The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00225

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAIDFROAI F
,11-Number 33.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday October 8,1982
fndSHochM
(Price 36 Cento
UJA National Hineni Leadership Meeting Launches
'liftoff '83'; Pledges Exceed $22 Million
e 1983 United Jewish Appeal (UJA) Regular Cam-
p and the Israel Special Fund, already in its second
i,had received pedges of over $22 million, UJA na-
.ai chairman Robert Loup announced. The pledges re-
tenting more than 300 American Jewish leaders from
ommunities across the nation showed a 46.8 percent
>ase over contributions by the same donors to the
> Regular Campaign.
the conclusion of the three
Hineni Leadership meeting
| marked the launching of the
a, it was learned that the
and over donors had
I the largest meeting ever in
category. The name of the
lp, Hineni, is taken from
ham's Biblical response to
when summoned to
found the Jewish nation.
UJA national and regional
leaders prepared to join more
than a score of prominent Israelis
and American national personali-
ties for the "Fly-In" program
that will cover more than 70 cities
with campaign meetings and
solicitations.
Both Hineni and the "Fly-In"
are the first two major gifts
events in the Liftoff '83 which is
designed to generate community
campaigning at capacity levels.
The Regular Campaign seeks
to meet in full the ongoing
bugetary needs of all overseas
and community human-support
programs. The Israel Special
Fund was established to enable
the Jewish Agency to fund vital
programs and services threaten-
ed with curtailment because of
the huge impact of "Operation
Peace for Galilee'' on Israel's
economy.
"The results of the Hineni
Meeting, at a time of intense
debate and discussion on recent
and ongoing events in the Middle
East, are a vivid demonstration
of American Jewish unity and
solidarity with the people of
Israel," Loup commented. "More
than ever, the leadership of our
communities is determined to
meet the totality of Jewish need
in Israel and throughout the
world."
Highlights of the meeting, co-
sponsored by National UJA and
UJA-Federation Campaign of
Greater New York, included
speeches by U.S. Secretary of
State George P. Shultz in his first
public appearance since assum-
ing office; former Secretary of
State Alexander M. Haig, Jr.;
Israel Ambassador to the U.S.,
Moshe Arena, and Abba Eban,
former Foreign Minister of Israel.
Robert Loup
At the closing dinner, a special
award was presented to Jack D.
Weiler of New York City for more
Continued on Paae ft
gin To Be Key Speaker at CJF50th Anniversary General Assembly
JEW YORK NY -
teli Prime Minister
lachem Begin will be
featured speaker at
Anniversary General
embly of the Council of
Federations (CJF)
10-14,
3,000 delegates repre-
Dg the 200 member Federa-
i of the Council will gather at
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
eles to hear the Prime Minis-
address scheduled for
(irday evening, Nov. 13.
special Golden Anniversary
quet has been planned for the
sion to mark the completion
years of service to local
communities by the CJF, which
was founded in 1932.
The General Assembly of the
CJF is the largest single gather-
ing each year of North American
Jewish communal leadership.
The theme of this year's meet-
ings "The Next 50 Years: Be-
ginning to Meet the Challenges"
will focus on the great variety
of issues confronting North
American Jewish communities.
Official action on resolutions
dealing with a number of subjects
will receive the attention of the
delegates.
Plenary sessions, forums and
over 100 workshops will take
place beginning Wednesday
afternoon, Nov. 10, with an
address at the Opening Plenary
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
by CJF President Martin E.
Citrin of Detroit, on "Insuring
the Commitment of the Next
Generation."
On the following morning,
Rabbi Harold Schulweis of Los
Angeles, the General Assembly
Scholar-in-Residence, will discuss
"The Role and Responsibility of
Federations in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion."
Rabbi Schulweis' talk will be
followed immediately by a series
of 17 workshops, each dealing
with one particllar aspect of in-
suring commitment.
Subjects to be covered at
forums during the General As-
sembly include: "A Global Per-
spective of Jews Around the
World: Threats and Opportuni-
ties;" "Sephardic Jewry: Past
and Future;" "Soviet Jewish
Advocacy;" "Human Services in
an Era of Diminishing Govern-
mental Programs;" "Peace in the
Middle East," and "Implications
of the November Elections for
Jewish Concerns.
Leon Dulzin, Chairman of the
Jewish Agency for Israel, will be
the speaker at the Saturday af-
ternoon Oneg Shabbat. His topic
will be Israel-Diaspora Rela-
tions."
Registration information for
the CJF General Assembly is a-
vailable at the offices of CJF
member Federations throughout
Continued on Page 3
waiter Judaism' Series Planned For Today's Woman
j evening series of "Encounters with Judaism" is be-
pffered to the contemporary Jewish women of North
lard who are "on the go" whether they be on the go
king at home or in a business, professional, commer-
~r industrial establishment.
onsored by the Women's Division of the Jewish
ration of Greater Fort Lauderdale with the coopera-
of two of South Florida's most inspirational, speakers,
' Greenzweig, executive director of the prestigious
al Agency for Jewish Education (CAJE) in South
da, and Abraham J. Gittelson, associate CAJE direc-
d Federation's own education director.
Ae "Encounter Judaism" sessions are planned to be
[Monday evenings, beginning Nov. 8, when the women
Ending to the invitation will join the speakers for the
ural supper meeting in the Board Room of the
ation at 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
|bmen's Division President Fence Sincoff announced
Carol Steingard of Coral Springs has accepted chair-
phip of the newly former Business and Professional
ben's Division group with Selma Telles of Lauderhill
^chairman. Steingard and Telles will coordinate the
J of exciting experiences for the sessions with Greenz-
land Gittelson as the motivators.
Five Monday evening encounters will be concerned with
Jewish attitudes and practices inherited by today's
generation of women. Sincoff said: "It will be an experi-
ence for women to explore 'the way we were,' 'the way we
are now,' and hopefully, the way we'll be,' so that we can
pass this along to the next generation just as our parents
passed along our Jewishness to us."
The encounters are designed to develop for the women a
greater awareness and participation of why and how Jew-
ish festivals and holidays are observed; a new dimension
of the traditions and the heritage which can be put to use
today at home, at work, at social and other functions.
Jan Salit, Women's Division director, and Iris Stein-
berg, assistant Women's Division director, are in charge of
the evening sessions, working closely with the co-chairmen
and with the motivators, Greenzweig and Gittelson who
have charmed hundreds of audiences with their wit and
knowledge.
Women interested in the program and desiring an invi-
tation for the inaugural supper session at 7:30 p.m., Mon-
day. Nov. 8, should call either Salit or Steinberg at the
Jewish Federation office 748-8200,
The initial series of Encounter Judaism will continue
every Monday therafter into Monday, Dec 6.
lauKUiuiivavus. _
CRC Director Alerts Parents And College Youth
,. ... il.ui:. u.km,ia kaun hum wwkpnris or loiurei
By LAWRENCE SHUVAL
w>th the school year now be-
ginning, there are many groups
on campus who will try to influ-
ence your children's thinking and
beliefs. In focal, middle, and high
schools, Youth For Christ, also
known as Campus Life and The
Club, are holding assembly pro-
grams which never identify the
group as a Christian missionary
organization.
The purpose of these assem-
blies is to enlarge the member-
ship of their own local Christian
youth groups. Your children
should not attend these assem-
blies or small Campus Life meet-
ings. In some cases, the group
holds meetings in schoo 1 after
school hours not unlike other
extra-curricular activities. If you
are concerned about these acUyi-
^ructtheCRCat.748-8200
ST voice your olfltjtwji. As
2 this moment, all Browara
County Pubhc Schools have been
notified that Campus Life-Youth
For Christ is not permitted to
meet in the public schools.
On the college level, there are a
multitude of groups soliciting
your youth to become members
of their organization. Many of
these groups are cults and Chris-
tian missionaries. They will ap-
proach your children at a time
when they are exceptionally vul-
nerable-the first weeks on cam-
pus, when they may be lonely and
needing friendship, during final,
weeks, before and after vaca-
tions, when the student if facing
a personal social crisis-the break-
up of a relationship, or divorce,
when the student needs atten-
tion.
All college youths should be-
ware of groups that recruit by
guilt, invitations to weekend
workshops. DONT go away for
weekends or longer with a
stranger or strange group unless
you know the name of the spon-
soring organization, its ideas and
beliefs, what's going to happen at
the workshop, if you will be free
and able to leave at any time.
When people are vulnerable, they
can easily become involved with a
cult or missionary group.
The only way to defend your-
self against cult tactics is to be
aware of them and the conse-
quence of joining. High school
and college age people are re-
cruited each year by intelligent,
skilled, well trained and mani-
pulative cult members.
If you have any questions or
wish further information, contact
Lawrence M. Schuval, director,
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, at 748-
8200.



