The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

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:
AA00014312:00224

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
pJemsti ffloric/ia m
blume
11 Number 31
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 24,1982
fttdSnochtt
'rice 36 Cents
,ebanon President Assassinated; Peace Bid Shattered
iThe assassination of Preeident-Elect Bashir Gemayel
L week plusthe controversy rising from the Arab
lie's "Fez Charter" repudiating President Rea-
"fresh start" proposals for a comprehensive peace
tossed the Middle East situation into chaos. Israel
Ld hoped to gain a peace treaty with Lebanon after
navel was to be inaugurated on Sept. 23.
Lad an Arab welcome given the head of the PLO ter-
Irists, Yasser Arafat, on his arrival last Wednesday in
ly for a private audience with Pope John Paul II
nueht forth more denunciations not alone from Is-
| but elsewhere in the world.
I Shortly after confirmation was received that
navel and 30 of hia top aides had been killed when
, pounds of explosives destroyed the building in
iuchthey were holding a meeting in Beirut, the Israeli
ces moved into the city once again in a move de-
oed to keep the "quiet calm" that had existed since
the PLO terrorist were expelled from the city by the Is-
rael Defense Forces.
Americans who had found reasons for hope for peace
in the Mideast following President Reagan's Sept. 1
speech have suffered a series of crushing disappoint-
ments, according to a report issued by the American Is-
rael Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
The disappointments followed the Arab League's
summit meeting which constituted a "sharp rejection of
the President's initiative, according to National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory Council (NJCRAC).
And now the Soviets are trying to woo the Arabs by
issuing their own version of a "peace plan." It's a plan
that almost completely apes the Fez proposals.
The Fez Charter, NJCRAC reported, denies explicit
recognition of Israel and its right to exist; divides Jeru-
salem; requires an independent Palestinian state on the
West Bank and Gaza; insists on PLO as sole Pales
tinian representative; demands Israel's return to pre-
1967 borders.
AIPAC noted that many had hoped King Hussein of
Jordan would have indicated a willingness to ait down
to talk peace with Israel. Oddly, last week in London,
before news of President-Elect Gemayel's death, King
Hussein lauded Reagan's proposals, and predicted
Arab recognition of Israel.
Jordan's King was quoted as saying, in his first com-
ment since the President's speech and the issuance of
the Fez Charter: "I believe (Reagan's proposal) to be
very constructive, a very positive move. I would cer-
tainly like to see it continue and evolve."
However, William Safire, syndicated columnist and a
one-time presidential speech writer, wrote that the Fez
Continued on Page 2
!ban, Moynihan Among Speakers at CJF Meetings
(kbba Eban. former Israeli
|reiKn Minister; New York's
Senator Daniel Patrick
bvnihan and Yoram Aridor, Is-
ls Minister of Finance, were
ouistanding speakers at the
arterly meeting earlier this
fnth of the Council of Jewish
deration (CJF) in New York.
The large group of American
wish leaders in attendance for
, si tics of meetings included
an Shapiro, president of the
jvish Federation of Greater
rt Lauderdale, and Joel Telles.
deration's assistant executive
dor.
loan, perhaps the best known
aeli diplomat and the most
quent. spoke at the closing
IF hoard meeting. His talk
ne after Finance Minister Ari-
opened the plenary session
\h the Israeli government's re-
sponse to the Sept. 1 "fresh
start" proposals offered by Presi-
dent Reagan in his televised
speech.
Aridor voiced the opinion that
settlements must continue on the
West Bank for security purposes,
that Reagan's proposals were a
total departure from the Camp
David Accords, pointing out that
if Jordan were to supervise the
Palestinian presence on the West
Bank, the territory, in a matter of
time, would be turned over to the
PLO.
Eban, a leader in the opposi-
tion Labor Party, held that the
government's immediate rejec-
tion of President Reagan's pro-
posals was premature and should
have been examined more care-
fully. He said certain items in
that plan could be considered for
negotiations. He stressed the
urgency of- a united front by
American Jews in support of Is-
rael, even though there is dissent
by Israelis in Israel. This is typi-
cal, he said, of a democracy, ask-
ing: "When was the last time
that all Americans agreed with
the President of the United-
States?"
Sen. Moynihan, long a friend of
Israel, shared his insights into
the pulse of the Senate concern-
ing future relations between Is-
rael and the U.S. He spoke of
media distortion of the fighting
in Lebanon to the point that a
segment of the American public
no longer considers Israel as "the
underdog" in relation to its Arab
neighbors. He urged the Jewish
leaders to rally support for Israel
in their respective communities
and to make known this support
to Congress and the White
Jean Shapiro
House.
The overflow crowd listening
to Moynihan was reminded that
Joel Telles
the Administration and Congress
are carefully attuned to the re-
Continued on Page 5
hultz Speaks at National UJA Campaign 'Lift-Off
HEW YORK U.S. Secretary of State George P.
ultz addressed the opening session of the United
fish Appeal Hineni Leadership meeting on Sept. 12
lew York City. It was Shultz's first public state-
lit to American Jewish leaders since he assumed of-
kcknowledging, indirectly, Israel's rejection of the
bt. 1 proposal by President Reagan for Arab-Israel
ce because it posed a threat to Israel's security,
flit?, expressed the hope that the Arab nations could
otiute their difference now with Israel.
iv said: "There is no need now to agree on any prin-
ies but one that is, the need to come together at
Ibargaining table."
fhe meeting was the UJA's first in the United States
Idonors of $100,000 and more to mark the start of the
national 1983 UJA-Community campaigns throughout
the United States.
The event, Hineni, took its name from Abraham's
Biblical response "I am here when summoned
by the Lord to found the Jewish nation.
The program also included briefings on the current
Middle East situation by former Israeli Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Eban, Israeli Ambassador to the U.S. Moshe
Arens, and Israeli Military Attache General Menachem
Meron.
Other "Lift-Off '83" events to open the 1983 cam-
paign include the Campaign Leadership Gathering in
Israel in October and a special post-election Mission to
Washington in November.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
participating in the October Leadership Gathering.
Felice and Dr. Arthur Sincoff are leading a "Pre-
Gathering" Mission Oct. 5 to Poland and then will join
with additional top leadership from North Broward for
the culmination of the Leadership Gathering "For Life"
on Sunday, Oct. 10, during the Sunhat Torah celebra-
tion in Jerusalem.
Also a speaker at that UJA meeting waa Israel's
former Foreign Minister Abba Eban who urged the
American Jewish community to remain united in its
support for Israel.
He said: "There is no need now to agree on any prin-
ciples but one that is the need to come together at the
bargaining table ... to talk event if it takes more
time."
Condo Leaders Pledge AU-Out Effort for 1983
leaders of condominium com-
munity United Jewish Appeal
tommitteea, whose voluntary
fund-raising efforts produced
more than a million dollars for
ihe 1982 Federation-UJA cam-
paign, pledged a drive to get their
neighbors and friends to do even
better for the 1983 campaign be-
cause of the greater-than-ever
need.
The pledge came following an
exchange of ideas during the
preliminary planning session for
the condo community leaders
held earlier this month at the
Center's
Etk.l WaldZn i, picture u,itk.om.of {{-.^Jjj-M-rty <"*"** <*P~
liminary planning for th. 1983F^mtion-UJA campaign.
Jewish Community
Samuel M. Soref Hall
Ethel Waldman, general chair-
man of the 1962 campaign and
continuing as general chairman
of the 1983 campaign in her role
as executive vice president of the
Federation, lauded the volun-
teers, pointing out that they
produced more than 25 percent of
the total 14 million pledged
during the 1982 campaign. She
also told them that 65 percent of
the campaign's contributors were
anroUed in the condo com-
munities.
Those in attendance also
received a better understanding
of Iarael's Operation Peace for
Galilee and its drive to rout the
PLO from Lebanon. This waa
provided by Federation's cam-
paign director Kenneth B.
Bierman who, with Mrs.
Waldman, were on a Special
Prime Minister's mission early in
August. This mission took them
into northern Galilee, into
southern Lebanon and into
Beirut.
The group also gave its en-
Continued on Page 2


Page 2
tan'
iitA v Tte'fwtiMFti&ldldK'ofGnafr
w
' 'Ah
Fridai
^traj^j
"
O/
i4rt Mayer (right), director of the Sunrise Min-
strelaires, a choral group made up of singers from
Sunrise Lakes Phase One and Two, was awarded
a token of appreciation on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
r*
__! __ WsWeW
Oriole Gardens Phase 3 Moumg
Passing of Charles Charlip
As Oriole Gardens Phase 3 s
community in the Margate area
begins making plans for the 1963
United Jewish Appeal campaign,
of the Jewish Federation of:
Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
volunteers there mourn the loss
of Charles Charlip.
"Charlie," as the affable, de-
voted and dedicated worker for
Israel's best interests was known
to all, was the founder and chair-
man of Oriole Gardens Phase 3
Federation-UJA committee. He
died earlier this summer.
His good friend and co-worker
in his zealous efforts for the UJA,
Nat Levine, in a message to
others, wrote: "Charlie Charlip
worked tirelessly to ._.
UJA here. He KSg&
others interested. He u__T
?nft*d/?d hved 8'
.UJA and Israel. V_u_7.
him during his last w_L1
main concern was the i
for 1983. He willed
UJA records to me."
1ITCAhariiP wa8 a member J
UJA Executive Cornmitu.,a
Greater Margate Area A 21
dentofhMTempfemDetnJt
fore coming to Margate
years ago, Charlie, __
many organizational affair.,
his wife were honored bv t_ I
last Feb. 4 at a cob
breakfast.
Award, presented by Kenneth Kent (left) and
Natalie Graham, Federation-UJA campaign
associates, recognized the "special brand of en-
tertainment" provided by the Minstrelaires dur-
ing the 1982 UJA campaign at various condo
communities.
UJA Thanks Sunrise Minstrelaires
Volunteer leaders of United
Jewish Appeal campaigns in the
communities of Palm Aire in
Pompano Beach and Inverrary in
Lauderhill will be honored at an
awards ceremony planned for
next month. Irving Libowsky,
Palm Aire's chairman of the
UNJA committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale, and Joseph Kaplan, his
counterpart in Inverrary, said the
dedication and untiring efforts of
their volunteers, plus their spirit
and caring, proved extremely
helpful in achieving successful
campaigns.
Tokens of appreciation will be
awarded by Palm Aire Chairman
Libowsky at 3 p.m., Wednesday,
Oct. 13, in the East Room of the
Palm Aire Main Country club.
The following morning, Oct.
14, at 9:30, Inverrary Chairman
Kaplan will do the honors for his
group of committed workers at
the Broward Bridge Center in the
Inverrary community.
Condo Leaders Pledge All-Out Effort
Continued from Page 1
dorsement to the plan to extend
the Super Sunday UJA Phone-a
Thon to several evenings beyond
the Super Sunday date of Jan.23
a week before the National
Football League's Super Bowl
championship game.
Co-Chairnien Named
Alfred Golden and Israel Res-
nikoff, once again, will co-chair
Super Sunday Phone-a-Thon.
And once again 40 telephones will
be installed at-Tamarac's Temple
Beth Torah social hall with vol-
unteers making calls from 9 in
the morning to 9 at night. The
emphasis, according to Mark Sil-
verman, Federation's Super
Sunday coordinator, will be to
reach out to Jewish families
newly-settled in North Broward
county, and to persons who have
not previously contributed to
UJA campaigns.
Golden and Resnikoff will meet
at 10am.. Wednesday. Sept. 29,
with Federation's Super Sunday
executive committee for a prelim-
inary planning session. The
meeting will be in the Federa-
tion's board room, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
The needs this year are greater
than ever before because of the
human costs of the military effort
by Israel. The Israeli army is a
people's army, which means that
every citizen has a husband, a
brother, son, cousin, friends or
several of these in the Israel De-
fense Forces, including women,
at a time of crisis.
This situation literally plunges
the country into its own internal
crisis, during which it must carry
on as best it can with its normal
activities.
To cover for those serving in
the Army, people work double
shifts, school children work in
postal services handling tons of
thousands of packages sent to
soldiers; day care centers stay
open around the clock: radio
staffers work long hours collect-
ing messages from soldiers' rela-
tives and friends; social services
are geared toward the problems
arising from mobilization, and
everyone lives with the daily
torment of reading the casualty
lists in the paper.
The financial costs go beyond
military expenses. Due to the
lack of labor and conscripted
machinery, construction in the
country is at a standstill. The
economic burden falls on Israel's
domestic resources. The extent of
the burden is still unknown.
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel,Inc./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531 1151
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
Sponorln|thaurdlen Plsn Prs-*rrnod Funeral
Tradition.
Its what makes usJews.
l
n
I
l
Peace Bid Shattered
Continued from Page 1
plan "makes progress impossible by keeping represen-
tation of the Palestinians in PLO hands and out of
Hussein's. Instead of peace, their declared objective is a
meaningless 'non-belligerency' until such time as
they can overwhelm Israel."
With Israel and Jewish groups and others around the
world shocked by the Pope's decision to meet with Are
fat, the Vatican called "untrue" a comment that came
from Israel that the Vatican showed no concern for
Jews slaughtered in the Holocaust and remained silent
during the Lebanon Civil War whan thousands of
Christians were killed.
The Pope's decision to meet Arafat was called "A
Papal Misstep" by The Miami Herald in its lead edi-
torial Sept. 15.
"During World War II," the editorial noted, "Pope
Pius XII showed great personal compassion for per-
secuted Jews. But he never officially pretested the ex-
pulsion of Jews from Italy. Nor did he issue'a papal
condemnation of the Holocaust.
"John Paul II 's error is Pius XII's error in reverse
albeit on a far-smaller scale. Pius XII failed to speak
out against the Nazis. John Paul II fails his moral obli-
gation by speaking with the man whose name is
synonymous with terrorism, whose PLO gunmen killed
the Israeli athletes in Munich, who has sworn to ex
punge Israel from the face of the earth."
ANK YOU
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
As we begin a New
Year, we wish to
thank our community
for its support of
our Thrift Shops
during the past
year.
Your generous
5713 N.W. 27 Aye., Miami
donations of resalable
merchandise and your
continued patronage
of our stores, have
enabled us to provide
quality health care
and needed social ser-
vices to thousands of
indigent elderly persons.
DOUGLAS GARDENS
THRIFT SHOPS
A division of tfw
Miami Jewish Homi
A Hospital for
the Aged.
3148MallandaleBch.tbd.
Hallandal*
500 N.E. 79 St., Miami 2S00 N.W. 1S3 St. Carol City
Free pickup
751-3988 (Dade)
981-8245 (S. Broward)
943-5688 (N. Broward & S. Pi
Irving Cyp*
Chairman of the Board
rfsro/tfftc*
President
AronKwl*
Chm. Thrift Shop Comnv
FndD.HM
Executive Director
Good Merchandise at*
Good Price.
Now at four locations.


