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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( November 27, 1981 )

UFJUD
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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
Creation Date:
November 27, 1981

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:
AA00014312:00558

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
November 27, 1981

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:
AA00014312:00558

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
mst
Wiaff&fi
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 10- Number 30
l Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 27,1981
ffdShochi)
Price 35 Cents
Farber Hosts New Leadership Division
Leonard Farber
Waldman,
Gruman
Goldfarb
Leonard Farber, Fort Lauderdale's internationally
known developer, was host last week to the Feder-
ation s NEWLEADERSHIP DIVISION, consisting of
members who have made a minimum commitment of
$36,000 to the 1982 United Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. He took the
members sailing on his yacht, "Stoneface," for an
uninterrupted lunch and discussion on all aspects of the
problems confronting Fort Lauderdale Jewry.
Farber joined Federation's UJA 1982 General
Chairman Richard Romanoff, Co-chairman Ethel
Waldman, Federation President Victor Gruman, Sam
(ioldfarb, Saul Padek, and Seymour Gerson in the talks
aimed at seeking the full potential of the Jewish
Romanoff
community in the campaign for funds. Anita Perlman.
a member of Leadership Division, was unable to join
the group because she was out of town that day.
Others making a minimum commitment of $36,000
will be added to the New Leadership Division.
Keynote of the afternoon's session was Federation
President Gruman's comment that "it's up to this com-
munity and Jews everywhere to do their part, par-
ticularly when we see anti-Semitism on the rise in this
country.
All present expressed their intent to seek a capacity
turnout for the Initial Gifts dinner inaugurating the
1982 United Jewish Appeal campaing Thursday eve-
ning, Dec. 3, at the Bahia Mar Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Padek
Gerson
Minimum commitment of at least $5,000 to the UJA
during 1982 is required for attendance at the dinner
where the speaker will be Ted Koppel, one of the most
knowledgeable anaysts of world affairs in his capacity
as the anchorman of the top-rated television news pro-
gram, ABC News Nightline.
Both Romanoff and Gruman expressed their ap-
preciation for Farber's involvement in the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewish community. They also said that
demonstration of full support for a strong Israel would
be for people to "stand up and be counted" among the
committed
^%-
PHONEfcAiTHON
Tamarac's Beth Torah Praised for Super Sunday Help
Super Sunday Chairmen Alfred Golden phone reserved in his or her name for one of hall, and five phones in service in the
(right) and Israel Resnikoff (left) termed the hours between 9 in the morning and 9 at Federations. MteUito office at tim Gait
the suDoort offered bv the Temple in mak- night on that Super Sunday when there are Ocean Mile, in addition to taking "call-ina"
Z VEwZSXSta the Phon*.- r/nationally-teKsed football games will ^Jg^M60 vTSSl** Par*
Thon as "absolutely magnificent." They take part m a training session. They will Blvd. offices, 748-8200.
lauded the cooperation offered by Beta view a 12-minute film on proper telephone Resnikoff said it will be probably one oft
Torah's President Jack Weiner, the syna- techniques and get a briefing on the the biggest happening! in North Broward,
cogues board of directors, Rabbi Israel humanitarian needs and services that are and unquestionably, the biggest one-day
Zimmerman and Sol Schulman. funded by UJA contributions. happening in Federation's history of raising
., money throughout the community.
" .. -i ^Tn*^ I ^f^-^Phnnl^T^n Golden rePorted that ,ast V"1' *! firet e beauty of the event, various mem-
The new social hall of Temple Beth Torah cial hall the Super bunday one-a^i hon ^ ^ phone.a.thon was conducted on a ^.^ of the steering committee and the ex-
in Tamarac will be buzzing with exciting headquarters by installing 35 tetephones to mtionai xaie although some communities pgnded committee indicated, will be people
activity on Super Sunday. Jan. 17, when be used from amK ^;mo' 3"t^ has started it in earlier years, more than fmm all pans of Broward county getting
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort day- Jan. 17 by hundreds of volunteers $25iooo,000 was raised on that Super Sun- together in Super Sunday headquarters at
Lauderdale joins Jewish communities taking turns at calling people. day in 150 communities. The Jewish Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57th St. and
throughout the nation in "reaching out" to The most important aspect of Super Sun- Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale was working together for a Jewish cause,
people to support the 1982 United Jewish day, Golden and Resnikoff stressed after 0ne of those communities, but only with a Members ol the committee are conduct-
Appeal, noting the importance of recruiting volun- limited number of telephones available. Yet, mg recruiting drives in an attempt to have
At li wik's maetina of the executive teers for the Jan. 17 activity, will be reach- Golden said, Fort Lauderdale enrolled more at least t ^ ^p^ gigned up for the Super
steerinecommit** for Federation's Super ing out to thousands of Jews who have not than 1.000 new contributors who pledged Sunday_ activity. Persons desiring to re-
SnnHnv Phnno Thnn and at the follow-up previously made a contribution to the an- more than $70,000. gerve a phone for an hour to take part in
n^rin^Tthe exoanded committee repre nual UJA campaigns to support Jews in Jan. 17 Super Sunday Phone-A-Thon are
S'"f ; T JewisT community need in Israel, elsewhere in the world, and For 1982 Super Sunday. Jan. 17, Federa- ^ed to call Mark Silverman at the
aSssar ** -XZZZL. -. ta wtss,M
Knesset Members Tell Floridians Their Opposition to Saudi Plan
Two members of Israel's Knes-
set (Parliament), one from the
ruling Likud bloc of Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin's party, the
other from the opposition Align-
ment faction, came to Miami last
week to explain Israel's rejection
of the Saudi Arabian so-called
peace plan of eight points.
Knesset Member Sara Doron
of the Likud bloc and Knesset
Member Shlomo Hillel addressed
members of the South Florida
Jewish community at an early
morning meeting at the offices of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Among those in at-
tendance were William Katzberg
Continued on Page 2
O iwt*Fiiimii
w CwWFwiU........
COMMUNITY
imncToav
o
'Shalom' Offered to Newcomers
shalom!
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is distributing Shalom, the
16-page community directory (the front
cover, greatly reduced, is pictured), to
recently settled Jewish families in the
north of Broward county that's
Federation country: from Griffin Road,
at the edge of South Broward, north to
the Palm Beach county line, and west
from the ocean to the Everglades.
Federation is interested in learning
names and addresses of Jewish families
moving into Federation country ... in
the cities like Fort Lauderdale, Coconut
Creek, Coral Springs, Davie, Hillsboro
Beach, Lauderdale-by-the Sea, Lauder-
dale Lakes, Lauderhill, Lighthouse
Point, Margate, North Lauderdale,
Parkland, Pompano Beach, Tamarac,
Plantation, Sunrise, Deerfield Beach
and all the communities and condomini-
um complexes in between and around
those cities like Inverrary, Bonaventure,
Palm Aire, Jacaranda, Lauderdale
West,. Century Village, and those scores
of others.
Just call Federation 748-8200 and
Federation will see that the newcomer
gets Shalom.
It's a nice way to say: "We're glad
you're our neighbor."
Descriptions of services and bene-
ficiaries supported by Federation, listing
of synagogues and temples, local organi-
zations and dates and descriptions of the
major Jewish holidays in 1982 and 1983
are included in this welcome booklet.
Do you have a new neighbor? Call
Federation 748-8200 with the name and
address.
Wl ItOMI lO NOtTM MOWAtD COUNTY
OU KXI IN IMI COMMUNITY
lOOCATKJWMCMATIONyOaCANUATIONS
CONGtfGATIONS
COMMUNITY ANO KKIAl MtVKES
srtciAi iNiimsrs
rVUVOMMSMCU!


