The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00220

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text

11-Number 26
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 30,1962
fntiShocmt
Price 36 Cent*
10 Must Go
terican Lebanese League Makes That Statement
^e PLO Must Quit Lebanon!
t wasn't Prime Minister Menachem Begins
ition in this instance.
i came from the American Lebanese League, a na-
Lwide organization representing the ideals of over
, million Americans of Lebanese descent. It was re-
_ in full page ads in a number of newspapers
jjnd the country.
at at the same time, an Ad Hoc Committee of
erican Jews for Peace in the Middle East, headlined
< statement in almost the same newspapers: "An
ito Terror- A Start to Peace."
,he Committee stated: "President Reagan has
bled out the proper goals of American policy in the
anese crisis:
XI. To restore a 'central government' in Lebanon so
It the Lebanese people will 'have control of their own
country.'
"2. To guarantee the northern border of Israel, so
that 'there would no longer be a force in Lebanon that
could, when it chose, create acts of terror across the
border.' (See related article Page 4.)
"3. 'To get all the foreign forces-Syrians, Israelis,
and the armed PLOout of Lebanon.'
"Israel shares these goals.
"So do the people of Lebanon, whose land was
ravaged by a dozen years of PLO terrorism and seven
years of Syrian military occupation."
Declaring that "The PLO must go at once," the
American Lebanese League, noting that the "sweet and
lovely land was ravaged ever since the PLO "from the
safety of Beirut bace the vital center of radical activity
in the Middle East," stated:
"In collusion with the Syrian occupation army, the
PLO made war on the people of Lebanon. From 1975
through 1961 the toll among civilians was 100,000
killed, 250,000 wounded, countless thousands made
homeless. Thirty-two thousand children were orphaned.
And the world was silent."
Additionaly the American Lebanese League reported
that "from refugee camps and occupied villages in
southern Lebanon, they bombarded Israeli towns and
farms with Soviet-supplied armsinviting Israeli re-
taliation. Civilian casualties multiplied because the
PLO used hospitals as command posts, schools as bar-
racks, apartment bouses as ammunition depots,
churchyards as missile sites." And their statement
cried out that "West Beirut is being held hostage by
PLO criminals who are indiscriminately shelling the
population of East Beirut without cause."
The Ad Hoc Committee of American Jews for Peace
Continued on Page 2
'hey're On Special Mission to Israel and War Zones
\n response to the urgency ot
current situation in Israel,
members of the Jewish
[deration of Greater Fort Lau-
dale are participating in a
ir-day special Prime Minister's
sion to Israel and Lebanon.
Ethel Waldman, general chair-
i of the 1982 and 1963 United
Appeal campaign of the
Iteration, with Saul Padek of
aventure, a member of
iteration's Board of Directors,
Kenneth B. Bierman,
aeration's campaign director,
[on this Mission. They are ax-
I back early next week.
they are participating in first-
fid, in person evaluation of the
act of Peace in the Galilee
krations on Israel's people and
i the humanitarian programs
ration-UJA funds have
Ethel Waldman
worked so hard to provide for the
people of Israel.
Highlights of the Mission will
include a visit with Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin, a tour of
Saul Padek
strategic areas in southern Leba-
non, including a visit to Beaufort
Castle, one of the PLO strong-
holds in the area; visits with sol-
diers and residents of the Galilee,
Ken Bierman
and briefings by high-level mili-
tary and government officials.
They are scheduled to cross the
border from Metulla through the
Life: Meaning of Gathering to Poland, Israel
Good Fence to Nabative and
other areas of southern Lebanon
where American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC) is
providing non-sectarian relief.
JDC has a past record of working
in I^banon among the local Jew-
ish community, a contact that
ended in 1975 when the Lebanese
civil war forced a large-scale
exodus of the Jewish population.
Fort Lauderdale's trio is
supplementing the Mission's
itinerary with a side trip to Kefar
Sava in central Israel where
Federation's Project Renewal
funds are being used to upgrade
community faculties in that com-
munity's neglected neighbor-
hoods. The Jewish Agency for Is-
rael and the Israel government
are partners with the Federa-
tion's Project Renewal in this
program.
siting the article in the July 2 issue of The Jewish
\ridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale headlined "A
ck Day for Jews in a Polish Village," a contributing
nber of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
bderdale wondered "why any Jew would want to go
Poland.''
In that same issue, the Federa-
tion reported that Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Sincoff were named to
lead a special UJA Campaign
Leadership Gathering for Life to
Poland and then on to Israel.
Samuel Honigstock of North
Lauderdale, who questioned the
mission, wrote to Dr. Sincoff, en-
closing clippings of both articles.
Recently returned with his wife
from a trip to Israel, Honigstein
wrote:
Recently returned with his wife from a trip to Israel,
Honigstein wrote:
"You probably did not read this article ('A Black
Day).
"I do not understand why any Jew would want to go
to Poland.
"I was born there and lived there 17 years. I lost my
whole family with the exception of two cousins who live
in Israel whom I saw only a month ago.
"I hope after reading this article, you will change
your itinerary."
Dr. Sincoff"s Reply
Responding to Honigstock's question, Dr. Sincoff
wrote this letter:
"I was deeply moved by your letter ... I, too, read
the article and 1 understand your questioning our
trip to Poland. I will try to explain our reasons for go-
ing.
"In 1976 my wife and I were among 30 Jews from the
United States who went to Poland on a United Jewish
Appeal mission. I, too, questioned why we were going.
"It was only after I walked the streets of Warsaw
and Cracow and only while I walked in Auschwitz and
Birkenau that I knew why we were there. We were there
to show that Hitler did not accomplish his dream! We
were there to show the Poles that Jews were still alive
in this world and were making their mark in this world.
"We were there to reach out to the pitiful Jews who
still live in Poland and to tell them that we care and
Continued on Page 2
fly Society 'Chevra Kadisha' Organized Here
daism sanctifies the body as
las the soul and the sanctity
res when the soul departs
Ibody. The care and con-
lateness and respect that are
bwed on the living must be
ded the dead.
assist in the preparation
I burial of the dead is con-
> one of Judaism's greatest
" (good deeds).
association that is or-
to perform this service is
opriately named with the
bw words Chevra Kadisha
Society). Membership in
Kadisha has bean ac-
a unique privilege. The
must be Sabbath ob-
rs, possessed of piety, high
I character and conversant
the laws and customs of the
Mfice that they will be called
|to perform.
S Brow^rd cES?S KADISHA At founaHng -Sft^******
Carl WeiU, Rabbi David W. Gordon, Mike Jacobson. The men
have been attending seminars with instructions provided by
Samuel Gell was named
nan at the founding meet-
I Continued on Page 15-
ety, m a
Rabbi A
a imy ;' j 7" Lftl fir Jack Zomlefer have been attending seminars witn instructions proviata ay
ttendancewere <**u%EirmZsZ2el M. Rabbi Leff. Others wishing to join may call Rabbi Schwartz at
ran Luberman, **?*' ^LjSmrtB. Schwartz, Jewish Federation office, 7484200. He's the coordinator for the
Rabbi Albert
A^*Sa7Fearllfiualn Braunstein, Henry Solomon
Gell, Sidney Sussman. Standing:
soctety.


PagaV
'Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Frxk
y.
Meaning of 'Gathering to Poland, Israel'
J"y;
Continued from Page 1
that they are not alone and forgotten.
"We were there to go to the desecrated Geria ceme-
tery in Warsaw and join with Pinches the caretaker in
saying Kaddish for those souls who have gone.
"We have not been the same since that trio and it
served to strengthen out desire to help our fellow
Jewsto be strong and to see that this will never hap-
pen again!
"It is not easy to visit Poland, but when asked, we
PLO
Must Go
Continued from Page 1
stated "We mourn the innocent Lebanese and Pales-
tinians caught in the tragedy of war ... So too, we
mourn the Israeli soldiers who gave their lives to defend
their country," adding that when terrorism has been
eliminated, the peace process should gain "Arab recog-
nition of Israel's rightful and legitimate place in the
Middle East, and Arab willingness to make sacrifices
for peaceas Israel did in returning the strategic
depth, oil wells, air bases and flourishing farms and vil-
lages it had built in the Sinai."
The Lebanese League stated that "Lebanon's people
cry out in agony for an end to the terrible destruction
. now, before it is too late, we call on President
Reagan and all who love peace and value human life:
The PLO must go at once!"
The Committee's concluding statement noted that a ',
"rare opportunity now presents itself to end the *
scourge of terrorisms, to help rebuild a free and sov-
ereign Lebanon, and to urge Israel's neighbors to the
peace table. In acting to achieve these goals. President
Reagan will, we believe, have the support of all
thoughtful Americans.
agreed to lead another group back to Poland ao that
these leaders will be inspired as we were and, hopefully,
to reach higher goals in our work.
"Our workas volunteers is to raise money for the
United Jewish Appeal so that we can help Jews in Is-
rael and throughout the world. By looking once more at
the horrors of the past, we hope that our fortunate
American Jews will be moved to increase their giving
and in doing so, safeguard our people's present and fu-
ture
"I hope you find this explanation helpful, and again,
my thanks for taking the time to write to me. Sincerely,
Arthur B. Sincoff, M.D."
Honigstock, when called by The Jewish Floridian for
permission to reprint his letter, readily gave it, and
then, after hearing Dr. Sincoff s letter read to him, said:
"Now I understand. I wish him well. And I'm sending
another contribution to the Federation for the Israel
Emergency Fund."
Dr. Sincoff and his wife, p^^ ^
encouragement from others for their "rw ""J
Life" which will take them b,*^ r*H
schwitz and to Warsaw what* they wffl 27' to
pin Express train to Vienna. This is the tnlS? *
those few Russian Jews these days, SSmL
USSR, on their first journey to fread^l?
flight to Israel. win and |
The Fort Lauderdale Gathering wfl] fly fcjl
to Israel for the Gathering for Life in IsraluL
than 1 000 leaders of Jewish communit^m-l
the U.S. in a celebration of life. The LeHe.w?5*
ing begins during Sukkot. Oct. 5, fueTtohSS
for the Simchat Torah cefebration-probaK?'
joyously celebrated festival day of the yet/ T '
Simchat Torah celebration in Jerusalem is to Hj
the heights to which religious ecstasy can rise
A resident of Tyre stands amid the rubble of his former home.
Nearly a decade of civil and religious war in Lebanon, cul-
minating in the battle by Israel Defense Forces to remove the
Palestine Liberation Organization, has brought devastation to
many of the cities and towns of South Lebanon (JDC Photo).

KHSef
"Ebuffient, endearing,
Baker comes bursting out of
these pages as if she had a life
of her own".1.. "a book-length
in to the-power of mother
...irresistible"?..an
extraordinary chronicle of
America in the '80s.
$16 95 680 pages
4A53s1 Myron S.Kaufmann
I SattmuA Imnon.hMlmi Mm* I.JMftMn*
Christian church in Damour has been com-
pletely destroyed by forces of the Palestine
Liberation Organization which, until Israel's
move into Lebanon, was used as a mortar re-
pair station and for target practice. (Note
bull's eye on wall below arch window.)
Gideon Hausner says PLO weapons 'are not
-^nunnnnnnj
meant for wars between armies. (theyI oil
intended to generate fear by deiibenu, i
discriminate, wanton destruction of whokl
cities and villages, to paralyze civilians int\
inactivity, to benumb populations, to it]
prtve them of all hope so they will fall ml
their knees. .'
in Jewish funeral
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
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.