September 24,1W2
hoi Biith International Meets in Toronto; Abba Ebon Is Keynoter
I Ambassador to the UN
iKjrkpatrick, pictured with
fc nth International Presi-
Kck J Spitzer, and Abba
former deputy Prime Min-
\ Israel. wUl be among the
L at the 31st biennial con-
a of the B'nai B nth Oct.
[ Toronto.
Lmized as one of the
l most eloquent speakers,
will deliver the keynote:
L Civilization at the
iads"
J Kirkpatrick, a key foreign
[advisor to President Rea-
^ discuss the current is-
png the United Nations.
hu Ben-Elissar, Israel's
abassador to Egypt, a
ne friend of Prime Mmis-
rjn, will address the dele-
' "Israel in a Hostile
Jeane Kirkpatrick
The five-day convention, the
first in B'nai B'rith's 139-year
AbbaEban
history in Canada, includes other
"firsts:"
The first meeting of the Inter-
national Advisory Committee of
B'nai B'rith 'Council of Elders', a
group composed of past members
of the International Board of
Governors and the International
Council. They will review import-
ant internal and Jewish com-
munal issues and advise the
leadership of their views.
The first reunion of surviving
members of ore-World War II
B'nai B'rith lodges in Europe.
The rise of Nazism caused the
lodges to close down effectively
scattering their members. Some
have not seen each other since the
late 1930s.
Presenting Awards
The first World Congress lodge
and unit presidents which will
allow grassroot leadership the
opportunity to share and ex-
change experience, expertise, and
ideas.
Oct. 20 has been set aside for a
series of roundtable discussions
>w Group to Act as Real Israel Lobby
YORK Ana-
|ide effort to raise sub-
sums for the sup-
bf Congressional can-
j from both parties in
B2 elections who be-
that America's
Igic interests in the
[e East are best served
juntaining the nations
Jional commitment to
curity of Israel, was
inced here by Marvin
son, treasurer of the
|nal Political Action
nittee.
no secret that continua-
rnaximum levels of the
I States commitment to Is-
survival is in greater
n-nell
lotel
Strictly
Kosher
$
|Fuli Course Meals Dally
ihglach a Synagogue
on Premises
[TV Uve Show-Movies
| Special Diets Served
i All Year Services
NsarsNfood
CtSlor
f CALL
1191
UCLIDAVE
.11 BEACH
jeopardy today than at any time
in the past," said Mr. Josephson
in commenting on the timing of
the effort.
"MOBIL OIL has a PAC.
Bechtel has a PAC. Fluor has a
PAC. Boeing and Amoco and
Grumman aU have PACs. But
those of us who believe deeply in
this country's long-term stake in
Israel's survival have not had a
nationwide PAC. By participat-
ing in the National PAC, those of
us concerned about America's fu-
ture course in the Middle East
can bring our collective influence
to bear most effectively on the
election of candidates to the
House and Senate.
"By giving to the National
PAC, we can stand against the
Petrodollar Lobby in Washing-
ton and its flood of campaign
contributions," he said.
The National PAC (NatPAC
for short) was formed earlier this
year by Josephson. Over
$360,000 has been contributed to
date, with many contributors
making the $5,000 maximum
contribution permitted by the
Federal Election Law. Josephson
heads a company prominent in
the entertainment industry, but
contributors come from many
other industries and professions
as well.
SOME OF the well-known
names among the founding mem-
bers of NatPAC are:
Morris Abrsm, Woody Allen, Ted
Ashley, George Barrle, Jefl Berg, Ivan
Boeaky. Robert Chartott. Marshall
Cogan, Sidney Oohn. Dr. Jerome Coles,
Leonara Davis, Clpa and Mlsha
Dlchter, Barry Dlller, Joseph Flom,
David Geffen. David Oerber. Arnold
Glimcher. Rita Kauser. Arthur Huler.
Stanley Hlrsh, Bob Hope, Lawrence
Hughes. Dr. David Hyatt.
Stanley Jaffa, Jack Josephson, Stan
Kamen. Robert Keeshan, Rabbi Wolfe
Kelman, George Klein. Michael Korda,
Lester Kom. Sherry Lansing, Ralph
Lauren, Dr. David Lleber. Martin
Upton, Ralph Mann, Ted Mann, Reuben
and Rose Mattus. Zubln Meh'.a, Sue
Mengers, James NederUnder.
Martin Perets, Itxhak Perlman.
Roberta Peters, Bruce Ramer, Simon
Rlfklnd, John Rosenwald. Rabbi Alex-
ander Schlndler, Marvin Sears. Martin
Segal, Monty Shapiro. Sidney Sheldon.
Herbert Slegel, Melvln Simon, Marvin
Sloves, Joseph Smith, Richard Smith.
Richard Snyder, Aaron Spelling. Carl
Spellvogel. Dennis Stanflll, Laurence
Tisch, John Tuimey. Irwln Wlnkler.
James Wolfensohn, Rabbi Walter Wuri-
burger, Eugenia and Plnchas Zuker
man.
National PAC will spend sig-
nificant amounts of the seed
money raised privately on adver-
tising and direct mail in an effort
to recruit large numbers of con-
tributors among those who have
not been politically active before.
"What many people do not
realize is that charitable or
ganizations like the UJA, B'nai
B'rith Anti-Defamation League
and the American Jewish Com
mittee cannot make contribu
tions to political candidates. The
CJjapelS
and their staff
\xtend to you, our friends,
a healthy and happy
new year.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Polinsky
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sah
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scbatz
Dr. and Mrs. Myron "Mike" Klein
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Glass
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ginsberg
Cantor and Mrs. Joseph Labovitz
Marion Dack
Jonathan Fuss
Scott Cuttler
Morris Funk
Michael Jacobson
Stuart Scbiinsky
on major issues of Jewish con-
cern; an award to Molly Picon,
first lady of the Yiddish theater;
awards to outstanding members
for their achievements during the
previous year, and a special re-
port of the Commission on the
future of B'nai B'rith by former
president Philip M. KluUnick.
Vying for the just completed
two-term presidency of Spitzer,
will be Gerald Kraft of Indiana-
polis, an executive vice president
of a real estate and development
company and Murray Sinister-
man of Philadelphia, partner of a
law firm and member of Temple
University's Law School faculty.
Speaking at the last full day of
business Oct. 21 will be Arye
Dulzin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist
Organization. The evening pro-
gram will culminate with the in-
auguration of B'nai B'rith's new
leadership for the next two years.
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) is not a pol-
itical action committee and does
not make contributions to poli-
tical candidates.
"These are all wonderful or-
ganizations doing great work,
but if you want to impact directly
on the political process, you
should also contribute to an or-
ganization like NatPAC which
will contribute funds directly to
political candidates from both
parties who share our views,"
said Josephson.
HE CONTINUED: "another
factor that many people do not
think about is the ability to have
an impact on Senate and House
races in all 50 states. You can
only vote in one Congressional
district, but through a PAC like
NatPAC you can contribute to
races throughout the country.
The Congressman or Congress-
woman from Idaho has the same
vote as the Congressman or Con-
gresswoman from New York.
PACs can make contributions
of $5,000 per election per candi-
date, and NatPAC hopes to raise
enough money to be active in all
appropriate campaigns for the 33
Senate and 435 House races at
stake this year.
Marvin Josephson
Contributions will be voted on
by a committee of five members
charied by Josephson. The other
four members are Barry Diller,
chairman of Paramount Pictures;
Rita Hauser, prominent attor-
ney; Martin Peretz, editor-in-
chief of the New Republic; and
James Wolfensohn, investment
banker and financier. Josephson
is chairman of Josephson Inter-
national Inc., which engages in
the talent agency, radio station
and office design and furnishings
businesses.
National PAC is at 40 West
57th Street, New York, 10019.
Star
Memorial Gardens* Cemetery
Mausoleum & funeral Chapel
ANNUAL HIGH HOLY DAY MEMORIAL SERVICE
OFFICIATING: Rabbi.lsrael Zimmerman
Cantor Nat Corbum
DATE:
TIME:
PLACE:
Sunday, September 26,1962
11:00 A.M. Promptly
STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL GARDENS
7701 Bailey Road, Tamarac, Florida
(306)721-4112
We are proud to serve the Jewish Community on this occasion, and at* you peace, ley. great
heppinees and a healthy and happy new year.
N would give ue s great dee! of pleasure to have you ehare this Memorial Service with ua


