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:
AA00014312:00468

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
uem'sf] FlcnWan
,12 Number 9
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 4,1983
'itcSnochii
Price 35 Cents
immunity relations leaders coming to Broward
\derations will be hosts
1984 NJCRAC sessions
|jewish Federations of Greater Fort Lauderdale and South
were awarded the honor of hosting next year's annual
of the National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
(NJCRAC).
[was announced at the Plenum held last month in Cleveland
Von than 400 delegates of 11 national and 111 community
klions from around the United States were in attendance.
ence M. Schuval. director of Fort Lauderdale's Community
is Committee, returning from the four-day session, said that
(' accepted the invitation extended by Jean Shapiro. Federa-
Eident. and Irving R. Friedman. CRC chairman, for Fort
tie. and by Ben Salter, South Broward president, and Mara
I. CKC chairman for South Broward.
Issions will begin Feb. 5. 1984 and extend through Feb. 8 at
mat Hotel in Hollywood.
During the sessions last month
in Cleveland, the delegates elect-
ed Jacqueline K. Levine of West
Orange. N.J., to succeed Bennett
Yanowitz of Cleveland, who is
stepping down after three con-
secutive years as chairman of the
national Jewish umbrella orga-
nization for public affairs.
Principal speakers at the ses-
sions were U.S. Ambassador
Richard Fairbanks, the special
negotiator for the Middle East
process; Ohio's U.S. Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum. who is a
sometime resident of Palm Aire
in Pompano Beach; U.S. Sen.
John Glenn, and Prof. Alan
Dowty. noted specialist on Mid-
east affairs from the Dept. of
Government and International
Studies at the University of
Notre Dame.
Dowty sharply criticized the
public pronouncement of a final
arrangement for Mideast peace
contained in President Ronald
Reagan's "peace initiative.'' He
said it "forced both Israel and the
Arabs to react publicly instead of
moving matters toward nego-
tiations." He warned that at-
tempts to achieve a Mideast
peace "all at one leap" with a
"blueprint final formula is doom-
ed to fail." He called for a gradual
approach that sees "peace as a
process."
Prof. Dowty especially criticiz-
ed the Administration's current
"unfair impatience with Israel"
over the slow pace of Lebanon
negotiations. He asserted that
Israel's defeat of the PLO in
Lebanon, rather than the Reagan
initiative, created a new climate
for peace.
Fairbanks Denies Charge
Reagan's special envoy to the
Mideast, Fairbanks, who has
worked with Reagan's other spe-
cial envoy. Philip Habib. denied
that the U.S. seeks "to impose a
peace or dictate a settlement."
He also denied Dowty's charge
that Reagan's initiative was an
attempt to "leap-frog" the Camp
David peace process.
He insisted that "Arab leaders
are now talking about how to
make peace with Israel not
whether."
Fairbanks noted the "stream
of Arab Kings, Presidents and
Continued on Page 7
eagan's 'security guarantee' puzzles Israelis
k. < If nnn 1 *i linn *n *\ rani *' <( r> I -r* nl (In>Lr< I 1 _.__ t I '_ (II ^k _
k-nt Ronald Reagan met with Israel's Moshe
}st week a day after puzzled reaction
lollowing Reagan's speech last Tuesday to
|al convention of the American Legion in
un-
said that the United States is "prepared to
|necessary measures" to "guarantee" the
Israel's northern borders once the Israeli
iraws from Lebanon.
pting in the White House between Reagan
was presumably to be a "farewell and best
psion for Arens who is relinquishing his
Israel's Ambassador after one year to
linister of Defense in Prime Minister
I Begins Cabinet.
talk developed into a discussion about
[pre-condition" for what the President called
tee" to protect Israel's security on the
front
.liein. Begin and other leaders in the Israel
said that U.S. guarantees could not
[for the direct security arrangements with
Vu Israel has demanded before withdrawing
Foreign Minister Shamir said: "Only Jews will fight
for the Jewish state."
In his speech. Reagan said: "In the Middle East we
are working to convince the peoples of the area that
lusting peace can only come through direct
negotiations, adding. "I repeat my call to the Arab
world to accept the reality of Israel and the reality that
peace and justice are to be gained only through direct
negotiations.''
The President also renewed his plea for Jordan's
King Hussein to enter Mideast peace talks and for
Syria, the PLO and Israel to withdraw their military
forces from Lebanon "in the shortest possible time."
Begin is reported to have asked Arens to speed up his
departure from Washington and take over as defense
minister as soon as possible. Israel wants him there
because of a possible peace offer from King Hussein and
more pressure from Washington, since the Reagan
administration has been blaming Israel for the lack of
progress on the withdrawal from Lebanon and the
separate talks on Palestinian autonomy.
Arens must rebuild Israel's military command. He
will have to find a new chief of staff, a new military-
intelligence chief and a new field commander for some
of the troops in Lebanon as a result of the actions
following the final report of the Commission of Inquiry
into the Beirut massacre.
Meanwhile. Israelis are keeping a wary eye on the
Syrians. The Soviet Union has deployed new SAM-5
surface-to-air missiles in Syria, and these are being
manned by more than 1.000 Soviet technicians and
military men. And from his journalistic post in
Washington, William Safire, whose column is released
to newspapers by The New York Times Syndicate,
recalled some of Ronald Reagan's 1980 campaign talks.
Safire noted that Reagan said Jerusalem should be
undivided. He quoted Reagan as saying: "An un-
divided Jerusalem means sovereignty for Israel over
that city."
Safire writes that the "Reagan Middle East Peace
Plan" also forgets Reagan's 1980 comments that the
West Bank resolution should "be a decision worked out
by Jordan and Israel."
And in Algiers, the Palestine National Council
continued lukewarm to the Reagan initiative and
resolved that the Palestinians need an independent
state and return to their homeland with the PLO as the
"sole negotiator" for Palestinians.
[t Lauderdale joins national UJA mobilization march
IJewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale has
ta United Jewish Appeal
?nning the 38-day period
irim eve. Feb. 27, to the
I |for Israel," an intensive
nationally and locally,
lilize American Jewish
ities for the closing
the 1983 regular UJA
and Israel Special
tally, there will be a vari-
ants headlined by a Mis-
Vashington to meet ad-
lion officials, Israel
p. and Congressional
[Senators Arlen Spector
Kvlvania, and Howard
Num of Ohio, who is a
rneys' Division
oring Rep. Shaw
trneys Division of the Jewish Federation of
Lauderdale will hold its annual dinner-dance
Mar Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, for the United
eal Campaign. Set for Sunday, March 20 at
(inner chairman Alan Becker announced that
iiiv. lar8e turnout c I Uv<
Snored ori that evening will be Browards
*n E. Clay Shaw, for hie consistent support of
J Israel. Shaw, who had been mayor of the city
luderdale. .has had a distinguished career of
F* and private law practice. He will give an
Khe 1983 Congress at the dinner,
phm, president of the Jewish Family Service.
of Federation's Attorneys' Division, a partner
"n of Schecter and Sherr in Fort Lauderdale.
Intended his involvement in Jewish communal
l*on last ytar's Young Lesdership Award, and -
member of the board of directors of the UMMV
\tt\ Brian J. Shcrr
sometime resident at Pompano's
Palm Aire, will host a reception
for the Mission participants.
Locally, volunteers of commu-
nities where UJA fund-raising-
events have been held are con-
tinuing their personal solicitation
of those who were unable to
attend those events. Meanwhile,
the feverish pace of working hard
to make their local affairs suc-
cessful, are committees complet-
ing plans for their March Mobili-
zation meetings.
UJA National Chairman Robert
E. Loup said: "This 38-day mo-
bilization comes at a crucial time
in our historic effort through the
Continued On Page 16
rlorldian goes
to 20,000 homes
With direct-mail circulation to more than 20,000 homes, The
Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the weekly
newspaper published by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in cooperation with Miami Publisher Fred Shochet.
now has a readership estimated at well over 50,000 persons.
And since quite a number of the papers are delivered to
Federation's United Jewish Appeal contributors who spend only
a portion of the year in South Florida, this will serve as a
reminder that postal costs for newspaper delivery has been
increased this year. So it becomes much more costly with the
U.S. Postal Service making the charge to mail the paper to an
address different from the one on Federation's mailing list.
In other words: make certain, when you change your address,
call Federation's bookkeeping department. 748-8200, and save
yourself and the Federation costly postal charges.
Hep F. day Shan
Att\ Alan Becker



The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Fiy. Mareh4>u
10 times 18; Minyan of Chai $180 luncheons
planned this month by Women's Division
Two big Minyah of Chai la
combination of Hebrew and
English, naming 10 times 18
or life) luncheons are planned by
the Women's Division covering
North Broward from the ocean to
the Everglades.
Minyan of Chai participants
are persons who will be making
contributions of $180 or more to
the 1963 United Jewish Appeal
campaign of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
The first of the two Minyan of
Chai luncheons will be held Tues-
day. March 15, at South Point,
3400 Gait Ocean Mile for the
Greater Fort Lauderdale com-
munities of Points of America.
Gait, North East, Pompano
Beach and points in between. The
other will be held Monday. March
21. at the Woodlands home of
Muni Larar and designer! lor
women from Tamarac's Wood-
lands and Woodmont, Lauder-
nfll's Inverrary. Plantatiosi aad
Coral Springs, aad. here
all points in between.
Claire Socaranamy of I
and her co-chairman. Mi
Wain**, head up the $180 mini
mum commitment committee
that has arranged for Jodi
Stolove to entertain with "daa-
cercisB" and Delia Rosenberg,
Florida rational UJA Woman's
Division Cabinet member, to
speak.
Their committee includes Inge
Brenner. Rose Brower, Rosalyn
Cohan, Hilda Edelman, Jean
Ghertner. Pearl Goldman,
Carolyn Gutman, Florence
Hirach. Frances Katt, Esther
Lerner, Miriam Ring, Lyn-
nSchiffer, Dottie Sherman, Reba
Shotz. Beverly Spatz. Roily
Weinberg
A fashion show by Molly Gold
stem's "Fashions of Yesteryear"
will highlight the Minyan of Chai
luncheon at Mirni Lazar's home
with Esther Furman. Hilda
Goktmark Helen Etkin chairing
the committee that includes
Rachel Cohen, Baa Devorris
Ruth Drotch, Edytbe Frank',
Miriam Gilison, Barbar Gold-
stein, Shirley Grossman, Beatrice
Horowitz, Dorothy Jaffa, Esther
Kramer. Edith Lacey.
Also Kathleen Lax, Sylvia
Leber, Maya Nathan. Ida
Popkin. Hattie Rappaport,
Mazine Spewak, Helen Udell
Shirley Warner.
Felice Sincoff. Women's Divi-
sion UJA campaign chairman,
congratulated hadi rommittees
on their plans nn the fact that
each committee is preparing its
own luncheon repast.
The other reason why so many people subscribe
The Guardian Plan idea-
Love.
There are many rea-
sons why people plan ahead
for funeral services. But one of
the reasons is probably more
important than all the rest. It's
love. If you've ever known
anyone who had to suddenly
make funeral arrangements
alone without being prepared,
you know how difficult it can
be. How blessed it would have
been if the arrangements had
been made beforehand to help ease the pain.
That's why there may be no greater
expression of love than the Guardian Plan
funeral prearrangement program.
It solves the problem of rising funeral costs.
Not only does the Guardian Plan pro-
gram lift the burden of last minute funeral
decisions from a family's shoulders, it limits
funeral costs, too.
Subscribers select the kind of service
they wish in advance, at today's lower prices.
The Guardian Plan program guarantees the
cost will never increase in the future, regard-
less of inflation. A convenient payment plan is
also available. Think of the burden it removes
from a family concerned about the future.
Funds that may be needed for a new home, a
child's education, will not be required to pay
costly funeral expenses.
Honored in the United States and Canada.
The Guardian Plan program is
honored by over 280 funeral homes of the
highest reputation located throughout the
United States and Canada. Ash
result, a plan purchased in onej
part of the country will be honj
ored by any Guardian Plan ]
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subscriber moves. Today, the
Guardian Plan program has
brought peace of mind to
thousands of people from
Florida to California.
Study the Facts.
Like a will, the
Guardian Plan program is a common sense
approach to family protection. But it is much
more. It is an act of love between people who
share life together. That's why you should get
complete information and a free booklet now.
Call us. Or send us the coupon today.
The Guardian Plan prearranged
funeral program is honored by:
-
Riverside Memorial Chapels
f?
? I want more information on the Guardian
Plan program now and a free copy of the
booklet, Funeral Prearrangement.
Name
Address
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Home phone.
Business phone
Guardian Plans, Inc., P.O. Box 96, Winter Park,
Florida 32790.Or call toll free: 800-432*0853.
ir-i
The Guardian Plan