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rid^Octob,
Cabinet Statement on Probe Into Massacre
By DAVID LANDAU
And GILL SEDAN
JERUSALEM, (JTA) The Cabinet
decided unanimously to establish a judicial
commission to conduct a full, formal inquiry into
the circumstances of the massacre of Palestinian
civilians in the Shatila and Sabra refugee camps
in west Beirut Sept. 16-17.
The statement read to reporters by Cabinet
secretary Dan Meridor said: "The matter which
will be suggested to inquiry is all the facts and
persons connected with the atrocity which was
carried out by a unit of the Lebanese forces
against the civilian population in the Shatila and
Sabra camps."
The Cabinet explained in its statement that it
was taking this step "in order to put an end to the
false libels to the effect that the Israeli govern-
ment has something to hide in this matter or that
it would like to avoid its full clarification."
The decision in fact culminated a stormy 10-
day period in which it was widely perceived at
home and abroad that Premier Menachem Begin
was seeking such avoidance. But according toi
today's statement, Begin himself proposed the
judicial commission and it was then unanimously i
approved. i
Commiasions's Terms Of Reference
The Cabinet is required by law to establish the
commission's terms of reference. Meridor said il
dkl so in very broad terms when it said tht T
commision would be asked to inquire into "al t
facts and factors (i.e. institutions and individuals) '
related to the atrocity." Most observers agreed.
Meriodor said the commission itself was im-
plicitly empowered to decide what or who was .
"related" to the massacre and whether to in- ,
vestigate it or them. It was considered "probable
and reasonable" that the commission would
include within its ambit the Cabinet meeting of
Thursday night, Sept. 16, when the Ministers
were informed that units of Israel's allied
Christian Phalangists were about to enter the
refugee camps.
No Time Limit On The Inquiry
The Cabinet placed no time limit on the inquiry
and there was no estimate today as to how long it
might take. Observers believe that given the
limited and specific nature of the episode, the
commission should not need more than a few
weeks to sift through the material.
The Cabinet also left it up to the commission to
decide whether to deliberate in secret or other-
wise. This obviously was to indicate that the
government does not seek to have the sessions
concealed from the public.
It is expected here that the commission will
decide to hold most of its meetings behind closed
doors because the material under investigation is
by its nature security sensitive. But the con-
clusions and recommendations are expected to be
made public, though not necessarily all of the
findings.
The Cabinet's action today represented the
second reversal by the government on the issue of
an inquiry in little more than a week. On Sept. 21
the Cabinet refused to take any action despite
mounting calls in Israel and abroad for a judicial
inquiry. Begin was adamantly opposed on
grounds that to launch a full dress probe would be
tantamount to admitting Israeli responsibility for
the massacre. On the following day, the Knesset
voted 48-42 against a Labor motion for an official
inquiry.
But Begin relented somewhat last Friday when
he asked the President of the Supreme Court,
Chief Justice Yitzhak Kahan, to head an inquiry
into the Beirut massacre. Kahan demurred,
explaining that he could not act while there were
two applications before the Supreme Court
from outside the government to appoint a
State commission of inquiry. Those applications
were for a formal investigation under the 1968
Commissions of Inquiry Law under which the
Agranat Committee was established following the
Yom Kippur War.
Such statutory commissions have full power to
subpoena witnesses and documents, hear
testimony under oath and protect witnesses from
libel actions. The inquiry proposed by Begin last
Friday would not have had those powers.
Protests against the government escalated,
particularly after Defense Minister Ariel Sharon's
Knesset speech Sept. 22 in which he admitted
that units of Israel's Christian Phalangist allies
were asked by Israel to enter the refugee camps,
ostensibly to root out 2,000 armed Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorists alleged to be
hiding there after the main body of the PLO left
west Beirut last month
Last Friday, the Commander of the Israeli
Army Staff College, Brig. Gen. Amram Mitzna,
asked to be relieved of his duties because of what
an army spokesman termed "recent events in
Beirut." Today however, the army spokesman
said that Mitzna had withdrawn his request. His
withdrawal is understood to have followed the
cabinet decision to establish a commission of
inquiry. On Saturday night, an estimated 400,000
people held a rally in Tel Aviv.
Cabinet Statement Summarizes Events In Beirut
The Cabinet 8 statement today summarized the
government's version of events. It said: "On
Wednesday, Sept. 21, the Cabinet resolved to
hold a discussion on an appropriate method of
examining the acts regarding the atrocities
carried out by a unit from the Lebanese forces in
Beirut and to report on ils decisions.
"The Minister of Justice announced in the
Knesset in the name of the government that the
decision would be adopted in the very near future.
"On Friday, Sept. 24, the Cabinet unanimously
resolved to ask the President of the Supreme
Court to examine the facts connected with the
above mentioned atrocity. The Cabin*
vinced that by employing this authority !? **
the appropriate way to examine the tV. t*
adent as swiftly as possible and witi,^* *
objectivity. n Conpiete
"The President of the Supreme court i
to the Minister of Justice^ thatTTSN
consider the Cabinet's request hJ*^ *
Supreme Court, sitting as the Hi*h "r"* 1
lustice. has before it two appeal* 7,K-?u't *
this issue which render, theater I?*1'
"The judicial qualification ot the --**
stated would take a number of weeks atfil
? ^ nJDd to *" fai8<5 Ubls to tSaJ1
that the Israeli government has aom*?*^
hide in this matter of that it would H"0* I
it- full clarifkmtion. the Cabinet hu *
the Prune Minister's suggestion, to j^k^i
previous decision.
"The Cabinet resolved to establish ^i
mission of inquiry according to the LaTI
Commissions of Inquiry, 1968. The imUZl I
will be suggested to inquiry is all the {J?2
persons connected with the atrocity whk*-I
carried out by a unit of the UbanesTfa!!
against the civilian population in the ShatikE
Sabra camps. The Prime Minister will inform ,2
President of the Supreme Court tomorrow of 3
establishment of a commission of inquiry."
The Agranat Commission Recalled
The decision to appoint a statutory am I
mission to investigate the west BeimlnUaJ
recalled to many Israelis the Agranat f
mission set up in 1973 to determine nsm
mbdity for Israel's bck of preparedZaTj I
outset of the Yom Kippur War. Gold. Mel
Premier at the time. i
The late Yigal Alton, then Deputy Pnanis
explained in a radio broadcast the distinction 1
Agranat Commission drew between direct bliw
and ministerial responsibility. The Agranat pud
did not consider it an inquiry commission s role to,
comment on ministerial responsibility which, t
said, was within the purview of the democnuc
parliamentary political process. An inquiry
commission's purpose was to make finding and
recommendations, strictly in connection with
direct blame, the Agranat commission stated.
The panel found the then Defense Minks
Moshe Dayan was not directly to blame far '
Israel's military shortcomings but declined to
comment on the extent of his minisunil
responsibility. In the ensuing political crisis, s)
was forced to resign.
By the same token, Labor opposition leal
era made it clear that they do not intend to
relent in their attacks on Begin and Sharon -
particularly the latter and to demand that both
resign because of their ministerial responsibility
for what occurred in west Beirut.
Yeshiva Law Course Will Study Question Of Atomic Weapons
V YORK a ______ _...._.
NEW YORK A course
analyzing legal questions sur-
rounding the production and use
of nuclear weapons is being of-
fered this fall at Yeshiva Univer-
sity's Benjamin N. Cardozo
School of Law. It is the first such
course offered by any law school
in the nation, CSL Dean Monroe
E. Price has announced.
The course, titled "Nuclear
Weapons Policy and Internation-
al Law," is being taught by Prof.
Elliott Meyrowitz, adjunct assis-
tant professor at CSL.
ACCORDING to Prof. Meyro-
^ witz, the course will analyze the
I nature
5 system
of the international
r sysusui and changes in that
system that have come about as a.
result of the emergence of nuclear I
weapons.
Sunrise Lakes
n
I Phase 3 Residents
s
Show Unity
Prof. Meyrowitz said the
course also will deal with the
scientific effects and conse-
quences of the use of nuclear
weapons and the strategic doc-
trines that deal with nuclear
weapons. Finally, the course will
try to establish a framework to
analyze questions about the
legality or illegality of nuclear
weapons, under international
law.
"If nuclear weapons are il-
legal," Prof. Meyrowitz said,
"that raises another question to
be studied: How do you control
this kind of weapon?"
Both sides in the nuclear arms
debate will be discussed in full,
Prof. Meyrowitz said.
"WE WILL also discuss future
trends and directions in the inter-
national system." Prof. Meyrr
witz added. "Not just law per se,
but also questions of policy and
of justice."
Dean Price said the course re-
flects his belief that "it is im-
portant to take issues of great
national concern that have legal
ramifications and provide
analysis for those issues in a law
school setting."
"We hope this course can add
constructively to the debate and
discussion that is occurring
throughout the country," Price
added.
Prof. Meyrowitz previously
taught international relations
courses at the University of
Maryland in Japan and at the
University of Pennsylvania. He
ia now working on his disserta-
tion on "The History of the Laws
of War" to fulfill requirements
for a Ph.D. in history at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania.
BENJAMIN N. Cardozo
School of Law, opened in 1976,
prepares students for the profes-
sional practice of law or other ac-
tivities in which legal training is
useful. It was named to honor tail
memory of a distinguished AaI
ciate Justice of the United St**I
Supreme Court. The progns
leads to the Doctor of UJ
degree. With a current enrJ
ment of 930, the School hupj
uated its third class.
Jews to Number 100,000
More than 500 residents of
iSunrise Lakes Phase 3 joined to-
gether at a dance and buffet on
n Sept. 15, to show their unity with
i| Israel.
* Dancing to the music of Stan
Si Hayman and his band who
donated their time and talent, the j
residents were able to raise nearly
$10,000 at the affair.
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-A Jewish population of some
100,000 will dominate the West Bank in three years if the
present birth rate continues, according to a study nearirur
completion by Dr. Meron Benvenisti. former DeDutv
Mayor of Jerusalem. J
HE FOUND that contrary to popular belief, the natural
rate of increase among Palestinian Arabs in the territory!
is lower than the birth rate of Jews inside Israel proper
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel,inc./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 5311151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
ponaorlna the Quard Ian Plan Pr*-*rranji"d Funeral
Tradition.
Its what makes usjewsjj


.Octobers, 1982
Reagan's Mideast Plan
Th* Jewish PloHdlaH of Greater P6rt Lauderdale

Midrasha Announces Community Lecture Series
Violates Spirit
Of Camp David
tfEWYORK-(JTA)-
|ius Berman, chairman of
f Conference of Presi-
Lts of Major American
Lgh Organizations, said
|a letter to President
,an that it was the con-
Jus of the 36 national
ish groups comprising
organization that the
aidant's Middle East
, proposal "does vio-
Ce to the spirit of Camp
[vid because it substi-
e8 a specific American
for the free ghre-and-
* that is essential if the
ties to the dispute to
olve their differences."
In our judgement;" Berman
, "this is the wrong step, at
rrong time and for the wrong
on." .
THE letter to Reagan,
was sent last week, also
out that the President i
Iference found several positive j
in the Administration's |
sal. The group, Berman
I, welcomed Reagan's efforts
kchieve renewed Israeli-Arab I
ptiations; his call on Arab
to "accept the reality of i
el as a necessary precondition
Iprogrss toward peace," and
Declaration that there must be
Palestinian state on the West
and that Israel must not
equired to return to its pre-
I borders.
These statements give weight
substance to your reaffirma-
of our country's 'ironclad'
kmitment to Israel's
rity." the letter said. "But it
cisely because of that pledge
that we take exception to
ir parts of your address,
ph seem contradictory to the
: premise that you so well ex-
hsu."
erman's letter to Reagan was
several hours after the ap-
ance of a Page One story in
New York Times headlined,
Jing Pro-Israel Lobbyist
b'A Lot of Value' in Reagan's
l." The lobbyist at the Times
ted was Thomas Dine,
fcutive director of the Ameri-
Osrael Public Affairs Com-
IAIPAC).
IE TIMES reported that
i "openly differed with Prime
ister Menachem Begin and
{Israeli Cabinet which rejected
teagan plan" and concluded
article by asserting that
i's view and that of Sen.
BoschwiU (R., Minn.),
nan of the Foreign Rela-
Sub-committee on the
He East, who also said that
an's plan "had positive
." would seem to suggest
It the Begin government can-
jcount on automatic *Aing
its traditional supporters in
country in opposing the
Ran plan."
(toe's statement in the Times,
i was similar to a statement
sued last week in the form of
I Pres8 release following
fan's TV address, noted that
,* "many constructive
in the President's plan,
|added that he had some re-
asons as welL
Mid Reagan was not sen-
i enough to Israel's concern
pt keeping Jerusalem as its
*' In addition, he said he
I Israel's view that Reagan
fid have avoided an American
rence for a final outcome of
autonomy talks. The key to
President's plan. Dine stated,
^ be whether Jordan agreed
i the autonomy talks.
" THRUST of the Times
article suggested a division, or at
least a rift, within the leadership
of the American Jewish commun-
ity over Reagan's plan. In fact,
most leaders of major Jewish or-
ganizations gave the President's
proposals what amounted to
critical support.
The views expressed by Dine
and Boschwitz were similar to
that of many other Jewish
leaders, including Berman, who
stated publicly last week that
while there were constructive ele-
ments in Reagan's plan, its
thrust was a deviation from the
'Camp David accords.
Most of the leaders of major
Jewish organizations felt that the
ix>sitive aspects of Reagan's
I>lan, which they described in
ways similar to Berman, was
'jbscured by procedural faults,
the moat glaring of which was to
specify the ultimate status of the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip at
this time, before the five-year
transition period has begun.
Among those expressing this
view were Maynard Wishner,
president, American Jewish
J Committee; Howard Squadron,
president, American Jewish Con-
gress; Kenneth Bialkin, national
chairman, Anti- Defamation
I League of B'nai B'rith; and Jack
Spitzer, president, B'nai B'rith.
AMONG THOSE rejecting
Reagan's plan as inimical to
Israel's security were Rabbi
Joseph Sternstein, president,
American Zionist Federation;
Jacques Torezyner, acting chair-
man, World Zionist Organiza-
tion-American Section; and Ivan
Novick, president, Zionist Orga-
nization of America.
Berman, in his letter to
Reagan, pointed out that propos-
ing its own solution to the Israeli-
Arab dispute, the Administration
was "preempting the very negot-
iations called for in the Camp
David accords. However, it
would appear that it seeks to
dispose of these questions now,
prior to the five-year transition
period required under the ac-
cords."
The letter added that the tran-
sition period "was clearly con-
templated as a time during which
Israelis and Palestinians would
be able to work a way of living
together that would serve to
create a harmonious relationship
on the basis of which a final
autonomy could be agreed upon.
Such a building-block approach,
if it is to have lasting value in the
peace process, cannot be tele-
scoped into the quick-fix remedy
suggested by your proposal."
Begin Scheduled
as Main Speaker
Continued from Page 1
the United States and Canada.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions currently celebrating its
50th Anniversary is the asso-
ciation of 200 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils serving nearly 800 com-
munities which embrace over 95
percent of the Jewish population
of the United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
m the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community m08-
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plann-
ing and action on common pur-
po.es dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
ADULT EDUCATION COMMITTEE
MEETING: From top left: Ben Cohen, Tempi*
Kol Ami; Laura Hochman, Jewish Community
Center; Sunny Landsman, Circle of Yiddish
Clubs; Helen Weisberg, Central Agency for
Jewish Education; Stanley Cohen, Temple Beth
Israel; Abe Martin, Temple Beth Torah; Seated:
Ruth Mantell, Temple Beth Torah; Helene
Goldwin, Jewish Community Center; Helen
Stoopack, Temple Beth Am; Maxine Kaplan,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue.
Four major speakers have been
announced for the third annual
community sponsored lecture
series. Participating institutions
of the North Broward Midrasha
are Temple Beth Am, Beth Is-
rael Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Kol
Ami, Emanu-El, Sholom, Ramat
Shalom Synagogue, and Sha-
Aray Tzedek. In addition, Jewish
Community Center, Flroida State
B'nai B'rith, Southeastern Re-
gion of United Synagogue of
America, Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach and sponsored
and coordinated by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The theme under which the
speakers will address the com-
munity is "Contemporary Issues
of Jewish Life."
The first lecture will be Mon-
day, Jan 10, at Temple Beth Is-
rael, Oakland Park Blvd. The
speaker will be Rabbi Harold S.
Kushner, author and humanist
who will speak on "When Bad
Things Happen to Good People"
On Sunday, Jan. 30, Morton
Silberman, president of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, will present "A Mid-
dle East Update" at the Jewish
Community Center, Sunrise.
Rabbi Ellis Rivkin Jewish his-
torian, will speak on Sunday Feb.
6, at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs, on "World Economics
and Jewish Survival."
The final speaker of the
will be Dr. Israel Miller, national
communal leader, who will speak
Sunday, Feb. 20, on "The Ameri-
can Jewish Community in the
Eighties" at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
All lectures are scheduled for 8
p.m.
Members of sponsoring insti-
tutions may have series tickets
for $7.50 or $3 at the door. Non-
members will be charged $15 for
the series and $4 for individual
lectures. Sponsors will receive
two series tickets for $25. Checks
should be made payable to the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation.
Be gin's Posturing, Reagan Sags
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Reagan
says he believes that
Israeli Premier Menachem
Begin's Knesset statement
that Judaea and Samaria
will always remain part of
Israel was just Israel's op-
ening gambit on the Presi-
dent's peace initiative.
"Because 1 stressed negotia-
tion in the settlement of many of
these troublesome issues there, I
think that we have to understand
sometimes that maybe positions
are being staked out with these
negotiations in mind," Reagan
said in response to a reporter's
question after a half-hour meet-
ing with his special envoy, Philip
Habib.
THE PRESIDENT, speaking
on the White House lawn,
flanked by Habib, Secretary of
State George Shultz, and Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East
and South Asian Affairs, stress-
ed that the "security of all the
states" in the Middle East "can
only be guaranteed through full
negotiated peace treaties between
Israel and its neighbors."
Habib anwsering questions
after Reagan and Shultz went in-
side in the White House, stressed
that there are going to be negoti-
ations and in the Mideast. You
are not going to get anywhere
unless you talk sbout it and talk
about it in great depth."
Habib stressed that he rejected
any notion that the U.S. cannot
talk to Israel about the Presi-
dent's peace initiative, saying
that the "channel" to talk with
Israel is always open.
Habib also stressed that there
is no way the U.S. can play a
secondary role" in Mideast
peace negotiations. He said in his
Elks with Mideast leaders he has
found the U.S. in considered as
the "harbinger of peace in the
Middle East."
ON THE situation in Lebanon
itself, Reagan called for continu-
ing the cessation of hostilities so
the diplomatic efforts can con-
tinue.
The President announced that
Draper was being named a
special Ambassador and would
head an interagency committee
on the situation in Lebanon.
Draper has returned to Lebanon.
Habib, who is going on vacation,
said he will go back to Lebanon
for the inauguration of the new
President, Bashir Gemayel, and
may "trot around the track" for a
few days there with Draper. He
said he is at the President's dis-
posal.
Habib said that the continuing
negotiations will "try to build
upon the initial progress that
has been made in Lebanon. He
said there "is a fairly good chance
that we can see a sovereign,
intergral, free and pluralistic
Lebanon, one once again
sovereign within its own territo-
ry"
BUT HABIB noted that if
Lebanon is going to restore its
own sovereignty, "it is impera-
tive that external military forces
leave Lebanon." These external
forces he defined as Syrian,
Israeli and Palestinian combat-
ants.
Asked how it was to negotiate
with Begin, Habib said it was like
with "any elected head of a de-
mocratic government." He said
Begin pursued his country's
policies with "vigor" and "great
intellectual capacity." He said
that Begin never forgets any-
thing that Habib had told him,
but the envoy added, he also
keeps in his "pocket" things ha
remembered Begin had told him.