P*ge2

The Jewish Floridian of Grtater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 27
1981
Middle East Spokesman for Soviet Jews Keynotes
Countywide Observance Dec. 10 at Deerfield Beach
The vice president of the Na-
tional Union of Councils for Sovi-
et Jewry, Dr. Joel S. Sandberg,
will be the speaker at the county-
wide observance of Women's Plea
for Soviet Jewry at 7 p.m.,,
Thursday, Dec. 10. at the Deer-
field Beach Temple Beth Israel,'
200 Century Blvd., with the
Temple's Brotherhood as host.
This observance is part of a na-
tionwide protest taking place'
that same day in more than 80
cities across the nation on behalf
of thousands of Soviet Jewish
families separated by the inhu-
man policies of the Soviet
Government.
Knesset Members Tell Floridians
Continued from Page 1
of Margate, a member of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
Larry Schuval, Federation's CRC
director.
Doron and H illel, members of a
six-member delegation
authorized as a "parliamentary
delegation." reaffirmed Israel's
total rejection of the Saudi pro-
posal as the route to a compre-
hensive peace in the Middle East.
H illel reminded the audience
that he was opposed to the Camp
David accord when it was signed
by Begin, the late President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt and the
then U.S. President Jimmy Car-
ter. Now, however, he declared
his full support for continuing ef-
forts toward peace in accord with
the Camp David agreement.
He noted that talks between
Israel and Egypt had resumed
and he hoped that the Saudi
eight-point plan would not affect
Egypt's stand in these talks.
Sara Doron reported that
Israel's Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon regards Saudi Arabia as a
confrontation state as a result of
the beginning of the massive
supply of arms from the U.S. in-
cluded in the $8.5 billion arms
sale to Saudis which was ap-
proved by the Senate.
Both of the Knesset members
emphasized that the Palestine
Liberation Organizaiton, headed
by Yasser Arafat, should not be
included in the peace talks. Thev
Sharon Draws Borderline;
Infraction Means War
JERUSALEM (ZINS) Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon said last week in a television interview that Israel
had established "red lines" whose crossing by Arab states
would trigger armed Israeli reaction. These included pro-
duction or possession of nuclear weapons, the movement
of Syrian troops into Southern Lebanon, the movement of
Iraq's troops into Syria or Jordan, or the movement of
Egyptian troops into the Sinai demilitarized zone.
IN THE EVENT of such Syrian or Iraqi movement
Sharon said, "Israel would find itself at war immedi-
ately." Sharon was not specific about Israeli reaction in
the case of Egypt, but he said that "we made it very clear
that we will not be willing to Accept any violation of the
agreement large or small."
He said, "that Israel was proceeding with the Sinai
pullout, but had taken precautions to avoid disaster" if
the reading of Egyptian intentions proved erroneous. The
assumption guiding Israel now, however, was that Egypt
sincerely wants peace, he said.
Negec Air Force Bases
Open in Advance of Completion
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
two Israel Air Force bases in the
Negev being built by the U.S. to
replace two being abandoned in
Sinai were formally declared
operational here, even though far
from completion.
The first Israeli squadron flew
into Uvdat airfield north of Eilat
late yesterday. The Ramon air-
field near Mitzpe Ramon will be
taken over shortly. The new air-
fields, plus a third being built by
Israeli contractors at Tel Mai-
hata near Beersheba, are to
replace the two major air bases of
Eitam and Etzion in Sinai which
are to be handed over to the
Egyptians for civilian use only,
by next April, the date of Israel's
final withdrawal from Sinai under
the Israel-Egypt peace treaty.
The Negev airfields are far
from complete. Construction is
behind schedule. Official fear
they will not be completed by the
final withdrawal deadline but will
have to become fully operational
even though construction work
will continue.
Addressing the ceremony
marking the arrival of the first
Israel Air Force squadron, Pre-
mier Menachem Begin said that
"although this airfield will see
the takeoff and landings of
modern warplanes, we regard this
airfield as a symbol of our desire
for peace."
He noted that "among the
victims and the price we have
paid for the peace treaty are the
two airfields in the Sinai" which
are to be replaced by those under
construction in the Negev. |
Notice
Local News Items for a specific issue of
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale must be received two weeks before the
date of that issue in the office of The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33321.
The Jewish Floridian Publication date is
every Friday from mid-September to mid-May,
bi weekly during the rest of the year.
said the PLO is not a nation to
negotiate with other nations, and
having them take part or even
present tends to sanction their
terrorist attacks against Israel.
With only 24 hours in South
Florida, Doron and Hillel made
the most of their time by meeting
other groups, telling their oppo-
sition, and answering questions.
Both of the Knesset members
emphasized that the Palestine
Liberation Organization, headed
by Yasser Arafat, should not be
invited to sit at any peace table
negotiations. They said the PLO
is not a nation and thus cannot
negotiate with other nations.
They said any such recognition
tends to sanction their terrorist
attacks, not only against Israel,
but against Arabs in the West
Bank who work with the Israel
government.
With less than 24 hours in
South Florida, Doron and Hillel
made the most of their time by
explaining their concerns to
newspaper editorial writers, to
radio and television commen-
tators, and to other groups. They
were in Atlanta before coming to
Miami and left for Houston and
Los Angeles before returning
home last weekend.
Residents of all the communi-
ties throughout North Broward
are urged to attend to symbolize
their concern for the plight of
Soviet Jewish Prisoners of Con-
science, refuseniks, and members
of divided families.
Dr. Sandberg, Hollywood
ophthalmologist who is on the
clinical staff of the Bascom-
Palmer Eye Hospital at Uni-
versity of Miami, has been a
leading spokesman for the Jews
in the Soviet Union who have
been denied permission to leave.
He and his wife, Adele. were in
the Sovirt Union in 1975 and
went to cities beyond Moscow
and Leningrad to meet and talk
with refuseniks. Because of his
interest in identifying with Sovi-
et Jews who so desperately need
the help of people in the U.S., Dr.
Sandberg chaired the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry and currently is chairman
of the South Florida Medical Mo-
bilization for Soviet Jewry.
Many of the chapters, lodges,
and branches of national Jewish
organizations have pledged sup-
port for the Dec. 10 Human
Rights Day which is sponsored
by the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, the National Jew
ish Community Relations Ad
viaory Council and the Com.
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greats
Fort Lauderdale. m
Ida Sackman is chairman of
the Soviet Jewry program for
Dec. 10 which has txJen convened
by the North Broward Council af
B-nai B'rith Women. She.and
Larry Schuval, CRC director at
the Federation, may be contacted
for additional information.
HHiiiiinni.iuiiiiiii.nl
mini
Women's Division of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale offers
Beautiful Cards for Any Occasion
8 in a packet for $25.
Call 748-8200
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii

The most respected name
injewishfuneralservice.
In the world
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
toenhancing 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
f important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Irs Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay .
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin .
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drjve/531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas'Rd.)'443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave.'947-8691
HOLLYWOOD; 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-10l0
FT.LAUDERDALI Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE

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^Say.NQYIJn*^*7,'*981
The Jewish Florididn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
EDUCATION COUNCIL MEETS: Last week
the educational directors of synagogue schools
met at Temple Beth Am, Margate, and made
plans to develop family programs to be presented
in synagogues. In attendance were (pictured
seated) Stanley Cohen, Beth Israel; Joy Kahn-
Evron, Beth Am; Tema Friedman, Hebrew Day
School; Barbara Fellner, Beth Orr; Phyllis Chad-
now, Ramat Shalom; (standing) Dr. Diana Reis-
man, South Broward Jewish Federation; Brenda
Bookman, Linda Liberman, both of West Bro-
ward Jewish Congregation; Stanley Liedeker.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale-
Central Agency for Jewish Education coordina-
tor; Mrs. Joshua Lichtiger and her husband.
West Broward Jewish Congregation, Hadassah
Weiner. B'nai Torah, Boca Raton.
Senator Hoi lings Apologizes For Calling
Metzenbaum 'Senator From B'nai B'rith'
FROM NEWS SOURCES
Ohio's U.S. Sen. Howard Metzenbaum, who is a sometime
resident of Palm Aire in Pompano Beach and whose wife was the
speaker earlier this year at a fund-raising meeting of the Wom-
en's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, was referred to in the Senate last week as "the senator from
B'nai B'rith."
The remark was made by Sen. Ernest Hollings. (D., S.C.),
during fierce debate over the constitutionality of voluntary
school prayers. Hollings was arguing that voluntary prayer
should be permitted in schools when Metzenbaum and others
sought recognition to. speak- He yielded to Metzenbaum with
the reference to B'nai B'rith.
Metzenbaum angrily asked that he be referred to as "the
senator from Ohio which is more appropriate" and later said
Hollings comment was "in bad taste."
Hollings replied: "I apologize to the senator. I'm not
throwing off on his religion ... I had no intention to make fun of
his religion:"
Metzenbaum accepted the apology, saying the matter was
"closed."
UJA Initial Gifts Lunch
at Sunrise Lakes 2

In the Sunrise Lakes Phase 2
community, the annual United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will be inaugurated
with an Initial Gifts luncheon
Tuesday, Dec 1, in advance of
the official start of Sunrise Lakes
UJA 1982 campaign.
Federation-UJA Sunrise Lakes
Phase 2 Chairman Nat Pearlman
and his co-chairmen, Louis
Cohen, Leonard Goldstein and
Sidney Permission are anticipat-
ing that 30 of their neighbors will
join them for the Dec. 1 lunch and
meeting to be held at the Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. Those
in attendance wul have com-
mitted, or plan to commit, a
minimum UJA contribution of
$100 in 1982.
This will be the kick-off for the
general campaign which will take
place at the Sunday Breakfast
meeting, Dec. 13, at the Sunrise
Jewish Center, 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise.
The committee has organized a
distinguished group of honorary
chairpersons from the com-
munity with Sunrise Jewish Cen-
ter's Rabbi Albert Troy as chair-
man emeritus for the campaign.
The honorary chairpersons are
members of the City of Sunrise
government: Mayor and Mrs.
John Lomelo, and the Council-
men Steve Effman, John Mont-
gomery, William Colon, Larry
Hoffman, Dan Pearl and their
spouses.
The committee expressed its
appreciation, also, the Charles
Perkins of the C L Building
Maintenance firm for donating
his services in taking care of the
physical arrangements at the
synagogue for the Sunday, Dec.
13 UJA breakfast.
Margate Opens
UJA Campaign
The Greater Margate United
Jewish Appeal Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, headed by Co-
Chairmen Harry Glugover and
William Katzberg, met earlier
this week to map plans for the
1982 campaign and to start a
recruitment drive for volunteers
to take part in Federation's
Super Sunday Phone-a-Thon for
UJA on Sunday, Jan. 17.
The committee, during the ses-
sion held at Temple Beth Am in
Margate, set a goal of attaining
at least a 26 percent increase in
total commitments over the
generous contributions realized
in the 1981 Margate community
campaign.
The meeting was well attended
by chairmen of the numerous
condominium complexes in the
Greater Margate area and the
many homeowner associations.
The chairmen said they were
pleased to know that Super
Sunday Phone-a-Thon will be
reaching out to new residents and
they promised to get volunteers
to man the phones that will be in-
stalled at Super Sunday, Jan. 17,
headquarters at Tamarac's Tem-
ple Beth Torah.
Chaim Friend Named Director
Chaim H. Friend has been
named director of the Southeast
.Region Development Office of
Yeshiva University and its Al-
bert Einstein College of Medi-
cine, according to Dr. Norman
Lamm, president.
Friend has headed de-
velopment efforts for the B'nai
B'rith International Canter
Building Fund, the American
Association of Jewish Education,
and the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
(HUC-JIR1. Ha also served as
executive vice chairman of the
Reform Jewish Appeal of the Un-
ion of American Hebrew Congre-
gations and HUC-JIR, and for
more than 10 years, he was a na-
tional director of the United Jew-
ish Appeal.
Friend's affiliations include
the American Academy of
Fund-Raising Sciences, National
Society of Fundraisers, American
Veterans for Israel, Jewish War
Veterans, and B'nai B'rith.
Dutch Won't Withdraw Commission
AMSTERDAM (JTA)-
The municiple executive of Eind-
hoven has refused to withdraw its
commission to a Dutch former
Nazi collaborator to compose a
musical tribute to the town on
the occasion of its 760th anni-
versary. The composer, Hank
Badings, 74, was branded a Nazi
collaborator by a Dutch de-
Nazification court after World
War II and his works were
banned in The Netherlands for
ten years. During the war he
composed an anthem for the
Dutch Nazi Party. ^

PHONE
THON
Reach Out
And Touch
Someone On
SUNDAY
January 17,1982
Hundreds of Jewish families throughout North Broward will be called to
maka their commitmanta to the 1982 United Jewish Appaal. Wa are joining
citias throughout America for this massive one-day happening on behalf of
our fellow Jewa in need In Israel, elsewhere In the world, and right here at
home.
UJA NEEDS YOU
Give us one hour or more of your time on this important day and
YOU'LL FEEL SUPER!
SUPER SUNDAY
January 17,1982 9 AM-9 PM
SUPER SUNDAY CHAIRMEN
Alfred Golden and Israel Resnikoff
Want You at Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all day... Celebrate Super Sunday with your friends.
Jewish Federation Super Sunday 7484200
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
I want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1982
Please reserve on* of the 40 phones In mj/ nemo tor:
List on* hour.between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m.
NAME ___________________
ADDRESS__!______________
PHONE__________!________