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
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin '
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE- 1250
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17thSt.;
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Holly
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamart
6701 West Commercial;
Blvd. (E. of University'
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the f
York Metropolitan area
Tradition. It's what mjWs*'
SponMfingtnj &**''
Prt-Arrn'ed fun"*
ImmrMmi
Kan.


ly, July 30,1982
' The Jewish Flortittan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-
\Russian Boy Born In 72, Circumcised in '82
and Mrs. Spektor with "Billy" before the
tumcision)
|Vova Spektor, the son of Lana and Edward Spektor,
i bom Jan. 11,1972. But he wasn't circumcised eight
[ys later in accord with the Biblical injunction.
|The birth took place in Kishinev, the capital of the
viet Republic of Moldavia. The Soviets restricted re-
hous practices.
[But at 8:41 a.m., July 20,1982, at Plantation General
spital. Vova entered the covenant of Abraham. At
religious ritual of the Brit milah (Covenant of cir-
Dcision), performed by the mohel (circumciser),
bbi Yitzhak Sebnar of Miami Beach, Vova was
I Hebraically, Zev Yosef ben (son of) Ear* Akiva,
i father's Hebrew name.
t'ova. however, a bright-eyed, slightly-built soccer
Iyer and student of karate, prefers his nickname,
lilly." It comes from his Yiddish name, Velvet.
(Through the aid of HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid
ty I and the "Joint" American Jewish Joint Dis-
ution CommitteeJDC), agencies funded by the
kited Jewish Appeal-Federation campaigns, the
nily came to New York in 1979, then to West Palm
ch, and now are living in Lauderhill.
|Lana became a dietary supervisor at Florida Medical
nter. Edward became a construction electrician. And
bly went to Lauderhill's Paul Turner School.
(For a long time, the parents had wanted their son to
Icircumcised. The resettlement in Lauderhill had been
nged with the help of the Federation-funded Jewish
aily Service of Broward County. So JFS Caseworker
bbie Frank and JFS executive director, Sherwin
Rabbi Sebnar the "mohel," and Rabbi Schwartz also with
Billy before the "brit milah" (covenant of circumcision)
Rosenstein enlisted the aid of Rabbi Albert B. Sch-
wartz, director of the Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
With the cooperation of Natalie Schanker, Plantation
hospital'9 patient representative, arrangements were
completed for Billv to be admitted as an out-patient
early Tuesday morning, Jury 20; the operating room
secured, and, for the parents, and others, to gather in
the Hospital's executive dining room to celebrate the
brit with wine and cake.
And thus was completed the Biblical ordained ritual
to keep the covenant that: "every male among you
Plantation Hospital's Mrs. Schanker, Jewish Family
Service Sherwin Rosenstein and Rabbi Schwartz celebrate.
shall be circumcised. And ye shall be circumcised in the
flesh of your foreskin, and that shall be the sign of the
Covenant between Me and you. Genesis 17-10-14."
The mohel. Rabbi Selmar, completed the covenant
certificate listing all the names of son and parents in
Hebrew. Billy's father, upon receiving the certificate,
noted that his grandfather, born in 1896 (in what waa
then, probably, Romania's Bessarabia which was ceded
to Russia in 1940 and became part of Moldavia), had a
certificate noting his bris. Edward Spektor said he was
not allowed to take the certificate with him when they
left the USSR.
Israel Emergency Fund Drive Continues
The resources of the communi-
ty of Jews throughout North
Broward continue to be mobilized
in the Israel Emergency Fund
drive of the Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Following the actions of other
communities and congregations,
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate last Sunday had a rally
in the synagogue with Joel
Telles, assistant executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, aa one
jf the speakers. Telles returned
r
tempte
sBOhom
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
at
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach, Fla.
RABBI SAMUa APRIL CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
SEUCHOTH- Salunhy. Sepl 11. 1982 11:00 p.m.
ROSH HASHANAH
FU,StpL17tli 7:00 Ml.
Sat., Sept. lltli 1:15 A.M.
Sun.. Sept. lk 1:15 A.M.
Sermon ft Shofa* Service
YOM KIPPUR
Sun., Sept. 26th 7:00 P.M. Koi Nidrt
Moo.,Stpt27tk M0 ML
Yirkoc 12:00 Noon
Mincha 5:00 P.M.
Neilah t Ciosini 6:00 P.M.
State Commander Paul Zim-
merman
early this month from the UJA- '
Federation Family Mission to
Israel during which he waa wit-
ness to the efforts of Israelis in
their fight for freedom from ter-
rorism by the PLO.
Others participating in the
program included Harry
Glugover, co-chairman of the
Greater Margate Area UJA cam-
paign committee; Rabbi Avrom
Drazin, Barbara and George
Liederman. Florence Goldfarb
helped the Committee coodinate
therallv.
The National Commander of
the Jewish War Veterans (JWV)
of America named State JWV
Commander Paul Zimmerman of
Coral Springs state and national
chairman for the Israel Emergen-
cy Fund. Zimmerman noted that
in the first week of his appoint-
ment to the awesome task of
seeking cooperation of all JWV
posts in the nation, Margate,
Fort Lauderdale, Deerfield and
Pompano JWV posts had contri-
buted more than $8,100 to the
IEF of the UJA to be transmit-
ted by the Federation directly for
disbursement in Israel.
A similar campaign waa
launched this month at Cypress
Chase B in Lauderdale Lakes.
Philip Schwirck, the Community
condo's president, and his co-
chairman, Bernard Juli, in a
latter to their neighbors, wrote
"these are critical daya for our
people in Israel. Israel's heroic
sons and daughters are sacrific-
ing their lives to secure peace for
themselves and at the same tiim>
for all of us Jews throughout the
world."
B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH AM
Michael Paychea, son of Abra-
ham and Alyce Paychen of Coral
Springs, will celebrate bis Bar
Mitzvah at services on Saturday
morning, Aug. 7. at 9 ajn. serv-
ices at Margate's Temple Beth
Am.
Deerfield's Beth Israel Raising
Funds for Ambulance for Israel
Join Our Temple Sholom Family
Congregation
You Need Temple Sholom
LIMITED ASSIGNED SEATING. PRAYER BOOKS SUPPLIED
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED. CALL TEMPLE OFFICE
In answer to Israel's need for
ambulances to support humani-
tarian assistance in Lebanon,
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach has initiated a fund drive
to send a fitted ambulance to
Israel.
Sol Greene, vice-president of
Temple, and Henrietta Kalish,
president of Sisterhood, are co-
chairmen of this drive.
Donations to this fund may be
made Mondays through Fridays
from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1
to 3 p.m. in the lobby of the Tem-
ple Beth Israel. Donations will
also be accepted Sunday morn-
ings.
The Taak Force of Century
Village East, an organization of
23 Jewish oriented organizations,
will be cooperating in this pro-
ject. Molly Fiahman and Jack
Kelter are the co-chairmen repre-
senting the Taak Force.
i
FULL ACCREDITED HEBREW SCHOOL ^""IOJ*AIL^TAFF
FROM KINDERGARTEN THROUGH BAR AND BAT MITZVAH
AND CONFIRMATION. REGISTRATION IS NOW IN PROGRESS
AT THE TEMPLE SHOLOM OFFICE
9426410 942-6411
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All the satisfaction thoughtfulness
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Sarvini cfcmk throufheuitha U.S. and Cm* and M South Florida CamaMnaa.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dads, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach. 833-0887.
Menorah Chaptta Ctmatary Countsling Service adabli M no charge.