Page 4

The Jewish Floridian of Grvater Fort Ldudkrdate ________,______________Triday
^toberg
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By Marvin Stone
Friday. October 8,1982
Volume 11
21 TISHRI 5743
Number 33
Note of Encouragement
In the midst of Israel's agony, it is heartening to
note that the Jewish nation stands solidly behind a
campaign to inquire into the events surrounding the
Shatila and Sabra massacres outside of Beirut on
Sept. 16 to 18.
Israelis and Jews throughout the world are
paying heavily for this most disastrous occurrence.
Particularly for Israel, the political consequences are
dire.
Still, that is another issue from the ancient Jewish
impulse to come to moral terms with actions that are
deemed unacceptable. In these dark days, instead of
feeling profoundly disturbed, we should be en-
couraged by Israel'8 determination to discover the
truth.
This determination is a sign of courage the
courage to pay even more than the obvious political
consequences should an inquiry conclude that the
fault lies elsewhere than with the Christian
Phalangists gone berserk following the assassination
of Bashir Gemayel.
What is one to make of the lunacy that afflicts
Moslems, Jews and Christians in the Mideast?
For that matter, what is one to make of America's
role in the midst of this madness?
Just when things were starting to make sense
in Lebanon, a bomb explosion killed President-
elect Bashir Gemayel, a Christian leader, raising
fears of another civil war.
There is no end to the list of suspected mur-
derers. Many factions had their reasons for
wanting Gemayel dead. That fact alone illustrates
how the Mideast suffers from a congenital
proclivity to violence.
The Mideast also is an alarmingly self-centered
region. An Arab scholar says: "Allah didn't put
the oil in the Arab world by accident.'' Not far
away, Menachem Begin tells Ronald Reagan:
"The Jews kneel but to God."
Religion distorts reality in the Mideast. If there
were no oil in the area, the U.S. wouldn't be so
concerned about it. Let them go their own ways!
But there is oil, so we stay involved and we must
accept the fact that the area defies our logic
that the people of the Mideast have been killing
each other in the name of God for centuries and
will keep doing so.
It wasn't many years after the death of
Mohammed himself that his followers fell into a
series of struggles that continue today among the
Sunni and Shiite Moslems. The Christian
Crusades of the Middle Ages are history. Now
there is a Jewish state. The region is cursed by
religious conflict, turmoil and lack of willingness
to corrlpromise.
Part of the problem lies in the fact that the area
is a checkerboard of arbitrarily established nation
states.
Colonial France created Lebanon in order to
protect the Maronite Christians from Moslem
domination. The British put the Hashemite
monarchy in power in Jordan, where the majority
of people are Palestinian Arabs. In other Mideast
countries such as Iraq, Sunni and Shiite Moslems
were grouped with little thought of the con-
sequences.
Israel Reacts Coolly to Exit
Of Egypt's Ambassador Mortada
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has kept its reaction
deliberately low-key to the anouncemernt that Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada has been summoned home for
consultations. Mortada delivered the news personally to
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and later met at his own
request for close to an hour with President Yitzhak
Navon.
BOTH ISRAELI leaders expressed the hope that he
would be back soon, and he, according to Israeli sources,
joined in that hope.
Meanwhile, Israeli officials said that Israel's Ambas-
sador to Egypt, Moshe Sasson, who was in Jerusalem on
home leave for Rosh Hashanah, would return to his post
as scheduled when his leave ended. There was no intention
of 'reciprocating" by keeping Sasson here "for con-
sultations," too, the officials said.
On top of that, tribalism is ramnent ir
Baluchis, Turkomans, AnmSfSHS^
others cluster in strongholds that often *tH"
national boundries. ^ *
This is pointed out by Dennis Mulhn .*..
six years was our chief correspondent in ThT r
It is important to differentiate between ffS
Israeli conflict and the never-ending dviU SS
the area. One thing is clear even if i,^"
not exist, the Arabs would still be fiehtin
other, and Persian Iran would still be firi!
Arab Iraq. 8nun8
Mullin reports that, in a sense, Israel's,*-
bing of Beirut demonstrates that the JewbT
itself is becoming more of a Mkieastem t^^*'
As Oriental Jewry begins to dominate iZV
country behaves more like its neighbors.
Israel has good reason to doubt the intentior-
of its foes. It seems that every major leadenrfw
attempts to make peace with Israel ends un bfa.
ground. King Abdullah of Jordan in 1951 and
Anwar Sadat after him. Now Gemayel.
What of the U.S. role? Do we abandon our
efforts to bring a semblance of peace?
The answer must be n3. We must accept the
fact that America's interests are best served bv
remaining involved. Regardless of what hapon,
in Lebanon itself, the chief priority is to he^
settle the Palestinian problem. It is a principe]
desubilizing factor, a major stumbling block to
Israel's full integration and acceptance in the
Mideast.
A settlement is what President Reagan is
trying to achieve with his Mideast peace
initiative. The Reagan formula isn't a cure-all
Israelis and Arabs alike are unhappy with it.
But at least the U.S. has carved out its own m
of values. We have finally stated to the world
what we believe is fair and just.
The killing will go on. Another Bashir Gemini
will emerge to risk assassination. Arab will fight
Jew, Arab will fight Christian and Arab will fight
Arab. In the midst of madness, we should stay
cool and steady.
From U.S. News and World Report.
Carl A Inert
Palestine for the Palestinians
Chapter One
Question: Where should the
Palestinians go ?
Answer: By all means, to
Palestine!
Chapter Two
A little boy had three apples
and one orange. If we call an
orange an apple, how many ap-
ples did he have?
Four? No, three. Calling an
orange an apple does not make it
an apple.
Chapter Three
The so-called Holy Land,
which for many centuries in good
times and bad was home to the
Jewish people, was known by
various names in its early his-
tory. When the Romans put an
end to Jewish independence, it
was not Palestine that they con-
quered. On their victory coins
they inscribed: "JudeaCapta."
Eventually, the name Palestine
(derived from the Philistines
who occupied part of it) became
popular. As a result of wars and
conquests the area was some-
times expanded or diminished,
but for almost 2,000 years the
name Palestine has been identi-
fied with some 46.000 square
miles of land, less than one-fourth
of it along the Mediterranean
coast, west of the Jordan River
and over three-fourths inland,
east of the Jordan. During all this
period the Jews always called it
Ertu Yisnul, the Land of Israel.
1 WHEN THE British govern-
ment in 1917 issued its Balfour
Declaration pledging the estab-
lishment of a Jewish National
Home in Palestine, this was the
area understood to be Palestine.
In April, 1920. the League of
Nations at San Remo ratified the
British Mandate over Palestine
to implement the establishment
of the Jewish National Home-
land, and it was this historic
Palestine that was meant. Article
26 of the Mandate made it verv
dear that Palestine comprised
the area both west and east of the
Jordan River.
Later that year, in the Treaty
of Sevres. Turkey ceded Palestine
to the Allies, and it was this his-
toric Palestine which was referred
to.
When in 1921 Great Britain
calmly partitioned Palestine
(first partition), and placed Emu-
Abdullah at the head of the larger
part, some 75 percent of historic
Palestine, it knew exactly what it
was doing. Indeed, in the follow-
ing year, by way of explanation,
the British government offered a
reinterpreUtion of the terms of
the Balfour Declaration to the ef-
fect that the terms "do not con-
template that Palestine as a
whole should be converted into a
Jewish National Home ..." But
it was quite clear what "Palestine
as a whole" was.
LOGIC SHOULD have dic-
tated that the larger part of the
country should have retained the
name Palestine, and the small
coastal strip given some other
name. In this case Abdullah's
new kingdom was provided with
a new and artificial name derived
fin its geographic location,
Transjordan, meaning Palestine
across the Jordan. The fag was
later shortened to Jordan.
The remaining one-fourth of
the country was by the geo-
graphers correctly referred to as
Cis Jordan (on this side of the
Jordan).
It has been pointed out that so-
called Palestinian nationalism is
a very recent invention. Thar*
had never in history been a
Palestinian Arab state, a Pales
tinian Arab government, or even
a Palestinian (as distinct from
Arabic) culture.
UNLIKE THE Jewish his-
torical connection with the coun-
try, based on long tradition care-
fully preserved through the can-
tones and confirmed even in
Christian lore, there had never
been any tradition of Arab Pales-
tine nationhood not before.
and not during, all the many o
turies of conquest and rule by tie
Romans, the Byzantines, tit
Persians, the Ummayads, tk-
Abbasids, the Fatimids, tie
Christian Crusaders, the Seljuu,
the Mamluks, the Ottomans and
the British.
There was indeed an Arab na-
tionalism in the Middle East, and
this more than found iU fulfill-
ment in the close to a score of
separate Arab states which wen
eventually created in the afta-
math of the world ware, most of
them carved up from the former
Turkish Empire.
The fulfillment of Jewish
tionalism in a small coma, ea ,
than 26 percent of Palestine, a
area only about one-fifth of oai J
percent of the size of the existiaf
Arab national world, served asu
example to local Arabs. However,
they too demanded a state of j
their own.
DESPITE THE absence of j
any precedent for such sum.
they can have it. It is theckatW >
36,000 square miles of largely
derpopulated territory, rnori
than three times larger thaala
raei, lying across the Joroa
River. It is governed by *
the majority of whose subja*
proclaim themselves to be Pika t
tinians. The entire land >rei
the monarchy is indeed ftkrtJr*
historically and geogre|WW
It is significant that in iU tour*
promotional literature Jordsa re-
fers to itself as "the Holy U
Calling Palestine Jordsn a*
not make it Jordan. A ctajp*
name can not alter recorewnw
tory or geography Hia
kingdom is Still Pa1a*aa*
ma5partofit.andthenau2
homeland for all who want to *
themselves Palestinians, or*
today Palestinian refuge* '
west bank of the Jordan, a *
recalled, was offered to U**T
in 1947, and they **"iZ\
whereupon it was seized by
Hussein. The mtienU
CoatteaedoaPaf"