D
'tto*IH
IW2
Page4
I.- I.'..,fl, a*S
TA? Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Movember 27, iMl
Jewish-Hispanic Rift
In cities across America where there is signifi-
cant Jewish and Hispanic representation, the public
relations impulse is to suggest that both com-
munities are finding newer and stronger ties between
them every day.
But the truth is, as some American Jewish
Committee research shows, that the ties are few and
far between. For one thing, there is the upcoming
phenomenon in the '80's of what AJC's research pin-
points as group identity vs. individual merit.
Translated, this means the increasing struggle,
on the one hand, between groups in the United States
that regard themselves as minorities and that de-
mand special handicap points to help them make it in
the general culture; and, on the other, individual
Americans who prefer not to be offered such handi-
cap points in the form of, say, equal access-equal
opportunity legislation but rather to compete on the
basis of their individual talents.
Paradoxically, Jews are themselves a minority,
a fact which too many non-Jews seem inclined these
days to forget; and, against a backdrop of their
minority experience in America at the end of the 19th
and beginning of the 20th Century, they see their
achievement in the national fabric in individual
terms. In short, nobody helped them because they
were Jews and to the disadvantage of others as a
result. Quite the contrary, they made it in the face of
enormous religious prejudice against them.
The AJCommittee's research shows that ancil-
lary to the phenomenon of individual merit vs. group
identification is the growing Hispanic demand for
quotas to assure the mobility upward of the Hispanic
community as a group. As longtime victims of
American discrimination against them, Jews are
opposed to quotas.
Seen in these terms, Jews must view with in
creasing alarm both demands of the Hispanic com-
munity as central to their well-being: a) quotas; and
b) acceptance via supportive discriminatory
legislation against the majority of Hispanic group
identity as if it were an individual social force.
None of which helps the public relations view
that things between both communities are all sweet-
ness and light.
Sharon Has Tough Job
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon will be in Wash-
ington on Nov. 30 to speak with the Administration
about the details of the projected strategic relation-
ship between Israel and the United States. In a
sense, those talks are already dead.
Operation Bright Star, the military exercises in-
volving United States and Egyptian forces in
Egypt's desert, does not include Israel as a third
partner to the maneuvers.
In Miami this week, two members of a six-mem-
ber delegation from Israel, Likud MK Sarah Doron
and Labor MK Shlomo Hillel, told us that the Rea-
gan Administration apparently regards their country
as a "stepchild" in the new world of American for-
eign policy in the Middle East.
Doron and Hillel, and the other members of the
delegation headed by Moshe Ahrens, chairman of Is-
rael's Foreign Affairs Committee, are crisscrossing
the United States this week to meet with major Jew-
ish community leaders in order to voice these and
other concerns over the growing tilt by U.S. policy
planners toward Saudi Arabia to the clear disad-
vantage of Israel.
What Doron and Hillel reported to us is what we
have been suspecting all along: Capitol Hill moguls
say the right things about Israel, but they im-
plement few of them. In the clutch, the palm goes to
the Saudis.
Jewish Florid Jan
FRED K. SH0CHET
Editor and Publisher
of Grim. Fort Lauderdale
SUZANNE SMOCHET
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Jewish Federation ul Greater Fort Lauderdale. Victor Gruman. President.
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J
Friday, November 27,1981
Volume 10
1 K1SLEV 5742
Number 30
Wonderland of Political Visions
MIAMI IS the grand hole in
the ground through which Alice
fell in her journey to Wonderland.
In a world of absurdity, it should
therefore not be surprising that
the morning Tageblatt confuses
events in the local news section
with its regular Spanish Edition.
That is why we were told the
other day in a breathless lead
story of the local news section,
which is prone to report little if
any news about anyone or any-
thing else, that Cubans are sud-
denly seeing visions of the
Roman Church Virgin dancing on
the waves surrounding Castro-
land.
For the medieval mind ena-
mored of plaster statues that
weep and even bleed, it is not
Mhidlin
surprising either that it should
resolve to see visions, certainly
no more surprising than the
contents of the local news section
itself.
BUT WHAT is surprising is
the progress the medieval mind
appears to be making these days
Following is a Middle East Memo
position paper by the Conference of
.fi3 ****. of recognizing
realistic alternatives to previous*
to one-aided conclusions about
divine apparitions. It can t d
ways be a Virgin's visitation that
explains everything. This time
around, for example, Cubans ,
beginning to wonder if th.
visitations are genuinely m the
category of say the shroud of
Tunn. And they have concluded
that no, not likely. M
Another possibility now pretty
much accepted as the reality be.
hind this latest Castroland
miracle is that the vision of the
Virgin is actually an intrigue
plotted by the CIA to unsettle
the stability of Cuba politically.
The conclusion goes this
a'way: The CIA is projecting
images of the Virgin on the
dancing waves surrounding that
Latin emerald isle. No one, by
way of explanation, has yet
talked about the possiblity ot
laser beam holography as a tech-
nical consideration. Only that the
purpose, I gather, is to bring the
Godless Marxist Eden back into
the embrace of the true faith.
NO DOUBT, in the recesses of
the medieval mind, if that doesn't
do the trick, nothing else will. As
AUce said of the royal Wonder-
land procession, "Why they're
only a pack of cards, after all. I
needn't be afraid of them!" Not
every thing is a byproduct of the
divine afflatus.
The Wonderland beneath
Miami's body politic, which these
days meanders leisurely south-
ward to include Havana, doesn't
stop at the Cuban borderline
either. In the case of Miami auto-
mogul Norman Braman, for ex-
ample, there are visions too. Take -^
the news item last week that he
withdrew himself from con-
sideration as President Reagan's
nominee for commissioner of the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service.
After maybe six months of re-
Continued on Page 9
Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations.
U.S. Compulsion to Approve Saudi Actions
From the wonderful folks who brought you the
1973 oil embargo. .
The most alarming result of the Reagan "vic-
tory" in the AW ACS fight is not the Saudi deci-
sion to raise its oil prices by $2 a barrel, or its ac-
tion in cutting back oil production to end the oil
glut, or its success in helping OPEC get its act to-
gether, the better to hold up the oil-consuming
nations. (The additional cost to the United
States of the Saudi price increase, and thus to the
U.S. balance of payments, will be approximately
$9 million a day, or $3.28 billion a year, which
means the Saudis will be able to pay for the
largest arms package in history in a little over
two years from their latest oil price hike.)
Nor is it even the so-called "peace" plan of
Prince Fahd, which President Sadat called
"nothing new" and which Prime Minister Begin
described as "a plan how to liquidate Israel in
stages."
What is most troubling is the compulsion of the
Reagan Administration to approve every action
the Saudis take and every statement the Saudis
utter. Having invested every ounce of his prestige
and power to get the handful of votes needed to
win the Senate majority, President Reagan now
feels obliged to justify his action by defending
every move the Saudis make.
THUS, when the price of oil rose to $34 a bar-
rel, the White House comment was that "its ef-
fect will be to moderate the oil bills we might
otherwise have to pay, making oil less expensive
in real terms than it is today." When the Saudis
rTww hhey ,were. ^"^ back oil production
by 500.000 barrels a day, the Administration was
a u"ivnrT Wl?en the smoke had cleared after the
AWACS battle, the Administration was able to
announce it had found virtue in a Saudi peace
eXtuSaTtn,dlCtS theCamp 1>av,d proce8a m
Psychologists call this neurosis "aver-identifi
cation' or "introjection." As far as the Reagar
Administration is concerned, the Royal House ol
k .riT d Wron- Kor if Saudi ARabia
should be perceived as anti-American, it will t+
fleet poorly on the President who put so much d
himself into the Saudi position. But there are
political as well as psychological perils in the new
infatuation with the Saudis. The real danger is
that because the Saudis can do no wrong, the
United States must inevitably abandon the Camp
David peace process and support the Saudi plan
instead.
Indeed, this event seems already to have oc-
curred when Secretary Haig "welcomed the
Kahd plan. (This position did not, of course,
prevent the State Department spokesman from
proclaiming that the U.S. remains "totally com-
mitted" to the Camp David process. The more at-
tractive the White House finds the Saudi plan to
set up a Palestinian state with its capital in East
Jerusalem, the more fervent we may expect the
Administration's vows of loyalty to Camp
David.)
IT SEEMS clear that the Administrations at-
titude toward the Fahd plan can only encourage
the Palestinian Arabs, the Jordanians, the terror-
ist PLO, the Syrians and Iraqis to congratulate
themselves for having the wisdom and patience to
hold out against taking part in the Camp David
process. Why should the Arab rejectionists, still
enjoying the assassination of Sadat, do anything
but sit tight? Washington is moving in their
direction, why move toward Washington?
But if the United States breaks faith, are other
parties to Camp David still bound?
Will Israel return the Sinai to Egypt if the
Camp David agreement calling for that return is
scrapped? Or is it Administration strategy U>
wait until after the Sinai is back in Cairo's hands
before embracing the Fahd plan? Is that likely to
encourage Israel to help the American effort to
counter Soviet expansion in the Middle East? Is
the Saudi sheikhdom really fit to be the pillar of
American military strategy in the region? Can
America afford to fall blindly in love wilh bo rich
but so ugly a "partner?"
These are only some of the questions that come
to mind in examining the American obsession for
the "moderate" Saudis. Perhaps the best advice
to give the President and his advisers is thl n<-xt
time therv feel like jumping into bed with the
Saudis, they ought to take a cold shower instead.