Page 4-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
w^.***,
Jewish Floridian
ot Oraatar Fort imtmGH
FR6DK SMOCMCT SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and PuMHMar Exacutlva Editor
Pucllariad Wnlu> MM taplanHm Hirougfi Mid-May. BHWaafchr ttatanca ot H
Second Oaaa Poataoa Paid M Haiiandaia. Fia. USPS HM20
>iiiBiiiiiiiiiwMij^iintiMii.p.o.id>in.iwi.Fi.tii
Adtwins luaanrlaor: Abraham B. Halparn
Pen Laudardala i mil, uoa MWWi OH Am leatjaa ids.
2300 E HHUKdiliirti Blvd, Surta707-O HaitandaH.FtaMOOS. Wtona Ml OHM
Hani: 120 NE *tn St. Mujm.. Fia 33132 Ptaona 1-373-4S05
Mimttir JTA. Sawn Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA anr/FWA
Jawian FKXKkan Dom Not Ouarantaa Kaanrutt of Marcnanaaa Advartiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Mimmum(7 90(Local Araa S3 H Annual) or by momtorafup
Jawtati Fadaration ot Oraatar Fort Laudardala
Jaan Sriapwo. Prasioani LaaHa S. Oottliat). Exacutrea Oracle
Tha Fadaration and tna naw* otfica of rha Jawisri Floridian of Qraatar Fort Laudardala ara tocalad at
S3S0W Oakland Part. BM Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Ptiona (305) 74SS200
Friday, July 30,1982
Volume 11
10 AB 5742
Number 26
BBY0 CreatesAn Israeli
_ Day At World's Fair
M 0UMmlES~GET YpUR.
SAUDI MAP 0F/THEIAIDDLE
EAST ? S^>
i.SUCHTUiNG
IStjftt
Brian Bomstein of Coral
Springs and Susan Samberg of
Hollywood coordinated the
southeast portion of the 1962
Southern Area B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization (BBYO)
camping program at Camp Blue
Star in North Carolina.
Planned was a day at the
World's Fair in Knoxville.
But news of the Saudi Arabian
exhibit at the Fair, where Middle
East maps completely omitting
Israel were being handed out, the
BBYOers and their leaders decid-
ed to counter this action with a
"Salute to Israel.
Steve Klein. Florida Region
200,000 Rally In
Support of Campaign
TEL AVIV Prime Minister
Menachem Begin promised an
enthusiastic audience here that
he would sign a peace treaty with
Lebanon by the end of this year
and would thereafter propose to
Jordan's King Hussein that their
two countries set up a "free con-
federation" between Jordan and
Israel.
Begin was addressing a rally,
estimated by its organizers to
number between 200,000 and
250,000, in support of the war in
Lebanon, the government, and
the army.
Police declined to provide a
crowd estimate, after severe
criticism from government
spokesmen o4iPw*NWTalrrv"
two weeks ago, *akm*B*mkmmm
tified senior police officer had put
the crowd then at about 100,000.
^ov |sRr\T/Jlfe
BBYO director, rented booth
apace and by June 17 loads of
Israeli official maps, posters,
brochures. "I Love Israel"
buttons and other materials were
on hand when the two busloads of
campers came from Camp Blue
Star.
The BBYO Israel Booth at the
World's Fair became the focal
point of the day. Hundreds of
visitors to the Fair stopped to
talk, take literature and buttons,
and to say, "so glad there is an
Israeli Booth."
All day long, teams of staff and
Machon youth volunteered to
"cover" the Booth. Members of
the Knoxville Jewish community
proudly rallied round the Booth,
too. The right course of action
during a troubled time in Israel's
history had been chosen.
The best was yet to come. At 4
p.m., every BBYO Machon mem-
ber came to the Booth for a
"check-in" and Song Fest. The
voices of 100 BBYO youth and
staff, led by Artie Gumer, BBYO
music specialist, were heard sing-
ing the best of BBYO Sings.
Within minutes, a crowd of visi-
tors gathered to enjoy the musk
and the magic of the celebration!
The haunting Hatikvah melody
ended the Song Feet. BBYO had
created a message of hope and
peace for the future.
Everyone mingling among the
Fair crowd and the Machon dele-
It Happened May 15, 1974
Ma 'alot Remembers
The tombstone's Hebrew, translated, reads: "Here lies a student of the religious
school at Safed, Shoahana Cohen, may God revenge her blood, daughter of Moshe and
Esther, who died by the hands of murderers in Ma'alot, 23rd day oflyar, 5734. She was
16 years old. May her soul be bourn.' up in the bond of Eternal Life."
By SIMON GRIVER
SAFED, GALILEE, ISRAEL The dedica-
tion of a new synagogue is a community's state-
ment of faith in its values and belief in its future.
Normally, it is an occasion filled with happiness.
In this ancient city rich in Jewish tradition, the
parents of the school children massacred during
an outing in the nearby town of Ma'alot dedicated
s new synagogue on May 15, the eighth anniver-
sary of their personal catastrophe, and the sear-
ing agony of their lost children came welling up
inside them again ... as they knew it would.
"The years do not soften the blow," explained
Maurice Na'eman in a restrained whisper, as his
wife Tzvia wept over the grave of their 17 year-old
daughter liana. "The face of our girl, smiling and
so charming, keeps coming back to us and the
memory is as painful each time."
Three PLO terrorists infiltrated from Southern
Lebanon on that day in 1974, and seized a school-
house in the Galilean town of Ma'alot, just across
the border, where 85 youngsters from Safed and
other northern communities were on a weekend
excursion. By the time Israeli troops stormed the
building after the terrorists showed no sign of
surrender, more than a quarter of the children had
been killed. The act is one of the most barbaric in
the long list of PLO attacks on innocent and de-
fenseless targets-
On the anniversary of the outrage, the towns-
people gathered at a cemetery on a hillside out-
side Safed, where 19 of the 24 victims are buried.
A smaller ceremony was conducted several miles
away in Hazor, where the other youngsters had
lived. Meir Amrosi, chairman of the committee of
the bereaved parents whose 16 year-old daughter
Malkah was killed, said, "The mind can never be
freed from what happened. Every time the chil-
dren go out you get gripped with the fear that
something terrible might happen to them."
Mayor Speaks
The parents, townspeople and others from all
over the Galilee were addressed by the mayor.
Member of Knesset Aron Nachmias. He spoke
sadly of how through centuries of persecution, the
Jewish people have become used to commemorat-
ing their dead. Representing the government
Dov Shilansky, a member of the Knesset, struck a
defiant note. "We will have the strength to sur-
vive despite the Hitlers and the Arafats of this
world," he said.
As the group drove towards the new syna-
gogue, constructed in memory of those who died,
the sadness of the scene was heightened by the
setting sun as it bathed the rolling Galilee hills in
its warm light. It was another reminder that the
victims of Ma'alot would never again enjoy the
beauty of nature.
Among those attending the synagogue cere-
mony were many survivors. They included two
brothers, Zvi and Arye Shmila, now aged 24 and
23. Shortly after the terrorists had taken the chil-
dren hostage, Zvi escaped the schoolhouse by
jumping out of a window,'only to be immediately
caught and brought back.' Today Zvi is a para-
trooper but despite his traumatic experience eight
years ago he is optimistic. "I believe we can
achieve peace with the Arabs," he said, "I hope
the treaty with Egypt holds. It might not work
but we had to try."
For Miriam Mor Yosef, this year's ceremony
was especially meaningful. At 15 she is the same
age as her sister Tzvia was when she died at
Ma'alot. She also attends the same school as her
late sister. "It's terrible to think that one day
everybody was learning and playing at school,"
she said,'' and then the next day half of the entire
school were either dead or injured."
Shaul Efrati came to Safed a year after the
tragedy to take up the poet of principal at the
school. He has worked hard to pick up the pieces
and rebuild an atmosphere where pupils can be
happy. It is only in the last year or two that the
community has begun to recover from the shock.
he observed.'' At first the school was so closely
associated with the event that many parents
transferred their children elsewhere and could not
bring themselves even to visit the school."
But today, the school has more than 250 pupils
double the number of children who attended back
in 1974 a statement of how determined the peo-
ple of this Galilee town remain. "This is our an-
swer to the PLO and other enemies of the Jewish
people," Efrati said quietly, with pride.
More National Agencies Eligible for Support From
Annual Campaign Among Federal Employees
Jewish and to be here."
NEW YORK In a letter to
President Reagan, the Council of
Jewish Federations has voiced its
"full and total support" of the
Administration'8 proposed new
regulations covering the Com-
bined Federal Campaign for Fed-
eral Government employees.
The Combined Federal Cam-
paign (CFC| is the vehicle used
by Federal employees to make
contributions to various national
voluntary agencies.
In announcing support of the
nsfor
F Ex-
Carmi
gkulatkmaJJcjF
t^^WHent C
Schwartz wrote President Reag
an that the new regulations "will
augur well for the voluntary
health and welfare programs of
this country and we are proud to
be associated with these regula-
tions and this proposed program
of your Administration."
The proposed new regulations
contain many substantive
changes for the existing rules in-
cluding making many additional
types of agencies eligible to par-
ticipate in the CFC.
9nI^^JF I8 ** ociation of
200 Federations, Welfare Funda
and Community Councils, cur-
rentiY fflMhriting its nnth year stf '
serving nearly 800 communities
which embrace over 96 percent of
the Jewish population o
and Canada.
ftheUAl
Established in 1932, ths cil serves as a national m*|
ment to strengthen the****
the impact of Jewish FedertB
through leadership in dew*"
programs to meet changing ne*|
in the Jewish toas^
through the exchange of
ml experience to assure the"l
effective community *"
through establishing gu*
for fund raising snd optrt"
and through joint MtioMPa
mi aastewi-rm iWlflM]
poses dealing with *oc4"5
national and international


,y, July 3 Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale


Pag* 6-
Young Israelis Are 'Ambassadors' and Counselors at JCC

By MURIEL HASKELL
JCC Staff
Yifat Moshe (standing left) and Esti Yakobowic (in the
sraeli T-shirt) look forward to getting their Israeli after-
newspaper, Ma'ariv, mailed to them once a week
om their home towns in Israel to their temporary Burn-
er homes in North Broward.
They read the obituaries and the casualties first.
"It is very sad for me to recognize so many names, so
|tany every week, soldiersboys and men I knew so
ell," Esti says.
Born in Jerusalem, Yifat is
studying to be a travel agent. She
has had her year of schooling and
will take her exams when she re-
turns this fall. She is a graduate
of Jerusalem's Hadassah School
where she studied computer
science. She has also lived on a
kibbutz where she was in charge
of the chickens, attended Hotel
School, escorted visiting groups
to Israel WZO. During her two
years in the army, she worked
with potential youth offenders,
trying to reclaim as many as pos-
sible for service in the army.
This is Yifat's second trip to
this country. Last year as a
shlichah she made her first trip
outside Israel to the Revere JCC
in Boston area where she was Is-
raeli dance specialist. The oldest
of three daughters, Yifat's father
is manager of construction for an
Israeli company which develops
shopping centers and apartment
complexes. Her mother is a
kindergarten teacher, one sister
is in the army and the youngest is
still in school.
Esti Is Technion Student
Esti is a counsellor to a group
of ten 9-year-olds who have their
activities right on the JCC cam-
pus most of the time. They, too,
are eager for all the details of life
This is the reality of the fierce
fating that has been going on in
banon for these two young
?omen. They are serving as
unselors at the summer Day
Camp of the Jewish Community
nter of Greater Fort Lauder-
le, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
plantation, where they will be
rrving until Day Camp ends in
pid-August.
Esti, 23, and Yifat, a year
ounger, are shlichim (those who
Ire sent). They are among the
cultural ambassadors" chosen
. the World Zionist Organiza-
on (WZO) in Israel sent to the
|nited States to serve at summer
nps, like JCC's, and to en-
ghten people about life in Israel.
In addition to serving with the
bung campers, they meet with
der people, and they tell of their
ve for their native land, what
fs like to live there, and, now,
ey point out why the situation
Lebanon must be resolved
pnee and for all" so that all Is-
lelis can live without the con-
nt fear and terror of the Pales-
an Liberation Organization
rl.Ol guerrillas.
[Out of several thousand appli-
nts seeking the summer as-
nments, WZO chose only 240
[serve as shlichim. Their North
nward living expenses are paid
host agencies, such as JCC;
Py live with locally-selected
lost families" and they receive
| salary.
Wat, speaking of Israel's ef-
" in Lebanon, says: "This is
WMF
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Phone Sam Waldman: 538-573t or 534-4751
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in Israel and continue to ply Esti
with questions.
Esti will be entering her third
year as a student in the Technion
School of Architecture and De-
sign in Haifa. As it is in America,
the course is five years, leading to
a degree m architecture. Esti
lives in Haifa, high on the Carmel
hill, near the Technion.
i In the army for the required
two years, she was assigned to
the Israeli Air Force in the Sinai
working mainly with electronics
and radar.
Esti's venture into Fort
Lauderdale as a shlichah is her
very first trip outside of Israel.
Her plane from Israel landed at
JFK in New York and on the
flight south she said she was the
typical wide-eyed tourist looking
down on all the waterways. Al-
though she flew over the ocean
and saw water all the way, she
was not prepared for the lakes
canals, inlets and rivers punc-
tuating the greenery of America,
so unlike her native land.
Born in Netanya halfway be-
tween Haifa and Tel-Aviv, she
remembers, as a little girl, the
sounds of war. Before 1967,
Netanya was only about 10 miles
west of the Jordanian border, and
she grew up with the same fear as
the people in northern Israel had
been experiencing in recent years
until "Operation Peace in Gali-
lee."
Netanya is still Esti's home-
town. Her father operates a
carpentry shop there and her
mother helps him run the
business. Her two older sisters
are married with families. One
brother-in-law is a high ranking
officer in the army, serving in
Lebanon, and the other is a
doctor who had to leave his posi-
tion in a hospital to serve near
the front.
Both Esti and Yifat speak flu-
ent English. They say life goes on
in Israel. People go to work, they
go shopping, they go to the
beach. But you don't see too
many young men around. Both
girls have friends in the army,
boys who had to interrupt their
studies in the universities. Yea, of
course, they'll be excused from
exams, now. But their hope is
that these exams will only be
postponed until they'll be coming
home.
something we must do. We must
tell everyone who will listen. If
this is the time, let it be. Whether
it is now or in two months, we
must finish with the PLO."
"So many people outside Israel
who are against the present
course of action don't know or
understand," adds Esti. "They
don't know what it's like to hear
a chair overturn in the next room,
making a sound just like the
crack of a gun, or a bomb
sending everyone scurrying to
the shelters! Our people have the
right to live without fear."
Both Kirls warn that Jews all
over the world will suffer if the
PLO is not contained. It is true
that they no longer infiltrate in-
side Israel, but if they are not
controlled they will take then-
tactics of terror farther abroad
and continue with the attacks
and murders, such as took place
during a Bar Mitzvah party in
Belgium and in a park in Paris
earlier this year.
Yifat Wants To Be A Travel
Agent
Yifat, working with 12 girls,
ages 11 to 14, is s counselor in
JCC's Travel Camp which takes
campers to different adventure
spots in South Florida almost
every day. During the daily bus
rides, she is happy to talk with
her "charges" about Israel. She
said her girls continue to be fas-
cinated with her accounts of the
Israeli way of life and that all of
them want to visit here there.
Maxwell House-Coffee
IsAfterTheaterEnjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after performance For over fifty years,cof-
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the entertainment as the perform- pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
ance itself. And Maxwell House satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
Coffee is always right on cue to help another cup, please',' is one of the
get the good conversation going. A most rewarding requests for an en-
lively discussion after is a big pan of core' any hostess can hear,
the enjoyment. So, no matter what your preference
Along with the fun of recalling a Instant or groundwhen you pour
panicular scene, a bit of action or Maxwell House? you pour enjoy-
memorable linegoes the ment. At its warmest consis-
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Maxwell House
never fails to
turn in a star
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half* century^


Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid.
Na'amat Aids Lebanese Women in Israel
y.
Ju*yao.i
In Israel, Lebanese mothers
and children made homeless by
the fighting in Lebanon were
among guests of Israeli families
under a program begun last
month by Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, Israel's largest wom-
en's organization.
This program is being con-
ducted in cooperation with the
Israel Defense Forces, which is
registering Lebanese families
who wish to accept the invitation.
The program is being funded by
Pioneer Women-Na'amat and is
called "people-to-people" project.
More than 1,000 Israeli fami-
lies have volunteered to serve as
hosts or to assist the hosts.
Special gifts will be sent and
fund raising functions will be
held for this hospitality program.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat in
the United States helps supports
network of more than 1.000 in-
stallations and facilities in Israel
that provide educational, voca-
tional, day care and other social
services on behalf on women,
youth and children.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Tarn arac Chapter
The Tamarac chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will have a lun-
cheon-card party at noon, Thurs-
day. Aug. 12, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57th St.
PIONEER WOMEN
Negev Chapter
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women of Deerfiled Beach will
begin its season of meetings at
12:30 p.m.. Wednesday. Sept. 8.
at Deerfield's Temple Beth Isra-
el.
The chapter has planned a
number of week-end tour activi-
ties including spending the Rosh
Hashana Holidays. Sept. 17-20,
at Eden Roc Hotel. Miami
Beach; at Warm Mineral
Springs. Oct. 15-17; at Regency
Spa, Nov. 11-14; at Beau Ravage
for Thanksgiving, Nov. 25-28.
and at Disney World, New
Year's, Dec. 30-Jan. 1.
Information about all the trips
is available from Betty Waga.
Rona Schimel, EsteUe Cohen, and
Hannah Levine.
HAD ASS AH
Sunrise Shalom
Sunrise Shalom chapter of
Had ass ah has its season-opening
meeting at 11:30 am., Sept. 9 at
the Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
NW 57th St.
The Sisterhood is having a
Thanksgiving week-end at the
Marco Polo Hotel. Nov. 25-28.
Betty Wincott is handling
vations.
t Chapter
The Armon chapter of Hadas
sah of Lauderhill is having a
luncheon-card party at noon
Monday. Aug. 2. at the Gather-
ing Restaurant. E. Sunrise Blvd.
Kadimah Chapter
Deerfield's Kadimah Chapter
of Hadaasah will have a lunch-
eon-card party at noon. Monday.
Aug. 16. at Deerfield's Temple
Beth Israel. Call Flora Levy or
Fkutis for the $3 tickets.
CASTLE WOMEN'S CLUB
The mid-summer mini-lunch-
card party of the Women's Club
of Castle. Lauderhill, will be bald
at noon, Monday, Aug. 9, at
Castle Recreation Center, 4850
NW 22nd Court.
/
Neglected Aspect of tlie Holocaust
Jewish Books
JLU3 in Review
A
? V
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
f 5 East 26th St., New York. NY. 10010
PLANNING ECUMENICAL ISRAEL TOUR
(left) of Fort UuderdoU's Good Ntwt Fellowshin Ch" /"" 0
Prudence Molly ZoU and her husband RabbtlZ^Vu *'
Tikvah Synagogue in Coral Springs, will lead a7Z ^"^
Israel. Sept. 30-Oct. 11, during-the%a,TofSuTkm 'CWn"u''
The Lost Generation. By Azriel
Eisenberg The Pilgrim Press,
132 W. 31st St., New York, N.Y
10O01. 386pp. 117.95
Escape or Die. By Ina Fried-
man. Addison-Wesley. Reading,
MA 01867.148 pp. $9.95
Reviewed by Dr. Steven Bayme,
Yeshiva University, national di-
rector of education for Hadaasah.
Perhaps no dimension of the
awesome tragedy of the Holo-
caust is so profoundly affecting
as the fate of children. Both those
who perished and those who sur-
vived found themselves uprooted
from their childhoods and thrust
into the Nazi terror. Two new
books on the Holocaust address
this generally neglected aspect of
those dismal years.
In a sequel to the highly-ac-
claimed Witness to the Holo-
caust. (Pilgrim Press, 1961)
Azriel Eisenberg here foucuses
upon the particular experiences
of Jewish children from the
earliest days of Nazism to the
Allied liberation. As in his earlier
work, Eisenberg presents exclu-
sively eyewitness accounts, many
never before translated from the
original Hebrew or Yiddish. Each
major section is ably introduced,
and specific notes which clarify
and enhance our understanding
are added for individual selec-
tions. Certain matters do require
greater clarification though. For
instance, Eisenberg writes that
Recha Freier "influenced"
Henrietta Szold to create Youth
Aliyah when in fact the rivalry
and bitterness between Szold and
Frier was quite intense.
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The work is directed to adults
as a way for them to confront
primary source materials direct-
ly. High-school students.
however, would also profit from
many of the selections written by
fellow teenagers. For instance.
Moshe Flinker's diary may be
read and discussed for its theolo-
gical reading of world history. In
that sense Eisenberg s work may
serve as a useful resource in de-
veloping high school curricula on
the Holocaust
Ina Friedman's book also em-
phasizes the human dimension of
individual young people who sur-
vived the Holocaust. Rather than
reproduce documents. Friedman
uses personal interviews with
survivors who tell their stories.
These individual accounts from
the substance of this effort to
communicate the reality of the
Holocaust to young adults.
Few can dispute the value of
these personal testimonies.
Indeed, one of the most impor-
tant facets of teaching history is
to stimulate reading of primary
source materials. Although we
need to constantly recall the na-
tional scope of the Holocaust
as aptly expressed by Lucy Daw-
idowicz s title. The War Against
** itws these personalized
accounts may be used as supple- i
mentary reading to illustrate the
human reality of the national
calamity.
The tour, after two days in Tel
Aviv, several days in Jerusalem
and Tiberias, returns to Jerusa-
lem for final sightseeing before
joining thousands of Jews and
Christians in the Simchat Torah
celebration on Sunday, Oct. 10.
Pastor Croft, whose church has
produced "To Israel, With Love"
musical productions annually,
said: "It will be exciting to be in
Jerusalem and witneu M
JewscdebratingsS,^!!
thousa^sofc^t^
nually frorn around^A
Jj Pilgrimage to Jl
Full details of the ta
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July 30,1982

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Page 8,
The Jewish Floridian ofGreater Fort Lauderdale
-nrr
^^Ju^oJ
Ecumenical Program Seeks Friendly Visitors Judaica Library Guide Issui
SEAGULL
VOLUNTEER
PROGRAM
An ecumenical program to
'seagulls" volunters who,
through friendly visitations, en-
rich the lives of confined or lonely
resident* in the community >
The first Seagull Volunteer I
Training program in Broward
county will be held at Temple Kol
Ami in Plantation, followed by
sessions at Covenant Care Center
and Covenant Village, both also
in Plantation.
The volunteers, who will be-
come "Friendly Visitors," will
reach out to others in an exprea-1
sion of "kindness and love."
The Specialized Urban Minis '
tries, located at 60 E. Las Olas'
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, is the
primary sponsor for the program I
which includes a 15-hour course
that will, among other things,i
stress the importance of learning'
new skills and sbssbbbbI of com-
munication with confined or lone-
ly persons.
Joining in making the arrange-
ments for the six sessions were
Temple Kol Ami's Rabbi Sheldon
J. Harr, president of the North
Broward Board of Rabbis; Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Karen
Alamart, Covenant Village
activities director.
Rev. Donald F. Bautz, projects
consultant for Specialized Urban
/Ministries, said each of the six
i sessions will be conducted from 9
We do business
the right way.
17M W. (MM Plk SM. |
Ftn. Phont:rlllO
OAKLAND TOYOTi
NEW YORK To help Jew-
ish communities set up and de-
velop libraries of Judaica, the
JWB Jewish Book Council has
just published How to Organize a
Jewish Library, according to Dr.
Robert Gordis. Council president.
The 78-page source book and
guide for synagogue, school, and
Jewish Community Center li-
brarians wss prepared by Margot
S. Berman. librarian, Temple
Beth Am, Miami.
Arranging Seagull Volunteer Training program: Rev. Donald F.
Bautz of Specialized Urban Ministries, Father neilDoherty of Catholic
Community Services, Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz of Jewish Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission.
to 11:30 am.
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., Plantation, will be host to
three Wednesday sessions, Aug.
25; Sept. 1 and Sept. 8. Covenant j
Care Center will have the vohin-'
teers meeting in their auditorium
at 7751 W. Broward Blvd., Fri- -
day, Aug. 27 and Sept. 3 with the,
final session to be held Friday,
Sept. 10, at Covenant Village,
9201 W. Broward Blvd.
Facilitators for the sessions on
"Understanding," "The Caring
Facility, "Alternatives to Insti-
tutions," "The Person," "Death,
The Final Stage of Growth" and
What We Can Do" will be pro-
fessional from the State's Health
and Rehabilitative Services,
Henderson Mental Health Clinic,
Broward's Gerontology Program,
Retired Senior Volunteer Pro-
gram, Visiting Nurses Assn.,
Service Agency for Senio Citi-
zens, Broward Center for the
Bund, Family Service Agency,
Center for Pastoral Counseling
and Human Development,
Catholic Community Services,
and Hospice Care of Broward.
Registration of interested per-
sons who would like to become
Seagull Volunteers can be made
with Specialized Urban Minis-
tries 463-2823.
The last 20 years have seen a
revolution in the "world of li-
brarianship," the author states in
her Introduction.
"The proliferation of electronic
machines has resulted in new ter-
minology along with the new
technology,'' she writes. "The
accessibility of computer-stored
information has greatly enlarged
the concept of sharing among li-
brarians.
"Librarians of Judaica have
also seen enormous changes in
the past 20 years. The increasing
number of publications of Jewish
content, the growth of the J.
day school, and the exjji
Jewish Community Cent*
synagogues are
factors"
Thirty-one page.
appendices provide samDL,
nd procedures, sourc*
references, and names sai
dresses of book wholestS
audio-visual distributorT^
"ow to Organize a Jn^.,
brary is available from the
Jewish Book Council ]
26th St.. New York. N.Y
at $6 each, plus tl for
and handling.
The JWB Jewish BookCoJ
seeks to promote Americuji
ish literary creativity .nd]
appreciation of Jewish hWJ
In addition to conferring r
nual National Jewish
Awards, it sponsor. Jewish ]
Month, publishes the th-linfJ
Jewish Book Annual, trad*""
Jewish Books in Review
serves as a clearing nous- ba]
formation about books of Je*l
interest.
JCC'S
Le Browse Thrift Shop
4320 N. State Rd. 7
I
?
? SUMMER HOURS
I 10 to 4 p.m., Monday Friday
| Clothing deliveries accepted at the Thrift Shop
| Monday and Tuesday, 10 to 1:30.
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
From New\brk to New Delhi, and throughout
the world, American Express* Travelers Cheques
are known and acceptecLWhich isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
^J^V 100 wUwkfcTr*Ad Service
Offices where you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance
! carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even it you're not recog-
nized, they will be.


