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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00552

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
#**
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
11 Number 6
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 5,1982
fntSKoeht
Price 35 Cents
reased Giving Pushes Total Over The Halfway Mark
| United Jewish Appeal
ipaign of the Jewish
>n of Greater Fort
is halfway home,
i the efforts of hundreds
kteers during the Jan. 17
[Sunday Phone-A-Thon
9 ) and scores more at
ity events in the 10 days
i total pledged as of Jan.
$2,200,000. This rap-
| increased giving of more
[percent over the amount
at this date of the 1981
Chairman Ethel
said the committee is
the North Broward
immunity to raise a
of $4,300,00 as its
[the 1982 support for
nd the world, particu-
spirit of solidarity for
ible support for the
Super Sunday effort was given
Jan. 17 at the Federation's Gait
Ocean Mile office when Lee
Rauch had two score volunteers
making telephone calls during
the day. Their efforts and those
of many at the Super Sunday
headquarters at Tamarac Jewish
Center produced more than 1,000
new contributors to the UJA.
Among the activities since the
Super Sunday effort to enroll new
contributors to the UJA were the
Women's Division Masada
Luncheon with more than 100
women making pledges of at least
$1,000 to hear Brig. Gen. Yehuda
Halevy; the Gait Ocean Mile
committee conducting its initial
gifts brunch; and the Pacesetters
of Century Village East in Deer-
field Beach pledging a 30 percent
increase over their initial effort a
year ago. (These are detailed
elsewhere in this issue.)
And the enthusiasm of volun-
teers around the North Broward
Jewish community continues
strong as they respond to the
humanitarian work supported by
UJA. More events are scheduled
and being scheduled to gain the
support of the entire Jewish com-
munity.
Among those during the first
two weeks of February (pre-
viously reported) are Cypress
Tree Feb. 2; Sunrise Lakes Phase
3 on Feb. 3; Wynmoor Village
Feb. 7 at Plantation's Holiday
Inn; also on Feb. 7, Lauderhill
East at JCC; the $100-plus dub
of Holiday Springs Feb. 9, at the
home of Rose and Jules Lustig;
and five events on Sunday, Feb.
14: Oriole Gardens Phase 3,
Paradise Gardens Sec. 3, Hawai-
ian Gardens Phase 6, the entire
City of Tamarac's Jewish com-

munity, and Sunrise Lakes Phase
1.
Still more UJA fund-raisers
will take place during the rest of
February. Among them:
Oakbrook Village
Sylvia Schreiber will be the
honored guest at the UJA eve-
ning planned by the Oakbrook
Village Men's and Women's
Clubs for 8 p.m., Wednesday,
Feb. 17, in the Oakbrook club-
house. Samuel Miller heads the
committee of both clubs.
Palm Are
All residents of the World of
Palm Aire in Pompano Beach
have been invited to have dessert
with their neighbors at a Palm
Aire Rally 7:30 p.m., Thursday,
Feb. 18, in the Conference Center
of Palm Aire Spa Hotel. They will
be entertained by Israeli star per-
former Dannv Tadmore, accord-
ing to Irving' Libowsky, general
chairman for the Palm Aire cam-
paign. The Palm Aire Rally
chairman is Milton Trupin who is
assisted by Palm Aire com-
munity chairmen: Paul Alpern,
Milton Berman, Martin Cain, Joe
Fink, Erwin Harvith, Abe Hersh,
Harold Hirsch, Jerry Kent, Joe
Kranberg, Charles Rubin, Harry
Sacks, Sam Schwartz.
Ramblewood East
Bernie Alcabes. active in Jew-
I ish communal life in the Coral
Springs area of Ramblewood
East, will be the community's
honorees at the first breakfast
meeting in their own Ramble-
wood East clubhouse for the
benefit of the United Jewish
Appeal campaign. Sid Bernstein,
Ramblewood East UJA chair-
Continued on Page 8
Century
of Century Vil-
Jewish Appeal cli-
1 first phase of their
raise funds for the
humanitarian pro-
bws around the world
jing premiere per-
I'Condo Capers '82."
. the Deerfield Beach
|lage East (CVE)
Bwed a wine and
tion in the com-
Ivities Center.
start of the 1982
among the 15,000
the 260:some
Dickstein, Pace-
lan, announced that
who had made
of at least $75 to
sir admision had
78,000 for a 30 per-
over the initial ef-
this campaign start by CVE UJA
General Chairman Samuel K.
Miller. He extolled the work of
the Federation and the support
being given by the community
which is conducting its seventh
campaign for the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
and extended thanks for the re-
sponse by CVE residents.
Among others who were called
upon for remarks or introduction
prior to the Irving R. Friedman
production of the fifth annual
Conco Capers were Deerfield's
Temple Beth Israel President
Joseph Lovy, the Temple's Rabbi
Leon Mirsky, Federation 1962
UJA General Chairman Ethel
Waldman, Deerfield public offi-
cials.
And then it was on with the
He and his Pacesetters co-
chairman, Bernard Berne, and 24
Max Dickstein
and fright) the
Uurbershoppers
ut Century Villag*.
show, produced and directed by
Friedman who also took part in
several of the numbers. High-
lights of the Capers, with a cast
of more than 200 performers and
scores of production and back-
stage help, all residents of Cen-
tury Village, included songs by
the 16 Barbers hoppers directed
by Abe Marder, the 100 Choral
eers, including a couple of 80-
year-old songsters, directed by
Claire Kaye, and such individual
performers as Leon Brown, past
president of CVE Dramateers,
Goldie Wosk. Nat Weitzner,
Charlotte Gordon, Stella Lass,
Cantor Shabtai Ackennan of
Deerfield's Temple Beth Israel,
and many others during the two-
i hour show.
Chance for Autonomy Agreement Before April 25
visits by U.S.
State Alexander M.
el and Egypt last
U.S. official with
said it was only a
sibility" that an
on Palestinian
ild be reached
25 withdrawal
erritory it occupies
Bit.
srs in the nor-
1 unities of the
[to the Gaza strip,
obstinate refusal
land while some
members of the Knesset are in
the United States trying to win
support for Israel to keep the
Sinai.
While Haig was visiting in
Egypt. the Egyptian
Ambassador to the U.S., Ashraf
Ghrobal., in Washington, said
Egypt wants to delay autonomy
talks until after Israel returns the
Sinai on April 25.
President Mubarak, meanwhile
is on a state visit to Washington
this week.
King Hussein of Jordan, late
iada Luncheon
mbles 1981 Giving
last week, exacerbated the
Middle East situation by saying
he was sending Jordanian troops
to help the Iraq forces against
Iran.
And once again the UN
General Assembly, as predicted,
is debating the issue of sanctions
against Israel, despite the fact
such action was vetoed in the UN
Security Council.
On the Palestinian issue, the
key stumbling block involves
voting rights for Palestinians in
the Arab-populated sector of
Jerusalem. Israeli administration
officials have said the govern-
ment "simply will not grant"
such rights. However, Haig won
I login's consent to the size of the
council that would oversee ac-
tivities on the West Bank.
Israel'8 Interior Minister Yosef
Burg, Israel's chief negotiator on
Palestinian autonomy, after Haig
left to meet Egypt's President
Mubarak and other Egyptian
officials, told reporters he was
encouraged by some of the ideas
he heard from Haig but not by
others.
This was Haig s second visit in
two weeks to the Middle East
with talk spreading again that
Haig would like to have Richard
Fairbanks, Assistant Secretary
of State for Congressional
Relations, appointed special U.S.
envoy to the long-delayed
autonomy talks. Israeli officials
fear, however, that Mubarak is
straying from Anwar Sadat's
approach to Palestinian
autonomy.
The U.S. is concerned that
Begin might "pull some sur-
prises" before April 25. However,
Begin, in a five-page letter to
President Reagan promised that
Israel would go on the offensive
in I^ebanon only in response to
"clear provocation" from
Palestinian Liberation
Organization forces or the
Syrians still based by powerful
Russian-made missiles and laun-
chers in Southern Lebanon.
The message was two-fold. The
response was doubled.
Pictured listening to China-
bom Israeli Brigadier General
Yehuda Halevy (left) are some of
the 100 women who attended last
month's Women's Division Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal Masada
Luncheon.
Gen. Halevy, serving with the
Israel Defense Forces since his
18th birthday in 1955, gave a
sobering, straight-forward analy-
sis of the situation in the Middle
East. The human and humanitar-
ian counterpoint to his talk waa
CoatiaMdoaPate2


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Krkky.FcbnurvSuJ
Continued from Page 1
given by his Israel-bom wife.
Alice, speaking about their pre-
teen children and all the other
children growing up in Israel. She
wants them and Israel to stay
alive She wants them to remain
and live in peace
Masada Luncheon Chairman
Roz F.ntin and Co-Chairman
Anne Monarch reported that the
women who made commit -
menus of at least SI.000 to the
1982 UJA Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort l.auderdale to attend the
luncheon at the home of Jean
Steinberg in Woodlands doub-
led the total that was raised at
Masada Luncheon Doubles 1981 Campaign Giving
last year's Masada Luncheon.
Ruth F.ppy. Women's Division
Woodlands UJA chairman,
chanted the motn that preceded
Bonaventure Organizes for UJA
Saul Padek. Phil Cohen and
Alvin Stein, named chairman of
the 1982 United Jewish Appeal
campaign in Bonaventure. have
been busily recruiting their
neighbors to gain the full support
of the new and ever-increasing
community for the support of Is-
rael and Jews around the world.
Padek and his wife hosted the
first of two meetings with 40
neighbors present, followed by a
second meeting hosted by Cohen
for volunteer training Jan. 25 at
the new Intercontinental Hotel in
Bonaventure.
Out of these sessions have
come plans for an Initial Gifts
Cocktail Partv to be hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Al Stein and Ms.
Jerry Coffman. Admission to the
partv will be bv a commitment of
al least $500 to the 1982 UJA
campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Following this opening fund
raising effort, the committee is
now planning a community din-
ner to be held March 28 at the In
t it continental Hotel and Spa.
Tamarac Honoring The Weiners
Jack Weiner
Jack Weiner last month com-
pleted his tenure as president of
the Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah during which
the spacious social hall was re-
cently completed and added to
the facility Now he and his wife.
Bertha, will be honored for their
dedicated community work and
devoted support of Israel
The honors will be bestowed by
Tamarac's United Jewish Appeal
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at the
10 am. Sunday. Feb. 14. UJA
breakfast at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 NW 57 St.
This was announced by Tama-
rac UJA Chairman David Krantz
and Co Chairman Nat Ginsberg
following a meeting with their
expanded 50-mernber committee.



^
*5*
*****
*&
%
the elaborate luncheon provided
by Mrs. Steinberg
Mrs Entin and Mrs. Monarch
were assisted in greeting the Ma-
sada contributors by Gladys
Daren. Women's Division presi-
dent; Jean Shapiro, executive
vice president of Women's Divi-
sion campaign, and Feli tl
coff. 1982 Women's DiviJi
UJA chairman.
AT OCEANSIDE SPECIAL GIFTS: It was
the mutuality of purpose that brought this
group together to participate in leadership
raJrs ut Ike Special Gifts brunch for residents
of the (ialt Ocean Mile area in Fort Lauder-
dale Seated center at the headtable at the
Ocean Hilton is Israeli Brig. Gen. Yehuda
Halei y. principal speaker. From left the others
arc his wife, a ho al<*> spttke; OceansidfCt
man Alien (ihertner, UJA General Camp
Chairman Alice Waldman. and Feder
I'lHIf-M I'rcsiilent Milton Ketner who nas|
cral chairman of the litfUt UJA campaign
initial phase of the area campaign it 1
/,.//<.a al with a brunch open to all residnb^
Saaday. Feb. 2H. also at the Hilton
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service]
In the world.
<;-' -r .<<:i
Not surprisingjrs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world
M
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
'Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151,
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 I
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151]
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH 164801
N.E. 19th Ave./947 8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood]
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the NW
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Tradition. It' what rn*l*i
i.iMnNM


