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:
AA00014312:00230

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
*JeMsJlFlcriclici ri
Volume 11-NumbT 43
^GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FortUu.lenUle.Ftorid,- FnH.v n^,^,, ,ST
fiMSItoehM
''rice 36 Cents
Happy Hanukah!
Eighth Candle
December 17 ________
/*^1 A 1 T m w SJB1
Manny Lax Honoree
Woodlands Holds UJA Dinner
The residents of the Woodlands will
climax their efforts with an exciting din-
ner for the United Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Special Fund Campaign for 1983 to-
night at the Woodlands Country Club.
The honoree is Manny Lax who will
receive the 2nd annual Woodlands Com-
munity Award for dedicated and con-
tinuous work on behalf of Israel. Lax,
who has been UJA chairman in the past,
has been active in Jewish communal af-
fairs since becoming a resident of Florida
14 years ago.
Dr. Arnold Soloway, a leading spe-
cialist in Middle East affairs is speaker
of the evening and will present an in-
cisive and informative update.
The success of the event was
achieved through the efforts of a devoted
and diligent group. Woodlands chair-
man, Daniel Klein noted, "that everyone
had made my job easier." Working with
Klein were; Robert Adler, Allan B.
Bernstein, Martin Dechter, Sidney Dorf-
man, Marvin Elfinbaum, Ed Entin, Ben
Eppy, Jack Farber, Dr. David Frank,
Sol Furman, Saul Goldmark, Leo Good-
man, and Sen. Samuel Greenberg.
Also, Max Jaffe, Leo Kaplan,
Robert Lacey, Manny Lax, Herbert
Lazar, Samuel Leber, Bernard Librae,
Charles Locke, Dr. Justin May, Arthur
Kay, Leon Messing, Dr. Erwin Michael-
son, and David Miller.
In addition, Sam Mothner, Sig-
mund Nathan, Jack Nudelman, Jack
Rosen, Irving Seminar, Alfred Share-
now, Morris Small, Dr. Irving Show-
stack, Sidney Spewak, Saul Weinberger,
and Martin Weiner.
Countdown Begins for UJA
Third Annual Super Sunday
With less than five weeks remaining
I More United Jewish Appeal's third
1 annual National Super Sunday on Jan.
ffi, planning is moving into high gear,
jtcording to Al Golden and Israel
esmkoff, co-chairman of the Fort Laud-
[ able Super Sunday committee.
"On Super Sunday '83, our volunteers
ill join others from all over the United
States and will make tens of thousands
I rf telephone calls in an attempt to reach
a many Jewish households aa possible
I nd seek their commitments to the
lerular Campaign and Israel Special
I nmd." the co-chairmen announced.
"Super Sunday '82 was a huge suc-
cess. It was reported that more than
|,0OO volunteers in 139 US. communi-
[fes raised almost $26.9 million to meet
I wish needs in Israel, around the world
|ted in their own communities. That was
| record amount for a one-day mass
| typeal,' Golden commented.
V
1' it
X
"Our goal for Super Sunday '83," he
continued, "is to reach more people and
raise more money in a single day than
ever before. Our goals are higher because
Jewish needs are greater. Super Sunday
this year will seek crucial additional
pledges to the Israel Special Fund to
help the Jewish Agency maintain hu-
manitarian and educational programs
endangered by the enormous economic
impact of "Operation Peace for Galilee."
Co-chairman Reanikoff added that
"with such a mandate, in addition to the
record demands of the Regular Cam-
paign, Super Sunday represents a chal-
lenge and an opportunity of historic pro-
portions."
Among the event's attractive and
proven campaign benefits, is its effec-
tiveness in reaching out to potential new
volunteers and new givers and in creat-
ing community-wide involvement.
News Capsules
Additional Aid Voted To
Israel Despite Administration
IM.itional
ByHdnlWii
Washington Post Staff Writtr
The Republican-controlled
Senate Appropriations Commit-
tee recently swept aside strong
administration objections and
approved $475 million, more than
President Reagan wants in direct
military and economic aid to Is-
rael for the current fiscal year.