BBay. March 4. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Israel Army's moral standards upheld
pThe Commission of Inquiry; established at the
Lauest of the Israeli Government last September, in its
IwDort had closing remarks which were ignored by ;
'nractiially all the print and TV -hlws r*its of the
findings by the Commission which lncttiaerJ Chairman'
hitzhak Kahan, president of the Supreme Court; Prof.
I Aharon IJarak, Justice of the Supreme Court, and Yona
|t!rat. major geni-raLresery,^-
The closing remarks began with this sentence:
in the witnesses' testimony and in various
Ljcuments, a^ss i laid on the difference between the
usual battle ethics of the Israel Defense Forces and the
Lattlt' ethica of the bloody clashes and combat actions
Lnong the various ethnic groups, militias, and fighting
[orces in Lebanon." '
Editorially, The Wai(l Street Journal had this
comment on the Commission's report:
"The report on the Sabra and Chatilla massacres is a
emarkahle document that could only have been
produced under n democratic government ruled by the
due process of law. No doubt the international cam-
baign to vilify Israel will make full use of the com-
bjMon's findings that Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Shanm and high Israeli military officers bear indirect
Csponsibility for the slaughter of Palestinian refugees
Iby Lebanese).
Hut the point to remember is that only a liberal
democracy would allow an open indeed government-
(ppoinled inquiry to ferret out the truth, and only a
Country with Western values such as Israel would try
to make sure such an atrocity never happens again.
"The report clearly fixes direct responsibility for the
massacres or Lebanese Phalangists. It states that
there was "no conspiracy or plot' between Israel and the
Phalangists to allow the latter to commit the atrocities.
"What's important to remember in this debate is
that there has been no inquiry into the massacre at
Mama, Syria, last year; it's unknown whether the death
toll was closer to 5,000 or 20,000. There was no inquiry
into the massacre of thousands of Palestinians by
Jordan in 1970. There was no Palestinian inquiry into
the massacre of Lebanese Christians in Damur in 1976,
nor was there a Lebanese Moslem inquiry last year
after the assassination of Bashir Gemayel. There has
been no Phalangist inquiry into Chatilla and Sabra; on
the contrary, the Phalangists still deny responsibility."
Additional closing remarks in the Inquiry Com-
mission's report noted:
"In the IDF wars in Lebanon, many civilians were
injured and much loss of life was caused, despite the
eflorl the IDF and its soldiers made not to harm
civilians. On more than one occasion, this effort caused
IDF soldiers additional casualties."
At Palm Aires United Jewish Appeal Musical Rally,
IDF Li Danny Tadmore told of his tank brigades
operations in Lebanon. He told the audience that Israel
dropped thousands of leaflets giving civilians 24-hour
notice that PLO military targets would be hit the next
day. He said: "Never before has an army given its
enemies 24-hour notice of its intentions, alerting the
enemy to be prepared. And this is what caused many of
our own casualties. And those PLO targets had
guerrillas with rockets and machine guns emplaced on
civilian rooftops, even on top of a hospital."
The Commission's closing remarks continue:
"During the months of the war, I DP' soldiers wit-
nessed many sights of killings, destruction, and ruin.
From their reactions to acts of brutality against
civilians, it would appear that despite the terrible
sights and experiences of the war and despite the
soldier's obligation to behave as a soldier, IDF soldiers
did not lose their sensitivity to atrocities that were
perpetrated on non-combatants either out of cruelty or
to give vent to vengeful feelings .
"It seems to us that the IDF should continue to
foster the consciousness of basic moral obligations
which must be kept even in war conditions, without
prejudicing the IDF s combat ability and basic
ethical and human values must be maintained in the
use of arms."
The Commission noted in conclusion that the report
has "importance from the perspective of Israel's moral
fortitude and its functioning as a democratic state that
scrupulously maintain the fundamental principles of
the civilized world."
The Wall Street Journal's conclusion indicates that
the civilized world "should reaffirm our commitment
that liberal democratic values are worth fighting for."
,eonard Bernstein's mother attends Palm Aire rally
t
iik H-rnsti'in
si
Mike Ackerman. Charles Rubin. Irving Libowsky, Milt Trupin.
Shmuel Katz in 'Al Hamishmar.' (Courtesy WZPS, Jerusalem.)
Among the more than 200 persons in at-
ndance at the Musical Rally presented by the
twish r tiK-rat ion- United Jewish Appeal
liiimniitT ol I'a I m Aire was Jennie Bernstein,
fcuther ol the internationally-famed composer
ml musical director Leonard Bernstein.
J Shi- thrilled to the concert presented by Cantor
laiiih .) Itenzer of Pompano Beach's Temple
Mom. and by a trio of talented musicians,
lirtrude Kudlor, violinist, and Shelly Warren.
lulisi, Ihii li of Fort Lauderdale Symphony, and
K Hubert Weiss, graduate pianist of the Royal
fusic Academy of Vienna.
Mrs llernslein and the others were also moved
IV the emotional description of the courage *'
Israel's soldiers taking added risks during the
war in Lebanon in an effort to shield civilians.
This was provided by Lt. Danny Tadmore of the
Israel Defense Forces who served with his tank
brigade in last summers war.
Charles Rubin and Milt Trupin, co-chairmen of
the Musical Rally, had the support of Palm Aire
UJA committee's general chairman, Irving
Libowsky; co-chairman Mike Ackerman, and
other volunteers in getting pledges for the 1963
regular campaign and the Israel Special Fund.
Libowsky reported that with the campaign
continuing among residents of the Pompano
Beach community the total to date is 40 percent
greater than the amount raised last year.
SHALOM
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P*4
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 4,19J
'Batcher' Barbie Will Put All of Frame on Trial-
In many ways, the return of Klaus
Barbie to France becomes that country's
unique Watergate. The trial of the
infamous Nazi extradited from Latin
America and returned to the source of his
murderous mischief during World War 11 is
fast shaping up as a French psycho-drama
with profound moral implications far
beyond Barbie himself.
The trial will reach into the very heart of
the French people and tear aside the
ponderous draperies of rationale that, for
40 years, gave a people the sense that they
were the victims of Barbie and others of his
invading Nazi ilk able to do little to resist
their actions.
Except, of course, for the fabled French
Maquis, the underground resistance
movement that, we have been told these 40
years, not only gave fits to the Vichy
Government in the south of France, but
that also fought the Nazis in "occupied"
France as an equal partner with the United
States and Great Britain in the war against
Hitler Germany.
The trial, many French fear, will tell a
different story. What may well emerge is an
undertow of native French anti-Semitism
that Jews, at least, have long since (and
long before) recognized as a fact of the
reality of French existence. An anti-
Semitism that helped Barbie and his ilk
more than hindered them.
And what may also emerge is that the
forces of the Maquis were far less extensive
in number or exploit than the mythology
suggests that has surrounded the French
resistance movement almost from the
moment that the Maginot Line, another
illusion of French manufacture, collapsed in
one fell swoop.
This. then, is what Barbie's battery of
lawyers will be telling France when he
finally goes to trial: there were more
Frenchmen for the "Butcher of Lyons''
than against him.
Our Misdemeanors
But if France can be expected to take its
lumps in the Barbie trial, so too will the
United States. It was Serge Klarsfeld. the
French lawyer noted with his wife. Beate.
as a Nazi-fighter, who as early as in 1972
uncovered the whereabouts of Barbie in
Latin America. And it was Klarsfeld who,
the other week, finally undraped the ugly
tale of America's complicity in secretly
getting Barbie out of Europe in the 1960s
to freedom.
Indeed, it was Klarsfeld who told the
equally ugh/ story that, for at least five
years after World War II, Barbie worked as
a paid employee of the Central Intelligence
Agency.
And, this week, it was Klarsfeld who
revealed that the United States knew of
Barbie's whereabouts in Latin America all
along. And never did a thing to extradite
him.
In this country. Americans will have
their own moral dilemma to face as a nation
so far as Klaus Barbie is concerned.
Weinberger's Obsession
Now that the confrontation has died
down between some Israeli tanks and
Charles Johnson, a US. Marine stationed
in Beirut. it is high time that the American
Jewish FloricUan
Kriday. March 4. 1983 19 ADAR 5743
Jewish community gathered its courage to
say what it thinks.
And that is that the villain in the whole
affair was Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger.
Many unreasonable things have been
said about Israel on Capitol Hill during the
past few years well preceding the
tensions arising out of the attempt
honestly to implement the conditions of the
Camp David accord of 1979.
But most of those who have said them,
dupes though in some cases they may be.
have at feast had the courage of their
convictions to express regrets at what they
honestly believed to be an about-face in
Israel's moral rectitude and documented
commitments.
Not so with Secretary Weinberger. There
is literally not a thing that Israel can do or
say that will meet with his approval. From
the moment he signed an Agreement of
Understanding that would have made
Israel a more obvious partner with the
United States in the defense of the Middle
East against Soviet incursion. Secretary
Weinberger chafed at the bit to have the
agreement undone.
His opportunity came within 48 hours,
and the agreement has since been
consigned to the trash heap of Reagan
Administration business.
It is Weinberger who has downgraded
Israel's strategic importance to the United
States in the face of the obvious Middle
East realities to the contrary. It is
Weinberger who developed the insidious
conceptthat there is no relationship
between the government of Prime Minister
Begin and the people of Israel a
masterstroke of diplomacy designed not
only to disenfranchise Prime Minister
Begin, and therefore Israel as an American
ally, but to suggest that until Begin goes,
Israel is nothing but a detriment to peace in ]
the Middle East.
Though Weinberger signed the
Agreement of Understanding with then-
Secretary of Defense Ariel Sharon, it was
Weinberger who set Capitol Hill buzzing
with the underground commitment to oust
Sharon (and, of course. Begin) before
returning Israel to bis "good graces."
The Reagan Administration may by not j
know that the Weinberger masterplan for.
Israel, its diminution and return to the pre-]
1967 borders, will not wash. Perhaps
Sharon is gone as Defense Minister, but hi
is not really gone. And, were Mr. Begin to
call for new elections, he would not only t |
lose, but win by a wiaWjolrgm of power
than he holds at tj^awJoment.
Still. Secretary Weinberger sits astride
CapitoJ Hill like a recalcitrant shadow^*8
thaastibtly injecting his venom ***
Israel to everyone over whonUhe abado*
lies like a deathly pall. Though the truth*
the John Wayne acting job of Marine
Johnson is now wely known, that he
confronted the tanks within Israeli
jurisdiction in Beirut, neither Weinbey
nor the Reagan Administration publicly
admits to their error, and Weinberger in
fact pursues his determination to a**^
Johnson for heroism. Perhaps the perse*
who must go is closer to hand than even
.Secretary Weinberger thinks.