Friday, November 27,1981
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Projects by HDS Students Entered in Youth Fair
Hebrew Day School science
teacher Janet Broad (pictured)
worked with J.D. Terziu, Gregg
Polsky and Shan Greenberg on
the science projects from the
third and fifth graders which
were among the many diversified
entries submitted for judging at
the Broward County Youth Fair
High noon in the Middle East
The Daily New
Bonn Debates Plan
To Modify Ban
On Sale of Arms
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA> The ruling
Social Democratic Party (SPD)
and its junior coalition partner,
the Free Democratic Party
(FDP), have begun a debate over
proposals to modify West Ger-
many's self-imposed ban on arms
sales to non-NATO countries in
unstable regions or which are in a
state of war.
The first meeting of the joint
body of the coalition parties fol-
lowed on the heels of Saudi Arab-
ian Crown Prince Fahd's visit to
Bonn. The Saudis are seeking a
major weapons purchase deal
with the Federal Republic which
would include powerful Leopard
II tanks and other highly sophis-
ticated military hardware.
The issues were raised during
Fahd's talks with Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt, attended by '
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher and the finance minis-
ters of both countries. Bilateral
matters were also discussed.
Government officials said later
that no final answer was given
the Saudis on the arms deal and
that it will be taken up again
after Bonn has completed a re-
w veiw of its arms sales policy.
BUT THE U.S. Senate's ap-
proval of the Reagan Adminis-
tration's W.5 billion arms
package for Saudi Arabia, in-
cluding five AWACS reconnais-
sance aircraft, is expected to in-
fluence Bonn's final decision.
Juergen Moellemann, a spokes-
man for the FDP, said over the
weekend that Bonn should "fol-
low suit" and "make its own con-
tribution to stabilizing Saudi
Arabia and the Middle East."
Moellemann is a close party aide
of Genscher and has been an out-
spoken advocate of arms sales to
"* Saudi Arabia.
Another FDP Bundestag
member, Helmut Schaefer, said
after Fahd's visit that the res-
trictions on arms sales should be
modified in the economic inter-
ests of the Federal Republic. He
said weapons deliveries to non-
NATO countries are necessary in
certain cases in order to contri-
bute to the balance of power and
to good relations with West Ger-
many's friends. Schaefer's re-
marks are believed to reflect
Gehscher's views.
The SPD-FPD joint body is
expected to formulate proposals
within the next few weeks to be
taken up by both coalition
factions separately. Observers
said President Reagan's victory
on the AWACS deal would
probably make it easier for Sch-
midt to get parliamentary sup-
port for arms sales to Saudi
Arabia.
THERE is, however, strong
opposition within the SPD.
Annemarie Renger, Vice Presi-
dent of the Bundestag and a
devoted friend of Israel, declared
over the weekend that the arms
sale to the Saudis will not go
through.
Returning from a visit to Jeru-
salem, Renger said that Premier
vlenachem Begin had promised
her that Israel would welcome
Schmidt with all due respect
should he accept a long standing
invitation to visit Israel. Schmidt
has deferred the visit because of
differences with the Israelis over
a peace settlement in the Middle
East. The West German Chan-
cellor was the target of bitter per-
sonal attacks by Begin during
the Knesset, election campaign
last spring. Renger said Begin s
attack was based largely on a
misinterpretation of remarks
made by Schmidt when ho re-
turned from a visit to Saudi
Arabia earlier this year.
''I have explained the real in-
tentions of Schmidt to begin and
I have been given the impression
that he (Begin) is willing to think
the matter over," Renger said.
She noted that "Begin is a man
whose family was killed by the
Nazis. He will do everything m
his power to avoid any danger for
his country," she said.
this month at the Gulfstream Hebrew Day School's effort. Her as the inspiration and impetus
Race Track in Hallandale. knowledge and creativity served behind the numerous entries.
The kindergarten, under the
direction of Cheryll Best and Lori
Green, is working on a project
entitled "Children Around the
World." This is in conjunction
with their science unit on Nu-
trition. Kay Fleisher's first grade
class has completed posters on
"Things That Fly" and "Things
That Come From The Sea." Lori
Glorsky's first grade group has
done a complete investigation on
the environmental subject of
and protective Coloring."
The second grade, under the
direction of Arlene Rimer and
Carol Kalkstein, has created an
interesting poster on "Man-Made
Vs. God Made (Natural)
Things." the third grade teach-
ers, Janet Broad and June Rot-
house, have done an experiment
and investigation on "How Does
Soil Hold Water?" The fourth
grade is dealing with the subject
of sound by using rubber bands.
The project is called "Pitch." The
fifth grade has done an excellent
experiment on digestion and is
called "How Is Starch Changed."
The entire student body and
staff of the Hebrew Day School
had a good time in creating these
projects. Not only have they
learned a great deal but have had
the experience of working togeth-
er as a group. Mrs. Broad, the
third and fifth grade science
teacher, has coordinated the
Middle East Expert
Speaks at Lauderdale West
Dr. Clifford R. Josephson,
president of the American Middle
Esat Educational Institute, will
be relating his first hand experi-
ences and observations on the
Middle East at the Sunday eve-
ning, Dec. y, meeting of the
Lauderdale West community on
behalf of the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Miriam Moshen, chairperson of
the Lauderdale West Community
Association, joined the com-
munity's Federation-UJA com-
mittee headed by Sidney Gold-
stein and his co-chairman, Isaac
Horowitz, extending an invita-
tion to the community for the 7
p.m., Israel function on Dec. 6,
complete with complimentary re-
freshments.
They noted that Lauderdale
West is fortunate to have Dr.
Josephson as the speaker because
of his depth and knowledge and
clear analysis based on his fre-
quent travels to Israel and
Europe. Graduate of Hebrew
Union College School of Educa-
tion, he received his doctorate
from Cornell University, served
on the faculty of Portland State
(Ore.) University, and was vice
president of Pacific University in
Oregon and professor of business
and public administrations.
An acknowledged expert in the
field of Arab propaganda techni-
ques, he has spoken extensively
in the U.S. and abroad, and his
ability to warmly engage his
audience makes him one of the
most popular speakers in the
country.
1.
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3 Route When EL AL takes
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-*=. *.!.-.
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 27,1981
WO-Man's Showcase Presentation
The Jewish Community Center
will present the third production
in the WO-man's Showcase, The
Caged Bird Sings, on Saturday
and Sunday. Nov. 28 and 29, at 8
p.m. in Soref Hall.
Ann White, founder and direc-
tor of the WO-man's Showcase,
has created a theatrical force that
cannot be denied. The Showcase
is a project for minorities and
women in art and is designed to
unite the visual, performing and
literary artists in a program that
articulates women's concerns and
focuses on contemporary issues.
The Showcase centers on the
development of a professional
theater company that brings the
arts to the people at a nominal
charge.
The Black Renaissance Thea-
tre production of The Caged Bird
Sings under the direction of Tony
Thompson depicts the struggles
and hopes of the black women. In
addition to the theatrical
production, the art of Aurodus-
tus Lanier will be on view. Lanier
uses faces of women, faces drawn
from life and his imagination to
paint images.
Tickets are available at JCC $3
for members, $5 for non-
members.
jCC
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENIEB
O* GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE
AFTERSCHCOL
HELP NEEDED
The Health and Physical Edu-
cation Dept. needs part-time staff
to assist in the running of after-
school programs. Ed Basan,
Health and Physical Education
Director, will be happy to hear
from you. Call him at 792-6700.
GYM SHORTS
Members may look forward to
the following programs to begin
the first of the year Pinto Bas-
ketball for Grades 1 and 2, Girls
Biddy Basketball for Grades 3-5,
Boy's Biddy Basketball for
Grades 3-5, Prep Basketball for
Grades 6-8, Teen Boy's "A" and
"B" Basketball Leagues for
Grades 9-12, and Teen Girl's
Basketball League for Grades 9-
12.
Registration is currently being
accepted for Men's Sunday
morning Softball League, and
Men's Wednesday Night Basket-
ball League.
55-ALIVE COURSE
The AARP 55 alive-mature
driving course will once again be
offered at the JCC on Tuesday
and Wednesday, Dec. 15 and 16
from 1 to 5 p.m. The purpose of
this innovative driver retraining
program is to assist older drivers
to improve their driving skills.
The fee for the program is $5
limited space available. Registra-
tion deadline is Tuesday, Dec. 8.
Call Susana at 792-6700 for de-
tails.
TWO COURSES
AVAILABLE
Be sure to register by Dec. 1
for the following two courses at
JCC where Susana h_s more in-
formation:
Discovery Through The Hu-
manities: In this discussion type
group, a rich fund of experience,
illuminated by literature,
philosophy and history will be
developed by the instructor, Lou
Silverman.
Issues Without Answers: This
is a workshop type course in
values clarification. Discuss
controversial issues, including
politics, religion and philosophy
with the instructor, Lou Silver-
man.
8rowsiti' thru
roward
with max levine
JNF Plans School Contest
Dr Solomon Goldman (seated
center), national educational
director of the Jewish National
Fund, met recently with the edu-
cational directors of the area's
religious schools. He detailed and
showed much of the material that
will be available to the schools
during the year with particular
emphasis on Tu B'Shvat, the
Jewish Arbor Day, Feb. 8,1982.
Joining him for the meeting I
held in the board room of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., were (seated
from left) Stanley Liedeker, who
is coordinating the Federation-
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation Judaica High school in co-
operation with participating
synagogues; Abraham J. Gittel-
son, Federation-CAJE educa-
tional director; Shirley Miller,
North Broward's JNF director;
Linda Liberman, West Broward
Jewish Congregation, Plantation.
Standing from left: Stanley
Cohen, Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.; Heler vVeis-
berg, Federation-CAJE adminis-
trator of the North Broward Mid-
rasha for Adult Education:
Phyllis Chudnow, Ramat
Shalom, Plantation; Gladys
Schleicher, Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale; Robin Eisenberg,
Beth El, Boca Raton; Barbara
Fellner, Beth Orr. Coral Springs;
Jean Schlaft, South County Day
School, Boca Raton; Hadassah
Wiener, B'nai Torah, Boca
Raton; Tema Friedman, Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale;
Joy Kahn Evron, Beth Am, Mar-
gate; Dr. Joshua Lichtiger,
senior educator; Moshe Ezry, Koi
Ami, Plantation.
Towards the Perfect Pine Tree
By YEHONATHAN TOMMER
JERUSALEM Scientists
are at work in Israel creating a
perfect pine tree, one that will be
fast-growing, tall and straight.
drought resistant and immune
to common tree diseases. It will
have a thick trunk and will pro-
duce industrial timber that can
compete with the beat European
varieties.
Israeli forest researchers be-
lieve the day is fast approaching
when pine trees planted by the
Jewish National Fund will be
raised from properly selected
seeds and will be perfectly suited
to Israel's dry climate and
generally poor soil conditions. It
would be a type of tree that could
also do well in the similar soil
conditions of several Arab coun-
tries.
The break-through in develop-
ing this dream tree came several
years ago when a strange disease
struck large sections of the JNF'a
30-year old pine forest along the
road to Jerusalem at a section
called Shaar Hagay.
"We have since identified the
disease and the JNF took appro-
priate action to renew the
damaged parts of the forests,''
says Dr. Rene Karschon, head of
the research team of eight tree
geneticists at the JNF's Forestry
Division Experimental and Re-
search Station at Ilanot.
For the past year, the Ilanot
station has worked full-time on
relating the pathology findings to
their effort to develop a new pine.
"Israeli foresters have long
known that the so-called Aleppo
pine, which covers much of the
Carmel Range near Haifa,
Galilee, the Judean Hills and the
Hebron foothills down to Beer-
sheba, in large part actually de-
rives from Vienna," Karshon ex-
plains. "The Aleppo pine is con-
sidered the hardiest and best-
suited to the region. Large quan-
tities of pine seeds were also
brought in from Mediterranean
countries, but no record of where
these saplings from Europe and
North Africa ware planted were
kept. Over the years, the strains
cross-pollinated, making it im-
possible to identify their origins
and difficult to isolate the Aleppo
pines."
Karschon s JNF research team
is investigating 17 characteristics1
in the metabolism of the pine
tree. It recently completed
complicated laboratory tests
aimed at devising a statistical
code to be used in identifying the
genuine Aleppo pine from other
types and hybrids. The data is
currently being processed and it
is hoped that the researchers can
soon move onto the next stage of
cultivating seedlings of the
selected type.
Over 1,000 foreign types of
trees are planted at the llano ar-
boretum. Most of them come
from the dry climates of the Uni-
ted States and Australia. Ilanot
has obtained over 200 species of
eucalptus and 60 strains of
acacias from these countries.,
And it is in this arboretum that
the Aleppo pine will be grown ex-'
perimentauy once it is isolated
from the seed selections that are-
now being collected all over Is-
rael.
In addition to the controlled
conditions at Ilanot, the Israeli-
bred variety of Aleppo pine will
be grown in various parts of the
country under natural conditions
With iuck, it will take and be-
come a permanent and flourish-
ing member of Israel's" i.
Zubin Mehta, whose desire to
have the Israel Philharmonic or-
chestra play Wagner music,
created a furore in Israel, is
bringing the orchestra to Miami
Beach next June to launch the
Greater Miami and the Beaches
"New World Festival of the
Arts."
Lisa Kohner, administrative
assistant to the Broward County
Legislative Delegation, reports a
public hearing on general legis-
lative issues prior to next year's
Legislative session will be held
from 2 to 5 p.m., Friday, Dec. 11,
at Fort Lauderdale City Hall, 100
N. Andrews Ave. "Wanna" be
heard? Call Mrs. Kohner at the
Broward County Courthouse use.
Jim Croft, pastor of Good
News Fellowship church in Fort
Lauderdale. said 20 members of
his congregation took part in the
eight-day Sukkot Festival in
Jerusalem. They were part of the
more than 3,000 Christians rep-
resenting 40-some nations at-
tending the International Chris-
tain Celebration of the Feast of
Tabernacles. Guest speaker at
the opening session was Prime
Minister Menachem Begin who
said after the meeting: "It was
the best Zionist meeting I ever
attended."
David Berger of Margate's
B'nai B'rith lodge, recently
honored by the lodge, is enter-
tainment chairman for Florida's
B'nai B'rith Foundation of U.S.
He's counting on all lodges of
Broward. I Jade and Palm Beach
to get tickets for the Dec. 6 con-
cert at Broward Community Col-
lege's Bailey Hall featuring
Ronald Chaulker directing the 45-
piece Sunrise Symphony Pops
Orchestra with piano soloist, 13-
year-old Christopher Contilkt,
and famed composer, musical di-
rector and violinist Emery
Deutsch.
Cecil Beach, director of Brow-
ard County Library system, has
been forced to reduce hours at li-
brary branches because of cuts in
the county's budget. Check
before you go to the branch in
your neighborhood. Coral
Springs, Lauderhill, Deerfield
Beach, North Lauderdale, and
Lauderdale Lakes and Margate
branches will open from 1 to 9
Mondays and Tuesdays; 9 to 5,
Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday
and be closed on Fridays ... Dr.
Sam Brown of Century Village,
president of Deerfield Beach
American Jewish Congress chap-
ter, was re-appointed to the city's
Community Relations Board.
Coral Springs Area Coalition of
Jewish Organizations, planning a
Dec. 20 Hanuka Festival in
Mullins Park, has a Shalom Wel-
come committee providing a
"Welcome to Coral Springs"
booklet, printed as a community
service by American Savings,
available for new residents .
Dr. Robert Gordis, president of
Jewish Welfare Board's Jewish
Books and a founder of Judaism,
the journal of the American Jew-
ish Congress, was one of the prin-
cipal speakers at this month's
conference celebrating the 30th
anniversary of the journal which
is published monthly.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Steinhaus
celebrate their 50th wedding
anniversary at the Saturday,
Dec. 5, service at Sunrise Jewish
Center where Irving is chairman
of the ritual committee and a
substitute at services when
Rabbi Albert N. Troy is away.
Their family is sponsoring the
kiddush and earlier this month
the golden jubilee couple spon-
sored an Oneg Shabbat. Elsie
Clamage reviewed Orde's book,
The Lions Way, at this month's
meeting of Fort Lauderdale's
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood.
I.L. (Sy) Kenen, the founder of
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC) and
the Near East Report, has
authored a new book Israel's De-
fense Line: Her Friends and Foes
in Washington. The 345-page
book tells the story of the Wash-
ington lobby for Israel why it
came into existence, the role
played by the American people,
and the American Jewish com-
munity in particular. Copies are
$18.95 for hardback, $6 for
softcover from AIPAC, 444 N.
Capitol St., NW, Suite 412,
Washington, DC 20001 ... Mel
Harris, president of TIC Group
Ltd., reports almost a complete
sellout of apartments in Building
2 of Fairways at Bonaventure.
Dr. Louis Berlin lectured on
the Dead Sea Scrolls at this
week's meeting of Margate's
Women's League for Israel chap-
ter which has opened a boutique
and thrift shop at 6114 NW 7 St.
. The candle lighting times
now listed weekly in The Jewish
Floridian for our area are based
on the candle-lighting guide pro-
duced by Brooklyn's Lubavitch
Women's Organization .
Broward's 12-member delegation
will be leaving this week-end for
the Nov. 30 Dec. 4 White House
Conference on Aging.
Golda's Sister Dead in Conn.
BRIDGEPORT, Conn. -
(JTA) Clara Stern, sister of
the late Israeli Premier Golda
Meir, died here of a heart attack.
She was 79 years old.
Mrs. Stem, who was born in
Milwaukee, was the first director
of the Greater Bridgeport Jewish
Community Council, a post she
held for 25 years, and was res-
ponsible for laying the ground-
work for inter-group relations
dialogues regionally.
She established the Conference
of Women's Organizations and
the Council of Presidents of
Greater Bridgeport, both of
which encompassed Jewish and
non-Jewish organizations, civic
and labor groups.
.
TO SELL
Israel Bonds
And Securities
Discount Broker
LITWIN SECURITIES INC.
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Call co/focf for Harold Utwin
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Friday, November 27,1981
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Following two successful
presentations of Yiddish movies,
the Yiddish Film Festival of the
North Broward Midrasha for
Adult Education, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Central Agency
for Jewish Education and partici-
pating synagogues and organiza-
tions, will continue in December
with two more films in the four-
movie film festival.
The Great Advisor, starring
Irving Jacobson and Yetta
Zwerling, will be shown
Midrasha Film Festival,Courses Continue
Thursday, Dec. 3, and The Power
of Life, starring Michael
Michalesko, will conclude the
festival Thursday, Dec. 17.
The films have been, and will
be, shown at Temple Beth Torah,
9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac,
which, because of the interest
that has been generated in the
showings, will begin selling
tickets at 6:30 both of those eve-
nings. The films will be projected
at 7:30 p.m.
on Admission to each show is
$1.50 for members of Midrasha
and members of the Yiddish
Clubs in the community. Non-
members are charged $2.50.
The Yiddish Film Festival is
part of the total Midrasha pro-
gram made available to the entire
community with the cooperation
of the following temples and
synagogues: Beth Am in
Margate, Beth Israel at 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Beth Torah
in Tamarac, Sholom in Pompano
Beach, Ramat Shalom in Planta-
tion, Sunrise Jewish Center in
sunrise, and the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Plantation.
More than 280 persons are at-
tending Midrasha classes at
these institutions. The courses
offered include Bible study,
learning Hebrew through the Ul-
pan method, Israel dancing
studying Ethics of the Fathers,
and Ethics for Professionals, Bar
and Bat Mitzvah instruction;
for adults, and dozens of other in
teresting subjects.
The Federation's Adult Edu-
cation committee is meeting this
week to formalize plans for the
lecture series on Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life. These lec-
tures are being planned for Jan-
uary, February and March. Dur-
ing the 1980-81 Midrasha year,
four outstanding national
speakers took part in the series.
Because of the popularity and re-
sponse, the series will be ex-
panded to six lectures. Details
are available at the Federation
office, 748-8200. ,
5 Hadassah Chapters Join for HMO Lunch
Plans were made for the Had-
assah Medical Organization
"Chai" Luncheon sponsored by
the Aviva-Oakland Estates, Fort
Lauderdale-Tamar, Masada-
Margate, Pine Island Ridge and
rotation Yachad chapters, to
be held on Thursday, Dec. 10, at
the Hearth Pub, Holiday Inn,
Plantation.
The national speaker will be
Sadie Greenspan. There will also
be a musical program. The
luncheon chairman is Ann Sal-
kin: the program chairman,
Carole Vigon, arrangements
chairman, Marlene Schwartz.
SUNRISE JC
SISTERHOOD
Ann Ackerman will review The
Lion's Way at the 1 p.m.,
Wednesday, Dec. 2 meeting of
the Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood at the synagogue, 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Donation is
12.
rtDDISH CULTURE CLUB
The Yiddish Culture Club,
Sunrise Lakes Phase I, will meet
at 10 a.m., Wednesday, Dec. 2, in
the Sunrise Lakes Satellite 15
rooms. Joseph Goldhar reported
an interesting lecture on Jewish
history and Judaism, plus
readings of humorous stories and
Yiddish folk songs are on the
program. All residents are in-
vited to the open meeting.
BLYMA HADASSAH
The Blyma and Oriole Scopus
Chapters of Hadassah will jointly
sponsor an HMO luncheon at the
Holiday Inn, 3701 University
Drive, Coral Springs, at 12 noon
To Be Honored
Jack Rosenberg, who has
devoted much of his time and ef-
forts on behalf of Judaism and
Zionism, will be honored by the
Hatikvah chapter of Pioneer
Women. The honor will be con-
ferred at a luncheon at noon,
Beth Orr Honoree8bPi:n'S;.r,20'"H<"""')"n"'
r"
Jean and Clarence Silver were
_ its of honor at the recent an-
imal dinner dance of Temple Beth
)rr, Coral Springs, attended by
nore than 126 persons at the In-
rerrary Country Club. Clarence
Silver, described by Beth Orr
labbi Donald R. Gerber as his
good right arm" because of his
'oluntary efforts on behalf of the
lursery and religious schools and
s a member of the board of trus-
eeS was presented with
|Honoree of the Year" plaque by
Congregation President Barry
Untrowitz. Mrs. Silver, a mem-
*r of the Sisterhood Board in
harge of "Sunshine and Good
Vishes," was presented with a
ramed lithograph.
LE BROWSE
Plantation. Net proceeds of the
$10 donation for the luncheon will
provide scholarship for qualified
Israeli students seeking profes-
sional careers in the country.
Memorializing
Babi Yar Nov. 30
J. M. (Yankl) Frager of Sunrise
announced that the Yiddishe
Gezelshaft will commemorate the
40th year since the Babi Yar
massacre at a meeting at 2 p.m.,
Monday, Nov. 30, in the Commu-
nity Room, 8352 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., adjacent to Harri-
son's.
He said the Yiddish speaking,
thinking chaverah will memorial-
ize the hundred thousand "in-
nocent Jewish men, women and
children slaughtered by the Nazis
and the Ukrainian pogrom-
chiki." Yevgeny Yevtushenko's
world famous poem, Babi Yar,
will be read. Other Holocaust
literature and songs will be
presented in Yiddish and
English. The public is invited.