tv, October 8, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
1
es
\Degin
King Hussein Has Key Role to Play in Mideast Peace Process
andon Chronicle Syndicate ^"V "> January, 1981,
the administration has continual-
WASHINGTON As fy opposed Israel's settlement
rime Minister Menachem policies, while refusing to accept
_Brin himself recognized at \ZtV* ^ni8tration' view
pgm iiu T- f?_ Ar^, that the settlements were "il-
[amp David, Jordan does 1^.- In8tead Reagan has
bdeed have a role to play in ferred to describe such settle-
etermining the future of rnents as counterproductive to
the peace process.
THIS LINE has been reiterat-
ed by Secretary of State George
Shultz. At his first formal news
conference on Aug. 20, when
asked about Israeli settlements,
he replied: "The President has
said to me recently, when a ques-
tion arose about their legality,
the question isn't whether they
are legal or illegal. The question
is: Are they constructive in the
effort to arrange a situation that
may, in the end, be a peaceful one
and be one in which the people of
the region can live in a manner
that they prefer. His answer to
that is 'no' expansion of those
settlements is not a constructive
move. I agree with the Presi-
dent."
What is true is that Reagan
and former Secretary of State
Alexander Haig did not make a
major issue of the settlements
udea and Samaria. Those
[ho would deny this should
iply reread the text of
framework agreement
aedon Sept. 17,1978.
[ In the section headlined Weat
and Gaza, the document
cifically referred to Jordan
_ its proposed responsibilities
i less than 13 times. "To nego-
|ite the details of a (five-year)
nsitional agreement," it said,
Jordan will be invited to join the
otiations on the basis of this
nework."
[Underlining the Jordanian
the Camp David accords
[ted that "a strong local police
ce will be established, which
y include Jordanian citizens.
I addition, Israel and Jordanian
ces will participate in joint
itrols and in the manning of
ntrol posts to assure the
irity of the borders."
[SINCE THE reference to the
lint patrols was in the section
Jaling with the West Bank and
aza, it was reasonable to as-
|me that Jordanian soldiers
ould even be invited to cross the
briliin Kiver once again.
ret despite this well-
cumented background, Israeli
finals were expressing outrage
tr President Reagan's Middle
J.M peace plan which envisaged
Jordanian association with the
i-st Hank. Israeli officials
urged that this represented a
imatit change in U.S. policy
blear deviation from the Camp
kvid accords, including even
tvious American interpreta-
ns ol the agreement.
I'he Keagan plan also reiterat-
1 American's longstanding op-
pition both to the establish-
nt of new Israeli settlements
I the territories and th* -
riMtm ot existing ones. Since
[aim Aire UJA
irnes Chairman
during the first 16 months of the
Reagan Administration. Haig
condemned the settlements, ad-
dressing the Chicago Council on
Foreign Relations at the end of
May, but when Mr. Begin was in
Washington a year ago, Israeli
settlements were not discussed in
much detail.
That was also the case when
Mr. Begin returned to Washing-
ton in June, during the early
weeks of the Lebanon war. At
that time, of course, there were
more pressing issues.
FOR THAT silence, the Reag-
an Administration paid a price on
Capitol Hill. Several influential
members of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, including
Democrats Paul Tsongas of
Massachusetts, John Glenn of
Ohio, and Claiborne PeU of Rhode
Island, as well as Republicans
Charles Percy of Illinois and
Charles McC. Mathias, of Mary-
land, later complained at the
President's failure to raise such '
an important item with the Prime
Minister.
White House and State De-
partment officials insist that
American opposition to the set-
tlements had been conveyed on
many other occasions to Israel.
Still, many people argued that
Begin has a tendency to misread
U.S. silence for U.S. support.
Thus, when he told reporters in
Washington shortly after his two
sessions at the White House that
the subject of settlements never
came up, the Prime Minister wore
a broad smile. The matter is, of
course, very close to his heart.
Now, President Reagan has
raised the issue bluntly. The lat-
ter which Ambassador Samuel
Lewis delivered to Mr. Begin,
followed by the President's tele-
vised statement, underlined Am-
erican opposition in clear-cut
terms. After the earlier wishy-
washy posture taken by the Ad-
ministration, this came a* a
severe jolt to Israel.
US. OFFICIALS, at the same
time, have argued that the Rea-
gan plan did not represent a
change in America's fundamental
policy on either of these two
sensitive issues settlements
and Jordanian involvment in
deciding the future of the West
Bank and Gaza. What President
Keagan did, they insisted, was
merely make public America's
longstanding policies on these is-
sues.
In fact, the Reagan Adminis-
tration's decision to move quick-
ly, in pushing negotiations, Pa-
lestinian autonomy should not
have come as such a surprise.
With the immediate crisis in
West Beirut resolved, U.S. of-
ficials had made it clear that they
now planned a major new peace
initiative, designed to remove all
foreign forces from the rest of
Continued on Page 10-
An-nell
Hotel
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on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good shopping
Wile F Season Retes!
700EUCLIDAVE/ CALL
MIAMI BEACH /1 t31 1191
'ing Libowsky, pictured
has been named Palm Aire
Jewish Appeal Chairman
ie 1983 Jewish Federation of
er Fort Lauderdale, United
sh Appeal Campaign effort.
thel Waldman, General
nan announced that
|wsky will work closely with
100 Palm Aire volunteers, to
more money than 1982 in
>nse to the Jewish humani-
needs throughout Broward
ty and the world.
ins are being developed for
Mngs and cocktail parties in
lion to a giant UJA rally for
''aim Aire residents. Milton
|>in, a Palm Aire resident, will
the rally.
This year's campaign effort
| prove Palm Aire makes the
ence," said Libowsky.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P1^. October
Recognition NigRl Focus of Omega Club Condo
8J
The Omega Chib Condomi
nium, under chairman Jerry
Kaye, will sponsor a Jewish Na-
tional Fund recognition night on
Wednesday, Oct. 13, at 7:30
p.m., at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
An interesting film on "New
Israeli Music Revue Featured for JNF
Frontiers," a prominent speaker,
and entertainment by Cantor Ed-
die Klein, will be featured.
Refreshments will follow, and
there is no admission fee.
A Jewish National Fund "Rec-
ognition Nite" will be held at the
Lauderdale West Main Club-
house on Sunday evening, Oct.
24. at 7:30 p.m. Noted Israeli
opera star, Lois Yavnieli, will be
featured along with entertainer
Asher Claude Kodosh, and
Flutist Ronnie Rothschild-
Kodosh, as part
revue of Israel.
of a musical
New developments in the agri-
cultural growth and resettlement
programs in Israel will be high-
lighted. There is no admission
charge, and refreshments will be
served.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Pine Island
Mina Smith will review "Blood
And Hope" by Samuel Pisar at
the Monday, Oct. 11, 11 a.m.
meeting in the Nob Hill Recrea-
tion Center. A speaker from the
Blood Bank is also on the
program.
A combined Dinner Dance and
meeting of the Cincinnati Club of
Florida to be held on Saturday
night, Oct. 16, to inaugurate the
coming Florida Season and the
New Year, was announced by
Joel Wander, President.
Arranged by boats and host-
esses Ida and Hy Kirsner and
HoldDinnei
Mary and Harvey B*r
dinner dance and meer^' <*
d at the RoDeyTSJW
mnt. located in the R? *"H
Hotel. 2306 3&*?**q
Miami Beach. Evervo-A'H
e; members S* H^
bers alike. noo-o^
Century VillageTo Hold Bonds Testimonial Breakfast
Fashion Show Highlights
Pioneer Area Conference
I tion; Sylvia Snyder of r^
^ch.areaN.am?tfut1^
Abe Rosenblatt, general chair-
man of the Century Village East
Israel Bond Committee has an-
nounced that a testimonial
breakfast will be held Sunday,
Oct. 31. at Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
Rosenblatt said, "We are al-
ways looking to surpass the pre-
vious year in terms of a turnout
and bond purchases, but the
current situation in the Middle
East has.had the entire commit-
tee working overtime to insure
that this year's bond drive is one
of our most successful ever."
At the breakfast, Samuel and
Pearl Miller wfll be the recipients
of the Israel Bond City of Peace
award.
HADASSAH
Kadimah Chapter
The Kadimah Chapter of Had-
assah will have its special gifts
luncheon on Monday, Oct. 11. at
Brooks Restaurant.
Noted author, lecturer, artist
and National Hadassah officer,
Louella Shapiro will speak on Is-
rael. A fashions show will be
presented.
Limited seating will require
calling Pearl Miller or Mary
Pavony for a reservation.
Minimum contribution is $100
per person.
She will speak on "Myths and
Stereotypes About the Jewish
People."
HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF LAUDERHILL
Sisterhood
Shirley Miller, director of the
Jewish National Fund for Brow-
ard County, will be the guest
speaker at the Monday, Oct. 18,
noon meeting at the synagogue.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Gold Coast Section
Myra Farr, former national
vice president of the National
Council of Jewish Women
(NCJW), will be the featured
speaker at the Monday, Nov. 1,
12:30 p.m. meeting being held at
the Coconut Creek Community
Center, 900 NW 43 Ave. (near
Wynmoor).
Farr has served on the board of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews and is included in
Who's Who of American Women
as well as Who's Who in Ameri-
can Jewry.
Having received the Hannah
G. Solomon Scholarship award
which is named after the woman
who founded NCJW in 1892, Farr
gained recognition as chairwom-
an of the Tay-Sacha disease
testing
Florida.
program of South
She will speak of council priori-
ties aa related to the problems of
Israel today.
A membership tea will be held
at the home of Lillian Bimberg of
Coconut Creek on Monday, Oct.
11, at 12:46 p.m.
This past month, the presi-
dium members, Adelaide Weid-
berg, Helen Levinson, and Ethel
Mayer met with members of the
executive board to plan the activ-
ities of all committees.
JEFFERSON HIGH ALUMNI
SETS REUNION DATE
The Florida Alumni Associa-
tion of Thomas Jefferson High
School of Brooklyn, N.Y. will
hold its reunion at Friday, Jan.
14, at 11:30 a.m. at the Crystal
Lake Country Club, 3800 Crystal
Lake Dr., in Pompano Beach (off
Sample Rd.)
A large turnout of the 1,500
alumni living in Florida is ex-
pected. Reservations are neces-
sary and can be obtained by con-
tacting Henry Diamond of Plan-
tation or Joe Lubert of Lauder-
hiU.
A 1982-83 Israeli Fashion
Show featuring clothes made
and designed by students of
Timon vocational high schools in
Israel will highlight the annual
Southeast Area Leadership
Conference of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat Oct. 11-12 at the Deau-
ville Hotel in Miami Beach.
A wide range of sophisticated
fashions from Israel will be
presented by American models
Tuesday, Oct. 12, at a luncheon
on the second day of the two-day
conclave. The exhibition of the
work of students at the schools
sponsored in Israel by Pioneer
Women-Na'aroat will highlight
complete sports ensembles,
evening wear, bathing suits and
cover-ups. The range of original
and highly-professional garment
styles completed by the high
school students represents the
best of teenage girls who partici-
pate in three and four-year
programs in special subjects in-
cluding design and fashion at 22
Timon Schools, a network of vo-
cational establishments through-
out the Jewish state.
Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach, member of the national
board and Southeast Area
coordinator for Pioneer
Women'Na'amat, will serve as
chairman of the day during the
conference. Workshops and
seminars will be led by Lillian
Hoffman of Sunny Isles, area
chairman for program and educa-
chairman; nd^GertT.!!!!^
"beraU
Sunrise Chapter
Sunrise Shalom chapter of
Hadassah is offering a weekend wtw a
trip at the Marco Polo Hotel on ItWCTTOrU UJA
Miami Beach, Nov. 25 through 28 -"^^ vrx
at $125 per person double oc-
SSBkSrSXfiOSt Chairman Named
tiona.
PIONEER WOMEN
Negev Chapter
Wednesday, Oct. 13, has been
set for the next meeting of the
Negev chapter at Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach at 12:30
p.m.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Pompano Beach
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom will hold a membership
tea on Tuesday, Oct. 12, at 1 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Hope Chapter
The Hope chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Women will hold a meeting
on Tuesday, Oct. 12, noon at the
Samuel M. Soref Han at the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise.
Lakes Chapter
The Wednesday, Oct. 13, noon
meeting of the Lakes Chapter will
be held at the Public Safety
Building, 4300 NW 36 St., in
Lauderdale Lakes.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
West Broward
Rose Sher Weiss, president of
the Florida section of Retired
Teachers Chapter of the United
Federation of Teachers and
chairman of the North Broward
Region, School of Engineering of
Women's American OKT, will be
the guest speaker on Wednesday
Oct. 13, at the Broward Mab
Community room at 1 p.m.
Israel's "Right To Exist9 Key Issue
for Arab Negotiations: Bush
without it," he asserted.
Joseph Kaplan, pictured, has
been named Inverrary United
Jewish Appeal Chairman for the
1983 Jewish Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale, United Jew-
ish Appeal Campaign effort.
Ethel Waldman, General
Chairman noted that Kaplan will
be working closely with over 100
Inverrary volunteers, to raise
$300,000 for Jewish humani
tarian needs throughout Broward
County and worldwide.
Kaplan announced the UJA
Golf Classic and dinner will be
held on January 12. HJ83, at the
Inverrary Country Club. Michael
R. Bloom, Chairman and Selig
Marko, Co Chairman will head
the golf committee.
"The human needs for Israel
have never been greater as they
are now," stated Kaplan.'
B'nai B'rith International
hailed Vice President Bush's call
to all Arab nations to go beyond
their declaration at Fez and state
dearly that Israel has a right to
exist.
Jack J. Spitzer, president of
the world's largest Jewish service
organization, said that "there can
be no real progress" toward peace
in the Middle East until the Arab
world makes such a proclama-
tion.
"Nor should Israel be expected
to come to the negotiating table
Liftoff83
Continued from Page I
than four decades of service to
the Jewish people.
The American Jewish leaders
also visited Ellis Island, where
they heard the reminiscences of
New York City's first Jewish
mayor, Abraham Beame; enjoy-
ed the home hospitality of mem-
bers of the New York City UJA-
Federation leadership; were en-
tertained by Marvin Hamlisch
composer of "A Chorus Line,"
and viewed a special multimedia
presentation during a visit to The
Jewish Museum.
The campaign momentum es-
tablished by the Hineni Meeting
and sustained in this week's
"Fly-In" is expected to be heih
tened by the third Liftoff '83
event the Campaign Leader
ship Gathering, Oct. 10-15, in
Israel a dramatic demonstra-
tion of Jewish solidarity by more
than 1,000 deeply concerned and
involved community leaders.
George Klein of New York City
and H. Irwin Levy of Palm
Heach. Florida, served as chair-
men of the National Hineni Lead-
ership Meeting.
Spitzer said that B'nai B'rith
understands that once negotia-
tions begin, "all sides willbring
their differing views to the
table."
"But Vice President Bush is
right to see Arab recognition of
Israel as a necessary pre-condi-
tion for moving the process
forward," he stated.
B'nai B'rith, with half a million
members in 46 countries, is de-
dicated to the survival of world
Jewry. It is a world leader in the
fight against bigotry and for the
uninhibited practice of human
righta.
German Claims
Deadline Nears
NEW YORK (JTA) The '
Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany an-
nounced that the filing deadline
for applications to the Claims
Conference Hardship Fund will
expire on Dec. 31. Applications
may also be filed by such par-
secutees who prior to Dec 31,
1965 resided in countries outside
Eastern Europe and did not file
timely claims under the German
Indemnification Law.
Invocation at the Oct n *v
srat which Dr. Bernard s42
terman. Professor of the Qd
offered by Rae Hornstein nj
dent of the Palm Beach coSJ
Invocation at the lunaS]
Oct. 12 featuring the hgj
show wdl be given by nj
rrucht of Sunrise, president the Broward County council.
Invocation at the opeaati
brunch will be offered by f2|
Schwartz of Miami Beach all
Kendall, vice president of tatl
South Florida council. National
anthems of Israel and the Umud
States at the opening brunch wS
be sung by Shulamit Saltzmanof
Margate, a leader of the Browani !
County council.
Arrangements chairman a
Margot Bergthal of Mum
Beach, treasurer of the South!
Florida council of Pioowi
Women-Na'amat; attendant* 1
committee chairman is Lilhuj
Davis of Miami Beach, social sec-
retary of the South Florida am,
cil; Felice Schwartz is public*
Unions committee chairman; and J
Gisela Gutter of North Miami
Beach, vice president of the'
South Florida council, is hose*
tality committee chairman.
Area Agency
On Aging Of
Broward Moves
Beginning Oct. 1, the Are
Agency on Aging will be locaud
at 2700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
in Oakland Park. The non-profit
agency, which coordinat*
developes, and funds programs i
the prims advocate for Browsd
residents over 60 years of age-
Executive director for th!
agency is Candy Rechtscnaffer
Wa do business
tha right way
HMW.OaktatfM*'"
HjafiiW**111"
r*-i*