Friday, March 4. 1983
ThP Jewish FlbYidian Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Women plan 3 times Chai
Yom KehiUah luncheon
Page 5
Women throughout
North Broward who have
already made or will
make a pledge of at S54
_ three times Chai (He-
brew word for "life" and
the numerical equivalent of
18) to the 1983 United
Jewish Appeal campaign of
the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
are invited to the annual
Yom Kehillah (Hebrew for
Community Day) Lunch-
eon.
This luncheon, which brings
together women who have made
commitments at other fund-
raisers this year or who will make
at least the minimum $54 com-
mitment at the luncheon, will
take place Friday, March 25, at
the Palm Aire Spa Hotel Con-
ference Room, Pompano Beach.
The luncheon will be preceded at
11:30 a.m. with hors d'oeuvres
and wine being served, compli-
ments of the Women of Inver-
rary.
The luncheon date, almost on
the eve of Passover when families
get together for Seders at home
- a time for reunion will be
symbolic of the unity and to-
getherness of the Jewish women
who have already made their
commitment and those who will
make commitments at the Yom
Kehillah event.
Speaking to the women on this
day will be a woman who sur-
vived a 1,000-mile Gestapo-forced
walk early in 1945 from a Polish
concentration camp to Czecho-
slovakia and whose book. All But
My Life, has been hailed as "one
of the most moving and beau-
tifully written books of Jewish
suffering and survival." The
Gerda Weismann Klein
author is Gerda Weismann Klein,
lecturer, historian, newspaper
columnist, wife, mother and
grandmother, who is able to
blend these roles comfortably and
with sincere dedication.
Mrs. Klein speaks with
warmth and affection and has
been praised for eloquence by col-
lege and school administrators
who have engaged her as lecturer,
and have awarded honorary doc-
torates and special awards.
Irene Kronick, Yom Kehillah
chairman; her co-chairman, Myra
Riben, and their committee have
set the luncheon fee at S10. Mrs.
Riben at 739-5492 will accept
calls about the luncheon.
The committee includes
Carolyn Gutman, Fran Katz,
Clara Kissel, Esther Lerner, Rose
Mehlman. Miriam Ring, Faith
Schwartz, Reba Shotz, Claire
Socransky.
Bilirakis Urges Better
Treatment For Soviet Jews
WASHINGTON Congres-
sman Michael Bilirakis (R-
T;ir|>on Springs) called on the
leaders of the Soviet Union to
nimply with international law
;ind basic human rights in their
treatment of Soviet Jewry.
Bilirakis. one of the first fresh-
man House members to join the
Congressional Conference on
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Dairy
Mashaiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV live Snow-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Servicee
Near ill good mopping
I flood
t>''Si
Wnltlor!StMonRlci
'OOEUCLIDAVt /
MIAMIBFA'.H /
.ALL
. .
Soviet Jewry, said Soviet restric-
tions on Jews were violations of
the basic rights of all people to
have freedom of choice.
"It's not a question of
Republican versus Democrat or
Conservative versus Liberal. It's
just a simple case of right versus
wrong when our fellow human
beings are not allowed to live
freely with all of their basic
human rights." Bilirakis said at a
reception which called for Soviet
leaders to permit more
emigration by Soviet Jews.
For a brief period, the Soviet
Union had relaxed its emigration
policies toward Soviet Jews,
reaching a peak in 1979 when
51,320 Jews were allowed to leave
the country. Since then, Soviet
attitudes once again have har-
dened. In 1981,9,447 Soviet Jews
were permitted to emigrate and
in 1982 the number shrank to
2,692. the lowest point in nearly a
decade.
Plantation community to honor Segauls
A Sunday Hrunch, given by
the Plantation Community, in
honor of Dr. Robert and Susan
Segaul for their many years of
dedicated and committed service
to the Jewish community, will be
held at the Inter Continental Ho-
tel and Spa at Bonaventure on
Sunday, March 20 at 10:30 a.m.
The S30 per couple brunch re-
quires a minimum family contri-
bution of $500 to the 1983 UJA
Campaign.
Dr. Segaul and his wife rank
among the founding families of
the Jewish community in Planta-
tion and have been prominent in
the life of the community.
Currently active at Temple
Ramat Shalom, Dr. Segaul has
had long tenure on the Jewish
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Segaul
Federation Board of Directors
having previously served as sec-
retary.
Susan has been a member of
the Jewish Community Center's
membership committee and
served as a vice-president of the
Jewish Federation. She is a
member of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation and a
past co-chairman of Federation's
Plantation Women's division.
The brunch co-chairmen in-
clude Dr. and Mrs. Matt Carr,
Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon Feldman,
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Green, Dr.
and Mrs. Steve Levine, Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Polish, Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Reinstein and Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Segaul.
' PASTA AND VEGETABLES SUPREME.______________________>
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking*
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
Vt cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or marRanne
1 can (15 oj.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red i
1 package (10 nz.) frozen cum.
cooked and drained
1 package (lOnz.) chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 cup sliced mushrooms
11 cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Vfeshingtons in
2 quart sauce pan. Coven simmer (or 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House* Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House*
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
HOUSfl^l^xwtii
K Certified Kosher
'fwjttum
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century J


/ Greater Fort Lausderdmie
Friday. March 4,1933
JCC Deaf Taking Part
in Mar. 6 TV Show
Israel
J Gstteisvmat
Helen Stoopaek of Temple Beth Am and Abraham
series
Midrasha series concludes
Mk taffrr. Bz-.w.
Woodlands prepares for Bonds events
afabi Israel MAer. vn
at Yeshrra Ui
Dr hzszs=. and Babetze May
miti Tiiif flail
CosBsnassty m
M_js? wreaud
He told ha
Beth Am in
people to "be
Sunday March 13
Isnei Cockta Party
Palm Aire dinner
Hebrew. Ethics
at the Fathers, the Philosophy
and Practice of Jwdaaeni. Juda-
nsn. Pathways for Healthy
Lrraag. the Swmy of Jewish
Hjatory and Coaaparative Joda-
nan. The Hebrew coarse* in
inter-
advanced,
beginners
Uloon. Alao taaajhc were Pirke
A rot. Concept aad Values of the
Prayer Book aad Middle East
Myths aad Fi
staff this
Rabbi David
Gordon. Rabbi Solomon Geld.
Jack Masses. Stanley Cohen.
Rabbi PbnThp Labowitz. Deanna
RkHsri. Sara Reopen, Samuel
Valberv Frances Nosbanm.
Ftegitman
Watgoid
The
Zion I
p m Sunday Marc
Palro-Asre Country
honor four
Pahn-Asre-B nai
dinner 6:30
March 6. at the
Club wOl
KOSHEI FOt PASSOVEt
Sunrise Lakes Il-Sunrue Jeuuh
Center and State of Israel Bonds
util honor Cantor Eduard and
Pearl AUner at the annual Saint*
Israel Brunch on Sunday,
March 13 at 10 am The Attnen
trill be presented trith the covet-
ed Cay of Peace Auard Chair-
men of the event are Dr Lean
FeUman and Leonard Goldman
The announcement, by Sam
Kaplan. Country Club and Sport-
sag Community Chairman, in-
dicated Pahn-Asre residents of
naiamal significance to be honor-
ed during the program are Ira
and Gloria Boris. Larry
FiegJeman. and Morry Wingold '
for tasty
Instant
Soup
"Gravy
Seasoning
8ftBEffli
As an added attraction
Barbara Studley. W*WS radio
personally and outspoken friend
of the State of Israel, will receive
special award for her devotion
toh
[armel Hoiker
matuotfoooco
***** *L33iM

<&+
?
?
?
?
?
?
ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS A
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE CAIi COUJU^
FOW MORE INFORMATION CAu. MWlAal AT 931*3031 ^
TRIANGLE TOURS ?
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TOUR OF LEISU RE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures. Little Walking, Slower Pace,
3 Week $ Netany a Relaxation Enjoyment
1 Week Jerusalem # I022 plus air
Tour includes Accommodation in First Class Hotel*Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
Meals Eserv Day 8 Days of Sightseeing*Transfers A Porterage.Travelers Insurance
Medical. Financial A Personal
DEPARTURE DATE: APRIL 6, 1983
Gflbert Vaupen. Miriam Klein.
Moms Exry. Shoshannah S
Asness. Helen Bourah and Sana
Dbbbbb.
The North Broward Midrasha
coordinated by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Participating
institutions included Temple
Beth Am. Temole Beth Israel.
Temple Beth Israel Deerfield
Beach. Temple Beth Orr. Temple
Beth Torah. Temple Kol Ami
Temple Emanu-El. Ramat
Shalom Synagogue. Tempfc
Sholom. Hebrew Congregation d I
LauderhuL Liberal Jewsh I
Temple of Coconut Creek.
Temple Sha-aray Taedek. Jewsh
Community Center. Florida Stan I
B'nai B nth. Southeastern
Region United Synagogue oil
America.
For information on future pn>
graming call Helen Wei-berg a
the Federation ofTice. 74^8200. '
IMPORTANT NOTICE
The (k) endorsement has been removed from
ALL AMERICAN BAKERY, INC.
7778 N.W. 44th Street
Sunrise, Florida
This bakery is NOT under the Kosher endorsement.
We ask all rabbis to kindly announce this to their
congregations
______________OJk. LABORATORIES Q|
UNIVERSAL TRAVEL, INC.
proudly presents a
Jewish Heritage Tour to
SPAIN
personally conducted by
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz $4 4 CQ 00
fTsupieftstfiIsrael.Sunrise I Owfa
JULY 28 -AUG. 7,1983 pt
11 Day -9 Night Tour <"*
INCLUDES
occ.
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AM Taxes. Oratwrnas.
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For More Information
and Reservations, Please Write
Universal Travel, Inc.
i
215 S. Andrews Ave. Ft. Lauderdale, FI. 33301
Attention Group Department, "Michael."
Or CALL (305) 525-5000
Dade. 944-6500


Friday
, March 4,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Fort
Lauderdale, South Broward
1984 NJCRAC
Continued from Page 1
Leien ministers" who have been
n the White House to discuss the
Beaean plan and that all of them
reived Reagan's 'unyielding
essage" that "the,, place to
Lotiate is at the aftle. face-to-
lce with Israeli
AlWftD Chernin, NJCRAC's
Lecutive vice chairman, also
Karged that the Camp David
>ace process is being by-passed.
jesaid: "The CarngPaVid prin-
Iples may l>c managed by the
IS. posture. Once again Israel is
tessed to make unilateral con-
tssions to appease the Arabs in
L hope that they would agree to
Irect. face-to-face negotiations
Ijth israel. Instead of bringing
Lm to the table, the American
Lure has fed the Arab view
Lt they .can achieve their goals
lithout negotiations with Is-
Chaplaincy volunteers bring joy
of Purim festival to nursing homes
Reagan was also criticized by
enry Siegman, executive direc-
ir of the American Jewish Con-
ss; David Sidorsky, professor
philosophy at Columbia
'niviTMty. and Maynard Wish-
( Br. president of the American
wish Committee.
Ilenn Clarifies Views
J Denying that he is unfriendly
ward Israel, Sen. John Glenn,
e of the acknowledged
pirants for the Democratic
jsidential nomination in 1984,
knowledged the need "to
rify his views" on the Middle
st. He denied columnist Wil-
m Safire's line in a New York
syndicated column:
'hen it comes to Israel, John
lean is no friend."
Admitting that the Lebanon
ises have "strained relations"
tween the U.S. and Israel
lenn said that the U\S. "should
t reduce military and* economic
d to Israel, (and) at this point
i need to strengthen our special
laiionship with Israel We
list not encourage Israel's
lemies."
Glenn culled for "the with-
rawal of all foreign forces" from
paanon, warning that "it is
hiealistic to insist that Israel
n out unless the Syrians get out
iwell."
In his speech to the 400-some
Negates, and in his press con-
|rence. Glenn expressed regret
he has "been misunder-
on the subject of U.S.
r'gotiations with the PLO. He
nphasized that he was opposed
I any negotiations with the PLO
mil the PLO "completely re-
cts" its policy of terrorism and
fully recognizes Israel."
fetienbaum Seeks Job* BUI
One of the speakers at the
nmg sessions of NJCRAC's
nual Plenum sessions when the
legates propose policy guide-
*. for community orga-
jations, such as Fort Lauder-
le' Community Relations
ramittee, was Sen. Howard
twnbaum.
He predicted a strong bi-
rtisan coalition will emerge in
Congress that will defeat
any of President Reagan's
mestic proposals. He believes
Congress will pass a Jobs
. will call for a $30 billion cut
defense, spending, and defeat
agan s standby tax proposals.
Jl'ng Reagan's budget, "the
"ir budget," he contrasted the
tic cuts in social services
? the huge outlays for debus,
>ng that 92 percent of DefefiaV
ntracu are concluded without
"npetitive bidding.
Metzenbaum also attacked
is continued vociferous
for a proposed consti
amendment to allow
yar in public schools.
J^ore R. Mann of Phfla-
apaat NJCRAC chak-
'hairinn the
Jacqueline K. Levine
committee which placed Mrs.
Levine's in nomination for presi-
dent of NJCRAC, termed her
election as head of the orga-
nization coordinating community
relation policies, "particularly
significant" because of
NJCRAC's "past work in helping
to channel the American Jewish
community's traditional support
for equality for all."
Mrs. Levine, a long-time activ-
ist and leader in a number of local
and national Jewish orga-
nizations, welcomed the "oppor-
tunity to serve the American
Jewish community in these
critical and difficult times."
Citing the need for strengthening
U.S. support for Israel, alleviat-
ing the plight of Soviet and
Ethiopian Jews, and securing so-
cial and economic justice for all.
Scores of Jews living in almost
a score of nursing homes and in
centers for mentally handicapped
persons ate, drank, and were en-
couraged to be merry in celebra-
tion of the Feast of Purim.
It was made possible through
the efforts of volunteers coor-
dinated by the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale with
the support of W EC ARE and a
number of synagogue congrega-
tions in North Broward.
There was even a jolly festival
visit to an inmate or two in
Broward county's detention cen-
ters. This was made by Rabbi
David W. Gordon of Sunrise.
The activities which began on
Friday, Feb. 18, continued on
Friday, Feb. 25, and ended on
Purim, Sunday, Feb. 25, when
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Ramat
Shalom and Fran Forman and
others visited Broward Assn. for
Retarded Citizens.
Leading off the Purim activi-
ties were Chaplaincy Commission
Director Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz at Fort Lauderdale's
Sheffield Convavalarium and
Broward Convalescent Home,
and Rabbi Rudolph Weiss and
Lillian Schoen of Lauderhill's
Castle Gardens making its usual
Shabbat visit to Plantation
Nursing Home last month.
Cantors Max Kronish and
Phillip Erstling, also of Castle
Gardens, made the rounds of
Pompano's Pinehurst Nursing,
and Fort Lauderdale's Manor
Oaks, Harbor Beach Convales-
cent, and Manor Pines Homes.
Cantor Edward Altner went to
Shalom Manor and Inverrary Re-
tirement Center. Cantor Ben-
jamin Hansel did the honors at
Federation's Kosher Nutrition
sites in Lauderdale Lakes and at
the JCC's Gathering Place for
Frail Elderly.
Sol Cohen of Castle's B'nai
B'rith led a group to Tamarac
Nursing Home. Other scheduled
Purim visits were Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon of Temple Emanu-El to
St. John's Rehabilitation Center;
Rabbi J. Sheldon Harr of Temple
Kol Ami to Plantation's Cove-
nant Care; Rabbi Donald Gerber
of Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs to *,a:'ierdale Lakes
Aviva Nursing, and Temple Beth
Am's President Alfred Cohen,
Sisterhood President Harriet
Sweig, Israel Resnikoff and
others from the congregation
brought Purim joy last Wednes-
day morning to those at Colonial
Palms West in Pompano and at
St. Elizabeth's Senior Day Care
Center in Pompano. Cantor
Reuvan Eckhaus of North Miami
.Beach provided the festivities.
Coral Springs proclaims
March ARMDI month
The American Red Magen
David Adorn (ARMDI), a
vibrant and strong helping hand
to millions in Israel and many
nations outside Israel's borders,
provides a catalogue of needed
and emergency services. They are
a means of life, hope anda chance
for a brighter, healthier future to
those in need of lifesaving assis-
tance.
A special month-long drive for
membership in ARMDI has been
announced for the city of Coral
Springs with many special events
taking place throughout the
month. Beginning with a pro-
clamation by the City of Coral
Springs that March 1983 will be
ARMDI month, to be followed by
ARMDI Sabbath March 4 at
Congregation B'nai Israel
(Ramblewood residents only)'and
at Temple Beth Orr, 2151 River-
side Dr. on March 18.
Announcinq another first from the cream cheese experts!
TlK spreading ready Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese you love with real strawberry
or pineapple, resty olive pimento, garden-fresh chive
with onion bits and toasted onion. They're all creamy,
delicious and certified Kosher. So now that you know what,
nu. go ahead and enjoy!
K Certified Kosher