Friday. February 5.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
atzberg Speaks Feb. 12 at Beth Torah Pastor Croft Talks to B'nai B'rith Lodge
William Katzberg, noted news-
paper columnist and a member of
the board of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
(nd Federation's Community
delations Committee, will have a
wealing, illuminating talk about
/asser Arafat to present at 8
f.m., Friday. Feb. 12, Shab-
5at service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center,
5lOlNW57St.
His talk is part of the 1962
.eries of programs, chaired by
Javid Krantz, that the Tamarac
Jewish Center is presenting de-
moted to "The Search for Peace
nd Middle East Alternatives."
Other speakers in the series
will be Abraham J. Gittelson,
Federation's Central Agency for
Jewish Education director in
Broward County, speaking
March 19. about the "Challenges
Facing Israeli Society," and E.
Ross Zimmerman, a member of
the New York and Florida Bar
Assns., speaking April 2. His
topic is "Jewish Self Respect."
Program Chairman Krantz,
extending an invitation to the
entire Jewish community to at-
tend the "Listening and Learn-
ing" series, says: "Pray with us,
learn with us."
Urgently Needed: Jewish
Teachers, Youth Leaders
By ABE EPSTEIN
of Bermuda Club
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith
Lodge's regular Sunday break-
fast meeting in January turned
out to be a gala affair dedicated
to Pastor Jim Croft and his Good
News Fellowship Church of Fort
Lauderdale.
It was a first for Bermuda Club
Lodge in interfaith relationship, a
most important facet of B'nai
B'rith in carrying on a dialogue
with people of other faiths.
Croft said it was during the
1967 Six-Day War that his con-
cern for Israel led him to actively
identify with the Jewish people
The Pirke Avot states "It is
:>t your duty to complete the
^rork, but neither are you exempt
>m your portion." The full im-
act of this statement was never
fion' urgent than in the area of
(wish education. It is a vital
and requires 'your portion,'
(cording to the Central Agency
fr Jewish Education (CAJE).
[wish teachers for the day
Ctools, the afternoon schools of
synagogues and temples, also
[wish youth leaders, and educa-
>nal support leadership for
swish youth are desperately
leded by the Jewish commun-
If Jewish heritage is to con-
iue as a viable and meaningful
(fcstyle, the training and direc-
jn of Jewish youth is dependent
informed Jewish youth. This
kn only be resolved with proper
kwish teachers and leaders.
[ith the enormous growth of the
^wish community in Broward,
ide and Palm Beach counties,
intensity of this problem be-
kmes magnified.
('A.IK is making an appeal to
the Jewish community at large to
solicit those people who have
educational background or ex-
perience. Commitment and dedi-
cation as well as* ability to get
along with children of all ages
through high school are impor-
tant requirements. Supplemen-
tary help will be offered in the
way of seminars in education and
Judaica, workshops in special
skills, guidance in classroom
management. These types of
classes will be offered in central
locations.
All grade levels through high
school need to be filled. Youth
group leaders are needed and
workshops in group dynamics,
programming and allied fields
will be offered. Dedicated Jewish
people can meet the needs of
Jewish education. Traditional
backgrounds as well as modern
Judaic backgrounds are required.
Complete information can be
obtained by contacting Stan Lie-
deker at CAJE's office in the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 748-8200.
Free Income Tax Assistance
I April 15 is rapidly approaching
|th all the tension and anxiety
Bociated with income tax sea-
In. However, filing income tax
^urns this year doesn't have to
a bad experience; actually it
be very simple, with a little
,-lp from AARP (American As-
riationof Retired Persons!.
[if you can use help with your
:ome tax returns, if you have
kestions that need answers,
Ime to the following Broward
County Libraries: East Regional
Library, 1300 E. Sunrise Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale: every Wednes-
day and Friday from 1 to 3 p.m.;
Lauderdale Lakes, 3521 N.W. 43
Ave., every Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday from 1 to 3 p.m.
Find out everything you al-
ways wanted to know about filing
your income tax returns but were
afraid to ask ... at your local li-
brary. This service is available
free of charge for anyone who
needs help with tax questions.
Tu WShvat Celebration
[Educators of Hebrew schools
South Floridacongregation-
day and Sunday schoolswill
ebrate the holiday of the "ra-
th of trees," Erev Tu B'shvat,
p 30 p.m.. Feb. 7, at the Great-
Miami Jewish Federation,
1 Biscayne Blvd., Miami.
Highlights will include a wel-
come to the new Israeli vice-con-
sul in Miami, Oded Ben Hur,
talks by Gene Greenzweig,
executive director of Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and Abraham Grunhut, president
of the Greater Miami Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
- ANNOUNCING
w
H. ICMII
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
S KMTM HUM KM. COUNTS*
everywhere. He considers himself
a Christian Zionist, deeply com-
mitted to keep Israel strong and
prosperous, and its people secure
from harm.
Among the many projects he
spoke about, is the "Asher Pro-
ject" in Israel, whose sole pur-
pose is the exploration and dis-
covery of oil in Israel in close co-
operation with the Israeli Gov-
ernment. Towards this end, he
organized a group of his church
businessmen who raised a half
million dollars as their part of a
$3 million project.
He is also involved with the
International Christian Embassy
in Jerusalem whose support for
Israel is heartwarming. He is an
outspoken opponent of prejudice
and bigotry and this was exem-
plified by the all-Israel gala en-
tertainment he presented at the
Sunrise Musical Theater in Sep-
tember.
Pastor Croft concluded his ad-
dress and received a standing
ovation from the more than 500
people who attended the break-
fast, which was also graced by his
lovely wife. Prudence, and their
four beautiful daughters.
I^odge President Henry War-
shawsky then presented Pastor
Croft with a check for S200 to be
used for the charity of his choice.
r

,
CASTLE GARDENS UJA COMMITTEE,
Pictured with Sunny Friedman (fourth
from left), chairman, is conducting the cam-
paign of solidarity for Jews around the world
us plans are being completed to have a big
turnout for the 12 noon Sunday, Feb. 28,
luncheon in the Castle Gardens auditorium in
Lauderhill.
Pictured in the front row from left are Sylvia
Gottlieb, Ruth Kay. Elsie Simon, Friedman.
Michael Wiener, Barney Ross; middle row:
Mux Kronish who will be honored at the
luncheon, Louis Gold, Molly MelUer, Nathan
Mellzer. Sol Cohen, At Neber; top row: Jesse
Isaacs. Sam Scheinhor, Louis Goldberg, Ralph
Kugun. Other members of the committee in-
clude Councilman Ben Dantzher. Lou Simon,
Henry Trossman, Harry Freeman, Irving
Elishvwitz, Philip Erstling, Joe Waxman.
_____ i i
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Page 4
Thft Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fritky, Febnugy 5 1M?
Pattern of Events
Portends New Pressure
We have never put ourselves into the position of
predicting events. But these news reports suggest a
pattern: (1 ( Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij's unprece-
dented call for a mutual declaration of recognition
between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation; (2) Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan
Ali's call for the same thing; (3) ditto, Gaza Mayor
Rash ad Shawa.
Against these reports must be placed the latest
Hosni Mubarak decision to normalize relations be-
tween Egypt and the Soviet Union. Despite the State
Department's downgrading of the significance of this
latest bombshell, it is in our view a development in
the Middle East of monumental proportion.
The calls by Freij and Shawa, spectacular
though they may be, show a trend, undoubtedly en-
couraged behind-the-scenes at least in Cairo and
Washington, to reach a workable autonomy accord
within the framework of the Camp David agreements
before Apr. 26, when Israel is expected to withdraw
from the last segment of the Sinai Peninsula now un-
der its control.
More to the point is the same suggestion by
Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan Ali, who
brought up this bitter sweet tempered by a milk
chocolate morsel at the same time: he called his
meeting in Cairo with Israel Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon last week an "historic success and a promo-
tion of relations between the two countries."
Saudis Next Target
In effect, the pressure is now on Israel, and our
prediction is that similar pressure is being placed on
the PLO, for the two to make an accommodation be-
tween them nowin short, to put up or shutup if
either refuses.
But if there is pressure on Israel and the PLO,
there is also pressure on Egypt, which is wearied by a
social and economic feudalism that is staggering to
its future. Egypt must either solve the problem or
submit to the destabilization efforts of the Moslem
Brotherhood and -or other forces in the country com-
mitted to destroying the peace with Israel and re-
turning it to the Arab family fold.
Furthermore, Syria discounted for the moment,
it is Saudi Arabia that must come to realistic levels
of awareness of pressure on it, too. Oil billions in pro-
fits do not necessarily make for a stable nation, and
Saudi Arabia is far from stable, a situation that
could be effectively remedied if it came to an accom-
modation with the Israel-Egypt peace process, as
well, based on the Camp David accord, not the so-
called Prince Fahd proposal.
Among other things, bringing Saudi Arabia into
the peace camp would make the U.S. assertion that
Riyadh is a "moderate" Arab nation one that is
realistic. What is more, it would strengthen the
Egyptian determination to deal with its domestic
woes. Supported by a renewed Saudi friendship,
Egypt would now be significantly less concerned
about its alienation from the Arab world and ready to
deal with these woes within the framework of what it
currently promisespeace between Israel and Egypt
after Apr. 25 now and forevermore.
Syria to be Defanged?
Beyond all these goodies would be the impact on
Syria's single-minded determination to destroy Is-
rael under any circumstances. In the facaof the re-
sumed Egypt-Soviet relationship, it would serve to
tether that determination, if not quite stifle it, since
Syria could no longer claim to own the single hotline
to the Soviet ear.
As we see it. for the first time, it is the PLO that
is being called upon to make concessions if all of this
is to occur. Our own prediction is for flurries in this
direction through Apr. 25. Much sound and little
fury. Thereafter, the Israeli agony of sharply height-
ened xenophobias marked by endless debate over
whether or not the Sinai should have been given up in
the first place.
We would be foolish to attempt to predict
whether the withdrawal will take place on time as
called for by the peace process. Our bets are for with-
drawal on time. We would not be surprised if we are
wrong. But we don't think we are. We would be sur-
prised for some acknowledgement by the PLO that
somebody who purports to lead it, including Yasir
Arafat, is prepared to be serious and finally and
genuinely to talk about peace.
A Weak Holocaust Marketplace
ALTHOUGH I have not yet
seen it. there is little doubt that
the new Simon Wiesenthal Cen-
ter film on the Holocaust with
Elizabeth Taylor as a "reader" of
lines will be s smashing success.
All such projects, whether
deserving or not. most often are.
I suppose this last sentiment,
to express doubt that a Holo-
caust or Holocaust-related film
can be undeserving of praise, is
heretical enough. But that is the
whole point. We need a thorough
reexamination of our holocaustic
art and documentation, as a
recent viewing of "Boys from
Brazil." with the distinguished
Laurence Olivier playing a proto-
type Simon Wiesenthal in a most
undistinguished way, surely
TO BEGIN with, there the
tendency to give critical praise to
anything that spreads the holo-
caustic gospel. The motivation is
a good one. It is two-pronged:
With the succeeding genera-
tions, there is a corresponding
bss of interest in the Holocaust
both as a fact of history and as a
moral lapse of international
human behavior that must not be
permitted to happen again:
This loss of interest has en-
couraged a new class of
revisionist historians with clear
anti-Semitic feelings to assert
that the Holocaust never did
occur that all evidence point-
ing to authenticity and
documentation was fabricated in
the first place by what old Henry
Ford way back might have called
the "Elders of Zion" as their
means of achieving ultimate
world domination.
THERE IS no doubt that the
two are related. If people tend to
forget, then the revisionist his-
torians will have a much greater
chance of convincing them and
everyone else that there is
nothing really to remember
that the Holocaust was little
more than a piece of ambitious
fiction that succeeded beyond its
Jewish perpetrators' wildest
dreams.
And so. according to this view.
it is essential not to let the for-
getting process take its natural
course, but on the contrary to
teach the holocaustic lesson over
and over again.
My own impulse is to disagree.
As I see it. the Holocaust is
something we must teach our-
selves. Our children. Their chil-
dren. The succeeding Jewish gen-
erations for as long as we con-
tinue to exist and play a role in
history as a viable religious and
cultural force.
I can think of nothing in Jew-
ish history to compare with the
Holocaust, except the biblical
exodus from Egypt and the
events of purification in the
desert following it. both of which
have captured the Jewish imagi-
nation so completely and which
have served so effectively as a
moral imperative for our survival
since that time.
NOT EVEN the reemergence
of Israel in 1948 comes close to
the universal, the mythic force of
the Holocaust as a visceral, even
primordial explication of the
Jewish purpose here on earth; for
the reemergence of Israel as a
fact of modern history is included
in the biblical exodus from Egypt
as a prophetic dictum of the
never-ending vow: Next year in
Jerusalem. The one (modern Is-
rael) could not have occurred
without the other (the biblical
exodus).
And so I don't doubt that
somewhere in future Jewish litur-
gies, the Holocaust must and will
take its place as a mythic state-
ment about the Jewish historical
experience on a par with the
biblical exodus. Although
possibly an irreverent notion, it
should nevertheless acquire the
importance of the teaching im-
perative as enunciated in the
Ahavta prayer "and tell (these
things) to your sons. ." I would
only add "and to your daugh-
ters" as well.
But all of this is an internal
consideration involving the
Jewish consciousness. It has
Uttle or nothing to do with at-
tempting to meet revisionists on
the field of battle in order to dem-
onstrate that their claims that
the Holocaust never occurred are
false. Or to keep prodding the
memories of people to remember
the Holocaust, who would
frankly rather forget it. whatever
their reasons may be.
IN CONTRAST, these are ex-
ternal considerations: they are
external to the Jewish need for
the Holocaust to survive in the
Jewish psyche and in the Jewish
viscera in the same way and for
the same reasons that there is a
need for the exodus from Egypt
to survive internally.
We do not try to sell the
exodus to anybody, except on
rare occasions in the movies, and
these are largely pitiful events.
Why should we try to sell the
Holocaust? Deterrence is certain-
ty no logical explanation. Anti-
Semitism is not that easily
deterred. It is most assuredly not
deterred by logic, information or
active correction of misconcep-
tions and tmth. Anti-Semites,
and this includes those religions
and religious institutions which
preach anti-Semitism as a prin-
ciple among their doctrines, all
thrive on i/logk. misforraation
and fairy tales.
Predominant among the argu-
ments against the flood of holo-
caustic projects we constantly
find ourselves involved in is the
inferiority of so many of them.
The TV film. "Holocaust." was a
case in point. It reduced the
mythic and even divine impera-
tives in the Jewish historical
experience to a soap opera replete
with commercials. A racial agony
begat a Nielsen rating.
DITTO FOR the international
furor involving Vanessa Red-
grave's television performance in
the Fania Fenelon life story,
where Fenelon s documentation
of the horror of Auschwitz took
second place to Redgrave's argu-
ment that, Palestine Liberation
Organization activist though she
may be. art must take priorit
over her own personal politics.
Simply put. even if the Fen-
elon story is all about Jews in
Auschwitz, it is only a story (art),
and so why should she as an
artist be barred from playing the
role because of irrelevant consid-
eration such as her hatred of
racist Israel? Redgrave won her
argument, and that is how the
Fenelon documentation became
nothing more than drama un-
related to history.
The recent airing of "Skokie''
starring Danny Kaye was the
most cogent exampl? of holo-
caustic material reduced to tri-
viality and, what is worse, ab-
surdity. Kaye s wooden perfor
mance apart, the film gave equal
time to Chicago Nazi bigwigs to
mouth the moat viscious anti-
Semitic obscenities on prime-time
television that I have ever heard.
Those who know nothing about
the history of the Holocaust, or
those who know something but
would prefer to forget, could care
little if anything about the
Skokie agony one way or the
other. The failure of the entire
production to be convincing dra-
matically (which is at the self.
defeating core of most of these
holocaustic happenings) had i
good deal to do with that More
to the point is that the sellers
market in these products has his-
torically been a bad one. You wfl]
rarely if ever convince non-Jem
about the virtues of Jews on any
level. '
BUT THOSE who are incipient
anti-Semites saw in the vicioui
anti-Semitic ravings of the
Chicago Nazis that "Skokie
permitted them justification for
their own anti-Semitic feelings. If
Continued oa Page 12
Readers Write
EDITOR:
Menachem Begin is perhaps
one of the most maligned heads
of government in the world and I
believe it is time to set the record
straight and let the world know
the real Begin and not the image
created by the media.
In an interview with Geoffrey
Fisher, editor of the San Francis-
co Jewish Bulletin, Dan Pattir.
who was perhaps the closest as-
sociate of Begin, having served
as his press secretary from the
time he became Prime Ministeria
1977 until 1981. was asked: "Is
Begin for real''''
Pattir smiled and answered.
" He is very much for real and
very much misrepresented in the
media. People who only know
about Begin thru the media, gets
very distorted image of him." He
described his boss as a Mentsch.
Yiddish for a first class person,
saying most politicians don't al-
ways like this kind of openness
and frankness because it is un-
nerving to them, since they prefer
to manipulate. Diplomats like to
avoid this up-front dealing and
because of this he becomes their
target. There are some policy-
makers in Washington who find
it hard to cope with Begin and
they frequently used the media to
try to hurt him with smear stor-
ies that are leaked to certain syn-
dicated Washington columnists
Pattir deplores the media im-
age of Begin as a truculent saber
rattler.
Begin's chief concern is the se
curity of Israel. He is the only
Prime Minister in Israel whoh
remnant of the Nazi Holocaust.
having spent a year in a Soviet
concentration camp. His entire
family was wiped out in the
Holocaust. Because of this he hw
a strong sense of destiny, that
such a thing shall never happen
to his people again.
ABE EPSTEIN.
ADL Chairmaa B'aai B nth
Beraeada ab Lodge
Jewish Floridian
FACOK SHOCHET
Fort
"Ty8 P Wnwii+i Pmm mHimnawi. wa. uaw
urtwrng Supannaor Abraham a ?*
Fori i aMiamaH ilua(auuo Ao.amawaO-ca Aw.
nooi MaaaaaaajaaacftiMori.SuriarW-O.Haaaaa
: taNC aw v Mwa. na 13> *
SUZANNf SHOCHP
tuaacweniow satesj Vaa>
fS*
Friday. February 5. 1982
Volume 11
11SHEVATW
Numb*1