L October 8,1982
r"' __
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Pag*7
Marienbad is Not Just Marienbad
Lebanon Crisis Topic
'A
V
Jewish Books
J lu b in Review
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council
15 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Technion
"&*bj

\ NJ^H
tnbad: A NovtL By
Aleichem. Translated
the Yiddish by Alua
jin. GP- Putnam's Sons,
iadison Avenue, New York,
\0016. 1982. 222 pages.
wed by Jacob Kabakoff.
or of Hebrew Litt. at City
ity of New York and
|of Jewish Book Annual.
autobiography, Mark
wrote that humor had a
Ipectancy of only thirty
Yet Sholom Aleichem's
! have retained their vitali-
uch an extent that even a
work like Marienbad
tics to sparkle with wit and
(situations. Originally seri-
1 in the Yiddish press in
1911, it comprises part of the
volume of the author's collected
works entitled Zumer-Lebn
(Summer Life).
Shobm Aleichem was obliged
for health reasons to spend a
good deal of time at various spas
and health resorts. Here he ob-
served the goings-on of nouveau
riche urban Jews and their social
climbing wives. In Marienbad he
chose the epistolary medium a
literary form which he had per-
fected in his celebrated Mena-
chem Mendl stories to depict
the antics of Warsaw Jews from
the Nalevkis, the central Jewish
business thoroughfare of
Warsaw. Marienbad, of course, is
the resort town famous for its
mineral waters.
"You think Marienbad is just
Marienbad?" asks Beltzi
Kurlander in her letter to her
husband who has stayed home to
mind his business on the
Nalevkis. "Marienbad is Berdic-
hev, Marienbad is Warsaw,
Marienbad is the Nalevkis." Or,
as Beltzi's husband Sholomo
puts it: "Should someone in
Marienbad sneeze, someone in
the Nalevkis will say 'God bless
you!" The letters fly up and back
not only between the voung, flirt-
atious Beltzi and her considera-
bly older and jealous husband,
but between a whole host of
characters who become embroiled
in a three-ring circus of comic
events. Their letters expose the
foibles and weaknesses of a whole
segment of middle-class types
and skillfully lay bare their char-
acter traits.
We leave it to the reader to
discover how Sholom Aleichem
resolves his comedy of errors. His
novel has been ably presented by
Aliza Shevrin who had endeavor-
ed to overcome the many knotty
problems of translation by pay-
ing attention to the special
nuances and flavor of the various
individualistic styles of letter-
writing that make up the work.
Dr. Irving Greenberg, presi-
dent of the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale chapter of the American So-
ciety for Technion, and Norman
Weinstein, State Association, Is-
rael Bond chairman for B'nai
B'rith, will be the featured speak-
ers at the Monday, Oct. 11, 8
p.m. meeting at Temple Emanu-
El, Oakland Park.
A dialogue on the "Aftermath
of the Lebanon Crisis" will be the
program for the evening.
The local chapter established
is working to
earlier this year,
assist Israel's only university
devoted exclusively to technolog-
ical education, research, and de-
velopment.
Or. Greenberg announced that
at a board of directors meeting, it
was decided to provide funding
for student financial aid as well
as for research and development.
Membership in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale chapter may be
obtained by calling Dr. Green-
berg of Coral Springs.
Thanksgiving at Miami Beach's
Finest Qlatt Kosher Hotel
4 Days 3 Nights
Nov. SMI Only
$84j5S
Every Luxury
Ooaanfront
Facility
Pool
Private Beach
ReHatoua Services
Dairy '
5 Dys-4Nlghts
Nov. 24-28 Only
105
itsafektoaa
ITU
Stay at adjoining
Atlantic Tower
Meals at WaMman
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS DAILY
LAVISH THANKSGIVING DINNER & ENTERTAINMENT
O>U Onr
PtlMTU
Room and Meals
at WaMman
WALDMAN HOTEL
On The Ocean At 43rd Street
Phone 538-6731 For Reservations
[Area Students Participate in
mal Knowledge of Israel Exam
hundred and seventeen
s from eight Jewish
throughout South
were recognized with
Silver or Bronze Awards
their outstanding
nents in the 12th Annual
knowledge of Israel nation-
aination, sponsored by the
Dent of Education
of the World Zionist
stion and the Jewish
Fund and coordinated
through the Central
' for Jewish Education.
Greenzweig, CAJE
|ve Director noted, that
I extraordinarily proud of
|ievement8 of the students
nools of our community,
who were awarded the
I of the over 560 students
^ticipated in the examina-
1 art in Cooper, npt.M>npl
coordinator indicated that over
10,000 students in the Jewish
weekend, afternoon and day
schools of the country partici-
pated in the annual examination.
This year the quiz focused on
the areas of the "15th Year of Re-
united Jerusalem;" 80th Anni-
versary of the Jewish National
Fund" and the "100th Anniver-
sary of Hoveve Zion."
Schools of the Broward County
area that had students partici-
pate in the examination included
Beth Shalom Day School, of
Hollywood; Temple Beth Torah,
Temple Kol Ami, Hebrew Day
School, of Ft. Lauderdale.
Coordinator for this exam was
Abraham J. Gittelson, Associate
Director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and educa-
tional director for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL N>--------------------
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking *
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Vt cup chopped or whole small
onions
Vt cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vz package (lOoz.) frozen whole
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
green beans, cooked and drained W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
>r in Lebanon' Topic at JCC Forum
orge L. Crossley, Pastor
first Baptist Church of
onroe, Florida, will apeak
ewish Community Center
it Fort Lauderdale, 6601
Hse Blvd., on Wednesday,
|at H p.m. in Soref Hall.
bpic of discussion will be
I Years of Terror in Leba-
aring his presentation he
iis on the situation that
lin Lebanon prior to the
crisis, Israeli-Church and
Israeli-American relations, and
the media's distortion and anti-
Israel bias in reporting on the
Lebanese situation to date.
Dr. Crossley, a long time friend
to Israel has recently returned
from the Middle East with first
hand information about the sit-
uation there.
This forum is open to the pub-
lic at no charge. For further in-
formation call 792-6700.
The Ten I^ost Cjarts of Israel?
?a B'nai B'rith Lodges Present
ilocaust Material to Library
rea B'nai B'rith lodges
Cypress Chase, Fort
>le, Lauderdale Lakes,
Estates and Somerset
"it a collection of books
erials on the Holocaifct
auderdale Lakes branch
award County library.
Scheingarten, project
>r for the presentation,
collection includes the
survivors, eyewitnesses
^rts documenting the
[that befell the Jewish
[ty during World War II.
W the books for the li-
Pl be Broward County li-
brary director, Cecil Beach, and
Lauderdale Lakes library director
Donna Grubman.
Lauderdale Lakes Mayor Al-
phonse Gereffi snd City Councd
men Jerome Cohan, Samuel D.
Goldstein, Lew Tanner and Sol
Rossman will be participating in
the ceremonies. Also participat-
ing are Rabbi Jacob I. Nisuck,
Rabbi Isadora B. Rosenfeld, Da-
vid Katzman, president of the
North Broward Council of B nai
B'rith lodges, and representa-
tives of the Friends of the Lau-
derdale Lakes Library.
.
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
descendents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really ate or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
]&B. It whispers.
36 Piool BUnOed ScolcH WMsy C 18*2 The PMngton Cp NY