. JSnHaa.^t


1

KPPi a*y.rM
TkeJemiskv
ofG*e+*r ForfLauderdate
Pressuring Israel is dumb
Erito
u ^"day. March 4, lgg
By THOMAS A- DINE
The b*mi admmastraticc
conflict with Israel Officials kt
Washington are dreammg that
they can anpose dramatic
changes on Israeli pobcy or even
force a sew aasanwawassf, on IaracL
Thai foolish attitude- has
produced grave errors in U-S.
Amencan hehavm ha
bated substantially to a
dangerous erosion of Israeli-
American relations The adminis-
tration places all the blame on
Israel, but much could be done on
this side of the water to salvage
the moral and strategic bonds
that are vitally important to both
The turning point
by Israel's commission of
inquiry into the Beirut massacre
should be exploited to begin that
salvage operation.
High Arab iffi rials visiting
Washington have been treated
royally among them, in the
past several weeks, the Kings of
Morocco and Jordan and the
President of Egypt. Saudi
pnnces are the object of par-
ticular devotion and genuflection.
By contrast, visiting Israeli
officials are given the cold
shoulder, and Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is not even
allowed to come for his semi-
annual beating
The president's own opinion of
Israel is said to be favorable. I
believe this Yet. in two yt
office be has not taken a
major initiative which would
reasonably be described as
heaping to improve the relation-
ship I say that as someone who
aaatially welcomed the president's
Middle East initiative of last
Although the administration
denies that it considers massive
pressures an appropriate way to
deal with an ally Idee Israel, it has
in fact invoked more sanctions
over a longer time period than
any preceding administration,
suspending for over a
r the agreement on
strategic cooperation, refusing to
complete the sale of F 16s which
its own specialists have con-
firmed are necessary to offset the
massive quantities of arms going
to various Arab countries:
holding up approval of tech-
nology transfers for the Lavi
aircraft, and. most importantly.
sending and then waking to the
press menacing notes to the
of Israel
that the
be i
the
hasting darkly
sanctions hei
The administration's behavior
is convincing an important
minority in Israel that the United
States is not a reliable ally Some
Israelis are actually saying they
must be prepmed to go it alone
This loss of confidence is
destructive to the long-term
mterests of both countries and k
could, if things get worse, force
Israel to consider what k wul do
if k is completely isolated while
the Arabs continue their military
buildup.
_ in the Middle
prevent the region from falling
under the domination of (he
Soviet Union.' In* thepast U
months. Israel has driven two
Soviet clients the PLQ and the
Svrians sot of a majar Arab
' thomal Dine it executive
rector of the American /,
Public Affairs Committet, tLI
leading nro-/sraro' lobbyiul
organization*.
cental and*saved Lebanon for ..arrangemenu in souther,
the United States and the West:
the
and
Israel freely offers to the United
operation sir as ring vita! air and
naval bases which are central to
the U-S- national security in-
terests
Some of the President s ad-
visers seem to have loot sight of
the main objective of his pobcy.
"the paramount American
relinquished the Sinai, helping to
cement the bond between the
United States and Egypt: offered
to provide as and naval facukk*
to the US. armed forces,, while
Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries have declined to
cooperate: and delivered a major
blow to the reputation of Soviet
arms, on which Moscow's in-
fluence in much of the world
depends. Yet. to listen to some of
the president's advisors, all of
this is insignificant compared to
the urgent need for new security
Lahpnon
^**f i H Partnership u
strained. R-Vnot enough foroj
side to call on the other to man
all the changes. Nor b it con.
structive to focus obsessively M
the differences, and to ignore t|
osmmon interests. Much can 2
done in Washington, now, to I
improve a relationship that
much more significant for the
long-term interests of the Unitaj
States than many of the coin.
tries being so ardently pursued
today.
From The WsshJagtoa P I

Moreover, key
administration's approach arc
unacceptable, not just to the
Likud government, 'but to the
great majority of Israelis of all
parties.
It's tune for the administration
to open ks eyes to the realkies of
the Arab world, instead of being
blinded by the myth of
moderation.' Syria has tern-
tonal ambitions in Lebanon and
the administration has not
produced any evidence that
Damascus intends to leave.
Instead, in recent days, the
by nan army has expanded ks
presence- Jordan's King has not
even agreed to sit down with
Israel's leadership to fulfill the
promise of Camp David- Yet.
according to news reports from
the Arab world the administra-
tion has promised him our most
sophisticated weaponry. 97
percent of Judea and Samana.
guarantees of a settlement freeze,
control of East Jeru-
and (according to Ameri-
can press accounts i equipment
for a secret Jordanian rapid
deployment force-
Saudi Arabia has opposed
direct Arab talks with Israel,
mcluding discouraging King
Hussein to come to the peace
table, as well as pressuring Leba-
non- not to sign realistic agree-
ments with Israel. Peace in the
Middle East requires major
changes in the Arab world, and
American interest is not served
by supplicating the Arabs and
blaming the Israelis.
It is time for the United States.
and especially the Reagan
administration, to lift ks eyes
from the leaser problems of the
of the Brandeis' founding president to speak at Farber dinm
WALTHAM. Mass. Dr
Abram L Sachar. founding pres-
ident of Brandeis University and
an eminent historian and edu-
cator, wil be the pnnciapl speak-
er at a March 5 dinner honoring
Fort Lauderdale resident Leo-
nard L Farber.
Dr. Sachar will address dinner
guests paying tribute to Farber.
who wul receive Brandeis' Medal
for Distinguished Service to
Higher Education.
The dinner wul be held at the
Fort Lauderdale Marriott Hotel
During his 20-year incum-
bency as president. Dr. Sachar
guided Brandeis to recognkion as
one of the finest liberal arts
universities in the United States.
Brandeis received accreditation
within five years after opening,
the shortest possible time, and
was awarded recognition by Phi
Beta Kappa only 13 years after
ks founding the youngest
institution so honored in over 100
years.
He has also been host of a
nois and past national director]
and chairman of the B'nai B'rithjj
Hillel Foundation. He holdtjl
honorary degrees from Americi'i 1
most prestigious colleges ud|
universities.
Brandeis today enrolls son
2.750 undergraduates and
graduate students taught by 350 [
faculty members. The University!
offers bachelor's, masters andf
PhD degrees in more than 30]
fields
Leonard L. Farber
weekly educational television
series. "The Course of Our
Times. which was later syn-
dicated to educational channels
throughout the country.
Dr. Sachar is a former faculty
member at the Universkv of I Hi-
Reading Room
The Jewish Federatioa i
Gait Ocean Mile office. 3356
NE 34th St.. Part Lauder
dale, has tstahlahtd a read-
ing room with books at
Judaic* The room is open oa
Tuesdays and Fridays from
10 a.aa. to 4 pss. Judaic*
books may be contributed to
the library and are tax
deductible Contact David
Gottlieb at Federation s Gak
office. 563-5202
.

