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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( February 10, 1984 )

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:
February 10, 1984

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:
AA00014312:00563

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:
February 10, 1984

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:
AA00014312:00563

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
It Jewish Floridlain
lumberB
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
^^^ Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 10, 1984
Price 35 Cents
group finds Washington D.C.
Ion exciting, educational
25, thirty Fort
m residents left on
mission to
).C. in the hop* of
By could about the
Federal govern-
of the group was
on, led by co-
tin Lipnack and
had two days of
Irs and insightful
it gave everyone a
jeratanding of
politics, foreign
aestic issues.
the itinerary was
M AIPAC for a
Arthur Chotin.
sistant director.
(Capital Hill offered
\y for the group to
[ngressmen E. Clay
rry Smith. Shaw
|he forsaw the im-
>f the new immigra-
that the Lebanon
|using more concern
I than the upcoming
oblems.
th said if the
i not get involved in
jtting battle, then
iningful will take
place. He also addressed the
importance of Israel to the
United States, and stressed the
need for rethinking U.S. policy in
Lebanon.
U.S. Senators Paula Hawkins
and Lawton Chiles also ad-
dressed the luncheon convocation
along with Orlando representa-
tives BUI Nelson and Bill
McCullon.
A visit to the Israeli Embassy
and a briefing by Dr. Kitty Cohen
proved to be most illuminating.
At the Religious Action Center,
Marc Pearl, director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, spoke to
the group on domestic policy
expressing concern of the entire
Jewish community over Presi-
dent Reagan's continued em-
phasis on school prayer. Pearl
stated that there is an increased
need for interfaith-interracial
coalitions to work on areas of
common concern.
The daytime meetings ended
with the participants listening to
David Harris, outgoing director
for the National Conference of
Soviet Jewry, who painted a
meaningful, although bleak
picture of the future of Jews in
the Soviet Union.
the second day began with an
<8 s.m. tour of the White House,
followed by a State Department
briefing by David Greenly of the
Israel desk.
A visit to the Pentagon fol-
lowed where the mission viewed
slides of the weapons currently
being sold to Israel. The Defense
Department representative
stated that of all the Mid East
countries, it is only with Israel
that there exists a mandate to
maintain its security. The
speakers were careful to point out
that they were employees of the
Federal government and that
they must express the views of
the Administration. It was
further pointed out that under
Casper Weinberger there has
been more contact with the
Israeli government than in the
four previous administrations.
The final caucus, lad by
Lipnack and Becker, developed
the sentiments of the entire
mision group that "not only do
we need a strong Israel, but that
we must also actively participate
in the political process and get
others involved." Further, "we
must encourage our friends,
neighbors and colleagues to
become active and involved with
the Jewish Federation."
Marc Schwartz, president of the Hebrew Day School, hands giftt to
Kfar Saba chidlrtn, which were donated from Htbrtw Day School
pupils, at Jim Waldman, Gail Capp and Rob Weiner assist.
Chazon Mission
huge success
By MARK SIL VERM AN
Acting Campaign Director.
Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Laadcrdak
Missions to Israel are always
meaningful, exciting and usually
full of surprises, and this year's
Chazon mission was certainly no
exception. From the moment we
stepped off the El Al 747 st Ben
Gurion airport, the entire group
was swept up in the exciting itin-
erary that kept us on the run for
ten days.
Our Federation's contingent
first had the economic-
political, and social consequences
of the turbulent times that the
Israeli citizenry now faces due to
the deteriorating economic
conditions.
Our twenty-three participants,
led by Alan and Marsha Levy,
heard time and again that the
dream of a free and prosperous
Israel is ever more dependant on
the World Jewry moral and
financial support. The average
Israeli is pressed for contact with
this cousins in the Diaspora, Is)
Csatiased on Page 8
V
' I
* .
Woodmont UJA dinner
Feb. 12 near capacity
fove
is the entire Fort Lauderdale
y D.C. mission group on Capitol MIL
tr. flanking Amy Ostrau, art Broward
County Congressmen E. day Shaw and Larry
Smith, who addressed the group on a variety of
concerns.
The Woodmont community
UJA dinner to be held this
Sunday evening, Feb. 12, is near
capacity attendance according to
co-chairman Moe Wittenberg.
"The response to this important
function has been most encour-
aging and we are anticipating a
capacity turnout of Woodmont
residents in support of the 1984
UJA Campaign," stated Wit-
tenberg.
Walter Bernstein and Lou
Colker, co-chairmen added, "the
UJA campaign has grown each
year and we hope to witness a
substantial increase in Wood-
mont giving this year. We have
been fortunate to have a large
group of ardent volunteers in
each area of Woodmont and the
increases are very heartening."
Israel Amitai. Israeli journalist
and television producer, will be
guest speaker for the dinner.
Amitai will offer a keen insight
into the current conditions in
Israel and bring updated in-
formation on the mid-East.
Woodmont residents who have
not as yet made reservations for
the dinner are urged to call Moe
Wittenberg at 722-7388.
UJA Campaign at $3.3 Million
The 1964 United Jewish
ppeal Campaign, now at its
of activity, is currently
cak
pproaching the three and one
If million dollar mark. The new
Unpaign figure as of Feb. 7 is
J-3 million in commitments from
[immunities throughout the
[reater Fort Lauderdale
>us new total
crease of more than 301
* last year at this point in the
ipaign.
Joel Reinstate, chairman and
|ri*n Sharr, co-chairman of the
' UJA drive, have expressed
heir thanks to the thousands of
>ntributors who have already
** their annual commitment.
ey urged all of the committees
the North Broward area to
amtain their efforts and to keep
e momentum going to the end
l the present drive. "We need to
ch every Jewish household in
>r large area if we are to reach
8<*1 and raise the funds
quired to aid our follow Jews in
}ni, here in North Broward
county and all over the world,"
they commented.
The co-chairmen reiterated the
critical condition of the economy
in Israel where the inflation rate
could reach 200 percent this year.
On the local level, many
agencies need additional support
for the variety of programs that
aid the elderly. Jewish education
and counseling for a gnat
number of needy Jews in our own
community.
Fund-raising evente upcoming
ORIOLE OARDEN8 PHASE
III: Another in the Greater
Margate Area UJA's family of
mmminiH1*, Oriole Gardens
Phase HI is texaortog Ted sad
Lilian Geller at 10 a.m. Sunday
Feb. 12 breakfast at Phase III
Auditorium. William Katxborg,
columnist for the Jewish Journal
wiU be the gusst speaksr. Co-
chairmen are Ida Charlip. Mary
Friedman. Nat Levine. Louie
Ltooff, Ssm Mbttlsman. and
Abraham Molotch.
SANDS POINT community will
honor its only UJA chairman
Carolyn Feffer at a 10 a.m.
Sunday Feb. 12 breakfast at
Sunrise Jewish Center Temple
Sha'aray Tasdek. Sands Point
Condoliers will entertain. Co-
chairman is Alfred Jasssr.
TAMABAC UJA will honor Sal
and Lenore Schuknan at 10 a.m.
breakfast on Sunday Feb. 11 at
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah. Chaired by David
Krantx. the breakfast will feature
Eddie Schaffer.
DEERFIELD BEACH UJA
pacesetters will have an evening
of Uartsinmsar featuring
Jewish Soul Masse' and the
Epstein Brothers, fifth genera-
tion Klexmorim, at 7:90 pjn.
Sunday Feb. 12 at the Le Cmb
Theater. Deerfiald Beach.
Chairmen of Deerfield Beach
UJA are Irving R- Friedman and
Vice-Mayor Joseph Tractanberg.
PALM SPRINGS II another one
te the Greater Margate Area
UJA will hold a 9:30 a.m. break-
fast Sunday Feb. 12 honoring
Min and Morris Edslman at Palm
Springs II Clubhouse. Danny
Tadmore will entertain. Sol
DoUsck is chair, Hannah
Unger is co-chairman.
HOLIDAY SPRINGS 8100 sad
over ekib wiU hold a Cocktails
and party at 9 p.m. Tuesday
Fab. 14 honoring Ida and Jerry
Layton at the hosoe of Esther
Lerman. Abraham J. Gittehoa,
dinner of education of ths
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Fadera-
tioo of Greater Fort Leudsrdale.
will be the guest speaker. Julss
Luetig is chairman: Doris
Cossman, Esther Lerman, Sam
LsssU, and Gertrude Psnsm are
co-chairmen.
SUNRISE LAKES PHASE III
UJA community will honor its
chairmen Meyer Cohan, Carl
Orkte, Jack Markowiu. Herman
Goodman, Shirley Sumner, and
Lilian Gulker st a 7:90 p.m.
evening of entertainment
Wednesday Feb. 16 at Phase III
Mate Clubhouse. Danny Tad-
more will be featured.


TegeT
mmnmrwmm
Pahn-Aire
exceeds 1983
A surge of community
response for the Palm Aire 19M
United Jewish Appeal brought
the total dollars raised to daU
over 1983 by 34 percent
Irving Libowsky. UJA
chairman and Myron (Mike)
Ackerman. UJA co-chairman
expressed their pleasure at the
results to date. Palm Air* has
played a major role in hslninf our
Jewish Federation, UJA
Campaign, indicated Libowsky
and Ackerman.
Palm Aire will have it's
annual UJA Golf Clasaic and
Dinner on Monday. Feb. 20. This
Vyaahmgton'i
ctaaeic i. he,
Alex Kuu
Roberta, co^
Anaataai is sbtedi
merehall for ^
ewet. Pa] a^
the Golf Pro .hop,'
i
What it takes to be a Riverside.
a
i

2
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
people trust
Ii^?*8^ialkind^Idershipthat
foSr W **Ro8enthal' Riverside's
rt/p. .^ndwuhich continues today, in the hands
of Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack
A ndrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
management.
It U this leadership which, in coopers-
S35=ssas
And that's why today, River^ i. the
I*"' respected name in Jewish funerali
>n the world.
Carl Grossberg, President I
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice Pieikfl
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious /
Andrew Pier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Tb <*t rmpSSS^fffSriSi
service in the world.