:-"'
'f
Floridian
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalf
=&r
!*>,
ol Qraalw Fort laudardala
FREO K SMOCMT SUZANNE SMOCMtT
Editor and PuMWwr Eiacutrva Editor
Pubilaftad Waakiy mmSaptamfcar through Mid-May Bi-Waafciy balanca ol yaar
Sacond Claaa Poataga Paid al Haliandaia. Fla USF-S WM20
i a* Jaatfah nacMton. P.O. 9m Sl-SaTS. Mtamt. n. Uiei
AtfvarUataf. Suparvtaor Abraham B Halparn
Fort Uudardala HoWyood Advartlarnfl Ollica Am Savinga 2900 BKtg
2900 E. Haliandaia Saacft Btvd. Sulla 707-O Haliandaia, Fla 33001 Pttona 4940*89
Plant 120 NEBtri St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Pnona 13734008
Manoai JTA, Savon Arta. WN9. NEA, AJPA ano*FPA
Marian Fkxidian Ooaa Not Oua/antaa Kaahruth ol Marchandiaa Advartiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 2 Voar Minimum $7 50 (Local Araa S3.0S Annual) or by mambarahip
Joarlon Fadaratlon o< GVaatar Fort Laudordalo
Jaan Shapiro President Loollo S. Ooltllob. Eiacutlva Oractoi
The Fodaration and tna nawa ollica ol Iho Jowtart Floridian ol Qraatar Fort Laudardala ant locatad at
B300W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Phona (3051 7484200
Friday, September 24, 1982
Volume 11
7 TISHRI 5743
Number 31
From Terror to
Triumph to Terror
Jewry around the world has another reason to
mourn on this Yom Kippur of 5743, Monday, Sept.
27.
Two events during the Year 5742 were of excep-
tional importance: the final evacuation of the Sinai
on April 25 in accord with the Camp David Peace
proposals signed by Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, President Anwar Sadat and President Jimmy
Carter in Washington; and, six weeks later, June 6, a
major military operation to destroy the terroristic
Palestine Liberation Organization's guerrillas ending
in Israel's triumphant victory in expelling the PLO
from Lebanon.
Both were dramatic, indeed traumatic events.
Now two traumatic events have clouded the Mid-
dle East crisis: the assassination of Lebanon's
President-Elect Bashir Gemayel just a few days
before he was to be sworn in as president; and the
audience granted by Pope John Paul II to Yasser
Arafat, the murderous architect of the violent terror
spawned by the PLO for so many years not only in
the Middle East, but elsewhere in the world like the
killing of Israeli athletes at the Munich Olympic
games.
So the triumph against terror has given way to
possibly more terror as the PLO, defeated militarily,
is claiming political victory because of the 20-minute
private meeting between the Pope and Arafat.
It is a sad commentary the Pope would give this
kind of recognition to the pistol-packing Arafat who
left his pistol in the car that took him to the Vatican
City when he went to meet the Pope.
f With typical Arafat arrogance, wearing his pistol
on arrival at the Italian airport, he held a news con-
ference and blamed Israel for the murder of Gemayel
and his aides when the Phlangist headquarters was
destroyed in a massive explosion by 600 pounds of
explosives.
The Year 5743, during these Days of Awe, has
begun with a deeply troubled Israel worried about its
security.
The Jewish community of North Broward can only
hope that once again the "quiet calm" that followed
in the wake of the expulsion of the PLO from Leb-
anon can return and that soon that long hoped-for
lasting peace for the State of Israel can be achieved.
As Jews go to their synagogues for Yom Kippur,
the ending of the Days of Awe, their prayers will echo
a call for Jewish loyalties, for the political fruits of
victory that have eluded the State of Israel as it
enters its 35th year of modern statehood.
Holocaust Memorial Center
Sponsors Seminar
Designed to address itself to
the concerns of Holocaust
Survivors of Dade and Broward
counties which have one of the
largest populations of Survivors
in the United States, the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center will have a
training seminar for professionals
of social and human services or-
ganizations and health care
agencies.
The seminar will be held
Thursday morning, Oct. 7, in the
IJbarary at Barry University,
11300 NE 2nd Ave., Miami
Shores.
Dr. Gregory B. Wolfe, presi-
dent of Florida International
University where the Holocaust
Center is locatad, and president,
also, of the Holocaust Center, an-
nounced that the seminar Is
planned to sensitize the profes-
sionals to the cercerns, not only
of the Survivors, but to the chil-
dren, relatives and friends of
Survivors.
Goldie R. Goldstein, executive
vice president of the Holocaust
Memorial Center, and Dr. James
Wiener, psychiatrist, will be
joined by Rositta Kenigsberg, a
daughter of a survivor, in making
presentations durng the 9:30 to
12:30 p.m. session. The partici-
pants will also view videotapes of
interviews with two survivors,
Gisela Gutter and John Gregus-
sen, and one of a liberator, Rev
R.A. Miller.
The session is open without
charge to the professionals. The
Center* Miami phone-number is
940-5680. 1
The last ten days have been busy in the*
Maternity Department at the Shaare Zedek
Medical Center in Jerusalem. Eight sets of
twins were born here, all full-term healthy
babies. Nearly half the babies born in the
Jerusalem area issue their first shrill cries of
life at Shaare Zedek. Left to right,
their newborn twins, are Mrs
Eisenstein, Mrs. Rachel Eliachar (k>.
twin born under the zodiac sign, Gemini
horoscope of twins), and Mrs. Ha,
Aharon
Headlines
Synagogue Art to Enhance Chagall Window
Aviva Green, Israeli-American artist known for
her abstract painting and synagogue art, has
been commissioned by Frieda S. Lewis, national
president of Hadassah, to create a parochet and
table covering to be placed under the famed Cha-
gall Windows of the synagogue at the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Mediical Center, Ein Karem.
The work was installed and dedicated in the
synagogue last week by Mrs. Kewis in a cere-
mony prior to the opening of the 68th national
convention of Hadassah meeting here through
Thursday. The hand woven objects are soft sculp-
ture, which is reminiscent of the Israeli landscape.
Green used all natural materials, mainly wool,
with some silk and cotton. The letters embroider-
ed on the parochet are done in gold and copper
thread.
A total of 173 new immigrants and returning
Israelis left New York for Israel last week, contin-
uing the upward trend in Aliyah from North
America. Moshe Shechter, director of the Israeli
Aliyah Center of North America, called the one
week total "significant" and pointed out that the
total for the month of August would exceed 600
the highest monthly total in more than two
years.
Meanwhile, Israel Aliyah Center has an-
nounced plans to begin a professional recruitment
campaign in the United States and Canada to fill
500 vacancies with Israel Aircraft Industries.
Shechter says the drive will be targeted for aero-
nautical, electronic and mechanical engineers and
computer scientists who wish to settle in Israel.
Twenty-one French-speaking Catholk ud Pn>|
testant clergymen from Africa and Haiti trees-1
rently taking part in a two-month seminar a
Biblical Tradition and Community Develop*
being held at the Hebrew University of Jn
salem's Martin Buber Adult EducationCenter a|
the Mount Scopus campus.
The seminar participants, among whom ml
priests, theologians and six nuns, are residingoal
campus.
Besides Haiti, there are participants from tat]
African states of Zaire, Zenegal, Cameroon, Togo,)
Benin, Ruanda, Mauritius, Guinea and the Mik-
gasy Republic. Some of the visitors serve as tall
leaders in their countries, or occupy position
which enable them to mold public opinion ud
exert influence in their communities.
Judy Faikin has been appointed acting director
of admissions at Yeshiva University, Dr. Norman
Lamm president, announced. Paikin will be
responsible for admissions to the University's
five undergraduate schools for men and women.
She has been on the Admissions Department staff
for five years, serving as associate director for
more than three years. Faikin, a native of Syra-
cuse, N.Y., is the daughter of Ben and Bea Paikin
of Syracuse.
Paikin has served as executive director of the
Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Con-
gregations of America, director of the National
Conference of Synagogue Youth for the Upper
New York State Region, and coordinator of the
scholarship fund for the National Conference of
Synagogue Youth.
The American Jewish Committee, repeating its
contention that bigotry in social clubs perpetua-
tes bigotry in the business world, is urging the
American Bar Association's House of Delegates
to reinstate the ABA resolution calling for legis-
lation to bar discrimination by private clubs that
receive a sizable part of their income from busi-
ness sources.
The House of Delegates passed the social-club
resolution in January, but rescinded it last
month. The resolution had been strongly sup-
ported by AJC and other human relations organi-
zations. "^
AJC's views on the repeal of the resolution
were stated in a letter to ABA officials from
Frankhn K. Ornstein, chairperson of AJC's
National Committee on Social Discrimination.
"How would you like to be a 120 I.Q.
dergarteri failure?" This is the rhetorical quel
two American scientists who took as their sabb|
tical year challenge. Prof. Lawrence M. Gn
berg, M.D. and his wife, assistant Prof.
Greenberg, Ph.D., of the University of MinsJ
sota, have returned from a year of research
minimal brain dysfunction at the Jerussk
Mental Health Center-Ezrath Nashim, in Israel |
Their involvement with JMHC stemmed I
the decision to spend the year in Israel,
hunted around for the establishment with i
best clinical research," they explained. "EvirH
one pointed to Ezrath Nashim's Research CeSej
and its work on MBD. After reading reaesw
papers issued by Ezrath Nashim, we decided latj
this was the place."
MBD is a term applied to a cluster of (
behavioral symptoms, including hyper
learning problems, impulsivity and uncoord
tion. These symptoms usually are first recog"
in the children's school settings.
Representatives of the Young Israel andi
gious Zionist movements have met with"**
tion of leaders from a West Coast-based gm*
evangelical Christians which has PJ*f
strong support of the State of Israel EvjT
Ministries has organized support wit*""~J!T
damentalist Christian community for Israel iq
tions in Lebanon, and. last year, thegroup F
sored a major campaign on the West Coasts
position to the AW ACS arms sale to
Arabia
Thee meeting with the religious Jewishg^!
was arranged at the request of the evOTn
who expressed many shared attitude! l
thodox Jews. These include a belief ttat"
remain the "Chosen People of God, tn
Holy Land is the inalienable posse*- Q .,
Jewish people" as a result of "the pw""?..j2
to Abraham. Isaac and Jacob." end tti *J
salem is the eternal and indivisible caprts""
Jewish state." ^
These and other statement* in WPP**?l. J
and the Jewish people have been publi**2
group as the "Evangelical Christian i
of Support for Israel and the Jewi*n
Community." The tvmagnicsl decUrajfljiil
claims to "abhor anti-Ssmitisni. mourn u.
caust; and repent of the Churchs suencs
Z______ : -'


^awUrt^W*-*-.-,
-------------------JTk+

Oft ^jQlAQ&FQBmf~ ~****"i
-mm
ome Start9 Program Increases Family Participation in Holidays
project, called "Home
P designed to promote
k family participation in
*h observance, begins iU
vear in North Broward,
fcr the sponaorahip of the
fcrU Agency for Jewish Edu-
Ki (CAJE)of the Jewish Fed-
of Greater Fort Lander-
exciting, innovative
Bm is aimed primarily at
with young children
(ages 3 to 7) to enhance their par-
ticipation and observance of the
major Jewish festivals of the
year.
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of the CAJE for South
Florida with headquarters in
Miami, said: "Home Start is
based on the sound realization
that in Jewish education, and, in-
deed, in general education, the
support and involvement of the
home is crucial. These materials
offer an opportunity for the
family to enrich the Jewish com-
ponent of their lives in the joyous
celebration of the festivals."
Subscribing families are mailed
a series of attractively prepared
packets about one week apart.
Included in each packet is a
broad spectrum of items such as
storybooks, handicraft projects,
recipes and cooking ideas, games,
recorded music and historical in-
formation. The three festivals
highlighted in the packets are
NCCJ Inducting Officers at Sept. 30 Forum
Hanuka, Purim, and Shavuot.
Particular care has been taken
to customize the packets and
make them suitable to everyone.
The material, which is tailored to
the age of the children, pre-
school, three to four year olds,
and five to seven year olds, will
meet most needs. In addition,
prior to each festival special
"Home Start" workshops (parent
demonstration sessions) are led
by educational specialists from
CAJE.
There are a limited number of
the $22 per child subscriptions a-
vailable and interested families
should call Abraham J. Gittel-
son, educational director for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. 748-8200.
Winner of the William J
Shroder Award for outstanding
community programs st the 1980
Conference of Jewish Federations
General Assembly "Home Start"
was developed by the Baltimore
Board of Jewish Education.
Lhleen Anderson, customer
officer of Barnett Bank
city commissioner in
xj, will be installed as
wmi of the Broward Natkra-
bnference of Christians and
j (NCCJ) when the organiza-
I holds its fifth Luncheon-
; at noon, Thursday, Sept.
|t Stouffer's Anacapri Res-
nt. 1901 N. Federal Hwy.,
auderdale.
oward Circuit Court
Lawrence L. Korda, and Sharon
Solomon, administrative assist-
ant to Broward County Sheriff
Robert Butter-Worth, will dis-
cuss the problem of "Our
Troubled Children: What is Our
Responsibility as a Com-
munity?"
Other officers to be installed at
the Forum are: David Rush,
president of ACR Electronics,
Jewish co-chairman; Thomas J.
traham Names Goldstein
To U.S. Council
prida (Jov. Bob Graham has
jjnced the appointment of
be K. Goldstein to the United
The United States Holocaust
Memorial Council is a private or-
ganization created for the estab-
lishment of an annual observance
of the Holocaust Days of Re-
membrance. The Council is also
planning a national Holocaust
Museum and Educational
Foundation in Washington, D.C.
Walker, president of Fred S.
James of Florida, Inc., Catholic
co-chairman; J. Joseph Tuohy,
president of Landmark Banking
Corp., treasurer; Joanne Myers
Goodkin, president of JMG Pub-
lishing Corp., secretary.
The NCCJ board also includes
Judge Morton Abram, Dr. Hugh
Adams, Joseph Farber, Dr.
Abraham Fischler, Joseph
Grealy.
Judge Alcee Hastings, J.
Edward Houston, Floyd John-
son, Art Kennedy, Stewart Kes-
ter, Charles Lantz, Jack Mandel,
Sister Mercy McGrady, Audrey
Millsap, Sidney Nerzig.
Anita Perlman, Elaine Pittell,
Sylvia Portier, Margaret Roach,
Ramon Rodriquez, Judge Samuel
Rosenstein, John Streng, George
Sullivan, Mayor Frank Veltri,
Gene Whiddon, Owen Wyman.
Reservations for the $8.50 lun-
cheon may be made by mailing a
check to NCCJ, 5950 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
we sell
great times,
at all times!
Your days will be tilled with the excitement ol indoor and outdoor tennis and
swimming, goii volleyball or basketball You'll enpy the relaxation and
contentment ot boating or tishing on our private lake and our Health Club
with saunas and whirlpool spa in the evening we n entertain you in our mte
club or you can hangout' in our lounge and disco Or |ust do nothing' Our
day camp and programs tor pre leens and teens is unsurpassed
it s today, its tomorrow, it's timeless
at the incomparable
motel iii4i I4T-S1W. wit (tin wn-n. m mshtmm. (ti) mstsm
"toil h emu m ma tM no* tew tcm. hm. hmh-hh^
;
Memorial
|i. (ioldstein
Is Holocaust
cil.
. Goldstein, of Bay Harbor,
lecutive vice president and
pteer director of the South-
rn Florida Holocaust Mem-
It'enter and is a member of
lational Board of the Council
ish Federations.
received a Bachelor of
Ice degree from Barry Uni-
ty in 1979.
Km and
rynihan
leakers
< onlinued from Page 1 .
of the American Jewish
aunity on vital issues.
wide range of meetings,
^ars and workshops during
Dur-day session concerned
eas of concern to the Jew-
Immunity. A series of Wom-
IDivision Cabinet sessions
pncluded as well as discus-
Ion such diverse subjects as
education, concern for
|h college youth, the United
Appeal 1983 campaign
he one-year-only Israel Spe-
|und, services to the aging,
ecreasing number of Jews
permitted to leave the
Union, and other subjects.
ert Loup of Denver, UJA
ial chairman, urged the
to work as never before to
[the urgently needed funds
We already been commit-
Israel to continue the hu-
arian services and social
fe programs that have been
1 over to the Jewish Agency
Israel government because
tremendous financial bur-
I the Lebanon crisis.