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ceases


Friday. March 4,1968
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page9
News Briefs
ADL URGES SENATE PROBE
U.8. COMPLICITY IN BARBIES ESCAPE
NEW YORK (JTA) The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has called upon the Senate Salcct Committee on In-
telligence "to pursue vigorously" reports of American com-
plicity in the post-World War II escape by Nazi gsstapo chief
Kkus Barbie, the recently apprehended "Butcher of Lyons"
now awaiting trial in Francs.
TERRORISTS IN RUE COPERNIC
BOMBING NABBED IN SPAIN
PARIS (JTA) Spain announced that it had arrested
several right wing terrorists who might be responsible for the ex-
plosion in the Rue Copernic Synagogue here in October, 1990,
which killed four persons and wounded 32 and raised a storm of
protest and outrage throughout the world.
French police say, however, that they still believe that the
Rue Copernic explosion wss carried out by a Palestinian dis-
sident group.
ADL SETS UP DORE SCHARY AWARDS
NEW YORK (JTA) A program of Dore Senary Awards
for film and video production of college and university students
has been established by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith to honor the memory of the film maker who was affiliated
with the ADL for more than 40 years.
SHARANSKY ENDS HIS HUNGER STRIKE
NEW YORK (JTA) Imprisoned Soviet Jewish activist
Anatoly Sharansky, currently completing the fifth year of a 13-
year sentence at the notorious Chistipol Prison, has ended his
nearly five-month hunger strike to protest the denial of mail and
visits from members of his family, privileges allowed to other
prisoners. The Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ) and
the Union of Councils of Soviet Jews (UCSJ) confirmed the
news.
RABBI OF RUMANIA SAYS
EDUCATION TAX LAW TO BE APPLIED
TO JEWS SEEKING TO MAKE ALIYA
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rumanian Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen,
making a reversal from an earlier statement, asserted here that
the new Rumanian law requiring all emigrants to reimburse the
government for the free secondary and higher education they
had received, would in fact be applied to those Jews seeking to
make aliyah. *
PRANCE PLANS "ANTI-HATE" MEET
PARIS (JTAI President Francois Mitterrand will convene
an international conference which will study the best ways to
prevent anti-Semitism, racism and discrimination in the world.
Mitterrand told a seminar of intellectuals convened by 'he
French Ministery of Culture that the special "anti-hate" con-
ference will be held in Paris before the end of the year. The Presi-
dent reportedly has asked a small group of intellectuals to pre-
\ pare an atends/ and draw up a HeM/u powihly.deUgBtee
MlEL FREES ABOUTTnWPRISONERS
FROM SOUTH LEBANON DETENTION CAMP
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel freed about 100 prisoners from
the Ansar detention camp in south Lebanon. But according to
press reports, the camp has become a hotbed of Palestine
Liberation Organization activity.
The prisoners were released in what officials described as a
thinning-out process. About 5,000 Palestinains and Lebanese
remain in the camp, however. They have not been grated
prisoner-of-war status.
Israeli newspapers reported that the PLO is maintaining tight
discipline among the inmates and has turned the camp into an
effective training ground and school for the PLO. Senior PLO
members are said to be in command of the camp's various sec-
tions.
WINGING IT FROM MIAMI TO TEL AVIV
LI Al Israel Airlines will resume air connections between
Miami and Tel Aviv with weekly Monday flights as of March 14.
Twice weekly schedules will be inaugurated May 2 with the
addition ol V\ idnesday departures. Flights, which stop in Mon-
treal, will operate in both directions. El Al, Israel's national air-
line, is resuming service in both directions. El Al, Israel's na-
tional airline, is resuming service after reaching new labor agree-
ments The airline provides the only direct connections between
the two cities. Call toll-free (800) 223-6700 for information.
PASSOVER
Deauville
Florin* ttfirmih With HOTEL ncu.D
Florida Warmth With
Gracious Hospitality
HOCHDOHf FAMILY
ft MEHL FAMILY
In Association With The
KMOWITZ FAMILY ffiftun
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lit THf CO*
KOSHER FOR
PASSOVER ONLY
100AYSA9W6HTS
Bog With Olnntr
Sunday March 27
To April 5 After Oinnor
NotsHs CMtsrM i Port Asm ta Pronto) Toasts
fMsrtatonsM A Shows .-- MfctatS CUTT KOtWER Wihw
Too Asm A Cocktail Ponies If BURIM A StrvKtt will Ot
_ Cw>e>K>StCAMTW TtlOANEIIOPa)___________
For Complete Information Call
1-865-8511
Evenings A Week-Ends Call 1 '873-8133
On The Ocean at 67th St. Miami Beach
AIPACholding one-day session
Florida workshop on politics
Jack Kemp, U.S. Congressman
from New York Stats, and
Michael Gale, deputy special as-
sistant to President Ronald Rea-
gan, are among the headliners
who'll lake part in Florida Work-
shop on Politics of the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC).
The one-day session opens at
8:30a.m., Sunday, March 20, and
continues until about 6 p.m., at
Sheraton World Hotel in
Orlando.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's execu-
tive director, said that "this will
be a nuts and bolts workshop on
how the political process works
and how to become involved in
it."
AIPAC is the official lobbying
organization in Washington for
List of Jewish children's
books published by JWB
Jewish Book Council
Jewish Books
juub in Review
A
? ?
is a service or (he IWB lewish Book Council,
75 fast 26Jh St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Israel and Jewish causes. It is the
only organization charged with
the responsibility for lobbying in
Congress and with the Adminis-
tration on behalf of the American
Jewish community in support of
Israel. Morton Silberman of
Miami, president of AIPAC, said
that AIPAC "needs to increase
its political education efforts."
Silberman will be one of the
panelists in a workshop devoted
to Israel and American Jewry.
John Mica, brother of Broward-
Palm Beach Congressman Dan
Mica, and administrative assis-
tant to Florida's Sen. Paula
Hawkins, will be a panelist in
workshop devoted to "Nuts and
Bolts of Political Action: How to
Get Involved."
Congressman Kemp will be the
luncheon speaker.
By BARRY MOSKOWITZ
NEW YORK the first
bibliography of Jewish children's
books in recent years has just
been published by the JWB Jew-
ish Book Council to help meet a
growing need for resources of in-
formal Jewish education for chil-
dren.
Selected Jewish Children's
Books, compiled by Dr. Marcia
Posner, is an annotated list of 250
current children's books with
substantial Jewish themes. The
pamphlet, published in connec-
tion with the observance of the
19tU- Jewish Book Month was
funded by the National Fouada-
tieafefefewidfCoAture.
UlaT Greenberg. Book
vice '"president, said the
bibliography was requested by
lay people and professionals who
wish to supplement Jewish
education for children with books
that are true to life and enjoya-
ble.
"We have been bombarded by
requests from people who want a
list of good books with Jewish
themes for their children," she
said. "This list of children's
books has great appeal to edu-
cators and parents who are con-
cerned with their children's read-
ing."
In addition, Ruth Frank, Book
Council director, noted that the
books are a source of Jewish
education for children who are
not enrolled in Jewish schools.
"There is great concern over the
lack of formal Jewish education
our children receive today," she
explained. "Books on Jewish his-
tory religion and culture are a
good source of informal educa-
tion."
To be included in the
bibliography, each book had to
meet four guidelines: Each book
must l) have substantial Jewish
content: 2) have literary value; 3)
be available in print: and 4) be
suitable for readers in the four-to-
16-year-age group. The books are
divided into ten categories: Bible
and Archeology: Biography;
Books for Younger Children; Fic-
tion; History; Holidays; Holo-
caust; Israel; Music; and
Reference.
Selected Jewish Chttdrea's
Books can be obtained by send-
ing S5 plus 91 postage and
handling to the JWB Jewish
Book Council. 15 East 26th
Street, New York. N.Y. 10010.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
serves as an informal clearing-
house for librarians, professional
and lay leaders seeking informa-
tion concerning the publication of
Jewish books, book fairs, and
programming tools. The Council
,.,-.. .-" ''"
also presents annual National
Jewish Book Awards for books of
outstanding scholarship and
literary merit, sponsors Jewish
Book Month, publishes the en-
cyclopedic Jewish Book Annual,
syndicates Jewish Books in Re-
view, awards library citations,
and carries on other activities
which strengthen the Jewish cul-
tural heritage.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, JCCs
and YM-YWHAs, and JWB
Associates.
GO EXCITING PLACES...
^
/
9B* ^
PI AN *l\(, K I KIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1963
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE
and ITALY: Highlights In
EUROPE, CHINA, THE ORIENT,
AFRICA and ALASKA.
Please Call
\ Shirley Viscott
473-5127
Wf sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Kxodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are
inscribed In the Haggadah for all the world to see: the m,it/oh. the
MaMshtanah.' the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the
chant of Dayenu. and on and on through the night, closing with
"Chad Gadyai'
Al each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions...
traditions which are lust as strong, lust as cherished They are our
personal family traditions ( nwrtllen and unsung, they are as much a
part of our Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And
among these, one of the most popular traditions Is the wine that Is
used throughout the Seder evening That is Manischewltz. of course.
In millions of homes, it |usl wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of
Mantschewilz Kosher Wine It is a wine that spans the generations
and. somehow, symbolizes the continuity of the family Seder. Faces
may change, we grow older, some-
times there is a new youngster
to ask the MaNtabtanah but
always there is the Manischewltz.
It holds a traditional and hon-
ored place at our Seder table.
Presaces ana settles aaerr
strict RasMaArat saaervbilea ay
Ratti Dr. Jeers* I. Singer A
BabM Selaana B. Saaalra
Maaterhrwttt Wee G.
New Vork. NY 11232
KasarsUi OfrthVate
avaaablr apoa rear*.

M'MMWSSW


Fort UuderdaU
Browsin' Thru
with Maggie
jfcs laraefc Arm? ia
f SOaa
;.-r-. -.1 beidMarch 13-17 a
Jeroaakaa Gtera F il.....
who ra lohmt with the Her
Orchestra Mat moot*
York, cornea U> Temple Beth
An a Margate w*h hie trio for
the fiMk of Beth Am t coacert
km Saturday. March 11
Fno*>. March.
Laud War Broward
^*MH|*^i' chainaaQ
Sacra, has raised (4 2 mill.,.;
rt. 1461k, god fory
He hope* to comply ^
IS!'
Zev Buf
at Parker Play-
Ml r the world
performance of
Swrr flknf of Youth
Worid Conference of Soviet
OUT DAY IN POMPANO: AlSenft. vce mayor of Pompom,
Bg in />ar* o/ f*- aJiijr Mayor Herb Skohuck. issutdl
ftnxlumatiot marking March 2 as "ORT D*y~ for Pompano,
chapter f ORT With him are Anita Simon. Amm Hinkier and I
/{r wi t *u rrported at the chapters ORT Day meeting this m
i.r fitrnpami Reach Recreation Center
: ~
U1X
.--1
at B mac Moshe services
Mar 41 wfl be head at
\" Federal H^fewaj
The finest
nursing home ever built
"It's almost too magnificent to
be a nursing borne."...
Words can't describe the attention
to detail, the thoughtful amenities
that have been provided in this
elegant!v luxurious nursing home.
Here, m exclusive Boca Raton
we have created an atmo-
sphere tor those who know ^W\J
and deserve the verv best f %J
m care and attention. w^
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elderh experienced RN's are on
hand 24 hours a dav. The delicious
meals are tastetullv presented
but most of all. Whitehall Boca is
dedicated to a higher standard
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When wou want the verv best tor
vourseb or someone in vour ramiK.
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visit will assure you ot Whitehall
Boca's superior caliber.
There is no other nurs.ng home like
Whitehall Boca, anywhere except
WhitehallOucago. All Whitehall
Skilled Care Residences are owned and
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recognized as the best bv accrediting
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vj
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7300 Del Prado South. Boca Raton. FL iM3$
(305)392-3000
r
1 I
=^


Lday. Mah 4.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Page 11

*r
TWAcutethe

cost of European flights.
And European sights.
Athens$837
ROUNDTRIP
YHAB365
Romes837
ROUNDTRIP
YHAMO
Lower airfares to 5 cities-like Rome, $200 less than last year.
Plus lower prices on 70 Getaway Europe vacations.
b
TWA has cut the cost of Europe.
Now you can fly to 5 TWA cities
for a lot less than last year. And
these sensational low fares are
good for travel this summer. Just
make sure you buy your ticket
early to guarantee these fares. v
Getaway Vacation packages
less than last year
Almost all of TWA's Getaway
Europe vacation packages are
now priced less than last year.
Like our "Britain Super Saver"
Roundtrto Airfare*
% 770 YHAB180
849 rot
811 YHAP60
710 YHXAP60
764 YHXAP60
766 YHAH1W)
1078 YHAP60
1037 YHAB30
817 YHAPW
except to Milan. London
#$
London
Paris
Lisbon
Madrid
Barcelona
Frankfurt
-"alro
Tel Aviv
Milan
Fm lower in April/May
and Paris.
vacation, from $549 to $589* per
person double occupancy for 2
weeks in England, Scotland, and
Wales. Or our "Florentine" vaca-
tion, from $449 to $529* per
person double occupancy for
9 days of the art and romance
of Northern Italy.
Then there's our new
"Europe On Your Own." It gives
you the freedom to do what
you want, when you want,
like see Europe with a rail pass.
Rus get hotel and rent-a-car
YbnYe
discounts you probably couldn't
get on your own. For your free
TWA Getaway brochures,
see your travel agent or call
1-800-GETAWAY
Fly now, pay later with
a TWA Getaway' Card
With a TWA Getaway Card,
you can charge airfare and
Getaway vacations. And that will
keep your other charge cards
open for other travel expenses.
To apply for your free card, stop
by a TWA ticket office or call
your travel agent
TWA's Europe. Not only
have we cut the cost of flights
there and back, we've cut the
cost of almost everything in
between. For reservations, call^
your travel agent
or TWA.
going to like

Excluding airfare Service from Miami International Airport. Add $100 departure tax
rnjinmnm. <^m farce subiect to government approval. There are advance purchase and minimum /maximum stay
req^mtTs\!SZtcSSEZm panaSts aWfted wf3h these fares which vary by destination. Certain fares require travel
FARE
on
'.",
x.:.*
nectfic davs of th* week. Travel at these fares iruirtprtyrwte/terminate by a specific date varying by destination,
specific days pun* w* ^^ ^ ^^ ^ nMn^tfi pUrcKa -P