Friday, February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 5
Death Camp
Survivors Testify
By MONIKA BRENNER
VIENNA (JTA) -
Members of Austrian In-
mates of Auschwitz, an or-
ganization of death camp
survivors, held a press con-
ference here to testify to the
reality of the Holocaust, its
origins and the methodical
way it was carried out.
The occasion was the
40th anniversary of the
I meeting in Wannsee, a sub-
urb of Berlin, where Rein-
hard Heydrich, who was
chief of security of the SS,
Adolf Eichmann, and a
number of other Nazi bur-
eaucrats decided how to
implement the "final solu-
tion."
Herbert Langbein, a writer and
[former inmate of Dachau and
Auschwitz, explained that the
press conference was organized
I because there can never be an end
to discussion of Nazi horrors.
I"We have to speak out because
nowadays there is much confu-
[sion about all this, especially
|among young people," he said.
LANGBEIN ADDED that
neo-Nazi activities increase be-
ause the victims have been si-
en t too long and Nazi pro pagan-
finds an audience, especially
the very young, who are open to
the suggestion that the horrors of
the Holocaust could not have
appened and, therefore, did not.
Among the points made by
ngbein and others at the press
inference were that the liquida-
tion of Jews began before the "fi-
ll solution" was put into action
id that not only Jews trapped in
the Nazi-occupied countries, but
those outside the Nazi orbit, in-
cluding southern France and
300,000 Jews in England, were
plated for murder. Altogether,
iore than 11 million Jews the
Drld over were intended to be
deluded in the "final solution,"
! former inmates said.
They noted that racial theory
pxisted in Germany long before
Wannsee meeting and that
nany people were killed, includ-
ag disabled non-Jews, who the
tazis considered a drain on the
conomy. In 1941, protests by
jerman churches resulted in an
official halt of these liquidations,
ithough, according to Lansbein.
they were continued covertly. Ud
Sn^11 <* 1941 <" th"
W0.000 Jews had been able to
flee by their own means or with
the assistance of Jewish and non-
Jewish organizations. But in
October, Heinrich Himmler or-
dered the borders closed to Jews,
the press conference was told.
,uA3r T wnnsee conference,
the Nan officials planned the de-
portation of German and other
West European Jews and
Gypsies to camps in Eastern
Europe. Four task forces, includ-
ing members of the Waffen SS,
were organized to carry out the
systematic murder of most of the
deportees on Polish or Russian
soil.
The protocol agreed to at
Wannsee stated that Jews were
to be used as forced labor and
that a high percentage of them
would die of exhaustion and
overwork. The remainder, being
the most robust, would receive
"appropriate treatment" because
they could become the nucleus of
a "new Jewish buildup." The
term "appropriate treatment"
was a euphemism for murder.
The former inmates recalled
that persons transported to the
camps were selected according to
their ability to work. Those who
seemed weak were sent im-
mediately to the gas chambers,
Langbein said. At peak time, up
to six transports a day arrived at
Auschwitz, altogether about
2,000 persons, who were gassed
immediately. Camps like Ausch-
witz could kill about 4,500 per-
sons a day but the ovens could
not burn that many corpses, so
they were stacked out of doors.
IN RECENT years, members
of Austrian Inmates of Ausch-
witz have been touring high
schools and speaking to the stu-
dents about the Holocaust.
Langbein observed that the
youngsters were interested but
uninformed.
The Wannsee conference anni-
versary was also marked in. West
Germany today where a band
called Eape, which specializes in
Yiddish songs, performed in the
Tanus Hall in the federal state of
Hessen. The concert was organ-
ized by members of a private
group called After the Wannsee
Conference as a gesture of soli-
darity with the Jewish people.
Mayor Richard von Weizsaecker
of West Berlin was the principal
speaker.
tanned W. German Neo-Nazi Group
Duo Arrested in Italian Town
ROME (JTA) Two suspected members of a
fanned West German neo-Nazi group were arrested in the
)wn of Avezzano, about 55 miles east of here, Italian po-
le reported. The two were identified as Franz-Joachim
ajarski, 30, of Fuerth, and Klaus Hubel, 20, of Bop-
lgen in Bavaria.
THE TWO MEN were believed to have arrived in
taly from Yugoslavia and had been in Avezzano for two
Neks, according to police. Two pistols and neo-Nazi
ropaganda material were confiscated in the apartment
rhere they were staying. Police said the pistols were be-
'ed to belong to the owner of the apartment, a known
ilian rightwing sympathizer.
According to police sources, Bojarski and Hubel are
ranted by West German authorities as alleged members
I the so-called sports groups headed by Karl Heinz Hoff-
mann. The group was declared illegal after a gun battle
[ith police in Munich late last year. Bojarski and Hubel
re expected to be extradited to West Germany where
hey face charges of neo-Nazi violence and agitation.
B'nai B'rith Summer institute Slated
I
WASHINGTON Jews from
all walks of life will examine the
state of Jewish experience in
America July 8-11 during the an-
nual B'nai B'rith National Insti-
tute of Judaism at the B'nai
B'rith Perlman Camp high in the
Pocono Mountains of Pennsyl-
vania.
Sponsored by the organiza-
tion's Commission on Adult Jew-
ish Education, B'nai B'rith Dis-
tricts 1 and 3 and B'nai B'rith
Women, the institute will focus
on such issues as America ant*
the Middle East, anti-Semitism.
Jewish religiosity today, the
eroding Jewish family and "mix-
ed blessings under the canopy."
The faculty will consist of
Profs. Stephen N. Berk and Egon
Mayer. Dr. Berk is adjunct pro-
fessor at the State University of
New York at Albany; he has also
taught at Union College, Ben-
nington College and Williams
College. Dr. Mayer is associate
professor and deputy chairman of
the sociology department at
Brooklyn College and an expert
on Jewish family and communal
life.
Dr. Irwin M. Blank, one of
America's foremost rabbis and
director of B'nai B'rith's Adult
Jewish Education Department,
will serve as the discussant. Dr.
Blank was on the faculties of He-
brew Uhion College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion and Fordham
University. A past president of
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica, he was a pulpit rabbi prior to
joining B'nai B'rith.
Abe Kaplan of Birmingham,
Ala., chairman of the national
AJE commission, noted that
B'nai B'rith has sponsored re-
gional institutes for some 4C
years, with nearly two dozen
scheduled this year. He attri-
buted their popularity to their
format.
"Each institute is structured
to give participants a series of
stimulating lectures by distin-
guished scholars and thinkers
followed by discussions in an in-
formal setting that is conducive
to contemplative thinking, away
from the pressures of business
and urban living," Kaplan said.
"The informality provides a
rare opportunity to establish rap-
port with the lecturers during the
social hours which follow the lec-
tures."
The site of the National Insti-
tute, B'nai B'rith Perlman Camp,
is located near Starlight, Pa., 150
miles from both New York City
and Philadelphia and about 40
miles from Scran ton and Wilkes-
Barre.
The camp also serves 420 teen-
agers of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization as well as several
hundred Hillel Summer Institute
participants during the course of
the summer.
Registration for the National
Institute of Judaism is limited to
the first 85 persons not neces-
sarily B'nai B'rith members. This
limit, stated Dr. Blank, "assures
those attending pleasant soci-
ability and full participation" in
the program.
Participants are housed in the
Camp's Adult Lodge, two to a
room. Dr. Blank emphasized that
Kashrut will be observed and
that, although members will not
be "roughing it," they will not
have all the amenities found at a
resort hotel or at home.
Total charge for the institute is
$125 per person.
For further information, con-
tact Mort Feigenbaum, B'nai
B'rith Adult Jewish Education
Department, 1640 Rhode Island
Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.
20036.
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1 tablespoon butter or margarine
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1 cup water
1 picket G. Washington's Golden
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1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package (10 oz.) frozen cum,
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1 package (10 oz.) chopped
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1 cup sliced mushrooms
H cup butter or margarine
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1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
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Billel Offers Israel Summer Study
WASHINGTON For col
lege students who want more
than a tour of Israel, the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations again
will offer a unique summer study
program that will enable stu-
dents to explore the spectrum of
Jewish experience.
Developed in cooperation with
the Center for Study in Israel, the
1982 program consists of one
two-week seminar tour and two
four-week seminar programs.
Each has the added incentive of a
college credit option, three cred-
its for the short seminar and six
for each of the other two
All of the programs.' said
Rabbi Oscar Groner. internation
al director of B'nai B'rith Hille!
Consul Charges PLO
Adopts Nazi Methods
By YITZHAK RABI
NFW YORK |JTA -
Naphtahe Lavie. Israel's Consul
General in New York, has
charged that the Palestine
Liberation Organization has
adopted the methods of the Nazis
in its aim to liquidate Israel.
"The PLO has learned well
from the methods and systems of
the modern and skillful Nazis."
Lavie. a Holocaust survivor, told
more than 80 people who at-
tended an observance marking
the 40th anniversary of the Nazi
Wannsee Conference that set the
Holocaust into motion. The ob-
servance also served as a
memorial to the victims of the
Holocaust. It was sponsored by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B nai B'rith and was held at the
ADL's headquarters here.
THE PLO. Lavie said, has
been taking steps to improve the
methods of the Nazis "by means
of the most sophisticated weap-
ons which are knowingly supplied
to them by the East and West
alike
Lavie said that the date of
January 20. 1942. when the
Wannsee Conference was held,
during which the top Nazi Lead-
ership devised the "final
solution' to eliminate European
Jewry, "must remind all man-
kind of the inevitable conse-
quences when a passive majority
of the world watched silently the
atrocities perpetrated by a
minority of fanatics, obsessed by
the hypnotic force of a demagogic
tyranny."
Allan Ryan. Jr.. director of the
Office of Special Investigatams
of the U.S. Department of Jus-
lice, which has been prosecuting
Nazi war criminals living in the
U.S.. said that the Department is
prosecuting at present 24 alleged
Nazis in the U.S. He noted that it
a long legal process and that
"everv dav that nasses remind:-
us how little time we have' in
pursuing Nazi war criminals in
America, since many of them die
or deteriorate with age to a point
that they no longer are fit to
stand trial.
It's time to try some
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are confluent, integrating both
study and experiential opportun-
ltH-
The two-week tour runs from
June 21 to July 3: the four-week
program- begin on July 3 and
continue to July 31.
Each seminar has a single
theme or focus The short course
is designed to give participants
an integrated understanding of
the history of modern Israel. The
creation and development of the
state will be relived through
visits to important sites, tours
and meetings with key personal
ities.
Of the four-week seminars, one
focuses on the political culture
and ideology of Israel, the other
on varieties of Jewish thought
and practice
"One not only learns about a
subject intellectually, he visits a
site, meets the people and inter
acts with the personalities who
represent the subject." Rabbi
Groner said
For example, he explained, a
morning lecture on the Israeli
parliamentary system is general-
ly followed by a visit to the Knes-
set, lunch with the speaker of
that legislative body, observation
of a session and a discussion with
Knesset members representing
the different political parties.
Similarly, a typical day in the
Jewish thought seminar would
include a lecture on the philoso-
phv of Chasidim. an afternoon
with the people of Mea Shearim
(Jerusalem's Chasidkr quarter!
and dinner with an Chasidic
rabbi.
Among the cites to be visited
by participants are Jerusalem,
the Negev area including Ma-
sada. the Dead Sea and Ashkelon
- TH Aviv. Old Jaffa. Herzlia.
the Galilee. Tiberias. Safed. Hai-
fa. Caesaria and Acco
The fee for the two-week lour is
$540. the four-week programs.
%9d0 each. This is exclusive of air
fare and personal expense* but
does include lodging, food, field
trips, entrance fees, medical in
surance and supplementary edu
cation materials The deadline for
applications m March IS
additional information,
contact Rabbi Stanley Ringler.
H nai H nth Hillel Foundalu
K) Rhode island %vt N W
Washington .DC 20036
AT WATER BRIDGE; Leonard Diem (left! of Sunrise p**.,
IHH2 United Jewish Appeal pledge to Irving Spector, chairman 0JJj
Water Rndge community UJA committee. With them is W
Hndge Co-Chairman David Moger. They were pictured in tkt M"**
Bridge Condominium Social Hall Jan. 24 when the residents 0fr
community showed their solid support for the humanitarian aid m!
rided to Jews in Israel and elsewhere in the world. Joining them tu
breakfast was Sunrise Mayor John Lemolo. Entertainment h. .'_
i-iuW 6v the Sunrise Minstrelmirs.
itertainment uas p^.
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FROM APRIL 7 TO APRIL N
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D*i'> Religious Seoices
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by Noted Cantor
HOTR
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PHONE 538-5731
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lamarac. KI. 33320(305) 722-2l2