mm) lumui
j m u wur j' twwmmrmmwmrr
TageT
Inverrary's community
commitment up over 33 percent
.<*
4 *
LAKES PHASE III UJA held their first Special Gifts
tntly where 110 people turned out to make a minimum
\of $100 to the 1964 UJA campaign. Guest speaker at the
ira Roth (left) an emissary from the State of Israel.
(seated) chairman of Sunrise Lakes Phase III UJA
announced that Danny Tadmore will entertain at
is Phase III general campaign event to be held at 7:30
a v Feb. IS at the Phase III Clubhouse where the Phase
m will be honored Honorees are: Meyer Cohen, Carl
Marhowitz, Lillian Oulker, Herman Goodman, and
ndo Mission to Israel
Following the Inverrary Gold
Classic and Dinner, several condo
areas in Inverrary are kicking off
their follow-up for the UJA
campaign.
Environ Phase I, under the
leadership of Sam Stone, Barney
Beifield, and Bernie Kushner are
working with their committee to
renew UJA pledges for 1984.
Environ Phase II, Both
Charles Grable and Irwin Gold-
man are working in their phase to
renew 1984 pledges.
Greens I, Selig Marko, Mike
planned for May
lis no comparison
Dur and a mission to
ing you are just a
kg on a mission you
as a guest of the
iment.*' Those were
made by Federa-
>n coordinator Sandy
.<> the members of
UJA Condominium
I recent meeting.
kdominium Cabinet,
paired by Century
Imuel K. Miller, is a
up of various con-
kaders who are active
in their respective
ts. The group meets
|h to discuss problems
Ivt- run into planning
jnctions or to discuss
}ful campaigns their
jnning.
King however was
the discussion of a
\m Mission which is
ining stage but is
avi- to Israel in May.
(rerinan. Federations
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Bloom and Sid Wachsberger are
volunteers in their condo for
UJA.
Greens II, Mel Furman and his
committee recently held their
Cocktail and Dance party at their
clubhouse for UJA.
Garden Lakes, Hy Hoffman,
Lou Levy and Al de Beer are
getting the UJA pledgee for their
acting campaign director who
recently returned from Israel on
the Chazon (vision) Mission,
stressed the importance of the
community's support for Israel
especially now. Silverman told
the 20 member cabinet about the
huge inflation rate and how the
rate goes up one percent per day.
Jackowitz added that what the
Israelis need is to sea American
tourists. "Just by being there,"
she said, "and showing that you
care you do a great deal to im-
prove moral."
The two-week trip will include
overnight stays in Tel Aviv,
Jerusalem, and Tiberias. Other
highlights on the Condo Mission
include dinners with various
Israeli dignitaries, an inside view
of the Knesset, a visit to a
Kibbutz, and full Israeli break-
fasts and dinners daily.
For information about the May
Condo Mission to Israel call
Sandy Jsckowitz at the Federa-
tion office at 748-8400.
Falls, Joe Kaplan and his Falls
of Inverrary team have met and
distribute the pledge cards for
follow up and renewal.
International Village, Both
Maurice Axelrod and Godfrey
Wolff are leading their UJA team
in their drive as a follow up to
their great Cocktail party which
was hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
David Saginor.
Las Vistas, Sam Kirshman has
gathered his committee to talk to
their residents about their 1984
UJA pledges.
Major Gifts, We want to wel-
come a new great team member,
Jerry Eppy of Environ who is
aiding our team in the Major
Gifts category.
LIME BAY UJA COMMITTEE has named
Joseph Carl Weitt to be the honoree at the
community's 10 a.m. Sunday Feb. 19 breakfast at
Lime Bay Clubhouse. Chairman David Paver and
his co-chairmen Joe Milstein, Florence W.
Horowitz, and Sylvia and Arnold Schwartz
anticipate a large turnout for the breakfast which
will feature, as the guest speaker, Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of education of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Pictured
are part of Lime Bay's UJA committee: Estelle
Rosenthal, Florence Podell, Jennie Stieber.
Florence W. Horowitz, Helen Platnick, David
Faver, Joe Milstein, Max Belitsky, Rose Shaff,
Clara Briskin, Louis Steiner, Leonard Bolnick, Eli
Pomerantz, and honoree Joseph Weitz (standing
%econd from the left at the rear of the group).
A RECORD NUMBER OF PEOPLE turned
out to hear Dora Roth, emissary from the State of
Israel, and to make their 1964 commitment to
UJA at Tamarac UJA's first special gifts function.
A minimum gift to UJA of $100 was required for
attendance at the event which was held at TempU
Beth Torah-Tamarac Jewish Center. The 1964
Tamarac UJA Committee, chaired by David
Krantz and co-chaired by Matt Dinah and Nat
Ginsburg, anticipate a similar turnout when the
Tamarac community gathers at a 10 a.m. break-
fast Sunday Feb. 12 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center to honor Sol and Lenore Schulman on
behalf of their dedication towards Jews locally
and in Israel. Eddie Schaffer will be the speaker.
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T5T
wmm
How 'Alive' Is the Dying Camp David Agreement?

Egypt's return into the bosom of the
Arab family was preceded by much talk
last week that President Mubarak had
decided that the Camp David agreement is
a dead letter. In fact, Mubarak was quoted
as having declared that now that Camp
David had proved the instrument by which
the Sinai Peninsula and its oil wells were
back in Egyptian hands, the peace treaty
with Israel was no longer of any con-
sequence to him.
Mubarak has since restated Egypt's
formal position on Camp David: it is
binding and of no concern to any other
Arab nation, being a matter of internal
Egyptian interest. And in accepting Egypt
back into the Arab family, Arab leaders at
least on their face made no effort to move
Egypt to rescind Camp David.
None of this, however, says very much
about Camp David's future. Mubarak has
already violated Camp David by with-
drawing Egypt's Ambassador to Israel
after Israel launched its operation in
Lebanon in June, 1982. Nor has there been
any meaningful word or deed from him
since then about Hwg an Ambassador
back.
On the contrary, Mubarak has been
attaching irrelevant conditions to such a
possibility among them, recognition by
Israel of Palestinian interests on the West
Bank and in Gaza: in short, an Egyptian
demand for Israeli acquiescence to one
more Arab state.
Furthermore, even well before Lebanon,
it was already clear that Mubarak was
doing little if anything in the direction of
implementing yet another major
requ irement incumbent upon him by the
stipulations in the Camp David agreement
the establishment of active and nor-
malized relations between the two
signatory nations. The record shows quite
the contrary that under Mubarak,
Egypt has slowed the process to a near halt
as deliberately and as calculating^ as
possible.
U.S. Motives
No one should be surprised at any of these events.
It is, of course, true that peace reigns on the border
between Israel and Egypt. But that is not
necessarily as a consequence of the Camp David
agreement. More likely, it it because Egypt is in no
condition to contemplate a state of belligerency at
this time. And, with its "national honor" vindicated
by the return of the Sinai, there is little Egyptian
need to enter into battle with Israel. What would be
the purpose? At this time, seemingly none.
But at some time in the future, the answer to the
question may well be different at some time in the
future, there may indeed be a purpose for such a
battle. '
One that we foresee immediately is the Reagan
Administration once it is returned to office in a
major political victory in the November presidential
election. By then, President Reagan's so-called
"peace initiative," long since pronounced dead by
many a dreamer, will be in higher gear than ever.
This will mean unbearable American pressure on
Israel for a Palestinian''entity" on the Watt Bank
and in Gaza.
For those who could not understand the
Administration's second move to save the hid* of
Yasir Arafat, this last time in Tripoli, let them recall
the Arafat-Mubarak embrace in Cairo shortly
thereafter.
That was the Administration's purpose: to affect
a reconciliation between tne two 1-darithat 7"
ultimately include Jordan's King Hussein a
triumverate at whose bidding s new Palestinian
nation could then be brought into being
TowhatestentwffllsradbeabbtoreryoB
Egypt's peaos-no-matter-what. given this oanarioT
Should Israel refuse to play her role of acquiescence
in this Reagan one-reeler, we do not suggest that the
United States would either give a green light to
Egyptian hostility or else encourage it by doing
nothing to halt it
M
But the net result would be the
with the Sinai aad the oQ wails back
would then be in a better position u>
leadership of the Arab world than
psrienosdasvxthseets^ushmentof
Israel and the four wars a fought with.
that time- to recapture the prunacv k
atCampDavid. "T
The Reagan pressure could wed than ha
Israels bearing. ^,0,
" Yentl" is that rare Hollywood
Eft*. ~\ fi about J~
PosiUvery, and even with love.
There have been doasns of Amer-
ican films with Jewish characters
nd thwnea. but most i?7hsn!
Jve usad Jew, m object, rf
tea? fr^JsTtg
Jewish pnnesas." the New York
^Jewish Meridian SSrSsS
"Yeatl"
'Yentl 'Is Rare Hollywood Prod\
ByM.J.ROSENTHAL
Barbra Streisand's'' Yentl'
is another kind of block
buster. It is not set in Israel,
nor does it deal with the
State of Israel. It is, how
ever, a film about Jews,
Jewish traditions, and the
Jewish communities which
existed in Eastern Europe
pnor to the Nazi Holo
caust.
worth
despite its limitations
preserving.
Her Yentl is a woman who
rejects any ban on the participa-
tion of women in Jewish ritual
and observance. For Yentl (and
for Streisand) Jewish learning
nd Jewish traditions have value.
Yentl demands her rights as a
Jew she does not seek an
eecape from Jewish life.
Accordingly, there is not on*
moment in the film in which
Sfwaand mocks traditioo bound
European Jews, who have proven
v targets for other Jewish film
makers.
Barb Streisand rlsssnsa
credit for making thai Shu. The
nulhon. of non-Jew. who wffl ass
it will likely walk out of the
theater more resj
knowledgeable
culture. Many Jew* sj
learn that there will
and intelligence in
their forbears than thtj
viously thought.
BARBRA STIBl
that she made "Yl
tribute to her fnthsr.j
Streisand, who das'
was a child Yentl"
fc to aaMBsora.lt-if
all our fathers sod
strove to preserM
the Jewish pa
rhalmingodds
As they say 1
ktkmuod (all honorsH
Streisand. Her "Y
credit to us all
Zaire's President to Visit
Or t.RKATFJt FONT I.At UCKDALK
FP*0K SMOCMCT
aUZANNftMOCMCT
Advartlarno Supervisor Abraham S Hatparn
Fotifyawam nomma A*w\maOi*om tm.'
MM ISONf Stfllt..Mart.FWj 33132 Phona 1 373-4*08
Mamoer JTA. Savan Arta, WNS, HtA. AJPA. and FPA
* ^onmw Ooaa Not Quaramaa Mahrvm or MarcftawSaa AoWW
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Zaire PwsidautlJ
Seko has accepted an invitations to visit Ista*
{J "raeli reporters accompanying laraaU
Henog on his state visit to Africa.
"30iSS
euaaCrW-TrON HATES 2 Yaar Mlnawuw S7sO(Loc1 Aim MJ8 Annual) or by mawOiaMp
Jaalati Fadaratlon of Oraatar Forl UudwdeH
JawMh Fadaratlon of Oraalar Fort Uudardata. Edmund EMM, rmHiiil. Jaw TMM, Acting Eadoulrva
Oraovv S3SS W Oakland Pan, 8i). Fofl Laudardaia. Fl 333J1 Phona (30S) '4*4400 Mail tor tna
Z?*"'0nf2 ** !T Fto"" J ?">* LSwem tftevM ba .....ml ..alar,
Fodatalion or Oraalar Fort Laudardaia. P.0 Boa 2SS10. Tamarec. PL. 333J04S10
Friday. February 10. 1984
Volume 13
71 ADAH 5744
Number 6
hw reputation on the suec-la!!?
the fihB daorty fa.b proud^hi
"YenU"itriowr ,Md fa
^ STREISAND PORTRAv
u rapoaitoriea of Jewish cuE
jupemitiou.^ Th^ "Kg ^ will hold talks with Prtaidaut
F^Zi^1^^*** ^.fMte~^^wd-jfratandtourani
to preserve a culture which. "* lw** rubber plantatET
THE INV ITATION was extaodsd and
^g between the two Presidents, as Hsrs*.'
wLvlewly vWt to Z***- No data tor tha*
"" yet been set.