No member even presented the
administration's case as the com-
mittee approved, by voice vof
an 111.6 billion foreign aid ap-
propriations bill that includes
$2.6 billion for Israel, reflecting
an increase of $126 million in
economic aid and a transfer of
$350 million from military loans
to military grants.
The action came in the face of a
major lobbying effort by the ad-
ministration to hold the line on
aid to Israel, including long-dis-
tance phone calls to Republican
committee members from na-
tional security adviser William P.
Clark, who was with the presi-
dent in Latin America.
From Washington Post
STATE DEPT. IN CLOSE
CONTACT WITH RUMANIA
OVER EDUCATION TAX
WASHINGTON The State
Department said it could not
confirm a report that Rabbi
Moses Rosen, Chiaf Rabbi of
Rumania, said that the education
tax the Rumanian government
had imposed last month on
would-be immigrants does not af-
fect Jews. But Department
Continued on Page 4
M
1 ^ HI Fo]
M it ^T^L^ rJ^.I wv
1
sfl
^^k*^_^
4A.
'Var-oUis Une up fQr Hanukah ^^
Gala Hanukah Celebration At Hebrew Day School
|> Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale.
" recipient of funds from the Jewish Fed-
CiSun camp*in' cd**** Hanukah.
Cu iHUght8> with cho1 prognun.
.1V ; ,6, botn P*ts nd students met
amit ?f HaU on **" campus of the Jewish
k.ki,lt*r for fe#tiv **** mtitita
an 1982.
*J ^e direction of Mrs. Ariene Solomon
trough 6 presented their own version
and interpretation of Hanukah Mrs. Aharon.
Surowitz. the Hebrew and music teacher for the 3
and 4 year olds, as well as the KjndWgarten
oresented Hanukah in songs. Mrs. Fran
K-tein. the Director of the Hebrew]Djjy
School, hosted the program, which included re-
freshments and a mini-Hanukah boutique.
The student body of 180 children ranges m
ee from 3 year olds through the 6th.gnde. An
Sportant part of the program was performed by
the 6th and 6th graders who performed a play in
Hebrew. The 4th grade presented a heart-warm-
ing play that expressed the feelings and problems
between different generations entitled "... and
Brings Us To This Season."
The Hebrew Day School also raffled off a $60
gift certificate to Burdines. The proceeds will be
used to purchase a new set of encyclopedias for
the Day School Media Center.
More Photos Page 8


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, December
17.1962
Leaders of Hawaiian Gardens Continue Efforts Toward UJA Goal
The residents of Hawaiian Gardens whose Nov. 21 UJA Rally drew
a record crowd, are still pursuing their goal for the '83 Campaign. The
various chairmen are now making visits to those who were not able to
attend the rally.
Among the first of the condominiums to unite their efforts for thJ
'83 Campaign, Hawaiian Gardens has much to be proud of for th
dedication and concern.
.
Roz Weissman
Julius Mines, Mayor Alfonso Gereffi, Jean Shapiro, President ofJtu
ish Federation of Fort Lauderdaie Lucille Stangj.
Lou Goldberg and Kitty Kaplan

Larry Feigenbaum and
Kurt Ellenbogen
(Left to right) Jerry Davidson,
AI Lessinger
Harry and Ann Nichols, LUlie
Sid A bramowitz
Davidson
Inquiry Commission Clears
Maj. Haddad and Militia
Federation Mourns Loss of Dr. Arthur Sincoff
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The commission of in-
quiry into the Beirut refu-
gee camps massacre has
cleared Maj. Saad Haddad
and his Christian militia of
involvement in the mass
killings of Palestinians
Sept. 16-18. Haddad, who
testified before the panel on
Nov. 17. had requested that
he or his representative be
allowed to reappear to ex-
amine evidence which
might pertain to him.