[Friday. FabniryS, 1OT2
The Jewish Floridwn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pago 7
ffleischnmnnkMargarine
wants you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY 5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANE E. BRODY
a MAJOR, well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and Cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1,200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980, the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of Minnesota and a
director of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1,232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
highfrom 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, poly unsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable filling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
r^-
Margarine
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, wuch changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all, five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermsnn.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60 percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 46
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent of the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI (myocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance.'' However, they added, the com-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex-
perimental group was not accompanied
by an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.
96
95
94-1
Experimental Group
/
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
-L.
12 24
Sourct Th Ltncet
36
48
60
72
84 96
Months
* Experimental group wan on low-fat diet and smoking was reduced.
Fleischmanns.Margarine
096 Cholesterol
Copyright 1962The New >brk Times, Reprinted by permission


TkeJtmiskFktndiamofGrmUrFottLmmkidmlt
Frii^rabrssr^
"t
JCC Presents Famed Pianist in Showcase Production at J(
Concert Feb. 14 at Bailey Hall <&*&& ErESSSsJi
Rcmjmwx plays to dhmUt]
the ratal part of a amTTlfc '
MontreaRwrn Jm F
who gave op a law career
as the winner of the 1974
pawn fnmprtjUDB as Israel.
82" performer of a
bang presented by the Cultural Ait
the Jewnh Federation of Greater Fort
The concert paanist. who has
performances m Sooth
and many of the states m thai
7 30 Sundav evening. Feb. 14. i
Hal. Broward Commuj
Dr. Ruth Baker, a former pi ohor at the t"i
say of Miami, a chairman of JCC's Cultural Arts
Committee. She said "Discovery 82' hopes to bring
young aapwing artists to the attention of the com-
munity in a aeries of cultural and musical events
Flalkowska. who is first nwsliai to Pro! Sascha
Gorodnitzki at the Juiuard School. known for her
mterpretauons of the 18th and 19th notary rnten
and far her concert on Feb 14. she will play a Chopm
Poaonaiae, two Mazurkas, a Ballade, a Bach Partita
and selections from works of Debussy anc
Prokofiev.
General admission for the concert is 810 Patron
tickets are ISO whkh includes an after-concert
reception for the artists Speoal rates for students,
senior citizens and groups are available by calling
Ruth Pine at JCC 792-6700
Serving wh Dr. Baker on the committee
presenting DaKoverv 82"s first vwature are Alvera
Ackerberg. Nedda Anders. Tern Baer. Phyllis Bas-
skbas. Anita Banian. Hilda Bison. Pola Brodzki.
Micki Cohon. Rhea Edefatem. Ron Faber. Muriel
Haskeil. Fa>e Geronemus. Helens Goldwm. Evelyn
Gross. Ida P. Kaplan. Mao Kay. Lynn Kopefaw ks.
Cheryl Levine. Edith Levine. Ivy Levine, Florence
Motomut. Susan Sathanson. Frances Nowick. Anna
Gloria S Moss, who earned a
doctorate degree in adwrstionsl
theatre, it .hurting Hw Story
Hattory" for the Wo- Man s
Showcase Saturday sad Sunday
Feb 27 and 28. at the
Center
, founder and direc-
tor of the Showcase, said that the
production, which she
Tickets see 3 for JCC ,
bers: 85 for noMnernhnl
Uroupa eUSTTHinta are avajUt.!
rjycaJbng JCC 792-4700
Activities Set for Singles
- <*.s
Perunsn. Ruth Rosenberg. Dorothy Rubin, Irene
Seman. Audrey Schlang. Judith Softer. Sehna
Streng
With a disc jockey to span the
records, the 18-35 Center Singles
group will hold s dance at 9 p jn..
Saturday. Feb. 13. at the Jewish
Communkv Center. 6601 W.
Sunrise Bred. Cash bar snacks
will be offered. Fees are 82 for
members. $4 for non-nesabers.
Other activities planned for
this group include a brunch and
lecture at II asm.. Sunday. Feb.
14: members 81.50: non-members
S3, and wine and cheese discus-
sions with Victor Levitt, who
holds a master's degree in social
work, every other Thursday, next
session Feb 11
Levitt is meeting also with the
35 to 45 Center Singles group for
wine and cheese discussions on
alternate Thursdays, next ses-
sion. Feb. 18.
The fee for members of both
groups is $2. non-members 84.
The 35-45 is aping cruisinr br I
an evening of dinner and disdwj
aboard the Florida Pnnceai Th|
ship leaves Ocean World in FonJ
Lauderdale at 6:30 p.m SetajJ
day. Feb. 20. and cruises to k|
mi and return The tab is ll&JlT
Choose A Craft
are
Two craft
offered at the JCC
Basic Copper
gins Wednesday. Feb 6.
ML Learn dusting, scrolngi
other techniques
China Repair Hasan wil taafl
how to save that cracked pkttal
broken picture frame Su
sfaws begin Friday. Feb 8.
cant of S18 plus mati i uli
the JCC st 792-6700 to register]
Increased Giving Pushes
Total Over Halfway Mark
i
said that Danny Tadmore
be the guest rpaaker for the
Sunday morning. Feb. 21. break-
fast
Theatre is alive and thriving at
JCC. Whatever yoar pleasure we
have k. Classical theatre, modern
comedy. Musical. It's fun. It's
ew friends and k's art.
at the same time Call Rath
Pine 792-6700 for further infor-
mation Call and tell her you
want to be a part of the magic
that is Theatre TamdertUa
made its final bow after 12
glorious performances. Larry
Reznik creattd a beautiful Cer-
tificate of Appreciation from JCC
that goes to each performer Rae
and Jack Fishman have Sparit-
They have done a naawnrsh job
Ruth Baker and her devoted
Cultural Arts committee have
been railing and visiting with
manv of vou in the community.
Family Life Program
In a joint venture with Jewish
Family Services, the JCC Family
Life Education is f>mining two
lectures
What to do with your Aging
Parents" will take place Monday.
Feb .8. 7 30 pjn and will address
itself to the concerns children
have with elderly parents Vic-
toria Eichner. MSW. will instruct
the course. The fee ia 81 for mem-
bers. 82 non-members.
For Recently Widowed Peo-
ple" is a special program for indi
in
pie is a special program lor indi
viduals widowed leas than a year
Instructor Clifford Golden.
ACSW. wffl discuss the
al strains of loneliness
f^ffr**"g to this ne
The course will be held Tuesday.
Feb. 23. 10 am to noon Free for
JCC members. 81 for non-mem
bers
General Fitness Class
Nat Coieman. who has had 50
years experience in physical edu-
cation at Centers, will start a
General Fitness Class at 1:30
p.m.. Tuesday. Feb. 9. at the
JCC. It wifl continue for
The fee ia 816.
They re working hard to make
Feb 14. Janina Fiafitowska s
concert, a successful fore-
far future programming
When they call and ask you to
buy a ticket, say. "Yea." That's
the Spint we need The Tod-
dler program b in full swing. It's
the Best in Town. Ask the Mam
mas and the Pappas
Thursday evenings the campus
is pervaded by the beautiful
singing of the JCC Choir Miriam
Brekman. choir director, has de-
veloped an outstanding and
nostalgic program Chassicuc
ecstasy The Wanderlust Club
had a fabulous Day at Viacaya.
The Bass Museum, and The Mu-
seum of Science Yon should have
been there L'lpan Llpan
Ulpan There are six dasses
going on st the JCC Lekitraot,
StuUom. Keep the Spirit st JCC
Defensive
Driving Course
Research shows that older
drivers are involved in more ac-
cidents than their middle-aged
counterparts when the record is
based on actual miles driven. The
physical changes of aging create
difficulties for many older
drivers.
Bernstein is assisted by the
presidents of Jewish organoa
tioas in the community. Nat
Hollender. Men's Club: Bettv
Allen. ORT. Juliette Horowitz'.
Hadassah. Herb Davis. Temple
B'nai Israel: Dave Stillman.
Bowling League. Fred Emm.
Thursday Bowling League: Ros-
lyn Beck Women's Club; Ida
FJseman. Socialites, and Com-
mander Sam LefkowiLz of the
Jewish War Veterans
the residents of Cypress Chase A
community will gsther at 8 p.m..
Wednesday. Feb. 24. in their
clubhouse to hear an update on
the Middle East situation and the
humanitarian needs that are sup-
ported by UJS in Israel and else-
where. The speaker will be Law-
rence M. Scfauval. director of
Federation's Community Re
lations Committee
Sylvia Tyler is chairman of the
overall Cypress Chase Condo A
community. David Tyler ia co-
chairman. Assisting them ia a
committee that includes officers
and directors of Condo A wil
Phase A with entertainment bjJ
Fran Rosen Rnse Rub_- Hear/
Pavony. and Irene Diamond, aai
Martin Isaacs and Ham Nod
taking care of refreshments
laverrary 18th Hole
Jerry Moss and Wiker A
bieter are hard at work
gnawing a social evening. 41
entertainment for the tmgkhj
m the 18th Hole in.....isjl
Inverrary at 730 pjn.. SuaW
Feb 28. in thecoavnunky sd|
house.
.Alvera Ackerberg of In-
ternational Village in the Inver-
rary- community will be the
laoatesa in her home for s cocktail
party at 430 pjn.. Monday. Feb.
22. Admission to the party is a
minimum commitment of 8300 to
the 19S2 UJA Campaign
Hilda Liebo. chairing the UJA
campaign, with her committee, is
planning to make the party a
spectacular luccaaa. Assisting
her are the party's hostess, also
Honey Axetrod. Willie Chehww.
Hy Gertaman. Ann Gross. Rose
Herman. Lester Kahn. Sylvia
Karon. Max Katz. Sam Mayer-
son. Sophie Mayerson. Rita
Meyer. Florence Motomut. John
E Mullin. Bea Phillips. Ruth
Preiser. Sally Schultz. Ruth
Warshanaky
PL0 Leader Urges Arab
Talks to Join 'Peace Camp'
PARIS tJTAl Palestine Liberation OrganizatiJ
representative Issam Sartawi has called on the PLO lea]
ership to approve the continuation of talks with membai
of what he termed the "Israel peace camp.'' Sartawi. get*
erally based in Vienna, held secret talks with Sheli ieauwf
Meir Payil and Arye Eliav in autumn. 1976 in Paris.
He told Le Monde that he held these meetings at theiwl
quest of the PLO leadership and interrupted them afterl
was disowned by his organization. He called on the PI
to renew these contacts which, he said, can spell tfci
future of the Middle East. Sartawi was last year awarda]
the Austrian "Kreisky Peace Prize."
^^^'"Itk^Sebbbi
Research also indicates that
older persons can improve their
driving abilities. A rlasaroorn
refresher course far drivers 55
years of age and over will be
offered at the Jewish Community
Center on Feb. 15 and 16. from 1
to 5 p.m. Pre-registration ia re-
quired, call the Center at 792-
6700
This new training course called
56 Alive-Mature Driving was de-
veloped by the American Associ-
ation of Retired Persons and the
National Retired Teachers Asso-
ciation.
Lee Rauch. chairman, and
John Streng. co-chairman, have
arranged for a special brunch to
take place at 11 a.m. Wed
nesdsv. Feb 24. at the Fort Lau-
derdale Beach Hihon Inn. 4060
Gait Ocean Drive.The brunch ia
open to al residents of the area
Those attending wil ant an up-to-
date overview of the Middle East
situation by one of the most
knowledgeable and inspirational
speakers in the Jewish com-
munity. Henry Levy. He has a
background of more than 20
years of Jewish social welfare
service in several countries for
the Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee and Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society.
Cypress Chase A
Cantor and Mrs. Samuel Hoch
will be the honored guests when