I ._
12
The JetcishFlQTidian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Community Calendar
Goldberg.
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 2
Teases* Beth land: Game
7-30a.av
Osr: Game
1:46mm.
SATURDAY. MARCH 5
Aire Soeml Center. 1230
W.
Board zaeeting.
Federal 9000 N lai
Dr.. 10 a. e
B'aai B'rtth Nona Brewarti
CeaacB: Geaerai meeting. Brow
ard Savings umimaiaii room,
6800 N Uaivtnitv Dr.. f
Bath Am!
9:30,
Beth
dab
Soi^s of Broadway."
tion call Tenpfe. 742-4040.
8:15 pm.
"30 pax
City af Hap* I as- Cheater:
Meataag. and book review by
Ann Ackerman. Laodardaie
LakaaCky Hall. 12 30 pm
HADASSAH
Gas* Chapter: Board meeting.
Broward Savmga. 5514 W Oak
iand Park Blvd.. 10 am
Yootk Akyah kmcheon boated by
Ava Pkmy'a at her home.
Chapter: General
5. Cocmut Creek Racxea-
uoa Center. 42 Are. off Coconut
Creek Parkway. 12:30pm.
General meeting. Sunrise
Savings. 9001 W Oakland Park
Blvd.. 6 p.m.
THURSDAY. MARCH 3
Temple Beth Iaraci: Games,
noon.
Temple Shelam Sisterhood
Board meeting. Temple library.
10 am
Yiddish Ceataral Gianp-Sam
Lakes: General meeting, main
clubhouse. Sunrise Lakes
III. lp.m.
Nagev
Broward Federal
Potter North
Milling, speaker. Dr
Khoskc professor of law. Nova
University. Holiday Ian. 441 and
Commercial BHtL. 1 to 3 px.
Everythmg I ought
singles 50 and older Donation 82.
7:30pm
MONDAY. MARCH 7
p m
Natioeal Coaadl af
WaaaeB-GaM Coast
General meeting. Coconut Creek
Recreation Center. 12:30 p.m
Waaeeas League far Iereet-Taae-
arac Chapter: Card party at
Duffs restaurant. Commercial
Blvd.. 11:30 a jb.
ORTSoarwe Vi
General meeting.
Federal. 12 30 p.m.
B'aai B'rkh-1
Board meeting. Castle Recreation
Hall. 1 p.m
Chapter: General meeting. Tam-
arac Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57
St minihmch served, noon.
Chapter:
Broward
Ledge:
TUESDAY. MARCH 8
B-im w
Crack: Regular
Soprano. Betty Label and
raconteur. Morlev Pape. Temple
Beth Am. 7205 Renal Pnhn
Blvd..!
Tarn
. of executive
_i of the Board of Direc
tors of B'nai B nth Youth Orga
Mini hmch wul be
at anrnmsl coat, GaDeria
Coanmunity Room, lower level.
Palm Comrt, 2415 E Sunrise
Blvd. Fort Lauderdak. kinch at
noon, program at 1:15 p.m.
HADASSAH:
Youth Abyah "Char
Inverrary Couatry
Qab. caD Jean Rosen 421-6060.
North .
tar: Board Banking, home of
AdeOe Horwiu. 721-5528.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH t
Temple Bath Israel: Game night.
7:30 p.m.
Temple Bath Orr: Game night.
7.4Spm
Fort Uadirdalc Pom
General meeting.
Coconut Creek Recreation
Center. 1 pm
Baai Saa SaagJea-Weat Broward
Harry hfaHsahj Chapter: Spon-
soring meeting and social.
B'am B'rkk-CypraM Chase
Lodge: Installation of officers.
Hobday Inn, 1711 University
Dr.. Plantation. Kosher meal
served, contribution is $17.50 or
835 per couple. 6 p.m.. informa-
tion can Jules White. 465-1662.
B'aai B nth Lakes Chapter:
Meeting. City Hall. 4300 NW 36
St-. Lauderdak* Lakes, noon.
Chah Herd
Membership meeting.
Bermuda Club recreation ball.
6299 NW 57 St.. Tamarac. 12:30
pm
THURSDAY. MARCH 10
Temple Beth Israel Sunrise:
Games. 12:30 pm.
Temple F ma en-El: Executive
community meeting. 7 30 p.m.
ORT-Tamarec Chapter: General
meeting. Italian American club.
7310 W. McN'ab Rd.. Tamarac.
11am
B'aai Brith-Saarkw Chapter:
Meeting, Sunrise Playhouse,
f-oanw
nv: One day Hikon Hotel
Fashion show. Celebrity km-
cheon. TV broad cant, proa
Three Penny Opera at Went
Palm Beach Theatre
Drs William McCkwkin, WUham
Fhntoff. Brian Mkchei, lecture.
"The None Knows Allergias.
Breathing and Nasal Problems "
6401 N. Federal Hwy Free. 7:80
pm.
SATURDAY. MARCH 12
Temple aaaeasal fT Dinner
caD. 731 2310.
Temple Bat. Am: Third aa
performing, Jewish Seal
I^merMoak. call Sam hhj
T<
Temple Kel Ami SaagW Eva.
cruise and night fiahinr trT*
formmmn tSUmTSSi?^I
3008. ". H
CiaJra^
GERMAN LADY (Hamburg)
42 6 It. shm. Wood, atlfactive, healthy, sophisticated, good hou*
wiie Bopncasftf interested in travel, sailing, skiing, Iannis, muac,
theatre painting, books, antiquities, seeks a millionaire with mi*.
national style of Irving Object Matrimony. Write: Postlagernd
Postaml Binderstr. 2000 Hamburg 13 West Germany.
wnJS&&* DELICATESSEN
RESTAURANT
AND
Why Bother To Cook For Poch?
We Will Be Open For Ptnch.
We Will Arrange For YourPeeech.
HOURS:
11A.M. to 8 P.M.
Sunday thru Thursday
9 A.M. to 3 P.M
Friday
Closed Saturday
1896 W. H.llaboro Blvd.
Dwarf laid Beach
Century Plaza (Phase II)
427-2272
FRIDAY. MARCH 4
Braanjw Fart I sadrrdah Poea-
psso Beach: Luncheon. Light-
house Point Yacht Chib. call
RebaShou 781-4128. 1130 am
Wamea Leagae far laraat-Taaa-
arac Chapter: March 4 through
March 1 Regency Spa. Bal Har
bor.
Games; unobserved at
nominal cost, noon
111 lain I Fe
taster: Paid-Up
bership brunch. Sunrise Lakes
Phase I Playhouse. 8100 Sunrise
Lakes Dr.. So 11 am
Risaaiii West Broward Chap-
tar: General meeting. Jewish
Community Center. 485-3432
Baai BrkhHope Chapter:
Meeting. Jewish Community
Center. Soref Hall. Speaker
Nancy Tobin. Area Hillel cbrec-
tor. information call Pearl Pfef-
fer. 473^9338 Noon
B'aai B rkh-Oceaa Chapter
meeting. Home Savings
Bank. Atlantic Blvd. and St. Rd
7. Margate. 10 am.
North Leederdale Chai Chan-
TRUCK YOUR CAR
TO NEW YORKijd
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800-223-4050
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
4
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
a a
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
eee
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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18 East 48th Street
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Toll Free (800) 221-48381
Visiting Israel Should
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MIVTZAEUEF
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Makes It Possible For Yoa
A rare opportunity
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" '.''UMnintiwv

4200 Biscayne Btvd
Miami, Florida 3313T
(305) 573-2556.7
or col toK-ftee
leasa)
1-800-22VI251


., March 4,1963
The Jewish FloridianofGreater Fort Lauderdale
I I
p-> .

.1 ".': ''


I**"

,
1
1
.
'

JV
TAKE THE TRIP YOU
WERE BORN TO TAKE.
Maybe your family came from Cracow Or Casablanca.
Or Cologne. It makes no difference. "Next year in Jerusalem,"
is the promise at the end of every Seder. So why not
bring your family to Israel this year, and fulfill a destiny
40 centuries old.
Come, know the joy of visiting a whole, new, exotic
country, that's still somehow your own. Visit King Davids
tomb. Travel the land of your forefathers. Or look up some
cousins you've never met.
As for relaxation, Israel is surely the Promised Land
come true. A place of gardens and greenery Beach resorts.
Water sports. Spas. International cuisine. Modern, luxury
hotels. And so many low-cost packages to get you there.
Visit Israel this year. It's our 35th anniversary You'll see
why, it's so much more than a great vacation. It's where the
warmth of belonging begins.
COME TO ISRAEL
The miracle on the Mediterranean^'
jiri
Page 13



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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 4.
Educational Notebook
__________________ i
Shabbaton highlight of Jewish high school
A weekend of socialization,
study, prayer and activities for
Judaica High Schools' students,
developed and implemented by
Federation's Central Agency for
Jewish Education, took place last
month. Fort Lauderdale's repre-
sentation, 55 in number, met with
other Jewish high school teen-
agers from South Florida in an
atmosphere of Jewish commit-
ment. "We are extremely proud
that the Fort Lauderdale Judaica
High School program composed
over 75 percent of the weekend
retreat." explained Sharon Horo-
witz, administrator of Fort
Lauderdale's Judaica High
School program.
The Judaica High School's
Shabbaton (weekend retreat) is
Seminars set for
Hebrew teachers
Teachers in the religious
schools of North Broward have
been invited to meet Natan Yon-
atan. popular Israeli poet and
lecturer, Thursday. March 10, as
part of the Professional Growth
Seminars presented by the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The seminars, one from 10 a.m.
to noon, the other from noon to 2
p.m., will be conducted in the
board room of the Jewish
Federation at 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Yonatan. winner of the Haifa
University prize of creativity,
presented in the name of Israel's
Prime Minister, has published 11
books of poetry. His morning
lecture will be in Hebrew. He will
discuss "Universal and Israeli
motifs in Israeli poetry and liter-
ature." The afternoon seminar
will be devoted to "The wars of
Israel as reflected in Israeli liter-
ature."
Teachers may attend one or
both of the seminars for credit
toward the Professional Incen-
tive Program (PIP) grants.
Lunch will be available for the
noon session. Teachers are asked
to call Nettie Berman at the Fed-
eration office. 748-8200, to
reserve a place at either the
morning or afternoon, or both
seminars.
David Marcus chapter of
ARMDI to honor leaders
Bezozo
Schulberg
Max Bezozo. president of the
Colonel David Marcus chapter of
Sunrise and Betty Schulberg, ex-
ecutive administrator of the
American Red Magen David will
be the honored guests sat at the
anniversary celebration of the
chapter. The event is scheduled
to be held on Wednesday, March
9 at noon at the Holiday Inn.
1711 N. University Drive in
Plantation.
The celebration is an expres-
sion of appreciation for the
enormous input of successfully
running the annual shows at the
Sunrise Musical Theater.
7,000 PLO Terrorists Back in Beirut
NEW YORK (JTA) Aa
many as 7,000 PLO terrorists
almost half the number of those
evacuated from Beirut have
filtered back into Lebanon, an Is-
rael official told the national
. executive committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
. B rith at its meeting in Houston.
Benjamin Netanyahu, minister
and deputy chief of mission of the
Israel Embassy in Washington,
said these terrorists are now re-
deployed in the Bekaa valley.
Another 1,000, he said, are in the
- Tripoli' area of Lebanon. Israeli
Begin Beats Back
Non-Confidence Moves
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin s coalition de-
feated three non-confidence mo-
tions in the Knesset. The vote
was 64-56 against the motions
submitted separately by the
Labor Alignment, Shinui and the
Hadash (Communist) Party de-
manding that the government re-
sign because of the findings of
the commission of inquiry into
the Beirut refugee camps mas-
sacre.
The heated debate, which pre-
ceded the voting, was one of the
rare occasions when all 120 Knee-
set members were present and in
their seats. Former Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin led off for the opposi-
tion Labor Party. He argued that
the government should resign be-
cause it had ministerial responsi-
bility for the grave faults dis-
closed by the commission's re-
port.
forces which entered Lebanon to
end the PLO terrorist threat to
the northern border area, Netan-
yahu said, expected to deal with a
total terrorist force in Lebanon of
10,000 to 15,000.
"But we underestimated the
threat," he told the ADL leaders.
He said Israeli forces discovered
S PLO force estimated at 30,000
with enough weaponry to arm an
additional 30,000 terrorists. "In
fact," he declared, "we realized
we were dealing with a PLO army
or a force in the developmental
stage of 60,000 to 70,000 and it
is not improbable to assume that
this force could have reached
100.000. That would have meant
a complete PLO takeover of
Lebanon."
just one example of how the Ju-
daica High School is seeking to
integrate its curriculum with
extra curricular activities. Fort
Lauderdale's delegates arrived in
Lake Wales. on Friday
morning. Feb. 4, and they imme-
diately assumed leadership posi-
tions within the Shabbaton.
One of the first activities, an
extensive ice-breaker, "getting to
know you," was culminated with
a wonderful prize of a three-day
and two-night trip to EPCOT
which was won by Fort Lauder-
dale's very own Laurie Levine,
daughter of Phyllis and Melvin
Levine of Plantation. Four addi-
tional Fort Lauderdale students
were so close to winning the ice-
breaking activity that CAJE has
also awarded triam prizes. They
are Ian Berkowitz. Nadine
Polino. Susan Hauser. and Jamie
Cohen.
The theme for the weekend was
Israel. To that end students pre-
pared skits, and spent the entire
Shabbat learning and enjoying
themselves in the study of Israel.
Jewish customs, and Shabbat.
The Saturday night program cul-
minated with a beautiful bonfire,
after viewing the movie, "Cast a
Giant Shadow." Sunday, was an
extremely exciting day, as the
CAJE Shabbaton spent the day
at EPCOT in Orlando. But as one
excited teen, Barry Frieser. son
of Paul and Carol Frieser. pro-
nounced, "EPCOT was nice, but
the Shabbaton was fantastic!"

.