Enter the Mazel Tbv Sweepstakes
Win a$l,000 catered party from Maxwell Hous*#Coffee!
Let Maxwell House put $1000 towards the cater- feelings of those special occasions because HV
5 of your next special occasion We'll make it a ways 'Good to the last Drop* So make_5743
dorious anniversary' A beautiful bar mitzvahl A even happ.er-f.il out the entry form
wondrous wedding! An affair with family and and enter the Mazel Tbv Sweepstakes
friends you'll always rememberl Maxwell House* from Maxwell House today!
is the perfect coffee to help you share the warm
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century
OFFICIAL RULES

i Farh entrv must be accompanied by the in-
ner^allfoma^rot MAXWELL HOUSE" Instant
cX o a 2 square from the plastic lid ol a can
ot ground MAXWELL HOUSE' Cotlee o, MAX,
WELL HOUSE' ADC" Cottee or the words
MAXWELL HOUSE' printed in block letters on a
r^-dEnt^sLstbeonmeOtticia n,rj
Blank or a 3" x S" card and mailed to Mazel Toy
Sweepstakes. General Foods Corporation P0
Box 3660. Grand Central Station New York. New
York 10163
2 NO rURCHASE REQUIRED TO INTER
SWEEPSTAKES.
J. Entries must be first-class mail. onrentry,per
envelope, postmarked no later than January 4.
1983 and received by January II istw-
4. Winner writ be selected m a random drawing
on January 18.1963. from all entries receded
prior to .hi deadline The drawing wHl be con-
ducted by Joseph Jacob* QrgeniaWn..|bc. an
Impendent organization whose decision ,s
final In the event the winner decknes the prize or
it lor any reason the prize cannot be awarded
alter the initial drawing a supplemental draw-
mg(s) will be held lo award the prize Winner will
be notified by mail Taxes on the prize are the sole
responsibility ol the winner The odds ol winning
depend on the number ol entries received
5 Prize consists of one Grand Prize $1,000 lo
ca.er your parly Pnze will be awarded upon the
receipt ol bill from caterer
I This sweepstakes is open to all residents ol the
United States who are 18 years ot age or older,
encepi employees (and their tamikes) ol General
Foods Corporation, its advertising agencies
subsidiaries or affiliates, or Joseph Jacobs
Organization. Inc Sweepstakes subject to all
Federal. State and local regulations void where
prohibited by law
7 For the name ot the winner, send a sen-
addressed postage-paid envelope to Winner's
Nanw. RO.-ftm W. fr** Central, Station..
New York New York 10163
MAZEL TOV SWEEPSTAKES
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
j NAME____
Annm ss
I
I' CITV_____
I STATF____
/IP-
MAIL TO Maid Tov Swccptlakc.
General Foods Corporation
P.O. toi 1MO
I lnn m*wWmMUhy WWry'V.".J
t
I
J


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frith
y.
5*%i
A Work of Remarkable Honesty
Hebrew Day School to
Honor Founding Parents
An Orphan in History.
Retrieving a Jewish Legacy. By
Paul Cowan. Doubleday and Co.,
245 Park Avenue, New York, NY
10167.1982. 246pages. $15.95.
Reviewed by RomItb BeO, As-
sociate Editor of
Nc
Paul Cowan speaks for the
generation that has returned to
Judaism, the element that has re-
fused to dissolve in the melting
pot. Not an about-face baal
teshuva (literally, master of re-
turn) who would trade in one
identity for another, he rather in-
sists on holding on to both his
American and his Jewish values,
on being simultaneously "Paul
Cowan, the New York-bred son of
Chicago-born, very American,
very successful parents. and
Saul Cohen, the descendant of
rabbis in Germany and Lithu-
ania." His is the story of many
third-generation American Jews;
he believes it is true as well for
other ethnic groups in America.
Raised a "Jewish WASP,"
complete with Christmas and
chapel at boarding school, Cowan
as a child was ignorant of his
Jewish legacy. His father had
broken ties with Paul's Orthodox
grandfather and even changed
the family name. Naturally that
which is denied holds the strong-
est attraction, and so Paul, who
felt himself "an orphan in his-
tory," set about to find his patri-
Alan Sherman has been named
condominium co-ordinator fot
the 1963 Palm Aire Israel Bond
drive. Maxwell Raddock, general
chairman for the group, an-
nounced that Sherman will work
closely with condominium presi-
dents to rally residents within
their sections for the upcoming
Bond drive-
Sherman, who had been a
teacher in the New York City
schools, having taught in ele-
mentary, junior and senior high,
and college levels, had been ac-
tive on the New York City execu-
tive board of the principals' asso-
ciation. The auditorium of a new
school he helped organize was
named for him upon his retire-
ment.
The 1962-83 bond drive at
Palm-Aire is expected to surpass
the previous year's campaign.
mony. This book is the culmina-
tion of that search, a combination
of a family history, an autobiog-
raphy, and a statement about
Jewish authenticity in 1980's
America.
Learns Jewish History
Along the way Cowan learned
a great deal about the history of
Jews in the United States
about the German-Jewish coun-
try clubs which were as ritualized
as the synagogues they had re-
placed, about the Yiddish-speak-
ing Christian Scientists who
never believed they had left the
fold. He travelled far in search of
self to the South of the early
civil rights movement to teat his
family's "secular messianism,"
to Beersheba to find his man-
hood, to the Lower East Side to
find a spiritual mentor. He used
techniques he'd learned as an in-
vestigative journalist to pry out
the names on his family tree.
Searching outward and looking
inward at the same time, Cowan
has produced a work of remark-
able honesty and clarity. In his
straight-forward, Village Voice
style, he "tells it like it is," a*
when he writes of the interecine
strife in the havurah movement
that "the personal, intimate na-
ture of the fights was undis-
guised." With his reporter's eye
for detail, he captures character
with a phrase, describing his
mother, for example, as "the only
woman I've ever met who cared
as much about elegance as she
did about social justice."
An Orphan in History is in
many ways a Jewish Roots. But
it goes beyond geneology and
history, to find a contemporary
community on which to build a
Jewish life. Having discovered
that "when you try to rebuild the
world for everyone, you don't re-
build it for anyone least of all
for yourself," Cowan and his wife
Rachel are "starting once again,
in our own home, in our own
neighborhood, in our place of
worship and hoping from that
very finite, concrete base. to
repair the world."
Shulman and Cathy
Barman are co-chairpersons of
the Saturday evening, Oct. 16
Hebrew Day School of Greater
Fort Lauderdale event to mirk
the inauguration of the School's
Sixth Grade the beginning of
Middle School education and
to honor the founding families of
the School.
Mrs. Shulman and Mrs.
Berman promise "an evening of
elegant dining, dancing and a
fun-filled auction" for the Oct. 16
event to be held at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
The group of concerned
parents who helped found the
Hebrew Day School in 1974 and
who will be honored at the dinner-
dance-auction are Shoshana and
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
^W^E.teu.Ji
w*R. Shorn and Rabbi mi
*". Gerry and Mel zffl
TIJf new 6U> Did* J
nUment of 12 HJl
of 176 students. uSkm
present of the ffl
School, said that plS
a grade each year toe
Middle School am-,,
6th,7thand8thgrdr
The school's curricuh-,
all core subjects, offeZ'
standing integrated cm
accredited general M
Judaic experienca, aJ
language, and a maiter/S
skills and enrichment i
776-6272
HOWARD
QACKAGING
INC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
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 acceptedWhich 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.
And nearly 1000 worldwideTravel Service
Officeswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance.
So carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they will be.
CAwnmtqmliaitn. 1181


[Friday. September 24,1962
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Support for Israel is in u.s. best
rEREST So declared Florida's senior U.S.
enator Lawton Chiles (center) at a recent break-
jt meeting in Plantation. He is pictured with
ome of the members of the group which arranged
meeting (left to right): David Katz of Plan-
ion's Holiday Inn, Atty. Martin Lipnack who
iaired the meeting, George Berman and temple
\th Israel's rabbi Phillip A. Labowitt. Lipnack,
who with Atty. Joel Reinstein met Sen. Chiles in
Washington at the recent policy meeting of the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), said that Sen. Chiles, seeking re-elec-
tion to a third term, has a voting record that has
been extremely supportive of Israel and, as Sen.
Chiles told the breakfast group, "other issues in
the best interest of the U.S."
Sunny Landsman Reports on Yiddish Activities
In anticipation of a new season
> begin early November for the
Circle of Yiddish Clubs of Brow-
ed County when the representa-
|ves of more than 50 clubs will
, at the Jewish Federation of
greater Fort Lauderdale board
i, Sunny Landsman, the Cir-
i s coordinator, issued a report
summer activities, titled "Re-
covering Our Roots.
The report summarized activi-
and meetings of Yiddish or-
snizations and groups around
"country:
The Third Session of the World
Council on Yiddish and Yiddish
Culture met in Montreal earlier
his summer. At this meeting,
Dted international personalities
luch as Elie Wiesel, Isaac
ashevis Singer, Samuel Pisar,
nd others affirmed that the sur-
lival of Yiddish and Yiddish cul-
ure is the most meaningful
Dnument we can erect to our six
nillion martyrs. Seventeen coun-
ties were represented by 300
delegates from as far away as '
Australia.
In Boston, Aaron Lansky, a
self-taught student of Yiddish,
has single-handedly created a
Yiddish Book Exchange, having
rescued more than 100,000
volumes for research for future
generations to explore and enjoy
the rich heritage of Yiddish
writers.
Charlotte, N.C., boasts a true
"Garden of Yeedin" where one of
the finest examples of what a
community can do with love and
dedication toward keeping Yid-
dish alive and well, continues to
grow.
North Carolina also played
host to a Yiddish Institute in the
Blue Ridge Mountain retreat of
Little Switzerland that enjoyed
success and sets the pace for
other cities to emulate.
The Workman's Circle Con-
vention held in Stevensville,
N.Y. emphasized the importance
of Jewish education as a decisive
element in continuing Jewish
creative life in America. Gratified
by the increaed interest in Yid-
dish Clubs, the convention
stressed the need to coordinate
such activities.
Delray Beach was the site of
the Florida region Workman's
Circle first annual Yiddish Insti-
tute earlier this summer, where
overflow crowds of Yiddishists
listened t< outstanding speakers
and performers.
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs
now plans to publish a "Guide
Book for Yiddish Clubs" which
will explore how best to improve
and expand each club. In addi-
tion, a monthly newsletter that
will keep clubs in touch with each
other and share ideas will shortly
offer another means of communi-
cation between the clubs.
>*JT7K
UNIVERSITY^
EDINBURGH
Bomp and
MazelTov
wou
know that on such c* a toast**h3J blend-
oder. in America th^vonte isBRa* Scojc^ pec^^ ^
ing has given J&B a flavor in a class oy ^ ^^ ^.^ ^ my [Qast
it whisj
whether you say.
; has giveni J4U> a navor u. a ^.-~ > w toast
yhispers. And which is whyJ&B is the *ortnyp
etheVyou say, "Cheers, Laddie!" or s.mply, LCnayim.
]&E It whispers.
86 Pro* Btondrt So** Wh*.y. C19S2 Th. Pxttnglon Oxp
N _____
PLO Says It Holds 8 Soldiers
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization said in Damascus
that it holds eight Israeli
soldiers missing from a for-
ward observation outpost
in Central Lebanon. The
PLO announcement said
the soldiers were prisoners
of war, were "well treated"
and would be visited by a
representative of the Inter-
national Red Cross at some
unspecified date.
Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon warned Syria that it
would be held responsible for the
disappearance of the soldiers and
would suffer the consequences if
they are harmed. The soldiers ap-
parently were captured by PLO
elements operating from behind
Syrian lines in Lebanon. Their
tracks and those of their captors
were found leading toward
Syrian-held territory.
IN ISRAEL, the commanding
general of the northern front con-
firmed that the Israeli soldiers
had been taken into an area con-
trolled by Syria but said it was
not certain who captured them.
He said the Syrians would be
held responsible for the incident.
He said the army was drawing
certain conclusions from the cap-
ture but did not elaborate. An
officer from the Israeli unit in-
volved has been removed. The
general said this was not "direct-
ly or solely due" to the incident.
The PLO announcement said
the Israelis were captured by a
Palestinian group calling itself
"The august 23rd Organization,"
a previously unknown group. The
date appears to refer to the
election of Bashir Gemayal as
President of Lebanon.
The PLO claimed the soldiers
were captured without violence,
implying that none of them was
wounded. Israeli sources have
expressed surprise that there was
no evidence that the soldiers put
up a fight. The sources suggested
that the men may have relaxed
their vigilence because of the re-
lative calm in the area and were
taken by surprise.
The Committee of the Interna-
tional Red Cross in Geneva told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that it has not yet been informed
of the capture, nor has it been in-
vited to visit the prisoners.
Sources close to the IRC said the
PLO moved slowly and it might
take several days before arrange-
ments are made for a Red Cross
delegate to see the men.
DAVID SINGER
AND FAMILY WISH YOU A VERY
------HAPPY AND HEALTHY-----
-------------NEW YEAR!-------------
L'Shonah
Tora Ti Kasevu