The commission rejected that
request stating that it had "not
resolved that Maj. Haddad is
liable to be harmed" by whatever
conclusions are reached by its in-
vestigation. The commission also
specifically dismissed sug-
gestions that the term "Lebanese
forces" which thejCabinet used in
its official letter appointing the
three-member panel last Septem-
ber had referred to Haddad's
militia.
letter to the commission
clarifying the original points of
his testimony given on Nov. 8.
Shamir is expected to make the
same response but Sharon will
probably reappear before the
panel in person or through a rep-
resentative, according to a report
in Haaretz.
Meanwhile, Cabinet Secretary
Dan Meridor who is an attorney,
is reportedly examining relevant
evidence and other material
before the commission on Begins
behalf. The Premier apparently
relies on Meridor for legal counsel
although there is no formal
lawyer-client relationship be-
tween them.
Dr. Arthur Sincoff was a car-
ing physician and a caring Jew.
His entire life was dedicated to
helping people; his patients, his
fellow Jews.
He was an unusual man whose
dedication to his family, his pro-
fession, Israel and the Jewish
people left its mark upon
everyone who knew him. He
loved people and did everything
he could to help them.
Arthur Sincoff was devoted to
Eretz Yisreal. He was a member
of the American-Israel
Physicians Committee and led
the Gathering mission to Israel
Dr. Arthur Sincoff
and Lebanon in October.
Dr. Sincoff was on the staff a
Florida Medical Center and Un
versity Hospital. His patientj
were devoted to him because i
his concern for them.
Arthur Sincoff was on the a
of Florida Medical Center
University Hospital. His patientj
were devoted to him because
his concern for them.
Arthur Sincoff will be mis
The Federation will miss him, t
community will miss him
Israel will miss him. He wastr
a mensch.
l THE CABINETS letter held
t| "Lebanese forces" responsible for
jjl the killings in the Sabra and
Bi Shatila camps. They are general-
ly conceded to have been units of
the Christian Phalangists, a
faction long at odds with Had-
dad.
The commission created a stir
1 in Israel and abroad on Nov. 24
C when it issued formal warnings to
2 Premier Menachem Begin,
0 Foreign Minister Yitzhak
'Shamir, Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and six other senior mili-
tary and government officials
that they "may be harmed" by
conclusions reached as a result of
Hj their testimony before the panel.
| SOURCES CLOSE to Begin
g. have said repeatedly that he will
not avail himself of the opportu-
nity to reappear but would send a
*
-.*SSs$s
adV

or n a
disco*
and
mote*
9Np ot Panamanian and Utosrtan PjgWy


Friday. December 17,1962
The Jewish Fioridfan of Gnat* Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
UJA Updates
Israel Amitai to be Guest Speaker at Palm Aire UJA Event
Erwin and Sylvia Harvith to
lt Cocktail Party. Erwin and
Sylvia Harvith of Estates Dr.
will, host a Cocktail Party at
their home on Tuesday, January
Ut 1963 for The Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
United Jewish Appeal.
The Harvith's look forward to
their friends and neighbors meet-
og Israel Amati at their home.
Mr. Amitai is one of the most
colorful personalities of Israel's
ounger generation of intellectu-
js. He is a Sabra, a native-born
Israeli He served in the Haganah
(Israel's underground defense
forces) since the age of 15. In
World War II, he served in the
regiments organized by The Jew-
sh Agency in cooperation with
the British government and
fought in Israel's war for inde-
pendence. He achieved the rank
of t captain in Israel's defense
Army.
By profession and inclination,
i journalist, he was one of the
first editors, directors and writers
for The Radio Network of Israel's
Defense Army. He was editor for
om of Israel's most important
dailies: "Davar" and in the
Uustrated magazine "Dvar
Hukavua."