*.
Joan Kennedy and her son, Patrick, plant a tree at theJeu
National Fund's John F. Kennedy Peace Forest o
Jerusalem during their recent trip to Israel They each
brief prayer inside the Memorial and Mrs. Kennedy point
out to Patrick a tree planted by his father, Sen. Edward I
Kennedy (D., Mass.), several years ago.
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. March 4.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
Advised Use of 'Death Squads'
How Klaus Barbie Orchestrated Nazi Activities in South America
, CHARLES ALLEN, JR.
JEW YORK L Barbie (Nazi Party
. No. 4,583,085; SS car
*272,284) was picked up
the U.S. Army a
jter Intelligence Corps
and used by the
itral Intelligence
ncy, which absorbed
[activities of the CIC, as
contract agent" for
rly three decades.
; the same period he
Iracted work with the CIA,
- acting at the strategic
_tk>n of a post-World War II
Irodenrround. Die Spinne (The
r) was also a "consul-
P to Latin American military
Worships enjoying the sup-
[of the United States.
THAT capacity, Barbie
those repressive regimes
be use of "death squads"
other forms of political
\t. Barbie had been directed
i to Latin America where he
to organize "forces" and
eres of (fascist) influeence."
armed in Bolivia in May,
cording to ABC-TV News
one Robert Wilson, a
Admitted international jewel
knew Barbie in Bolivia.
n alleged that Barbie
y confessed" his war crimes
ell as his involvement with
'IA According to Wilson,
claimed he visited such
rican cities as New Orleans,
| San Francisco during the
i of his work with the CIA.
travelled freely on a
[rian diplomatic passport.
-IA refused comment.
Bolivia. Barbie found a
accommodating atmos-
in which to carry out his
for years the Bolivian
had been dominated
ent by German invest-
interests and the large
kan colony there. As far back
>e 1920s, officers of the
>n General Staff
Bolivian armies after
I War I.
tBIE, according to my
[sources, quickly organized
limited" activities with the
concentrations in Ar-
>. Brazil, Chile and Para-
where fascist military die-
hips reigned.
! Bolivia. Barbie trained a
police force and national
along the lines of the
he ran in Prance during
oiocaust
was granted Bolivian
whip in 1957. His name was
1 to several notorious politi-
pHings in 1964, 1972 and
Barbie enjoyed the full
Jg of the government of
iugo Banzer Suarez which
11970s blocked all attempts
[tradite Barbie for his war
1 m Europe.
i uniformed bodyguard, and
M. in his words, "to
forPasCTW
\CmmlUmT
protect Sr. Barbie from any
attempts to kidnap him from
members of the communistic
French resistance": the Associ-
ated Press reported widely in
1972.
Just before his recent return to
France for his war crimes there,
Bolivian sources told the AP
(January 26, 1982) that the new,
liberal regime in La Paz would
soon bring charges against Bar-
bie "for having organized and
advised a network of mercenaries
and para-military for using them
to silence foes of past military
regimes."
According to my sources, Bar-
bie participated as an advisor for
the hunt for the Argentinian
revolutionary, Che Guevara,
who, along with Fidel Castro,
was a leader of the Cuban revolu-
tion. Guevara was tracked down
in the mountains of Bolivia and
murdered by the Bolivian
military.
"THE WHOLE operation was
vintage SS," my source told me.
"Bolivian internal security forces
swept peasant villages, interro-
gated and tortured the inhabit-
ants, set up elaborate informer
systems in the towns and cities."
Torture and murder are
nothing new in Latin American
politics, any more so than other
parts of the world. But there were
certain "refinements" which Bar-
bie systematically introduced
along with fellow Nazi war
criminals in Latin America.
"He showed them how to do
the Nacht and Nebel thing," my
source stated.
The Nacht und Nebel Erlass
was the infamous 1941 "Night
and Fog Decree" of Hitler di-
recting that any "persons endan-
gering German security" were to
be seized without any semblance
of due process and "made to dis-
appear into the night and fog"
without a trace. Ultimately, the
gestapo became the major ex-
perts of this terrorist device. In
Latin America, especially in Ar-
gentina, this technique resulted
in thousands of "disappeared
ones."
BARBIE WAS IN constant
communication and organized
fascist undertakings with the fol-
lowing wanted war criminals."
Edward Roschmann, called
the "Butcher of Riga" where he
directed the slaughter of some
45,000 Latvian Jews during the
Holocaust. After a 1977 extradi-
tion request by West Germany,
Roschmann was spirited from
Argentina to safety in Paraguay
by the efforts of Die Spinne
forces in Latin America "coordi-
nated" by Barbie. Roschmann
died of a heart attack in Para-
guay.
Franz Strangl, a former com-
mandant of the death camp,
Treblinka where one million Jews
were murdered, found haven in
Brazil and was in constant com-
munication with Barbie until his
extradition in 1967. Strangle
escaped in 1948 from an Austrian
prison by the Vatican's
"monastery route" through the
efforts of the same Bishop Alois
Hudal who aided Barbie.
Walter Hermann Julius Rauff
(Nazi Party No. 5216415, SS No.
290947), chief of the "Technical
Office." 1 ID of the SS-RSHA on
the Russian Front from 1941-
1944. He is the self-proclaimed
(and documented through innu-
merably captured Nazi
documents used during the Nur-
emberg war crimes trials) inven-
Fedorenko ordered deported
Feodor Fedorenko, the former Nazi guard at the Treblinka
concentration camp, and for some time in recent years the
owner-manager of a Fort Lauderdale motel, has lost his appeal
to be deported.
The two-step legal battle to denaturalize and then to deport
Fedorenko began six years ago when the U.S. State Dept. first
charged that Fedorenko, now 75, lied about his World War II
activities to obtain a visa in 1949 and citizenship in 1970.
The U.S. Supreme Court unheld a ruling depriving Fedorenko
of his citizenship and ordered him deported. This was appealed
and itiwas1 this appeal that was denied last week by U.S. Immi-
gration Judge Gordon Sacks in Buffalo.
Though Fedorenko, who came from the Ukraine, is reported to
have a wife and children still living in Russia, his counsel said
that the man will probably fight to stay in the U.S.
Fedorenko, who lived in Miami Beach before coming to Fort
Lauderdale, is now living in Connecticut.
tor of the mobile gas-vans that
played a major role in the exter-
mination of 1.4 million Soviet
Jews in Nazi-occupied Soviet
Union. Rauff also a beneficiary
of the Vatican's escape route
became (and still is) an advisor to
the secret police of the Chilean
military dictatorship of Gen. Au-
gusto Pinochet who led the CIA-
supported overthrow of the
Allende regime in 1973.
THESE ARE but a few of the
leaders of the long-established
"beach-heads" of fascist "force"
and "influence" that have taken
root throughout Latin America.
The facts that are now know
for certain is that the U.S. State
Department and American
military intelligence agencies
knew of, condoned, covered up
and frequently participated as a
part of the first part in the imme-
diate post-war escape routes for
some of the unspeakable
criminals of the Holocaust during
the years 1945 to 1948, even well
before the CIA went operational.
It is further clear and be-
coming clearer that the CIA
took up those early operations
and refined and extended them
afterwards. Also complicitin this
sordid history are the Vatican
and, to a lesser extent, the Inter-
national Red Cross.
A foremost beneficiary and
leader of this history is Klaus
Barbie, also known Klaus Alt-
mann, and also known as the
"butcher of Lyons."
' tfi
ich flavor

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->-
'he Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fnda
\kavh is
in amir
month
y- Marchij
Somerset holds successful UJA
Coati id from Page 1
Israel Special Fund lover and
above the regular UJA commit-
ment I to meet the cost of human-
support programs threatened
with severe cuts as a result of
Operation Peace for Galilee'
"At the same time," he con-
tinued, "we must make an extra-
ordinary effort to achieve our
regular 1963 campaign goals. It
is essential that American Jewry
make a strong, clear statement of
our unity with our people in Isra-
el and our commitment to Jewish
Me worldwide
And that's what the UJA com
mittees who are having their
meetings this month hope to
achieve. Tbe fund-raisers this
month include the following:
BERMUDA CLUB
Julius Gersten will be the hon-
oree at the 8 p.m.. Wednesday.
March 9 United Jewish Appeal
and the speaker will be comedian,
Eddie Schaffer. Chairman Bernie
Sims has announced that a full
house is expected when the resi-
dents meet in the Bermuda Club
auditorium in Tamarac
ISLES OF TAMARAC
George Halpern. Milt Siegel.
Sam Schwartz and Lou Solomon
who head the 1963 UJA commit-
tee at the Isles of Tamarac. have
arranged for a special slide
presentation focusing on "Israel
Today" to be presented on
Sunday. March 13 at 7:30 p.m in
the clubhouse- Special entertain-
ment will be provided by Zsa Zaa
Goldberg
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Delia Rosenberg. Florida Re
onal Campaign Cabinet
member, will be the guest
speaker on Tuesday. March 15 at
11:30 a.m. at South Point. 3400
Gait Ocean Drive, when the
Women's Division hosts the
Oceanside Champagne Brunch.
The $180 minimum contribution
brunch will include entertain-
ment by Jodi Stolove. Chairman
Claire Socransky and co-
chairman Miriam KktaniU anti-
cipate a large turnout for the
prestigious affair
CYPRESS CHASE A
Wednesday. March 16 at 8
p m will be a musical evening at
Cypress Chase Condo A in the
clubhouse. "An Evening for
Nrael Fiddler on the Roof
IIA Style 1983" will be
presented Admission is free for
i he home talent show and the
evening will also include a
m\ -lery ho no re*
ivia Tyler, chairman, and
l)a\ id Tyler, co-chairman, expect
a larp attendance for this enter
laming evening which will in-
clude refreshments The evening
initiates their UJA drive and will
In- followed up with volunteers
seeking all those who miss
the show.
INTERNATIONAL VILLAGE
David and Shirley Saginor will
Ik- the hosts when they open their
home to guests at the Wednes-
day. March 16. 4 to 6 p.m S300
minimum commitment to the
19*3 UJA campaign. The cock
tail party is part of the March
UJA Mobilization campaign.
Reservations are requested by
calling 748-8200.
OAKLAND HILLS
The Holiday Inn at State Rd. 7
and Commercial Blvd. in Tama-
rac will be the setting for the
dinner-dance being held by tbe
residents of Oakland Hills to
honor Miriam and Gus Spindler
on behalf of the UJA campaign.
The event is scheduled for 7:30
p m Saturday. March 19.
Invitations for the $100 mini-
mum UJA contribution affair
have been sent and RSVP is re-
quired for the $7.50 per person
event
CONGREGATION
BETHHILLEL
A 10 a.m. UJA breakfast Sun-
day. March 20. has been an-
nounced for the congregants of
Beth Hillel of Margate to honor
Lillian and Murray Hausner. The
guest speaker that morning will
be Lt- Dan Tadmore of the Israel
Defense Forces who will present a
current update on the Mideast
situation.
PLANTATION COMMUNITY
On Sunday. March 20 at 10:30
a m the Intercontinental Hotel
and Spa at Bonaventure will be
tbe setting when the Plantation
Community honors Dr. Robert
and Susan Segaul for their many
years of dedicated service to the
Jewish community.
Tbe $30 per couple RSVP affair
is open to those making a
minimum family contribution of
$500 to the 1963 United Jewish
Appeal Campaign-
ATTORNEYS DIVISION
A dinner-dance has been
scheduled at the Bahia Mar Hotel
on Fort Lauderdale beach for
Sunday. March 20. beginning at
6:30 p.m. Chairman of the Attor
neys's Division is Brian Sbsrr
and dinner chaaman is Alan
Becker. The honoree that evening
will be Congressman E. Clav
Shaw.
WOODLANDS
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Mimi Lazar of the Woodlands
will open her home for an "Old
Fashion" Fashion Show to be
held on Monday. March 21. at
11 30 a.m. Minyam of Choi chair-
men include Esther Funnan and
Hilda Goldmark with Helen
Etkin. co-chairman. The mini-
mum $180 contribution for Wom-
en's Division UJA event is ex-
pected to draw a large group of
I -
hid i a red at the recent successful UJA campaign at Sonwn
hiudenlale Lakes art (left to right, Viola KaU, president
Women's Club: .lack and Marion Hoffman, honorees; Jules wlf
/ './ \ chairman for Somerset with his wife. Mat; ami Ezra Ltb chairman.
Palm Lakes increases UJA '83 support
The Palm Lakes Clubhouse
was the setting for the Palm
Lakes United Jewish Appeal
Breakfast recently where Helen
and Ben Kaplan were honored.
The residents heard Lt. Dan Tad-
more of the Israel Defense Forces
speak eloquently on the most re-
cent happenings in the Mideast
The success of the breakfast
reflected in a 50 percent in-
in pledges over last year's
appeal. The current '83 drive con-
tinues to reach out to those who
were unable to attend the break-
fast
Pictured at the Palm Lakes
UJA event: William Katzberg, a
co-chairman of the Greater Mar-
gate area UJA. presenting a
plaque to honorees Helen and
Ben Kaplan: Sol Giller. chairman
of the Palm Lakes UJA commit-
tee, presided.
Jack Sab speaks in community
Speaking on Thursday. March
10. Jack Salz, chairman of the
Adult Jewish Education Com-
mittee of the South Broward
council of B'nai B nth Lodges,
will address the Sabalbrook ORT
chapter on "Passover. Its Impact
on Civilization" The meeting will
be held at the Italian-American
Club. 7310 W. McNab Rd.
On Wednesday. March 23. Salz
will speak to tbe Sisterhood of
the Tamarac Jewish Center on
the same topic.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
Luncheon, fashion show a success
for Women's division UJA
Pictured at top (second from
left) is Trudy Rose who co-
chaired and hosted the $100 min-
imum contribution luncheon and
sport fashion show in her Wood-
mont home recently. Responding
to the Women's Division invita-
tion were a dedicated group of
women who generously support-
ed the 1983 UJA campaign:
With Trudy Rose are (left to
right top row) Julia Schneider,
Gus Halem. Miriam Wittenburg
and co-chairman Rita Bernstein.
Other women who contributed to
the success of the luncheon were
(left to right) Cookie Herman,
Tillie Shadur, Buddie Weinrach
and Lynne Hurst.
Also pictured (bottom right)
are Charlotte Padek of Bonaven-
ture, guest speaker, and Wom-
en's Division president Felice
Sincoff.
The committee included Mil-
dren Barken, Jean Colker, Roz
Mishkin, Florence Werman,
Marcie West and Bea Wexel-
baum.
SUNRISE LAKES PHASE 3 Principals
\ihi- splendid turnout of residents of Spring
l'. irmnu <>f Entertainment," some of whom are
\'"r<''l iihofc, included the chairpersons of the
rmniriMirutcd areas: Meyer Cohen, CartOrkin,
limit- Nielseh. Herman Goodman. Ann Neiman,
the presidents: Milton Lemberger, Murray
l" r' Wilenn; past president Jay Homer; coor-
\n,r Hsu-He Gedan. and Min SchwarU who
headed up the collation committee. With
Federations UJA Campaign Cabinet honoring
the residents of the Sunrise community, the dW
residents, present to hear Honeylamb entertain
7ith song and patter and Federation s Education
Letor Abraham J GittelsonteU of the needs
that U.I A funds meet in Israel responded with
23S totalling more than $24.1X10. This exceeds
last wars commitment fromSunnseLakes3
"ith 'additional pledges being brought in by the
community's campaign committee.