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday. Septemb,
^lliiifilhiiillll
'Brand Names for Less/
Marshalls
is Todays
Store for
Today's
Woman 1
Today's women accom-
plish more than ever
before. And so should their
store.
By delivering quality,
low prices and full services!
Marshalls does more to
fulfill the needs of women.
And also saves shoppers
valuable hours of sale hop-
ping, with savings of
twenty to sixty percent
off department store regu-
lar prices on every item in
every department every
day.
You'll save on fashion
skirts, fully-lined blazers
and famous name leather
shoes. And you'll also save
on quality fashions for the
rest of the family. From
famous maker infant active-
wear and complete school
wardrobes, to top fashions
for men... designer suits.
dress shirts, and pro-
maker running shoes.
Use Mastercard. Visa,
personal checks or our
layaway. And if you change
your mind about any pur-
chase, get a money-back
refund.
visa:
op#o Sunday 12noon to p.m. purchaaa with vnur u. .Z^IZIJ^ZVJ01"
WtT PALM BEACH opon Sunday 12 noon to Sp.m. pu,en""# """ yoof P htn thirty daya
owcorNwiiaMiayMMr


nber24. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P&9
The Southeastern Florida
HOLOCAUST MEMORIAL CENTER,
LOCATED AT: 7
Florida International University Bay Vista Campus N.E. 151 Street & Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Florida 33181 IllC.
(305)940-5690 '
ISome Will Remember the Horror.
jl Must Remember the Lesson.
:orty years after the Nazi Holocaust there are those who still live with
[vivid and personal memory of man's inhumanity to man. Thy remem-
jer the loss of freedom, the loss of dignity, and the loss of untold
lillions of lives. Among those victims were the Jews, slaughtered only
)ecause they were Jews and the others were killed because in various
Kays they did not fit the Nazi ideal.
The Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center was founded in
|979 by many of South Florida's educators and community and
Business leaders. Their purpose is to memorialize the victims of the
tolocaust by providing a facility to: gather and record oral, visual, and
bitten testimony of Survivors of the Holocaust, and their Liberators
ind Protectors, thereby stimulating public awareness of, and sen-
sitivity to, the Holocaust through education.
These histories are the most valuable resource for teaching the lession
)f the Holocaust today...to people of all ages, religions, and
nationalities.
The Holocaust Memorial Center is seeking Survivors, Liberators,
protectors, and anyone who had any experience with the Holocaust, to
|ielp accumulate visual and oral testimonies. These resources are
Already being used in educational curricula for high school and college
Students.
|he testimonies of over 150 Survivors, Liberators and Protectors, has
Iready been recorded by the Center with several thousand just in this
jrea still to be done. At the moment, priority is being given to this
phase of the goal since time is of the essence!
lany of the children of survivors have organized and under our spon-
prship and are equally involved in perpetuating the memory of the
jiolocaust through this educational program.
\he Holocaust Memorial Center is also seeking the support of the
ntire community. Educating an entire population, and keeping that
ussion alive for generations to come, requires a total effort by each of
is.
ri/e are witness to the fact that the Holocaust left its permanent mark
>n some of us. The lesson of the Holocaust must be instilled in an of
as.
te urge you to participate by sending your check today so that aHcan
[emember tomorrow.
w^ %?hrf
Jr. Gregory B. Wolfe
resident
^^ Goldie R. Goldstein
Executive Vice President
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
President
DR. GREGORY B. WOLFE
President, Florida International University
Executive Vice President
GOLDIE R.GOLDSTEIN
Vice President
DR. A. HUGH ADAMS
President, Broward Community College
Vice President
DR. ROBERT H. McCABE
President, Miami Dade Community College
Vice President
DR. WILLIE C. ROBINSON
President, Florida Memorial College
Treasurer
DR. ABRAHAM S. FISCHLER
President, Nova University
Assistant Treasurer
ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
Secretary
REV. D. WAYNE MARTIN
First Baptist Church of Hollywood
Past President
SISTER M. TRINITA FLOOD, O.P.
Academic Dean, St. John
Vianney College Seminary
BERNYCEADLER
THE HONORABLE ELAINE BLOOM
THE HONORABLE MAURICE FERRE
Mayor, City of Miami
DAVID B.FLEEMAN
LUBA FREDERICK
PAULS. HANSON
Social Studies Supervisor,
Dade County Public Schools
DR. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Senior Rabbi, Temple Beth-EL
DR.PAULJ.KIRSCH
Lutheran Minister
THE HONORABLE WILLIAM LEHMAN
United States Congressman
FRANK J.MAGRATH
National Vice President, National
Conference of Christians and Jews
DR. STANLEY I. MARGULIES
Chief of Radiology,
Hollywood Memorial Hospital
SISTER JEANNE O'LAUGHLIN, O.P.
President, Barry University
REV. PATRICK H. O'NEILL, O.S.A.
President, Biscayne College
DR. DOROTHY J. ORR
Exec. Assistant to the Superintendent,
Broward County Public Schools
ARNOLD M. PICKER
ELAINE PITTELL
NATHAN PRITCHER
CARLROSENKOPF
FRED SINGER
President, Coronado Studios
PAT L. TORNILLO, Jr.
Executive Vice President
United Teachers of Dade
REV. LLOYD N. WHYTE
Director, Department of Interfaith
Witness, Southern Baptist Convention
Executive Committee
lip airiMaUTZwSSSXSSXo***. Bay VlaU Campus, N.E. 161 St. & Biscayne Blvd.. Miami, Fla. 33181
ributions are Tax Deductible.
MBERSHIP ENROLLMENT
Jilct like to join the Holocaust Memorial Center.
|15 Student D $250 Sustaining
25 individual ? $500 Patron
B0 Family D $1000 Benefactor
^00 Supporting D $1500 Founder (payable
over 3 years)
? Other
PARTICIPANT IN HISTORY
I am willing to be interviewed.
lam:
D Survivor
? Liberator
D Protector
D Child of Survivor
Additional comments or information:
NAME _______
ADDRESS: ___
CITY/STATE/ZIP
PHONE
Home
Office


Frida
y.
II
Browsin' thr
| l|roward
with max levine
Sunrise Mayor John Lomdo,
making a two-sentence speech
because of the sun-blistering 90
plus heat during Tempi*
Sha'aray Tzedek's groundbreak
ing ceremonies, also provided the
post-prandial kosher refresh-
ments. And as it was remarked
from the speaker's platform-
"Not with city funds" State,
county, city officials were joined
by political hopefuls already
elected, or still seeking
nomination at the Oct. 5 runofl
elections, or awaiting the Nov. J
elections were among the score 01
more of individuals introduced at
Sha'aray Tzedek's historic mile-
stone in its several years of
existence as Sunrise Jewish Cen-
ter.
Also among those present at
the Sha'aray Tzedek's Sept. 12
event were those pictured above-
Maurice BerkowiU (left) who's
involved in the run-off election
for a Republican nominee for
Broward-Dade Congressional
District 16. Winner of that run-
off will oppose Democratic
nominee Larry Smith. The two
would-be Congressmen flank
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld of Mar-
gate's Temple Beth Am And
working hard, as he usually does
for all Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
functions, was past president H v
Solof who was among the fore-
front seekers of Building Fund
contributions.
George Steinberg of Deerfield
Beach is hoping to get a chance
to renew acquaintance with his
elementary school chum, Admiral
Hymen Rickover, when the latter
comes to Fort Lauderdale Sept.
23 to meet, by special appoint-
ment, top leadership of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale s 1983 UJA
campaign Incidentally, the
retired admiral, "father of the
US' nuclear submarine," will be
back in Fort Lauderdale to speak
at the March 9 Nova University
Executive Council Forum at
Stouffer's Anacapri Inn.
Henrietta Kaliah, president of
Deerfield s Temple Beth Israel
Sisterhood, invited the congrega
Lion on behalf of the Sisterhood's
officers and directors to Simhat
Torah Kiddush following the
Sunday Oct. 9 service Ben
Bergman, past president of Sun-
rise's Temple Beth Israel Men's
Club, received a plaque honoring
his service at the Club's installa-
tion dinner last week when Mil-
ton Feldman took office as presi-
dent Bergman, not too inci-
dentally, will be the honoree
when Jewish National Fund has
its annual November lunch at
Temple Beth Israel.
James Montagues, stamp col-
umnist for Toronto Star newspa-
per, notes in current B'nai B'rith
International's Jewish Monthly
that U.S. is a "Johnny-come-
lately" in featuring a synagogue
on a postage stamp. He writes
that countries like India, Suri-
nam, Czechoslovakia, Austria,
Netherlands, Belgium have
featured synagogues on stamps,
as has Israel, which featured 16th
Century synagogue in Cracow,
Poland; the Great Synagogue in
Tunis, and the one in Moscow, as
well as Italian synagogue arks
. Speaking of Toronto, B'nai
B'rith International's convention
will be held beginning Oct. 17 in
that Canadian city, a first in the
country for BBI and Canada's
Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau
has been invited to be one of the
keynote speakers.
Gilbert
Lock wood
Maxwell Gilbert, president of
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill, announced appointment of
Rabbi Israel Halpern, who's been
conducting High Holy Days
services at the synagogue, as the
congregation's full-time rabbi.
The Hebrew Congregation will
celebrate its 8th anniversary in
February with a big event plus an
ad journal to mark the occasion
. Broward County Clerk of
Court Robert Lock wood, and his
wife Bonnie, right after the holi-
days, will be entertaining Israel's
District Court President Mosbe
Nacht. The Lockwoods are re-
ciprocating for the hospitality
extended to them last April when
they were guests of President
Judge Nacht in Israel.
Congressman Clay Shaw urged
his colleagues to vote against ex-
tending patent protections for
drug manufacturers. Passage of
House Resolution 6444, he said,
would mean "restricting the
entry of lower priced generic
equivalents" and will cost
"elderly dearly" for prescription
drugs Latest issue of ADL in
fHo&iH Notes reports 17 incid-
ents in Broward County of anti-
Semitic vandalism and harass-
ment, including a shot fired
through the window of Planta-
tion's Ramat Shalom synagogue.
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations reports ordination
of Patricia KarUn of Plantation
as a UAHC Rabbi Andy ,
Gottlieb of Delray became a Bar i
Mitzvah early this month at ,
Temple Emanu-El in Kensimton.
His parents are Eileen and David
Gottlieb. David, no relation to
Leslie Gottlieb, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will be
staffing Federation's Oceenside
office, soon to open for the 1983
UJA campaign, and assisting
Federation's Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies headed by
Chairman SfcifcfcJ!
In this Jewiat, v
Pr-yers for the deii10
y of pJSTaS?'
. ""Ph Ranlek, s
Ida s top newscast-, .^i
for WTVJ-4. wjJVjj
speaker Nov. l whJ* ^J
two's Women's JM
Operation Peace foB?J1
rary Country Club
This Yom Kippar
for the more than 350 mh
the Urael Defen* ^
died m the uruggk |JJ
Operation Peace in Ga%]
T4t We**-ofr
Gold's UowuiUli
Dull qwi WN*
NiWYiAR
Bell Introduces
TheWorld ByThe Minute
NEAR EAST $2.2r/80'
EUROPE W/SQ
UNITED KINGDOM $125776
NowYxi Can Dial al-Minute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Dialable Countries t
D. al Rote
Regon Rote levels First mmute Additional mmute Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard Discount Economy $208 156 125 $126 95 76 7am-1 pm lom-6pm 6pm-7om
EUROPE Standard Discount Economy 237 178 142 133 100 80 7am-Ipm 1pm-6pm '6pm- 7am
PACIFIC Standard Discount Economy 422 317 253 158 1 19 95 5pm-1 Ipm I0am-5pm Hpm-IOom
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC Standard Discount Economy 168 126 101 1 13 85 68 4pm-K0pm 7am-4pm I0pm-7am
SOUTH AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 277 208 166 1 18 89 71 7am-1pm 1 pm- 10pm 10pm -7om
NEAR EAST Standord Discount Economy 368 276 221 1.33 100 80 8om-3pm 9pm-8om 3pm -9pm
CENTRAL AMERICA Standord Discount Economy 262 197 157 1 13 85 68 5pm-1 Ipm 8am -5pm llpm-8om
AFRICA Standard Discount Economy 289 217 173 148 111 89 6om-l2Noon l2Noon-5pm 5pm-6om
INDIAN OCEAN Standord Discount Economy 522 392 313 217 163 130 6pm-lam lom-llom Ham-6om
I K-ccx***" that n no. dak**i.*e*j o 3-h* w and .am o-e ^oaWy* hh CMW* row Khdul apply loConodo and Me.ico Chck .rfh you. local opwwo. Fwtaral k> ia. ol in added on oil colls toted i ihe Un,%d Stows -, i
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
countries that are not
dialable.
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
Standard, Discount, and
Economy.
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
countries that never had
reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
operator assistance is not
required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
Call our International
Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
Bell BringsTheWorb Close
HKST MINUTE/tAIlDITIONAi. MINUTE
.laaLwrjna&flrx^