i, July 30,1982
Th* Jwih Floridian of Greater Fort I auderdale
Pa**
[large-Type Book8 Listed by JWB Argov Shows 'Miraculous' Rebound
EW YORK, N.Y. "Large-
m Books of Jewish Interest"
Ijost been published by the
Jewish Book Council to
visually impaired person*
. better acquainted with
fjewish heritage.
Robert Gordia, president of
I jWB Book Council, an-
Iced the publication of the
19-page annotated biblio-
hy of works of both fiction
on-fiction.
Ipproximateh/ 14 percent of
Jewish population is over the
[0f 65," Dr- Gordia said.
\y of these people are visual-
npaired. These and others
eyesight is diminished
reading material in large
npiled by Helene L. Tuch-
the publication describes
oks of fiction, 11 religious
and 12 works of non-
introduction, prepared by
ordis and Council Director
|S. Frank, states:
"There are virtually no large-
type books for the Jewish child
nor are there sufficient large-type
books for the Jewish adult.
"There ia also no English
translation of the Masoretic text
of the Bible available in large
type. It ia therefore our hope that
this annotated bibliography will
provide the impetus for the
publication of more large-type
books and materials that can help
fill the needs of the visually
handicapped of all ages."
Works of fiction of Jewish in-
terest in large type include books
by Aharon Appelfeld, Ira Levin,
Cynthia Freeman, Belva Plain,
Philip Roth, Sheldon Greene,
Harry Kemelman, Noah Gordon,
Robert K. Smith, Chaim I. Ber-
mant, and Isaac Bashevis Singer.
Works of non-fiction of Jewish
interest include The Diary of
Anne Frank, books by Sam
Levenson, In My Father's Court
by Isaac Bashevis Singer, Jews,
Ood and History by Max
Dimont, and To Jerusalem and
i B'rith Issues Calendar Diary
Back by Saul Bellow.
The new publication includes
the names and addressee of pub-
lishers of large-type books and
information on organizations and
services for the visually handi-
capped.
Large-Type Books of Jewish
Interest is available from the
JWB Jewish Book Council, 15
East 26th St., New York 10010,
at 14 plus II per copy for postage
and handling.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
seeks to promote American Jew-
ish literary creativity and an
appreciation of Jewish literature.
In addition to conferring the an-
National Jewish Book
Awards, it sponsors Jewish Book
onth, publishes the trilingual
Jewish Book Annual, syndicates
Jewish Boohs in Review and
as a clearing house for in-
ation about Jewish books.
[JWB is the network of and
tntral service agency for Jewish
nunity Centers, YM &
fWHAs and camps in the U.S.
1 Canada serving 1 million
Jews.
^SHINGTON Do you
to become involved in is-
and programs of Jewish
i but don't know how?
sure step in the right di-
is to get the new B'nai
International Calendar
ok. It not only tails you
become involved, but it
p'ves you a great many ideas
a large variety of Jewish
everything from ad-
iah education to social is-
land the U.S. Constitution,
I programs, volunteer serv-
ed membership campaigns.
off the press, the 1962-83
dar Workbook is considered
for B'nai B'rith lodges
units. And the reason is
us: It suggests programs
ctivities for every month of
ear, starting in September
I Every page lists at least
)f the organization's major
uns with explanations of
udividuals and lodges can
Be active participants in
For those who wish additional
information and explanation, the
workbook contains a simple-to-
use return card order form which
lists, by number, the programs
and activities described in the
book.
As in the past, the calendar
section of the workbook is
blocked off in squares, with
ample space for jotting down
appointments and reminders.
The dates are noted in both
English and Hebrew. The
calendar also lists major Jewish,
U.S. and Canadian holidays and
the Torah and HaftoraH readings
for each Sabbath.
Although the 1982-83 Calendar
Workbook is designed for B'nai
B'rith use, it is available to the
general public. The cost is $1 per
copy. Bulk orders of 60 or more
reduce the price to 75 cents per
copy plus postage at B'nai B'rith
Program Team. 1640 Rhode
Island Ave., N.W., Washington,
D.C. 20036.
t
Wil2
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A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
Tkke the
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| Amerikanis from Miami,
3- and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
I spacious Amerikanis sailing from ^^tl
Miami, August 2 through ^^i )
November 19,1982. "^ r^
That's when the sec-
ond person in your cabin cruises
for 50% less at a savings of $202.50 to
$332.50.* Choose a 3-night cruise to Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
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So have some fun at these easy-on-the- pocket
rices Just call your travel agent. It's that easy,
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After Six Weeks of Unconsciousness
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Ambassador Shlomo Argov of
Israel regained consciousness six weeks after being shot
in the head by an Arab terrorist. He is also breathing
without a ventilating machine, is eating and drinking
normally and "engaging in short periods of conversa-
tion," said the National Hospital for Nervous Diseases
which also emphasized that the 52-year-old diplomat it
still seriously ill.
An Israeli official said Argov's Embassy colleagues
had been "greatly cheered by this miraculous im-
provement." A bulletin added that Argov had been
treated for a "minor pulmonary embolism" (the medical
term for a small blood dot) but that this was a common
complaint associated with long periods of inactivity.
Immediately after being shot June 4, Argov underwent a
j two-and-a-half hour emergency operation.
It serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
informal Jewish education and
Jewish culture through the JWB
Lecture Bureau, Jewish Media
Service, JWB Jewish Book
Council, JWB Jewish Music
Council and projects related to
Israel.
It is the U.S. government-ac-
credited agency for servicing the
religious, Jewish educational and
recreational needs of Jewish mili-
tary personnel, their families and
hospitalized veterans.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, Jew-
ish Community Centers and YM
& YWHAs, and JWB Associates.
GETTING THE CHI
TOEATA
HOT MEAL IS
ABC's &123's
from
ABC's &.123S
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
Zj^-^w-^ are tasty
C \MLsi pastaalphabet
VsKi***^ letters and
vyx* numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children wffl absolutory love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aieph Bezl
jmm
Now, twice weekly direct flights
from Miami to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
The Chosen Airline.
'Ida.
CALL COSTA T0UfR

800) 432 90S 1 Broward County TftMSSO In Miami 396-7330


oiol
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Frid.