: -
A SHOPPE SELLING
NEW AND GENTLY USED FURNITURE
TV'S FINE CLOTHING BRIC-A-BRAC.
4314 N. State Rd. 7
Lauderdale Lakes 33313
735-6060
MANAGER LOUISE GIORDIANO
If you have Furniture you wish to donate. Please contact Riva at j
792-6700 to Arrange a Pick-up
jCC
on Monday, Dec. 7. Bess Katz
will be the guest speaker. Tickets
are $9 per person. For informa-
tion and tickets: Mo Hie Rudin.
TAMARAC ORT
The Tamarac Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT is meeting
Monday, Nov. 30 at 1 p.m. at the
Broward Federal. 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Sunrise. Guest
Speaker will be Aaron Heller
from Tallahassee. He will discuss
the Medicare Program. Refresh-
ments served.
B'NAI BRITH
PLANTATION
Lydia King, a soprano, will
present songs from musical
shows and light opera, at the 7:30
p.m., Thursday, Dec. 3, meeting
of the Plantation B'nai B'rith
lodge in the Deicke auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
The evening program is being
presented by Eastern Airlines
and will include a slide show.
Door prizes will be awarded.
Prospective members and their
wives are invited to join Planta-
tion's B'nai B'rith members for
the meeting which will be
followed by a collation.
\ B'nai B'rith to Present
Chanukah Music Festival
The B'nai B'rith Foundation of
the United States and Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges will present the First An-
nual Hanukah Music Festival on
Sunday, Dec. 6 in Bailey Hall at
Broward Community College,
Plantation.
The program, which begins at
8 p.m., will feature the Sunrise
Symphonic Orchestra with
Ronald Chalker conducting.
Emery Deutch, concert violinist
and Christopher Cortillo, piano
prodigy, are also part of this mu-
sical presentation.
Tickets are available by calling
the B'nai B'rith Foundation in
Broward at 764-1528. All pro-
ceeds will benefit the National
Youth Services Appeal of B'nai
B'rith, Florida Hillel, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization and
Lodge Service Funds.
Holocaust Books Given to Library
Ramblewood East Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
in Coral Springs decided to fill a
void in the literature available at
the Coral Springs branch library
of the Broward County Library
System.
The ORT members were unable
to find books on the Holocaust in
the library.
Now there are three. Betty
Allen, president of the Ramble-
wood East chapter, and the chap-
ter's education vice president,
Florence Dash, last week
presented to the Library, Marie
Syrkin's book, Blessed Is The
Match. Charles Goldstein's The
Bunker, and An Anthology of
Holocaust Literature.
KOSHER RECIPES
EASY DELICIOUS
i Send stamped envelope! 1.00
KOSHER KITCHEN
!p.O. Box 215 New City, N.Y. 10956
Say It With Cards
Send this colorful Tribute Card as a memorial remembrance,
or
in honor of a birthday, an anniversary, a mazel tov for any occasion,
to a Bar or Bat Mitzvah celebrant,
as a holiday greeting, a get well note, to new parents.
A contribution of $5 to the TRIBUTE FUND, sponsored by the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, sends the card on its way ... OR for a
contribution of $25 a packet of eight cards (four "in memory of," four "In honor of") is
available.
Contributions to the Tribute Fund support the life-saving humanitarian programs for
the people of Israel and for Jews in need throughout the world.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
748-8200