He has thorough knowledge of
Israel's social, economic and
political problems the country's
iruggle for economic indepen-
dence and the constant build up
is i strong and proud nation. He
speaks six languages and has
vast experience as a lecturer and
i public speaker in Israel and
Jewish Communities throughout
Ik world. He has spoken to vast
ndiences in South American
Countries, The Caribbean
blinds. Mexico, Canada, and
Central American Countries and
in numerous communities in the
United States.
Mr. Amitai was at camp David
during the Carter-Sadat-Begin
summit as part of the media corp
writing a daily news analysis.
Irving Libowsky, Palm Aire
UJA chairman announced the
minimum UJA commitment is
11.000, and looks foward to a
marvelous gathering attending
this outstanding social event on
behalf of the Jewish Federation
of Port Lauderdale and United
| Jewish Appeal.
The Palm Aire UJA Campaign
Ummittee includes: Mike
Ackerman. Paul Alpern, Bernard
Npers, Irving Baker, Martin
Um, Joseph Fink. Abel Green-
g*. Erwin Harvith. Abram
"ersh, Harold Hirsch, Joseph
tanberg. Milton Leaner. Leo
M*ine. Dr. Maurice Menah,
Moms Neft, Charles Ruben.
I wry Sacks. Harold SSheer.
E. S^*8^. Leon Siegel.
Mart Skolnick, Ben Taub, and
I'MonTrupin.
(&A^TUREl,JA
WMMITTEE MEETING
siA1 Bonaventure United Jew-
Appeal (UJA) Committee
Wn n ^ 15 kkked off their
1W3 campaign.
Plans for thia year include an
** Pfts cocktail party, tenta
12* set for Jn. 27, and a
laT^i e' wnkn wU1 ***
I hi lntrContinental Hotel at
^venture on Saturday even-
|"IFeb.26,1983.
LAUDERDALE OAKS
ym TO HONOR
JR AND MRS. ROBINS
-'w 1983 Uuderdale Oaks
Committee will honor Mr.
lent/8" Joe Robuu at ** UJA
\W "eWuled for Feb. 9,
*S?** 0k, k Panning
_?t ambitious drive to date,
*** the great needs that are
"tin Israel.
Israel Amitai
VOLUNTEERS CONTINUE
TO SIGN UP FOR
SUPER SUNDAY
Super Sunday, set for Jan. 23,
1963, is continuing to attract
volunteers. Aa of this date,
however, volunteers are still
needed to man the phones for one
hour between the hours of 4 and 9
p.m.
48 telephones will be set up at
the Tamarac Jewish Center and
an additional five phones will be
at the Federation's Gait Ocean
Mile Office.
For additional information, or
to volunteer, please call Mart
Silverman at 748-8200.
INVERRARY UJA GOLF
CLASSIC FILLING UP
Chairmen Mike Bloom and
Selig Marko said space is filling
up fast at the forthcoming
January 12 UJA Inverrary Golf
Classic being held at the
Inverrary Country Club.
Both East and West Golf
Courses will be used this year as
the 2nd annual classic gets
underway.
"To avoid diasapointment,"
Bloom added, "we suggest you
UJA 'Inside Washington'Mission
Results in Pledges of $1.5 Million
respond to your invitation
quickly" Bloom also said that
many Inverrary golfers were
unable to get into the classic last
year because they waited until it
was too late.
A great day of golf is planned
followed by cocktails and dinner
at the Inverrary Country Club
that same evening.
SOL PRESS HEADS
WYNMOOR VILLAGE
UJA DRIVE
Sol Press, a resident in
Antigua Village I, has been ap-
pointed General Chairperson of
the 1983 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign in Wynmoor Village.
Since retirement from the New
York City School System as a
Deputy Superintendent and
arrival in Wynmoor, his involve-
ment in community and civic
affairs belie the retirement
status.
As the initial meeting of the
Planning Group, called to discuss
innovative ideas regarding this
year's campaign, Sol spoke of the
great need for all of us to work in-
tensively and to contribute more
than we have ever done in the
past. He also pointed out,.that he
had great faith in the resiQents of
Wynmoor and that he expected
that the campaign would "top"
the total raised last year.