ir % \af^Hi


^September 24,
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort r^uU^ff
Page 11
Community Calendar
'Fantasticks' Coming
UlUB8DAY.8EPT.2f .
can R*d Ml- DH **
11 a.m. Meeting. Whiting
II Sunrise. __
r.Laaderdale BUtf Ck-pter:
-J Meeting. Sunrise- Lake*
oil Group will entartain. Lau-
dato Lakea City HalL
^^h-Shoahana Tamewac:
Kf ajn."IUKwd* for !."
' n-Amerkan Club, McNab
pie Beth Iarael: 12:30 p.m.
pple Emana-El: 7:46 p.m.
1 meeting.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 24
en'g Circle-Gresrter Fort
nderdale Branch: 4 p.m.
iert Lockwood, Clark of Dis-
_t Court, will- lecture. Alao:
?hat is Workman's Circle."
Uerdale Lakes City HaU, 4300
ti. 36th St.
_p|e Beth Israel of Daerfield
Leh Sisterhood: Reservations
[still available for Thanksfriv-
[ Trip to Crown Hotel in Miami
Bch. Package includes five
*, four niKhts.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 25
\mpW Emanu-El Couples Club:
n. Boat Ride.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 26
EREV YOM KIPPUR
MONDAY, SEPT. 27
YOM KIPPUR
TUESDAY, 8EPT. 28
Uel Advisory Couadt-Broward
Id Palm Beach Counties: 9:30
_ American Savings, K Mart
Bza, 8352 W. Oakland Park
id
Temple Bath Torah Siaterfaood-
Tamarac: noon. Gamee. Lunch
will be served at nominal coat
Pioneer WonmNa'amat-Dabni
Club: 12:30 p.m. General
meeting and installation. Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
N.W. 36th St., Lauderdale Lakea.
Women'e League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: 12:30 p.m. General
meeting. Film will be shown, fol-
lowed by discussion of working of
the organization. Catherine
Young Library.
HADASSAH:
Somerset Shoshaaa Chapter:
noon. General meeting, Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset Phase I.
Rayus Tamarac Chapter: 1
p.m. General meeting. Min Titles
Belitaky, will present a report on
Hadassah Convention in Jerusa-
lem. Boutique, 11 a.m. Refresh-
ments, noon. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29
Hadassah-Masada Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meets at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games-
Pioneer Women-Ayanot: 7:30
p.m., new member tea, Marci
Kagan home.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter:
1 p.m. General meeting. Informa-
tive and interesting program. In-
ternational Pancake House, Uni-
versity Dr. and Peters Rd. Pan-
cakes and coffee will be served.
Broward Federal: 1 p.m. Pre-
senting the movie "Arthur" in
the Community Room of their
Sunrise Branch, 3000 University
Dr.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 80
HADASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamer Chap-
tar: 10 a.m. Board meeting, 4th
floor, 3091 NW 46 Ave
Blyma Margate Chapter:
noon. Members present Evelyn
Ingber's skit; Congregation Beth
Hillel.
Dana Hawaiian Gardens: Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
B'nai B'rith Women-Golda Men-
Chapter: noon. General meeting.
Guest Speaker: Ira Davis, Assis-
tant Vice-President of Thomson,
McKinnon Securities. Nob Hill
Recreation Center, 104th St. and
Sunset Strip, Sunrise.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
FRIDAY, OCT. 1
EREVSUKKOT
SATURDAY, OCT. 2
SUKKOT
SUNDAY, OCT. 3
SUKKOT
The Broward Theater Guild,
Inc., in conjunction with the
Jewish Community Center (JCC)
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
present "The Fantasticks" in
Samuel M. Soref Hall on the
Parlman Campus, 6601 W. Sun-
rise Blvd., Plantation.
yjjy (Mil Of UMaOC9>V a%TC
uled for Thursdays, Oct. 21 and
28, Saturdays, Oct. 24 and SO,
and Sundays, Oct. 26 and 31.
Showtime ia 8 p.m. Ticket infor-
mation is available by calling the
JCC at 792-6700.
PLANNING A TRIP
[Travel with National Council of
[Jewish Women. For new 1M21
[Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
[extensions to EGYPT, SWIT-
ZERLAND, GREECE, EAST
[AFRICA; Highlights In Europe,
[Chins and the Orient, Colombia
[Highlight* and the Canadian
[Rockies.
PLEASE CALL
Shirley Viscott
173*127
\5mZN^mZM&N=m&M&N3
su?
:\f
The Management and
Employees of
EL AL Israel Airlines
wish our passengers,
friends and Jewish People
everywhere,
Health, Prosperity d Peace
in 5743.
nsweet Prune Juice.
It's not just good for my body.
It just plain tastes good!'
ryone knows that Sunsweet Pruni I etyol
vitamins and minerals So when people see medrin*
they usually thatl drink it to stay healthy Actuall
that's only half tl n It also happens to taste d<
Andwhvnot it sa rich, 100 natural fruit juio
nosuga /ativesadded h
luice often Aftei all. howoften i i th
that s good foi you and that c"iiiM#rit/t:c:X
tastesgood SUNSWtt I
To your health

ggSgSS23
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet* Prune Juice
Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Mr. Grocer: This coupon is redeemable tor HH (plus 7 hendbnol
whs* maHtd to Sunswsst Prune Juico. P.O. Box 1404. OMon.
IA 52734, provided it has boon used for a purchasu in i cor
dance with this off or. Any other use conetitutee treud. I asess
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons
presented for redemption must bo shown aeon request, aid if
use is prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted by lew. Cash
value 1/204. This offer expires October 31.1tt3. Offer bV d to
one coupon per purch.se SUNSWEET GROWERS. INC.
7QM5D ftODk.21
CERTIFIED KOSHER
m


r^/^^ ^y^iR^fi?P^^ef< Z^dffyWr
Jewish Family Service (JFS) of,
Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, of-
fers counseling to individuals and
families in a wide variety of prob-
lems. Case histories published
here show how some problems are
resolved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed
Report from Sidon
W*Uy,
Father-Son Relationship Reneged
|^y| fer* counseling to individuals and By DIANA LERNER
families in a wide variety ofprob- London Chronicle Syndicate
ls'.ACa,f hi"oHn PLu,bUshtd Sidon is Lebanon's
m m here show how some problems are kJ1"
m resolved. Since all (2X22 *?* ^^ ** SSfflt
ulation of over 180,000
made up mostly of Sunni
Moslems. When the Israel
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help are Defense Forces routed the
invited to call 3500 N. State Rd. 7 in Lauderdale Lakes. Tal. 736- terrorists in "Operation
3394, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33319. Hours 9 to 5 p.m.; Tuesday and p Q tnr A.inJ," rwo
Thursday to 9p.m. or 1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Tel. 427-8508. Deerfiald *;eaceL UIIUW' ^
Beach, FL. 33441. Hours 9 to 5 p.m.; Thursday to 9 p.m. Jewish families were found
living there.
Until about a decade ago, there
were 50 Jewish families in Sidon.
When the PLO reign of terror
began in 1977, the number of
Jews dwindled to little more than
enough for a minyan. The syna-
gogue still stands on a side street
of the city, the Jewish cemetery
is on the outskirts.
About 150 persons are buried
there, but the Maged David and
Hebrew lettering meant little to
Syrian and Palestinian raiders,
for the graves were left un-
touched. For Israeli helicopter
pilots flying overhead and the
IDF soldiers who came upon the
site unexpectedly, the sight
caused a great deal of excitement.
SO TOO. did the small stone-
walled house on the seafront at
the entrance to the dreary
Casbah, with its mezuza on the
doorpost and the ceremonial ob-
jects dating back about a hun-
dred years. The family heirlooms
include silver candelbra, Chanu-
kah menorah and beautifully
carved Kiddush cups.
It is an old house with steep in-
clines and a ladder leading up to
the bedrooms. The floors are
marble tiled, the frame all stone,
and the furniture of dark carved
mahogany.
How Do the Jews Fare There These ZW
u.. IMAM A IGRNER
Mrs. M. called Jewish Family
Service asking for career counsel-
ing for her son "Larry graduated
from high school a year and a half
ago. He tried junior college and
worked part time, but he's
dropped out now. He has no
plans for the future. My husband
says he's wasting his life. There's
so much tension at home, I can't
stand it." Mrs. M. was told that
the situation she described
sounded like more than career
counseling was needed. Mrs. M.
was asked how she would feel
about asking her family to come
and meet with a counselor.
Date Book for Jews
in Military Service
Jewis/u
Guendanj
Mrs. M. agreed to the coun-
selor's suggestion, and in a few
days, she, her husband, and
Larry came to the Agency. Mr.
M. sat next to Larry, but they
seemed worlds apart. Larry was
staring at the floor looking sad,
lonely, and humiliated.
The counselor asked him what
he felt had happened to the
family. "I don't know; I just
can't talk to my father anymore.
He's so angry. I'm doing my
best, but I can't find a decent job.
They don't believe me. They just
don't know what it's like out
there."
Mr. M. interrupted claiming
that Larry does nothing and lies
to them his parents. Mr. M.
stated that "he tells me he's
looking for work, but then he
doesn't go. You know what he's
doing with his life? He's parking
cars. It's time he got going."
5743
1982-1983
For the
Members
of the
Military
Community
Dittrifcitca by
V
NEW YORK-A unique pub
hcation the 5743 (1982*5
of7heMCHndarf0rthemem^
of the Military community has
been published and was dist?
buted by JVVB to Jewish milita"
personnel throughout the US
and bases overseas in time for the
High Holy Days. The cover is rJ
produced here. **
Inannouncing the publication,
JWB President Esther Leah Ritz
of Milwaukee said: This
calendar is more than a handy
pocket reference. It stands for the
aid J\\ B is proud to offer to Jews
in the military to encourage and
to ease their way in adhering to
the religious and cultural values
of our ritage."
The publication is a project of
the JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, in which Orthodox.
Conservative and Reform rabbis
work 'ogether to serve U.S.
military personnel and hospital-
ized veterans in a variety of
ways. Rabbi Herschel Schacter is
chairman of the JWB Chaplaincy
Commission; Rabbi E. David
Lapp is director.
The alendar-diary is chock full
of iniormation Jews in service
and veterans hospitals need to
give them a warm sense of "Jew-
ish ft '!/ no matter where they
ares:- '.oned.
Mother Criea
The counselor listened careful-
ly, hoping to make each member
of the family feel understood. The
mother cried. It was clear that
she was trying to smooth things
over between her husband and
her son. and felt trapped between
them. The counselor told them
J ULI 13 tnal tnerb wer lot of families in
similar situations. Families are
struggling to survive eco-
nomically today. Families are
concerned about high unemploy-
ment, decreased job training, in-
creases in the cost of housing,
food, and so on in other words
survival. Larry was told that
the agency could not find him a
job. but it can help get the family
back to talking and supporting
each other. Somewhere in all the
concerns about Larry not finding
a job. the family's communica-
tions broke down. Family coun-
seling was recommended as well
as a group for young adults.
Within this house live the only
remaining Jews, two families
headed by a matriarchal aunt of
close to 90, two widows and their
seven children. The eldest, 26-
year-old Yitzhak Halevi. bad
been a medical student in France
and returned upon the death of
his father to assume the duties of
running the family orchards and
estates, he told us.
IT HAD been a family that
lived in Lebanon for three centur-
ies. They have been able to buy
kosher meat, hold services and to
observe Jewish holidays un-
molested.
Their Palestinian and Leban-
ese neighbors showed no dis-
crimination, even when IDF at-
tacks occurred. On entry of the
PLO, one neighbor adopted one
of the Halevi daughters, another
took a second daughter to the
mountain region for safety along
with their own women, having
heard of the dangers they might
face.
Rena and Yaffa Halevi, two
sisters married to two brothers
now deceased, visited the grave-
sides of their husbands for the
first time in years. They were
accompanied by Israeli soldiers, a
memorable event, they said,
marking freedom from fear of in-
vaders. Lebanon had been their
home.
They hoped they could now
visit relatives in Israel with
whom they had lost contact
through the years that this coun-
try was out of bounds to Israeli
visitors, although sometimes
there had been an exchange of
letters.
IT WAS the clue given IDF
Soldiers by a Halevi fami'.y
^^toKtar Att-
their km in Sidon. k
"We will now have i r
family with all Israel',??
n fluent Hebrew. Th*2'
9iUdy. J1^** C
alive the flame of Jud.un
But Rena and Yaffa
were not the only j^l
who came forward SjJ
entered Lebanon. *!
At a check point in Bew]
met several Jew8
homes in Israel.
In a Palestine refua.
Tov. Naket El KaanTfc
old grandmother mamfuJ
Arab from Jaffa, told her i
Born in Acco, she hid
adopted by Arab neighbor,,
child when her parents daij
18, she married one of the m
the family, who took her toj
dan and then to Lebanon 1
had wandered from place toi
because of her husband s i
ity to find work, finally land
a refugee camp with others.
ANOTHER WOMAN,
year-old Malka SaidDoud.ij
ond-generation Sabra, toidt
diers: '' I was born in Tel Avid
During the Arab riots of I
and 1937. her father was k
and her mother married an /
who took the family to his I
in Tirat Hacarmel. a dnuevi
in the Galilee. At 20, she i_
one of the villagers who btu,
her to Sidon, where he found)
ployment and is now a UNd
The couple have four ch_
to all of whom Malka has i
Hebrew names. Her ka
would not mind the family's i
turn to Israel if he was an
work, he says.
nn
bynt D'^v
vovmv izjidji tjiunjty
,1
The fmaily agreed to meet
weekly with a Jewish Family
Service counselor to begin to re-
open the lines of communication
Mr. M. came to understand that
what Larry needed most was his
father's support and belief in
him. Larry need his parents to
recognize his adult status.
Mr. M. began to pull back a lit-
tle, and as he did, Larry began
accepting more responsibility by
contributing some money each
week to the family budget.
Mrs. M. learned not to inter-
fere between father and son. She
and her husband went out social-
ly with friends, feeling more
united again.
In the group, Larry met with
other young adults experiencing
the same kinds of problems he
was having. They supported each
other in applying for jobs, in ex-
ploring their new adult roles, and
in their frustration and sadness
in not being able to achieve im-
mediate success.
Six months later Larry called
the counselor to say that he had
found a job in sales. "It's gonna
be hard work mostly commis-
sion but I thank I can do it,"
he said proudly.
SCHOOLS &
AFFILIATES
Yeshiva College
Albert Einstein
College of Medicine
Benjamin Cardozo
School of Law
Wurzweiler School
of Social Work
Stern College
for Women
Ferkauf Graduate
School
Belfer Graduate
School of Science
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary
The Students and Alumni
of
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY
Living and Serving
our South Florida Communities
As-Rabbis, Doctors, Educators, Lawyers,
Psychologists, Social Workers
and Community Leaders
join the
Florida Friends Committees
in wishing you and yours
A Most
*?&*/*/*#, 3ea4tAy, ffieactfiU
Mr Sidney L Olson
Dr. Charles Weiss
Dr. Philip Frost
Co-Chairmen,
Florida Friends Albert Einstein
College of Medicine
Dr. Matthew Zuckerman
Commissioner SyEisenberg
Peter Goldnnfl
Co-Chairmen,
Florida Friends
Yeshiva University
Miami Beach Office.
Chaim H. Friend, Director
220 71st Street, Miami Beach. Fl. 3 1141
(305)861-3365
"THE UNIVERSITY CALLED YESHIVA'