lewisf
m of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar

TUESDAY, OCT. 5
Pioneer Women Na Amat-Debra
Club: Luncheon and Card Party.
Win. Tally House, 3407 No. State
Rd. 7. Lakes Mall.
ORT Pomp.no Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meets at Pompano
Beach Recreation Center, 1801
N.E.6thSt.
American Technion Society-
North Broward Women's Divi-
sion: 12:30 p.m. meeting. David
Park Pavillion, 5803 Park Dr..
Margate.
WEDNESDAY. OCT. 6
American Mlzrachi Women
Maaada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal, 3000
No. University Dr.
Brandeto-Ft. Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Beach Chapter: 9:30 am.
Board meeting. Pearl Harris
home.
Bui B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 am. Gen. Meet-
ing Inverrary Country Club.
Concord Village Women* Club:
Noon. Mini Lunch and Card
Party. General meeting. Dona-
tion $2. Scrabble, Canasta, Man
Jhong, etc. Clubhouse, 6501 Uni-
versity Dr., Tamarac.
ORT-Pompano Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m General meeting. Sue
Kleinman will present slide show
on French Impressionism. Re-
freshments. Pompano Beach
Recreation Center 1801 N.E.
6th St.
Brandeis-Ft. Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting. Guest Speaker:
Jack Tobin, Vice-Pre., Com-
monwealth Bank. Palm Aire
Social Center, Palm Aire.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club:
P.M. Early Bird Dinner booked
by members and General meet-
ing. Donation S4.50 For In-
formation and Reservations call
Tom Horwitz at Temple.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
The Assoc. for Welfare of Sol-
diers in Israel: 7:30 p.m. "Rally
for Israel's Soldiers" Donation
$2. Sunrise Jewish Center.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
ORT-Coral Springs Evening
Chapter: 8 p.m. Membership Tea
For Information call Sue Lane
or Sherry Baer.
HADASSAH:
Gilah Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Savings and
Loan, 5514 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Ray us Tamarac Chapter: First
trip to Jewish Landmarks in
Miami.
THURSDAY, OCT. 7
ORT No. Broward Region: Exec-
utive committee meeting. Brow-
ard Federal
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Board meeting. Temple
library.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Sunrise Chapter: Noon. Gen-
eral meeting. Celebrating 85th
Birthday and honoring Charter
and Life members. Entertain-
ment by Humorist Oscar Gold-
stein. Mini lunch. Springtree.
Coconut Creek Chapter: Noon.
General meeting. Speaker Ellen
Katz, Psychotherapist. Temple
Beth Am.
Yiddish Culture Group-Sunrise
Lakes Phase III: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Phase III Recreation Hall.
B'nai B'rith Plantation Lodge: 8
p.m. General meeting. Speaker
FL State B'nai B'rith Pres.. Mar-
vin Beckennan.) Members, Pros-
pective members, and wives in-
vited. Collation to follow. Deicke
Auditorium.
ORT No Broward Region: Exec-
utive Committee meeting. Brow-
ard Federal. Temple Sholom Sis-
terhood: 10 a.m. Board meeting.
Temple library.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. General meeting.
Celebrating 85th Birthday and
honoring Charter and Life Mem-
bers. Entertainment by Humor-
ist Oscar Goldstein. Mini lunch.
Springtree.
Coconut Creek Chapter: Noon.
General meeting. Speaker: Ellen
Katz, Psychotherapist. Temple
Beth Am.
B'nai B'rith Plantation Lodge: 8
p.m. General meeting. Speaker
Fla. State B'nai B'rith Pres.
Marvin Beckerman. Members,
prospective members and wives
invited. Collation to follow.
Deicke Auditorium.
FRIDAY, OCT. 8
EREVSHEMIN1
ATZERET
Broward Libraries
Offer Special Programs
The Broward County Library
system has announced a variety
of lectures, concerts, book re-
views at various locations.
North Lauderdale Branch,
6601 Boulevard of Champions, N.
Lauderdale
Susan Tolber will direct a class
in cake decorating on Thursdays,
Oct. 14, Oct. 21, and Oct. 28 from
9:30 a.m. to noon. Pre-registra-
tion is necessary.
Catherine Young Library, 5810
Park Drive, Margate
The Hollywood Symphonic
Mandolin Orchestra will present
a concert on Friday, Oct. 8, 1:30
to 2:45 p.m. The concert is free.
The second annual Budding
Author Write-A-Book contest
was announced and open to the
Dublic. Contest rules and aDDlica-
PLANNING A TRIP
'Travel with National Council of
Jewish Woman. For new 1962
Jtrochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extension, to EGYPT, SWIT
ZERLAND, GREECE, EAST
AFRICA; Highlights Id Europe,
China and the Orient, Colombia
Highlights and the Canadian
Rockies.
Pl.KASECALL
Shirley Viacott
473-5127
tion forms may be obtained from
any library. Prizes will be
awarded and all entries will be on
display the month of December.
New Hours Scheduled
Four Broward County Library
branches will change their hours
of operation beginning Friday,
Oct. 1.
Schedules for the six branches
involved are as follows:
LAUDERDALE LAKES,
3521 NW 43rd Ave.: Monday, 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.; Tuesday, 1 to 9
p.m.; Wednesday and Saturday,
9 a.m. to5 p.m.; Friday, 9a.m. to
1 p.m.; closed Thursday.
MARGATE. 5810 Park Dr.:
Monday, Wednesday and Satur-
day, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Tuesday
and Thursday, 12 Noon to8 p.m;
closed Friday.
NORTH LAUDERDALE,
6601 Blvd. of Champions: Mon-
day and Tuesday, 12 Noon to 8
p.m.; Wednesday, Thursday and
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.: closed
Friday.
SUNRISE, 6600 Sunset Strip:
Monday and Tuesday, 12 Noon
to 8 p.m.; Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, 9a.m. to 5 p.m.; closed
Wednesday.
All other branches in the
Broward County Library System
will maintain their current hours
of operation. Consult your local
branch for information or call
765-4063.
SATURDAY, OCT.*
SHEMINI ATZERET
YIZKOR
SUNDAY, OCT. 10
SIMCHATTORAH
MONDAY.OCT.il
ORT Inverrary Chapter: Board
meeting.
Pine Island Chapter: 11 a.m.
meeting. Blood Bank speaker,
Book Review by Mina Smith.
Nob Hill Recreation Center.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
7:45 p.m. Board meeting at Tem-
ple.
American Technion Society: 8
p.m. General meeting. Temple
Emanu-El.
B'nai B 'nth-Cypress Chase
Lodge: Combined 5 Lauderdale
Lakes Lodge General meeting.
Program: Film of Trial at Nur-
emburg. Also presentation of
"Holocaust Library" to Lakes
Library.
HADASSAH:
Ft. Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. Boutique-noon.
Refreshments-12:46 p.m. General
meeting. Program: Vocalist Syl-
via Weingartea Public Safety
Bldg., Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
Kadimah Chapter: Noon.
Special Gifts Luncheon for Israel.
Speaker and entertainment.
Limited seating. Call Pearl Miller
for reservations. Minimum con-
tribution $100.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon. General meeting. Film:
"Jerusalem City of Peace."
Refreshments. Soref Hall, Jewish
Community Center. 6501 Sunrise
Blvd.
TUESDAY. OCT. 12
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac Chap-
ter: Board meeting.
Deborah Hospital Foundation-
Sunrise Chapter: 11 a.m. General
meeting. Mini Lunch. Entertain-
ment. Tamarac Jewish Center.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: Noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood:
Noon. General meeting. Fran
Barrett, Jewish Family Services,
will speak on Medicare.
B'nai B'rith Women: Ocean
Chapter: Noon. General meeting.
Miss Sandy Marinaro will
demonstrate Mary Kay Cosmet-
ics and Mr. Don Brandt will
answer questions on B'nai B'rith
Insurance Plan. Mini Lunch at
"The Galleria." 2233 E. Sunrise
Blvd. Lower Level, Palm Court
Community Room near the
Red "M" and entrance to Jordan
Marsh.
Hope Chapter: Noon. General
meeting. Helen Burgh will lead
discussion on World Affairs.
Joref Hall. JCC.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 1
p.m. Membership tea. Home of
Blanche Alloy.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13
Jewish National Fund: Omega
Club Condo Function.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. General meeting.
Public Safety Building, Lauder-
dale Lakes.
Hadaasah Bermuda Club Herzle:
12:30 p.m. Program: Lillian
Pace, President, reports on
Hadassah Convention in Israel
plus her impressions. Jean
Kozinn will be at the piano. Ber-
muda Club Recreation Hall.
Brandeis West Broward Chap-
ter: 1 p.m. meeting. Speaker,
Rose Sherweiss. Broward Mall
Community Room.
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale: Palm Aire U.J.A.
Team: 3 p.m. Palm Aire U.J.A.
Award Ceremony. Refreshments.
RS.V.P. by Oct. 4. Palm Aire
Main Country Club.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El: 8 p.m. Open-
ing Series of Adult Education led
by Jerry Friedman at Temple.
THURSDAY, OCT. M
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale-Inverrary Team of
UJA: 9:30 a.m. Inverrary UJA
Awards Ceremony. Coffee and
Pastry will be served. RSVP by
Oct. 4. Broward Bridge Center,
4436 Inverrary Blvd., Lauderhill.
Hadaaaah-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: 10 a.m. Board meeting.
Home Savings Bank, Atlantic
Blvd. and State Rd 7. Margate.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
ORT-Sabalbrook Chapter: 1 p.m.
General meeting. Program: Law-
rence M. Shuval. Community
Relations Committee Director for
Jewish Federation, will speak on
"Cults and Missionary Move-
ments." No. Lauderdale City
Hall. 701 S.W. 71st Ave., No.
Lauderdale.
Temple Emanu-El. 7:30 pan.
Executive meeting.
FRIDAY, OCT. 15
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Oct. 15-16-17 Weekend includes
Warm Mineral Springs two
breakfasts and two dinner thea-
tres. Bus transportation will be
furnished. For information call
Betty Waga, Rona Schimel, Es-
telle Cohen or Hannah Levine.
SATURDAY. OCT. 16
Hebrew Day School: P.M.
Dinner Dance and Auction for in-
auguration of Middle School. Co-
chairpersons: Mrs. Lisa Shulman
and Mrs. Cathy Bierman. Temple
Beth Israel.
SUNDAY, OCT. 17
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
B'NAI B'RITH LODGES:
Lauderhill: 9:30 a.m. General
meeting. Castle Recreation Hall.
Blue Star: General meeting.
International Comedian, Rick
Tapper will entertain.
MONDAY. OCT. 18
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 9 a.m. Board meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 9:45 a.m. Board meet-
ing. Broward Federal, Lauderhill
Branch.
Brandeis-Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter: General meeting.
Inverrary Country Club.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Sisterhood: Noon. General
meeting. Shirley Miller, Speaker.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
Fridy.Octob,
ji?p m ^^j
TUKDAY.ocr,|
jfccroat,on H.U, ;jj
Temple Emanu-El 8k*
am. General meeting
Temple Beth Tarfav-
TZSfi Noon" <
served at nominal coat
WEDNESDAY.OCrJ
Temple Beth Term ft
Luncheon and enu
Donation-$5. Temple
Wise JewUh Cnu,
hood: Noon. General,
Refreshments. Clinil
Workers and Psycho M
Richard Heineman and
Mutchnick will sneak R*
ments. 8049 W. Oaldaah
Blvd., Sunrise. ^
Temple Beth Torah
Tamarac: Noon. Annuals
hood Luncheon at Temnkfc
tion-5. Cdl Kitty IS
Vrvian Sommer for tickeu
Haddaaah-Gilah Cuit*
p.m. General meeting. 1B
Country Club.
BrandeisFt
pano Chapter: 12:30 p.m
tration of Study group.
ments. Coconut Creek 1
Center. Meet all group L.
Temple Beth land: T3]
Games.
Jewish National Fond: 7:30sj
Board meeting. Temple Ea
El.
Temple Beth Orr: 7: I
Games.
THURSDAY, 0CT.21
Hadassah-Plyma Margate!.
ter: Noon. General meeting,(
gregation Beth Hilld, 76341
gate Blvd.
Temple Beth Israel Sis
Deerfield Beach: Noon Fill I
tival Luncheon and Card I
Temple. Donation-):).50.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coin I
Chapter: Noon.
Connee Gance and Jill Un
"The Uproar Sisters."
Lunch 50 tents. Nob Hill)
reation Center, 104th St.
Sunset Strip.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:311
Games.
Temple Sholom Si*
12:30 p.m. Meeting. KabbiJ
reviews "No Time lor leanj
ORT No Broward
Region Board meeting.
dale Lakes City Hall.
Pioneer Women-Na'AnatJ
Club: Oct. 2124 We
Regency Spa at Bai Ha
information call
ilamada.
Fall Special Offer
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!> *"


>
Octobers, 1992
'"

,, The Jewish FbricGan of Greater Fort Lauderdcde

Page 9
Israel Chamber of Commerce
Mission Tours Florida
SPECIALLY FOR
Ihe invitation
[Graham, a group of pro-
I Israeli business men will
I Florida. Scheduled for
\ the two week coast-tb-
iission expect" underscore
-ne'ItPaysto Do Busi-
of Gov. ness With Israel."
Leading the mission is Dr. .As*
her Hslperin, executive director
of the Association of Banks in
Israel. Accompanying him are
Avraham Shavit, former chair-
man of the board of El Al air-
Palestine for the
Palestinians
ontinued from Page 4
the Israeli flag since
have been offered
|)y by Israel.
Chapter Four
or a people which is mis-
leadership of the Pales-
_ of the Arab states
fto fly in the face of his-
nited Nations decision in
establishment of the
Israel in a part of Cis-
(second partition) also
r creation of another
:e in the remaining part.
estinian leadership re-
r'or them it was all or
and they declared war
They lost, but Israel
jiloody price to secure its
next 36 years the
I again, and again, and
put an end to Israel.
ill-scale wars waged by
|iea of neighboring states,
equipped with Soviet
failed to smash Israel,
ncentrated on terorism,
lie Middle East and else-
ople who first gave the
(the word "assassin"
i world a new lesson in
Jtal terror directed sole-
women, children,
en and other civilian
| They showed what could
|in the hijacking of buses,
Iting of planes, and even-
the hijacking of a
lital city.
ed on every front, and
I behind them a bloody
(devastation which they
] upon the pleasant little
of Lebanon, the PLO
b to turn the clock back
Without giving up ter-
now hope that Arab
lfluence and manipula-
iblic opinion will yet en-
to establish a Pales-
>te in place of Israel.
TOO late. A people1
ne and again chooses the
I option, and is time and
seated, can not come into
h clean hands and ask
grievous errors and
orgotten, and that they
rewarded. What they
ave had peacefully in
' longer available.
auch blood has been
what is available are
1000 square miles of his-
falestine misnamed Jor-
ey should be welcome
id should have then-
em there be it a
or any other form of
i they desire.
pmg both world wars
people who had be-
iigees were successfully
new homes, thus eas-
iiational tensions. Only
have insisted on keep-
iugee problem alive as a
exacerbating the situa-
[ posing a constant threat
The victims of this
[>ve been the Arabs them-
2RE can be justice and
am in international
ben the Arab refugees
b resettled in their own
I Palestine, to the east of
P*n River. Imbued with
[determination, assisted
Wealthy Arab stats* as
*' the international com-
encouraged by their
8. the Israelis, who in-
Ph them well, may they
nd find surcease from
take their place in a
Middle East at peace with itself.
Chapter Five
The Israelis have proven be-
yond any doubt that they are
good scientists, good philoso-
phers, good artists, musicians
and writers. They have shown
that they can be good farmers. It
is now clear that they are also
good soldiers.
But considering that they have
not been able to tell the world the
story narrated briefly in the
previous chapters, it is also clear
beyond any doubt that they are a
failure at propaganda and public
relations.
lines; Arieh Makleff, chairman of
the Israel Chamber of Commerce
International division. The other
participants represent a broad
spectrum of industry of Israel
who will be meeting with their ,
American counterparts.
The Florida Chamber of Com-
merce has scheduled a luncheon
hosted by the Governor, a VIP
visit to the Kennedy Space
Center, a tour of the Florida Solar
, Energy Center, and several re-
ceptions, dinners, plant tours,
seminars, and individual
business meetings.
"The fact that Florida was in-
cluded in this upcoming mis-
sion," explains Moshe Netanel,
Israel's Consul for Economic
Affairs," is evidence of how far
we have come from just a couple
of years ago, when Israeli busi-
ness visitors got no further than
New York, Chicago, possibly Los
Angeles and occasionally
Atlanta. We feel that this is an
excellent opportunity to further
solidify the economic ties bet-
ween Florida and Israel."
SINGLES
Are you an assertive Single? Whether the answer Is yes or no, you
are still Interested In information about other Singles. Whst sre they
doing? Where are they meeting now? How do I become a part of the
RESPECTABLE Singles action?
To help you with answers to these questions, The Jewish Florldlan
Is introducing an advertising directory, "Specially for Singles," of-
fering the opportunity for paid advertisements to be published as
Singles Individuals and organizations send them to us. We rely on
the Integrity of those who will be seeking advertising space that their
activities sre honestly described and that they perform a worthy ser-
vice for serious Singles. We cannot, however, sssume responsibility
or Incur obligation for material in these columns. THE JEWISH
FLORIOIAN RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY AD FOR ANY
REASON.
Replies must be directed to the individual advertiser and not to the
newspaper.
Rate Information is available by written inquiry to The Jewish
Florldlan, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101, Attention: Mary
Morgan.______________________________^_____________
------------r----------------------------------
Hotel Owner Seeks Bride For His Boy
26 Years Old, 6 ft., 160 lbs., Bright
Immediate Opening For Qualified Party
Herbert R. Welssberg
c/o Gramercy Park Hotel, 21 St. & Lex. Ave., N.Y.C. 10010
______________(212)254-2591 Before 12______________
Bell Introduces
The World BvThe Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/8Q
EUROPE $l.4Z/.8a
UNITED KINGDOM ^1.25X76'
NoaA6u Can Dial aVMinute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel, them, or almost anywhereelse in the world,
Europe or the UK? Now you can dial at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
c_ ^'_ _.______I___________________________-, minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
Overseas Rate For Dtolorbte Countries
Dial Rate
Begon
Rate Levels First minute Additionol minute Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard $208
Discount 156
Economy 125
1.26
.95
76
7am-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7am
EUROPE
Standard
Discount'
Economy
237
178
1.42
133
1.00
80
7am-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm -7am
rYCIFIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
4.22
3.17
253
158
1.19
95
5pm-llpm
I0om-5pm
II pm- 10am
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
1.68
1.26
1.01
1.13
85
.68
4pm-K)pm
7am-4 pm
10pm -7am
SOUTH AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
2.77
208
166
I 18
89
.71
7am-lpm
lpm-IOpm
10pm-7am
NEAR EAST
Standard
Discount
Economy
368
2.76
221
133
100
80
8am-3pm
9pm-8am
3pm-9pm
CENTRAL AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
2.62
1.97
1.57
I 13
85
68
5pm-llpm
8am-5pm
llpm-8om
AFRICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
2.89
2.17
173
148
III
89
6om-l2Noon
l2Noon-5pm
5pm-6om
INDIAN OCEAN
Standard
Discount
Economy
522
392
313
2.17
163
130
6pm-lam
lam-Ham
llam-6pm
rwcouo..*oianoid^." Q-ck w* you. tocol op*x
I y-COl^^^^~^r^Conodo ond M-co Ch* w*i you, loco! opox
g^^^^^tr___
(S) Southern Bel
I
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
I operator assistance is not
required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
Call our International
I Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
Bell Brings
FIRST kiNim/tADDmONAl MINUTE
>


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale



Local Synagogue News
Ir^octob*.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai of Delray Beach
is now conducting their worship
services at a new location. A
growing congregation prompted
the need to seek larger setting.
The new location is in the
Cason United Methodist Church,
N. S win ton at 4 St., in Delray
Beach.
i
The congregation was wel-
comed by Dr. Donald Mackay,
senior minister of the church, at
the Roeh Haahonah services.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Fran Barrett, director of Medi-
care information services for the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County will be the special
guest speaker at the Sisterhood
meeting noon, Tuesday, Oct. 12.
S'nei/ S'not
4Rifual|
TEMPLE
SHA'AREY TZEDEK
Scott Frank, son of Joyce and
Arthur Herbstman of Hollywood,! Dm and Harold Samuels of
will become Bar Mitivah on ("Plantation, will become B nei
Saturday, Oct. 16 at the morning I Mitivah on Saturday, Oct. 16, at
worship service. morning worship services.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The B nei Mitzvah of Lava
Kant, daughter of Jeffrey and
Liane l&avet of Lauderhill, and
Jonathan S. Conn, son of Dr.
Leon and Elaine Cohn of Fort
Lauderdale, will take place on
Saturday, Oct. 16, at the 11 am.
worship service.
KOLAMI
Scott Kanffmen, son of Iris
and Fred Kauffman of Planta-
tion, and Michael Samaek, son of
Begin Recognizes
Hussein Has Key Role to Play
Continued from Page 5
Lebanon and, more widely, to
make some progress in resolving
the Arab-Israeli conflict.
At his news conference on Aug.
20, the President pledged to
move "quickly in the context of
Camp David to resolve the Pales-
tinian issue in all its aspects, as
well as the other unresolved
problems in the Arab-Israeli con-
flict." Only when these steps
were taken, he said, "can true
and lasting peace and security be
achieved in the Middle East."
U.S.SPOKESMEN are insist-
ing that everything the President
said in his speech, as well as the
other unpublished elements in
the letter to Mr. Begin, was con-
sistent with Camp David at
least the longstanding U.S. inter-
pretations of the framework
agreement. In this particular
case, that is probably true.
Where there does appear to be a
change, however, is in the style
and tone of U.S. policy.
All this does not mean that
Washington and Jerusalem are
necessarily set on an unavoidable
collision course. At the same
time, predictions of an all-out
confrontation, though discounted
many times in the past, are now
obviously being taken much more
seriously.
Shaw Named
Guardian of
Small Business
The "Guardian of small Busi-
ness" award was presented to
Congressman Clay Shaw by the
National Federation of Indepen-
dent Business (NFIB), for his
"outstanding small business
voting record in the 97th Con-
gress."
Based on 22 "small business"
votes in the House of Represen-
tatives this Congress, Shaw
voted for small business 86 per-
cent of the time, according to
NFIB statistics.
"1 have consistently supported
legislation to reduce government
spending, and the over-regulation
of small business. I am proud
that the votes I have cast will
help increase the productivity of
small business, and am honored
to receive this recognition,"
Shaw said accepting the award.
The NFIB, an umbrella organ-
ization with 500,000 member
firms across the country, repre-
sents nearly 15,000 small busi-
nessmen and women in the State
of Florida.
For as virtually everyone con-
cerned with American-Israeli re-
lations has coma to realize, there
will be painful strains in the
weeks and months ahead as the
U.S. presses forward on the auto-
nomy negotiations, the aim being
to get the clock tjoking for a five-
year transition (swjpti.
IN SUM, President Reagan
and Secretary of State Shultz
have not abandoned Camp
David. But as has been apparent
virtually from the day of its sig-
nature, Washington and Jeru-
salem have serious differences in
interpreting the accord.
"My own observation is that
the language of Camp David is
quite worth reading in that
regard," Shultz said at his news
conference. Pointedly, he added,
that there "is a lot of room with
the Camp David language" for
"different interpretations."
p>::W:^<:ft:W
xx:xx%wxW:Wx^
i
S
g
%.
Candleughting Time
Friday, Oct. 8-6:43
add v'yom tov to the Sabbath Blessing
Saturday, Oct. 9-7:42
AFTER Sundown, light candles from a pre-existing
flame. When blessing the candles at this time, substitue
SHEL YOM TOV for the Yom SHABBAT ending. The
Sheheheyanu blessing is also said at this time.
Complete the Shabbat blessing with these words:
Baruch ttta adonai eiohamu mclech hat Jam Jivhclieyanu v'kee
y'manu v'hee-gcc-ami lazman liazeh.
Blessed nrt limn. Lord oiir God. King of the universe who
has kept us in life and sustained us and enabled us to reach
tins season.
Friday, Oct. 15-6:35
JEtffl) -ftp 'r ^ ,; nriK t|H|
Baruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu B'mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat Worn Tov.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Streisand Award Presen
To UCLA Film-Makers"
________ ____ proposals wouW__
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
The First Annual Streisand
Awards for student film makers
was presented recently here at
the Hillel of the University of
California at Los Angeles, Hillel
officials have announced.
propoeais would aw.
which would enabT^
produce their fib* J7
sponsorship 0f uTt
Center for Jewu
and the Jewish
Cultural
The awards are i
prize, a f 600 second
61,000 first
prize and an
honorable mention, for the bast
proposals for a film on a Jewish
theme by a student. Officials said
they hoped that the quality of the
ana BM Jewu* TdeviZ
work of Los Angele, 2.
would then be .vtfcjfg
tional distribution. *
Barbra Streisand
160,000 a year ant*
"ring her name. Tk7
JS^outoftfcuCUJ
pcuJ
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple OM B'aal Raphael (733-7684). 4361 W. Oakland 1
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily Timmil.
p.m.; Friday6:46 p.m.; Saturday8:46sun.and7:16oat T
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NWrnaJ
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 81 m. Jij
p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 pjn.i
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men,
following service. Rabbi Asm I istm
Young Israel Synagogue of Uearfield Beach (421-1367) ]*.
Hillsboro Blvd., DeerfieW Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:1
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown; Fridell
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Chart* \U
press, Cantor Sol Chaata.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Landardab i
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Servkai: 1
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8a.m.I
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margw]
Blvd., Margate 33063. Servicea: Daily 8:16 a.m. and 5:30pa; [
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660). 2048 NW 49a j
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30pa; j
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hahm.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for informtua: I
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. ttl
Western School. Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., No. Lauderikkj
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland Parkl
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; FriM
8 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. TagJ
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Marp|
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5a*f
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m Rabbi Dr.Solaaaj
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bhij
Sunrise 33313. Servicea: Dairy 8 am.; Friday. 6:30 p.m. udlj
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. RaW]
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfteld Beach (421 7060), 200 S. I
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday I
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 am. am
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Sbabui A* j
kermaa.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Bad!
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday aaf|
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Jacob J.Renur
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St., TamWl
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6p.m.J
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaco.
Congregation B'aal Israel of Coral Springs (for uifonnawl
753-6319) for Ramble wood East residents only. Servkea: W
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 am Preside*: Bsrj
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland PJ*]
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Satan
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat MM|
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jeroaae Mleat
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8:00 Peters Rd.. PUnUtka,^
Servicea: Fridays 8:16p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 am- Ras*^]
don Harr. Canter Geae Corbana. ^
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral!Spam
33066. Servicea: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tua*J"
Thursdays 7:30 ajn., Fridays 8 pjn., Saturdaya 10:W-1
Rabbi Deaald R. Gamer, Caster Naacv Ht
We* Breward Jewieh Pa-.,..!., (for information^74H
or P.O. Boa 17440, PlantatkV33318). 7473 NW 4th St,"
Fridays 8:15 p.m; Saturdays for Bar-Bat*-
DearfiaklB-*
tion.
vah only. KSH .&*>._
laaaple WwM Asia, of DeerffcaU Beach (for inform** ^
2632), Leopold Van Blerkom) Sendees: Fridays 8 p.
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd..
Broward BW"
SatoraU*
11301
. "(472-3600),
Plantation. 33326. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi EKo
Jbaral Jewish Tessa** ef < ^aaes Creek (for mfonn^o*
7219 or 973-6628, \972W6U, P. O. Boa 4884. Mana-W
- Rabbi: Aaroa B *


.October 8.1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
T
Page 11
UN Official Changes His Story
By JTA Report
t|TED NATIONS Brian
Undersecretary Geo-
ff political affairs, has ia-
fa correction here, contend-
. made "a mistake" when he
jlier that UN observers in
It first learned of the maasa-
Palestinians by 8:30 a.m.,
,y Sept. 17. They learned of
[8:30 a.m., Saturday, Urqu-
| in his correction.
as the first time that a UN
gave such an early date
owning about the massa-
rhere are only 10 UN ob-
i in Beirut.
flier, according to Urquhart,
(of the observers saw "some
l corpses" of the massacred
ans as early as Friday
When asked why the
ation was not passed on by
its immediately to UN
liters in New York, or to
ss, Urquhart blamed diffi-
i in transatlantic communi-
I Votes To
kinue Shutdown
AVIV El Al'a govern-
[appointed Board ofDirec-
voted to continue the
awn of the national airline
other 30 days, during which
[ will be drawn up for the
ble closing down of the air-
\\ has been grounded since
I this month when manage-
Ireacted to a wildcat strike
]lting all passenger flights.
trike was sparked by the
(sal of stewards after they
to sell tax-free goods to
Ogers unless they were
[higher commissions for the
The airline's difficulties in
to declining revenues,
compounded when the
iment banned Sabbath and
i holiday flights.
| airline Board's plan now is
itructure the company, re-
it on a different basis
Dssibly even under a new
The new airline will pre-
|>ly also not have any Sab-
holiday flights.
Unions Boycott
li Shipping
IE Two Israeli con-
[ships were stranded in the
port, and 76 passengers
Itement of Ownership, Man
menl & Circulation (p-
Jred by 38 USC 5880): 1-TlUe
publication: The Jewish Flo-
an nf Creater Fort Lauder
'Publication No. 89M20. 2-
ot (Ulng: September 10,
3 Frequency of Issue:
Mly Mid September
ugh Mid-May. Bi-weekly
nee of year. A-No. of issues
lined annually: 44. B-
wal subscription price:
4 Location of known
P* of pubUcaUon: 3000 B.
Uandale Beach Blvd., Suite
'. Hallandale, Fi. SS009. 6
atlon of headquarters of
piheri: 120N. B. Sth Street.
Til. Fla. 8MB. -Publisher,
, managing editor: Fred
Bhochet, 120 NK Street,
nl. Fla. 81U2 7-Owner.
K. 3hochet, 120 NC 6
et. Miami. Fla. U1U 8
bondholders, mort-
nd other aweurtyr
en holding or owning 1
*nt or more of total
nt of bonds, mortgages or
r securlUes. If any: None,
completion by non-profit
^n*Uon,: Non* W-B"Unt
nature of circulation, given
uI order: average no.copies
ikT!? durto prce tbi followed by actual no
single Issue published
*t to flung date: A) total
copies printed (net press
[17,082. 17J0O; B) paid
Motion: !-,) through
wn and carriers, street
on and counter sales, 0,0;
subscriptions: 16.4M.
. C> total paid clrcula-
I 16,710: D) free dU
F'on by mail, carrier, or
: means, samples, compll-
*ry and other free copies
XI E) total dUtrlbutlon'
18.880. F) copies not dia-
d: 1) offlee use, left
unaccounted for, spoiled
Pnnttng. 470. 870. S)
" from new agent* o, 0.
Total. i7.o. i7.gO0. I
that sUtemsnU mad*
^above are correct and
1K. Bhochet, publisher.'
on an El Al flight had to fend for
themselves at the Rome airport
because of a boycott by the
powerful federation of Italy's
three major trade unions as an
aftermath of the massacre of
Palestinian refugees in two
camps near Beirut.
Normal airport service to
transport El Al passengers from
the landing point of the planes to
the airport terminal and in
handling of luggage of pas-
sengers has been suspended until
October. A spokesman for one of
the three unions said the union-
ized workers "refuse to furnish
any sort of assistance to these
flights, with the purpose of boy-
cotting contacts with Israel."
One result of the boycott was
to leave Israeli shuts with no
facilities for loading or unloading
cargo. The first ships hit by the
boycott were the "Zim Tokyo"
and the "Zim Marseilles."
There was no indication how
long the ship boycott would last,
or what would happen to han-
dling of El Al flights to Rome af-
ter October.
Arab Riots Calm
Down In Itraal
TEL AVIV Arab villages
formed members of the presi-
dium. The meeting will take place
instead of the Third Brussels
Conference far Soviet Jewry
which was scheduled to have
been held in Versailles, France, at
the end of next month.
The new date for the Third
Brussels Conference has been set
for not later than the spring of
1983, according to a WZO com-
munique. The precise date will be
decided at the presidium meet-
ing. Dulzin stressed that the
campaign on behalf of Soviet
Jewry should continue at a
greater pace, to maintain the
continuity of the efforts to help
Soviet Jews.
The decision to postpone the
conference was taken after tele-
phone consultations between
Dulzin and Jewish leaders
throughout the world, according
to the communique. "The main
purpose of the conference was to
focus world public opinion on the
tragic situation of Soviet Jewry,"
the communique explained. The
success of the conference, in the
short and longer range, depended
on the right timing and the
ability to secure full success."
Trifa Deportation
Hearing Oct. 4
NEW YORK Deportation
proceeding sagainst Rumanian
bishop came to the U.S. in the
early 1950s.
Ryan said that if the judge
finds Trifa is deportable, the
judge will ask at the end of the
proceedings which country Trifa
would like to go to. Government
attorneys can also make a recom-
mendation at that time.
Arab Sheikha Spend
in Jewish Shops
GENEVA The oil rich Arab
states officially boycott Israel
and call on Western states to fol-
low suit. But affluent Arabs are
not averse to buying goodies
from Jewish merchants when the
urge seizes them. Thus, Arab
sheikhs who cavorted here this
summer dropped a royal bundle,
a great part of which wound up in
Jewish or Israeli-owned shops.
Their favorite jeweller was
Golay's. Fur coats were pur-
chased at Tiger Royal, owned by
the Rebbi brothers, one of whom
is married to an Israeli. Clothes
were bought at the Anita Smaga
Boutique or at the Ben Genie.
Medicines were gotten at La
Pharmaci Principals. Cigars from
Davidoffs.
Three Israeli Soldiers
Murdered In Beirut
, TEL AVIV The army
magazine, Bamahane. reports
that the three soldiers who were
first reported missing after their
tank was hit in west Beirut last
week, and later declared dead,
had been taken away and shot by
unidentified persons. They had
first been believed to have burned
:naide the overturned tank, but a
ank crew survivor, who was in-
. wJ later reported that they
b >een alive when he crawled
for help. A search party
found their bodies, shot at
< range, hidden in a cellar.
Chanuka Program Broadened by
Coral Springs Coalition
The Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations has
stepped up their program for the
Chanuka Festival of Freedom,
which is to take place on Sunday,
Dec. 12, at Mullins Park.
The Coalition is still seeking a
logo for the event. It will be cho-
sen from entries by the youth of
Coral Springs with prizes for the
winner and runner-up.
A Chanuka Program Journal is
being planned and volunteers to
seek ads for the journal should
contact Lynda Feld.
A broad array of special Cha-
nuka refreshments will be offered
at the event.
Additional information can be
obtained by calling Bill Conn of
Coral Springs.
throughout Israel have returned Archbishop Valerian Trifa of
to normal after three days of
mass demonstrations and riots.
Municipal and village employes
were clearing up and repairing
roads, and removing roadblocks
and burned tires. Shops and
schools reopened, and cafes were
filled with Arab men playing
their traditional and seemingly
endless backgammon games.
According to senior police
sources, 146 instances of break-
ing the peace were registered in
three days of demonstrations and
riots which reached a peak last
weekend. Most of Israel's 680,000
Arabs staged a general strike to
protest the massacre in Beirut.
The strike, called by Arab
mayors, was one of the worst the
country has known since its es-
tablishment.
Unlike previous eruptions of
political violence, this time the
demonstrations spread like wild-
fire from northern villages all the
way down to the politically low
key Bedouin areas in the Negev.
New Weapons Cache
Bone ot Contention
WASHINGTON The dispo-
sition of the large amounts of
weapons found by the Israeli
army in west Beirut has become
another source of contention be-
tween the United States and Is-
rael. State Department spokes
man John Hughes said that if Is-
rael is turning the weapons over
to the Christian militias in Leba-
non, as has been reported, "we do
not think that is a good move.
He said the issue is being dis-
cussed with Israel.
Hughes explained that under
the terms of the agreement
worked out by U.S. special Am-
bassador Philip Habib. the PLO
was to have turned over all of its
weaopns, except personal arms.
to the Lebanese government
when it left west Beirut last
month for other countries. He
said that to the extent this was
not done, it was a violation of the
agreement.
Soviet Jewry Confab
Delayed Until '83
JERUSALEM The presi-
dium of the Brussels Conference
on Soviet Jewry will meet at the
end of October in Jerusalem.
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
presidium and of the World Zion-
ist Organization Executive, in-
Grass Lake, Mich., will begin in
Detroit on Oct. 4, according to
Allen Ryan director of the Justice
Department's Office of Special
Investigations. The hearings are
expected to last two to three
weeks.
This information was given by
Ryan to Dr. Charles Kremer of
New York, who has been urging
the U.S. government to move
against Trifa since the arch-
w
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ft- !
ie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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