,>, February fc'.l&82
TheJtbm Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Super Sunday Was Super Because of Hundreds of Volunteers
Here are more of the volunteers (many were pictured in last week's
je) who took part in that extraordinary day: January 17,1982. A day
[t once again was a landmark in the history of this expanding Jewish
imunity in North Broward.
Among those identifiable in this scrapbook of pictures are
ieration's 1982 United Jewish Appeal General Chairman Ethel Wald-
Inverrary's Joseph Kaplan, Jan Salit and Bernie Libros, Hannah
icus who came up from Pembroke Lakes, County Commissioner
yard Craft, Ed Gross.
Fort Lauderdale Councilman Robert Cox, Libo Fineberg,
larac's Kitchen Brigade of Rae Singer, Isadore Schmier, David
Waldman and Blossom Waldman who prepared all the sandwiches,
juice, coffee and fruit all day for the volunteers; Margate's Ben Goldner,
Lenore Schulman.
Lime Bay UJA Chairman Dave Faver and Florence Horowitz; Judy
Fisher supervising BBYOers correcting names and telephone numbers;
Lauderdale Lakes Sol Rossman, Jewish Family Service's Sherwin Ros-
enstein, Sheldon Polish checking on his wife Lois's telephone technique;
newly-elected Tamarac Beth Torah President Sol Schulman who was a
tower of strength for the Super Sunday committee; Castle s Max
Kronish, Margate's George Liederman, Dee Hahn and Ethel Waldman.
The spirit of
stratedby all who
Jewish Federation
thanks:
To the thousands of people who were called on Super Sunday
who answered with an unprecedented show of solidarity.
To the several hundred volunteers from the Federation's many
committees, from local organizations, synagogues and the community
at large who gave so willingly of their time and talents to make the day a
success.
To all, please accept the heartfelt thanks on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and all the people who were
helped: those here at home, in Israel and around the world.
Victor Gruman, President Leslie S. Gottlieb
Jewish Federation of Greater For Lauderdale Executive Director
Ethel Waldman
1982 Campaign Chairman
Israel Resnikoff
Co-Chairman
Super Sunday 1982
Alfred Golden,
Co-Chairman
Super Sunday 1982
Mark Silverman,
Coordinator
Super Sunday 1982


r**felO
Tha Jawish FlontLmm ofGnafr Fart Laudtrdalt
Friday, February
Mi
January Best-Seller List of Jewish Books
WASHINGTON Bawd on
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The H'toi B'ritk International
Jewish Monthly haa selected in
ita January issue the following aa
beat-selliru; hooka of Jewish in
tereet. They are listed alpha
belicall) hv Mil
HARDCOVER
IVM,\'l.ij!i.>
Chaim IVtok. Knopf SIS.50. A
Jewish chaplain stationed in
Korea examines the meaning of
hist faith
Jerusalem S>uu of Songs.
Jill Mi UM Ire. lVuhleday
wr \ coffee-table kx* on the
htstorx and flavor of this unique
The Jeu ish Book of Why.
Alfred KoUtch. Jonathan David.
$10.96. Answers hundreds of
questions about Jewish Ufa and
practice.
No Time For Tears.
Cynthia Freeman Arbor House
$14 9n. A family saga starting in
Ciarist Russia and ending in New
York's diamond cantor.
Hke* 0d Thmgs Happen to
(HHi r\r\>pU
HaroM 9 Kuahner Schocken
*10* A response to the
question of human suffering.
PAPERBACK
The Big Book of Jewish Humor
Noxak and Waldoks Harper A
Ran 10 Humor from the
Bonaventure WU Has
Art Auction Feb. 21
Wise Men of Chelm to Lenny
Bruce, along with commentary.
Come Pour the Win*.
Cynthia Freeman. Bantam.
$3.50. A woman's long journey to
self-fulfillment.
The Jewish Family Book.
Sharon Strassfeld and Kathy
Green. Bantam $9.95. A Jewish
guide to child rearing.
The Jewish People's Almanac.
David C. Gross. Doubleday.
$11.96. A compendium of articles
about Jews and being Jewish.
Light Another Candle The Story
ami Meaning of Chanukah
Miriam Chaikin Clarion Books.
$3.95. Explains the history and
cultural customs of the holiday,
forages S-11.
Highlighting Women's League
of Israel veWM this month *s the
annual art auction sponsored b>
the Hortaventure W 1.1 chapter at
I SO p m SundatFee .' 1, in the
sovtal hall aj the I\vn Center in
Honawntur* l\ww McCasiand
chairman for the auction
fcalunng works aj well-known
artists provided bv Sakal Getter-
ie IVvnation-.si:
The Bonavvature
meeting at 13 .V pm W
day Keb II also is the Town
Center will have theatre director
Joseph Katoi prewetuag "The
lite and rimes aj
Program nw chairman is Fifi
Segal
Tools Sachs. Bonaventures
membership v chairman, is
Skiing her monthly new mem-
bers coffee at 10 am. Wednes
day Feb .4m her home
Margate Chapter
Charlotte Muskat wiU host the
Margate WU chapter's member-
ship tea at 1 pm.. Tuesday. Feh
1*. m her home. Rath Sperber
WU I Florida regHaaatative.
wdl give a slide illustrated tarn on
Faces of the Fetare. cam-era
mg the orgaauauon s activates
QRT Has Annual Lunch Feb. 10
day Keb to at C*ak tV M*r
Hotel
TW esAertammeat of the day
wii ha a foahma show wh the
<*M he* mnasaed fo kxal shop,
aaieihi h] CRT
Jeaasw Woreaser
secretary o( the earn* state Da>
tr*t M aj kmenraa
OUT s* the (mm ifiahu
Kthei Kamaar a chaa-maa sit
the Jay aad Eredeim Kardaa
opens the door to a
ke thaanaada af
day Fan. 15. of the lavarrarx
ttoodmmfe > if I it af
larvermy Natamal
Baysiders
Plan Reunion
The Baysiders of Florsia.
consisting of about 380 former
residents of that New York com
muiuty. will hold their 12th an-
nual reunion at 1 p.m.. Sunday
Keb 21. at the Holiday Inn of
Coral Springs. 3701 Vmversitv
Dr. Coral Springs.
KVeence and Morris Poaner.
Edna and Harry I rbontixxh
couples of Tamarac. and Sha-tev
and Murrav Kirschbaum and
Rose and Bill Herat of Margate.
are handhng reseo auoos for re-
union which mdadas dmaar and
dancing
Muskal at Margate
Ced Marfove of W:
foge. who wrote i
Mawck Is Hi
at 1
Feb. 11. at the Vorth-
Ceeter 5T50
Cmae E Machei
.\mraras for Beaw
ard Coaagy part af the 1
sjoe .>c ;Sr
* board awaahar i the W
aaaaofthe
of Greater F.vs
westward;*
v i pan i ma Svvmi
.v yen jam ot >*.
Vawevas vMKT m*a
.sx t Vk^Swe-iv- AMkr
prexvw .V AMrwataftBna
sy^aem w*h ;W pay-swr*
Carrington Set to Visit Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Britain's Foreign Secretary, Lord
Carrington, will visit Israel
within a month or two, officials
here said. They said contacts are
proceeding to set an exact date
for the visit.
Carrington first indicated his
desire to visit Israel when he mat
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir at the UN General As-
sembly last fall. Since then, how-
ever, the British auteaam,
been involved in mmm3
toncal exchange, withR
Menacnem Begin, mainly
the issue of Britain's Mrti
tion in the Sinai MukhS,
Force, and Observers (MFo"
With that issue .ppwmlj L
the way to resolution. thatfoJ
consafored right by both*
tries to make
preparations for Ci
visit here.
yM-Ww--n~n~l,---i'-i~^^^.^^^^^^^ "i^i~iWvim.
FURNISHED COTTAGES
Catskill Mts.. Sullivan Co., N.Y.
ADULT COMMUNITY
Pool Rec. Hall Near Golf
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West Broward Jewish
COME GROW WITH US
Plantation's newest Reform congregation
is now hiring teachers
Dr. Jnlii i Lk*llaw Pihiipd
cellafter640pm. 721^