Pi
SeptffD^i^WM

ndian of Greater Port Lauderdale
**S*U
TT1
Organizations
In the News
PIONEER WOMEN
r NA'AMAT
general meeting and in-
luon of officers will take
Ion Tuesday, Sept. 28, 12:30
I at Lauderdale Lakes City
14300 NW 36 St., Lauderdale
luncheon and card party on
Hay Oct. 5, at the William
[House, 3407 N. State Rd. 7
I Mall).
.Veek-end at Regency Spa in
jlarbor is announced for Oct.
I Call Dorothy Hamada for
nation.
HA I) ASS AH
Pompano Chal
Ither Cannon, recently re-
. from Israel, will be the
speaker at the Pompano
j Chai Chapter of Hadasaah
hursday, Sept. 30, at noon at
Pompano Beach Recreation
fcr, 1801 NE Sixth St.
IA viva Oakland Estates
Aviva Oakland Estates of
(ssah will meet on Tuesday,
28, noon at the Oakland
es Social Center, 4200 NW
\ Lauderdale Lakes.
special filmstrip, 'Art at
ssah in Israel' will be
ited.
Thursday, Sept. 30. at
p.m., at the Lauderdale
i City Hall, Anne Ackerman
eview Rivington Street.
Deerfield Beach
je Kadimah Chapter of Had-
will have its special gifts
)ieon on Monday, Oct. 11, at
Restaurant. Limited
ig will require calling Pearl
ir for a reservation.
aum contribution is 1100
erson.
American mizrachi
women
Masada Chapter
Ka Jaffe will be installed as
lent at the Tuesday, Oct. 5,
meeting of the Masada
er of American Mizrachi
pen at Temple Beth Israel,
W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
|fae. Other officers being in-
I are: Sarah Harris, Maddy
Fartz. Rose Bassman, vice
presidents, Tobey Shabel, Flor-
ence Solomon, Jeanne Prankel,
and Alex Anberg, secretaries.
SOCIETY ZFOR
TECHNION
A musical travelogue on Israel
will be presented at the Women's
Division of North Broward,
Technion Institute of Israel,
meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 5, at
12:30 p.m. at the David Park
Pavilion, 5803 Park Dr., Mar-
gate.
ORT
Pompano Beach
Sue Kleinman will present a
slide show about French impres-
sionism at the Wednesday, Oct.
6, 12:30 p.m. meeting of the ORT
Pompano Beach chapter, to be
held at the Pompano Beach Rec-
reation Center, 1801 NE 6 st.
B'NAI B'RITH
Plantation
Marvin Beckerman, B'nai
B'rith Florida state president,
will be the featured speaker at the
B'nai B'rith Plantation meeting
on Monday, Oct. 4, 7:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion.
MADISON (N.Y.)
Reunion
The James Madison High
School Alumni of Brooklyn is
planning a get-together for Sun-
day, Jan. 9, at the Holiday Inn,
1711 N. University Dr.. Planta-
tion. The noon luncheon and fes-
tivities will provide a nostalgic
setting. Attendance is by $12.50
per person registration. Contact
Lou Balber of Plantation.
SPRINGS COALITION
The Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations will
present the Encyclopedia Judaica
as a gift to the community before
the Dec. 12 Hanuka Festival
Weekend. Other Jewish reference
books will be added to their li-
brary through the Library Book
Fund. Coordinating this project
is Harriet Herzog.
Art Chaykin, one of the found-
ers of the Coalition, will book
speakers to organizations,
boards, and general membership,
to learn about the Coalition, by
contacting him in Coral Springs.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC ri( )NS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAI L STOCK EXCHANGE.

Leumi
Securities
18 East 48th Street
New Ybfk. N.Y 10017
(212) 759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-4838
Soviet Jewry
Conference
Set for Paris
The Third International Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry in Paris-
Versailles. Oct. 24-27 was an-
nounced by the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ).
The Community Relations Coun-
cil (CRC) of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
joins with Abraham J. Bayer,
director, international commis-
sion of the Advisory Council, in
urging CRCs to send delegates.
Bayer said: "The very low fig-
ures of Soviet Jewish emigration,
186 for the month of July, high-
lights the need for the greatest
possible numbers of delegates to
attend this vital conference. The
problem of Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion continues to be a critical is-
sue in the overall Jewish com-
munity relations throughout the
world."
Applications and further infor-
mation about the conference can
be obtained by calling the CRC
office at the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. 748-
8200.
High Tech Co.
Wins Contract
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Southern California Edison
Company (SCE) has signed a
contract with the Israeli high-
technology solar energy company
Luz Industries for the Israeli
company to build, install and op-
erate a 15,000 kilowatt solar
energy electricity generating
facility in San Bernardino
County, California, Luz president
Arnold Goldman told the press
here.
HEALTH CARE INFORMATION Sol Brenner (left) confers with
Laura Hochman and Michael Weinberg before the start of a meeting
of the Senior Adult Club of the Jewish Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Brenner, president of the club, and Hochman, JCCs
coordinator of adult activities, had Weinberg, a past president ofJCC
and an executive of Gateway Insurance, as guest speaker to discuss
the problem of many elderly people becoming "over-insured" on plans
that are advertised as supplements to Medicare.
The
KOSHER
Crouiii
GLATT
OUMMOKT
HOTEL so*
4lit SM
NoSeSUCCOTH HOLIDAYS
Beautiful Oceanfront Succah
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
Any 4 days f .-n pec person
& 3 Nights I / V double occupancy
INCLUDING MEALS
Tennis raotrtiet Sauna Hand laH VoHeball
Olympic Swwimmo, fool lolertwnmenl
FuN Mock of Private teach TV m Rooms
Oast* Svnaoofwe Services
four Nests. McttaotlefliOWtU 4k Smtfow
for ttaenetJee phom 1 -538-9045 or 531 -5771

You'll both look
better, feel
" better, and
have more fun
loing it because
... we're a resort, a tennis club, and a spa where
you'll be pampered from head to toe. Dined with
gourmet "we count the calories" cuisine.
Massaged in Old World mineral Bath Pavilions.
Relaxed in comfortable elegance. Played-up with
golf and tennis. Worked-out in yoga classes,
exercise, and other delightful activities.
A beautiful setting for exuberant feelings and
a better looking you.
You'll both enjoy our value-adorned rates, too.
Off-season rale until Dec 18th- 30% Savings.
On Tampa Bay 15 minutes from Tampa International
Airport. Write Salu Devnani, Safety Harbor Spa, Safety
Harbor, Florida 33572. For reservations, in Florida or Canada,
Call Collect (813) 726-1161
US. Cal 1 Toll Free t-80O-237-0l55w
SafetjFHarborSpa
Resort Hotel & Tennis Club
A Hwdwtdw Company