Page 8

7%e Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 27,1981
Community
Calendar
i

FRIDAY, NOV. 27
Workmen'* Circle: Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
SATURDAY, NOV. 28
Jewish Community Center: "Her
Story in History-Part I" 8
p.m., Theatrical Performance.
SUNDAY, NOV. 29
Jewish Community Center: "Her
Storay in History-Part II" 8
p.m., Theatrical Performance.
MONDAY, NOV. 30
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
ORT-Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
Meeting, noon, Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, Mini Lunch.
TUESDAY, DEC. 1
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
pano: Board Meeting, 10 a.m.,
Temple Library.
Sisterhood Pompano: Board
Meeting, 10 a.m., Temple li-
brary.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans-William
Kretchman Auxiliary: Board
Meeting.
Hadasaah -Armon Castle Chap-
ter: noon, HMO Luncheon, In-
verrary Country Club.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah Chap-
ter: General Meeting, 11:30 a.m.-
2:30 p.m., Whiting Hall, Sunrise
Lakes, Mini Lunch, Chinese Auc-
tion, Gert Aaron will speak.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 2
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club:
&m. Board and General
eetings.
Brandeis-Pompano Beach Chap-
ter: 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting.
American Mizrachi Women-
Masada Chapter: noon General
Meeting, Broward Federal, 3000
N. University Dr., Sunrise, Hus-
bands and guests invited.
- WEDNESDAY, DEC. 2
Natienal Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
Paid-up Membership Luncheon,
11:30 a.m., Auditorium of Public
Safety Bldg., Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, Silent Auction.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: Board Meeting, 10 am.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
Board Meeting, 10 a.m., Meeting
Room, 5171 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
ORT-HOlsboro Chapter: General
Meeting, noon. Community
Room, Broward Federal, Century
Plaza II.
Yiddish Culture Club: Meeting,
10 a.m., Sunrise Lakes, Phase I,
Satellite 15, Jewish History,
Judaism Lecture, Yiddish Folk
Songs.
HAD ASS AH:
In verrary Gil ah Chapter:
Board Meeting Colonnades, 10
a-m.
Golds Meir Chapter: Board
Meeting, 10 a.m.
Israel Repeats
Nuclear Plea
UNITED NATIONS (JTA>
Israel renewed its call for es-
tablishing a nuclear-free zone in
the Middle East through
negotiations by the states of tht
area.
Addressing the General As-
sembly, which started a debate
on Israel's attack on Iraq's
nuclear facility June 7, Yehuda
Blum, Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations, declared:
"Israel believes that the most
effective way to prevent the
spread of nuclear weapons to the
Middle East is through the
creation of a nuclear-weapon-free
zone in the region, modeled or
the Tbtelolco Treaty, which is
based on the initiative of Latin
American states and on direct
negotiations among them."
THURSDAY, DEC. 3
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale-Women's Divi-
sion: Board Meeting.
Jewish National Fund: Execu-
tive Committee Meeting, af-
ternoon.
Brandeis-West Broward Chap-
ter: Board Meeting, a.m., Ameri-
can Savings Bank, Commercial
Blvd., and State Rd. 7.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: Board
Meeting.
Sunrise Chapter: General
Meeting, 11:30 a.m., Nob Hill
Recreation Center, Sunset Strip,
Program: Las Vista's Choral
Group, Mini Lunch.
Tamarac Chapter: Beard
Meeting, Tamarac Jewish Cen-
ter, 9:30 a.m.-noon.
Hope Chapter: Luncheon at
Carlone's.
Plantation Lodge: General
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Deicke Audi-
torium, Program, Eastern Air-
lines presentation of soprano,
Lydia King. Members,
prospective members, wives
invited.
ORT-No. Broward Section:Board
Meeting, 10 a.m., Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th
St.
HADASSAH:
Dearfield Scopus Chapter:
HMO Luncheon, Crystal Lago
Country Chib, for reservations,
call E. Tischler, or A. Mendell.
Blyma Chapter: Brunch and
Card Party, 10:30 a.m., Teen
Center, David Park, Margate,
Admission, $3.50, call Shirley
Marksheid.
Pompano Beach Chai Chapter:
HMO Luncheon, noon, Henry's
Restaurant, Cove Shopping
Center, Donation $7.50, Reserva-
tions, Mary Neuburger, Enter-
tainment and door prize.
FRIDAY, DEC. 4
Hadasaah Blyma and Oriole Sco-
pus Chapters: Oneg Shabbat, 8
p.m., Congregation Beth Hillel
7634 Margate Blvd., Speaker
Esther Cannon, Regional Chair
man of Zionist Affairs, Refresh
ments, members, friends wel-
come.
Haddad Changes Mind;
Withdraws Resignation,
And 'Pleases'Israelis
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli military and civilian
authorities were reportedly pleased when Maj. Saad Had-
dad rescinded his resignation as commander of the Chris-
tian militia in south Lebanon only 48 hours after he an-
nounced it over the "Voice of Hope" Christian radio
station.
Haddad gave no reason for his surprise decision to
quit or for his equally sudden decision not to. He stressed
that both moves were made "entirely for local south Leb-
anese reasons." His militia, supported by Israel and
largely armed by it, is regarded here as a buffer prevent-
ing Palestinian terrorists from infiltrating across Israel's
northern border.
According to Haddad, President Elias Sarkis of Leb-
anon had expressed regret at his initial announcement
that he would leave his post. Haddad said he planned to
reorganize the civilian and military command in the area,
he controls which, he said, will be known as "Free Leba-
non." Haddad was recently treated for exhaustion in
Israeli hospitals.
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friday, November 27, 1981
* The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 9
Leo Mindlin
Wonderland of Political Visions
Continued from Page 4
ited stories about Braman in
local media that he was about
\ be touched by the celestial star
divinely-inspired election (the
INS commissioner, a son of
emigrants, chosen to set na-
immigration policy based
jn his rock of intuition that the
irielitos were heroic in their
jrage), now suddenly he is too
ksy to accept the nomination.
| AS ALICE said to the Rabbit:
unouser and curiouser! .
:>w queer everything is today!
I wonder if I've changed in
night But if I'm not the
ie, the next question is 'Who
the world am I?' Ah, that's the
eat puzzle." In fact, that's the
juble with visions altogether,
they the Virgin or busy
jsinessmen explaining their
to, thank you" to governmental
eatness. They are all so puz-
ig, laser beam-style or other-
Be.
Alice's Wonderland extends
rond the Cuban borderline of
Miami-Havana axis, I am
lid there's no telling how far
netherworld of fairy tales
all things are possible
goes. It's frightening to see
snce just the other day that
tnderland has even burrowed
[way up onto (or more rightly
ier) Capitol Hill itself.
rake Richard Allen, President
igan's National Security Ad-
er who, you would think, has
in enough trouble in the re-
past with his alleged cam
jn to oust Secretary of State
ixander Haig- But no- Only
week, he was accused of se-
tting a $1,000 "honorarium"
a Japanese journalist to
snge an interview for him with
incy Reagan. Talk about
mingles* visions .
LNYWAY. Allen acknowl-
Ihe gift all right, but
lied he intended to keep it. But
ntion or no inflation, a Grand
mil a heap of dough. Okay,
what did he do with it?
er the FBI, which promptly
jected a holographic view of
incident, no less effective
the CIA's around Cuba, this
| on the waters of the Potomac,
just as promptly blessed
i as blameless.
[lie holographic view, starrhed
duly laundered, showed the
KH) gift in a sufe where he had
it. Yes. allowed Allen, that's
fctly where had deposited the
fiey, right there in that safe.
I then forgot all about it.
|ow that's a divine revelation
there was one. Almost
'ay, except for David Stock-
The dreary details of this
is view of reality center on
Trojan horse, a visionary's
Hunting in an interview in the
writ Monthly on Reagano-
which has been making the
It pages and the evening news
\f the last ten days or so.
THAT interview, Stock-
explains that President Rea-
l's supply-side economic
ry favors the rich and shows
fference to the poor, a strange
Ig to say for a Reagan team-
Ker and a principal architect of
iganomica as director of the
fee of Budget Management.
|t is this social inequity in
ring the tax load that Stock-
describes as a Trojan horse
the Atlantic interview and to
|ich he alluded again during his
famous, weepy "woodshed"
|tement to the nation in which
canted. And in which he de-
the Trojan horse BS "
sden horse without a brain." A
pzophrenic thing to say about
o4a^brainehiid. ulthough un-
doubtedly an apt description of
himself.
But the Trojan horse is in fact
an effigy of the Palladium, a
symbol of Pallas Athene for wis-
dom in the final chapters of
was
Homer's Iliad. The horse
rolled into Troy, and from its in-
sides swarmed Greek soldiers to
overwhelm the citv and brine it
down after ten years of war. The
Trojan horse may not have been
the CIA's Virgin on the waves
surrounding the Cuban emerald
isle, but it was religious withal
and the object of Laocoon's
warning to the Trojans to "Be-
ware of Greeks bearing gifts."
WHAT THEN was Stockman
talking about? With political
henchmen with the destroyers
of the English language who
come to talk what Edward T.
Newman calls"spookspeak,"with
Stockman as much as with any of
his ilk it is hard to say. Except
perhaps to blame Wonderland
again.
The frightening feeling I get is
that Stockman can't explain
Reaganomics any more ef-
fectively than he can properly
identify the Trojan horse. As the
Eaglet said to the Dodo: Speak
English! I don't know the mean-
ing of half those long words." Or
as Alice explained to the Cater-
pillar: "I'm afraid I can't put it
more clearly, for I can't un-
derstand it myself."
Kirkpatrick May Embarrass Reagan
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS In
what appears to be one of the
sharpest condemnations of the
PLO, as well as criticism of lead-
ing Americans within the Ad-
ministration possibly also who
have been flirting with Israel's
enemies, Ambassador Jeane
Kirkpatrick surprised many here
at the UN with a feature story
appearing in the current issue of
The New Republic under the
caption, Dishonoring Sadat"
and subtitled. "The PLO Is Not a
Peace Partner."'
Judging by the revelatory con-
tents of the article and its out-
spokenness, one may wonder
whether or not it had the prior
approval of the President and the
Secretary of Slate. One thing is
certain: it is something both
Reagan and Haig should ponder
seriously.
"It is shocking, so soon after
his (Sadat's) death," Kirkpatrick
concludes, "influential Ameri-
cans should be proposing solu-
tions (the Saudi Peace plan?) that
would take us down the pathway
Sadat scorned. It is especially
shocking that they should sug-
gest negotiating with the deadli-
est enemies of peace in the area.
These individuals should be
aware that the path they propose
will only add to the Soviet
Union's capacity to foment
troubles. Powerful forces hostile
to U.S. interests and Israel's sur-
vival are at work today dimin-
ishing Sadat's legacy
EXPRESSING some concern
that the death of Sadat may
significantly alter the shape of
the world and lead to the balkani-
zation of the Middle East, the
eloquent and dynamic Ambas-
sador devotes the greater part of
her exposition to the peril which
the Soviet-supported PLO poses
to the region.
As for the assumption made by
some that there is unity among
the Arabs, she says "nothing
could be more mistaken. Arab
nations remain divided among
themselves and frequently within
their own borders as well: Iraq is
enmeshed in a seemingly endless
war with Iran. Libya's Kaddafy
has stepped up his violent cam-
paign to spread Islamic radical-
ism through North Africa and the
Middle East. Syria, whose 25,000
troops more often disturb the
peace in Lebanon than enforce it,
is threatened internally by pres-
sures from fundamentalist Sunni
Moslems and also by intense
hostility from Iraq. Lebanon,
meanwhile, has almost suc-
cumbed to the complicated and
violent struggles among
Maroniles and Moselms, Syria
and Israel, the PLO and the Had-
dad forces protecting the
Christian and Shiite enclave in
the South. The Government of
Morocco is challenged by the
violent demands of the Polisario.
In 1979, the regime in Saudi
Arabia was the object of an at-
tempted coup by an unholy alli-
ance of religious extremists and
political radicals. Even more than
Saudi Arabia, Jordan has felt the
destabilizing effects of radical
policies introduced into the area
under the cover of Palestinian
nationalism. Nearly Iran teeters
on the brink of anarchy And,
of course, the threat of Soviet ex-
pansion hangs over the entire re-
gion ..."
Ambassador Kirkpatrick refers
to the "decades since the
establishment of Israel," noting
that "the Palestine issue has un-
dergone a subtle change. A myth,
she charges, "has been built on
the foundation of the genuine
problem of Palestinian refugees:
the myth that the Palestinian
problem is a barrier 'to the inte-
gration of the Arab homeland.'
Alongside this myth has
developed the extraordinary be-
lief that only the presence of
Israel stands in the way of
achieving Arab unity and inte-
gration, and peace and stability
in the Middle East This is
patently false..."
"IN THIS Arab world where
faith and politics are linked," she
continues in her castigation of
Israel's enemies, "traditionalists
and radicals, Saudis and Libyan
can unite in hostility against the
State of Israel whose right to
exist they deny, whose very exis-
tence they refuse even to
acknowledge, whose name they
refuse to utter, calling Israel in-
stead the Zionist entity' or the
deformed Zionist entity.' Not only
has Palestinian nationalism be-
come centrally identified with
Pan-Arab nationalism, but the
PLO. using fair means and foul.
"I
.J
YOUR
NEST EGG
You've protected It,
watched It grow.
Now It may be
slipping away with
IMIatlon and high taxes. mqrton a m|uhouser
Financial Planner
Raymond, James & Associates, Inc.
MtMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE ^V
AND OTHER PRINCIPAL EXCHANGES V
of Fort Lauderdale
cordially invite you
to attend a discussion
without obligation.
on how Raymond, James
can help you'eope with
inflation and protect
your "Nest Egg."
Fo* further information call Morton 771-6940
FINANCIAL
4875 No. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 33308
No thankt. I don't want fact* to conflict with my views!
has won wide acceptance as the
spokesman for Palestinian rights
and interests. The PLO preaches
a brand of Palestinian na-
tionalism and radical politics that
links the struggle for the destruc-
tion of Israel to the triumph of
violent, Soviet-sponsored revolu-
tionaries in Nicaragua, El Salva-
dor, Africa, the Middle East
indeed, everywhere. Moreover,
the PLO has linked the destruc-
tion of Israel to the Soviets'
global agenda. No wonder the
Kremlin has now added to its
supply of military hardware for
the PLO the prize of full diplo-
matic status."
OqqendblaO
Kirkpatrick serves notice to all
those who seek to bring the PLO
to the negotiating table that
Yasir Arafat "not only declines
to recognize Israel, it is com-
mitted, as it reaffirmed in 1960,
'to liquidate the Zionist entity,
politically, economically, mil-
itarily, culturally, ideological-
ly." "
"American policy," she insists,
"must be based on the fact that
the primary obstacle to peace has
been the refusal of the Arab
Governments to recognize the
right of Israel to exist..." None
to date, not even Saudi Arabia
take note, Reagan has publicly
so declared by mentioning Israel
by name. Egypt remains the sole
nation, and Egyptians are not
real Arabs.
WUF Feature Service

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J


bio* IK
Patre2
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 27,1981 ^

Strategy Will Fail
Unless U.S. Recaptures Power Credibility
NEW YORK A noted
international strategy ex-
pert argues, in a new
American Jewish Com-
mittee Task Force report,
that unless the United
States regains military
credibility, its foreign poli-
cies are doomed to failure
and the prospects for peace
will diminish.
Prof. Walter Laqueur, chair
man of the International Re
search Council of the Georgetown
University Center for Strategic
and International Studies, is the
principal author of "U.S. Defense
Posture," prepared by a Task
Force on U.S. Defense Posture,
one of six Task Forces on the
1980s set up by the American
Jewish Committee during its
75th Anniversary year.
Prof. Laqueur relates in the
booklet that opponents of defense
spending question whether the
billions allocated to armaments
do indeed provide security for the
U.S., maintaining that such ex-
penditures fuel inflation and
waste resources that could be
used for more productive pur-
poses or social welfare.
BUT "the issue is not quite so
straightforward," Prof. Laqueur
counters, pointing out that in an
earlier period when U.S. defense
spending was very high until
about 1968 the country's in-
flation rate was at its fewest.
He adds that "a liberal, Key
nesian argument" could be made
for heavy arms expenditure since
even socially wasteful invest-
ments be it digging holes in
the ground or building tanks"
could revive a slack economy.
Prof. Laqueur also takes up the
arguments of those who do not
oppose a stronger defense in
principle but believe it can be
done more cheaply or who fear
that arms races lead to war, along
with the arguments of those who
believe there is a tendency to
overstate the dangers facing this
country.
But most wars are not caused
by arms races, he asserts, but
rather by changes in the balance
of power. He offers Iraq as an ex-
ample, pointing out that Iraq had
been hostile to Iran for years but
attacked only when Iran had
been weakened by domestic tur-
bulence.
"THE REAL and crucial issue
now facing America," Prof.
Laqueur continues, is not what
allies spend or do not spend on
armaments but whether we "con-
front real dangers or figments of
the imagination."
There is no doubt, he asserts,
that Soviet military power has
increased, while U.S. military
spending has been declining.
While it is true, he continues,
that the Russians have trouble
keeping their European empire
under control, he denies the claim
of other scholars that the global
drift toward the Soviet union is a
myth.
The Russians have managed to
expand their sphere of influence,
and their Warsaw Pact is in
better shape than NATO, he in-
sists, as European responses to
Soviet pressures and threats
show.
To the argument that "the
Soviet Union is no longer the
only, probably not even the main
danger facing the U.S.," and that
the main conflicts in the 1980s
are likely to be political rather
than military, Prof. Laqueui
replies that while military capa-
bility can never replace foreign
policy, "it is also true that with-
out this prerequisite no effective
foreign policy can be conducted."
Thus, he continues, it is hard
'even to imagine a Middle East
peace settlement without a credi-
ble American military presence in
the area, and there is something
"deeply inconsistent" on the part
of those who promise unlimited
support to Israel but deny the
U.S. the capacity to carry out the
promise.
PROF. LAQUEUR contends
that "the national mood is
changing, and there is greater
readiness to accept sacrifices,"
but adds there can be no hope for
even a partial recovery of Ameri-
can power without a realistic
assessment of American weak-
ness. He also stresses the need
for priorities, arguing that the
defense of Western Europe and
access to vital raw materials are
primary.
On the question of nuclear war,
he believes this to be an unlikely
eventuality, holding political
warfare to be more probable as
the Soviets or their proxies seek
to destabilize Third World
regimes that support the West or
are neutral.
H. sees "no compelling ethical
reasons" for the U.S. to accept
such efforts passively, arguing
that if the U.S. remains a global
power willing and able to extend
help, much anti-Americanism in
Latin America and Asia will dis-
appear "as countries recognize
their own best interests and real-
ize they have more to fear from
the Soviet Union."
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Urt, no, Gaddafi's extended his claims again!" The Star
26-
Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33313.
Servicea: Daily 8 a.m., 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 76th Ter.,
Lauder hill 33313
Servicea: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
Young larael Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (428-6918). 1640 Hillaboro
Blvd. 33441.
Servicea: Daily 8:16 a.m., k Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m., Saturdays 8:46
a.m.
President: Abraham Wosk.
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth larael (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313
Servicea: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays, 6:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.: Saturdays, 8:46 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30 a m., 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays. 9a.m..
Sunday s 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld, Cantor Mario Botoahanakjr.
Sawrise Jewish Center (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. Fridays8 p.m.. Saturdays, 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant.
Congregation Beth Hillel (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.,
Margate 33063
Servicea: Daily 8:16 a.m., 6:30p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 8:46 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Bargka.
Temple Sholom (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. Renser.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St., Tamarac 33321
Servicea: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 pjn., Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Temple Beth Israel (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach 33441
Servicea: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday late service 8
p.m., Saturdays 8:46 a.m., evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Joseph Schroeder.
Hebrew Congregation of Underbill (733-9660). 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauder bill 33313.
Services: Dairy 8 a.m., sundown; Fridavs. sundown. Saturdays 8:45 am.
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information: 721-7162).
Services at Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., North
Lauderdale, Fridays 6:45p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler.
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean MUe (for information: 666-0964).
Services to be resumed sometime in November.
Rabbi: David Matxnar.
REFORM
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a month family service 7:45 p.m.).
Saturday services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitsvah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs 33066
Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:16 a.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays 7:30
a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30a.m.
Rabbi: Donald R Gsrbar.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Rasas* Shalom (683-7770). 7478 NW 4th St. Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitxvah 10 a.m.
Rabbi: Robert A. Jacobs.
LIBERAL
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
Box 4384, Margate 33063)
Servicee at Calvary Preebyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice a
month Fridays 8 p.m.
Rabbi: A. Robert llson.
West Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121 or P O
Box 17440. Plantation 33318), 7473 NW 4th St., Plantation.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitxvah
President: Don Workman
Keter Tikvah Synagogue (for information: 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8126. Coral Springs 33065) e>
Servicee: Fridays 8 p.m. at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium.
3300 University Dr.. Coral Springs
Rabbi: Leonard ZolL
I


November 27.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagell
An Old ConCeDt Religious School Workshops Begin [ynot MitZVQh
MMMW -K^-mr^w wivv|/v A three-part aeries of work- BETH AM _________..^..
Renewed
Ki
*
jr, at the age of 34, Philip
ein is too young to re-
the concept of the neigh-
doctor, drugstore, and
where professionals and
bs men alike based their
tions on personalized sea-
sonable cost, and location,
trough his community in-
dent and his professional
:>und he has learned what
is to be the Neighborhood
I Director of years ago.
lear ago, he decided to be
Neighborhood Funeral
Dr. He moved to Broward
from West Palm Beach
[he was a vice-president of a
home for seven years and
nto business under his own
Philip Weinstein Jewish
Director. Since coming
)ward county he has become
in all aspects of com-
life.
newing that old concept of
Neighborhood Profes-
|" he feels that any funeral
Br can provide a funeral
b. but today big business is
ned with the bottom line.
| tend to forget that the
profession provides and
service to individuals
ndividual needs. Weinstein
forgotten that by provid-
ing those personal services and
rendering more individual serv-
ices to families, he believes, than
any other Jewish funeral director
in South Florida.
Now he provides Jewish
funeral service through the use of
the seven Kraeer Funeral Homes
located in Broward and Palm
Beach counties. He also has
several funeral homes available in
South Broward county and in
Dade county so families no longer
have to drive long distances to
receive good service at a resona-
ble cost. A funeral home facility
provides a place where family and
friends gather to pay respect to
the deceased. He provides that
facility, renders the service, and
makes sure everything is done
according to Jewish tradition. He
believes the funeral home does
not make a funeral Jewish. It is
the funeral director counseling
with the family, caring for the de-
ceased, directing the funeral, and
adhering to Jewish law that
counts.
By counseling with each family
either at their residence or at the
funeral home, he discusses their
individual needs and provides the
service they desire and deserve.
He personally handles every de-
tail prior, during, and after the
funeral to the degree that he even
has the immediate mourners ar-
riving from out of state picked up
at the airport.
Weinstein knows not only has
he provided the best service pos-
sible, but he has provided that
service with dignity, compassion,
and total regard to Jewish tradi-
tion.
Because of the competition of
other funeral directors in South
Florida, he knows there is no
substitute for personal involve-
ment. According to the response
by the Jewish community, Wein-
stein knows he has made the
right decision as he has based his
success on the concept of being
Your Neighborhood Funeral
Director.
J^i^'M

Candlelighting Time
Friday, Nov. 27-5:11
Friday, Dec. 4-5:11
Friday Dec. 11-5:13
Friday, Dec. 185:15
Nv i?9
ir
T "

:,i l|
i' :
l-rueh A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Meleeh Ha-olam.
Isher kid shanu B'mitz-vo-tav. V uee-va-nu
[had-leek Nayr shel Shabb.i
sued art Thou. O Lord our Uod. King of the Uni
\ho has sanctified ith Thy commandments.
id commanded u < indie tn
A three-part series of work-
shops for teachers and principals
of synagogue religious schools
and for day schools begins Mon-
day evening, Nov. 30, sponsored
by the Institute for Jewish
Studies of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education in cooperation
with the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The sessions, designed to en-
hance teacher-student interac-
tion, and classroom management,
will be held from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. The other
sessions, also at Beth Israel, will
be held on Monday, Dec 7, and
Monday, Dec. 14, during those
hours with Rabbi Yossi Ruben-
stein as the instructor.
Teachers who complete the
course receive credit toward pro-
fessional growth requirements for
maintenance of temporary and
continuing Hebrew teacher
license.
Stan Liedeker of Federation-
CAJE's Institute for Jewish
Studies, is coordinating the in-
service professional growth
program and he noted that this
three-part series provides "an
outstanding idea and benefit for
teachers to learn the new techni-
ques."
Cantor Zim
at Beth Orr
Cantor Sol Zim will be sharing
the pulpit with Rabbi Donald
Gerber at Temple Beth Orr, 2151
Riverside Drive in Coral Springs
on Friday evening, Nov. 27 at 8
p.m. Cantor Zim is a part of the
well known "Brothers Zim" who
will be entertaining on Saturday,
Feb. 13, at the Omni Auditorium.
Also featured that evening will be
spokeswomen from ORT.
"The Brothers Zim" in concert
will be sponsored by Temple Beth
Orr at the Omni Auditorium,
Broward Community College.
North Campus. There will be
Yiddush folk music, Chassidic
Melodies, Israel rock and folk
songs. The Temple Beth Orr
Choir will be participating.
Net proceeds will go to help
build Beth Orr's new Temple.
The donation will be: orchestra:
$10; mezzanine $8; balcony $6.
For ticket information call the
Temple office 753-3233.
BETH ISRAEL
The Teenage Youth of Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., will conduct the
entire Shabbat morning service,
Dec. 5, at the synagogue. Their
participation will include the
reading of the Torah, the Torah
and Haftorah interpretations,
and giving the sermon. A Shab-
bat lunch will follow the service.
BETH AM
Temple Beth Am will begin the
Hanukah festival, Sunday night,
Dec. 20, with a dinner dance and
lighting of the first candle in its
Temple at 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate, marking the first
anniversary at its present
location.
l.es Wagman and his
Orchestra will provide the music
and entertainment.
A souvenir Journal is being
prepared under the direction of
Sam GUckman who is chairing
the inaugural event and has de-
tails on admissions and contract
ad forms, with a credit of 10 per
cent of the ad applied to ad-
mission costs. Information can be
had from Chairman GUckman or
the Temple office 974-8650.
RAMAT SHALOM
The gift shop of Ramat Sha-
lom, 7473 NW 4th St., Planta-
tion, will be represented at the
Plantation Towne Mall Bazaar,
Friday, Dec. 4. Among the items
that will be featured by Ramat
Shalom are fancy baked cakes,
and hand-made craft items for
household use. On three Sundays
in December: 6, 13 and 20, the
Synagogue will be manning stalls
at the Thunderbird Flea Market
as part of a fund raising project.
Beth Orr
Marshall Brown, member of
Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs, and president of the ten-
nis association of Woodmont
Country Club, with his wife,
Joan, were among the interna-
tional founders, patrons and
donors of the Israel Tennis Cen-
ters, who took part in the recent
dedication ceremonies of the
newest centers in Jerusalem,
Haifa, Ashkelon and Kiryat
Shemonah.
Brown, president of Erev, Inc.,
property management firm of
Fort Lauderdale with offices in
Sunrise, was one of the speakers
at the dedication banquet at-
tended by President Itzhak
Navon, Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kolleck and former Prime Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin. The Browns,
with their children Erin and
Evan, live in Coral Springs.
RAMAT SHALOM
Darren Schwartz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irwin Schwartz, an
eighth grade student at Pioneer
Middle School and member of the
National Junior Honor society,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
10 a.m., Saturday Nov. 28, serv-
ice at Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
EMANUEL
Stephen Smith, son of Harriet
and Marvin Smith of Sunrise,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
6:30 p.m. Havdalah service, Sat-
urday, Dec. 5, at Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale.
SHOLOM
Janet Wilkov, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Howard R. Wilkov, will
be honored on the occasion of her
Bat Mitzvah at the Friday night,
Nov. 27, and Saturday morning,
Nov. 28, service at Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach.
BETH TORAH
Matthew Kornfeld, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Kornfeld, and
Marc Frank, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Frank, will be the cele-
brants during Bar Mitzvah
services Saturday morning, Nov.
28, at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
BETH AM
Gregory Horowitz, son of Zena
and Edmund Horowitz of Coral
Springs, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah during the 9 a.m., Saturday,
Nov. 28. service at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Student Choir
Formed at
KolAm
A choir, composed of 60 stu-
dents from the 5th through 7th
grades of Temple Kol Ami Reli-
gious School, has been formed
under the direction of Arlene
Solomon. The first performance
will be. given Sunday, Dec. 20,
(Erev Hanukah) at the Religious
School's Hanukah program.
The students of the school re-
ceived the official thanks of the
Jewish Fanily Service of
Broward County for the donation
of groceries contributed for dis-
tribution to families during the
Sukkot holiday.
The Temple observed ORT
Shabbat last week with Oneg
hosted by ORT chapters from
Lauderdale West, Plantation and
Royal Jacaranda.
The service was preceded by a
Shabbat supper for the 125 fami-
lies who became members of the
Temple this year. The aims and
ideals of the Temple and its pro-
grams and services were
described in detail for the new
members.
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