Kabtowy fc LW2
ThtfrtiHMh Fkm&mr,of<2to*i*,t^bdud#&itf^
PageU
i
rowsin' thr
roward
ith max levinfe
ommenaablc comments con-
|ue:
r\ Hampton, Editor of The
imi Herald, in a Jan. 24
jinn headlined: U.S.. Israel
1st Slick Together. "Israel
Us, from suffering the shells
ISyrian gunners firing down
i there, that possession of the
|an Heights is vital. to its
jrity What Israel de-
ves isn't so much what it got
what it took: the Golan
fchta."
John McMullan, Executive
|tor of The Miami Herald, also
|an. 24 in a column headlined:
Too Confusing, Mr.
iident: "His reversals of di-
|on are becoming more
iienl. For example, he de-
uces Israel for formalizing its
niMtimi of the Golan Heights
suspends a mutual-defense
but a short time later re-
to join in the United Na-
sanctions- He was right the
nd time, in my opinion."
\g. Sen. Daniel Patrick Moy-
of New York, in an open
*r to his constituents about
lAWACS debate: "We were
by some of the most
hunt figures in American
lie life that the defeat of
iWACS sale would sooner or
. bring forth a violent anti-
line reaction and that as none
would wish to be responsi-
|t>r that, it was clearly our
(o vote for the sale of arms
ludi Arabia a nation
Ih. among other things, had
| culled for a holy war against
pi and an effort to 'cleanse
lalem of Jews.' "
nd now back to Rroward
Ity, where The Jewish
Vlian 10 years ago this month
jts U.I A advance gilts dinner
at Inverrary Country Club
fc-t '.ime the club was open for
plic function The Fed-
|i President Alvin Gross,
Ki72 U.I A Campaign Chair-
llrwin Weisler had Israeli
ly UN Ambassador Jacob
|>re as gueat speaker. Fed-
goal that year: $450,000.
tear: $4.:tt(>.000 and the
pmpaign is halfway there,
cpresentative of the Social
Ity Administration. Ed
will discuss benefits and
I'-- in the system from 2 to
m., Feb. 9 at Hroward's
[Regional Library. 1300 E.
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
ions and answers follows
Ik open without charge
public Ida Scfanitzer
reporting on the planned
nd to Warm Mineral
for Marcus Chapter of
can Red Magen David for
which meets Feb. 18 at
|ng Hall in Sun-
Beth Orr reports brisk
tickets for the Brothers
Jncert 8 p.m., Saturday,
at BCC's Omni Auditor
Jconut Creek.
aard Levitt reports that an
Iforum on "What Do We
I By 'Religion follows the
? m., Friday service, Feb. 5,
lebrew Congregation of
rhill, across the road from
Gardens. Last week
[regants discussed
en's Role in The Syna-
. Fred TenBrink of
| Palm Community is a one-
Jnited Jewish Appeal corn-
Doing the solicitation a-
[his neighbor*, he's found
ndous support for his ef-
[a 20 percent increase over
il amount he brought to
Ition headquarters last
_ a high school diploma?
ker you're 16, 60 or older, if
I missed graduating from a
Chool, there are 13 General
lion Development (GED)
centers in North Broward in-
cluding one at Temple Beth Is-
rael. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Two-day test after completing
the courses of several weeks on
math, literature, science, social
studies and grammar could result
in getting a diploma.
Jerry D. Weiaman, who had
been president and chief ex-
ecutive officer of Miami's Sunset
Commercial Bank, has been
elected to similar positions and to
the board of directors of Broward
Bank which is constructing its
new branch at 2400 N. State Rd.
7, Lauderdale Lakes Brow-
ard's Asst. DA Stanley Broder is
a member of the "Her Story in
History" being presented this
month at JCC Pine Island
Ridge UJA Chairman Ten
M order says her committee is
planning some innovations for
this year's campaign.
SANDS POINT: Carolyn Feffer (fourth from
left in front) and her Sands Point Community
Untied Jewish Appeal committee rejoice after
a successful fund-raising breakfast Jan. 24 at
the Tamarac Jewish Center with Danny Tad-
more as speaker and entertainer. Her com-
mittee includes Sarah Goldstein. George Lai-
tin. Joe Nelkin. Nat Prentes. Raphaeil Rosen-
blatt and Sol Stillerman as community co-
chairmen: Joel Cohen. AUasser. collation co-
chuirmen: Murray Hershhin. Ruby Stra-
shinsky. plume squad co-chairmen: and Abe
Hmmberg. Hyman Camel. Manny Circle. Pris-
cillu Pox. Julie and Sophie Golden. Ruth
Hershkin. Frilt and Sandra Henberg. Rose
Keslilotisky. Jack Kottlcr. Sadye and Harry
Mednick. Hetty Rosenblatt. Leu Slavin,
Hyman Sirausberg. Abe Tromberg. Al Weiss-
man
1
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g egg*, well beaten
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2 teaspoons vanilla

1 teaspoon lemon )uite
Dath sail
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
Vi cup graham cracker
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I teaspoon tinnamon

Beat together cream cheese and margarine: add sugar; mis well
Blend in eggs Stir in next four ingredients Meanwhile, took
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into IJ x9 "x2" baking dish Mis graham tracker crumbs and
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V
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softened
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8 slice* canned pineapple.
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2 eggs
V cup cooking oil or melted
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V cup sugai
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Upside-Down J
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Coat a 9" square pan with margarine: sprinkle with brpwn
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Add remaining ingredients, loss well. Spoon into pan Bake
40 to 50 minutes al 1S0"F. until set and golden brown Let
sland 5 minutes: loosen with spatula and invert over serving
dish 8 servings.
-


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Ixiuderdale
Friday. F*
niarys-
Leo Mind tin
of the
A Weak Holocaust Marketplace
renni
tbeetothe^d^Jj
Continued fran Page 4
you can say and feel such things
about Jews on prime-time televi-
sion, then they must be true, or
so goes their rationale. In the
end, since neither the indifferent
nor the bigoted were moved to
change as a result of the
"Skokie" experience, except per-
haps for the worse, then what
was the point of it all in the first
place?<
There will be those who will
argue, even if they agree with the
ineffectiveness and danger of
some holocaustic films, that Hol-
ocaust programs in schools.
taught as history, are extremely
important. But just as TV pro-
ductions fail or succeed as art,
the Holocaust vying in history
with. say. the Normandy in-
vasion, reduces the Holocaust to
a set of statistics which in the end
competes with other sets of sta-
tistics. What greater disservice
can be done to the Holocaust
than this trivisbxstion of an
Ahavta imperative, which only a
Jew can feel.
In sum. the Holocaust is for
Jews to harbor among their own
racial agonies as a peak experi-
ence. To hope holocaustic
productions get others to be even
partially excited about the Holo-
caust is absurd because it is self-
defeating and dangerous. Even if
the new Simon Wieaenthal film
featuring Elizabeth Taylor is a
humdinger of documentation
skill and accuracy, although I
have not yet seen it still I have
little doubt that its intent is to
HDS 1st Graders
Learn Hebrew
Having developed sufficient
skilb in reading Hebrew. 26 first
graders of Hebrew Day School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
participate in a Siyium HaSefer
ceremony at 9 a.m.. Friday. Feb.
12. in Room 205 in Building B on
the Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus. 6501 W. Sun
rise Blvd.
Each of the students of Genia
King's class will receive a siddur
at the conclusion of the cere-
mony. Mrs. King is being assist-
ed in the presentation of the pro-
gram by Day School's music
teacher. Arlene Solomon
School Director Fran Meren-
stein said that the School's stu-
dents will celebrate Tu B*Shvat.
Jewish Arbor Day or the New
Year of Trees. Feb. 8 this year
during a program Friday. Feb. 5,
at the Perlman Campus where
the School is located. Last Sun-
day, parents and others planted
50 pine saplings around the cam-
pus to commemorate the day.
Mai* Nurse Available
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i TV Live Show-Movies
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i Shopping
Washington Ave.
' Pa?SSvlSctSlSr5vHr
MIAMI BEACH
losses. oi uw aame principle.
I have even noticed a mod style The Holocaust still
emerging out of the holocaustic weak sellers' market p
period in which Jews invite other
religions and their institutions
whose numbers suffered losses in
the Holocaust to participate in
joint services, memorials and his-
torical programs, all in the name
their past history n
way that Jews do. WU
merely do with these
demean our own v
process.
antic,
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Selling the Holocaust on Capitol Hill: Famed martyrologist
novelist Elie Wiesel (right) meets with President Ronald
Reagan to discuss matters pertaining to the U.S. Commission
on the Holocaust
convince those who are skeptical.
That is where the self-defeat and
the danger come in.
THERE SEEMS to be a recent
growing awareness of these
things in the minds of at least
some Jewish leaders. For
example, the growing tendency is
to be aware of the weak sellers'
market in holocaustks and hence
to incorporate in the Jewish holo-
caustic exoerience the Holocaust
.
agonies of other people as well.
And so rather than talking about
the six-million, we are more likely
these days to talk about the 12
million or the 15 million, or what-
ever figure we've arrived at in
this incorporation formed in the
name of the principle that in
unity there is strength. In adding
the corps of non-Jewish victims
to our numbers we think to gal-
vanize the holiness of our own
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Offer expires Jury 31,1MJ
^*rr