The Planning Committee voted
unanimously to honor Theodore
Thomas at the breakfast this
year.
Two UJA Brunches have been
scheduled. One for Sunday, Jan.
30 and the second on Sunday
Feb. 6. both at 10 a.m. They will
be held at Holiday Inn in Coral
Springe.
NEW YORK, NY. Major
Jewish leaders from 33 communi-
ties across the country pledged
more than 81.5 million to the
United Jewish Appeal 1983
Regular Campaign and Israel
Special Fund during the UJA
"Inside Washington" mission to
the nation's capital, UJA Na-
tional Vice Chairman Jerome J.
Dick, mission Chairman, an-
nounced today.
Dick, of Washington, D.C.,
said the total includes II,224,500
pledged to the 1983 Regular
Campaign, an increase of 18.3
percent over giving by the same
donors a year earlier, and
8294,500 for the Israel Special
Fund, making an aggregate in-
crease of 48.8 percent over gifts
by these donors in 1982.
The 90 leaders, each of whom
contributes a minimum of
850,000 annually to UJA-Com-
munity campaigns, participated
in a two-day program that in-
cluded a briefing by Secretary of
Commerce Malcolm Baldrige on
economic conditions in the
United States and worldwide.
The community leaders also
attended private briefings at the
Pentagon conducted by Dr. Fred
Ikle, Undersecretary of Defense
for Policy, and Ronald Lehman,
Deputy Assistant Secretary for
Strategic and Theater Nuclear
Forces Policy.
Young Leadership
Program to Hear
'Mr. Jewish Roots/
Arthur Kurzweil
The Young Leadership group
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Uuderdale has
scheduled Arthur Kurzweil,
Americas leading Jewish
Genealogist, as their speaker tor
this Dec. 15 program.
Mr. Kurzweil, author of "From
Generation to Generation-How to
Trace Your Jewish Genealogy
and Personal History." ia
America's foremost Jewish ex-
pert in his field. For over 12 years
Arthur Kurzweil has uncovered
hundreds of sources which enable
most Jewish families to success-
fully trace their family histories.
He specializes in a wide variety
of Jewish subjects. His writings
have appeared in newspapara and
magazines acroas the country He
is also co-editor and co-publisher
of "Toledot"-the Journal of Jew-
ish Genealogy
A similiar session at the State
Department featured a panel dis-
cussion with Kenneth Dam,
Deputy Secretary of State;
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant
Secretary for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs, and Am-
bassador Richard Fairbanks, one
of the State Department's chief
negotiators in Middle Eastern
affairs. The three discussed a
wide range of issues including the
Administration's recent Middle
East plan.
The mission program opened
with a discussion of recent events
in the Middle East by television
commentator Martin Agronsky
and columnists George Will and
Anthony Lewis.
Other speakers included Aaron
Rosenbaum. a Washington-based
consultant on Middle Eastern
affairs; Thomas Dine, Executive
Director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee; and
Mark Talisman, Executive Di-
rector of the Washington office of
the Council of Jewish
Federations.
Answer The Call To Life
Come to the first Gala of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale-f or fun-f or
music and dancing.
Minimum family contribution of $1,800* will
hold your reservation for this Premier Event
on Saturday, February 5,1983
Alvera Ackerberg
Co-Chairman
Victor Gruman
Co-Chairman
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
Phone: 748-8200
Act Now
Answer The Call To life!
Dinner charge $85.00 per couple
The camp you always wanted to go to.
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Co-ed 8-week camping for
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Co-ed 4-week session for
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,\ I



Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December 17, igg2
"eJewish Floridian
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SOBSCHIPTION BATES 2 YMr Minimum 17 SO (Local A,.. S3 96 Annual, o. by m.ml*h,p
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News Capsules
Friday, December 17,1982
Volume 11
1TEVETH 5743
Number 43
Jewish Self-Criticism
In the spirit of Chanukah, the 30th
World Zionist Congress is meeting in Israel
now, and reports from Jerusalem show just
how unsettled Jews are today. Largely,
there is the uncomfortable feeling that the
Israeli operation in Lebanon has exposed
them to criticism from other nations of the
world for their seemingly uncritical support
of the Jewish state.