The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale
OPEN HOUSE

6501 W. SUNRISE BLVD., PLANTATION
Located on 16 Acre Campus
Tuesday, March 1510 A.M.
Full 3 & 4 year old Programs
Grades KMiddle School
School DeadlineDecember 31st
CERTIFIED & DEVOTEO TEACHERS
WARM CHILD-CENTERED
SUPERIOR CURRICULUM IN SECULAR JUDAIC STUDIES
LIMITED CLASS SIZE
SPECIALIST IN READINQ*MUSIC*P.E.*HEBREW
Director: Fran Merenstein 583-6100
I
Come on a UJA 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


Page 18
The Jewish Flnrubnn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March4.
Synagogue Sounds
Wide Use of Holocaust* Term Deplored
NEW YORK A sharp
Deerfield's Beth Israel Temple names
sanctuary in honor of President Lovy
uck on those who distort and
abuse the term "holocaust,"
without he historic Jewish refe-
rence, was made by Azaria
Rapoport. special adviser to the
Embassy of Israel in Waabjng-
tonAppearmg befot* a confalence
of 150 members of the Nafonai
Executive Committee <*
American Gathering of J
Holocaust Survivors. RjB
said that the forthcoming
1963 American Gath
Washington -will demon
who the victims and ^
culprits of the Holocaust an"
"The Joseph Lovy Sanc-
tuary honoring the president of
Temple Beth Israel in Centurv
Village East in Deerfjeld Beach,
was dedicated at ceremonies
month.
Following the unveiling of the
bronze plaque within a scroll
noting Joseph Lovy's "inspiring
leadership in the planning and
construction'" of the Temple.
Joseph Lovy. retiring from the
presidency after six vears in the
office, and his wife. Elza. joined
past and present leaders of the
synagogue for a picture.
From left are Sol Green, the
Temple's vice president: Rev.
Saul Kirscnenoaum who is sue
ceeding Lovy as president: Beth
Israel's Cantor Shabtai Acker- Rabbi Leon Mirsky s illness, and
man: Mr. and Mrs. Lovy: Rabbi Beth Israel's first president. Lou
Joseph Langer serving as the Fisher.
Temple's associate rabbi during
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SUNRISE
Todd Doaabrasky. son of Rxsa
jnd Gilbert Dombrosky of Sun-
rise, and Wnuaan Wackenerger.
son of Sharyn and Isaac Wach-
berger of LauderhiO. wul share
the pulpit in honor of their B'nai'
Mitzvah on Saturday. March 5.
at morning worship services
On Friday. March 11. at eve-
rung worship services. Stacey
Coha. daughter of Elaine and
Alan Conn of Plantation, will be
called to the Torah in celebration
of her Bat Mitzvah
The B'nai Mitzvah of Gary
Sioa. son of Bernice and Manny
Saon of Sunrise, and An Pan, son
of Jeanette and Martin Pine of
Hantation. will take place during
the Saturday morning March ]?
services
U.S. Know Wlvtrt
Barbie Was Hiding
PARIS Serge Klarsfeld. the
Nazi-hunter, has charged that
not only did the United States
use and protect Klaus Barbie, the
Gestapo chief in Lyon during
1942-44. but that the French
authorities knew since 1963
where he was but did nothing to
obtain his extradition.
Klarsfeld. who revealed in 1972
that Barbie was living in La Paz.
Bolivia, released copies of official
French documents proving, ac-
cording to him. that the French
authorities had for some unex-
plained reason simply failed to
act to try to obtain the extradi-
tion of the man who was twice
sentenced in absentia by French
courts for his war rrim**
TEMPLE EM AM.'-EL
LAUDERDALE LAKES
Vivian Arlrae Hattern, will cel-
ebrate her Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
day. March 5. at 11 a.m. Vivian is
the daughter of Norms and
Henry Hattem of Lauderdale
Wakes.
RAM AT SHALOM
Banna? Tisdakw. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Techier.
will be called to Torah on the
occasion of her Bat Mitzvah at
the9:30 a.m.. Saturday. March 5.
service at Ramat Shalom in Plan-
tation.
BETH TORAH
daughter of
Soodra and Matt Ettinger of
Lauderhill. will become a Bar
Mitzvah at the Friday evening.
March 4. service at Temple Beth
Torah. Tamarac
The following morning. March
5. Kevin Km pp. son of Irene and
Harvey Krupp of Coral Springs,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at
Beth Torah.
Next week's Shabbat services
will be marked by the Bat
Mitzvah of Laara Bloom, daugh-
ter of Judith and Sidney Bloom
of Sunrise at the Friday. March
11 service, and the following
morning Adam Harwitx, son of
Morton and Annette Hurwitz of
Coral Springs, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
Friday, Mar. 4-6:06 pan.
Friday, Mar. 11-^6:09 pan.
,' rvm mi
t, T T
xhten ** xrrb*
t t v r- ~
:n2tf Stf 13 irSnnS
T "
wr.
r *
Ba-ruch A-tah Adonye, Elo-haynu Meiech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav. V'tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights
Synagogue Directory
*
Reconstructions!
RAMAT SHALOM (47Vn600h 11301-W. Broward Blvd.,
Planution. 33325. Servicea: PtKhrys 8:15 p.m.. Saturdays only
for Bar Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
Liberal
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK {fa,
information call Ralph Shulman. president, at 971-3868 or 973-
6528 P 0. Box 4384, Margate 33063.1 Meeting twice monthly it
Calvary Presbyterian Church. 3960 Coconut Creek Pkwy,
Rabbi Brace S. Warshal. Founding Rabbi Aaroa B. Ilsoo
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL <733-7684>. 4351 W.j
Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: DaflyS]
a.m.and5p.m.; Friday 5p.m.; Saturday 8:45a.m. and5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 77*]
NW 44th St.. Lincoln Park West, Sunrise. 33321. Service*
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.: Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. ua)
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Me*]
Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880]
W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. 33441. Servicea: Daily 8.151
a.m. and sundown: Friday 6 p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 1
hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgosh, Sidney
Schneir, Abraham Wosk. Cantor Sol Chaaen.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOODF0RTI
LAUDERDALE (966-7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9|
a.m.: Sundav 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-1
3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Dal*]
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday 845 a.m.]
Rabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733 9560), I
2048 NW 49th Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30am
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi land I
Hainan.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALU
(for information: 741-0369). Servicea: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday! j
a.m. at Banvon Lakes Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd.. TamaratJ
President: Murray Headier
TEMPLE SHAARAY TZEDEK (741-0295). 8049 W. Oaknafl
Park Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Servicea: Daily 8 am. and 5 pmfl
Friday 8 p.m.: Saturday 9 am and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert Itj
Troy. Cantor Jack Mart-ham
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.]
Margate 33063. Servicea: Daily 8:30 ajn. and 5:30p.m.; Friday
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m Rabbi Dr.[
Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Groaaaaan.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland artl
Blvd.. Sunrise 33313. Servicea: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday. 5:30p.m
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 am.
RabbiPbifcpA.Labowia,Ca.torM..xiNee.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-
7060). 200 S. Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. 33441 Service*:
Daily and Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Friday 8p.m: Saturday|
8:45 a.m and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Lean Mask*,
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380). 1434 SE 3rd St. I
Pompano Beach. 33060. Servicea: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Morrs
A. Shop.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach 33060. Servicea: Daily 8:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.: Friday]
p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Sanaa
April. Castor Jacob Renser.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-7660*. 9101 NW 67th St '
Tamarac 33321. Servicea: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 pjn.; Friday**
p.m. and 8 p.m. Cantor Heary BeJaees
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS
(for information: 763-6319.) Servicea: Daily at 8:30 am aad
5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. Pre aidant: Herb Davis
Rt.'form
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310)
Blvd.. Lauderdaae Lakes 33311
Saturday servicea only on henoav
MUxvan.Rnln.MFMT~
TEMPLE '
33324.
Ranks
>45 W. Oakland Pa*
H Fridays 8:15 p*:
rfatBtfp" of Bar-B*
o- nanai j*nr*y an
PLE KOL AMJ (47
isSdnSnre^
2LMFL,5?TH ** <7&"*). 2151 Wvarskk Dr.. Can.
Spnnp 33065. Servicea: Mkyan Sundays 8 s.m TusnnJ*
RakJ^^P^!^^ *-
WEST BROWARD JEWISH CONGREGATION (fcr
fcrmMjoa: 741-0121 or P.O. Boa 17440. Planution 33318). 7473
S^arn61-'.!1""1*0"- 8vfcaB: Fridays 8:16 pm.. Saturdr*
far Bar Bat Mitzvah only Rabbi Kurt F Stone
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH I*
FwT^f01 426-26W Leopold Van BkwkomJ Sarrk*
WrV. .8-P Menorah Cnapata. 2306 W. HiUaboro Bhn.
DasffinVI Beach Rabbi Natkan RFtak


March 4,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19
Offer Ends MarehlZ
<<; -
LASTCHANCERE
CtolllNAlMVERSAR^GlFrS
ATAMERIHRST
27
' ->

'20
13>
22
WaVJ


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~r P**20
The Jewish Flondimm. of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Marth i
.18
Rainberry Bay.
- The Proven Satisf ier!
Proven success at Rainberry Bay.
Rainberry Bay was successful before we ever
opened our doors. Why? Because before we
opened our doors we asked people what they
want most in a home and community. Then we
designed Rainberry Bay exactly that way. The
result is, today we can offer you more than a
guarantee of satisfaction at Rainberry Bay.
When you come to look over our new floor
plans, we can show you proven satisfaction!
Proven recreation at Rainberry Bay.
People like lots of recreation. So our resi-
dents enjoy heated swimming pools and whirl-
pools, shuffleboard courts and lighted jogging
and bike paths. We have 6 tennis courts and a
resident teaching pro who coached the Rain-
berry Racquettes (grandmothers of the circuit)
to a sweep of the women's doubles competition
in the Palm Beach County Tennis League in
1982.
Inside the clubhouse, there's exercise equip-
ment, saunas, game rooms, library, and a cal-
endar filled with social and recreational events.


/ ^*t**'rm
^^r^^^ \ 1L\
T ^H
aaar__^ **9 a^ar
a^J 7
Proven lifestyles at Rainberry Bay.
People like individualism reflected in their
homes. We respond by offering a variety of ex-
citing homestyles. Patio homes. Courtyard Vil-
las. Single-family homes. All filled with energy-
saving (and money-saving) features.
Proven peace of mind at Rainberry Bay.
People can't feel happy if they don't feel safe.
So, at Rainberry Bay, we've made security a
24-hour reality, with a manned gatehouse, and
a night patrol to safeguard all neighborhoods.
To give you more leisure time, we take care of
all landscaping and outside maintenance.
Proven location at Rainberry Bay.
Not too far away from the center of things
describes our location exactly. Rainberry Bay is
only 3 miles from one of the prettiest beaches
in Florida, at Delray Beach. And here, you're
just minutes away from golf courses, and fine
shopping.
Prove it for yourself at Rainberry Bay.
Rainberry Bay is an exciting community of
happy, active adults having the time of tneir
lives. And why not? Our residents have a proven
satisfier going for them the day they move In.
You can, too. Come to Rainberry Bay and prove
it for yourself!
Priced from $69,500 to $105,<
iii
AN ACTIVE ADULT COMMUNITY
Open daily,10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
lUtaberry
The Proven Satisfier.
**"> Bay m Dekay
minutw from Fort laudtf.
*> M)*C? M
~*. 775 N.W. 32nd Avenue. Delray Beach. Florida 33445. (305) 272-1600. In Broward: 462-0480.
----------------------- ____.____
ch is about 15
Laudafdaia of Palm Batch
** ', Taha ExM 42. Allan* Ayr** to De
ay Beach, and at%M to Congraaa Avanua.
"OfUitoUtaiMalJwI.iaaYilcftoncmilttOtht



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