I (I
i, February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
1
Page 13
Community Calendar
j B'rith Sands Point Lodge:
[m., General membership
ist, speaker: Sol Robin-
[Tamarac Jewish Center,
JW 57th St., Tamarac.
Tree Men's Club, Lau-
11 a.m., speaker: Rabbi
W. Gordon, Sunrise, Cy-
Tree Clubhouse.
le Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
Beth Torah: Games, 7
rin Reunion: 1 p.m., Log
Greynolds Park, No.
i Beach.
! MONDAY, FEB. 8
laverhn Lodge: 10 a.m.,
meeting, North Beach
al. 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.
Women-Debra Club:
, Board meeting, Broward
.1. University Dr., Sunrise.
[al Council of Jewish
j Plantation: Board meets
Bfternoon, Deicke Auditor-
Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
LSSAH:
[a Oakland Estatea Chap-
ard meeting, Lauderdale
:ity Hall.
(Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
130 a.m. Mini lunch, Gen-
eting, Lauderdale Lakes
I Safety Bldg., 4300 NW
h Deerfield Chapter:
Lm. Board meeting, Bro-
federal, Phase II, Century
la Margate Chapter:
puncheon and Card Party.
nation Beth Hillel, 7634
Blvd., Donation $3.50,
Js for Youth Aliyah Pro-
ition Yachad Chapter:
|>.m.. Book review by He-
loldwin, Deicke Auditor-
rUESDAY, FEB. 9
ha: 8 p.m.. Rabbi Yaacov
erg of Jewish Tehological
f, speaks at Temple Beth
) W. Oakland Park
National Fund: Board
p.m.
Club: Blood Donations
Lm., Bermuda Club Audi-
I B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
meeting, Jarvis Hall.
Barbara Goldberg,
II Concerns of Today."
j Day School of Fort Lau
| Board meeting.
War Veterans-William
Ban Auxiliary: Board
IBeth Torah Sisterhood:
112:15 p.m.
i-Rayus Tamarac Chap-
|30 p.m. Board meeting,
: Jewish Center.
OK WOMEN:
Club: Noon, Luncheon
party, Forbidden City
ant, 3060 W. Oakland
Vd.
^a Chapter: 11:30 a.m.,
meeting, Whiting Hall,
" 24th St.
NESDAY, FEB. 10
ter of HiUcrest Manor,
N.Y.: 5th annual re-
oon. Temple Sholom,
Beach.
-West Broward Chap-
>m., General meeting,
Cohen, Brandeis trustee,
|I)eicke Auditorium.
Hands North Chapter:
[meeting, noon, Section
i'rith-Lakea Chapter:
meeting, Lauderdale
ty Hall.
JAH:
Chai Chapter: 10
rd meeting, Pompano
)n Center, 1801 NE 6th
la Club Herd Chapter:
Education Day meet-
>kers: AugusU Ruben-
)k review; Helen Sobel
Bermuda Club Recrea
meeting, Lauderdale Lakes Pub-
lic Safety Bldg.
Gold a Meir Pompano Chapter:
Noon, HMO Luncheon, Gibby's,
Fort Lauderdale.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: Board
meeting, Boca Raton Bank, 1334
N. State Rd. 7, Margate.
Pioneer Women-Ayanot Chapter:
7:30 p.m., General meeting,
speaker: Christine Lambertus,
League of Women Voters,
"Equal Rights for Women."
THURSDAY, FEB. 11
Temple Emanu-El: Executive
Committee meeting, p.m.
Temple Kol Ami: 8 p.m. Board
meeting, Temple.
Temple Beth Iarael-Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting.
ORT:
Sunrise Village Chapter: Gen-
eral meeting, Nob Hill Recreation
Center.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting, Coconut Creek
Community Center, 900 N W 43rd
Ave.
Coral West Chapter: 11:30
a.m., General meeting, speaker,
Florence Shulman, "Good Health
With Proper Nutrition," Temple
Beth Hillel, Margate.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter:
Board meeting, Southern Federal
Bank Bldg., State Rd. 7.
Sunriae Shalom Chapter: 11:30
a.m. General meeting, Esther
Cannon, speaks on Youth Aliyah,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Bat Yam Gait Chapter: 11:30
a.m., Youth Aliyah Luncheon,
Pier 66.
Boca Raton A viva Chapter:
9:30 a.m., Hosts South Palm
Beach Hadassah Education Day,
"Come Home-Aliyah," Gold
Coast Room, Florida Atlantic
University.
Bonn Tries to Ban License Plates Bearing Nazi Era
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTAJ The city of
Trier has decided to ban auto
license plates bearing letters
alluding to the Nazi era. The
mayor of the city, Felix Zim-
merman, said that in recent
months car owners have often de-
manded plates carrying letters
such as "HJ" (Hitler Jugend),
"KZ" (The German abbreviation
for concentration camp}, "NS"
(National Socialist Party), and
"SS." The Trier authorities are
now refusing to issue plates
carrying such combinations.
Meanwhile, a lead article in the
Frankfurter Rundschau following
the bombing of an Israeli restau-
rant in West Berlin last Friday
night in which 26 people were
injured, including a 14-month-old
child who died three days later,
castigated the German authori-
ties for having failed to react on
time to many signes of a neo-Nazi
ideological and political re-
surgence in the country. The
dead child was today identified as
Jennifer Aftring.
THE INFLUENTIAL daily
reported that young people in
West Berlin have been seen lately
wearing ear rings in the form of
swastikas apparently the in
thing among young rightwing
extemists.
Mitterrand Inaugurates Exhibit
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand
inaugurated an exhibition of drawings and etchings illus-
trating the late Moshe Dayan's book on the battle of
Masada, which has been posthumously published in
France.
It is the first time in recent years that a French Presi-
dent personally inaugurated such an event. French offi-
cials say it is in keeping with Mitterrand's commitment to
Israel and his former personal relations with Israel's mil-
itary hero. The etchings are by modern artist Raymond
Moretti, and the 300 copies of the book will be sold for
prices up to $28,000 per copy.
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER.
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
j
i
?699
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.

'
But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3.
How far can you go for lea* than $700 this wjnter7 How
about Israel? The Miracle on the Mediterranean.
H Al is offering you a vacation in brad for the miracu-
lous price of $69. Including round-trip airfare from New
Y Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
4-atar Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15 discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or. stay;5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas. mileage and insurance.)
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tel-Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al. or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fly, arrive, and
enjoy.
Cypreee
12:30 p.m.,
The Airline of Israel
General


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Feb
ruaryj
Anita Perlman Chairs Bonds Drive for 'Canal Founder*
wosm^nmjmmmmmm|
Anita Perlman has accepted
the position of chairman of
"Canal Founders" in North Bro-
ward for the Mediterranean-to-
Dead Sea Canal hydroelectric
project, it was announced bv Joel
Reinstein, North Broward Bonds
chairman.
The Israel Bond Organization
is undertaking the responsibility
of providing seed money for the
first phase of the canal, which
will ultimately supply up to 25
percent of Israel's total energy
needs. This initial capital is over
and above the proceeds which the
organization mobilizes each year
for all phases of Israel's economic
development.
An intensive campaign to en-
roll Canal Founders has been un-
der way as part of a drive for
members of the Society of Canal
Founders in the United States,
Canada and other parts of the
free world. Founders are pur-
chasers of $100,000 or more in Is-
rael Bonds whose purchases re-
present a substantial increase
over the previous year's pur-
Egypt's Ali Calls
On Israel, PLO For
Mutual Recognition
chase.
Mrs. Perlman pointed out that
the Israel Bond Organization has
already channeled more than 85.4
billion into industrial and agri-
cultural projects through Israel's
Development Budget during
more than 30 years of the Bond
program.
Israel Bonds, she said, played
a major role in the 50s in build-
ing the National Water Carrier;
in the 60s in building the port of
Ashdod and the oil pipeline to
Haifa: and in the 70s in helping
to build the coal-powered electri-
cal plant in Hadera.
"Now," Mrs. Perlman said, "in
the 80s we have undertaken to
mobilize $100 million in seed
money for the canal which will
provide 15 percent of energy
needs in the 90s.''
Performing at
Events for Bonds
The 67-mile canal part-tun-
nel, part-canal, part-pipeline is
to be built along the southern
route from Tel Qatif on the
southern Mediterranean coast at
the lower end of the Gaza Strip to
the Masada area on the Dead
Sea. The water intake would be
pumped through a tunnel near
the start of the route to the head
of an open canal along which the
water would flow by gravity the
rest of the way to the Dead Sea.
"By exploiting the difference
between the levels of the Medi-
terranean and that of the Dead
Sea to produce hydroelectric
power," Mrs. Perlman pointed
out. "Israel will reduce its total
dependence on imported oil."
Israeli experts have reported
that the projected hydroelectric
power station will produce 600
megawatts of electrical power out
of a projected national total of
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister and Dep-
uty Premier Kamal Hassan
Ali of Egypt have called for
Israel and the Palestine
Liberation Organization to
mutually recognize each
other, a step that was
urged by the late President
Anwar Sadat last August,
and affirmed that Egypt is
in contact with the PLO
through its representatives
in Cairo.
In an interview broadcast from
his Cairo office by Israel Radio.
Hassan Ab said: "This is our
view and will continue to be
because you know, as we know,
that the PLO has a role in this
whole (peace) process, and you
yourself in Israel quite well know
that most of the (West Bank)
mayors are PLO represent*
tives."
HE ADDED, "This is a fact of
life and we have to live with it,
and we have to try to work
together to solve this problem of
autonomy for the Palestinians of
the West Bank and Gaza as a
step forward for the compre-
hensive peace."
Hassan Ali said Egypt's view
of real autonomy was the
"transfer" of responsibility from
the military government to the
Palestinians, including East
Jerusalem." He stated that
Egypt envisaged a role for the
PLO whose representatives are
still in Cairo, "so the contact is
there all the time."
At the same time, Hassan Ali
affirmed that his country would
not improve its relations with the
Arab world at the expense of its
relations with Israel. The peace
process with Israel will continue
with Egypt adhering to the Camp
David accords "and if relations
with the Arab world are to be
resumed, this will be on this basis
and on no other basis." he
declared.
HASSAN ALI described his
moot logs in Cairo with Israeli
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
as an "historic
promotion of
bet wasp the two countries." Ha
"We now sos no problems
boot the
for the with
from the rest of Sinai.
And this Droves that the re-
bear on Israel. He also said there
would be local celebrations in
northern and southern Sinai
when Israel completes its with-
draws! next April and he hoped
there would be similar cele-
brations on the Israeli side of the
border.
He said he regretted that some
Israelis sympathize with the
movement to halt the with-
drawal. They should realize, he
said, that it was "to the benefit of
both countries that peace is im-
plemented.
"BUT I AM quite sure the Is-
raeli government will be able to
end the conflict (in the Yamit
area) which is completely in-
ternal. I know, but on the other
hand. I would like the Yamit peo-
ple to think of the bilateral re-
lations and the cooperation be-
tween the two nations who are
neighbors and living side by
side."
Hassan Ali reiterated his
pledge that "real cordial relations
between the two countries" will
continue after the April with-
drawal deadline.
Emil Cohen (left) and Eddie
Schaffer. top-flight entertainers,
have been, and will continue, per-
forming this month at various
functions for the benefit of the
State of Israel Bonds organiza-
tion in North Broward, according
to the area's general chairman for
Bonds, Joel Reinstein.
Cohen will be at the Feb. 7
meeting at Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate, on Feb. 21 at
the Oakland Estates breakfast,
and March 7 at Temple Beth Am
in Margate.
Schaffer is scheduled to be at
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 1 on
Feb. 18.
Next month. March 7. talk
show host and newscaster in New
York City. Barry Farber. will be
the speaker at the Bonds dinner
reception for Palm /Tire residents.
Farber has been on WMCA
Radio and WABC TV. and has
written articles for national
magazines.
So*
pki^m
9*w
vi.//V
i
Candlelight in* Time
Feb. 5-6:49
Feb. 12-5:54
Feb. 19-5:58
Feb.2ft-&03
,rnivo3 vqfip. yfo
sii|f Sf nj p^v) *W
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-hsynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid'shanu B miu-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L had leek Nsyr shd Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who he* sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Smbhmth tight*.
3,300 megawatts. Bv tl
2000. the Dead glL 1
should produce 3,000 m JJ
of electricity out of a natS
tal of 10,000 megawattT^
Prof Yuval Neeman I
man of the Inter Seas 'rl
Steering committee, which!
the c.o.1. a*
three years, has reported i
practical and "visionary k
fits that would derive L.
waterway. "j
He listed: solar ponds.
would soak up heat from u,
and store it as a sub**
source of energy; making,
available for cooling a hit*,
clear power station; cr_
lakes for tourist attraction.,
cultural projects and 2
establishing industrial and 1
ing enterprises connected i
construction and devekw
work.
Synago^ueDirectory
Temple Ohel B'aai Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland P.rk BlJ
Lauderdale Lakes 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Yeuag Israel of HoUywood-Ft Laaderdale (966-7877). 3291 SUriaJ
Rd., Ft Lauderdale 33312.
Services: Daily 7:30 a.m.. and at sunset. Saturdays 9 am
Rabbi: Edward Davis.
Traditsoaal Syaagogac of laverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 75th Tsr
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 am
Rabbi: A. Liabennan
Young Israel Syaegagee of DeerfWM Beach (428-6918). 1640 FulbbaJ
Blvd. 33441.
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m.. ft Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m.. Saturdays fef]
LE
President: Abraham Woek. __
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33313 _
Services: Dairy 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays. 6:30 p.m. Minyan: also
8 p.m.: Saturdays. 8:46 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays9am.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowiu. Cantor: Maurice Nsu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063
Services Dairy 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays. 9an.
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr Solomon Geld, Cantor Mario Botoehanaky.
Senriee Jewish Center (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Dairy 8 a.m. Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays, 9 am
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant.
Coagregatioa Beth Hillel (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Fridays8 p.m.. Saturdays8:46ia
Rabbi: Joseph Bergias.
Temple Skolom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 9 a.m..
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April. Cantor: Jacob J. Renxer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-76601.9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Fridays 8pja.. Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaco.
Temple Beth Israel (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd..
Deerfisld Beach 33441
Services: Dairy and Sundays 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m; Friday late service!
P m.. Saturdays 8:46 a.m. evening, candle-lighting time
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Shabtai Ackerman
Hebrew Cangragatisa of Laewerhfll (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Aw,
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Deny 8 am. sundown; Fridays, sundown. Satsrdays&45 a*
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew CsagisgaH of North l.asastaali (for information: 721-710
Services at Western School, Room 3. 8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale. Fridays 5:45p.m.. Saturdays 9 a.m
President Murray Headier
TemB4cUredo4GeJtOcmuimmelformformatioiL560954l
Rabbi: David]
Uoos*
REFORM
Temple Imaaa 1 (731-23)01. 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a month family service 7 45p.sU
Saturday services only on holidays or celebration of Bar Bat MSn"
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Element.
Temple Kai Asm (472-1988). 8000 PeUra Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Seturdaye 10:30 am
Rabbi: Sbeldoa Harr. Cantor. Oeas Corburn.
Temple BethOrr (763-32321.2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33
Services: Minyan Sundays. 8:16 a.m. Tuesday a and Thursday* T*
am.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 10.30 asm.
Rabbi: Donald R Gerbar
RECONSTRUCnONIBT
Raat 8aslam (683-7770). 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat MittvaaW"
Reb**RobA.J.eoke. ugBML
LmwmTesapmWCi;iaalCreeh(tomiceTiieJkm:r71719orPft
Boa 4384. Margate 33083)
-^han nsatijlssmarhniia T......xT--*-* **
Frmaysgpm.
ARatmrtlkos^ jf
17440. nastfatsea 88318s. 7480 NW 8th St.. I
FrsiayshrUp.
DaoWoramwa
nmRysiajni tsar I I ll i T888TT1 or F.0-
8188. CsralSntsaas 88088)
smys8p-as.
sRyDr^Oarall


Lay. February 6.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
antorial Concert Peb. 14
at Deerfield Beach
Deerfield Beach's Temple Beth
tael at Century Village East is
pscnting a Cantorial Concert at
80 p.m., Sunday. Feb. 14. in the
iple.
f)ave Neimetz, committee
Airman, said that the Temples
cantor, Shabtai Ackerman,
.merry of Tel Aviv, more
tenth of Detroit, will be joined
by Cantor Zvi Aroni of North
Miami and Maestro Samuel Fer-
shko of Miami in presenting a
potpourri of songs.
Beth Israel's President Joseph
Lovy said there will be reserved
seating for admissions of $2.50
and $5. Call the Temple office
427-7600 for information.
i Beth Orr Installs Officers
Juring a recent Friday night
ship service, Rabbi Donald R.
t>er of Temple Beth Orr of
ill Springs, installed the
bwing congregational officers:
| Levenston, president; Dr.
Bhen Geller. Bertram Steiner,
ol Wasserman. Joel Zeiger.
president; Barbara Wein-
n. Joel Klaits. Diane Berwick.
rctaries; Bruce Syrop.
surer.
I'veriston presented a plaque
lie outgoing president, Barry
Itrowitz. who had served for
two years.
Merit certificates were
awarded to outgoing members of
the board: Drs. Michael Mishkin,
Eugene Black, Gary Norkin, Gil-
bert Silbiger; also Peter Wein-
stein and Melvin Solomon.
Among the new trustees in-
stalled were Jerry Brenman, Mil-
lie Friedman, David Greenspan.
Charles I,ove, Janet Oppenheim-
er, Sid Rosenberg, Norman
Green, Joel Latman, Dorothy
Sands. Stephen Beyer.
4th Graders Taking
\Part in Beth Am Service
)uring the 8 p.m., Friday. Feb.
hi Temple Beth Am in Mar-
p, the 1th graders of the Tern-
Is Hebrew School will take an
vc part in the service which
lx> directed by Congregation
Bident Alfred Cohen and Jack
rzen, first vice president, with
llor Mario Botoshansky
nting the Hebrew liturgy. It
iFamily Night service,
labbi Dr. Solomon Geld will
ver the sermon.
It the Shabbat service, begin-
at 9 a.m., Feb. 6. Fay and
Marokus will be honored on
[occasion of their 36th wed-
anniversary. They have in-
the congregation to the
lush that follows the service.
Ark Finders
lc Temple'a Adult Education
Sehulman of Woodlands
I'lected president of Temple
Torah Tamarac Jewish
i-r succeeding Jack Weiner.
ier officers elected at Jan.
[ongregalional meeting are
Krantz. Barnett Rosen-
Seymour Wildman, vice
flcnts; Frieda Berkowitz.
jrer; Samuel Saposnick,
Mantell, Mollie Kantor.
tarics.
following additional mem-
re elected to the Board of
ors:
Ik Weiner. Abe MeJtzer,
l.ustig. Irving Disraelly.
ir Beitel, Jules Bressler,
Is Glicksman, Phil Kravitz,
ft Feigenbaum, Ben Stein.
EM AN 11-EL
Religious School of Tem-
(manu-EI will observe the
Arbor Day. Tu B'Shvat,
|m., Sunday. Feb. 7.
same morning, at 10 a.m.,
len's Club will have its
fast meeting.
month's Oceanside Twi-
jlhabbat Service will be held
p.m.. Friday, Feb. 12, at
It Ocean Mile Hotel with
Friday evening Shabbat
at 8:15 p.m. at the
3245 W. Oakland Park
[not Mitzvah
BETH TORAH
ey Kobal, son of Barbara
lymour Kobal of Sunrise,
come a Bar Mitzvah at the
lay morning. Feb. 6, serv-
Temple Beth Torah. Tama-

Committee chairman. Helen
Stoopack, announced slide-
illustrated lecture on the recent
finding of an ancient ark frag-
ment will be presented at 2 p.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 7. Speakers will be
Carol and Eric Meyers, archaeol-
ogists of Duke University, who
uncovered the fragment during a
dig in Israel. The program is
sponsored by Commonwealth
Bank of Margate.
Men's Club Meets
of the original signers of the
club's organizational papers and
seven of the club's past presi-
dents at a breakfast at 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 7. Speaker will be
Alan Rosenfeld, member of the
law firm of Deutsch and Shnider.
He will discuss the 1981
Economic Recovery Tax Act and
its affect on individuals.
At a farewell luncheon in New York, Israel's
retiring Ambassador to the United States
Ephraim Evron receives a sculpture of Isiah
from the sculptor, Chaim Gross. Mrs. Evron
stands next to her husband. Center is
Yehuda Hellman, executive director of the
Conference of Presidents of Major A merican
Jewish Organizations, which sponsored the
event. Right is Howard M. Squadron, chair-
man of the Presidents Conference. Among
those who joined in the tribute were former
Secretaries of State Henry A. Kissinger
and /Cyrus Vance, and Caspar Weinberger,
Secretary of Defense for President Reagan.
Headlines
ORT Chief Heads Overseas Mission
th Torah Elects Officers
Next Saturday morning. Marc
Mortman, son of Barbara and
Sheldon Mortman of Sunrise, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
WEST BROWARD
Marni Wolfe, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Sherwin Wolfe of Plan
tation. will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at the 10 a.m.. Saturday.
Feb. 6 service at the West Brow-
urd Jewish Congregation, 7420
NW 5th St., Plantation. Rabbi
Joseph Noble will officiate.
Yiddish Classes
Experience the beauty of Yid-
dish at the library. Yiddish con
vernation classes are offered on
Mondays from 2 to 4 p.m. at the
East Regional Library. 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd. in Fort I>auderdale
and on Wednesdays at 2 p.m. at
the Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd. Both classes are con-
ducted by an experienced teach-
er.
Yiddish is an international lan-
guage, which has survived every
attempt to erase it from the face
of the earth. It is a language
which has served as a bond be-
tween a people dispersed
throughout the nations of the
world and has become a symbol
of endurance. Interest in Yiddish
is being revived as an important
aspect of the Jewish cultural
heritage-
Adults are invited to partici-
pate in these classes, being offer
edfree of charge by the Browajd
County Library system.
Beverly Minkoff, of Rockville Centre, N.Y., na-
il;: tional president of Women's American ORT, will
:: lead an overseas study mission comprised of or-
S gunizational leaders from across the U.S. The del-
:: egation. which left on Tuesday, will inspect ORT
$: schools and installations in Paris, Strasbourg,
i|i: Marseilles, Rome, Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
:: The delegation will return to the United States |
g: on Feb. 18.
: Mrs. Minkoff said that the delegation's task
S will Ih> to examine progress in ORT networks so
8 I hat Women's American ORT can help develop
5 and expand the global ORT network of vocational
6 and technical education and training.
| ...BBBBBBBBBaaBBBBa-^-i
Korest fires resulting from PLO rocket shelling
Jj: attacks have caused widespread devastation in
#: northern Galilee woodlands and orchards, despite
round-the-clock-fire-fighting efforts. Almost
JOO.IXH) trees have been destroyed over several
hundred acres. Considerable fruit export crops
and industrial wood have been lost.
Several million dollars are needed urgently for
replanting and restoration effort which will begin
as soon as charred and shelled stumps are
removed, and the area sanitized against tree
diseases and insect invasion. Work has been made
more difficult due to rugged mountainous terrain
and lack of access roads, according to the Jewish
National Fund.
According to a World Jewish Congress study.
. nearly one of every two marriages among the
Jewish population in the Soviet Union involved a
I non Jewish partner.
This finding is contained in a report released in
| l/mdon by the research arm of the WJC. the In-
stitute of Jewish Affairs. The study, based on
i official Soviet statistics from the 1960s until the
, mid-1970s, examined marriage patterns in four
Soviet republics and three cities. The quantity
and spread of the data make it possible to
i estimate the general rale of mixed marriages.
In the regions under study, the percentage of
' mixed marriages ranged from a high of 76.7 per-
| cent in the Ukraine to 27.7 percent in the city of
i Makhachkala bordering the Caspian Sea. After
calculating the weighted average of these percen-
lages. the study concludes that the rate of mixed
marriages in every hundred marriages in which at
least one partner was Jewish ranged between 40
and 50.
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D.. N.Y.) will
be guest speaker at the 70th anniversary dinner of
the National Council of Young Israel on Mar. 14
in Manhattan.
According to Harold M. Jacobs, president of
the National Council of Young Israel, and Gerald
Weislx-rg. dinner chairman. Sen. Moynihan was
selected to deliver the main address becuase "as
the elected representative of the largest Jewish
community in the world, in New York State, and
as a long-time supporter of Israel and a wide
variety of Jewish causes, he is uniquely qualified
to address ar -J. nnalyze the concerns confronting
the Jewish co ^iunRy."
H
T'
w
The Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law of
mmmmt(MimMimtmmrr kYeshiva University was the youngest law school;
fin the nation to advance its moot court team all j
the way to the pre-quarterfinal rounds of the 32nd:
annual national Moot Court competition held in
I New York City.
It was also the first time that a Cardozo team!
had progressed from regional competition and:
leumpcted in the national finals, according to the:
team's faculty adviser. Prof. I^eslie Gerwin.
Kenneth Schalten of Atlanta. Ga.. and Iain:
Nasatir of New York City, each was oralist for the:
team whose brief was prepared by Jerome Bartay
>f Forest Hills. N.Y.
\jxsl year. Schatten took first place for best|
>ral advmate. and Barta won best brief award in?
their school's intramural Mondrad 0. Paulsen
Moot Court Competition.
Mrs. Dolly Moser of Maplewood. N.J.. national-
social action chairman and a past national vice;
president of Women's League for Conservative^
Judaism, has been appointed chairman of the or-;
^animation's 1982 biennial convention, Mrs. Gol-;
dk- Kweller. national president, has announced.;
Tin- convention will be held later this year with"'
the theme. "Get Wisdom. Gain Understanding."
Mrs. Moser has served Women's league in:
many posts, including the presidency of her Sis-
terhood at Congregation B'nai Israel in Milburn.
N.J.. and of the Northern New Jersey Branch. On
a national level, in addition to her vice presidency,
she was the first editor of Ba'Oiam. world affairs
publication of Women's League.
The National Foundation for Jewish Culture
has received two $10,000 matching grants fromfc
the Folk Arts Division of the National Endow-:
menl for the Arts for the support of "From Bar-
celona to Baghdad: A Cultural Tour of Sephardicj
and Oriental Jewry" and "The Jewish Ethnic;
Music Radio Series." Abraham Atik. executive;
director of the Foundation, noted that both pro-:
grams being prepared for presentation in 1982 are:
outgrowths of the National Foundation's Jewish j
Ethnic Music Festival held in March. 1981.
In February. 1982. the National Council of
Jewish Women will begin a nationwide survey to I
study existing conditions for adolescent girls in
the juvenile justice system. Although there is
evidence that girls receive disproportionately
harsher treatment than boys in the system, no
national data presently exist to describe the;
extent or nature of these inequities.
The survey, prepared for NCJW by Dr. Maria
Volpe. sociologist at John Jay College of Criminal:
Justice in New York, will be conducted over a;
five-month periodby NCJW volunteers across the j
country. For the survey, volunteers will interview
professionals such as probation and police of-
ficers, community agency representatives, andj
youth bureau officials.
Initiated in 1980 with a grant from the Joe and!
Emily Lowe Foundation. NCJW's "Study of{
1 Adolescent GJfrls in the Juvenile Justice System" I
'lias otgariUeAo cofistftdte a phase I activity
<


Page 16

The Jewish FloridianofGreater Fit
^^^iaxyi


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