Browsin' thru
Broward
with max levine
.
y^July^
Wonder why there were so
many "sob stories" coming out of
the Is real-Lebanese situation?
Some 200 foreign correspondents
are regularly stationed in Israel.
When Israel moved into southern
Lebanon to clean out the PLO.
200 more newsmen, TV crews,
and others rushed in. And every
one is trying to write or film
a Pulitzer Prize winner ... On
another note, this is quotable
from a Miami Herald editorial
(July 8): "Israel's desire to
expunge PLO terrorism, restore
Lebanese sovereignty, and
protect its own protection is not
merely understandable. It is
laudable. Indeed, peace will not
come to the Mideast until the
PLO's terrorism ends. Only then
will Israel and moderate Arabs
feel safe enough to extend the
peace process that Israel and
Egypt have begun.
Claire F. Mitcbel of Tamarac,
longtime Broward County
Human Relations and Jewish
Federation's Women's Division
activist, has tossed her bonnet
into the political ring, seeking the
State House of Representative
seat in District 90. But last week
the Sept. 7 primary didn't
concern her as much as worry
about her son, Yitzhak Mecbel,
serving with the Israel Defense
Forces in northern Lebanon. Yit-
zhak, his wife and two children
live in Beersheva.
Tamarac's Mayor Walter
Falck saluted the 85th birthday
of B'nai B'rith Women with a
proclamation presented July 28
to Tamarac chapter's president
Hilda Shulman Lloyd Si-
verman has been appointed di-
rector of Broward's Elderly Law
Unit of the Legal Aid Society,
funded by the Area Agency on
Aging. He and his staff attorney,
Barbara Prager, provide general
legal advice for the elderly .
Claire Barry, surviving member
of the singing Barry Sisters, was
guest on last Sunday's Gary
Wagner's Freilach Time WAVS
radio program.
Irving R. Friedman and his
wife, Esther, among Decrfield's
Century Village's foremost com-
munity leaders, were honored at
the July 16 Brotherhood Oneg
Shabbat at Decrfield's Temple
Beth Israel Factor Jim Croft
of Good News FeUowing Church
is adding a matinee performance
to the annual musical production
of To Israel, With Love. The two
performances Monday, Nov. 22,
at Sunrise Musical Theatre will
include outstanding professionals
along with the Fellowship
groups.
Gayle Brodzki, daughter of
Pola and Lodwik Brodzki. re-
cently joined the promotions de-
partment of Phoenix Films in
New York, distributor of films,
including many notable Holo-
caust subjects ... It was a
laudable mitzvah on the part of
Stanley Greenberg. His Sir
Speedy Printing Center in
Tamrac printed, without charge.
resumes for job-seeking unem-
ployed persons Rath Oleoer
reports Bermuda Club Herel
Hadassah has mini-luncheon
cardparty 11:30 a.m., Thursday.
Aug. 12 in Tamarac's Bermuda
Club Recreation Hall.
Ally. Elliott Zimmerman is
chairman of the Florida Bar's
special committee arranging
seminars in December on arts
and entertainment law
Steven Lebow, son of Rita and
Irvin Lebow of Lauderhill.
received a master's degree at
Hebrew Union College in Cincin-
nati. He's continuing his studies
for rabbinical ordination
Temple Emanu-EI's Sisterhood is
having one-day rummage sale
Sunday, Aug. 15, at the Temple.
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Plantation's Ramat Shalom
synagogue's congregation will
honor its new rabbi, Elliot Skid-
del, president of the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical Assn., at the
first of its monthly brunches at
10 a.m., Sunday, Aug. 1 .
Dean Tendrich. 17-year-old son of
Jackie and Steve Tendrich of
Fort Lauderdale, was one of 170
teenagers from all parts of the
U.S. who started last week the
eight-week summer course of
study at the High School in Isra-
el located Hod Ha'sharon near
Tel Aviv Michael A. Sniff,
president of the architectural
firm bearing his name, reported
ground broken recently for a 90-
unit senior housing development
on Davie Rd. Extension. It will
be owned and managed by the
Hollywood Housing Authority.
Holocaust Memorial
Project Formed
Marc Polhck, who had served
as a lecturer at the Yad Vashem
Holocaust Memorial in Jeru-
salem and who studied for his
Ph.D. in Holocaust Studies with
Elie Wiesel at Boston University,
has been named executive di-
rector of the newly-formed Holo-
caust Memorial Project of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
The project is designed to
DO YOU REMEMBER THE BEAUTIFUL
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SUMMER EARLY AUTUMN? WHY
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THE WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTEL DID NOT FORGET
AND OFFERS SPECIAL SUMMER A AUTUMN PACKAGES TO YOU
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3 WEEKS (22 DAYS/21 NIGHTS)
3 cocktail parties
Speakers Social Programs &
Daily Fun Activities
Entertainment every night.
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
per person. double OCC Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 Hole Golf Tennis (inOoor
& out). Health Club indoor a
Outdoor Pools
Relatives A Friends can visit
Roundtrip transfer from
LaGuardia Airport to Hote1
Escort to meet you at airport to
take you to the hotel'
Luggage handling at arport A
riotei(inAout)
A welcome drink upon arrival
Gratuities for waiters A maids
during stay
Local A State tax
21 breakfasts all your heart
desires
21 lunches with a large variety to
choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
'Band oo group* of 20 more paowna
Departure dates for groups are: 8/9 & 8/30
SPECIAL DEPARTURE DATE FOR ROSH HASHANAH,
YOM KIPPUR 9/7-9/28 $150.00 add'l. per person
establish a "living memorial" for
the purpose of sensitizing the
community to the tragedy of the
Holocaust. It will include a li-
brary and media center; house
oral histories, and serve as a
vehicle to educate the com-
munity, Jewish and non-Jewish,
so that the story of the Holocaust
is never lost.
Pollick, who has lectured in
North Broward, will have his
office, for a time, at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. He is
available for consultation on
Holocaust related programs. He
is also actively seeking Holocaust
related memorabilia, artifacts,
art work, poems, diaries, survivor
documents, photographs for
eventual incorporation into a
planned facility which will in-
clude a museum and an archive.
Among Nova
Law Graduates
Among the graduates re-
ceiving Juris Doctor degrees at
the 6th annual commencement
exercises of the Center for the
Study of Law at Nova University
were the following from the Fort
Lauderdale area:
Joel Uavid Cantor, Steven E.
Cohen, Martha K. Feigenbaum,
Holly G. Gershon, Ilene Glasser,
Gordon S. Gluck. Marc J. Gold.
Laurence Golden. Ronnie Green,
J. Philip Landman, Lori M. La'
pin, Gary S. Ostrow, Gary I.
Rosenberg.
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she will also assist you in making your plane reservation
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>y, July 30.1M2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-
[da Nudel Is In Trouble
('resident Leonid
v at the Kremlin,
, FRSSR. USSR, is the
> for cables urging an end to
anent of Ida Nudel, the
gt'i only wonuui Prisoner of
_ and that she be allowed to
[her sister in Israel.
+ Nudel has been waiting for
lit visa since 1971.
completed her four-year
ence of exile to March last
i28.
| made her way to Moscow
i hound and not allowed to
i the city,
then went to Riga, in
Latvia, where harassment con-
tinued.
She could not live there either.
Earlier this month, Ida Nudel
waa ordered to Strotuno, as isol-
ated small town about 60 miles
outside of Moscow.
The National Jewish Commun-
ity Relations Advisory Council,
with which the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale is associated, urges an
intense world-wide burst of
activity on her behalf be activ-
ated. President Brezhnev's
address is listed at the beginning
of this article.
MED DEAD CANAL TALKS Shlomo Drori
(third from left), the head of the israeti Dead Sea
Works Information department and one of the
kex figures involved in the construction and
planning of the Mediterranean to Dead Sea Canal,
was one of the speakers at last month's Israel
Bond luncheon in Miami. There he met with
leaders of the North Broward lenul.*?!**'
paign. Some of them are pictured with him Ifrom
left): Harold Slater. PearlReineteux, Sam Kaplan
Florence Gerson and her husband, Seymour
Gerson.
Chaim Herzog Chides Media for Distortions
Herzog, former Israeli
asador to the United Na-
t, now a Labor Party member
the Knesset (Parliament),
wing several days traveling
kigh I-ebanon, chided the
j in London and elsewhere
\"t concerted campaign of
geration and misinfor-
on" concerning the situation
banon.
taking at a press conference
jondon. Herzog, expressed
j regret that Britain's media
I opinion formers, including
Lsman for the government,
led a lack of knowledge and
Irstanding for the Israeli
ption. He cited their lack of
ciation of the opportunities
Operation had opened up for
dution of some of the prob-
Ithat had plagued the Middle
I (or years.
pointed out that the first
es of about 600.000 for the
er of refugees allegedly cra-
bs the Israeli action was
i 00.000 higher than the
Chaim Herzog
total population of Southern
Lebanon. It was subsequently re-
duced to 300,000, then 70,000 and
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ultimately 30,000. But no men-
tion was made at any stage that
many of them had soon returned
to the area and that a number of
former inhabitants of Tyre and
Sidon had been enabled by the
Israeli action to return to their
homes which had been occupied
for years by the people of the
PLO.
Likewise, the number of civil-
ian Lebanese casualties had been
exaggerated out of all proportion.
Though figures mentioned
ranged between 10.000-15,000.
the real total of Lebanese dead
was no more than 500.
There was a similar misrep-
resentation about the scale of
devastation caused by the Israeli
air force and artillery. They had,
of course, caused some damage.
But it was not pointed out that
no less than 20,000 houses and
buildings had been destroyed in
Lebanon during the seven years
of continuous inter-Arab strife.
Herzog, who is a former head
of Military Intelligence, recalled
that the Americans had warned
the Israelis against launching an
invasion of Lebanon. But once it
had taken place they appreciated
much better than the Europeans,
that it also created new possi-
bilities for restoring Lebanese
sovereignty and for getting rid of
all foreign forces from the coun-
try, the PLO as well as the
Syrians. The Israeli forces would
then leave too.
HerzoK did not think that the
debacle in Lebanon would spell
the complete end of the PLO.
"We have broken the military
back of the PLO and destroyed or
captured its enormous military
infrastructure built up at great
cost from all over the world. But
we have not broken the back of
the PLO as a political force," he
said.
But he also envisaged that as a
result of the defeat of the PLO
the organization and its com-
promised leadership would enter
a period of upheaval. As had been
the case in Algeria, there might
be a split between the Pales-
tinians on the West Bank and
Gaza and those outside.
"We may even soon see the
beginning of an open discussion
and dialogue between the Pales-
tinians and ourselves," Herzog
said.
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F7ff*i?!t
Community Calendar
MONDAY, AUG. 23
SATURDAY, AUG. 31
Tamarac Jewish Center: 8:30
p.m. Show. Tickets $3.60 at
temple office.
SUNDAY, AUG. 1
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torsh-Tsmsrac: '.
p.m. Games.
MONDAY, AUG. 2
Temple Emann-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emann-EI Couples Club:
p.m. meeting.
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting,
Broward Federal.
TUESDAY. AUG. 3
Temple Beth Torah Sisterbood-
Tamarac: noon Games. Lunch
serves at nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 4
American Mizrachi Women-
Maaada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting, Broward Federal, 3000
N. University Dr.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El Mens Club: 8
B'nai B'rith Delegation Attends UNESCO Session*
1 tional cultural cooperation."
p.m. meeting.
W<
'omen's Club of Concord Village
Condo: noon General meeting.
Clubhouse. Refreshments.
THURSDAY. AUG. 5
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
SUNDAY. AUG. 8
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
MONDAY, AUG. 9
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
ORT Inverrary Chapter: Board
meeting.
TUESDAY. AUG. 10
Temple Beth Torah Siaterbood
Tamarac: noon, Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY. AUG. 11
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter: 8
p.m. Membership Tea, 10466
N.W. 4th St., Coral Springs. Call
Elaine Fridel for information.
THURSDAY. AUG. 12
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games Temple Emanu-El: 7:30
p.m. Executive Committee
meeting.
SUNDAY. AUG. 15
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
MONDAY, AUG. 16
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
Hadassah-Kadimah Chapter:
noon, Luncheon and Card party.
$3. No tickets sold at door. Tem-
ple Beth Israel.
TUESDAY, AUG. 17 \
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood '
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY. AUG. 18
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting. Temple Emanu-
El.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon, General meeting.
Program: Representative of Doc-
tors' Medical Center of Broward,
Inc., will speak. Refreshments.
THURSDAY, AUG. 19
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.!
Games.
SATURDAY, AUG. 21
Temple Emanu-El Couples Clnb: I
p.m. Beach Party.
SUNDAY, AUG. 22
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Both Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. G
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY, AUG. 24
Temple Beth Torah Sisterbood-
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 25
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon. Luncheon and Card
party at Temple.
THURSDAY, AUG. 26
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:46 p.m.
Board meeting.
SUNDAY, AUG. 29
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
MONDAY, AUG. 30
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY, AUG. 31
Temple Beth Torah Siaterhood-
Tamarac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
WASHINGTON In an
effort to reveise the campaign by
the Soviet Union to snuff out
Jewish culture within its borders,
B'nai B'rith International sent a
special delegation to provide in-
formation about the status ol
Soviet Jewry to the World Confe-
rence on Cultural Policies in
Mexico City.
The conference, which ends
Aug 6, is held under the auspices
of the United Nations Education-
al, Scientific and Cultural Orga-
nization (UNESCO).
Philip Lax of Maplewood, N.J.,
chairman of the International
Council of B'nai B'rith, said the
group is presenting data to help
UNESCO fulfill its guarantees
that everyone has the right to
enjoy his own ethnic culture, in-
cluding the languages of minori-
ties.
The conference has been called
The B'nai B'rith leader said
that the UNESCO meeting is
also expected to be the center of a
propaganda attack on Israel by
supporters of the Palestine Li-
beration Organization. If there is
such an attack, Lax said, the
B'nai B'rith delegation is prepar-
ed to counter with facts about the
Lebanon situation as well as
Israel's rule over all of Jerusalem.
"The truth supports the Israeli
position on entering Lebanon to
rid it of PLO's continued terrorist
threat." Lax said. "We are confi-
dent that the evidence will be so
strong and obvious that members
of the conference will have no real
option other than to support
Israel if they wish to avoid
being hypocritical."
A third topic expected to be
taken up is a proposal to give
governments control over the ex-
pressions of culture within their
H
by UNESCO to review cultural I borders. Proponents charge that
policies and practices adopted
since its last such meeting in
1970. The world organization
seeks also "to encourage through
reflection on fresh guidelines
both for strengthening the
cultural dimension in develop-
ment and for facilitating interna-
the United States is flooding
Third World countries with
"Zionist" culture.
"This is a specious and ridicul-
ous argument," Lax declared.
"The entire world is well aware
that the United States is the
prime example of
odety and culture.'
In addition to u. ,, I
B'rith delegate l
IsaacFrenkelofSantiSfl
co-chairman of the CnSLl
h^ofitaUtmA^J
UNESCO represenuS;
Pans, Rabbi Gunth* f2J
er of Miami, a member oh
tarnational Council and 2
director of its Caribbau?,
and Dr. Harris SchobaJI
rector of the orga
United Nations office
PLANNING A W7
Trasal with National CowJ
Jewish Women. For dm
ehuc oescrlblnQ
atlonal tours to ISRAEL i
extensions to Egypt
ZERLAND, GREECE.'
AFRICA; Highlights in |
CbmssiKltrw Orient |
Highlight, and tht
Rockies.
PLEASE CALL
FRANCES BEHNSTBJt
74SMMS5
Bell Intioduces
TheWorld R/The Minute
NEAR EAST $2.21X80'
EUROPE $1.427.8a
UNITED KINGDOM *\25776
Novv^ou Can Dial al-Minute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Dialable Countries 1
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UNITED KINGDOM/IREIAND Standard Discount Economy $208 1 56 125 $126 95 76 7am- 1pm lpm-6pm 6pm-7om
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PACIFIC Standard Discount Economy 422 317 253 158 1 19 95 5pm-llpm I0am-5pm HpmlOom
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC Standard Discount Economy 168 126 101 1 13 85 68 4pm-IOpm 7am-4pm I0pm-7am
SOUTH AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 277 208 166 l 18 89 71 7am-Ipm lpm-IOpm I0pm-7om
NEAR EAST Standard Discount Economy 368 276 221 133 100 80 8om-3pm 9pm-8om 3pm-9pm
CENTRAL AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 262 197 157 1 13 85 68 5pm-llpm 8om-5pm llpm-8om
AFRICA Standard Discount Economy 289 217 173 148 1 II 89 6om-l2Noon l2Noon-5pm 5pm-6om
INDIAN OCEAN Standard Discount Economy 522 392 313 MMmum cmd fa Check -rfhyc he United Slat 217 163 130 6pm-lom lom-llom llom-6pm
1 h> coooir ihot ore nor dwiobft, there's o 3 mmuft o OeW* .oft schedules opptv to Conodo and Mmco Federal km leu of 1% is odded on oH coh billed soft somewhat higher w total operator n -,
rW .e^ai___
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
countries that are not
dialable.
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
Standard, Discount, and
Economy.
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
countries that never had
reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
operator assistance is not
required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
Call our International
Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
Bell BringsTheV\rbrid Closer
nasT Mwim/tAODmoNAL unlit*
7