'Doc'Lebow a BarMitzvah at 63
Having missed the op-
portunity to become a Bar
Mitzvah at age 13, Irving "Doc"
Lebow, owner of Oakland Toyota
in Oakland Park, has been study-
ing hard to achieve that goal.
A year ago, while attending the
annual carnival and auction at
Temple Emanu-El in Lauderdale
Lakes, the former president of
the Temple and currently presi-
dent of the Council of Reform
Congregations in southeastern
United States, made the winning
bid on three Hebrew lessons.
With that renewed taste of
Hebrew, he decided it was time
that he make the commitment to
assume responsibility for the new
religious privileges and religious
rights extended to a Bar Mitz-
vah. And so the active alumnus
of the University of Miami con-
tinued his lessons and prepara-
tions.
And thus on Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 2, the first day of
Sukkot, the Festival of Taber-
nacles, Doc Lebow, 50 years past
his 13th birthday, will realize his
dream during the holiday wor-
ship service at Temple Emanu-
El, 3245 W. Oakland Ptfrk Blvd.
Participating in the ceremony
will be Rabbi Steven Lebow,
'Doc's' son.
Lebow said: "I thought about
this and I thought it would be a
real good thing to do," adding,
"emotionally, I have a deep feel
ing about it."
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
DEERFIELD BEACH
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach has an-
nounced that proceeds of game
night, Monday, Oct. 4, are ear-
marked for the Israel Emergency
Ambulance Fund.
A one-day bus trip Oct. 20 to
Palm Beach with stops at the
Flagler Museum, Norton Gallery,
Hibel Museum and other places
is all inclusive in the $13 fare. Dr.
Sam Brown will be the guide for
the trip.
Other events scheduled for the
congregation are a cantorial con-
cert on Sunday, Jan. 30; a choral
concert by the Choraleer Society
of Century Village in the Temple
social hall on Sunday, Nov. 14;
and a Hanuka party to be spon-
sored by the Temple Sisterhood
and Brotherhood.
Classes in Beginning Hebrew
are slated to begin this month.
Registration is being taken by
calling the Temple office at 974-
3090.
EMANU-EL
MEN'S CLUB
The Temple Emanu-El Men's
Club, Lauderdale Lakes, has
scheduled an early bird dinner-
meeting for Wednesday, Oct. 6,
at 6:30 p.m. Guests are invited.
Reservations are $4.50 by calling
the Temple at 731-2310.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Torah will meet on Wednesday,
Sept. 29, at noon, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 N.W. 57 St.,
Tamarac.
On Wednesday, Oct. 20, a
special luncheon and entertain-
ment will also be held at the
Center. There will be a charge of
*5.
BETH AM
Temple Beth Am, Margate,
will begin Kol Nidre services at
6:30 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 26, with
a Torah procession around the
Temple. This year, for the first
time, three women officers will
participate with two of them
holding Torahs on the Bimah
prior to returning the Torahs to
the Holy Ark.
The Temple's Yiskor Appeal
Yom Kippur morning, Monday,
Sept. 27, will be devoted to the
new Hebrew School building
fund.
KOL AMI
The Temple Kol Ami
Seniorhood, known as the BZs
(Bubbas and Zedas) will be
having a Break-the-Fast follow-
ing the end of Yom Kippur serv-
ices, Monday, Sept. 27, at the
Temple in Plantation. Friends
and visiting relatives are wel-
come. Reservations are required.
Contact Toby Benson.
The Sisterhood will have a pro-
gressive dinner on Saturday, Oct.
2, which will begin at the Temple.
Organized by Judi Frank, every-
one is invited. For further infor-
mation, contact the Temple office
at 472-1988.
Schools Get ADL Date Book
The Bermuda Club Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, Tamarac has ex-
panded the distribution of the
new 1982-83 "Memo and Date
Book" compiled and organized
by the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defama-
tion League. Given to principals
and faculties of the schools in
Tamarac and Sunrise, the book
has become a valuable tool in
scheduling school activities
throughout the year.
Included in the book are many
Christian, Jewish, and national
holidays as well as a bibliography
of human relations publications,
films, and recordings. Lodge
president Henry Warshawsky,
and ADL chairman Abe Epstein,
headed the project this year.
The ADL of B'nai B'rith,
which is 68 years old, has been a
strong educating force, in parti-
cular, combatting discrimination
against minorities, fighting
threats of totalitarianism, and
promoting cooperation and
understanding among all reli-
gious faiths.
State Dep't. Vows to Win
Israel's Support for Plan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment said that the
Reagan Administration
would put "proper pres-
sure" on Israel to support
President Reagan's peace
initiative but has ruled out
sanctions. Department
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Sept. 24-6:55
Sunday, Sept. 26-6:52
Eve of Yom Kippur
Light candles NOT LATER than 6:52
Substitute for "shel shabbat" : "shel yom kippur'"
Friday, Oct. 1-6:50
Eve of Sukkot
Add v'yom tov to the Sabbath blessing
,c?n;n
Ma-ruth A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
. had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
A nd commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
spokesman John Hughes
defined "proper pressure"
as "persuasion "and "draw-
ing attention to the great
benefits that will ensue for
Israel making peace with
its neighbors."
He said the U.S. hopes Israel
will eventually agree when it
realizes that "the end result is so
rewarding" for its security.
The Administration indicated
that it does not consider what it
called Israel's 'initial' rejection
of Reagan's proposals as Israel's
final word. "No one expected this
would be an easy road to travel,"
Hughes said. There will have to
be "a lot of hard negotiations."
HUGHES STRESSED that
Secretary of State George Shultz
has ruled out "sanctions" against
Israel such as withholding mili-
tary and economic aid. A State
Department official said later
that the U.S. also ruled out sanc-
tions against Israel for contin-
uing to build Jewish settlements
on the West Bank, despite Rea-
gan's statement that they were
not helpful to the peace process.
The official said that in both
cases, sanctions would do no
good because they would not
achieve the desired results.
At the same time, Hughes
said, the U.S. believes that there
is "room for discussion" about
the security arrangements for Is-
rael in southern Lebanon. He said
that whether this would involve
Maj. Saad Haddads militia
would have to be worked out with
the Lebanese government.
Hughes said the U.S. "de-
plores" the kidnapping of eight
Israeli soldiers in Lebanon, re-
portedly by the PLO. He said it
was not "conducive to the peace
process "and "underlines" the
need for "reconciliation" in Leb-
anon and the return to a strong
central government there.
Hughes said the U.S. wants
the autonomy negotiations to re-
sume as quickly as possible. He
said at the same time the Admin-
istration felt it needed the "injec-
tion of new elements," one of
which was the President's
initiative.
^ *..tthfr"'.
ing service. 1,u>m
BETHORR
The B'nei MiUvah of u
Cumnds, son of Mark Jf,
aaTI? Coral 55
Adam Scherer, son rfT,}
and Zona Scherer of TW?
take place on SatuZ^H
at the 10 a.m. service In
Beth Orr. Coral Spri^"1
Synagogue Directory
Or**10*0*
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4361 W. OaklanH al
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily SanTIr
p.m.; Friday 6:46p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m. and7 15p Uld,
Synagogue of Ioverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW IsAM
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 8 a iTt9
p.m.; Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 am. and 7:30 pm (21
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sund
following service. Rabbi Aaron Lieberman. ^'
Young Israel Synagogue of Lteerfield Beach (421-1367) lfia
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 815
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown; Fridn?
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles WmL
press, Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdak I9ttl
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Service,; Dak
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m; Sunday 8a m UMi
Edward Davis. ^
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Mare*
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:16 a.m and 5:30p!n*
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660), 2048 NW 49ti j
Ave, Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30pa.
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Helpers.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for informatioa:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. it i
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., No. Lauderdak j
President: Murray Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland Park j
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 pjn. Rabbi Albert N. Trsj,
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margin I
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 am. and 5:30 pm.; Friday 5pa I
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am.; Sunday 8 am. Rabbi Dr. SoIobm ]
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Brvd, 1
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 am; Friday, 5:30 p.m. and*
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. Rafcai
Phillip A. LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Nea.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S. Ce> I
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45 am. and*
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabtai Ac
kennan.
Temple Shoiom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Bead
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 am, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 am. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Reawr.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarae
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 p.m.and |
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:,
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Ddj
at 8:30 am. and 5:30 p.m; Saturdays at 9 a.m. President: Hal
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Brvd,
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitrvia
Rabbi Jeffrey BssSota, fan tor Jerome Klement
Temple Kol Aani.(4:i988). 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 31321
Services: Pridsn15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi wH
don Harr, ( anflMSbe CesWra.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Spntfl
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesdays'"
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.. Fridays 8 p.m, Saturdays 10:30 tf
. Fridays 8 p.L_
tlfthlDnilsJ R. Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hausman
West Broward Jewish Coaarregation (for inform*
or P.O. Box 17440, Puantatfon33318>
i! 741-OlH
tk>n. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat M*
yah only. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. M
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information:
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p*
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Be
ReconstructioRist
Ramat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd.'
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridaya 8:16 p.m., Saturday*
only for Bar-Bat MiUvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skidddl
Liberal Jewtah Tempi, piSEtttisk (lor mfcrmstioB^
7219 or 973-6628.197M611, p. O. Boa 4384, Marge* 0


'aw***--'
MrqiTlKl-vufa
1VA

Temple Sha'aray Tzedek Breaks Ground for New Temple
KT'S SKETCH of Temple Sha'aray
\k to be built on Pine Island Rd., a
\distance north of Oakland Park Blvd.
Principal speaker at Sept. 12 groundbreak-
ing: Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Sunrise Mayor
John Lomelo digs up the first spade of
ground at the Temple's soon-to-l
Nine Temple officials also dug
ground.
newi
into
the
tire, dedication and right-
prevailed in the long
j effort of members of
[ Sha'aray Tzedek to build
ogue of their own and
move from their store-front
Sunrise Jewish Center, hopefully
by 1983's High Holy Days serv-
ice, to the beautiful edifice
pictured above.
The Synagogue's name,
Sha'aray Tzedek, in English
means "The Gates of Righteous-
ness," and that was the theme of
the Temple's Rabbi Albert N.
Mother Teresa Urges We Love
I ROBERT E.SEGAL
Prize-Winner Mother
|is known as the "angel of
for her compassionate
|ith the poor. At Harvard
to accept an honorary
she delivered the Class
|dress. Some 3,000 people
but not all heard. Here
heart of her message:
nd I have been called here
Dne another; to be kind to
ther. Let us preach not by
kit by example."
be same commencement
lion season. Harvard,
id Princeton alumni who
25 years ago produced
Pesome response to a key
in a joint sampling of
hiery was: "Do you agree
statement that blacks
ites have equal intelli-
the average?" Approxi-
|a third of the Princeton
respondents and a fifth
Harvard respondents
"No."
SING BY the reaction
I some halls of ivy, one
that this question
asked next time around
| is a next time. Said one
alumni official: "They
kduates) are not as en-
las we might hope."
line scene to Dartmouth.
In part by alumni of both
1 and New Right, embry-
rnalists there are pub-
ln independent newspa-
^ting a crude racist trend.
Under the heading,
Ain't No Jive, Bro," a
|by a Dartmouth senior
las if written home by a
ptudent. (Congressman
ip of New York had the
1 to quit the paper's ad-
l>ard once he heard of this
Jischief.l
?e of the men from some
ollege providing some of
I education available hold
attitudes illustrated by these
case histories, what happens to
Mother Teresa's Class Day ap-
peal? And how shall we expect
the impressionable people now
swelling the ranks of the
resurgent Ku Klux Klan to
behave?
BEAR IN mind that Wizard
Bill Wilkinson is out recruiting
high school students for the Klan
these days. He has advised
Klansmen to keep their guns out
of sight for a while and to get
active in local politics. While they
follow his orders and while drill
proceeds in the secluded glens of
the KKK paramilitary training
camps, the Wizard of Hatred is
offering his solution for Ameri-
ca's "black problem." His
literature for the high school level
proposes "black repatriation to
Africa." Later on, he may come
up with a solution for what he
views as America's "Jewish
problem."
Of course, it may be that Wil-
kinson won't win many more re-
cruits. But have we not reason to
be concerned about a recent de-
velopment in Manchester, Mas-
sachusetts? A placid, attractive
community in exurbia, Manches-
ter awoke one morning to learn
that some of its eighth graders
were wearing T-shirts bearing the
initials NAJHOA, thus pro-
claiming themselves "Nigger
And Jew Haters Of America."
Certainly the parents of the
four or five Jewish and two black
students in a school with a total
enrollment of 616 couldn't be ex-
pected to sleep easily
ATTITUDES take shape in
high school and college halls, are
carried into the marketplace, and
help determine the index of
respect or disrespect, love or
hatred, laced through the social
fabric. That fabric is already
eroded by despair born of job-
lessness, inflation, the scarcity of
housing. Crime escalates, and the
finger of blame points to Amer-
ica's ghettos.
Many victims are white; many
are black. Television brings us
the story in vivid detail. Black
muggers who snatch gold chains
from the necks of elderly white
women in Chicago are brothers in
hatred and partners in crime with
white toughs in Brooklyn who
beat a black city transit worker
to death on his way home from
work late at night.
"Unprovoked and racially mo-
tivated," reads the legend on po-
lice blotters.
In college halls, in board
rooms, in urban ghettos, and in
exurbia, too, Mother Teresa's
Class Day admonition merits a
new hearing: "You and II have
been called
another."
here to love one
Troy making the principal speech
before a sweltering, though
patient, audience of several
hundred people seated and
standing on the ground where the
Temple is be built, Pine Island
Rd. and il st., Sunrise.
The talks at the site were pro-
ceed by an automobile caravan,
led by Sunrise police escort,
through the streets of Sunrise
and, particularly, through
Sunrise Lakes community.
Rabbi Troy, upon completion
of his talk, led the president of
the congregation, Irving Adler;
Cantor Jack Merchant, First
Vice President Phil Roth and
Sunrise Mayor John Lomelo to
dig into the ground for the first
breaking of the ground. They
were followed by another quintet:
Past Presidents Hy Solof, Irving
Steinhaus, Sam Wolberg, Ed
Aitner; and Sisterhood First Vice
President Molly Haber.
Morris Weber was master of
ceremonies for the ceremonies
which included invocation by
Rabbi David Matzner of Pom-
pano Beach and benediction by
Rabbi David W. Gordon of Sun-
rise who sounded the Shofar as
the concluding blast of an event
that has been long awaited by the
Sunrise Jewish Center members
who prided themselves on doing
what others had thought couldn't
be done "by retirees and senior
citizens."
Rabbi Troy, however, pointed
up the need for young families to
join the congregation. He said
that Hebrew School classes will
be a basic part of the new
synagogue and parents of young
children will be encouraged to
join.
Agency on Aging Plans
Vood Old Days' Event
Broward County Commission
joined the county's Area Agency
on Aging in proclaiming March 7-
13 as "Good Old Daya Celebra-
tion Week."
Candy Rechtschaffer, (execu-
tive director of the Area Agency
on Aging, said the celebration is
designed to increase awareness of
aging concerns through a variety
of activities in different sections
of the county.
The closing day of the celebra-
tion will be a major enterprise
with social service agencies join-
ing in the event that is expected
to attract state and national at-
tention to Broward County where
the numbers of Senior Citizens
far exceed national averages.
THERE'S NOTHING IN THE WORLD
QUITE LIKE A WORLD CRUISE.
Rumanian Hunger-Striker
Wins Exit Visas for Israel
their
YORK-(JTA)-After
of a desperate hunger
>r freedom, Sergiu and
Hatescu of Bucharest,
finally received exit
Israel for which they
for 12 years, sccord-
> Center for Russian and
popean Jewry and the
Struggle for Soviet Jew-
by telephone by the
land the SSSJ, the
said "there are stilL
lalities to be worked
they
rtwv
couple was given exit
visi a and sold sll their possess-
ions, but permission to emigrate,
was suddenly cancelled, the Cen-
ter and SSSJ said.
The two Soviet Jewry groups,
with the help of many members
of the Senate and House, spear-
headed a campaign for the R****-
cus' release. The couple told the
Center and SSSJ that "we will
never forget" what the American
lawmakers and the two groups
did for them "in all our desperate
days. Only yesterday we felt
helpless, half *e*d-*ndn2wJ^
have come
is not.
jA&1-AHL7,77NIGHTS
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
Singapore. Penang.
Colombo. Cape Town.
Lisbon'. And Southampton
EVrXYTHINCS DCUJDen,
brochure on the most
exciting cruise you'll ever
take, just write P&O.
And ask for the World.
P&O Cruises, 2029
P&O, one price includes
airfare to and from
the ship from Miami,
the cost of purchasing
DCLIJDOC THE FLIGHT
When you cruise with Century Park East
Los Angeles, C A 90067.
Or ask your travel agent
Glamorous cabaret shows.
And impeccable service.
From January to
April, 1983, P&O gives
you the Vfodd: 5 conti-
nents. 15 countries.
20 ports of call. Including
Sydney. Bali. Jakarta
cruise and air tickets
separately.__________
We think everyone
should see the Wforld at
least once.
Iw a free, colorful
w o
D
ALSO
TRANSOCEA N I_
EUROPE A N
SOUTH PACIFIC
P&6t*CRlJISES
150 YEARS AT SEA
'Jij
-.<


JndlanofGreater Fort Lauaerdale
Frida
y.Sept
hi
,.r-..

'"*T>-iv0',n
...V.-V."-* :-"

^
p-i^j^j(i^-i
100mm of Fresh
Menthol Taste.
>i&<
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
9mft."UfM. 0.7 mg. mcoww m. p ajM
bvPTCi


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EE5CHII1S_NDLIPM INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T04:39:36Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00224
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES