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:
AA00014312:00222

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
PJemsti Floridiar
11-Number 28
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 27,1982
ffOShochtl
Price 36 Cents
PLO Going?
Lebanon's Blood Is On Arafat's Bands
PLO evacuation
19 by Israel's
agreement OB
approved Aug.
et.
M long last, if the 11th ceasefire in
non continues to hold and if Yasir
; finally gives up, the PLO may be
jring Lebanon.
s James J. Kilpatrick, nationally
pdicated columnist, wrote earlier this
_.., because of the selectivity of TV
neras and their immediacy of the ac-
recorded for networks, the percep-
is "The Israelis are responsible for
i Lebanese destruction."
("It is high time," Kilpatrick wrote, "it
tms to me. to put the lie to this insidi-
nonsense. Let us place the blame for
destruction and bloodshed squarely
ere it belongs, upon the shoulders of
smirking monster with manic grin
on his face, Yasser Arafat, leader of the
Palestine Liberation Organization."
Kilpatrick concluded his column:
"But the smoke from the burning build-
ings of Beirut should not blind us to this
fact-that the PLO could have ended the
carnage at any time by laying down its
arms and walking out. Arafat chose to
fight. The blood is on his hands."
As this report was being prepared,
President Reagan's Special Mideast En-
voy Philip Habib had, presumably, con-
cluded negotiations for the PLO to get
out of Lebanon, provided an Israel pilot
captured early in June and the remains
of several Israeli soldiers killed in 1978 in
southern Lebanon be returned to Israel.
French, Italian and U.S. troops began to
move in to oversee the evacuation.
Kilpatrick's comments and those of
other commentators, notably John
TV 7 s Peter Lundquist and TV 4's Chris Blotch ford interview Ethel Waldman
Chancellor with his commentaries on the
NBC network, in recent weeks have
changed. The truth of Israel's efforts and
the problems with the PLO and the
Syrians in Lebanon stemmed from years
of terrorism rather than the several
weeks of warring in the country which
had been demoralized by civil war and
rampant PLO outrages.
Local Report
Ethel Waldman, general chairman of
the 1963 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, was in east
Continued on Page 2
erfield's Temple Beth Israel Contributes $18,000 to Israel Fund
>*cv
jreene, Rev. Saul Kirschenbaum, Jean Shapiro, Joseph
tiy, Sidney Ivler, Abe Rosenblatt.
Joseph Lovy, president of Temple Beth Israel
at Century Village in Deerf ield Beach, on behalf
of the Temple's officers and directors, presented a
check for $13,000 to Jean Shapiro, president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
"This check," he told her, "brings to $18,000
the total our Temple has contributed to the Fed-
eration for the Israel Emergency Fund because
we are aware of the urgent need for cash in this
crisis."
UN Does It Again
On a day when Israel agreed to the plan to expel the PLO from Lebanon, the UN General Assembly voted
120 to 2 to condemn Israel for its invasion of Lebanon, endorse Palestinian national independence and
t>mmend sanctions against Israel. Only the U.S. and Israel voted against the Arab-backed resolution.
Twenty nations abstained, including all the European Common Market except Greece.
And on that same day, the Washington Post-ABC nationwide poll resulted in a 52 percent support for
Jsrael, the same percentage recorded three months before June 6 start of the drive to expel PLO from
ebanon. ___________,
He was joined during the presentation by Tem-
ple Beth Israel's Treasurer Abe Rosenblatt, and
Vice Presidents Sol Greene, Sidney Ivler and Rev.
Saul Kirschenbaum. Rev. Kirschenbaum was one
of the Century Village's leaders in the forefront of
the drive among the residents early in June when
the Century Village community raised almost
$90,000 for the emergency.
Mrs. Shapiro expressed great appreciation on
behalf of the Federation for the splendid show of
solidarity and support for the people of Israel.
Meanwhile as every Jew who really cares
knows that the war in Lebanon has rocked Is-
rael's economy. The Government of Israel, with
the agreement of the unions and employers' or-
ganization, has imposed an obligatory loan pro-
gram on the people of Israel to help finance the
war in Lebanon. Approximately f 700 million will
be collected from the public to be repaid begin-
ning in 1993. In addition the Government will
save money by reducing its spending by about
$200 million, which includes a cut in subsidies for
basic social service items. Jewish Agency will
fund those.
Israel Forced Mo War by PLO Atrocities
27-year-old Israeli reservist, serving as a captain
Israel Defense Forces in the Bekaa Valley, came to
Lauderdale last week to give a first hand report of
el's necessity to drive the PLO out of Lebanon.
^ptain Dan Charney, who also served in the 1973
Kippur War, and who was called from his master's
studies at Tel Aviv University "to go to war
(again."
Ctually. he told an audience of more than 90 com-
jii> leaders associated with the United Jewish Ap-
campaigns of the Jewish Federation of Greater
}Lauderdale, "I wasn't called. As an officer, I and
immediately reported when Israel decided to
>e PLO shelling of our northern borders."
has two brothers who are pilots; his father is
at a field hospital at the border aiding spldiers
ebanese civilians. He said: 'How do you think my
mother feels, alone at home with three sons at war and
her husband also at the front line?
He cautioned the audience not to believe all they see
and hear on television because TV cameras are selective
in seeking out the 'sob-sister' type pictures and re-
porters, who stand of rooftops in Beirut watching Israel
"pin-point bombing of PLO terrorist strongholds,
whether they be on the fourth floor of an apartment, or
alongside an embassy, will ignore that and report about
a child held as a hostage by a PLO terrorist being in-,
jured."
TV Failed "Us"
He said television haa failed to tell of the atrocities
Continued on Page 2
Israeli Capt. Charney (right) at meeting with Israel
Resnikoff, Sen. Sam Greenberg, Ethel Waldman.
ederation's Endowment Fund Getting SubstantiaJI Gifts
keldon Polish, co-chairman of
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
j)ies of the Jewish Federation
greater Fort Lauderdale, an-
ted two substantial new
have been received by the
Nation which serves as the
ition's endowment fund.
specific srouos of people,"
said, "will benefit from
gifts: young people in Is-
and the elderly in Broward
Bloom, a real estate in-
' and former senior scientist
National Institute of
baa signed his will leav-
[his entire estate to the
Nation of Jewish Philan-
>'es for the purpose of pro-
for the educational needs
Jents by providing scholar-
in basic science at the
iann Institute of Science in
Yot, and other institutes of
learning in Israel. Dr.
originally from Cali-

and will be known as "The Ben
Bloom Scholarship Fund."
His will was prepared by Carl
Schuster who is the chairman of
the Foundation's Legal and Tax
Committee. Schuster is a partner
in the Fort Lauderdale law firm
of Ruden, Burnett, McClosky,
Schuster, and Russell. The Legal
and Tax Committee provides
consultation in all of estate plan-
ning to potential Foundation
donors.
The second gift reported by Co-
Chairman Polish was established
by an individual who wishes to
remain anonymous. The gift was
established through discussions
held between the Foundation's
Director, David Sandier, and the
donor's attorney who never re-
vealed the name of his client. A
trust fund, however, was estab-
in Broward County.
Since the Foundation was re-
organized last October, over $3
million in cash and other proper-
ty has been given to the Founda-
tion in trust or has been pledged
through wills. The Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies is the en-
dowment program of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. It was formed in
1977 to help meat the challenges
and needs of Jewish people in
Fort Lauderdale and in Israel.
Community leaders recognized
that there were members of the
Jewish community who desired
to combine their philanthropic
interests with their need to ac-
complish certain tax and estate
planning goals. The past few
years has demonstrated how the
Foundation has been an excellent
accomplishment <
these goals
The Internal Revenue Servise
recognizes endowment programs
Continued oa Page 2
David Sandier Ben Bloom
Carl Shuster


pa*
Tht jMwJikFl6ridMn4fQmot^FimlMidetdaU
J-'ltti" '
Lebanon's Blood Is On Arafat's Hands
g& '**Wn>
V TV
Continued from Page 1
Beirut during some of the heavy _
fire in west Beirut on Wednesday. Aug.
4. She, too, had traveled through south-
ern Lebanon and had seen the destruc-
tion caused by PLO during their occupa-
tion of that country. She also witnessed
the "surgical accuracy" of Israel's
planes dive-bombing selected PLO head-
quarter targets and ammunition dumps,
and their efforts to avoid civilian casual-
tiesan effort impeded by PLO terror-
ists holing up in apartment buildings,
and even in close proximity to embassies
in the Lebanese capital.
Mrs. Waldman, along with 200 other
Jewish communal leaders from the U.S.,
and Kenneth Bisrman, Federation's
UJA campaign director, were guests of
the Israel government on a four-day fact-
minding mission. They met with Prims
Minister Menachem Begin, toured Leba-
non, and then had gone on into Beirut.
On her return to Fort Lauderdale, she
gave vivid descriptions of this mission to
the Miami Herald, Fort Lauderdale
News, to Miami's TV 4 and TV 7 news-
casters, and fielded question and com-
ments on John Broward's Radio WINZ
94 Saturday night, Aug. 14 show, from
10 to 2 the next morning.
Meet With Pares
Earlier in the week, Mrs. Waldman,
and Jean Shapiro, president of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, led a delegation of community
leaders to Miami Beach for a morting
with Shimon Peres, chairman of Israel's
Labor Party and former Israel Defense
Minister Shimon Peres, and Akiva
Lewinsky, treasurer of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, major beneficiary in
Israel of United Jewish Appeal funds.
This was a meeting of Florida's Jewish
Federations called by Alan Shulman of
Palm Beach, Florida Regional chairman
and national vice president of the UJA.
Peres, showing his own sense of unity
for Israel efforts to drive the PLO out of
Lebanon, told the audience here that Is-
rael had no other choice in ending PLO
terrorism and PLO shelling of northern
Israeli cities and settlements.
"Our people," he said, "could not go
on living underground in bomb shel-
ters."
His remarks highlighted s sobering
review of the mounting coat of the Leba-
non crisis in terms of shattered humani-
tarian programs and services delivered
by Jewish Agency's Lewinsky.
And the audience got their "marching
orders" to mobilize for the national
United Jewish Appeal's Special Fund for
*200 million to help Israel in the most
serious fiscal crisis in her existenceto
help her maintain social services and
welfare and education programs put in
jeopardy by the tremendous cost of
"Operation Peace for the Galilee."
The call for immediate action was
raised by National UJA Chairman
Robert E. Loup of Denver; Jewish
Agency Governors board member, Al-
bert Ratner of Cleveland Heights, and
UJA Executive Vice President Irving
Bernstein.
Lewinsky said the Government of Is-
rael had to return to Jwh Agency
funding some projects which couldn t be
supported because of the high cost of
peace in the Sinai and now the critical
situstion in Lebanon. He eaid the
Agency is now taking over all the activi-
ties that must be continued: aid to im-
migrants snd absorption of those immi-
grants, regional development, Youtn
Aliya, Project Renewal, education -
everything. He said: "Project Renewal
wfll not suffer."
Special Fsad Added
The Agency's Board of Governors,
following June meetings in Jerusalem
and visits to southern Lebanon, ap-
proved, unanimously and with generous
response in their own right, a resolution,
Ratner said, calling upon "the Jewish
communities of the free world to add a
special fund-raising commitment to the
regular W83 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Jews of America must stand to-
gether with the people of Iarael and
share with them the burdens of free-
dom."
National UJA Chairman Loup said:
"Let's stand together and show the
world we are going in the right direction.
Today is the start of your campaigns,
I your Special Fund campaign in addition
to yourl983 regular and Project Renewal
campaigns. Get your people to go on
missions. See what the needs are. Never
forget Jewish unity and firmly com-
ssrtss*""*-*
"WE WANT PEACE"
Peres told the audience tX- *
before the Miami BeecHe^ ^H
been in WvHmJITL'Zg**
Prodent Ronald ReaganH&S
George Shultz and cSau^u^
doesn't record history." He JR ^
distorted picture of JsoUteTBv-i*!!*
tarie.: "Were not policemea W.^l
peace. We want our boys back i2S
Sf&tiy' ?? r&>"mS2
ble. We want to achieve peace wffli?*
Arab neighbors." HesaiTS,^!*
card in Envoy Philip HabibiT*
tions was Israel's pressure on tat"
ly for the Special Fund PwTSI
"PMc. is ccetS. It's our SS^
wh heritage!, one otSkS
Money is an expression of soUdwkT
pushed. Despite terrificTuffenB, ,
never lost heart." ^ V
Joining Mrs. Shapiro and Mri Wail
man at the mobilization meets* b
Miami Beach were Leslie sTgoM
Federation's executive director ItvZ
Victor Gruman, Rabbis Dr. SobZI
Geld and Sheldon J. Harr; SolSdel
man. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Gensd
Evelyn Kalmowitz, Ludwik BrodikLM
Ah/in Colin, Bill Katzberg, Pebci fcl
coff, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Dolgow
Israel Forced Into War by PLO Atrocities
ted from Pan 1
Centisned frees Page I
committed by the PLO during all their years of holding
all of Lebanon hostage, and of the Syrian army along
Lebanon's eastern border ruling the land as though it
were part of "Greater Syria." He told of massacres of
civilian by Syrians that have gone unreported.
Cap. Charney told of the tremendous supplies of war
material that had been stored in huge tunnel* carved
out of mountains. "These came from Russia and from
other countries. And the PLO terrorists that we cap-
tured included Japanese, Germans, snd nationals from
other countires."
He continued: "And every time a PLO terrorist at-
tacked Israelwhether it was bombing a bus with kids,
or a school like the one at Ma'alot, the PLO received
millions more dollars from Arab nations. Every attack:
meant more money for them.
On captured PLO terrorist, when they emptied their
pockets they pulled out hundreds of American .dollars.,
It was unbelievable."
Capt. Charney added: "The world tends-to forget
these other attacks. The news media just concentrates
on the immediate shelling without telling why Israel, so*
long harassed by the PLO, had to go after them."
He pointed out how personal is the war for Israelis
where everyone in Israel has someone who has suffered,
"remember," he said, "we lost more than 900 soldiers,
and more than a 1,000 wounded. And as we mourn with
those families, we can only say: "I hope the:soldier
wasn't killed for nothing. I hope that we can have.
Telling the group that under the rotation system the
Israel Defense Forces has been using its reservists, he
has received orders to return to duty Oct. 2.
Israel Resnikoff of Margate chaired the meeting. Sen.
Sam Greenberg introduced the speaker. Ethel Wald
man. general chairman of Federation's UJA 1163 cw-
paign said there will be a "two-line campaign berjaaaf
now, for the Israel Special Fund to restore day careen
tors, and all the other welfare needs with all funk as
tributed going directly to the Jewish Agency is Isnl,
and the regular campaign. And we'll need all your s I
port."
Capt. Charney said the soldiers are uplifted wfaa I
they knowand bearof American Jewry lupbortfa
their efforts." ^^ f
Sen Greenberg, closing the meeting which iodudaj
questions from the audience, said; "Despite o*
diversity, we are one, and we want. Capt. Catroe/t|
know that we back him with all our mixht aw
solidarity. As Shimon Peres said here inJTondt |
'Money is an expression of solidarity."
Our Family Urges You To Exercise Your Right To Vote.
and Maieaa Hart Stlmwtu
and daugnter, Anna
BERKOWITZ
BrowarrJ County Court Judge
Group 12
(Non-Partiaan)
Federation's Endowment Fund
Getting Substantial Gifts
Continued from Page 1
like the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies as a valid snd ap-
propriate component of a charita-
ble organization. Tax benefits for
contributions to such programs
have grown over the years. Par-
ticipation in the Foundation can
provide an individual with sub-
stantial tax advantages and a
variety of methods.
'Salute Israel' Parade
Seeks Posters
Same Crane, associate direc-
tor of the Salute to Israel Parade
office which is part of the Amer-
ican Zionist Youth Foundation in
New York Citv. announced the
' 1983 Salute to Israel" Poster
Project. This poster contest has
ss its top prize, a partial scholar
ship for a trip to Israel with sec-
ond place being a membership in
the Jewish Publication Society.
The winning poster becomes the
officisl 1983 Salute to Israel
poster. Entries will be judged on
their effectiveness in portraying
the Salute to Israel Parade as
well ss creative and artistic skill.
Monday, Dec. 6 is the deadline.
This project is open to students
in grades 4 through 12.
The 19th annual Salute to Is-
rael Parade will be held on May 1.
The marchers parade from 57th
to 86th Sts. on Fifth Ave. in New
York City.
Further information and in-
quiries may be had by calling the
Parade office in New York at
(212) 921-8060 or by wriUng
Satuu to Israel Parads, Sl^Krk
Ave.. New York,NY 10022.
Often, an individual will sign a
Letter of Intent indicating his
desire to consider s bequest or
other form of endowment to the
Foundation A Letter of Intent is
not a legal document. It merely
indicates one's desire to partici-
pate in the Federation's endow-
ment program.
A gift may be made
unre-
stricted or it can be given ta|
donor's specific charitable
pose. Each type of gift
different tax advantages. Tht
interested in learning rnoreof t
specific tax advantages svailsbh
or receiving s Letter of Iutet
should contact David Sandier, |
Director, Foundations of Jew* J]
Philanthropies, Jewish Fadstj
tion of Greater Fort Laudenk*. f
Riverside
Riverside Msmorlsl Chapel,Inc. Funeral Director*
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 5311151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
naorlnaths Guardian *lsn 'rs-Arranfnd Funeral
Tradition*
Itfcwhat makes usJews*


AuflUft27,19
The Jewish FloHdHan ofQrtafr FortLauderdale
.*ri.
Briefing oh Polish Jewry Given Group
\Going on Leadership Gathering for Life'
Remnant* of Polkh Jewry
j enfeebled, dwindling to
^t 6,000 in Poland where
here had been more than three
iUion Jews in 1939 will be
nbraced by the Fort Lauderdale
jelegation going to Warsaw,
fracow, Auschwitz and Birkenau
'A Gathering for Life."
The Jewish Federation of
greater Fort Lauderdale is the
J|y Federation in the United
jutes chosen by the United Jew-
Eh Appeal for a Leadership
Lathering to go to Poland for a
Ive-day visit before going to
brael for a "Celebration of Life"
rith more than 1,000 leader*
i communities around the na-
I Howard Stone, of New York,
IJA's national director of mia-
ons, was in Fort Lauderdale
st week for an orientation meet-
with the first group of com-
munity leaders who have signed
i to join Felice and Or. Arthur
coff on the 1983 Campaign
adership Gathering. Dr. and
Irs. Sincoff will be leaders of the
ithering They entertained
one and a score of others in-
ested.
| Stone engendered much exdte-
ent when he told the group of
planned itinerary. The Fort
^uderdale group will depart on
esday, Oct. 5, arriving in
larsaw during the Sukkot
least of Tabernacles) celebra-
bn and conclude their visit with
ilish Jews on the festive
chat Torah day, Sunday, Oct.
It will mean a joyous expres-
bn of solidarity for many of the
Mish Jews who have had no
jch celebration since before the
(ys of the Warsaw Ghetto Up-
Stone said that in recent
bnths the Polish Government
promised seryeral positive
sures in support of Poland's
vs. For the first time since
i". the activities of the Joint
tribution Committee, funded
| the UJA, have been resumed.
April, a program about
t\n-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
*
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Maahglach a. Synagogue
on Promises
TV Live Show-Movie*
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Service*
9bSfyl
Passover was broadcast on
Polish radio, and three religious
broadcasts a year are planned.
The good will gesture to the
Polish Jews comes exactly 40
years since thousands of Polish
Jews were killed by the Nazis.
The Fort Lauderdale group will
then visit the infamous,
notorious Nazi death camp* at
Auschwitz and Birkenau before
returning to Warsaw to board the
Chopin Express train to Vienna.
The Chopin Express comes from
the Soviet Union and it is expect-
ed that Russian Jews with exit
visas may be on board to be
greeted by Jewish Agency for
Israel representatives on their
arrival in Vienna.
In Vienna, Sincoffs and those
joining them for Federation's
Gathering to Life will meet and
have lunch with famed Nazi-
hunter Simon Wiesenthal.
f
Then it's on to Israel to join
with Israelis and with Jewish
communal leaders from around
the U.S. in another five days of
celebration of life before return-
ing to North Broward on Friday,
Oct. 15.
Felice Sincoff, president and
general chairman of the Women's
Division 1983 UJA Campaign,
said: "It should be 10 of the most
rewarding, exciting and stimula-
ting days in our lives. Persons in-
terested in taking part in "The
Gathering' should call the Feder-
ation 748-8200.
IN WASHINGTON: Leslie S. GottUib (left) executive director o{
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale meets with Con-
gressman Dan Mica {D-Broward and Palm Beach oounties). They are
pictured on the steps of the Capitol Gottlieb and Mica, a member of
the House Foreign Affairs Committee, discussed the Middle East cri-
sis and other matters of concern to the.Ajfterican.Jewish Cbmmunity.
Congresswoman Gets
Perlman National Award
Congresswoman Bobbi Fiedler
of Santa Monica, Calif., an
alumna of a B'nai B'rith Girls
3 Students Top Winners in Israel Contest
CM tor
OEUCUDAVf / CALL
'AMI BEACH I \ 531 1 1(
.. Abraham J. Gittelson, associ-
ate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
Miami and director of education
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, an-
nounced that 48 students were
quiz winners in the recent
"Knowledge of Israel" contest.
Gittelson noted," The quiz seeks
to enhance and motivate increas-
ed study of Israel in its historical,
cultural, religious, educational,
and political aspects." The
winners received gold, silver and
bronze pins for their achieve-
ments.
Topping the winners were
Beverly Needleman of Temple
Beth Torah in Tamarac, who
answered 141 of 160 questions
correctly, the best in the North
Broward area: Mark Mandell of
Temple Kol Ami in Plantation;
and Gregg Polsky of the Hebrew
Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Over 10,000 students were es-
timated to have participated in
the 12th annual contest which
this year highlighted the theme*
of Jerusalem reunited; the 80th
anniversary of the founding of
the Jewish National Fund; the
100th anniversary of the Hovevei
Zion, the first Zionist movement
established in Russia in 1882.
The contest is sponsored
by
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization and the Jewish Na-
tional Fund. Coordinated locally
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE), Gene
Greenzweig, executive director
said," We are extraordinary
proud of the archievement* of the
students as well as those more
than 660 who participated'
throughout South Florida in the
examination."
Local administrator of the exa-
mination is Betty Zlotnick of the
Miami office of CAJE.
UJA Names Allocation Chairman
NEW YORK Victor Gelb of
Cleveland, Ohio, has been named
National Allocations Chairman
for the United Jewish Appeal,
Robert E. Loup, UJA National
Chairman, announced today.
In his new post Gelb, a UJA
National Vice Chairman and
former Chairman of UJA's East
Central Region, will work with
communities to ensure an equit-
able allocation of funds from
UJACommunity campaigns for
support of Jewish Agency pro-
grams and service* in Israel and
the work of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee in
Israel and in 33 other nations
worldwide. "Victor Gelb's long
and exemplary service in the
campaigns combines experiences
that will be indespensable in the
trying days ahead, when the
heavy responsibilities of alloca-
ting community goals will be
greater because of the additional
funds UJA is committed to rais-
ing on behalf of the Jewish Agen-
cy." The Agency, a prime recip-
ient of funds raised by UJA, has
been asked to undertake tempor-
arily some social services that the
government of Israel will other-
wise have to reduce, owing to the
costs of the effort in Lebanon
chapter, has been named winner
of the 1982 Anita Perlman Award
by the B'nai B'rith International
in Washington.
Anita Perlman, of Fort Laud-
erdale, a past president of B'nai
B'rith Women, a past president
of the Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and a
dozen other organization*,
created the award for alumnae of
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization*
who have made a "significant na-
tional contribution" to the
American Jewish Community,
the nation or in her chosen pro-
fession. The award also serves to
dramatize to the American com-
munity the fact that there are
many distinguished graduates of
the Jewish youth organization.
Previous winners of the Perl-
man Award are Evelyn Waeeer-
strom of Kansas City, Mo., also a
former president of B'nai B'rith
Women, and Marilyn Brown of
Indianapolis, national president
of Women's Division of the
United Jewish Appeal.
tip
THE MENORAH PREWEED FLAK
All the satisfaction, thoughtfulncss
and financial value of pit-need planning.
TheMenorah
Pre-NeedPlcm.
SrvH* ctwptH thromhowi ih US mo C*n nd n Souiti Ftork* dnmni
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade. 946-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Oapah I" Suntm. North Mini *aach. Of liM *n and MfW.
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REFORM
TEMPLE
B'NAI SHALOM
Friday Evening Services Weekly 8p.m. at
MENORAH CHAPEL
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Deerfleld Beach
RABBI NATHAN H. FISH
High Holy Day Services
Limited Number of Seats Available
Cost Applicable Towards Membership
For Information Call
426-2532 428-3307 426-3618
She Was Chosen
Broward County Commissioner
EVE SAVAGE
Now Elect Her
QOV. BOB GRAHAM
The Governor chose Eve Savage from among all other rtorninoee
to AM the term of Anne Koto on the Broward County Commission in
August of 1981.______
JOEKOLB: .
I know Qov. Bob Graham named Eve Savage to
carry on the vital programs Anne had established.
Eve is dedicated, Intelligent and hlghry principled.
Believe me we need Eve Savage on the County
Commission to avoid special interest groups from
controlling your future.__________________
EVE SAVAGE:
The bottom Una is my pledge to you that I will not
be a pawn for the power brokers in this county.
| These are the 'contributors" appearing regularry i
on my opponent's campaign reports. If you want
Integrity kind of integrity exempted during
L Anne Koto's tenure, then you want Eve Savage. i
BROWARD COUNTY COMMttSION DISTRICT 4 OEM. COUNTY WIPE VOTE
ro.SOL.AOV.


ort Lauderdalt
Prifry.Augu^
Jewish Flor idian
FRED K SMOCMET
Editor and PubilaHar
o Qraatar Fort Lauoartala _
SUZANNE SMOCMET
EmcuUd* Editor
WaaHly Mid SwiwnMi Ihrouoh Mid May Bi Waa*ly Daianca ol yaar
Sacond Claaa Pottaoa PaKt at Hallandaia. Fla. USPS SS042O
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S3S0 W. Oakland Park Brnd Fort Laudardaia. FL 33321 Pnona(3S5| 7484300
Friday, August 27,1982
Volume 11
8 ELUL 5742
Number 28
Dry Bones
MtWKC
mijEMe.c
Readers Write
EDITOR:
I express my admiration for the article in this week's (Aug. 13) edi-
tion written by Joel Telles on the Family Mission by the Jewish
Federation to Israel.
Although I made seven trips to Israel, his account brought back to
my mind very vividly my first trip in 1967before the Six-Day War.
1 saw myself again in the Dan Hotel in Tel-Aviv and the hustle-
bustle exciting tempo of the organized excursions to the various sites
in the wonderful little Israel.
Of course, he was shown much more than I could see in 1967 and
that's what made his report such interesting reading.
NORMAN BERNSTEIN
Margate
EDITOR:
It should now be obvious to
any military analyst, that despite
the brilliance of the strategy used
by the Israel Defense Forces in
destroying the PLO and the Sy-
rian missile bases as a military
threat in Lebanon, there remains
in my opinion, one glaring error
in Israel's strategy. This was in
accepting repeated cease fires,
which proved to be tenuous at
best, and in not completely oust-
ing the PLO terrorists and Sy-
rians while it had its enemies to-
tally disoriented. Casualties at
that time would probably have
been minimal.
Of course there would have
been a huge hue and cry from
anti-Israel elements around the
world, but these hypocritical con-
demnations would have been af-
ter the fact and by this time Le-
banon would have been well on
its way to being a sovereign
country again.
A* it stands now, the PLO has
had about eight weeks to re-
group, set up new defenses, and
continue to hold innocent civil- -
ians hostage. The PLO is a cancer
that must be routed out.
Deep down I believe all ef the
Arab and western countries art .
breatb'"g a sigh of relief at
having the PLO out of their hair.
At least for the time being.
ABE EPSTEIN
Pictured above is the Israel Defense Force Her-
cules aircraft (of Entebbe fame) that transported
190 members of the Prime Minister s Mission
from Tel Aviv to Sde Adam Air Base in Lebanon
on Aug. 3. Once a launching site for PLO strikes
EDITOR:
The decline in support of Israel
the past two months is in line
with the media s anit-Israeli ob-
vious biasin its columns, car-
toons, editorials and correspond
enU in west Beirut.
The power of the opinaon-mold-
ers in the pteaa and network* to
sway and influence public opinion
has not been seen hereabouts
since the days of Watergate and
Vietnam.
Israel not only finds itself in
Lebanon fighting a war against
the PLO and Syrian occupiers of
that besieged country ...it is also
fighting a news medal that sup
ply disinformation to a spoon-fed
public and captive audience.
We will have to wait for history
to judge and decide whether Is-
rael was wrong...or the media
guilty of blind prejudice and
gross irresponsibility during the
Middle East crisis.
MONTE REVLIS
Margate
EDITOR:
Last night President Keagan
asked Israel to stop fighting. Is-
rael is not fighting for land not
for supreme power not for glory
This is the last stand, a fight for
survival. Not only for the Israeli
people but also for the Christian
and Moslem people of Lebanon.
Israel has a right to live, Lebanon
has a right to live. Every govern-
ment should mix in It is about
time.
It is imperative for Israel to see a
free Lebanon. The PLO has no
room there to create chaos and
disturbance. The PLO must get
out and the Palestinian people
must be relocated ami given a
chance to live in peace.The PLO
will never achievethis for them.
Innocent people, woaaen and chil-
dren, get injured, killed and crip
pled for life and Arafat has the
gall to appear on television hold-
ing s baby. Why doesn't he let
the civilians go and not hide be-
hind them thereby making them
the target of assault?
against Israeli civilians in the Galilee, Sdt Ab\
was captured by the IDF during the first phut*;
Operation Peace for Galilee and has been madtt\
perational for Israel Air Force aircraft.
In LebanonFour Profiles
By DVORA WAYSMAN
JERUSALEM Sharia was standing in the
public square of Tyre, Lebanon, when I noticed
her. I was talking to the IDF Israel Defense
Forces' spokesman, who was giving me facts and
figures on the local situation. She began plucking
at his sleeve to attract his attention "Please, can
you give me a permit to go to Israel? I must see
my sonhe is in the hospital."
He directed her where to wait.There was al-
ready a crowd gathered, some wanting to go to
Israel; others wanting to go to Beirut where the
PLO had again broken the ceasefire and battles
were raging.
I went over to her later a middle-aged woman
in a smart blue dress, with a gold crucifix around
her neck. She would have been pretty except for
the lines of worry deeply etched around her eyes
and mouth. "Can you help me get a permit? she
asked, clutching at straws.
Sharia had lived with her son in Tyre until the
PLO had made life impossible. The whole city was
held to ransom and they took whatever they
wantedviolently ,if thev refused. Like thous-
ands of others, she fled north to Beirut in 1978,
but the PLO began entrenching themselves there
too. The "Peace for Galilee operation had made
it safe to return to Tyre, about 12 miles from the
Israel border, and she returned with the wave of
Lebanese finally able to come back to the south.
"It is good to come home." she told me. "My
house is finenot even a broken window; and it is
wonderful to know that I am safe from the terror-
ists. But my son was caught in the crossfire in
Beirut before I left, and a helicopter took him to
Nahariya. I've heard that he will get better, but I
still want to visit him. After that I can start my
life again properly.''
1 wished her luck in getting her permit. "God
will hew me." she said, fingering her cruci-
fix, "...and Israel!" she added fervently.
BUSINESS BETTER
The Lebanese city of Tyre is situated around a
small bay. with a marina for fishing vessels. The
skyline of minarets, spires and domes seems un-
touched by the war. In the city there is rubble
from bomb damage, but not too much and life
seemed very normal on this July morning. The
shopping centre was swarming with Lebanese,
soldiers and journalists and it was "business as
usual"maybe even "business better than
usual."
Certainly Mr. Ravawi, proprietor of "Patisserie
Arabe" seemed very cheerful. His establishment
in the center of town was doing a brisk business.
Drinks and ice cream were being served outside.
Inside the high-ceilinged exotic coffeehouse,
Turkish coffee was being drunk from tiny china
cups and there was a selection of colored marzi-
pan confections. A 10-tier wedding cake domina-
ted the window.
"You are welcome in this country," he informed
me, noticing my IDF Liason Officer waiting near-
by. "When the terrorists were here, they would
come in the shoo, ten at a time, taking whatever
they wanted food.money, drinks, cigarettes. It
is good that you get them out. "
On the door of his shop, in Hebrew letters. Is
the word "Ooen." Underneath it. is more Hebrew
lettering: "Baruch Haba'a" (Welcome).
orivicu f*ur iadm *
MARTIN CLEBAN
DeerfMd
FINISH THE JOB'
The Lebanese coastline is beautiful. The sea
was shimmering as we drove to Sidon, striped m
bands of light aqua to deep indigo. Sidon uBot
VI
unlike Haifa. It shows some war damage, and
there are some ugly bulks of unfinished buildup ]
Most buildings fly flags. Over some flutter Uk
Lebanese flagtwo red stripes and a white centra1 |
one with a kind of stylized fir tree in the cents. A f
few houses have the Phalange flag but most, toe
safe, fly a large white flag of surrender. Living
through an eight-year war, most Lebanese chooc
the white flag.
What had once been an elegant villa showed
roof damage...it sat at a crazy drunken angle,
ludicrous atop the white facade and fluted col-
umns. Through the open door I could glimpse
very high ceilings, crystal chandeliers, velvet
drapes and a parquet floor.
A young man came out. No, he couldn't give
my photographer permission to go upstairs to
take pictures of his uncle's houseit was locked
and he didn't have a key.
1 asked if he were glad that Israel had launched
"Peace for Galilee." He thought about it before
answering slowly. "You are doing a good job,"*
acknowledged. "War itself is not good-many
people suffer. But we suffered more when the
PLO were in Sidon. Of course there are still somr
hiding here, but we turned in 90 last week-tot*
Bishop for ydfir soldiers. They are bad. the rW
... we want them out of Lebanon. But when you
finish the jobeveryone must go. PLO. Syria*
Israelis too."
I assured him that our soldiers would be very
happy to go home. He nodded. "But finish theja
first. he replied.
"PLO BEAT ME"
There are times when you drive through Le
banon that you can forget the war complete^
seems unbelieveabb that a people living in at*
situation for eight years can manage at tunai
ignore it, even when the sounds of battle are oa?
a few kilometers away.
We stopped for refreshments et a beachfront
promenade that bore the unlikely name banw
Rock Beach. It had the atmosphere of any m
vacation reeort...peopte sat on the terrace am
ing Coke and 7-Up. eating grilled chicken aoo
chips, pretty girls in bikinis showed off tasTr-*
tans; children licked ice-cream cones, ana u*
swimming pools and beach were crowded **
Sunday pleasure-seekers.
We were waited on by the owner a son. y<
man named Wane Aaai. who was wearing
gallon hat. He was home on vacation from w
University of Texas in San Antonio when>.
studying hotel management. Despit* thecrow-
waiting to be served, he was happy "> cast
"You know. I waa nearly killed by thei PW.
twice." he informed me. "Once they beat mi aw-
ay father gave them aiot of money w WP.
Another time they came to rob us-1 *
window and hid until they were gone now
they've left thia town, thanks to Israel, sna**
can get on with our lives." ^
Despite the boom of cannons from We*
where the PLO had again broken the only a short distance away, the eoundaat^jj^
Rock Beach were of friends calling to eacn
children laughing, people .plashing J ^
below. "I hope one day we can come bacz
tou," I told Pierre. ^
.jjaawsarwaf-iw^w--1!*;
I >


.y.AUgu^l^.
The Jewish FJorididhof Grtdtet Fort Lauderdale
Pge5
JDC Provides Relief for Lebanon Civilians
L American Jewish Joint
tribtion Committee (JDC -
known to many Europeans
n have been helped by their
It and rehabilitation agency
pjomt") has been conducting
ggive program of relief activ-
j in Lebanon.
|DC, a primary beneficiary of
Ited Jewish Appeal-Federa-
campaign funds, announced
emergency allocation of
0 000 to aid the local popula-
i of south Lebanon. And on
-e 18, JDC s President Henry
Lb and Executive Vice Presi-
Ralph Goldman informed
Jident Reagan that all contri-
OD8 in aid of Lebanon would
Aanneled through JDC as the
fcjal relief arm of the A merican
fan Community.
Jor JDC in Jerusalem, Dr.
Lei Halperin, formerly
tty assistant secretary of the
L Dept. of Health, Education
[Welfare (HEW), was design-
1 coordinator, assisted by
lid Harman, chief scientist of
(-Israel. And they immedi-
. began implementing the
[ activities to aid all civilians,
dless of religion and nation-
Bfiliation. with support from
I Lebanese agencies and gov-
hent departments.
lighlights of this program of
laniiarian service since early
i indicate about 850 familes
Tyre and Sidon received
tgency relief to help them
> shelter, with JDC trucking
00 foam rubber mattresses,
bartons of cooking and eating
eils, and 500 woolen blan-
banese government welfare
Drs were also provided, for
fibution to those in need, 10.5
[of powdered milk for babies
abv food: 500 baby bottles,
B8 for habfes. 1.000 blan-
anti-biotic syrup tor
en.
ntact was also made with
oik; Relief Agency Caritas in
IRA's Caritas secretary
al for south Lebanon, Sister
Yazbeck, identified addi-
homeless families in Sidon
jral areas around Sidon.
additional shipment, the
Lebanese Red Cross, the United
Nations Relief Agency, the Israel
Ministry of Health, and JDC, an
inoculation program intended to
reach some 60,000 children up to
the age of 3 years completed in
August as part of public health
projects. JDC provided $10,000
for the purchase of supplies,
rental of minibuses to reach
remote villages, and engaged
public health personnel to admin-
ister the serum which was pro-
vided by the Ministries of Health
of Lebanon and Israel.
Additional programs for the
treatment of health problems
was launched, and JDC secured
two bulldozers and eight heavy
trucks to remove all debris from
the 32 worst sites, damaged, pri-
marily during PLO occupation, in
Tyre as pre-requisite for the start
of repair and reconstruction of
houses and water and sewerage
pipe systems.
Phase 3
JDC is assessing the needs and
costs for long-term rehabilitation
in Tyre, Sidon, Nabatiye,
Damour and other Lebanese
cities.
Full assessment of damage to
homes, hospitals and schools has
been undertaken and has formed
the basis for part of a JDC sub-
mission to the U.S. Agency for
International Development
(AID). Continuation of JDC s
relief and rehabilitation program
is contingent upon receipt of add-
itional funds. JDC-Israel's David
Harman, who has been working
with Coordinator Dr. Samuel
Halperin, said the need is for
funds from AID, and individual
contributions, which are continu-
ing to arrive.
3 coot
*g TRADCWWOS
w
SCHECHTER'S
^.KOSHER HOTEL
r@GLATT
roun mm *w* t tmm mm>"
LABOR DAY WEEK-END
5 days A 4 nights
So* 2 to Seat 8 tl 10*
4 days 3 nights
Hot 8 Hot 6 -H6*
'INCLUDING MEALS
pr pwton douM occ
Plm Tax t TIM
PHONE: 1-S31-0061
Inn,, Ocaanfront Stock
37th to 38th Sn MIAMI OtACH
SAMSCHfCHTIR Oww
J
Jerusalem Dr. Khalil Turbai, director of a hospital in
Beirut, visits wounded Lebanese children receiving treatment
the Orthopedic Department at the Hadassah University
J
in
Hospital These young patients are among the stream of
Lebanese treated at Hadassah and other Israel medical facili-
ties since the "Good Fence" policy between Lebanon and Israel
began in 1975.
fifth by late July to the area, in-
cluded 200 cartons of cooking and
eating utensils, 500 mattresses
contributed by Israel's Kibbutz
Zikim, 1,000 blankets, and 6,000
sets of uflerclotheses.
Altogether 15 truckloads of
relief supplies, much of it pur-
chased in Israel by JDC, were
sent to Tyre and Sidon over a
four-week period. It has been
verified that these supplies have
been effeciently distributed to
900 homeless families in Tyre,
Sidon and Nabatiye.
Phase 2
In cooperation with the
FOR THE AFFAIR OF YOUR LIFE
The perfect setting for any joyous occasion... day or night
Hotel rooms for out of town guests.
Banquet and meeting facilities for conventions and
seminars... large or small.
m
KINGS BAfRESC*7T
voaMeoaMsrrcua
14401 SW 62 Ave Miami, Florida 33158
(305) 235-7161 Ext 126/128
Call or write to Catering and Convention Deportment
[ortia Goes to Israel
gh she's 54, and though
I was for people 18 to 36 to
er for work on Israel's
Izim where reservists had
I called up for duty in
pn, Portia Katz, a life
of Bonaventure's
i's League for Israel where
active when not "summer-
Woodbury, N.Y., con-
the Israeli recruiters to
| her application.
coming all objections, she
her bag and waa off to
on Aug. 10, along with the
ntingent of 260 volunteers
ill accept assignments for
eks at various chores at
t along with the kibbutzim
Ire.
of the volunteers have
ssigned to kibbutzim in
Israel and settlements
Orr Presents
Mdore Bikel
dore Bikel, internationally
[actor, singer and guitar
be presented at 8 p.m.,
iy, Feb. 6, in concert in a
(performance for Temple
The concert will be held
)mni Auditorium of Bro-
ommunity College, Coco-
pk Campus.
for the event will be
chestra; 110 mezzanine
balcony. Checks are to be
yable to Temple Beth
|1 the Temple office 763-
I information.
FOR A
BETTER BR0WARD
PUNCH #81

Portia KaU
on the Goaln Heights where
crops need harvesting. Another
group of 250 volunteers followsa
m the woke of the original contin-
gent.
Ruth Sperber, local represent-
ative for Women's Leogue for
Israel, said all WLI members are
proud of Mrs. KaU and her serv-
ice to Israel.
ELECT ELECT
ELECT ELECT
ELECT ELECT
ELECT ELECT
Nicki Englander
oem.
We do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland a* Oh*.
Pl.Laudtrtato.na.tM1l
phona: m-lttO
IAKLAMB TOTOTi
GROSSMAN
County Commission Dist. 6
Pel Pol. Adv. E Smith, Treas.


Page 6
The Jewish Flotidian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
/ridy. Aug^
Area's Religious School teachers Attend Study Seminars
A series of professional growth pro-
grams and workshops, organized' by the
Central Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will highlight the beginning
of the school year for teachers of the
synagogue and day schools of the North
Brownrd and Boca Raton areas. Pro-
gram highlights include such subjects as
a Middle East Update, the Teaching ol
Soviet Jewry Problems, High Holidays,
Sukkot, and Techniques for School
Year's Start and Creative Teaching.
The first of the area-wide seminars will
be held at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 31, at
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters Rd.,
Plantation. The major theme will revolve
around an update on the Middle East
Crisis.
The series began this past Monday
(Aug. 23) when Marilyn Tallman, educa-
tor, lecturer and expert on Soviet Jewry,
addressed both educational directors and
teachers on approaches to teaching,
about the Jews in Soviet Russia. Stress-
ing the vital importance of maintaining
contact with Russian Jewry, Mrs. Tall-
man presented an entire unit of study
that could be instituted into the upper
grades of the religious school program.
At next Tuesday's (Aug. 81) seminar
when teachers from eight schools in the
area will meet, background material on
"Operation Peace for Galilee" will be
provided. Other workshop sessions will
include methods for starting the first
days of class, and techniques for teach-
ing the values and concepts of the High
Holy Days of Awe and Sukkot
For Reform Teachers
Special sesions have been scheduled
for teachers of Reform congregation
schools on Sept 7 at Temple Beth El in
Boca Raton, and Tuesday. Sept. S, at 7
p.m., in Temple Emanu-El,- 3246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes.
Zens Sulkes, director of education for the
Southeast Region of Union of Ainerican
Hebrew Congregations, discuss methods
of enhancing effective teaching and Jew-
ish identity.
Gene Greenzweig. executive dfactor
of the Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion headquartered in Miami, noted that
the North Broward area's program is
important because "the teacher is the es
sential element in the education of the
Jewish child. The continued professional
growth and development of teachers are
vital to the maintenance of the skills,
competencies and strategies necessary
for effective instruction in todays
society."
In recognition of the importance of en-
couraging teachers to participate in the
seminars snd workshops, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
has established the Profe.,^,,
tive Program (PIP JZ?1* ^
Uve Program IMPlS^M
teachers who complete the full *
service workshops. At the cosa^'M
the 1961.82 school year Mftfl
awarded 47 PIP grants.
Teachers from the
Hebi*
School, which receives a SEJM.
Federation, and those fnSS^i
schools at these congregation! iSH
nse; Beth Torah, TamarscTwL?H
Coral Springs; Kol An? liM
Emanu-El, Lauderdale Ul^i!*!
Shalom. Plantation; West Bn-5??
ish CongregationvPlantation; SSiX
Boca Raton and B'nai Tonh **{
Raton will participate. H
Coordinator of the program uCAJiJ
associate director AbrawSS.
director of education for GrtwTfc
Lauderdale and Boca Raton. **
Second Paris Blast Rocks Office Building
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A
powerful bomb explosion
late last week damaged a
building housing commer-
cial firms linked with Israel
and a Jewish-owned bank.
A passerby, a woman walk-
ing her dog, was seriously
injured.
Police believe the attack was
carried out by the extreme left-
wing Direct Action organization
which assumed responsibility for
four explosions and several
machinegun attacks against
Jewish or Israeli installations in
France during recent days.
The blast, 48 hours after six
people were killed and 22
wounded in a terrorist attack in
the heart of Paris' traditional
Jewish quarter, further increased
the atmosphere of shock snd dis-
may. French officials said the
government had taken all neces-
sary measures to try and prevent
further violence but warned thai
in a democratic country such at
France, these measures might
not always be sufficient.
THE BOMB exploded shortly
after 1 a.m. outside an elegant of-
fice building only a few hundred
yards from the city's main
avenue, the Champs Elysee.
Police investigators said they
found inscriptions on an adjacent
building calling for "the immedi-
ate and unconditional withdrawal
of the Israeli fascists from Leba-
non" and warning that "if the
Eight terrorists in the hands of Paris police
were released for want of a link to the attack in
a Jewish restaurant The next day, they struck
again.
Palestinians are forced to leave
Beirut, we shall kill the Zionists
financiers and propagandists
working for its (Israel's) cause."
The inscriptions were signed
"A.D.," the initials of the Direct
Action (Action Directe) or-
ganization.
Eight of its members were pre-
viously detained for questioning
but later released after police
found nothing linking them to
the first attack.
France, and especially the
Jewish community, still reels
from the first terrorist attack,
and messages of sympathy and
solidarity continue to arrive at
local Jewish institutions and the
Israel Embassy.
SEVERAL HUNDRED dem
onstrators massed in front ot
the Israel Embassy st the call of
the French section of the Israel's
Herat Party. The demonstrators,
who waved Israeli flags, shouted
slogans charging President Fran-
cois Mitterrand with respon-
sibility in the first attack.
The demonstrators also ac-
cused the French media of having
"poisoned the climate" snd
creating an anti-Semitic atmos-
phere "which enabled the terror-
ists to strike." The press and
television are charged with hav-
ing presented partial and strong-
ly distorted reports from Leba-
non, according to the demon-
strators.
Young Jews also personally
assaulted reporters and television
crews covering the demonstra-
tion. The press photographers
union decided not to submit any
pictures for publication to protest
being manhandled by the demon-
strators.
THE IRAQI Embassy in Paris
was meanwhile seriously dam-
aged by a powerful explosion
which according to initial reports,
wounded two people snd set afire
several adjacent buildings. Police
said a powerful bomb was hidden
Helping Jerusalem's Girls Town
Fran Massel and Elza Lovy of
Century Village in Deerfield
Beach are inviting men and
women to help support Jerusalem
Girls Town (Bayit Lepletot) by
attending a luncheon card party
at noon, Monday, Sept. 6, Labor
Day, in Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
The women report that Jerusa-
lem Girls Town cares for orphans
and neglected girls from toddler
age until young adulthood when
they become self-sufficient.
Donation is 83.50 with the pro-
ceeds to go directly to Girls
Town. No tickets will be sold at
the door.
Tonight, give your chicken a marvelous marinade
Polynesian Chkken
I (2Vi to 3 lb.) broiler-fryer
chicken, cut up
1 clove garlic, cruihed
Vt cup water
K cup salad oil
2 tablespoons lemon juke
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S'
2 tablespoons Gulden's*
Spicy Brown Mustard
2 teaspoons Mil
V* teaspoon
chili powder
V? teaspoon sugar
Combine crushed garlic, water, salad oil, lemon
juice. Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, salt, chili
powder and sugar. Pour over chicken pieces in large
bowl and refrigerate for several hours or over-
night, turning chicken once or twice Drain and
reserve marinade Preheat broiler for 10 minutes
COlDENS
Virv mow'
Mi .
Place chicken, skin side down in broiler pan. Place
8 lo 9 inches from heat Brush chicken with man
nade and broil 20 minutes on one side, basting with
marinade every 5 minutes. Turn; brush with
marinade and broil 15 to 20 minutes on second
side, basting every 5 minutes. Serves four.
The Mustard good enough to cook with
KIU.WrHm
in a parked car outside the build- gathering inside and in fronts*]
ing in one of the city's luxurious ">e city's main synagogue for J
residential areas. The bomb went apecial service in memory of yj,
off iust ss thousands started tun*
Mill INCUBRICS
SINCE UJS
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A Costa Cruise
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Take the
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Amerikanis from Miami,
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It's half price sail time on the fun-loving
spacious Amerikanis sailing from
Miami, August 2 through ^^$^W a
November 19,1982. ^ ^

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a 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-niglit cruise to Freeport
and Nassau sailing every Monday.
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1QOO
ihlpilni v*&w*>r* **w\. wit
"' n
*****
tg*7
JCC Names
Coordinator for Adult Services

a
JARE FOR BLIND Nan Namiot (third
dm fc/f7 and Min Bodtn (right foreground),
lirpersons for the volunteer WECARE Blind
\rvices program, this month continued their ser-
vices of Sunday Socials for the blind and their
families. Founder and Honorary Chairperson.
Rovi Faber was a special guest.
Bermuda Club Residents Raise $22,000 for Israel
I Consul General Joel Arnon of
Israel Consulate for Florida
I Miami was the guest of the five
fganizations of the Bermuda
ul> community in Tamarac
rlier this month for a rally in
jpport of the State of Israel.
Joining him as principal
aker at the event sponsored
I the B'nai B'rith Lodge, B'nai
Irith Women, Hadaasah,
fcrmuda Club Men's Club and
. community's Management
buncil was Sol Robinson, past
ctor of Anti-Defamation
ue of B'nai B'rith for Con-
ticut and western Massachu-
etts, now a resident of Bermuda
Club.
More than $22,000 was raised
and presented to Consul General
Arnon with additional contribu-
tions expected to raise the total
to $25,000.
Arnon made a point of telling
the some 500 persons in atten-
dance that though he has attend-
ed meetings attended by more
affluent groups, he was most
gratified at the solidarity
evidenced by the retirees of the
community making $25, $50 and
$100 contributions, and with
some doubling their donations
after hearing him speak.
He said: "I was a little con-
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cerned about the attitude of the
rank and fife Jew in Diaspora,
but, after tonight, I can rest easy
in the knowledge that you are all
behind us."
Chairing the event was Sol
Weissner, former Men's Club
president, now first vice presi-
dent Bermuda Club's B'nai
B'rith Lodge, who was aided by
two co-chairmen, Julius Gersten
and Leo Realson, both members
of Management Council and
B'nai B'rith.
Anti-Semitism
On Rise
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Pro-govemment newspapers in
Greece are engaged in an unpar-
alleled anti-Semitic campaign,
such as a charge that Jews are
behind vast forest fires that have
plagued Greece, according to the
Athens correspondent of NRC
Handlesblad, the leading Dutch
daily.
Laura Hochman, a staff mem-
ber of the Cherry Hill (N.J.) Jew-
ish Community Center for 15
years, has joined the staff of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Mrs. Hochman will be the co-
ordinator of adult services offered
by the JCC at the Periman Cam-
pus, 6501 W. Sunrise. Blvd.,
Plantation.
Her primary responsibility at
the New Jersey JCC was in the
area of senior adults where she
initiated, developed and super-
vised a variety of programs for
more than 1,000 seniors. Her
efforts and her record of success-
es earned for her Cherry Hill's
"Center Service Award" last
May.
Mrs. Hochman, who has a
master's degree in Social Work
earned at Rutgers University,
has also been a tour guide four
times for the Center's Senior
Adults trips to Israel, and has
been involved with programming
for single parents, families and
singles, and JCC's camping pro-
grams and stage productions.
Her husband, Dick, is the new
regional director for a South
Florida manufacturing company.
They are parents of three sons,
23, 20, and 16. The youngest is
returning from a JCC Teep "* '
Laura Hochman
to Israel in time to enter
TarsveUa High School.
New Seniors Club
Getting right into the swing of
her new duties, Mrs. Hochman
announced the formation of a new
"56 and Over Club" to meet
every Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
JCC as a social club where, she
said, "it will be a marvelous way
to meet new friends and become
involved.
The club is open to the com-
munity and the charge of 50-
cents weekly will cover the cost of
refreshments. The members will
be doing all their own organizing
and planning.
ratmstttaii3araiEflraBa*si
HEBREW E0NGREGAT10N
Of Lauderhill
Conservative High Holiday
Services At
Camelot Hall
i
2050N.W.49Ave.
tabbi Israel Halpern Officiating
with
Cantor Leibele Feldman
Open Dally 9 to 12 Noon
At The Synogogue
2048N.W.49Ave.
Phone 733-9560 Donation $25
EMElBKt rw
THE PREMIUM
KOSHER
CHICKEN!
V you cant find a fresh Empire Chicken, put some hoists of F"^Fro^E,mPj*
Chicken pieces in your freexer. Then you'll be prepared to serve a good home-
cooked meal any time.. for your family and ^clal guests. Remember, everyone
coom^' ,hould eat Empire Chicken at least once a week.

KOSHER
Empire
POUL TRY
ACCEPTED AND
PREFERRED WORLD-WIDE!
Empire Kosher Poultry. Inc. 1-800-233-7177 Telex. 84-2538


Hage8
.TlutJtoouh
FortLaudtrdalt
strongholds
Beirut, such
***9'**imti-
Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
been informed by its national or-
ganization. National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC). that the
Israel Task Force has projected
certain recommendations if an a-
greement has been reached to e-
vacuate the PLO.
The Task Force says that if the
withdrawal begins, it must be
noted that the PLO terrorists
removal heralds a new day for
Lebanon. It should be recognised
as a (rreat victory for the inter-
ests of the United States and a
serious setback for the Soviet
Union.
With all Jewry anticipating a
successful conclusion to the long
drawn out negotiations, the Task
Force suggests that when PLO
terrorists start leaving Lebanon,
President Reagan should be com-
mended for pursuing the goal of
that withdrawal through his
Special Mideast Envoy Philip C.
Habib.
Such commendations should
be joined to the recognition of the
Israeli role as critical in achieving
this goal and that it marks a
Red Magen David Aids
Operation Peace for Galilee
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
Official Red Cross Service, is
pictured actively involved with
Israel Defense Forces as part of
the Lebanese crisis and has been
involved in providing massive aid
to the Lebanese civilian popula-
tion.
Magen David Adorn has as-
sisted the IDF by helping to
transport and transfer all
wounded Israeli soldiers from the
battlefield back to hospitals in
Israel MDA has had ambulances
on around the clock call at Atarot
and Ben Gurion Airports to
transfer the wounded to hospi-
tals.
The organization has had the
all important task of providing
the Israel Defense Forces with its
total blood needs (By law, the
MDA is responsible for 100 per-
cent of the IDF's blood require-
ments both in wartime and
peace!). To this end, MDA has
conducted a special blood drive at
all of its stations to fulfill the mil-
itary's needs. Its staff has then
rushed this vital cargo of blood to
Lebanon as well as hospitals in
Israel receiving the war wounded.
Of course, MDA has continued
to offer all Israeli citizens emer-
gency medical attention through-
out the country most especial-
ly in the Galilee region. The
Kiryat Shmona and Metulla
stations have been on full alert
since June 4 with ambulances
and increased personal. These
two stations treated 10 shelling
casualties during the first few
days of the operation from Katy-
usha rocket attacks on Galilee
settlements. MDA is also respon-
sible for the underground shelters
in Israel which have, unfortu-
nately, been needed all to often in
recent years in the region.
Magen David Adom has been
actively involved in helping the
Lebanese civilian population.
Recently 20 MDA ambulances,
one bloodmobile and 10 ten ton
trucks filled with medical sup-
plies, blankets, and clothing went
into Lebanon to help the
civilians. This MDA convoy was
staffed by MDA doctors, para-
medics, and volunteers targeted
to give medical aid to the cities of
Tyre and Sidon.
The organization has worked
untiringly in asking the Israeli
population for blankets and
clothing for those in need in Leb-
anon. All 46 major MDA emer-
gency stations hsve been over-
flowing with these needed items.
MDA hss also campaigned in
Israel for cash contributions to
purchase other needed supplies
for Lebanon.
Currently, MDA stands ready
to help where needed. Some 20
ambulances have been damaged
since the fighting has begun, yet
this has not detered the mission
towards a greater peace for the
region and MDA's willingness to
assist where necessary.
Rickover in Israel
TEL AVIV U.S.
Admiral (retired) Hyman
Rickover, known as the father of
the American Navy's nuclear
submarine fleet, has arrived in
Israel as the guest of the Herut
Party which is headed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Rickover, who is 82, left active
duty only earlier this year.
high
holy day
TEMPLE
EMANU-ED
The Pioneer Reform Jewish
Congregation, serving
Broward County for over 40 years.
services
High Holy Day Services at Parker Playhouse
For information regarding tickets, rnernbership
(Temple Emanu-El has no building fund), religious
schools and Temple affiliates and services call:
731-2310
3245 West Oakland Parkfeh/d, Ft Lauderdale
significant step toward achieving
the Presidents gosl of the remov-
al of all foreign forces from
Lebanon, a goal shared by Israel
and Lebanon.
Still ahead, however, the Israel
Tssk Force reports, is the
removal of the PLO from other
" ---------!
in Lebanon,
as Tripolo, and the
Bekkaa Valley, and the with-
drawal of the Syrian Army.
Locally, Jean Shapiro, presi-
dent of the Federation, and Irv-
ing R. Friedman, CRC chairman,
stressed the need for letters to
the President, to Senators and to
Congressman. TeB thorn in your
own words to continue support
for Israel. You can even make a
beside W Ikons' call"
to
* White Hou,!
to near from vn11 tu...
1 you. The
1-202-4
r U 1-202.466.7mT1
Washington, DCmJ
Jo to Senate i*"J
number
address:
Write also to SenatorTu
ChUas and PaSft
(Sonata Office Bids W..ki
2*101 a^CongTe^8
Shaw and Dan Mica (HoJ
I JUST.LQVE THESE
___SCIENCE FICTION SHOWS...
7^\
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Warm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been part of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House*
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Certifed Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


rrktov,Augurt27,1982

Th.J.wMebH^tfOMt.rror.UutedaU
Marshalls... Today's Store for Today's Family
It isn't easy affording quality clothes
for a family today. And, who has time to
run from sale to sale. Fortunately,
there's Marshalls.
Marshalls gives today s busy families
a large selection of classic brand names,
famous makers and designer fashions
for less. Twenty to sixty percent less
than department store regular prices,
every day.
You'll save on everything from long
lasting toddlers' and infants' activewear
to your teens' favorite designerjeans
and running shoes, jackets and fashion
belts. From quality men's styles to
women's designer sportswear and
tenniswear. You'll even save on home
fashions.
Get to know Marshalls today. Today's
Store for Today's Family.
'Brand Names for Less I
WestTand Mall of NW 57th Street (near Commercial Blvd.) wei "


rageiu
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Binder Receives 2 B'nai B'rith Awards Sri," Sf mSS
_f>W^AUgU8tJ
At the recent 106th convention
of the B'nai B'rith District 5
which encompasses Washington,
D.C., and the seaboard southern
states, the only dual winner of
awards was Rubin Binder of
Margate B'nai B'rith.
Binder, an active member of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, was
hailed as the I Outstanding Ben
Brith (Son of the Covenant) and
also received the individual
award for outstanding effort on
behalf of Israel.
The Ben Brith Award went to i
Binder "as a token of the Award '
Committee's commendation" for
his overall dedication and devo-
tion to B'nai B'rith. The Com-
mittee, in presenting its recom-
mendations to the Convention,
said: "Rubin Binder is truly a
pacemaker who controls the
heartbeat of our organization."
The Israel Award recognized
Binder for his "staunch promo-
tion" of all aspects of the Israel
program. The Committee's report
noted: "Ruby conceived and de-
signed the Israelights bulletin
which is distributed throughout
Bnai B'rith and which has re-
ceived national commendation."
B'nai B'rith Award
Goes to Localite
International B'nai B'rith
President Jack J. Spitzer an-
nounced the 1982 recipient of the
B'nai B'rith's Great American
Traditions Award will be Gene A.
Whiddon, president of Fort
Lauderdale's Causeway Lumber
Co., director of the Landmark
First National Bank and the
Florida Power and Light Co., and
deacon of the First Baptist
Church of Fort Lauderdale.
Or. Hugh Adams, president of
Mm ward Community College has
been named general chairman of
the dinner-ball to be held in
Whiddon's honor Saturday eve-
ning Nov. 20 at the Fort Lauder-
dale Marriott Hotel.
David Rush is serving as co-
chairman for the event.
The proceeds of the dinner will
go to the B'nai B'rith Foundation
of the U.S., which allocates these
funds to its prestigious Youth
Services. The funds are used to
help support the Hillel Founda-
tions in Universities ail over
Americaand the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, which is
composed of teenagers. These
Rubin Binder
comprise the largest Jewish
youth serving organizations in
the world.
In Florida, there are Hillel
Foundations on the following
mrriDuses: Btoward Community
College Campuses; University of
Orlando; Florida Atlantic
University, Boca Raton; Florida
International University, Miami;
Florida State University, Talla-
hassee; Florida University at
Gainesville; Jacksonville Univer-
sity; Miami Dade Community
College, Campuses; Rollins Col-
lege, Winter Park: South Florida
University at Tampa.
In addition, there are 46 Chap
ters, comprised of 1443 young-
sters in these character building
clubs. B'nai B'rith provides a
positive alternative to the forces
that alienate young people from
their families, their communi-
ties, and themselves. B'nai B'rith
is working to meet one of today's
greatest challenges in the future
of our youth, and endeavors to
build better citizens for a better
America. _____
Cypress Chase
Ralph Page of WCKT-TV
Channel 7 will be the guest
speaker at the 7:30 p.m., Mon-
day. Sept. 20, season-opening
meeting of Cypress Chase B'nai
B'rith lodge at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall council room.
Page will discuss "Investiga-
tive Reporting." The public is
invited.
HADASSAH
Abraham J. Gittelson, asso-
ciate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
Traditional Com m an it y
High Holy Day Services
WILL BE HELD AT N
7ETTIPLE ETT\3nU*u.
3245 W Oakland Park Boulevard, Ft. Lauderdale
RABBI MORRIS SKOP AND
CANTOR ROBERT GOODMAN
Contribution: $35.00
For ticket information 731-2310 or vi.it the Temple office
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker at the season's
opening meeting of the Bermuda
Chib Herzl chapter of Hadassah.
Gittelson has just returned from
Israel.
The meeting will be held on
Wednesday. Sept. 8 at 12:30 p.m.
in the Bermuda Club Recrea-
tional Hall, Tamarac.
ORT
Georgia Adler, vice president
of the North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT, reports
the Region is in the process of
forming a new evening chapter
for young singles. Members will
be drawn from the entire Region
which extends from Griffin Rd.
north to the Palm Beach-Brow-
ard County line.
ORT serves as the vocational
and technical training program of
the Jewish people in Israel and
throughout the Jewish communi-
ties of the world. It endeavors to
build quality education here and
abroad.
PIONEER WOMEN
Hatikva
Peter Deutsch, who founded
the Medicare Information Service
through the Jewish Family Serv-
ice of Broward County, will speak
about "Medicare Benefits" at the
11:30 a.m., Tuesday, Aug. 31,
meeting of the Hatikva chapter
of the Pioneer Women-Na'amat.
A slide show about Jerusalem
will also be shown.
AJCONGRESS
Matilda E. Eisenberg newly
elected president of the Louis D.
Newman Chapter of the AJ Con-
gress, announced a special meet-
ing of the members of the board
to be held on Wednesday, Sept.
15 at 12:30 p.m. at the Broward
Federal on Hillsboro Blvd. in
Deerfield Beach
The first regular meeting of the
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Robert Lockwood, Rm.^,
county clerk of courts J7?
ture at the 1 7J *"! >*
chapter will not be held on this
date but on Wednesday Oct. 20
at the Broward Federal.
Other members of the board H
are, Jeanette Lessin, vice presi- 24, meeting of the r.?'T
dent; Jean Woll and Sally Uuderdale branch of 52T P,llt",
Gordon, secretaries; Ray Green- Circle. The meetinjr will wr"*'*
berg, secretary-treasurer; Clair Lauderdale Lakes Puhli/tUle
Turitz. membership; Pauline Bldg., 4300 NW 36th nd Bertha Mann, fund- sion will also cmtJ"!. ..'.fi*'*
Kanzell and
raising. The committee on law
and social action, is headed by
past president, Dr. Sam Brown
who with Lea Newman have been
named honorary presidents.
Mizrachi Women
Masada chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will meet at
noon, Tuesday, Sept. 7, at Tem-
ple Beth Israel. 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Sunrise. Guest
speaker will be Is adore Rosen-
feld.
CITY OF HOPE
The City of Hope Sunrise
Chapter will have a card party
and luncheon Monday, Aug. 30,
at noon at the Italian American
Club. 7310 W. McNab Rd. in
Tamarac.
will also center on
The Workmen's Circle."
Whatu"
PLANNING A TRIP
Trawl with National Council j
Jewish Women. For * Brochure descrlblna 2
satlon.l toura to ISRAEL 2
[extensions to EGYPT swrr
ZERLAND. GREECE B
AFRICA; Highlights In EurJJ
[China and the Orient. &*>
|Hkjhjrht. ind th> 3E
PUEASECALL
Shirley Vi*cott
473-5127
TEACHERS
interested in positions
In the Hebrew and Sunday Schools
of North Broward
CALL CAJE
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8200
PUT YOUR
BODY
WHERE
\OUR
HEART IS.
This year put your body
where your heart is. Because
this year when you have
the time of your life in Israel,
you'll be giving her
what she needs most-
support, strength and love.
So go waterskiing on the Sea
of Galilee, play tennis in Tel Aviv,
or wander the streets of
an exotic Jerusalem bazaar.
Come to Israel.
You'll be doing more than Just
warming your body. You'll be
taking a vacation that will
warm your soul.
ISRAEL RIGHT NOW.


Auguflt27.19W
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Judaica High School Begins 4th Year at 2 Locations
judaica High School
A begin its foujh year
first session on Monday,
! at 7 p.m. in classrooms
Northern Branch located
1 Beth ()rr, 2161 River-
Coral Springs, and
Sept. U at 7 p.m. in
located at the Jewish
Lity Center, 6501 W.
Iglvd.. in Plantation.
Ithan 175 students are ex-
form the 1982-83 stu-
of the JHS. The high
gponsored by and part of |
Egh Federation of Greater
luderdale in cooperation
synagogues of North
d the Central Agency
^ish Education (CAJE),
a broad spectrum of
Included in the first
offerings will be: Mis-
at the door, Modem
l and Jewish Law, Liter-
the Holocaust, Family
ships in the Bible; and
Ues, Birth to Bar Mitz-
tMitzvah to Death.
Aa part of the South Florida
Judaica High School program,
which is coordinated by CAJE,
with Rabbi Shimon Azulay and
Dr. Sandy Andron as directors
and Abraham J. Gittelson coor-
dinating the North Broward pro-
gram, JHS provides a four year
curriculum leading to graduation.
Gittelson, Federation's and
CAJE's director of education for
North Broward, and Sharon S.
Horowitz, administrator for the
school, work in consultation with
Azulay, Andron and the educa-
tional directors of the religious
schools of North Broward. Many
of the courses are credited toward
Confirmation in the respective
synagogues of the participating
students.
The select faculty provides
knowledgeable presentations and
a special rapport with the stu-
dents. A variety of opportunities
are open to the student in the
four year program. Among them
are special teacher training
courses leading to a Sunday
iami MD in Exchange
Ith Soviets on Nuke War
ky Kerzner, a member of
li Chapter of Physicians
bial Responsibility and
tonal Physicians for the
of Nuclear War, re-
eturned from an inter-
I congress of cardiology in
|R
attending the confer-
\. Kerzner participated in
prchange with Soviet
as on the subject of nu-
Part of this inter-
lincluded an appearance
I American physicians on
elevision in which they
the medical conse-
|of nuclear war.
ling to Dr. Kerzner,
widespread concern in
et Union about nuclear
lion. It is important to
It the same things that
DS are saying in this
are being said in the So-
U
there is a world move-
physicians emerging,
}ide the USSR included,
is to alert physicians
|public worldwide of the
eril posed by nuclear
I Physicians for Social
Ibility, an American or-
|n, and International
Bs for the Prevention of
I War, an organization
Qbers from over 30 coun-
rk toward the prevention
V war and the elimin-
luclear weapons.
zner, a member of both
lions, believes that a
must be established
USSR" and other na-
is Offered
Libraries
^oward County Library
inounced the opening of
1 special interest classes
at various locations
nt the county. All are
lift.
luderdale Lakes Branch
|W 43rd Ave will feature
lub for amateurs led by
^lk, on Thursdays, Sept.
from 7:30 p.m. to 10
th Lauderdale Branch
pvd. of Champions, will
ts craft program for
September Tuesdays,
It will be taught by
jrordon; Wednesdays,
|Beneditta will teach
wise Branch at 6600
[>P will have a class in
by Sheila Bodenstein
|vs. Sept. 7, 14,21,28,
^30 p.m. On Wednes-
8 at 2 p.m., Murray
nil present a Musical
Kh New York, part 2.
tions as to the medical effects of
nuclear weapons.
pol
[>lvei
Differences between
by
the use of nuclear weapons. We
all know that there would be no
winners in a nuclear war between
the USSR and the United States.
Scnooi teacher certificate which
is awarded by the Board of Li-
cense of CAJE. This year, North
Broward students will be able to
participate in the Akiva Leader-
ship Development program,
which is a weekly meeting of
promising students that will pro-
vide the American Jewish com-
munity with its future leadership.
Special informal programs are
also part of the JHS. Weekend
retreats {Shabbatonim) are plan-
ned for students to meet other
teenagers from all of South Flor-
ida in camp settings where study,
prayer, recreation and Jewish
identity are the ingredients of
well planned and organized agen-
das.
This year a new project will be
added to this informal curricu-
lum. A special series of trips for
each grade level will add a sig-
nificant dimension to their Jew-
ish education. The 8th grade will
tour the Jewish community of
South Florida; the 9th, various
parts of the state of Florida,
while a trip to Israel will be open
to students of 10th through 12th
grade. Financial aid scholarships
will be available for the appli-
cants to the latter.
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of CAJE, which has its
offices in the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation building at 4200
Biscayne Blvd. noted," the high
school years are crucial in the de-
termination of an individual's
lifelong values. JHS seeks to
provide the students with a sense
of belonging and pride in his or
her heritage."
Inquiries for registration and
participation in the Judaica High
School program should be made
to CAJE in the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
8360 Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale 33321, telephone 748-
8200.
Jthe
caMLY JACOBS'KOSHERj
FAMILY J w *****. ?

=0,0U,.TSwJ.01.WK"

pool'^'

Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
From New York to New Delhi, and throughout
the world, American Express Travelers Cheques
are known and accepted.Which 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.
C Aio Ept Com|nr. WM
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So carry American Express Travelers
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American Express Travekn Cheques


w
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Frith

rowsin' t h
roward
th max levlne
"* >
rAudifcJrrUm, Broward Comnttili- '
r.An
Media distortions of the
Lebanese negotiations to drive
PLO terrorists out of Beirut is
explained in part by Thomas L.
Friedman, Beirut bureau chief for
The New York Times: "Those
who know what's happening, like
special American envoy Habib,
NEVER speak with reporters.
and those who don't know speak
with reporters all day long. The
reporters do not report facts.
They sift through a pile of 'no
comments,' misinformation, half
truths and outright lies that ac-
cumulate every 24 hours."
Federation officials are sad-
dened by the death of Dr. Marcus
Nusbaum of Deerfield's Century
Village, a founding and active
member of the Israel Task Force
of Federation's CRC. Condo-
lences go out to Fran Nusbaum
and her family here and in Israel
... Also mourned is the passing
of Samuel Lewis Gaber who be-
came director of Anti-Defamation
League's Palm Beach County
office a year ago after 18 years as
three-state regional director in
the Philadelphia ADL office .
Another sad note: Val Silberman
of Miami, who died early this
month, came to Fort Lauderdale
in 1977 to initiate the formation
of the Federation's Women's Di-
vision.
Make sure you know your new
Congressional district and make
sure you vote in the Sept. 7
primary elections. Incidentally,
there's still time to register for
the Nov. 2 election of Congress-
men, state officials, including
Governor, and a host of local
officials And did you know
Broward School Board Member
Jack Shifrel is a poet. Shifrel and
Elaine Azen, Fort Lauderdale
publicist, are new directors of the
Broward Art Guild Elaine
Preiaaman of Coral Springs has
succeeded Denise Kantrowitz as
president of Nevuah B'nai B'rith
Girls in Coral Springs.
Sherwood Epstein of JWB in
New York announced a Florida
Conference of Jewish Community
Centers will be held at the JCC of
Greater Fort Lauderdale next
Spring. The session is designed
to develop leadership skilles of
professional and lay personnel
. Isaac Stern will be in concert
next May 2 at Fort Lauderdale 's
War Memorial Auditorium under
auspices of Judy Ditcher's
Miami JND Concert Foundation.
Sam Weintraub, part owner of
the refurbished and face-lifted
Lauderhill Mall on 441. also
manages that shopping center
. Weizmann Institute of
Science American Committee is
honoring Artur Rubenstein, the
legendary 95-year-old concert
pianist, Oct. 18 at New York's
Waldorf Astoria. Honorary chair-
man for the event is Rubin
Mehta, conductor of New York
and Israel Philharmonic or-
chestras Gold Coast Opera it
having choral auditions at 7:30
p.m., Monday, Aug. 30, at Omni
MARE AVNNOTE Of IT!
TICKETS NOW
ON SALE
Tort Lauderdale
Symphony Orchestra
EMERSON BUCKLEY, MUSIC DIRECTOR
1982-1983 SEASON
Subscription Series
Ten Tuesday & Wednesday Evening Concerts
at War Memorial Auditorium.
South Florida's biggest fir best musical value.
An entire season for as little as $27.00.
David Bii IIIhu. Pianist
October 5 6. 1982
Gyorgy PauK. Violinist
October 26-27. 1982
Leonard Shure Pianist
November 23- 24. 1982
Nathaniel Rosen. Cellist
December 14 15. 1982
Rudolf rirkusny. Pianist
Jam iry 4 5. 1983
Heidi l.ehwalder. harpist
Tebruary 12. 1983
Jean Phillipe Col lard. Pianist
March 12. 1983
Dylana Jenson. Violinist
March 29-30. 1983
Chai Dornj Chung, Quest Conductor
March 29-30. 1983
Martina Arroyo. Soprano
April 26-27. 1983

Grant Johannesen. Pianist
May 10-11. 1983
LIMITED NUMBER OF SEATS AVAILABLE
CALL NOW! 561 2997
I SI >Ol R AMERICAN rxI'KI SS CARD
jblicize the new Hyatt Regency
tel opening next month in
"ty College North Campos.
Coconut Creek.
I Bernard Jnti of Cypress Chase,
'continuing hie efforts to get con-
tributions for the emergency, was
tasked if be plans to go to the
.American Gathering of Jewish
'Holocaust Survivors next April
in Washington. He replied: "I
went to Jerusalem last year for
- the World Gathering, so why
wouldn't I go to Washington?
. Gary Bitner's Fort Lauder-
dale PR agency was named to
hoi
Miami's Knight International
Center Bitner and Temple
Emanu-El's Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Ballon are among those selected
for Broward county's Leadershio
Development, a nine month pro-
gram sponsored by Fort Lauder-
dale-Broward County Chamber of
Commerce.
Abraham J. Bayer, director of
International Commission for
National Jewish Community Re-
lations Advisory Council, notes
that though other ethnic groups
in the USSR have a wide network
of educational institutions, not
one Jewish school has been per-
mitted there in over 30 years
in Yiddish, the recognized langu-
age of the Jewish minority, nor in
Hebrew Gary Wagner's
WAVS 1130 radio Freilach Time
show last Sunday morning at
9:30 featured the Klezmorim,
young musicians from San
Francisco Barry University
is offering a variety of evening
college-credit courses at various
locations in North Broward.
More than 100,000 Yiddish
volumes have been rescued by
the National Yiddish Book Ex-
change in its two years of exis-
tence at Amherst, Mass., accord-
ing to its director Arnold Lansky.
The Exchange has published a
Catalog of Rare and Oul-of-Print
Yiddish Books. Books are
recycled at nominal cost to
libraries, scholars and the general
public Lansky also reported
that courses in the Yiddish lang-
uage are now offered in at least 60
colleges in the U.S. and Canada.
Ed Sherin. United Way cam-
paign chairman, announced 1982-
H3 aoal is $4.6 million.
Comm
THURSDAY. AUG. 28
Tempi. Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Eauura-EI: 7:46 p.m.
Board meeting.
SUNDAY, AUG 20
Temple Kol Aod: 6:30 p.m.
Game*.
Tempi* Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
MONDAY, AUG. 30
Temple Emanu-EI: 7
Games.
p.m.
LundHeJ
TUESDAY, AUG. 31
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood-
Tamarac: Noon, Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Hatik-
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m. General
Meeting. Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
Free Movie: 1 p.m. Broward Fed-
eral Saving and Loan Communi-
ty room, 3000 N. University Dr,
Sunrise.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 1
American Mizrachi Women-
Masada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting, Broward Federal 3000
University Dr.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club:
7:30 p.m. meeting.
B'nai B'rith No. Broward Council
Of Lodges: 7:30 p.m. General
meeting. Boca Raton Federal,
1334 N. State Rd. 7, Margate.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-
Pompano Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Opening Board meeting. Palm
Aire Social Center.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 2
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
B'nai B'rith Women Coconut
Creek Chapter: Noon. General
meeting. Temple Beth AM.
On North Broward Region:
Executive Committee meeting.
Guam
MONDAY,!
BayKLepletet,
: Noon, U.
Pty Temple^
field Beach. 13.50
LABOR DAY
TUESDAY,
American Mfa^
Masada Ch.pu,: ^
meeting. Temple Bail
Temple Beth Torah \
lamarac: noon. Gana
served at nominal coitT
Temple Emanu-EI Si
a.m. Board meeting
Temple Beth Isr*| |
7:46 p.m. Boardt
WEDNESDAY,!
Hadassah Bat Ami
Chapter: noon. General
Tamarac Jewish Cent*.
Bermuda Club Honl
12:30 p.m. General
Bermuda Club Recreai
Temple Beth On:
Games.
Temple Beth lend: 1{
Games.
Pioneer Women-Ni
12:30 p.m. General _
freshments. Temple Beta]
THURSDAY,!
Hadassah:
Blyma Margate Chattel
Board meeting. Ho*
Bank. Atlantic Blvd. i
Rd. 7, Margate.
Sunris? Shalom Chap
a.m. Opening
Tamarac Jewish CeoUr.
Temple Beth brad:
Games.
Temple EmanB 7
Executive meeting.
Temple Beth Israel
Beach: 12:30 p.m. Ge
tag
THERE'S NOTHING IN THE
QUITE LIKE A WORLD CRUISE
Mrtl-AR477inCITS
And there's nothing
quite like taking a world
cruise aboard a vessel like
our newest shipthe
beautiful British-registered
Sea Princess. With its
sparkling pools. Rich teak-
wood decks. Friendly-
lounges. Bountiful cuisine.
Glamorous cabaret shows.
And impeccable service.
From January to
April, 1983, P&O gives
you the World: 5 conti-
nents. 15 countries.
20 ports of call. Including
Sydney. Bali. Jakarta.
Singapore. Penang.
Colombo. Cape Town.
Lisbon. And!
EvunriiiFivsE
DKummciiE-..
When you cruise with
P&O, one price includes
airfare to and from
the ship from Miami,
New York or Tampa.
If s considerably less than
the cost of purchasing
cruise and air tickets
separately.___________
W; think everyone
should see the Vfa\d at
least once.
For a free, colorful
biochureonthernoi
exciting cruise ywfl*
take, just write P&O-,
And ask for the ^b*
P&O Cruises, 2029
Century P^E*^
Los Angeles, CAW
Or ask your travel agfl>J
w
ALSO
TRANSOi
E U R O..P
SJ21LTR-
ma m


L August 27.19W
Tte .fcu/ftX FbrWvutfjjii g*r Fart Lau&nfrif

=3S
>ww)#s /or Life m Lebanon
Ijoansilberstwn
^LEBANON BOrV
f_ Twelve daya altar
^ Peace for Galilee
to June Baruch Modan,
r-General of the lanal
nent Miniatry of Health,
, Lebanon with convoy
bulancee.
lead ambulance waa
Borkin. a former high rank-
fcer in the Israel Defense
I, Doctors, paramedice, or-
_ every one of them a
volunteer, filled the other
vehicles. They delivered tons of
medicines and supplies to
Lebanese civilians, operated a
blood bank, treated war-wouned
. and were able to act quickly
and alertly enough to save the life
of a child who was suffering from
acute poisoning as a result of an
insect bite.
The convoys for life have been
continuing ever since. The ambu-
lances travel a circuit: into
Lebanon, they bring material and
equipment for saving lives; back
to Israel, they bear the injured
Lauderhill Man Sets
Up ScholarshipFund
gh the Lauderhill B'nai
|lodge, of which he is a
Albert I. Zvoristin of
dill, has established a
Ship fund with awards to
of the Jewish faith liv-
Jroward and Palm Beach
i for study at Florida At-
Jniversity Zvoristin Fund, Inc., will
I financial help to academ-
qualified students with
rated financial need.
Zvoristin, who has been a long-
time supporter of local Hillel ac-
tivities and other B'nai B'rith
programs and other Jewish
charitable causes, is making it
possible for students in all fields
of study st FAU to apply.
FAU reports s limited number
of scholarships are still available
for the fall semester. Application
should be made at FAU's Finan-
cial Aid Office, Room 223, Stu-
dent Services Building, Boca
Raton 33431.
ice Honors Israel Defense Forces
; it a "Night in Honor of
ifense Forces," the Sun-
tee Phase 3 Executive
will have a dance
y night, Sept. 16, at
3 Main Clubhouse,
the well-known Stan
orchestra donating its
| for the 8 to 11 p.m. dance
and with refreshments
fed, the Executive Com-
mittee has set a donation of
$12.60 per person as admission to
dance, and will donate all pro-
ceeds for the emergency fund.
It's the Committee's salute to
"the brave young men of Israel
fighting to eradicate terrorism
and bring peace to the world."
Advance reservations are be-
ing accepted at the Phase 3 Main
Clubhouse (741-4550) weekdays
from 10 to 3 p.m.
whose lives can be saved in
Israel's hospitals. Most are
wounded Israeli soldiers. But
there are many others.
More than 100 Lebanese are
receiving treatment in Israeli
hospitals. Of these, six kidney
patients are right now in wards in
the renal department of the Israel
Government Hospital in
Nahariya, an Israeli coastal city
repeatedly shelled by terrorists
immediately before the present
action.
The doctors and nurses treat
the physical and emotional
wounds. They are careful. Life it
precious to them. Volunteers
bring small gifts and cakes.
These men and women will be
able to go home to Lebanon
taking with them the gift of six
dialysis units originally intended
I for use by Israeli patients.
Others among the patients
brought from Lebanon into
Israel's medical centers are ...
yes, PLO terrorists, who were
wounded fighting the very people
now saving their lives. They are
in separate quarters, under 24-
hour-a-day guard. Otherwise,
they receive the same care aa all
other patients, exactly the same.
In Hebrew, the work is "Racha-
meem." Mercy. Even for the onea
sworn to Israel's annihilation.
Even for those with their own
"Final Solution."
Into this intensive healing o-
peration Jews, in Israel and
throughout the world, are send-
ing not only goods and equip-
ment but also technicians and
services. The Jewish people who
were for 2000 years without a
country of its own wish Lebanon
and her good people their free-
dom, their independence and
their homeland.
Operation Peace for Galilee is
really also Operation Peace for
Lebanon.
ite Dep't. 'Deplores' Violence
gainst Jews, Institutions
(HINGTON (JTA) The State Department
Mored the terrorist bombing of a building in Paris
Housed offices dealing with Israel, and a Jewish-
Milk.
k that this was the sixth incident in recent days,
aent spokesman Alan Romberg said that "We de-
is series of barbaric acts against innocent indiv id -
ich have already cost many lives. We are confident
French government is taking all possible actions
hend those responsible and to prevent any further
incidents."
(OR DAY WEEK-END CELEBRATION
4 nights
to Sept. B
pt'MX>
aout*
PLUS TAX &
GRATUITIES
INCLUDING
MEALS
4 days A 3 nights
Stpt.3toSfpt.6
$85
Ptfson
aoutnf
occ
Reserve Now For The
GH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
(ices Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
\ny 4 days % .** per person
& 3 Nights 1 # 9 &** occupancy
An
&
INCLUDING MEALS
SUCCAM
ennia FaciHtiea Sauna Handball Volleyball
fP*c Swimming Pool e FuN Block of Private Beach
TV in AN Rooms _____
n APF*OWWATliNTIirTAIMMNT
*' HwHw NB ______
SPACIOUS 0CEJUWWIT SYTIAfiOBUt
TNI MIM.TI-NIUKM D0U* KOSKf"
For Parents With
School-Age
Children
By LAWRENCE M. SCHUVAL
CossjswsJty Bakrtleae Dkecter
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdal*
With the school year in Broward County started and begin-
ning elsewhere, there are many groups on campuses who will try
to influence vour children's thinking and beliefs. In Broward s
middle and high schools, Youth for Christ, also known af'Cam-
pus Life," and "The Club," holds assembly programs which
never identify the group as a Christian missionary organization.
The purpose of these assemblies is to enlarge the membership
of their own local Christian youth groups. Your Children should
not attend these assemblies or small Campus Life meetings. In
some cases, the group holds meetings in schools after school
hours-not unlike other extra-curricular activities. If you are
concerned shout these activities, contact the Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee at 748-8200 and also contact the
school principal to voice your objection.
On the college level, there are a multitude of groups soliciting
your children to become members of their organisations. Many
of these groups are cults and Christian missionaries. They will
approach your children at a time when they are exceptionally
vulnerable-the first week on campus, when your children may
be lonely snd needing friendship (stay in touch with them); dur-
ing final weeks of a semester; before and after vacations; and
even when a student is facing a personal social crisis, the break-
up of s relationship, or a family problem like divorce; and at any
time when the student seeks and is in need of attention.
College students should be aware of groups that recruit by
guilt and-or invitations to weekend workshops. College students
shouldn't go away for weekends or longer with strange groups
without knowing the name of the sponsoring organisation, it*
ideas and beliefs, what's going to happen at the meetings, and if
the student will be able and free o leave at any time. When col-
lege students are vulnerable, they can easily become involved
with a cult or missionary group.
Parents and their children can defend themselves against cult
tactics only bv being aware of them and the consequence of join-
ing a cult. Highschool and college sge students are recruited
each year by intelligent, skilled, well-trained and manipulative
cult members.
Parents and students with questions or seeking additional in-
formation may contact me at the Federation 8380 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., telephone 748-8200.
KM
MfTIl

OLATT
__s1 538-9045 or 531-5771
P" Hosia. Mtehael Lafkowtts a Alec ameew
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards arc tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste fot
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
I SAVE 30t
on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
.4 **> --. to HCfta'cla.
I a_~~~~< >**
I 3JUl..<.* hum iiii I*......fcim nlIhiton
s-s-te*'"0""


Pa14
Th,fW PtdHdtan 6f Greater Fort lauderdale
Russians in America
Revive Brooklyn's Brighton Beach
Frid.v 4
By ANNELISE ORLECK
NEW YORK-Since the
Soviet Union opened its
doors to Jewish emigration
in 1972, over 150,000 Soviet
Jews have left for the West.
In the first few years, the
overwhelming majority,
motivated by strong Zion-
ist leanings, moved to
Israel. Recently, increasing
numbers of Soviet Jews
have found their way to
America's shores.
Although it was largely the re-
sult of demonstrations by Ameri-
can Jewry that the United States
Government pressured the Sov-
iets to let Jews out, many new
immigrants report feeling unwel-
comed by their American Jewish
counterparts.
"In the Soviet Union they
looked at us and said, 'You can-
not be Russian with such a Jew-
ish face.' Here in America they
look at us and say, 'You cannot
be Jewish, because vou look and
act and speak like a Russiui,"
said Saaha Cirotin, a recent
Soviet immigrant.
IN BROOKLYN, New York's
Brighton Beach, where 26,000
Soviet Jews now live, the com-
munity is closely knit. On any
Friday or Saturday night, one
sees Soviet young people in silks
and satins, leather jackets and
slinky black dresses out for a
night at the disco. After only a
few years in this country, they
speak English with little or no
accent. They are becoming
Americans.
According to Cirotin, an im-
portant factor in determining the
Soviet Jewish experience in
America is the desire to integrate
into American life. Sixty years of
Soviet repression left many im-
migrants disconnected from their
Jewish past. Since coming to
America, many have been reac-
quainted with their Jewish heri-
tage.
"Soviet Jews cannot be over-
fed Jewishness like any starving
person cannot be overfed with
food. American Jewry must help
them overcome their nostalgia for
the USSR by filling the vacuum
m which nostalgia grows with
Jewish art in Russian and Yid-
dish. This allows them to grow
into their Jewish identity at the
same time as they learn to parti-
cipate in the American way of
life," Cirotin said.
Sophie Spector, formerly an
English teacher at the Pedagogi-
cal Institute in Odessa, now
teaches English to Soviet senior
citizens in Brighton Beach.
"AH of my work here," she told
me, "every stop that I take is to
bring my people over to thinking
Jli
'ewigk Family Services (JFSI
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
Group Therapy Aids Woman
Mrs. L, a 55-year-old woman,'
came to JFS two years ago after
her husband abandoned her when
he met another woman on a busi-
ness trip. Mrs. L was somewhat
overweight and she had many
physical problems including
heart trouble. When she initially
came for counseling, she had just
moved to Florida and had no job
or friends.
Mrs. L was seen individually
for eight sessions. While she was
married to her husband she never
expressed anger around him and
always allowed him to have his
way. Throughout her life, she was
unable to assert herself.
Mrs. L's need for security and
her strong need to be cared for
and loved, precluded her "spon-
taneous expression" of angry
feelings toward her husband. The
result of her passive and intro-
verted behavior increased her
feelings of low self-esteem. Al-
though individual counseling was
of great help in supporting Mrs.
L's existing strengths and in
developing a more assertive and
independent style of life, group
counseling was seen as an effec-
tive way to reach these goals
through her interaction with
other group members. She was ,
then transferred to a group.
Within the group Mrs. L be-
came known as a "complainer."
Each week she would talk about
how she had helped to ruin her
marriage and how she always had
bad luck. Her dependent child-
like cry of "look what happened
to me," slowly changed over the
months to "look what I can do for
myself..." Through group rein-
forcement of her assertive behav-
ior and with the group's positive
feedback, Mrs. L was able to se-
cure an adequate paying job at a
local bank. Several months later,
she bought a house with some
savings and money that her fa-
ther contributed.
After two years of group coun-
seling Mrs. L also has begun to
date, although she still is not en-
gaged in a long term relationship.
Her general appearance has
changed, and it is apparent that
she takes more pride in the way
she is dressed then she did when
she started counseling. Mrs. L is
certainly on her way to becoming
much more independent and so-
cially oriented. Although she still
has many unresolved issues, she
has come a far way in two years.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish Fed
eration of South Broward, and the United Way of Broward County.
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help, may
contact J FS at any one of it offices:
3600 N. State Rd 7 Suite 399 Lauderdale Lakes
Fort lauderdale, FL 33319. Telephone 735-3394
Hours: Monday, Wednesday. Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Suite 214
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441. Telephone: 427-8608
Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday: 9 to 5 p.m.
Thursday: 9to9p.m.
1909 Harrison St. Suite 109
Hollywood, FL 33020. Telephone: 927-9288
Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday: 9 to 5 p m
Thursday: 9to 9p.m
Annelise Orleck is a free-
lance journalist, presently
writing a book on the Jews
of Brighton Beach.
in a positive way. There are many
people who would like to go back
to USSR, because human mem-
ory is such that people only re-
member what is good and forget
the bad things.
"THEY REMEMBER that
their friends are there, their
language is there, their home city
is there. You have to think about
happiness, I tell them, because if
you remember that the friends
you left in Russia are afraid to
say that they are Jews, must give
their children Russian names, are
not even allowed to go to syn-
agogue or to speak Yiddish, then
you will feel that you were very
lucky and that you must be hap
py to be there."
Indeed, her students do seem
happy to be in this country.
"I love America," replied one
steel greyhaired woman with
very red lips. "I have my own
apartment, pension. My son is an
engineer. My grandson works
with computers. America is a
very beautiful country."
Another answered with tears in
her eyes. "I wanted to see all
America. I went to Los Angeles
and Florida and Philadelphia.
Now my husband is dead, I don't
want travel anymore. I only want
that my son in Moscow will
someday come to America with
my grandchild. They taught him
to write English, my grandson.
He writes, Grandma I love you
very much. I pray they can one
day come too.'"
THESE COMMENTS bring to
light several issues. First, there
are still at least 200,000 Jews
who have applied for a visa and
been denied. Some entire families
have been lucky enough to get
out. but many others have had to
leave spouses and children be-
hind.
The second problem is one of
overtraining. Said Cirotin: "This
is the most highly educated im-
migration wave ever to hit Amer-
ican shores." Many of the Soviet
Jews who have come in the last
ten years are professionals: doc-
tors, engineers, professors.
As a result, there are doctors
now working as house cleaners or
companions. An economics pro-
fessor works as kitchen help in a
kosher catering hall. Engineers
Following recent talks in Washington with PriW i
and other Administration officials, Israel'* p ""KM
Yitzhak Shamir (right) met with the ConferenTfJ**
of Major American Jewish Organizations in JVo v a*
Yehuda Hellman, executive director. Center is Jr ^
chairman of the Conference of Presidents of Motel*
Jewish Organizations. 'uJrAnai
drive taxi cabs. And though some
regret their decision to leave the
USSR most will tell you, "It's
okay. My children will be Ameri-
cana."
As newcomers in a community
of elderly Jews the Soviet Jews
have caused some resentment in
Brighton Beach. Their flashy
clothing and heavy makeup as-
tounds many of the old fashioned
immigrants raised in an older
Russian-Jewish tradition that
valued modesty and frugality.
THE RESISTANCE that the
Soviets have shown to Jewish re-
ligious customs-like keeping
kosher and observing the injunc-
tion not to work on Jewish holi-
Asl
days-not only anwr. 2
penmes for years ur5
Jews of the Soviet fi
chanca to coim whert thd
hveaaJews." *l
are faced by those in 3
too old to change, too
stop working.
Brighton Beach aad|
Beach, they are finding thi
stul remember the Yiddisl
were afraid to use for haifi
tury. As one woman told
pUy the day she received
zenship. "I was always
be American."
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August 27,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Qreattr Fort Lauderdal*
Pag* 16
UNESCO Rewrites History
Accepts PLO View of Middle East
rYORK-(JTA)-
I'nii B'rith Intema-
condemned reaolu-
wssed last week in
I City at the United
|D8 Educational,
and Cultural Or-
Ljjon conference on
policies which at-
to "rewrite the his-
lof Israel and foster
ian control over
j Lax, chairman of the In-
n,l Council of B'nai
[who headed the organize
[delegation to the con-
I, said at a preaa conference
hat the resolutions "en-
f states to sanction a sin-
fture, denying all others
At to exist, much leu
40TED that two of the
mis adopted were inspired
Palestine Liberation
ition. One ">f the resolu-
ix said, equates Zionism
Icism, and the other calls
ESCO to assist the PLO,
eamzation committed to
Kruction of a member of
|ted Nations (Israel), in in-
: a cultural history of the
[people to the Palestinian
thus ignoring the Bible
^000-year historical record
ndicates that the Arabs
the area in the seventh
i quite clear that a Pales-
Dnsciousness has emerged
|t years," Lax said. "But
seeks to give that con-
ess an exclusive pedigree
by ignoring Jewish roots."
"IT ATTEMPTS to give
Palestinians the cultural achieve-
ments of practically every other
people who have inhabited the
eastern shore of the Mediter-
ranean, including prehistoric
Amorite, Canaanite, Phoenician,
Egyptian, Philistine, Hebrew,
Aramean, Greek, Roman, and
Christian."
The B'nai B'rith leader said
that "nowhere does the PLO
mention that the only national
culture in Palestine over the last
4,000 years has been Jewish."
The B'nai B'rith delegation
warned at the beginning of the
conference that the PLO might
attempt to deny or falsify Jewish
history. It cited s statement by
PLO chief Yasir Arafat in 1960,
at the last UNESCO general con-
ference, in which he transformed
St. Paul from a Jaw from Tarsus
into a Palestinian Arab.
"In cynical disrespect of the
intellectual integrity of the dele-
gation assembled, the PLO is
now seeking to expand this fraud
to cover all of recorded history,"
'.j*x said. "This cultural
scavengry is particularly dis-
tressing because it will become a
reference in the future."
IN EQUATING Zionism with
colonialism and racial dis-
crimination, Lax said, a
UN ESCO conference has "for the
first time sanctioned the
promulgation of a lie." The PLO-
inspired resolutions and other
resolutions which called on
UNESCO to "propagate" culture
and for states to control! "cul-
tural activities" were opposed by
the United States and other
democratic countries. They were
annoyed, however, by the
majority of Soviet, Arab and
Third World countries.
But the UNESCO conference
did produce a resolution which
the World Jewish Congress,
which was also represented at the
parley, viewed as beneficial to
Soviet Jewry and Jews in Arab
lands. The resolution, submitted
by the U.S., calls for "freedom of
religion."
The measure had its basis in a
draft formulated by the WJC
delegate. Dr. Leon Kronitz.
According to the text, the
resolution declares that restric-
tions on the free exercise of reli-
gious activity are "against the
interest of the individual, the
member states, and the inter-
national community."
KRONITZ, who is the execu-
tive vice president of the
Canadian Zionist Federation and
chairman fo the WJC Cultural
Commission explained that the
aim of his draft was to reinforce
existing measures in support of
minority cultural rights which
would include those of Jews in
the USSR and other countries.
In negotiating the text with
various delegations, agreement
was reached that the U.S. repre-
sentative would submit, the
resolution and that its co-spon-
sors be of a broad-based charac-
ter. Among those co-sponsoring
the resolution were Nigeria,
Sudan, Britain, Egypt and
Australia.
Florida Secretary of State George Firestone (left) discusses the
current Mideast conflict with Israeli Consul General Joel Arnon
during a recent meeting in Tallahassee. The Israeli diplomat
visited the Florida capital to brief Firestone and other govern-
ment leaders on Israel's presence in Lebanon. Arnon heads the
Israeli consulate general office in Miami, which opened earlier
this year. In March, Israel joined the Florida Consular Corps, a
49-nation group of foreign countries with diplomatic offices in
Florida.
250 Arrive From U.& To
Begin Semi-Military Training
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
group of some 260 young men
and women from the New York
area have arrived in Israel and
begun semi-military training for
a few days before serving as
volunteers in settlements on the
Golan Heights from which many
regular members have left their
work to answer their reserve call-
up orders. Another group of 250
is due to join them next week.
The 600 American Jews who
have volunteered are mainly be-
tween the ages of 18 and 30, but
there are also some married
couples in their late 40s who have
also joined the group. All partici-
pants are paying their own fares
to and from Israel, but their stay
in Israel is being borne by the
kibbutzim where they will work.
Jews from the U.S. and other
countires have always volun-
teered to help the kibbutzim and
farmers in Israel in previous
ware. But this is the fust time
they are also being offered a form
of basic military training. This,
however, is of greater psy-
chological value to the partici-
pants than it is of actual mili-
tary value to the army.
Jewish High School
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"special preparation for SAT and standardized tests
a chance to learn Hebrew as a spoken language
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305/935-5620


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort UuderdaU _
___________
Friday.
A"tt2?
Divorce Equity
New York Law Will Adjust Wife's Disability
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A civil measure designed to
ease a centuries-old disabi-
lity imposed on the obser-
vant Jewish wife whose
husband refuses to give her
a Jewish divorce decree,
called a get, has been ap-
proved by both houses of
the New York State Legis-
ature.
The bill, believed to be the first
of its kind in American law, is a-
waiting certain signature by Gov.
Hugh Carey, Assemblyman
Sheldon Silver, author of the
measure, said. The measure will
become state law when the go-
vernor signs it expectedly before
the end of the month.
Silver, a Democrat-Liberal re-
presenting Manhattan's Lower
East Side, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the bill was
the product of months of careful
drafting to avoid any possibility
of conflict with the Constitution-
al church-state separation doc-
trine.
Under Jewish religious law
(halacha) a wife refused a get has
the status of an Agunah,and may
not remarry religiously even after
winning a civil divorce.
SILVER explained that the
principle behind the bill is that "a
matrimonial action is an action in
equity. One of the doctrines of
equity is that the court should
leave the parties with equal
status." He added that the mea-
sure permits one party to allege
that "if this (divorce) court dis-
solves this marriage, civilly I will
have a barrier to remarriage."
The barrier will be the husband's
refusal to give his wife a get,
though the measure makes no re-
ference to that religious action.
The measure provides that
when one party to a civil divorce
action complains of a barrier to
re-marriage imposed by the other
party, the issue may be submitt-
ed to a fact-finding and mediation
panel which will have the func-
tion of determining whether such
a barrier exists and, if it does,
whether either party can remove
it.
The measure provides for the
judge hearing the divorce case to
name the panel which can make
recommendations for removal of
the barrier. The panel is thus an
agency of the court. The court
may, at its discretion, withhold a
final judgement on the civil di-
vorce if the party seeking the di-
vorce in such cases, the Jewish
husband fails to comply with
the recommendation of the panel
presumably to give his wife a
get.
THE PANEL has 30 days to
make its recommendation. To
avoid legal problems, the
measure was written to withhold
intentionally any authority for '
the judge to hold in contempt the
divorce party rejecting the
panel's recommendations. The
clout the judge can exercise for
the wife of a recalcitrant Jewish
husband is to refuse to give him
and his wife a civil divorce.
Silver was asked what recourse
the wife has if the judge, exercis
ing his discretion, gives the hus
band and wife a civil divorce des-
pite his panel's recommendations
that the civil divorce be withheld
on grounds the wife will have a
barrier to remarriage.
Silver replied that, under stan-
dard procedures in the State
Supreme Court, which has juris-
diction in divorces, the wife can
appeal to the next highest state
court, the appallate division.
Prof. Aaron Twerski. a Hofstra
law professor who is chairman of
the Commission on Legislation
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Barcelona Hocel, Collins A* A 44th St.
Miami Beach Florida
and Civic Action of Agudath
Israel of America, an Orthodox
agency, helped draft the legisla-
tion. Calling the measure "a low
profile resolution to a high profile
problem," Twerski said the draf-
ters "very studiously stayed
away from the question of a
court-coerced 'get' to avoid gett-
ing into the thicket of halachic
questions."
ALSO CONSULTED on the
measure were such rabbinical au-
thorities as Rabbi Moshe Fein-
stein, president of the Union of
Orthodox Rabbis of the United
States and Canada, a world auth-
ority on halacha; Rabbi Jacob
Kamenecki. dean of Yeshiva
Torah Vodaath of New York; and
Alan Dershowitz, a Harvard law
professor and expert on civil
liberties law.
Approval of the bill in the as-
sembly was by 132 to six. The
measure was introduced in the
State Senate by Sen. Martin
Connor, also a Democrat-Liberal
from the Lower East Side, where
approval was unanimous.
Orthodox leaders said that
only in recent years have marri-
ages in the cohesive Orthodox
community begun to break up in
significant numbers, bringing an
increase in complaints of unethi-
cal conduct by parties to divorce,
mostly on the part of husbands.
THERE HAVE been wide-
spread reports that such hus-
bands are denying "gittim" to
their wives, sometimes out of
spite, and sometimes to coerce
wives to sign away rights to pro-
perty, child support and main-
tenance of civil divorce actions.
Silver said there are an estim-
ated 150,000 Orthodox Jewish
women in New York State alone,
who are civilly but not religiously
divorced, adding that some have
been waiting as long as two de-
cades for a "get." He said the
new measure will not help any of
the 150,000 "but it may help
others in the future.
It may also help a much smal-
ler number of Orthodox hus-
bands, who assert they are denied
Ugtous divorces by ,
refuse to accept a Ltm"
said women also tiT*
"get" for leverage in.
ments, though halacha"!
options to men not ,.'
women.
Rabbi Moshe Sherar
Israel president, said'.,,
this bill will have tlJillS
Orthodox Jewish **
discoraging coercion and,
nail in divorce procedure;
Sha'aray TzeJ
Breaking Groi
Ground breaking can
for the new synaaw,
Sha aray Tzedek of Sig
take place at noon. Sundw I
12 at Pine Island Rd and-i-
in Sunrise. Officials and i
ies from national, state and I
governments have been i
The groundbreaking
will be preceded by a n__
will begin at their present!!
at 8049 W. Oakland ParlL
and University Or. at 11 ij
end at the new site. The i
munity is invited to take c
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UNITED KINGDOM/KELAND
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422
317
253
158
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168
126
101
13
85
68
SOUTH AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
277
208
166
I 18
89
71
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368
276
221
133
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CENTRAL AMERICA
Standord
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262
197
157
8om-3pm
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217
173
148
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INDIAN OCEAN
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522
392
313
217
163
For cour* mot ore no. datable.mms o 3OHM nv ond .0%, ore xmewhoi >ghc.
Dmereni raw KheduWl apply 10 Conodo and Mnico Check wUh voor local ooeroKx
feo>>^eKiMlodl%.>orJdedonc^cc*bJled^tlu>v^SrjiM ^^
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FIRST MWirrE/tAnDITIONAL MINUTE


[August 27,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Pag* 17
t m ^^
**^
participants saw first hand air under-
\PLO arms bunker built into the side of a
at Damour, where the PLO had
td thousands of Christian residents. The
?ws Briefs
amount of ammunition the PLO had stored there
was enormous, but according to an IDF spokes-
man, "it was only a small part of the massive ar-
senal they had built up."
merals See 'Little' Civilian Damage
I By JTA Services
AVIV Five retired
sn army generals who
st completed a tour of Is-
Lebanon at the invita-
the Anti-Defamation
| of B'nai B'rith say they
Dazed by what they dee-
i "relatively little civilian
caused by the fighting
on.
Kin nurd, a former corn-
general of the U.S.
Combat Development
nd, said that, compared
king in his military exper-
re damage to civilians was
His statement was sup-
other members of the
vhich included George
I son of the World War II
Richard Carr; Sidney
land Lewis Perls t in, a
of the U.S. Armv Na-
Idvisory Board.
fael Rally
Id in Rio
)E JANEIRO An es-
1300 PLO supporters par-
1 in an anti-Israel rally in
; of the city last Friday.
iK-ipanis shouted anti-
Islogans and denounced
premier Menachem Begin
efense Minister Ariel
When a group of Bnai
(oungsters sought to dis-
1 leaflets depicting PLO
they were attacked by
the crowd. Leaders of the rally
called off a scheduled march on
the U.S. Consulate after police
persuaded them not to stage the
protest march.
The rally, which was sponsored
by some leftwing groups, includ-
ing the illegal Communist Party
and some members of the Peace
Now movement, was denounced
by Katan Rezwan, president of
the Lebanese League in Brazil. In
a statement published in Jomal
do Brasil, he termed the leaders
of the rally as "false spokesmen'
because they are "supporting the
PLO and terrorism." The rally-
had been advertised as "a mani-
festation for peace in Lebanon."
Hold Sharon Fire,
Begin Advises
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin has called on
Cabinet ministers to "hold the
fire" against Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon in order to preserve
the unity of the government at
this delicate state of the negotia-
tions to get the PLO forces out of
Lebanon.'
i
Begin sought to cool down
tempers over the weekend follow-
ing the confrontation between the
ministers and Sharon at a Cabi-
net meeting last Thursday, a
meeting that was described as
the most tense and bitter session
ever held.
STATE OF
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WE'RE SPf CIALISTS IN
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Sharon, who found himself al-
most completely isolated at that
session, was under fire for the
heavy bombardment of west
Beirut earlier in the day, a bom-
bardment which almost all the
ministers criticized as not in ac-
cordance with government decis-
ions.
Egypt Honors Peace
Pact, Shamir Saya
JERUSALEM Egypt has
honored its peace treaty with Is-
rael despite recent strains over
the war in Lebanon, Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir told Is-
rael Radio. Nevertheless, after a
meeting several days ago with
Egypt's Ambassador to Israel,
Saad Mortada, Shamir conceded
that there were "certain prob-
lems" in the relations between
the two countries.
The Foreign Minister indicated
that Israel was displeased with
> ti-lsrsel comments in the
' yptian news media and by
bgyptian leaders, but empha-
sized that Egypt remained loyal
to the peace treaty. "We don't
see any signs of a deterioration of
the peace relations" between the
two countries, Shamir said.
Another Anti-Israel
Incident In Italy
ROME Police officials in the
village of Terni have arrested a
local grocery store owner for
"slandering a foreign state,"
after he placed a sign outside his
shop saying "Zionists are not
welcome herewe are for the
Palestinians."
The incident which incited the
store owner to place the sign, oc-
cured after Israeli tourists from
the nearby village of Piadiluco,
where six Israeli atheletes are
participating in the International
Canoeing Championship, ventur-
ed into the shop to purchase
several bottles of mineral water.
In the store they confronted
the owner who was reading a
newspaper with an rfnti-Israel
slant on the situation in Beirut.
The Israelis defended the Le-
banon action saying "We are
fighting a war of defense, not ag-
gression." After the Israel's pur-
chased their water and departed,
the store owner said he "discov-
ered" that two liquor bottles were
missing, and he was sure it was
the Israelis who had taken the
bottles.
Peres Says French
Prexy Is a Friend'
NEW YORK Shimon
Peres, head of Israel's Labor Par-
ty and leader of the opposition in
the Knesset, defended Israel's in-
cursion into Lebanon in an ad-
dress lest Friday to the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
Peres said he regard-
ed French President Francois
Mitterrand as "a friend of Israel,
the most knowledgeable French
leader ever, both in heart and
mind." He recalled that the
French President had paid a
"friendly visit" to Jerusalem.
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you dont know
how to handle it.
M
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
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vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for, you to deal
with them.
But they must be dealt with.
Because the longer you remain in the
grip of stress, the more crushingand
costly its effects.
I
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Bar Mitzvah 'Twinned' with Russian
Another in the series of "Twinning" a service as a North Broward
youngster becomes a Bar Mitzvah and serves aa a proxy for a Russian
Jewish boy will take place during the Saturday morning service Sept.
4 at Temple Sholom, 132 SE11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
Mark Ehrikh, son of Dr. And Mrs. David Ehrlich, will chant the
Haftorah during the service for himself and for his "twin" by proxy,
Gennady Berdkhevsky, also born in 1969, and living with his parents
in the Ukraine.
The Ehrikh family has learned that Gennady has been harassed and
beaten for attempting to study Hebrew or participate in any Hebrew
teachings ever since his family applied for an exit visa which has been
refused them by the Soviet Union.
For Temple Sholom, where Rabbi Samuel April and Cantb'r Jacob
Renzer will conduct the service, this is the thW'Twin Bar-Mitzvah
service this year.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.....i ,i \ 11 Tin i ii. i in).......' .......* "v
Pride
y.A
nti
Beth Israel Men's Oub totalling Officers
Vtm/ VtuA JHifafiralj
. BETH AM
Keith Drucker, son of Susan
and Stanley Drucker of Coral
Springs, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at the 9 a.m. Saturday, Aug
28 service at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Scott Jay Wolfe, son of
Roberta and Stanley Wolfe, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
morning services, Saturday,
Aug. 28 at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
BETH ISRAEL
Greg Loss, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Loss of Plantation, will
become Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day, Aug. 28 during the morning
service at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise.
Stuart Ravitz, son of Phyllis
and Marvin Ravitz of Sunrise,
will become Bar Mitzvah at the
morning service, Saturday, Sept.
4 at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise
KOLAMI
Jeffrey Merkur, son of Anetta
and Joel Merkur of Plantation,
became Bar Mitzvah during th
Friday evening service, Aug. 20
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
Morrie Fktkelatein, son of
Arlene and Harry Finkelstein of
Plantation, became Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning service,
Aug. 21.
Michael Zager, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Arnold Zager of Plantation,
will become Bar Mitzvah at the
morning service, Saturday, Aug.
28 at Temple Kol Ami.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Tracy Lynn Knight, daughter
of Carol and Jay Knight of Plan-
tation, will become Bat Mitzvah
at the Havdalah service, 6:30
p.m. Saturday, Sept. 4 at the
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion, Plantation.
RAMATSHALOM
Last Saturday morning at
services at Ramat Shalom Syna-
Sgue in Plantation, Suaaa
ludnow. daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. I. Paul Chudnow of Planta-
tion, an 8th grader at Pine Crest
School, became a Bat Mitzvah:
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Israel Sunrise, will mark
the start of its Bar Mitzvah-year
celebration at 6:16 p.m. dinner
Sunday, Sept. 12, with installa-
tion of its officers and directors.
IntjlHng officer will be Atty.
Maurice Berkowitz,- vice chair-
man of the Port Everglades
Authority.
Milton Feldman will be u*
stalled as president. Other offi-
cers are Martin Gaakin, Ben
Bergman, and Hy Bassman, vice
presidents: Jules Shapiro,
treasurer: Harry Wade and
Leonard Weissman, secretaries.
Members of the board are
George Applebaum, Sam Apt-
man, Morris Axelrod, Joseph
Becker, Sam Brody, Charles
Dekh, Milton Beitch. Jack
Ehrenthal, Dave Goldstein, Fred
Greene, George Hillman, Murray
Kohen, Abe Licht. Nat Rich-
stone, Isaac Rubinstein, Barney
Sackstein, Leo Solomon, Sol
Stich and Sam Sverdlik.
The dinner which will feature
music, entertainment and a buf-
fet is open to members and their
wives at $5 per person. Reserva-
tions which should be made by
Sept. 3 are being handled by
Marty Baskin.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise
announced a "Welcome Mat" will
; be spread on Sunday, Aug. 29 at
10 a.m. for prospective members.
It is open to the community and
will feature an opportunity to,
tour the synagogue and meet the
professional and lay leadership. '
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Sunday, Sept. 12, marks the
opening day of Temple Emanu-
El's Religious School. Informa-
tempts
sBOhonr
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
at
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach, Fla.
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
SELICHOTH- Saturday. Sept 11. 1982 11:00 p.m.
ROSH HASHANAH
Fri., Sept. 17th 7:00 P.M.
Sat., Sept. 18th 1:15 A.M.
Sun., Sept. 19th 8:15 A.M.
Sermon A Shofar Senrici
YOM KIPPUR
Sun., Sept. 26th 7.-00 P.M. Kol Nidrt
Mm.,Sept. 27th 9:00 AM
Yukor 12:00 Noon
Mincha 5:00 P.M.
Neilah A Closing |:00 P.M.
Join Our Temple Sholom Family
Congregation
You Need Temple Sholom
LIMITED ASSIGNED SEATING. PRAYER BOOKS SUPPLIED
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED. CALL TEMPLE OFFICE
FULL ACCREDITED HEBREW SCHOOL PROFESSIONAL STAFF
FROM KINDERGARTEN THROUGH BAR AND BAT MITZVAH
AND CONFIRMATION. REGISTRATION IS NOW IN PROGAKt
AT THE TEMPLE SHOLOM OFFICE .""
942-6410 942-6411
tion regarding registration,
should be made at the Temple of*
fice 731-2310. Sandra Goldstein,
director, announced a varied cur-
riculum will provide a sound
Jewish education.
Sisterhood
Beginning and intermediate
Hebrew classes and studies in
Jewish history will begin Tues-
day, Sept. 14 for members of
Temple Emanu-Eli Sisterhood.
Instructors for these classes will,
Laona Mill, ^ j.
Newman. Member?*
members are invited to J
KOLAMI8CB0J
Rehgwus school cUj
will begin on Sunday!
fe now open for
Mmt Lwto. pt*b
tor, announced thatnl
** 2* year oldebj
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684). 4351 W. OaklJ
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8T?
p.m.; Friday 6:46 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 7 15n
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 Mlu*
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily ill
p.m.; Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7-30 nmi!
Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; W
following service. RabW Aaron Lieberman *"
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421.13871 1
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Di
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown- Frifcfl
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus, Chart*W.
press. Cantor Sol Chaain.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort LauderaaV al
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale33312. Servfcatl
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 un I
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7649 Ma_
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:16 a.m. and 5:303
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660), 2046 NWL.
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Dairy 8:30 a.m. and 5:30tM
Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: MuwdlGAs]
Hebrew Congregation of North Landordals (for info
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 u]
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., No. Lauds*
President: Murray Handler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Dairy 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Frifl
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.1
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., I
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 5j^
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. j
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Pirklfl
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m; Friday,"
minyan and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; I
a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. LabowKi, Cantor Maurice Naa.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421 7060), 200 S. I
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sundijl
a.m. and 6 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 am. sal
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shebta|
kerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano I
33060. Services: Daily 8:46 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturdiyl
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.n,J
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Sen-ken I
at 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m; Saturdays at 9 a.m rYsskkatl
Davia.
Reform
Temple Emanu-EI (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Put
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; r
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klaaaent.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. PlanUtk>n,r
Servicea: Fridays8:16p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 am. B**'
don Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Corals
33065. Services: Minyan Sunday* 8 m Tuwd-,1'
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:i
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hausman u
West Broward Jewish rinmisgateiisj (far informatwn. 7h
cor P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4thSt,
tion. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar**'
vflh only Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. ^
Temple B'naf Shalom of DaarfiaM Beach (for uiformstt*'
2632), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Friday* O*
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Dasrf
Reconstructiorust
Ramat Shalom "(472-3600), 11301 W. BrowtfdJJjl
Plantation, 33326. Service*: Fridays 8:16 o.m., Si
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi:
*
Uberal Jewtah Tnl. of Coconei Craek (for j^ffVtk
7219 or 973*628. r\0. Boa 4S84. Margate 330631
Bile...


|A-Mt27,lM==
fMStaWB
orientation
[1
Implebethorr
[house onentation willd*
prospective members at
Beth Orr, Riverside Dr.
\gl Palm Blvd., .Coral
LtendingwiUbeableUj
(th Orr's Rabbi Donald R.
[members of the congre-
'jnd be informed of toe
, school, nursery school
and Bat Mittvah'pro-
3rotherhood, Sisterhood
Adult education pro-
Implbbetham
,.w School of Temple
.Margate, begins its. faU
y, Aug. 29, wsth
from kindergarten
Igth grade. There wfl| be
ration programs,
monthly Kiddush, is-
dancing, and Shabbat
[s for the entire family.
Youth Group will
_i'l Chib has a week-end
egency Hotel Spa in Bal
| for Oct. 28-31.
| Chairman Sam Martin
continues to receive reservations
for tickets for the three-concert
series planned for Jan. 16, Mb.
12, March 12, at the synagogue
with featured performers bemg
Cantors Miaha Alexandrovitch
and Zvee Aroni in January;
Roberta Peters in February, and
the Giora Feidman Trio hi
March.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach, 132 SE 11th Ave, an-
nounced religious school regis-
tration will be held on Sunday,
Sept. 12, at 9:30 a.m. in the
Youth Room in the office wing.
Rabbi Samuel April will meet and
greet both students and their
parents. Classes from Kinder-
garten through. Grade 5 will be-
gin rt the conclusion of registra-
tion.
High Holy Days
Seats for the High Holy Day
Services at the Temple will be on
an assigned and reserved basis.
Rabbi April and Cantor Jacob J.
Renzer will officiate. A limited
number of seats for non-members
will be available due to the as-
signed seating plan,
reservations for tickets are i
They can be obtained by
the Temple office at 964-6410 or
964-6411.
Truce Force Mandate
Will Be Extended
flTZHAK RABI
NATIONS (JTA)
try General Javier
Cellar recommended
ndate of the United
I Interim Force in Leba-
IFIL) be extended for
months. The current
af the force which was
by the Security
une 18, Thursday.
eport to the Security
(-Cuellar said that ex-
f UNIFIL's mandate
by the Lebanese
nt. He pointed out,
I that an extension was
view of the present
> Lebanon.
verall situation in the
Secretary General re-
emains uncertain and
fraught with danger." D*Cuellar
aid that he had been in constant
touch with the government of Le-
banon, which had indicated that
in the existing circumstances
UNIFIL should continue to be
stationed in the area for an addi-
tional period of two months,
pending further consideration of
the situation in Lebanon by the
Security Council.
The Secretary General said
that UNIFIL has been "deeply
engaged in extending protection
and humanitarian aid" to the
civilian population in Lebanon.
He added: "There is not doubt in
my mind that the presence of
UNIFIL has provided an impor-
tant stabilizing and moderating
influence in south Lebanon dur-
ing these difficult weeks."
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Aug. 27-7:27
Friday, Sept 3-7:20
Friday, Sept 107:12
fch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
" kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav. V'txee-va-nu
leek Nsyrshel Shabbat.
*dart Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
|*os sanctified us with Thy commandments
immanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Ramat Shalom Installing
New Rabbi Aug. 27
Donald Feldstein
Appointed AJC
Vice President
Dr. Donald Feldstein, social
Cner and administrator, has
appointed the fourth Execu-
tive Vice President in the 76-year
history of the American Jewish
Committee, it was announced by
Maynard I. Wishner, AJC's Na-
tional President.
Dr. Feldstein, who was named
to the post after a yearlong, na-
tionwide serch, will head the a-
gency's 350-member staff, with
offices in 33 cities in the United
States, as well as in Jerusalem,
Paris and Mexico.
He succeeds Bertram H. Gold,
who is retiring after 15 years, but
who will continue to be associ-
ated with the Committee as Di-
rector of its newly formed Insti-
tute on American Jewish-Israeli
Relations. Previous Executive
Vice Presidents were John Slaw-
son, who served for 24 years and
now holds the title of Executive
Vice President Emeritus, and the
late Morris Waldman, who joined
the agency in 1928 with the title
of Executive Secretary and was
named to the newly created post
of Executive Vice president in
1943 shortly before he retired.
Immediately prior to assuming
his post at AJC, he was Execu-
tive Vice President of the Jewish
Community Federation of Metro-
politan New Jersey, one of the
largest federations in the coun-
try. Prior to that, he spent five
years as Executive Director of
Community Services for the
Federation of Jewish Philanthro-
pies of New York.
Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU, who is
president of the Reconstruction
Rabbinical Assn. of Philadelphia,
and who has been assistant rabbi
of Har Zion Temple in Penn Val-
ley, Pa., will be officially installed
as rabbi of Ramat Shalom at the
8 p.m., Friday, Aug. 27 service rt
the congregation's synagogue at
11301 W. Broward Blvd., Planta-
tion. >
Rabbi Herb Tobin, a staff
member of the Jewish Federation1
of South Broward in Hollywood,
will preside as the induing offi-
cer for Rabbi SkiddeU, Ramat
Shalom's congregational presi-
dent, Marlene Kunin, other offi-
cers and directors.
Ramat Shalom's new rabbi,
graduate of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College and recipient
of student and graduate fello-
ships at Temple University, is
the author of several articles for
Reconstructionist publications
and a resource booklet on Rabbi
Mordecai M. Kaplan, founder of
Reconstructionism.
Rabbi SkiddeU, 31, has served
as coordinator of Family and
Adult Education program in
Philadelphia, counseling of Hillel,
director of education, and a re-
gional field worker for B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization.
Serving with Marlene Kunin
Rabbi SkiddeU
on the Kamat Shalom board an
Vice President Diana Wasser-
man, Secretary Leon Benlolo,'
Treasurer Gerald Hosstein,
Financial Secretary Renee Gold-
man, Educational Director Phyl-
lis Chudnow, and board members
Pearl Berman, Richard Goldman,
Lisa Goldstein, Eileen Lerner,
Philip Londer, Kerry Steward.
Warren Streisand, Norman Was
serman, and Nancy Ziegler.
IDF Tries to Uncover
Identity of Dead Soldiers
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Israel Defense Force is
trying to clear up the
mystery of the identity of
Israeli soldiers buried by
the Jewish Community of
Damascus last month,
whose names as reported
by the Syrians to the Inter-
national Red Cross have
proved to be those of
soldiers still living and
serving with the Israel
army in Lebanon.
The army spokesman has said
that eight soldiers are reported as
stiU missing from fighting on the
estern sector of the Lebanon
front. The men, officiaUy assum-
ed to be prisoners of the Syrians,
include six members of ground
troops and two members of a
phantom jet crew shot down on
July 24.
THE EIGHT do not include
the driver of a water tanker which
strayed by error into Syrian-held
territory last week and who is
presumed to have been captured
by the Syrians. The drivers
partner is reported to have escap-
ed by commandeering a taxi and
ordering the driver to take him
back to Israeli-held territory.
The army spokesman pointed
out that the foreign press and
television reported last month
that the Damascus Jewish com-
munity had buried four Isreh
soldiers in the Damascus Jewish
ceretery.
The Syrians gave the Red
Cross the names of three of them
but upon investigation these
proved to be the names of three
living soldiers currently serving
with the Israel Defense Force.
THE ARMY is now trying to
clear up the mystery of how the
Syrians obtained these names
and the identities of the soldiers
buried in the Damascus ceme-
tery. The army is also trying to
find out what happened to the
other men listed as missing.
StaStr off David
.Memorial Mausoleum & I uticral < ha pel
The Star of David in Tamarac serve* 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 occurs
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1
7701 Baile> Road
ramarac. I lorida
721-4112
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Pg20
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
*
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