-July 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-
Ihultz Shrugs Off PLO 'Recognition' of Israel
l david friedman
Iashington -
i Secretary of State
Ke Shultz indicated
[that he did not put
i stock in a report that
[Palestine Liberation
pization was prepared
tognize Israel on a re-
I basis.
Lre are always statements
C around," by various
Epokesman, ShulU told the
: Foreign Relations Com-
. Shultz spoke in response
question about a statement
in Paris by Isaam Sartawi,
Visor to PLO leader Yaair
I, who also called on the
ft States to recognize the
End deal with it directly.
llu said the PLO leadership
l get up and say that they
bize Israel, recognize
I Nations Security Council
htions 242 and 338, lay
J their arms, and not to
lue with terrorist activities.
1 we are dealing with a dif-
lorganization," he said.
jltz, whose nomination was
Led by the committee last
I repeated his statement
be Palestinians must be re-
I in negotiations dealing
.heir future. He said the
I only one of the claimants
It role.
Sen. Nancy Kassebaum
suggested that the
threatened Iranian-Iraqi
ght be used as another
! point to urge the parties
in the crisis in Lebanon
\e with urgency toward an
ent, Shultz replied that
|were enough reasons to
the Lebanese crisis
kly without bringing in the
Iran-Iraq war. But he noted that
the Iran-Iraqi war demonstrated
the value both to the Arab coun-
tries and to the United States of
improved U.S. relations with
Arab countries.
In his opening statement
Shultz stressed that he would
make an effort to strenghten U.S.
ties with Arab countries because
"it is from them that the West
gets much of its oil; it is with
them that we share an interest
them, as well as Israel, that we
will be able to bring peace to the
Middle East."
IN HIS testimony at nomina-
tion hearings, ShulU said he had
no specific differences on the
Mideast with the Reagan Admin-
and must cooperate in resisting
Soviet imperialism; it is with
Reagan Halts Cluster
Bomb Shipments !
WASHINGTON The White
House announced that President
Reagan has halted the shipment
of cluster bomb ammunition and
parts to Israel pending his review
of Israel's explanation of their
use in Lebanon.
White House Deputy Press
Secretary Larry Speakes said Is-
rael's formal reply to U.S. re-
quests for an explanation was re-
ceived late last Friday and was
under study. "Until that review
is completed, there will be no
shipments or artillery projectiles
or other cluster bomb unit-related
materials," Speakes said. He said
the President's order did not af-
fect the shipment of other mili-
tary material due to go to Israel.
Earlier, State Department
spokesman Dean Fischer con-
firmed that the U.S. had received
a "formal reply" from Israel to
Washington's 'repeated"
requests to Israel on the use of
cluster bombs in Lebanon.
istration. "I will be able to make
myself comfortable in this area
with the President," he said.
iVS*.* I"8*** from
en Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.),
Shultz said he agreed with the i
President that Israel is
"strategic asset." He said, as he
I had in his prepared statement
earlier in the day, that the U.S.
has to provide for a secure Israel.
Shultz stressed however that "we'
weaken Israel" when, in streng-
thening its security, there is no
parallel effort to bring about a I
settlement of the Middle East;
issues.
e J8"1' "ouroes here saw the '
Shultz testimony, particularly
his stress on the central-
ity of the Palestinian issue m the
Middle East, as a complete
change from the position of
former Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig. They saw new pres-
sure on Israel later this year
aimed at a withdrawal from the
occupied territories.
HOWEVER, one American
Jewish observer here saw Shultz
as trying to present a down-the-
middle approach, and said that
the Jewish community will have
to wait and see how his policy de-
velops.
In other matters, Shultz said
he did not know whether the
Soviet Jewry issue was being
brought up by the Reagan Ad-
ministration in discussions on the
resumption of a grain agreement
with the Soviet Union. But he
said Reagan has ordered that in
all discussions with the Soviet
Union, human rights problems be
brought up, of which one is
Soviet Jewry.
He also promised to take up
the case of Raoul Wallenberg, the
Swedish diplomat who helped
save Hungarian Jews from the
Nazis during World War II and
who is believed to have been held
in a Soviet prison since January
1945.
- ?- ?- *- ?- ?-
- ?-?
HEBREW EQNGREGATIQN
OfLauderhill
Conservative High Holiday
Services At
Camelot Hall
2050N.W.49Ave.
Rabbi Israel Halpern Officiating
with
Cantor Leibele Feldman
Open Dally 9 to 12 Noon
At The Synogogue
2048N.W.49Ave.
Phone 733-9560 Donation $25
Bond Leaders Meet
ug 26-28 in Washington
Iwing up on the national
|hip call to raise an addi-
1*100 million in Israel
bales before the High Holy
)( Sept. 18-19, Joel Rein-
general chairman of the
Broward Israel Bond Or-
ion, will lead a delegation
I Israel Bond 1982 Inter-
|1 Leadership Conference
V28 in Washington.
U.S., Moshe Arens. Other confer-
ence features include a reception
at the Israeli Embassy hosted by
Ambassador and Mrs. Arens;
special briefings at the State
Department on the Middle East;
a briefing on Israel's economy;
Israel Bond campaign work-
shops; special Women's Division
events; and New Leadership
Division Activities.
WE CATER
TOTOUREVERYNEED
South Florida's finest facility is now available for your party pleasures.
Located in charming West Broward, Woodmont Country
Club's ultra-modern clubhouse overlooking magnificent fairways
is the perfect setting for your luncheon, dinner, wedding, bar or
bat mitzvah, anniversary or organizational function...from 70 to
400 people.
Professionally catered to your satisfaction.
Your host: Sam Grayson
A I'm ate Country C 'iub Community
7801N. W. 80th Avenue Tamarac, FL 33321 (Broward) 722-4300
pted that Sam Rothberg,
|chairman of the National
and Organization, re-
wit h other national
[from an emergency mis-
Israel and Lebanon,
; the impact of the war on
iconomy.
their meetings with
ent leaders, mission
visited the ruins of
Castle, Damour, the
of Beirut and overflew
|d Sidon. Back in Israel,
" leaders visited the Mt.
lilitary cemetery in Jeru-
jnd laid wreaths at the
bf soldiers who fell in the
i battle. Prior to leaving
hey visited with wounded
at a Jerusalem hospital.
erg said: "We came, we
we learned. We now re-
our respective com-
and countries to start
I immediately and to con-
ugh the summer on the
|srael Bonds to fulfill the
ent that we made to
Minister Begin and Fi-
funster Aridor. We have
the Sioo million mini-
cash, between now and
i Holy Days, to help keep
bnomically strong.
N Washington Confer-
*kers will include Israeli
Minister Ariel Sharon
el's Ambassador to the
as******
tfjety
an
a so**
fun
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yoo

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Ships of Panamanian and Uberian Registry


mter Fort Lawkrdalt
i^l^H,
-*>
*i
Beth Orr Engages Woman Cantor; Plans Holiday Services at SM?
Roberta Peters Included
Beth Am's Concert Sem
With the news that it has
engaged a full time cantor, Nancy
Suzanne Hausman, Temple Beth
Orr of Coral Springs announced
that it will hold its Rosh Hashana
and Yom Kippur services at the
Sunrise Musical Theater.
Temple Beth Orr's congrega-
tion, which numbers more than
500 member families, is planning
to build a large sanctuary and
social hall to supplement its
present facilities.
Cantor Hausman, a soprano,
has been serving for the past two
years as cantor of Congregation
Emanuel of Milwaukee. Wis. She
was an associate cantor at the
Hebrew Union College in Jerusa-
lem, and also in Massapequa,
N.Y., and New Canaan, Conn.
Graduate of New York Univer-
sity in 1974, she also majored in
choral conducting at Juilliard
School of Music in New York,
and completed her studies at the
Hebrew Union College-School of
Sacred Music in 1979. She has
participated in concerts.
Beth Orr's Rabbi Donald R
Gerber, in a message to the con-
gregation, wrote: "How fortun-
ate we are to have an individual,
Cantor Hausman, with such a
beautiful voice, high commitment
to Judaism and wonderful
personality, who will share com-
munal responsibilities in our
Temple."
Cantor Hausman is Beth Orr's
first full-time cantor in the 10-
year history of the Temple. Due
in Coral Springs this week, she
and Rabbi Gerber will be con-
ducting the first High Holy Days
services in the 4,000-seat Sunrise
Musical Theatre in September.
Tickets for non-members are
available by phone to the Temple
office 753-3232, or at the Temple
located at Riverside Dr. and
Royal Palm Blvd.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El has its season-opening
meeting at 8 p.m., Wednesday,
Aug. 4. The meeting will be held
at the Temple, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
The Temple's very active sum-
mer Camp Kee-Tov closes its
season on Friday, Aug. 6.
TEMPLE BETH AM
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Am, Margate, is holding a
luncheon-card party at noon,
Thursday, Aug. 26 at the Tem-
ple. Tickets are available at the
Temple. 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom of Pompano is
accepting registrations for its ex-
panded Hebrew school. The
school will include Cradle Roll for
pre-schoolers; Sunday School for
kindergarten, first and second
grades; Hebrew school for grades
three through Bar Mitzvah.
Rabbi Samuel April, the Tem-
ple's spiritual leader, will conduct
the pre confirmation and confir-
mation classes.
Additional information is
available at the Temple office
Reagan Names Aides for Shultz
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON-(JTA)- President Reagan has nominated
Kenneth Dam, a law profess r and friend of many years of Secre-
tary of State George Shultz, as Deputy Secretary of State. He re-
places Walter Stoessel, who is retiring after 40 years in the Foreign
Service.
The 62-year-old Stoessel was acting Secretary from July 5 when Alexander
Haig officially left the State Department, until Shultz was sworn in last Friday
morning. Shultz took note of this saying that "no one in public service today is
better knwon for grace and sound judgment under the most difficult circum-
stances. These qualities have been amply demonstrated to me in his role as acting
Secretary during current crisis in Lebanon."
DAM, 49, is provost and an international law professor at the University of
Chicago. He served as assistant director for national security and international
security and international affairs in the Office of Management and Budget (OMB)
when Shultz was director in the Nixon Administration.
Reagan also named two other top state department officials. All three have to
be confirmed by the Senate.
Allen Wallis. 69, chancellor of the University of Rochester and economics pro-
fessor emeritus, was nominated to be Undersecretary of State for economic affairs.
He replaces Myer Rashish who left his post earlier this year because of policy dif-
ferences with Haig.
William Schneider, associate director of national security and international af-
fairs at the OMB, was named Undersecretary for Security Asistance, Science and
Technology. He will replace James Buckley, who is slated to becoem the State De-
partment counsellor.
LAWRENCE Eagleburger, Undersecretary for Political Affairs, has agreed to
remain in his present post, State Department spokesman Dean Fischer sais.
Fischer said he knew of no other top State Department officials who are leaving.
However, Fischer, who is also Assistant Secretary for Public Affairs, said he plans
to return to private life as soon as Shultz can find a replacement.
Area Chairmen Named
For United Way Drive
United Way of Broward
County, in preparation for its
1982-83 campaign for 50 social
service, health and welfare agen-
cies, has named Loren A. Mintz,
president of Cypress Savings
Assn., as chairman of the West
Broward area.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment was made by United Way's
general chairman, Edwin E.
Sherin, senior vice president of
operations for American Express.
Sherin's associate campaign
chairman is Jack Moss, former
Broward County commissioner
now president of Universal
Travel.
Assisting Mintz in the west
area campaign will be Larry Frei-
lich. also of Cypress Savings,
Richard Kip of Southern Bell,
John Pennypacaer ot fan Ameri-
can Bank, and Bill Milk* of
Motorola Corp.
Sherin has a campaign cabinet
of 30 persons assisting him in the
campaign to raise more than the
$4 million contributed to United
Way in 1981-82.
Other area chairman include
north. E. Grey Webb, president
of Mary Webb Inc.; Geoffrey
Longstaff. president of Flagship i
National Bank, south; and T. Ed i
Benton. executive vies president
of Lord Colony, central r~
CandlrlightinK Time
Friday, July 307:50
Friday, Aug. 67:45
Friday, Aug. 137:40
Friday, Aug. 207:34
Friday, Aug. 27747
Aft h$ -ij P^inb v%$)
?'S-* wh A Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav, Vtzee-va-nu
L had-leek N.yr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our GotL AC nf .a- i/
J^O"jma*deda5 to kindle theSahtnth Ughts.
Roberta Peters, outstanding
star of the concert stage, will be
featured Feb. 12 at Temple Beth
Am, Margate, during the Fine
Arts Concert Series.
The series will open Jan. 15,
with tenors Misha Alexandrovich
and Zvee Aroni performing. The
final program on March 12 will be
headunedbytheGior,
Tno with their Jewish
Mezmer music.
**
Sam Martin is chairm*,,
committee which / S
series^ Tickets aVj
the Temple office, 720sJ
or by phonen
Palm
8660
Blvd.,
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W Oaklinrfi
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily Sara
p.m.; Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday8:45a.m. and 7:15pm
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW44tki
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 8anTn!u
p.m.: Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 am. and 7:30 p.m
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men
following service. Rabbi Aaron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Lteerfield Beach (421-13671 lfc
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8*
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Fridnl
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septbnus. Charles W
press, Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Holly wood Fort Lauderdale I
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Service,: 1
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8am I
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Ma
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 pj
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW (
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m. and 5:30paj
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gflkat [
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for info
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am.
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., No. Liu
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Sha'sray Tiedek (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; I
8 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 am. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5pa]
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr.(
Geld, Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 am. and 6 p.m; Friday. 5J
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; Sunday^
a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. LabowRs, Cantor Maurice Nsa.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S.
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday I
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 am. tool
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Skabui/
kennan.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano I
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday)
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Raw.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Ta
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6p.m.l
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmermaa, Cantor Henry Belateo.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for info
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Service*: D*]
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m; Saturdays at 9 am Preskfeat: P
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Bh
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Sat
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mil
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Castor Jerome Klement
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation.;
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 am. &**"
don Harr, Cantor Oeae Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral I
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesday!'
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m, Saturdays 10:30
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
Weat Broward Jewish Congrearatioa (for information: 74140
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantatn33318). 7473 NW 4th St, ra-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat I
vah only. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information:
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 Pf
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., DeerTidd Beac^
Reconstructionist
Rama* Shalom (472-3600). 11801 W. Broward Blvd.,
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar-Bat J
vah, 10 am Rabbi Elliot Skiddeil
Liberal
SSo*" *** TT3fU Oaeaamt Creek (lor infom
7219 or 973^6287RO. Boa 4884, Margate S3083I
**eBBM: Aaron) B. ***