10,1984
Thg Jewish Florktan of Ortattr Port LauderdaU
Page6
laincy Commission to present plaque to Mrs. Alvin Colin; Rabbi
Gordon to become Rabbi in residence at "The Gathering Place'
uincy Commission of
federation of Greater
irdale. headed by
I SchwsrU. will meet
dnesday Feb. 15 at
n building. S368 W.
Blvd., to present a
ique to Mrs. Alvin
.f the late Dr. Alvin
ras a founder of the
eration of Greater
dale as well as its
> president.
vartz has also issued
an announcement saying that
there will be an annual Dr. Alvin
Colin Memorial Chaplaincy
Award which will go to the
"Chaplain of the Year.
Announcement has also been
made that Rabbi David Gordon
has accepted the appointment to
be Rabbi-in-Residence at "The
Gathering Place," which is
located in the Federation
building. Rabbi Gordon will visit
"The Gathering Place" on the
first Tuesday of each month.
drasha lecture series
continues Feb. 20
Shalom Synagogue
I Plantation Blvd.
I will host the third
] the Contemporary
vish Life seriee. On
. 20, at 8 p.m.
Chotin, Deputy
director and General
the American Israel
Committee will
[Middle East Today.
k about the most
ts happening in the
placing them in the
f the security of the
hotin coordinate
Political Education,
Contacts Devel-
Federal Election
and the student
adership Develop-
of the American
Affairs Committee.
Chotin has been in
ctice, been Finance
Kennedy Presi-
npaign, spent four
[Civil Rights Division
I.S. Department of
pn in Brooklyn and
i religious training at
irish Center of Flat-
a graduate of
nllege where he also
Juris Doctor degree
ily n Law School.
tiding program of the
feature Rabbi
JakoboviU. Chief
United Hebrew
>ns of the British
ilth of Nations, who
"Jewish Law Faces
ablems" at Temple
Tamarac Jewish
Sunday, March 8 at 8
Licipating institu-
tes Beth Am Beth
th Israel Deerfield
es
Arthur D. Chotin
Beach, Beth Orr. Beth Torah.
Emanuel. Kol Ami, Sha'aray
Tiedek. Sholom, Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill,
Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek, Florida State
B'nai B'rith, Southeastern
Region United Synagogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center and coordinated by the
North Broward Midraehs of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Ticket* are available for the
seriee at the above institutions.
Individual tickets may be
purchased at the door at M for
members and *6 for nonmembers.
Seriee tickets are 810 for
members and 820 for non-
members. Sponsors are invited to
attend a reception at 7 p.m. to
meet the speakers. They are
listed in the program and have
special seating. Sponsors tickets
wU for $30 for two people. For
further information call 748-8400.
"THE GATHERING PLACE" PAR
TICIPANT8 were treatad to a visit by student
nursss aid** from Doctor's General Hospital
located in Plantation recently. However, it was
more of a learning and understanding day for the
aides. As part of the aides studies, they must visit
e place whan elderly people gather and meet to
discuss problems, play games, ting, or just to
have companionship. According to instructor
Barbara Ltfkowitz, "The Gathering Place" was
picked as a study center because there is a
positive force generated from the frail elderly who
frequent the place, which is located in the
Federation building at 8368 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Sunrise. Ltfkowitz said that th* nurses
were to visit on* on on* with th* participants and
to make friends Visiting with (from left to right)
Ana Kaufman, Lena Rogers, Mary Neransky,
and Sadi* Jacktrson are nursss aides Barri
Sckloss, Jack i Marconi, Jeanne Sacco, Florence
Aznavorian, and Cindy Ladd
'Street-proof your children'
is subject ofJCC workshop
Marion Fox, coordinator of
Cultural-Arts programming at
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, an-
nounced a three-hour workshop,
entitled "Street-Proofing Your
Child," to take place Feb. 22 at
7:30 p.m. at the Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
"Street-Proofing Your Child"
is designed to inform parents and
educators of practical, non-
alarmist approaches to teaching
personal safety to children. The
program for adults only will
utilise film, slides, lecture, role
playing, songs and games in
order to teach participants how
to teach children the strategies
that will keep them sals from
assault and crime as wall as en-
lighten participants so that they
can effectively educate their
children.
Panelists will be Dr. Tim
Schachner, coordinator. Child
Abuse Prevention Program, The
Children's Consortium; BUI
Walker of the Fort Lauderdale
Police Department's Crime
Prevention and Safety Unit;
Doris Itzkowitz, Broward Countv
primary specialist, and Carol
Smith, director, Broward County
Student Welfare and Attendance
office.
. Pre-registration is essential at
a fas of 82 per person for JCC
members and 84 per person for
non-members.
For further information call
792-6700.
won in me Blue lodge Mountains
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for girls
CAMPCOMET
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Large Florida Enrollment h
Owner-Director,
Morgan I. Levy. CCD.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Gilbert and Sullivan troupe to perform Feb. 19-20
Friday, fd
The Wynmoor Savoyards, a
Gilbert and Sullivan troupe, will
perform Gilbert and Sullivan's
opera, The Mikado." at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Feb. 19 and
Monday Feb. 20 at the Wynmoor
Entertainment Center, Wynmoor
Village, Coconut Creek.
Bud Packer, director and
producer of the Savoyards, hails
from New York where he was
founder and president of the
Gilbert and Sullivan Workshop
in Long Island. Perle Press, co-
director, stars in the production
as Yum-Yum and was the lead
Bows in 'Grief
singer with the Long Island
Gilbert and Sullivan Company.
Tickets are for Wynmoor resi-
dents only however residents can
obtain tickets for their guests
three days prior to the perform
ances. Tickets are available at the
Wynmoor Theater Box office
\ XJI
\
At Suffering Inflicted by Germany
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Chancellor Helmut Kohl
of West Germany said here
that he bowed "in grief for
the suffering inflicted on
the Jewish people by Ger-
mans" in the past.
He made that remark in the
course of a speech at a dinner
given in his honor by Premier
Yitzhak Shamir at the Jerusalem
Hilton. Kohl, who was 15 when
World War II ended, said of the
Holocaust, "It is impossible for
us today to imagine what hap-
pened then. But it did happen
and Germany bears respon-
sibility for it in history."
The Chancellor, who earlier
arrived in Israel on a five-day
official visit, addressed the
Knesset and gave assurances
that neo-Nazism posed no danger
in the Federal Republic. His
government, he said, was con-
stantly alert for any sign of a rise
of neo-Nazi groups. He asserted
that West German youth have
learned from history and could
not be influenced by neo-Nazi
propaganda.
KOHL'S REMARKS were in
response to Shamir who noted
that the State of Israel rose 36
years ago from the ashes of the
Holocaust and observed that if
six million European Jews had
not been destroyed, Israel today
might have been a nation of 10
million rather than four million.
One must be on guard not to
reopen the wounds of the
Holocaust, Shamir said. This was
an allusion to German arms sales
to Arab countries still technically
in a state of war with Israel.
Kohl's visit was in fact
overshadowed not only by
Germany's past but by serious
differences between Israel and
the Bonn government over the
letter's Middle East policies and,
particularly, West Germany's
planned arms sales to Saudi
Arabia. The Chancellor had two
private meetings with Shamir
and was reported to have raised
the arms sales issue himself at
the first of these.
Although no details of their
talks have been released, Shamir
reportedly stressed that Saudi
Arabia cannot be regarded as
moderate in the context of the
Arab-Israel conflict and main-
tained that weapons supplied to
it would eventually be used
against Israel, directly or in-
directly.
KOHL'S REPLY was not
reported. But German officials
have been giving assurances,
even before the Chancellor's
arrival here, that due con-
sideration would be given to the
Israeli positions on all matters
when Bonn reevaluates its
Middle East policies after Kohl's
return.
Israeli sources said at first that
West Germany made no final
decision on arms sales to Saudi
Arabia and was seriously
weighing Israel's objections.
Kohl also addressed another
concern of the Israelis. He
reportedly told Shamir that
Germany would be considerate of
the problems that may arise for
Israel's agricultural exports to
Europe after Spain joins the
European Economic Communitv
(EEC).
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Israelis are worried because
competing Spanish citrus and
other products would enjoy the
economic advantages of Common
Market membership denied
Israeli exports.
AT A DINNER in his honor.
Kohl reiterated West Germany's
long-standing approach to peace
in the Middle East, which is not
shared by Israel. He said a
political settlement in the region
should be based on the
resolutions of the Arab summit
meeting in Fez. Morocco,
President Reagan's September 1,
1962 peace initiative and the
June, 1980 Venice declaration by
the EEC heads of state. Israel
rejects all three and insists that
the Camp David accords are the
only basis for a peace settlement.
The Venice declaration sup-
ported the right of all states in
the region to live within secure
borders and the right of the
Palestinian people to self-
determinstion. "Peace is not
possible against or without Israel
nor is peace possible against or
without the Arab side." Kohl
said.
An Israeli government
spokesman acknowledged that
"relations between Israel and
Germany are not a simple thing."
Asked if progress has been made
in the Kohl Shamir talks, he
replied. "I think it is important
that we are able to conduct a
dialogue."
Kohl's visit to the Yad
Vashem. shortly after arriving in
Jerusalem, was without incident,
despite protests by various
groups and individuals opposed
i" any Israeli contacts with
Germans. Security precautions
were strict and cordons of police
prevented demonstrators from
reaching the area around the
Holocaust memorial One man
was arrested trying to raaN a
swastika flag Another protestor
threw a stone at Kohls car
Soldier Wounded
TEL AVIV (jTAl .
Israel IMense Force tidier w,8
slightly wounded in Lebanon last
Sunday when light arms fire was
directed at an army outpost from
a passing car near Tibnin
f%
LE BROWSE'S NUMBER ONI volunteer, recently*,
than Arnold Simon (right), president of the Jewish G
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
aided a customer in carrying hit newly-purchased rtcliimt,
ran Le Browse i* J(X7t Thrift flora which boasts si,
departments including furniture end clothing. The lAopni
4314 N. State Rd 7 in Lauderdmk Lakes
NOW...
KSRS
Publix
cosmic kids
The taam is out of this world'
is mnii have st blast **h Cosmc k i
B* .1 vse Cotmac K*l StS) the Of
tat >ook MHe fyng i
a in a save
mmi IEACH $ NEWEST AID-CONDITIONED
Mi HEATED
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N THE HEART OF MIAMI BEACH
9NIGHTS&10DAYS APR
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10,1984
All
lAbout
dicare
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
iiimny Barrett, J.D.
Florida throughout
l\ husband and I go
i for at least five
try year. All our
oining the Gold Plus
fMO. If we join, do
doctors we can use
t
Ill.B.. Deerfleld Beach
i not spend the whole
rida (except for vaca-
should not join an
you have to use their
their hospitals, it
feasible for you to
spend a good deal of
the state. When you
10, they will provide
tcy care if you are out
but not for non-
Icare.
Splemental insurance
lave been raised. It is
me almost $1000 a
wife and I. Wouldn't
to join an HMO?
tuderdale Lakes
an HMO is a very
Idecision for you to
linly. if you do join an
.ill save you money,
t need any supple
jranee since the only
^se it is when you send
Medicare, and when
her IMC. AV MED.
rtiCARB, you would
iubmitting claims to
{However, many times
it you pay for. Before
HMO. consult with
neighbors who have
)ined. and ask ques-
' out which facility is
to you and where you
Jelling all your services
eyeglasses, prescrip
member, you must use
>rs and their hospitals.
is such a personal one,
|ve seen in a family,
husband has joined
ife has not.
[Blue Cross Blue Shield
brk Everyone tells me I
tie Blue Cross Blue
Florida. Can you please
difference between the
f
(I K., Fort Lauderdale
Hue Shield of New York
money and it doesn't
\ tor the 20 percent for
mils in the office, also.
have a Medicare claim
if the most beautiful
am/where salutes
Jrious celebration of
lolidav of Liberation.
Ipril 16-Tues. April 24
>r Irving RogofF
and the
tie Symphony Choir
conducted by
Clifford Nadel
ervices Scdarim
Dr.Chaim
Israel Etrog
I offer a program of
lures and conduct
^ during the hoBday.
max
nvlDe. New fork 12428
"your Travel After*
Russian 'refuseniks'to perform Feb. 12 at Beth Torah
processed you must send in the
Explanation of Medicare benefits
to New York, in order to get
reimbursed for the things the
policy does cover. Blue Shield of
Florida coats more money. It
does help to pay for the 20
percent for doctor's visits in the
office. Also, when a Medicare
claim in Florida ia processed, the
claim ia automatically tran-
sferred to Blue Shield for
reimbursement. If you are the
kind of person that sees a doctor
very often in a given year, it may
pay for you to switch to Blue
Shield of Florida.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Ques-
tions or problems concerning
Medicare, supplemental in-
surance or HMO's should be
directed to anyone ofJFS three
offices: 736-3394 in Lauderdale
Lakes; 427-8608 in Deerfield
Beach; 96&0966 in Hollywood.
Ticket sales have been reported
brisk for the 2:30 p.m. Sunday
Feb. 12 performance of the play
entitled, "True Story about
Moscow Refusenik Life," per-
formed by Olga and Evgeny
Kozhevnikov who are acting out
their life as it was back in
Moscow, at the Tamarac Jewish
Center-Temple Beth Torah, 9101
NW 57 St., Tamarac.
Quoted as "a poignant black
ORT chapter
gives books
to Lauderhill library
The Inverrary Chapter of
Women's American ORT
recently presented two books, /
Am Joseph and My Name Is
Bosie, both by Barbara Cohen,
and donated more than 100 new
and used books to the Lauderhill
City Hall Complex branch library
in Lauderhill.
Chapter president Louise Ber-
man and community affairs
chairman Gladys Speyer pre-
sented the books to Lauderhill's
children's librarian Rhonda
Walker and librarian Jane Elli-
son. Lauderhill Mayor Eugene
Cipolloni was on hand for the
presentation and lauded the
Chapter's efforts. "We have a
beautiful library here," Cipolloni
said, "what we really need are
books."
comedy," by the Washington
Post, the play depicts the hre of
the Kozhevnikov'a from when
they were performers in Moscow,
and the torment they received
when they applied for immigra-
tion visas.
The Kozhevnikov s were
declared enemies of Russia and
were fired from numerous jobs.
Finally in 1978 the Kozhev-
nikov's and their son were
granted a visa and emigrated to
Israel.
Settling in the United States in
1979, the couple has performed
before audiences around the U.S.
"to tell Americans about refuse-
nik life." Cooperative efforts by
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale along
with the American Jewish
Congress, Hadassah, and ORT
have brought the play to North
Broward county. For ticket
information call Lawrence
Schuval, CRC director, at 748-
8400.
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look for Del Monte.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday, pu
Scenes from the Chazon Mission
Cwitiaued from Page 1
direct result of their almost
absolute isolation from the
"west," the Lebanon situation
and cooling relations with Egypt.
The itinerary, which covered
virtually the entire country, took
the group to the Golan Heights
where we witnessed the Syrian-
held portion of the Golan dotted
with large Syrian army encamp-
ments. An IDF Intelligence
officer remarked how "extremely
similar the current Syrian posi-
tion appeared when compared the
those positions immediately prior
to the 1973 Yom Kippur War."
Due to the massive Syrian
presence in the area, the Israel
Defense Forces must maintain a
greater number of troops on line
than the economy can handle.
During the briefing on the Golan
and northern border situation, we
were given an in-depth historical
background prior to the Lebanon
invasion in 1982. Our members
were shocked to see that the Leb-
nese border was so close to
schools, towns and highways
where FLO terrorists made so
many raids over the years. We
saw first hand the border
problem that the Israelis have
lived with for over thirty years.
One of the major highlights of
our visit was a presentation by
Shlomo Drori, head of the in-
formation department of the
Dead Sea Works. Ltd. Mr. Drori
emphasized the great importance
of the Dead Sea with all of the
minerals present, to the future
the Israeli economy and its rela-
tions with many of its Arab
neighbors. It is hoped that Israel
will be able to produce fertilizer
at half the world's market prices
Third world countries who cannot
feed their people presently. would
be able to purchase these
products directly from Israel,
thus forming better relationships
and understanding.
Visiting an absorption center
for Ethiopian Jews in the Negev
reminded all of us that Israel is
the "insurance policy" that all
Diaspora Jews must maintain
Our visit to Yad Vashem
evoked emotion! feelings con-
cerning the Holocaust and
remembering the Six Million.
We certainly enjoyed our visit
to Masada and its accompanying
historical explanation, and (rip to
the military cemetary in Jeru-
salem is always a highly emo-
tions I experience
The mission came to an and all
too soon However, we all agreed
^tfrom whstwt,
jfcooad, Israel
from American J<
- any tin* jn7*

I
liahlr Ballon oldft Musatla leading group in religious i
Alan Levy, Larry FreUich. and phyUis Chudnow u-alch Israeli youth at pla~x
Rabbi Ballon at after-school chutes in Kfar Saba.
Marsha and Alan Levy at Kfar Sab* Co, munity Center.
Lam/ Freilieh with Mayor of Kfar Saba
**""> KMmam*,*


jruary 10.1984
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
id Marc Schwartz exit bomb shelter in Kfar Saba
omen's Night Out' series
ins Feb. 14 at JCCenter
st of a aeries of
for women only,
Night Out at the
II begin at 8 p.m.
' 14 and continue on
Tuesday of the month
at the Jewish Com-
mir of Greater Fort
6501 W Sunrise
nation.
Larry Freilich with Alan and Marsha Levy at Kfar Saba.
tor the inaugural pro-
be Dr Ann Ruben,
psychologist and sex
discussing "Female
It nudes: How We Feel
Sexual Selves and
Fox. JCC coordinator
ts programming, said
Night Out" is
involve the partici-
experiential growth
well as to entertain.
:'gistration is a must,
>he can be reached at
700.
*D VILLAGE UJA
John Shabel hat an-
Vhat this yean' UJA
jpiH be held at 10 am.
rb. 26 at Temple Beth
tone Jewish Center,
'St.. Tamarac. Quest
r the event will be
i*tein. Other members
Village; UJA Com-
iude: Franh Rosen and
\Smolen. co-chairmen;
fen; Harry Fetter. Jack
Bernard Oreenwald;
Hechter; Regina
Morton Horowitz;
Klott: Relty Kolar;
t-azarut; Evelyn
Herbert Perlmutter;
Walter Popkin; Rote
Bernard Rosenberg;
"anger; Tobey Shabel;
Shapiro; Money
Morn* Wanhawer.
fvarea,
where shopping rs o pleasure 7days a week
All PubMx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Apricot
Coffee Cake
Toppod with Croamy Chocolate
Eclairs
2.89*
Powdorod 8ifr
Mini Donuts
$109


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, p
Must Jews be weak to be good?
*>
In the land of Israel. By Amot
Ox. Harcourt Brace Jovanovich
1983.272 pages. $12.95.
The Fate of the Jews: A Peoplt
Torn Between Israeli Power and
Jewish Ethics. By Roberts
Strauss Feuerlicht. Times Books.
1983. 324 pages. $18.95
Reviewed by Mark Friedman
These very different books are,
in essence, very similar. They
both offer definitions, or perhaps
visions, of Judaism and exhort
their Jewish readers to live up to
them. These visions emerged at
the turn of the century and have
largely lost their followings and
vibrancy in recent years.
In the Land of Israel by Amos
Oz evolved from a series of ar-
ticles written by the foremost
Israeli novelist for the labor daily
Davar. It relates the experiences
of Oz, a kibbutznik and a leader
of Peace Now, representing the
ideals of the labor Zionist
founders of the Jewish State, and
his encounters with the diverse
people and visions of the State of
Israel.
Oz listens to and argues with
ultra-Orthodox Jews. Arabs from
Kamallah and East Jerusalem,
rabid nationalists, a Roman
Catholic priest. West Bank
settlers, Sephardim. a child of the
Second Aliyah.
The core of the book is the two
chapters "An Argument of Life
Legislative hearing
The final meeting in a series of
public hearings scheduled by
Senator Tom McPherson.
chairman of the Broward County
l-egislaive Delegation, will be
held at 3 p.m. Thursday Feb. 16
at the Broward County Court-
house. 201 SK 6 St., Fort Lauder-
dale. The hearing is open to the
public. Persons interested in
presenting issues should contact
the Broward County Legislative
Delegation office at 765-5591.
I "Hill K
///A
1.1X1)
1SR11-J.
and Death A and B" in which Oz
argues with the leaders of the
Gush Emunim settlement Ofra in
Samaria. While these settlers
share certain tendencies with the
ultra-Orthodox, they do not
receive the same somewhat
contemptuous treatment from
Oz, as they present the most
serious challenge to him. In many
respects they have taken over the
mantle of classical Zionism
creating facts, attachment to the
land, the myth of the pioneer
pushing the frontiers of Israel
ever outward, and indeed even
the messianic spirit inherent in
Zionism. They speak of absolute
Jewish values, deriving from the
Bible and purged of Western
relativism.
In his only chapter-length
monologue Oz responds that
Zionism and Judiasm are
essentially pluralistic and not
absolute, and that Israel must
not withdraw into itself but must
live with the nations of the world
He argues for the "ideal of an
open, creative society,
progressive and just." against
the ecstasies of military victory
and statehood, against the
moral autism" which he sees as
pervading Israel.
Morality is the essence of
Judaism for Roberta Strauss
Feuerlicht in The Fate of the
Jews She argues that moral law
and the prophetic concept of a
perfect world are the main Jewish
contributions to civilization, and
thus as a Jew is less moral, so is
he less Jewish. Feuerlkht's
modern paradigms of the ethical
imperative are the Jewish
socialists of the old Lower East
Side of New York who were
"... the most idealistic and
selfless generation of Jews in
4000 years."
These are the only positive
notes in what is an otherwise
vituperative harangue against
Jewish establishments from King
David on. She has written a
selective history which highlights
Jewish separateness. intolerance,
enmity, racism, conservatism,
oppression, self-centeredneas.
and self-righteousness. This
negativism overwhelms the
Message and the reader
A theme common to both
books is power. Feuerlight writes
that Jews were not good be-
cause they were Jewish but be-
cause they were powerless, and
so for her power is irreconcilable
with the ethical nature of
Judaism. For Oz. powerlessness
is the sin of the Diaspora, but
living by force is no less a catas-
trophe, and maybe even a sin.
If the purpose of these books is
to raise questions and stimulate
self-examination in the Jewish
community, then Oz's book is the
more important and successful
The reader can listen to and
argue with him and with the
other views presented in his
book, while Feuerlicht arouses a
defensiveness that defeats her
purpose.
Mark Friedman is Director of
Cultural Affairs of the World
Jewish Congntu, Neu York

BROWARDS BONDS .ADVISORY UNIT: Joining tfa]
A dt ioiry ('ouncil, formed by the State of Israel Bond Onm
promote the economic development of Israel and carry tkti
Hrou-ard organuations is the group pictured: seated art J _
and Williams Littman. Broward s board of govenon Bondst,
standing David Sklar. Norman Weinstein and Samuel Staff
Concern Voiced for Morocco Jc
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Serious concern is felt I
the safety of the Jewish community in Tetuan, I
after riots in which 30-70 persona reportedly wenj
Jewish organizations have been unable to
fate of Tetuan's 200 Jews because telephone i
communications with Morocco have been
the past two days.
THE RIOTS REPORTEDLY were protestii
higher food prices and higher school fees.
students and others reportedly attacked
quarters and looted shops on the main
before troops and police machinegunned them.
The only reports available are from
correspondents in two tiny enclaves of what for
Spanish Morocco and the usually well informed]
Madrid. Jewish organizations say they expect"
reports from the Jewish community within a fewi
to
GISELE FRANKL
Hadaasah
PHILCOFFMAN
Jewiah Community Center
ANNELERNER
B'nai B'rith Woman
SUPER SUNDAY
We're your neighbors and we're helping the Jewish Federation of Greater Ft Lauderdale
with SUPER SUNDAY which is scheduled for
APRIL 1,1984
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
We're helping by working the telephones and we're helping to recruit others to join us in
this nation-wide humanitarian effort on behalf of the Jewish people.
We're helping because our efforts are translated into improved lives for our fellow Jews
The funds we raise help to raise the quality of Jewish life in Israel, here in North Broward
and throughout the world.
JOIN US
Use the attached form to volunteer your time. Fill it out and mail to:
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Post Office Box 26810
Tamarac, FL. 333204810
Super Sunday Volunteer
April 1,1984
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauded**
8358 W. Oakland PK. Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale. FL33321J
748-8400
Please reserve a telephone for me:
NAME:____
Please Print
ADDRESS:.
LESTER FIELDS
B'nai B'rith Men
M/MABEBELSKY
Mogen David Adorn
lit
MARTHA FRANK
Women's League for Israel
CITY:
.ZIP..
PHONE :_
AGENCY/ORGANIZATIONAL
AFFLIL1ATION:
Sunday. April 1.1984 at Tamarac Jewiah Cm"
/ wiU be able to ttaffa telephone from:
9 to 10a.m. ____
lOtolla.m.
11 to 12 noon
-12to 1p.m.
1 to 2 p.m.
2 to 3 p.m.
_3to4pm-
_4 to 5p-
Z to 6 P-*-
.8to7p.-
_7to8p.nL
.81090.*
LT!!L'dditiooal|y be able to staff a
louowinf evenings from 6 to 8 p.aa.
Tuesday 14/3)
(4/4)
Jwleh Federation of Greater ft U**ar*
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 333204810


lary 10.1964
BB Sunrise honors
i. Scott and Rep. Deutsch
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
srad
HistadruL
bundation
THE $80 MILLION CELEBRATION OF THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 7:00 P.M
INAUGURAL ASSEMBLY

[Scoff is congratulated by Mr. Jack Rosenberg, Phase I
*-%mittte Chairman.
Quest of Honor
Honorable Edward I. Koch
Mayor, City of New York
MUSICAL PROGRAM:
Misha Alexandrovich
Acclaimed Soviet Tenor
Concert Artist
Accompanied by
Maestro Shmuel rershko
Conference Musical Director
CHAIRMAN
AbeSerot
President, Israel Histadrut Foundation
COUVERT: $5.00______________.____________
DESSERT

fpnis. President of the Lodge presents Israeli Award to Rep.
itsch.
Jim Scott (R Oakland
Representative Peter
(I) Sunrise) were
bcently by the Sunrise
H'nai R'rilh for their
and devotion to the
[(he State of Israel.
Scott und Represents-
tsch successfully spon-
lation during the 1983
the I lurida Legislature
[horizaa the State of
invest in Ixuid.s of the
Sute of Israel. "I am proud to
have been a part of this effort to
further the causes of the State of
Israel." Senator Scott said.
"I am honored that Hy Kipnis
and the members of Sunrise B'nai
rJ'rith chose me to be one of the
receivers of the 1983 Israeli
Award. I will continue my
dedication towards the welfare of
the SUte of Israel." added
Representative Deutsch.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 11:00 A.M.
YIDDISH SESSION
BRUNCH
SYMPOSIUM:
"AMERICA ISRAEL STRATEGIC COOPERATION
IW LIGHT OF THE HUSSEIN-ARAFAT AXIS"
rARTICIfANTS:
Passover
of the Concord
Man. April 16-Tues April 24
The observance of trodifion. the mog-
nificence of the Sedonm the beoury of
the Services, rhe brilliance of the Holidoy
Programming
Cantor Herman Moiamood. renowned
operatic tenor, assisted by the Concord
45-voice Symphonic Chorale, directed by
Mothew Lozor ond Don Vogel. to officiote
ot the Services ond Sedorim
Outstanding leaders from Government.
Press the Arts ond Literature. Great films.
Musk day ond night weekdoys. Speciol
program for tots, tweeners ond teens.
frabbis Cohen ond Mozur supervise
Dietary Lows.
ODNOORD
RESORT HOTEL,
KmeshoLoheNYl27:
%
ton Free 600 431-3050
Hotel 914 704 4000
MAKttCfXEDlTCAADS
TVX 310-240-O336
See your rrovel ogem
Dr. Sol Stein Shimon Weber
Founding President. Editor-in-Chief.
Israel Histadrut Foundation Forward
ENTERTAINMENT:
"A STRING OF PEARLS"
Based on Yiddish Folklore and Classics
Featuring
Ben Bonus and Minna Bern
CHAIRMAN
Morris Friedman
Treasurer. Israel Histadrut Foundation
coyvER^ioa^bbfju^runc:
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 6:30 P.M.
FESTIVE BANQUET
Special Quest
Hon. Shimon Peres, M.K.
Chairman,
Labor Party of Israel
Justice
Arthur J. Goldberg
Founding Chairman,
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Dr. Leon Kroniah
Chairman,
I.H.F. Board of Dkactors
CHAIRMAN
Harry B. SanKh. Esquire
Israel Histadrut Foundation
KONOVER HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
FBB1t-20.1t*
Suits
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Batch, Florida 33139
(306) 531-8702 (Miami)
(306) 045-2248 (North Oada)
Lewis Alpart, Florida Dlractor
DIETARY LAWS
OBSERVED
COUVERT: $18.00
4


Page 12
Th*J*urishFtoridianofQrU*rFortU*krdal*
Frthy.Ftbw^,
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 7484400.
FRIDAY FEB. 10
Jewish Federation Kosha
Nutrition Site: 11 a.m. Broward
Harmonica Group will perform.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
City of Hope-Plantation Chapter:
1 p.m. Meeting. Plantation
Community Center, 5556 Palm
Tree Road, Plantation. 792-8009.
WLI Florida Regional Board:
9:30 a.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Roslyn Shipper, past-national
president of WLI. League off ices,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise. 748-6886.
SATURDAY FEB. 11
NCCJ-Broward Chapter:
Evening. Black-tie Dinner Dance
honoring Leonard Farber,
Stewart Kester, and Thomas
Walker. Speaker: Ted Koppel.
ABC Nightline. Omni Interna-
tional Hotel. 739-6255.
Ann Storck Center: 7:30 p.m.
Sweetheart Ball. $100 per person.
Diplomat Country Club. 472-
2429.
Temple Beth To rah. Men's Club:
8 p.m. Three-Act Show. RebeUin
Judith Stone will perform.
Donation $4. Refreshments. 721-
7660.
SUNDAY FEB. 12
Sandspoint UJA: 10 a.m. Break-
fast. Sunrise Jewish Center-
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek. 4099
Pine Island Rd Sunrise.
Oriole Gardens III UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Oriole Gardens Club-
house.
Tamsrac UJA: 10 a.m. Break-
fast. Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57
St., Tamarac.
Palm Springs II UJA: 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast. Palm Springs Club-
house.
Century Village UJA: Paceset-
ters, 7:30 p.m. Show. LeClub at
Century Village. Deerfield Beach.
Paradise Gardens IV UJA: 11
a.mTVrunch. Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate.
Woodmont UJA: 6 p.m. Dinner.
Woodmont Country Club.
Ramat Shalom: Jewish Heritage
Tour of Miami Beach. Led by Dr.
Sam Brown. 472-3600.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Annual Village Fair.
Admission free. At Temple.
Northwest Broward Symphonic
Pops Orchestra: 2 p.m. Concert
at Omni Auditorium on the Coco-
nut Creek Campus of BCC. 973
0300.
Holocaust Survivors of South
Florida: 4:30 p.m. Dedication of
ambulance to ARMDI and
dinner. Justin's Restaurant.
Association of Parents of Ameri-
can Israeli*-Broward Chapter: 1
p.m. Meeting. Entertainment
and discussion. Federation
budding, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise. 584-0598.
Temple Kol Ami. Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Special breakfast honoring
Brotherhod Month. At Temple,
8200 Peters Road, Plantation
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER:
10:30 a.m. Brunch. Soref Hall,
JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. 792-6700.
2 p.m. Concert by Brothers
Zim. JCC. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. 792-6700.
Israel Bonds: 11 a.m. Brunch.
Temple Emanu-El, 3246 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., Fort Louder
Temple Shalom. Sisterhood: 8
p.m. Art Exhibition and Auction.
Admission free. Wine and
Cheese. Temple Social Hall. 132
SE 11 Ave Pompano Beach.
American Friends of Hebrew
University Southeast Regies
Society of Founders: 11:30 s.m.
Champagne-Brunch. Speaker:
Bernard Cher rick, vice president
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. Fontainebleau Hotel,
Miami Beach.
West Browsed Jewish Coagrega-
tie*. Men's Cmb: 9:30 am. Paid-
up membership breakfast. Oscar
Goldstein, Jewish humorat will
., ..//,'.'.. wv .'./.. .,
be featured. Eldorado Club,
Plantation.
MONDAY FEB. 13
Central Network for Professional
Working Women: 6 to 8 p.m.
"Know Your Resources." Brown
Bag dinner. Building 19. BCC
Central Campus. 475-6657.
HADASSAH:
Fort Lsuderdsle Tamer Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 2 Clubhouse.
Plantstion Yachad Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Mini-lunch.
Deicke Auditorium, Plantation.
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Mini-lunch.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St., Tamarac.
B'nai B'rith Women-Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes.
B'nai Brith Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Chambers.
ORT:
Pine Island Chapter: 11 s.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Adrienne
Mahl will discuss the "Health
Care of Broward." Donation 50
cents. Nob Hill Recreation
Center. 10400 Sunset Strip. Sun-
rise.
Wynmoor Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Sunny Lsndsman will
present a program entitled,
"Masks that People Wear."
Coconut Creek Recreation
Center. 900 NW 43 Ave.. Coconut
Creek.
WLI Tamarac Chapter: 10 a.m.
Board masting. Italian-American
Club. 7300 McNab Road.
Tamarac.
Women's Crab of Castle: Noon
Luncheon. Celebration of Gub
and installation of officers.
Justin's Restaurant, Sunrise.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tioa. Sisterhood: 8 p.m. Psychic
George Hardy will present "Mind
Over Matter." At Temple, 7473
NW 4 St.. Plantation.
Channel 10 News: 6 to 11 p.m.
Feb. 13-17. Garrett Glaser.
reporter, will depict the life of a
volunteer in Israel. 792-6700 or
974-1984.
TUESDAY FEB. 14
Temple Emanu-El. Sisterhood:
11 a.m. Interfaith luncheon.
Speaker: Sharon Solomon of
Broward Sheriffs department.
2.50. At Temple. 3245 W. Oak
land Park Blvd.. 731-2310 or 731-
8432.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT:
Avodah Chapter: Noon. Book
review of Daniel Dtnnda
presented by Sylvia Levinaon.
Mini-lunch. Springlake Club-
house. 979-3311.
1 Tamers Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Water Bridge
Recreation Center, 1050 Del Lago
Circle, Sunrise.
Deborah Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting. Mini-lunch. Sun-
rise Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
742-4479.
Temple Sholom. Sisterhood:
Noon. Sweetheart card party and
luncheon. Donation $4. Temple
Social Hall. 132 SE 11 Ave..
Pompano Beach.
Edith Winaker Cancer League:
Noon. Meeting. Sylvia Wein-
garten and Murray Hanim will
entertain. Castle Gardens
Recreation Center, Lauderhill.
739-9076.
Temple Beth Am. Sisterhood:
Noon. Meeting. Refreshments.
At Temple. 7206 Roys! Palm
Blvd., Margate.
ORT:
North Broward Region: 11:30
a.m. "Mother to Another"
luncheon. Speaker: Mike Schnei-
der co-anchor of Channel 10
News. Cantor Nancy Hausman of
Temple Beth Orr will entertain.
S25 contribution. Justin's
Restaurant, Sunrise.
Lon ifeirlali Chapter: Noon.
Mooting. Speaker: Harry Sail,
Yiddish post and storyteller.
Atonement Episcopal Church,
4401 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes
Baal B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Special
program for ADL snd Brother-
hood. "Dolls for Democracy,
featuring Shirley Miller. Gait
Ocean Mile Hotel. 3200 Gait
Ocean Dr.. Fort Lauderdale. 942
6009.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 15
Temple Emanu-El: 6 p.m. and 8
p.m. Film: Judith (with Sophia
Loren and Peter Falk). Adults 12.
Children 50 cents.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek Sunrise
Jewish Center: Noon. Meeting
and Fashion Show. At Temple,
4099 Pine Island Road, Sunrise.
Sunrise Lake. Ill UJA: 7:30
p.m. Evening of entertainment
festuring Danny Tadmore.
Sunrise Lakes III msin club
house. 748-8400
JEWISH FEDERATION:
Interfaith: Noon. Meeting
Federation building. 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd 748-8400.
Chaplaincy Commision: Noon.
Presentation of plaque honoring
the late Dr. Alvin Colin to Mrs.
Colin. Federation building. 835r
W. Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
NCJW North Broward Section:
Noon. Meeting Speaker: Lewis
Berlin, lecturer at BCC. wil
discuss "The Origin anc
Development of the Bible.'
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 4.
HADASSAH:
Orah Chapter: 1:30 a.m. Youth
Aliyah Luncheon. Entertainment
by Herb and Annabel Aronson.
Donation $12. Justin's Restsu
rant. 748-0661.
L'Chayim Plantation Chapter:
Neon. Youth Aliyah Luncheon.
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Hollywood. 583-3879 or 473-5910.
Oriole Scopus Chapter Noon.
Meeting. Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate.
Life Care Center: 7 p.m. Lecture:
"Learn To Be Your Own Doctor"
by Joan Andrews. Life Care
Center. Pompano Beach. 786-
O370 .
Imperial Point Medical Center: 7
p.m. Feb. 15-March 7. Intro-
ductory Jogging Course.
Instructor: Dr Robert D. WUh*.
Coot S40. 6401 N. Federal Hwy.
772-9000 Ext. 7244.
Women's League For l*aellU-
gional Council: 9:30 a.m. "Thank
and Work Tank on fund-raising.
Women's League. 8358 W. Oak-
Isnd Park Blvd. 748-6886.
THURSDAY FEB. 16
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael.
Sisterhood: Noon. Mooting at
Temple.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach. Sisterhood: Bus trip with
Minna Jaffe. 426-1077.
ORT-North Browsrd Region: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Lauderdale
Ukes City Hall.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee-West
Browsrd Chapter: 1 p.m. Guest
speaker: Abraham Gittelaon.
Associate Director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Sunrise
Savings and Loan. 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Jewish War Veterans-Pompano
Post snd Auxiliary 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. JWV Games Hall. 4301
Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter Noon. Luncheon and
Fashion Show for Dime Bank
Drive. Inverrary Country Club.
421-3859.
Broward County Courthouse: 3
p.m. Public Hearing. 765-5591.
B'nai Brith lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. Oscar
Goldstein will entertain.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 8
Recreation Hall. 4700 NW 36 St..
Lauderdale Lakes.
Hadssssh Ilans Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase 7 Clubhouse.
FRIDAY FEB. 17
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting and "Bagel
Break." Joanne MaT
Uin. Dak*. Auditor*.
Cypress Road. PUnT"
044o.
SUNDAY Feb
Lecture Series. Gun*
Dr. Ruth Gruber
lecturer.
Temple Emanu-El <
Concert Series: Lybi
and Harpist Charts* (
pel form.
Temole Beth Israel .[
fen
Men's Club: Ev
Show.
Knights of Pythias: p.
Day. 10th Pythian
Sfa"w"~*
Oahbridge Village UJi
UJA Rally For Israel
Village Clubhouse.
Orient Gordon. UJA:
UJA breakfast honorhi
Mickey Danberg. Dans;
more entertainer.
Pompano Beach UJA:
UJA Brunch. Temp* _
132 SE 11 Ave.. Pomp.noI
Cypress Chase UJA: II
Combined Cypress Chan I
C DNorth) UJA
Eddie Schsffer to
Temple Both Israel. Su
Unas Bay UJA: 10
Breakfast. Lime Bay L_
Pine laland Ridge UJA: i
p.m. UJA Wine sad
function. Pine Island
Clubhouse.
Wynmoor Entertaianeatl
Theater: 7:30 p.m. and
Fob. 20. Performina:
Mikado. Wynmoor
Wynmoor Entertainment I
Theater
Cincinnati Club: 5:3
Dining, dancing, and
mont. Coat 111.75 U
Restaurant. 1620 N.
Hwy. 752-1714.
MONDAY FEB.
Tesnale Kol Ami.
p.m. Meeting. Topic:
WHY RENT.
when you can own your own
_MOVE IN WITH ONLY 5% DOWN
Outstanding Patio Homes in prestigious Plank
SdwOBo*
OptnOcS/UNl-N.
<305)7M
2 BEDROOMS/2 BATHS $76,900
3 BEDROOMS/2 BATHS $79,000 and $.9O0
yog*
Experience all the aascKiUcs
hevefbryou lYhuTMsA
center of everything J,
City Recreations] and
ctivttie.for.il


[472-1988.
Jewisk Cewtar of
12:30 p.m- Reunion of
embers and Oakland
Tamarac Jewish
|42-7920.
isssea: 8 p.m. Midreaha
Speaker: Arthur D.
of
Noon. Moating.
> and card party.
iverrary Cfcaaiiaf: 8 p.m.
Sunriae savings and
)1 W. Oakland Park
"71
Blvd. 741-1712.
Palm Ako UJA: 9 a.m. Golf. 6
p.m. Dinner. UJA Function.
Palm Aire Spa.
BraaaWa Uafreratty
Woaesn's
Weekends Chapter: Noon.
Luncheon. Speaker: Dr. Murray
Massin. Donation 912.60. Wood-
moot Country Club. 4864796.
Hadasemh-Ilau 111 n also Gar-
dens: Noon. Israel EAyitfcm
Services Lunch. Invarrary
Country Chib. 486-2766.
Organizations
)MENS LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
members of the
\ Chapter of the Women's
>r Israel wil meet at 10
iday Feb. 13 at the
imerican Club, 7300
id, Tamarac, with the
meeting being held
11 a.m. Monday Feb. 27.
trip to Bal Harbour's
Hotel for show and
|a planned for Sunday
nth the bus leaving from
at 6 p.m.
Wilhelm. chairing the
-Nearly New Unlimited
khop and Boutique" at
>t Road F, announces a
Je there during store
a.m. to 3 p.m Monday
[Friday.
BRANDEIS
LauderdsJe-Pompano
Chapter of Brandaia
ty National Women's
is seeking donations
cover and paperback
magazines, and
isic for their spring book
donations are tax
For pick-up informa-
ktact 4844600, 722-4916,
[.or 974-6663.
IPLE BETH TORAH
lens Club of Temple
rorah Tamarac Jewish
sponsoring s three-act
Ituring songstress Judith
Stone, wife of Rabbi Kurt Stone,
at 8 p.m. Saturday Feb. 11 at the
Temple. 9101 NW 67 St..
Tamarac
Also appearing will be Bobby
Carrol, ban joist; Jeannie Rey-
nold, comedienne; and Gene
Reynold, pianist. Donation is 84
which will include refreshments.
For tickets call the Temple office
at 721-7660.
TEMPLE BETH I8RAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH
Temple Beach Israel of Deer-
field Beach lecture aeries con-
tinues at 8 p.m. Sunday Feb. 19
with author and lecturer, Dr.
Ruth Gruber. Dr. Gruber's topic
of discussionwill be her latest of
14 books entitled. Raqueia: A
Woman of Israel
Dr. Gruber has won the
National Jewish Book Award far
the beet book on Israel She he*
also served aa correspondent for
New York Herald Tribu
the
Tribune,
NBC. and) several national
B'NAIB'UTH
WYNMOOR LODGE
Wynmoor Lodge of B'nai
B'rith has proaantsd checks in
various amounts to local organ!
cations rewarding them for their
contribution to the community.
Those receiving checks are Coco-
nut Creek High School 8600,
Coconut Creek Community
Center 8600 and Health Center of
Wynmoor received 8260.
Best selling Jewish Books
IINGTON- Based on a
: of Jewish bookstores in
ross the United States,
ii B'rith International
lonthly has selected in
jury issue the following
selling books of Jewish
They are listed alpha
1 by title.
)VER
terican Jewish Album:
to the Present. AUon
r. Kizzoli. 846. History of
WE YOU TWED
SHI I Ai
LAT0KO6HER,
w Chicken Breasts
I with a variety of
3'*ng6.Creck#jna
Chicken filed with
^AMushroome.
Spiri8ch,Tb8*id
'(Fort^eec*, truly
ictnpurcrajeetre
^KOSHER
i at your favorite
' or deii in the
Food section if not
^2
, O.nosi 60610
Mrs. R. Tefrram
the development of the Jewish
community in the United States.
With photographs and
illustrations.
Ethical Wills. Edited and an-
notated by Jack Riemer and
Nathaniel Stampfer. Scbocken.
817.96. A collection of wills from
medieval to modern times.
The Golem Elie Wiesel. Summit.
812.96. Illustrated retelling of the
clausic story.
In the Land of Israel. Amos Or.
Harcourt Brace Jovanovich.
812.96. Conversations with a
variety of strong-willed Israelis.
as recorded by the noted Israeli
novelist and short-story writer.
A Vanished World Roman Vish
niac. Farrar, Straus A Giroux.
860. Stunning photographs of
Eastern European Jewa between
the world wars.
PAPERBACK
Gates to the New City. Edited by
Howard Schwartz. Avon. 812.96
Anthology of Jewiah literature.
Operation Action: Rescue from
the Holocaust. William R. Part.
Frederick Ungar Publishing Co.
89.96. Smuggling Jewish
refugees by boat from Europe to
Palestine.
The Precious Legacy. Edited by
David Altshukw Summit Books
617.80. Essays and photographs
cataloguing the Judaic treasures
of the state Jewish Museum in
Prague, now on exhibit in the
United States.
Rabbis and Wives. Ckaim Grade.
Vintage. 86.96. Three novellas of
village Ufa in pre-World War II
Lithuania.
Schindlers List. Thomas
Keneally. Penguin. 86.96. The
true story of a German indus-
trialist who sheltered thousands
of Jews during the Holocaust.
Libraries offer various programs
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs to the public free of
charge at various branches
around North Broward.
Programs being offered include:
At East Regional Branch, 1800
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
Guitarist David Tanenbaum
will perform at 2 p.m. Sunday
Feb. 12. '
At 7:30 p.m. Monday Fab. IS.
rare book expert Jack Tannen
will lecture on "How to Identify
and Collect American First
Editions."
Chapter 17 of SCORE will
sponsor s small business work-
shop from 9 to 4 p.m. Friday Feb.
17. Reservations are required,
call 627-7263 or 766-6600.
42 Way., Lauderhill.
A travelog of Edinburgh
Scotland will be presented at 3
p.m. Tuesday Feb. 14.
At Cat has has Yeaag Margate
Branch, 6810 Park Dr., Margate
Irving Levins will present a
travelog about Ruasia at 1:30
p.m. Monday Feb. 18.
Guitarist David Tanenbaum
will perform at 7:30 p.m. Sunday
Fab.12.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3621 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes.
"Self Help for the Hard of
Hearing," a discussion led by
William Poland, will be held from
1 to 3 p.m. Tuesday Fab. 14.
At LauderhUl Branch, 1)74 NW
Network meets
The Central Network for
Professional Working Women,
Women's Affairs Department of
BCC. will meet from 6 to 8 p.m.
Monday Feb. IS in building 19,
Faculty Dining Room on the
central campus of BCC, 3601 SW
Davis Rd., Davis.
The program to be discussed la
entitled. "Know Your Re-
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featuring
tives from such groups aa Gold
Coast Toaetmiatreea Club, NOW,
Plantation Businsss and Profse
aional Woman's Club, WAMM,
Women in Sales, and Woman's
Pobtieal Caucus. A brown bag
dinner ia suggested. Contact
Linda Brewer at BCC 476-6667
for reservation.
Go* Tennis Riding Indoor Pool
HeeAhCJubJetflAwlpool- Teen Program
Chedrena Day Camp
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A


V
BBBBBBBBBBB.ssss-
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
Lectures on jogging
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Lisa
Bur wick, daughter of Sara and
Steven Burwick, and Rodd
Berlin, son of Linda and Harold
Berlin, all of Plantation will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning Feb. 11 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The B'not Mitzvah celebration
of Rebecca Barken, daughter of
Linda and Robert Barken of
Plantation and Beth Biesky.
daugther of Cheryl and Bruce
Biesky of Plantation, will be held
at the Friday night Feb. 17
service at Kol Ami.
The following morning at the
Saturday feb. 18 service Lisa
Kaye, daugther of of Claudia and
Howard Kaye of Plantation, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
her Bat Mitzvah at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jason Hersh. son of Barbara
and Robert Hersh of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
Feb. 11 service at Temple Beth
Am. Margate.
Rachel Matz. daughter of Mrs.
Elaine Matz of Coral Springs and
Robert Matz of Baltimore. Md..
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning Feb. 18
service at Temple Beth Am.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Peter Zuckennan, son of Mi-
chelle and Joseph Zuckerman of
Tamarac, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Feb. 18
service at Temple Emanu-El,
Lauderdale Lakes.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
The Bar Mitzvah celebration of
Michael Sherman, son of Ellen
and Richard Sherman of Planta-
tion, will be held on Saturday
morning Feb. 11 at the West
Broward Jewish Congregation in
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SUNRISE
Robin Leifert. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Leifert of
Plantation will be called to the
Torah in honor of her Bat Mit-
zvah at the Friday evening
service Feb. 10 at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise.
The following morning. Joahua
Gorfain. son of .Mr and Mrs
Gerold Gorfain of Sunrise will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Feb. 11
service at Temple Beth Israel
The Bar Mitzvah celebration of
Eric Levine. son of Dr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Levine of Plantation
will be held at the Saturday
morning Feb. 18 service at
Temple Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Tara Sivennan. daughter of
Marilyn and Stanley Silverman
of Coral Springs, will become a
Bat Mitzvah celebrant at the
Friday evening Feb. 10 service at
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
The Bat Mitzvah celebration of
Alison Fischer, daughter of Rita
and Richard Fischer of (oral
Springs, will be held at the
Friday evening service Feb. 17 at
Temple Beth Torah
The following morning. David
Kinder, son of Ruth and Ira
Kinder of Sunrise, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday-
morning Feb. 18 service at
Temple Beth Torah.
Hundreds of participants from American and
Canadian campuses at the North American
Jewish Students Network biennial con-
ference, joined by members of the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry, demonstrate for
Anatoly Sharansky and other Prisoners of
Conscience at the Soviet UN Mission in New
York. They wore mock chains made of
thousands of paper segments, each with a
Wefn'" solidarity ^th their brethren in
the USSH.
Recitals at
Emanu-El
Continues
Alex Barenboim, Russian-born
pianist, was the featured artist at
tht' opening program of Temple
Lmanu-EI's Sunday Afternoon
Recitals Feb. 5 at the Temple.
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale.
The Lybi Bauer and Charlene
(. onner duo will be the featured
artists at the second recital at 3
p.m. Sunday Feb. 19.
Bauer is currently principal
fluust *ith the Florida Chamber
and Honda Festival Orchestras.
She is aiso a member of the Boca
Raton Symphony Conner is
principal harpist of the Boca
Raton Symphony Orchestra, the
Florida Chamber and Florida
Festival Orchestras, and is a
member of the Fort Lauderdale
Symphony. They have appeared
at the Bass and Lowe Museums,
and as a part of PACE s Bach's
Lunch Concerts."
Ticket information can be had
by calling the Temple office at
731-2310.
Israelis Feel Germany's
Decision on Arms
To Arabs Is Irrevocable
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAI
Israelis seems to be con-
vinced following Chancellor
Helmut Kohl's five-day
official visit that West
Germany's decision to sell
arms to Saudi Arabia is
final, and there is not much
Israel can do to prevent it.
The Israelis do not doubt the
sincerity of assurance by Kohl
and various officials in his party
that the Bonn government would
give serious consideration to
Israels objections. But remarks
by Kohl, and even more so by
some of his aides, indicated that
the commitment to the Saudis is
firm, and only the timing of the
deal and the nature of the
weapons to be sold remain to be
determined.
KOHL MET with Premier
Yitzhak Shamir last Friday for
the third time since his arrival in
Jerusalem. Shamir continued to
press Israel's demand that the
arms deal be shelved and said the
Israel public would never be able
to forgive such a deal. Although
the Chancellor insisted there was
no final decision on the issue, his
spokesmen were less assuring
There was an agreement in
principle with the Saudis to sell
them arms which cannot be
g^o^they said What has not
been decided is when the agree
SeoutvT" '^"-nTS
mSS; X^*" MiRultr Ak>
Merles, who accompanied Kohl
nd is a friend of Israel,,^
Vow of Israel radio imerv^
that Bonn had sd '"?
pnncsple to the Saudis The final
terms of the deal would be C
|mned only after Kohl hashed
O* Israel, views Merte* s*
meaning after he murn8 *
F**r Bemish. the Saud^
*EJ* yet.'ubmitted thsj
shoppwg list." i ^ ^^
d. Bonn would demand
f- from U*,mK
whatever weapons tbev *Z
would not bTtranitSad^T.
** P*rty This was a ZLZL1
oM to the Saudis would evanT
Jf^beu^d againTlT^
An introductory Jogging
Course is being offered to the
public on four consecutive
Wednesdsys beginning at 7 p.m.
Wednesday Feb. 15 through Mar.
7 st the Imperial Point Medical
Center. 6401 N. Federal High
wsy. Fort Lauderdale.
The course format will have
both lectures and jogging. The
instructor will b n. I
Willu who win IS
mg. footwear. chJS
and advanced tra^H
The cost of thi J
nd will be instmwjjj
Fitness Trail bjfl
orthwest corsarofjy
Registration is diaZi
For information
9000. eat. 7244.
*B*sis*esJ
j |( Friday.Feb. 17-&J
TEMPLE BETH AM isn-SSMi. TSM Kf*i Palm Blvd Mm
Serrtoaa: Monday through Friday AM a.m.. p.m. Friday tail
p m Saturday ( a m 6 p.m.: Sun Say a.m..
Kabbl Kmrrllua Dr. Mmbn OtM. Gaadarfcrvkag (_
fEMTLf BETH ISRAEL i 741 H0>. ne> W. Oakland Park Bht.
JSSis Service* Monday through Thursday Ual Mpm.FrtBfl
pm pm Saturday S 6 a m Sunday t am t V> p m
l-afcowtw, Oaalar Masrtoa Km.
TEMPLE BCTM MBAEL OF DaAUUUI BEACM ItS-lSR
Cwrtury Blvd.. DearBaM Batch SM41. ssv*east Sunday throujtl
m pm Friday laU eervtce I p m Saturday I tt a m
lighting time -"* *g*-1 aagawr. fmaaw/SamkSM lit karat
TEMPLE BETM TOBAJI Tll-TSSS). JfW gTth St Tajnaml
Servtree: Sunday through Friday I M am. I p m Late FrIAul
pm Saturday! Ua m Ip m BeAMBartV.Bkaaa. CtaakerSaaril
TEMPLE RAAl MOSME laoUM, l4MSBardM Pompano Batfl'
Service*: Friday p m BaAM Marria A. Ska*.
TEMPLE SHA'ABAV TIE DEB iTil-SMBl. SMS Pkw U
sunnae S3B1 Services: Sunday through PrMay am I m USl
"m"P"i Saturdays asaro.t Mp m fteaAar Jack Marckaal
TEMPLE SHOLOM vtoai Monday through Friday S a SB. evsnkngs Monday tar**]
*> at 5 p m Friday waning at a. Saturday and Sunday tar"
Samuel Apr.I Canter Sim Renter
CONOBEOATION BETM DUEL OF MABOATE Hlvd Marrau uoea ilaaai TimB
LaU Friday aarvtoatpm Saturday
Mataaar Oaatar Jeal CtaAam.
Pao reeidota. rsg 1( Sarrlooa: DsUy SB) am. tf*
m David kargmam. PramMaaA,
HEBBEW CDNOBEOATflON OT LAI DCBSUX (TB-M0.. *\
Av* Laudfrhlll ISH BirOiiiii BiaMtaw thraugh Prtday I ^|
v m Saturday I U a m
MgfePrlday* Has.I*
a.m.isDpm BMNI
^UlDOMUanmojIICSMallOll ile>
vll Banyon Lakaa Oondo "lultinmi. SSM Balky M
Pndayai 5pm Saturday Sam ----- II. Til 111 '
oarnsooox
LausTr-*!0!".1- *'HA1 AMAU- tTBMBBU. 4l W Oaklaad PwJ
Uuderdal* Laka, utll TTrrlaa, iiaBL. t>___UlTIiuihH]------1
Friday a m ip ra Bmtur^TmiSSmT^
SYNAOOOUI OP INVIBBABY CHABAO (TaS-lTTTl. TT10 WW 4M
coin 1'ari Weat Sunria. SMBl sArrleaa: Sunday through Prtday **
pm Saturday ( am I M pm Study group* Man Sunday! m
arvicea Woman. Tuaadaya S pm BsSM Area Uekarmae.
*OUMO ,$"*l- OP OCBBPIILO SBACH (gtMMT. ISM '
Hivd Oarfi>irt a^,t. ^^.1 tinirw luertar Its* rr**",M
pm Saturday am. g B)p,m -1*- m-aMM
Fartat*. Stdmyy Sctaawiar. AAvafesiu
*. ivnAooavK or .
**n\ aundown POBT
Sanmw
. aund9a.
^nunN MH.UAL oAvn
' "* Pr>idi at. H*maaa -
BBXlONSTKVCnOHBrT
JABUT SHALOM laTMBMd. 11BB1 W
TMay III pm.; Saturday. M
Blvd
m MeMJ
caasil
Plaaud*'
SBSSSsUSSBtm
MB*-'


Uf uiwuim vuriLwmmn
PSgBlS
\test Nazi Scandal
I Will U.S. Tell All About Nazi Mass Murderer?
ALLEN, JR.
United States
jartment really
reveal the full
it the most recent
ret another con-
mass murderer
ised by American
after World
ition into the
Jean Verbelen,
resident of Vienna,
It there is doubt aa to
government will
with the unvar-
The Verbelen case
>re time, trouble and
embarrassing to the
ttes than Washington
foresees at this time. (The media
use "Jan" as Verbelens middle
name. However, all the official
documents in the case, except
one, use Jean as his middle
name.)
WHEN U .S. Attorney General
William French Smith (who has
just resigned) recently ordered
his Office Of Special Investiga-
tions (OSI), the unit responsible
for tracking down and bringing
to denaturalization and deporta-
tion trials suspected Nazi war
criminals living hi this country,
to investigate the Verbelen
matter, there was ambivalence at
OSI over the assignment.
"There's nothing we can do
about Verbelen," an official told
this correspondent after the Jus-
tice Department announced it
would look into American usage
ibout WallenbergKirkpatrick
rORK (JTA) -
rk pat rick. American
to the United
called on the Soviet
nvide information on
Raoul Wallenberg, a
iplomat who saved the
rly 100.000 Hungarian
Nazi death camps in
II.
ick made the appeal
a ceremony in New
(ing the 39th anniver-
Wallenberg's arrest by
ires in Budapest. The
sponsored by the
1 en berg Committee of
States in affiliation
le Anti-Defamation
[K'naiR'rith. The Com-
peves that Wallenberg,
i alive in a Soviet prison
itements by the Soviet
kt he died in 1947.
trick declared that
rg was not arrested by
because the Russians
well who he wss and
what he was doing." The real
Soviet attitude toward the
Swedish diplomat, Kirkptrick
said, was demonstrated in
Budapest in 1948, four years
after his arrest, when a statue
honoring Wallenberg 'wss
removed from Budapest "be-
cause he stood for freedom."
The envoy read a statement
issued by Secretary of State
George Shultz in which he
declared that the Kremlin has a
"moral obligation to put to rest,
once and for all, the questions
that continue to arise about
Raoul Wallenberg ... We call on
the Soviet government to provide
a full accounting of the fate of
Raoul Wallenberg."
The Secretary of State, speak-
ing at the Stockholm East-West
Conference on Security in
Europe, noted reports from
survivors of Soviet prison camps
that the Swede is still alive in a
camp or prison. Congress made
him an honorary U.S. citizen in
1981.
ic holars on Judaica 'Overrun'
[rin at Inernational Conference
LISA BILLIG
(JTA) The city of
fill be peacefully "over-
scholars on Judaica
in international conven-
"The Jews of Eastern
From Utopia to Revolu-
tvering the period bet-
and 1947.
n vent ion was organized
Turin Jewish community
> history department of
Iniversity, and sponsored
Piedmont regional
ent and the regional and
I departments of
Scholarly papers by spe-
I such as Nora Levin,
let/.ler. Jonathan Prankel,
[Zaslavsky, John Bunzl
vid Meghnagi will be del-
ls well as personal recol-
I by Holocaust survivors.
[planning of this first
Fpn was entrusted to
|Brunazzi. head of Turin
Gaetano Salvemini
Institute, and
> s psychoanalyst with
ckground in Jewish stu-
I on his recent, youthful
rabbi in Tripoli before
rated to Rome.
by the Jewish Tele
Agency to explain the
emiaea of the convention.
gsaid:
lUrted out with the
for a panel discussion in
'ration of the Warsaw
"pnaing. which I feU was
n'ficient. Memory and
regarding Jews often
fantasies are fogged over with
prejudices. As Simon* Veil
(former President of the Euro-
pean Parliament) said, 'The
problems of the past must be re-
kindled in order to understand
the present.' The Christian world
has completely forgotten what
the Jewish reality was before
Auschwitz."
Continuing. Meghnagi said:
"For example, at the Warsaw
Museum no section has been set
aside for the Jews of that city,
even though before the war one in
every four citizens was Jewish.
Revisiting this population, this
territory, by reevoking and re-
analyzing its past, will permit
Europe to understand itself
better."
The point of departure for
Meghnagi is that the end result
of the three main ideological
movement* of the late 19th cen-
tury Socialism. Jewish
nationalism and Zionism, and the
Jewish Enlightmsnt all aimed
at obliterating the Jewish
character of the diaspora com-
munities as an integral part of
their vision of solving "the Jew-
ish problem."
This old thesis, which is ths
last thing Jaws want today.
Mtf*"f< noted, must be re-
thought in terms of contempor-
ary needs and in terms of ths
interrelstionships bstwesn the
diaspora. Israel and the world at
large.
It is possible to learn more
from a period of crisis than fromia
p^W.ot.wrta^^.ba.aaW-
of the wartime SS officer who had
also been an SD (Sicherheitt-
dienst, a security-intelligence)
agent in his native Belgium.
"We can get the records and
give the results like we did with
the (Klaus) Barbie thing." the
Justice Department official said,
alluding to the 1983 two-volume
"Klaus Barbie and the U.S.
Government" authored by Allan
Ryan who was director of ths
OSI, "but we can't deport him,
and so far there's no indication ha
came to the country aa Barbie
did."
THE REPORT by Ryan con-
firmed that U.S. intelligence
agencies had used Barbie after
the war. During the course of his
work with the Central Intellig-
ence Agency, Barbie visited
several American cities, traveling
freely on his Bolivian passport
which he acquired after settling
there under the assumed name of
Klaus Altmann.
The Justice Department of-
ficial complained that probes,
such ss the one of Barbie, "takes
time out of our main job here of
going after Nazi war criminals
that live in this country." The
Barbie undertaking proved "very
disruptive to the OSI's mission,"
he added.
At the same time, the official
acknowledged that the OSI "was
ths most likely candidate to do
the job" of investigating the new
case of Robert Jean Verbelen.
The feeling was also expressed
that "we ought to be able to get
the Verbelen case out of ths way
pretty quickly."
CONGRESSIONAL sources
disagreed. Said a staffer on the
House Committee that oversees
the OSI: "This could get to be a
habit. I agree that intrusions like
the Barbie and Verbelen things
alow them down over there. They
are not equipped for such random
forays. Perhaps we should do
something here from the Hill.
Besides, the Executive (branch
agencies) can be counted on to
cut corners. We need s full hang-
out, not a modified one on this
(war criminal) question."
Actually, the hard yet very few
facts at hand on Verbelen tend to
support this Congressional critic.
They are thus far contained in the
92 pages of documents declas-
sified heavily deleted and
excised on October 4, 1983 in
response to s Freedom of
Information Act (FOIA) request
on Verbelen from the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
On Dec. 21. the ADL released a
press statement noting that the
Verbelen case followed by four
months the Justice Department's
confirmation that Barbie, known
as the "butcher of Lyon." was
employed by American author-
ities including ths CIC. after
being given the death penalty by
a French court for sending
thousands to their deaths in Nad
concentration camps.
Bi-Partisan
Policy Urged
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President IUaain^ppjsJedte
during a blunt exchange with
w33SldV a****0 ouf*
bipartissn backing for the
cooUnued presence of U.S. troops
to Beirut until a o^oaaffo
aolution for the Lebanon crisis la
found, the White House said.
FROM THE documents ob-
tained under the FOIA, the con
aJatent and basic facts about
Verbelen can be summarized
quickly.
Verbelen is Flemish, born April
6,1911 in Belgium. As s youth he
waa active in the fascist group
Dervlag (The Flag). He served
with the Germans 1940-1946 as
an SS Obersturm fuehrer (1st
Lieutenant) and later in the SD.
Ha waa a member of the NSDAP
(Nazi Party) in its AO (Ausland
Organization) for full-fledged
Nazi Party members who were
citizens of countries outside of
the Third Reich.
He fled with his Nazi
in 1944 back to Germany. He was
"last seen in Berlin" at war's end.
He resurfaced in 1946 at an
Austrian Alpine resort, Zell am
See, as a "bartender" for a U.S.
Officers Club dose to than
American-occupied Germany.
Army records show that in
1946, Verbelen worked for
"U.S.A. Special Services" in Bad
Hofgastein, Austria, some 20
miles from his previous employ-
ment as a "bartender."
FROM 1947 to 1966, under at
least nine different aliases
most notably, "Alfried H. Sch-
wab" the one-time SS officer
worked for the U.S. Army's CIC
(Counter Intelligence Corps), its
430th Detachment (not the 66th
as has erroneously been re-
ported), part of the USFA
(United States Forces, Austria).
On December 13, 1966. the
FOIA-released documents in-
dicate, after months of dickering
with even considerations of rent-
ing Verbelen in the face of open
war crimes accusations and trial,
the CIC gave him two months
pay (6,000 Shillings) and dis-
charged him.
Even though the CIC offered
Verbelen assistance in getting
out of Europe, he declined, went
to work for the Austrian secret
police, and became an Austrian
citizen in 1969. In 1966, be was
acquitted of War crimes in
Vienna. (In 1947. a Belgian
tribunal had convicted him of war
crimes.)
THESE ARE the bare bones of
the Army documents given to the
ADL. Moreover, virtually all
media sources to date relying
on the ADL report have
carried the Verbelen story to this
effect. Sensing a possibly more
involved and more-in-depth
story, even in the released FOIA
documents, the JTA sought out
the Army records. This corres-
pondent secured all Verbelen
documents relsased to ths ADL
by ths U.S. Army Intelligence
and Security Command in Fort
Meade, Md.
(Under law, FOIA materials
released publicly become avail-
able to other requests for the
identical materials particularly
when its use is "in the public
interest." In behalf of both the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency and
himself, this correspondent has
petitioned the U.S. Army Intel-
ligence and Security Command
for the full releae of all deleted
and excised portions of the
Verbelen files on which this JTA
special was based.)
A claim in the media that the
Verbelen case is the second of its
kind to be uncovered since the
Barbie matter is incorrect. Spe-
cific CIC protective usage of
major war criminals well before
ths Barbie case broke has been
documented on several occasions.
MOST NOTABLY, CIC's
Region IV involvement with both
using and helping in the escape of
Hitler's favorite terrorist, SS Lt
Col. Otto Skorseny, who gained
fame as the daring rescuer of
Italian dictator Benito Mussolini
and who created the notorious
Die Spinne organization which
helped get Nazi war criminals out
of Europe until the late 1950'a,
and was guilty of numerous war
crimes, waa documented by this
writer and the late Glenn Infield.
Skorzeny was also used periodic-
ally during the 1950-1970's period
by ths CIA.
Dr. Walter Schreiber, proven
guilty of directing experiments
on Auschwitz and Dachau in-
mates, and sentenced to death in
absentia at Polish war crimes
trials, was employed ss s Project
Paperclip scientist by the U.S.
Air Force. He helped direct its B-
W (Bacteriological Warfare)
program in 1951-52.
This writer pointed out in
articles and on network TV that
CIC commands in Europe and
the United States helped the Air
Force "to resettle Schreiber in
Argentina'' in 1962. (Actually,
those plans were changed. Some
500 CIC-Air Force telexes which
this writer studied show that the
Nazi SS doctor was instead flown
to Paraguay by the U.S. Air
Force.)
THE ADL. in its statement on
Verbelen. invoked Ryan in quite
properly calling for a "democratic
accountability" in matters of
intelligence usage of Nazi war
criminals. However. Ryan has
frequently said to the media that
the Barbie case was the only
instance that intelligence agen-
cies used a Nazi war criminal.
Notwithstanding their paucity
nor the sharply limited use of the
FOIA documents on Verbelen.
they do contain internal evidence
which are of extreme importance
to the issue of Nazi war criminals
in the U.S. The documents reveal
a Barbie-Verbelen connection.
They also specifically show
"third agency' involvement
probably the CIA with
Verbelen before and after his
usage by the CIC.
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