W.July 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
Synagogue Membership Urged for 5743
Chaplaincy Commission of
Jewish Federation of Greater
,rt Lauderdale joins the rabbis
North Broward synagogues in
,unting a joint campaign in_a
unon effort to win unaffihated
,9 to synagogue membership.
Jewish Fbridian of
Later Fort LauderdaU, in each
m publishes a synagogue di-
kwry listing the various syna-
es, the addresses, telephone
mbers, time of services, and
. names of rabbis and cantors.
Irhe Chaplaincy Commission
Us on the entire community to
dramatize the vitality of religious
Judaism by telling their un-
affiliated Jewish neigbors and
friends of the joy of religious
services at area synagogues.
It is an opportunity for North
Breward's Jewish community to
join in this effort to better serve
American and world Jewry.
Advertisements in The Jewish
Floridian, as the Jewish New
Year 5743 approaches (Rosh
Hashana begins at sundown
Friday, Sept. 17), by various
synagogues urge unaffiliatad to
join or, at least, secure tickets
for High Holy Days services.
Many, probably all, will make
confidential arrangements for
those who may find it a hardship
to pay annual membership dues
or dues for attendance at the
High Holy Days services.
Unity of purpose through the
united efforts of synagogues, in
conjunction with the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, will assist in strengthen-
ing the Jewish family, enhance
the quality of Jewish life, and
provide coordinated support for
intensified Jewish education pro-
grams.
Broward Community College's International
Showcase Series of 21 Shows Opens OcL 10
lTne office of Cultural Affairs at black once again. With approxi-
loward Community College has mately $180,000 of contract com-
shed its 1981-82 Season in the mitments, ticket sales exceeded
State Universities Adopt Policy
Permitting Absences from
Classes on Religious Holidays
I Dr. Barbara Newell, Chancellor
1 the State University System of
orida, has distributed to all of
orida's university campuses a
ilendar of Jewish holidays
ough the year 2000.
| The same kind of calendar has,
again, been distributed by
Community Relations Com-
kttee of the Jewish Federation
I Greater Fort Lauderdale to all
principals of Broward
^unty's public schools and to
ers interested in knowing the
Ites of the holidays.
|Chancellor Newell, in addition
] the calendars, noted that the
fcgents had approved a reso-
tion requiring all the uni-
sities. their faculties and
^ffs to recognize the legitimate
Bires of those students, faculty
staff who wish to observe
jigious holidays that fall on
tvs when the regular business of
the universities is being con-
ducted.
The statement also notes that
"faculty members should refrain
from scheduling examinations,
tests, or other more than routine
academic business in holidays."
Chancellor Newell informed the
Regents that she is "confident
that all right-thinking people on
our campuses will understand
and appreciate this request and
that all university officials to
whose attention the problem is
called will want to cooperate to
the utmost.*'
The Regents' policy statement
notes that "no major test, major
class event, or major university
activity will be scheduled on a
major religious holy day" and
that students absent "from aca-
demic or social activities because
of religious observances" shall
not be penalized.
Holy Society 'Chevra Kadisha'
Continued
of interested persons. He and
ey Sussman and Jack
fmlefer are considered founders
the society.
bbi Albert B. Schwartz, di-
tor of the Chaplaincy Com-
sion of the Jewish Federation
greater Fort Lauderdale, is co-
inating the study sessions
h Rabbi Zev Lef f of Young Is-
_1 of Greater Miami as in-
|uctor.
he initial meeting was held in
-June at the Federation's
rd room, 8360 W. Oakland
k Blvd., followed by seminars
the members at the Syna-
e of Inverrary Chabad, 7770
on Page 1
NW 44 St., Lincoln Park West,
Sunrise.
The group will hold four ses-
sions covering the sacred need for
the holy society, and all aspects
of the regulations and procedures
for the preparation and burial of
the dead.
Rabbi Leff. Bronx native who
grew up in Miami, became 'roy'
of the Young Israel synagogue in
1973. He has taught at Mesivta
High School and Toras Ernes
Academy. He is the Florida rep-
resentative of the Kosher Super-
vision Service, and the director of
the Jewish Learning Exchange of
Ohr Somayach International.
NCCJ Condemns
Broward Hate Acts
The Clergy Dialogue Group of
Broward county's National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
composed of priests, rabbis and
ministers, has issued a condem-
nation of "cruel and malicious
acts" against a black family that
recently moved into a white
neighborhood in an unincorpor-
ated area of Broward county. The
Dunlap family, believed to have
since moved from the neighbor-
hood, was greeted by a rock
thrown through their window; a
fire bomb thrown at their garage,
and a cross burned on their lawn.
Rev. William V. Ring, chair-
man of the Clergy Dialogue
Group, said: "We cannot stand
quietly by while fellow citizens
suffer at the hands of hate mon-
gers .. we ask that all people of
good will join together in creating
a community where people res-
pect others aa they wiah to be
respected themselves.
"Let us speak out against this
and all affronts to human dignity
so that all will know that Brow-
ard county is a place where
bigotry and diacrimination
against any group will not be to-
lerated; where human rights will
be protected and where the
Judeo-Christian ideals of broth-
erhood and justice shall be
standards of human relationships
and behavior."
$320,000. This represents sub-
stantial growth from its modest
inception 8 years ago.
The same office is presently
announcing its most ambitious
season to date. The 1982-83 In-
ternational Showcase will feature
a huge array of cultural offerings.
October 10 brings matinee
and evening performances of the
cab calloway show cotton club
revisited starring the incredible
septuagenarian with full orches-
tra and special guest stars.
October 22, 23 and 24 marks a
singular occasion with Lou
Jacobi starring with a full New
York cast in Neil Simon's Come
Blow Your Horn for 5 perfor-
mances at Bailey Concert Hall.
The month concludes on October
30 (evening) and 31 (matinee)
with the Eastern Opera Theatre's
full production in English with
orchestra of Rossini's Barber of
Seville.
The International Showcase
continues with three shows in
November, three in December,
including A Night in Moscow
performed by Russian expat-
riated artists; three in January;
four in February, including
Israeli singers, dancers and mus-
icians in Shalom '83 and The
Israeli Music Hall.
In March, there will be four
productions, including a special
performance of A Night of Stars
starring Myron Cohen, Elaine
Malbin, and Carmen Cavallero.
The season will end April 9 with
the Texas Opera Theatre in The
Marriage of Figaro.
All of the performances will be
at BCC's Bailey Concert Hall,
3601 SW Davie Rd., south of
State Rd. 84, except for three of
the season's shows which will
also have performances at BCC's
Omni auditorium at 1000
Coconut Creek Blvd., Pompano
Beach.
'A
?JkmT
Eli Topel Heads Statewide
Membership Drive for B'nai B'rith
Eli Topel of Woodmont's B'nai
B'rith lodge in Tamarac has been
named state chairman of the
State B'nai B'rith Lodges 1982-
83 membership campaign, it was
announced by State President
Marvin Beckerman.
State Vice President Victor
Glazer of Fort Lauderdale will
assist Topel in the campaign
aimed at enrolling 8,500 new
members.
The Membership Cabinet will
consist of the presidents, presi-
dents-elect and membership
chairmen of the seven regional
councils in Florida. Meeting will
be held monthly until the culmin-
ation of the drive at the 1983 con-
vention scheduled next April.
"People produce the beet re-
sults," said Topel, "when they
are inspired by their leaders' en-
thusiasm, feel a sense of personal
achievement and are motivated
by tangible incentives." Special
awards, he said, will be made to
i individuals and lodges that de-
monstrate exceptional results.
Female Companion Wanted
i Private room and bath with board, plus some compen-
Isation in exchange for help and companionship for an
| elderly lady in Boca Raton Century Village.
References required. Call 483-0860.
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
QYNECOLOQY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
-;2lipjl
Star of David
Memorial Garden* Cemetery
.Mausoleum & Funeral Chapel
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Get Aquainted Brunch
for
Prospective Members
SUNDAY AUGUST 1ST.
lO AM
8200 Peters Road
Plantation, Fl. 472-1988
The Sur of David in Tamarac serves north Broward and south Palm Beach Counties. The new Star of
David, in Hollywood, serves south Broward and north Dade Counties.
. Total cemetery and funeral pre-arrangements with a no-interest, monthly payment plan to meet every
family's needs.
Take advantage of our pre-arrangement program long before a tragedy occur*
Jewish Professionals dedicated to serving the Jewish Community.
7701 Bailej Road
ramarac. Florida
72I 4II2
(ian \i nold and liul% ^> hii
li wi>li I ui' IOf
300I V 72nd An
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n
Prc-Need Services Department.
Ccm-A-Care Management Co.. Inc.
P.O. Box 11960. Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33339
I want more information on property selections at Star of David: I South Broward C North Broward
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JP

I


i*J
The Jewish Floridian ofQnaUr FortLaud^k
Frida

y.Jvtji
Marshalls is
our store.
'We may not enjoy the same
sports, but we sure agree on where
to buy our activewear. Marshalls.
No one gives you so much for so
little.
Take Jean's tennis outfit. It's all
first quality from a famous pro
maker...right down to her shoes.
She bought it at Marshalls for a
lot less than regular prices at
department stores.
Me? I play racquetball.
And I enjoy wearing
designer styles. But I won't
pay more than I have to. so
you'll find me at Marshalls
every time. From pro maker
joggers, shorts and designer
tee shirts to brand name
visors, accessory bags-
even sweat socks. At
Marshalls they all cost a
lot less."
So if high prices have
turned you away from
quality brands and
designer styling, get
back into the swing of
things at Marshalls.
Brand Names For Less.


\Srand Names for LessJ\
pSrnTo"^^ ^(idtto *"** Merchand.-) H.ALEAH: 103rd Street. justert
KE^SKrK^ Rl. 441 at intersection oi PgjjJ
R^aTaditoS^
PAL*!
.r*30.m to*30p.m
^.Sun*y 12noento*p.m
WIST PALM MACM pwi *m*ay 12 noon to S m
Martha* rttund ooNoy ttmpty rotum your mmim


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