Whether or not Israel deserves
criticism for its campaign in Lebanon is a
question we have talked about in these
columns frequently in the past. Our single .
consideration now is rather to observe with
growing embarrassment just how uncom-
fortable Jews are and that this discomfort
apparently lies like a pall over the agenda
of the World Zionist Congress in Jeru-
salem.
This is a pity. Predominantly, for
example, it gives strength of heart to the
Reagan Administration as it stand deter-
mined to persuade Congress not to increase
United States military and economic aid to
Israel beyond the $2.5 billion
We do not suggest that the President
and his aides would be persuaded very
much to change their mind were the atmos-
phere in Jerusalem different. It more
probably is true that nobody on Capitol
Hill really cares about the deliberations in
Jerusalem one way or the other. And that
there is not too much concern for just how
American Jews feel about the Administra-
tion's anti-Israel actions these days either.
But the fact is that the timidity of
heart Jews feel about Israel and Lebanon
will be used against them as a bottom line
argument when the Administration finds
need for one at some future time. On that
certainty, we can bet.
None of this means that Jews, like
anyone else, do not have the right to dis-
sent. Rabbi Alexander Schindler, of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
said as much in Denver this week before a
Reform Jewish gathering. He argued that
Jews who dissent are not guilty of treason
either. There is no doubt that he is correct,
but that to have raised the question of
treason was an unfortunately excessive
example of zeal one which may bite all
our backs someday by those bent on mis-
chief against us.
AJCongress to Go to
Costa Rica, Say 'Thanks';
Some 40 leaders of the
American Jewish Congress will
take part in a mission to Costa
Rica in January as the first step
in an ongoing program to
strengthen ties between the
Costa Rican and American Jew-
ish communities.
The mission, which will include
meetings with Costa Rican Presi-
dent Luis Alberto Monge, his
wife and other government of-
ficials, is also designed to
demonstrate "the gratitude of
the American Jewish community
to the Costa Rican government
for its courage and consistency
itaining long-standing
friendship for Israel," said Chiae
Herzig, a national vice president
of AJCongress, who is leading
the mission with Esther H
Kola ten, assistant executive
director of the organization.
Costa Rica is one of the few
countries with diplomatic ties to
Israel that has moved its em-
bassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusa-
lem, in spite of pressure from
Arab and communist countries.
The mission members will
include AJCongress leaders from
* New York, Ohio, Connecticut,
Illinois, Maryland, Florida and
Texas. The visit will take place
January 10-16.
Continued from Page 1
spokesman John Hughes noted
that the U.S. government is
keeping close contact with the
Rumanian government on the is-
sue and the problem is "essen-
tially a serious one for United
States-Rumanian relations."
Rosen said that the education
tax, which requires all emigrants
to reimburse the government for
the free ttecondary ami mgnei
education they had received, does
not affect Jews because the
Rumanian Government, for
many decades, has made a dis-
tinction between "emigration"
and "aliya." A Jew seeking to go
to Israel is not viewed as an
"emigrant," Rosen reported.
The State Department had
earlier warned Rumania that the
tax could affect U.S. approval for
a continuation of the most
favored nation trade status for
Rumania.
BEHIND THE HEADLINES
THE JEWS OF BOLIVIA
By Morton Rosenthal
(Editor's note: Morton Rosen-
thai is the director of the Depart-
ment of Latin American Affairs
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'naiB'rithJ
NEW YORK Thousands of
Jews fleeing from Nazi persecu-
tion made their way to the re-
mote, mountainous and land-
locked country of Bolivia. The
Jewish population of 250 swelled
to almost 30,000 in the years
prior to World War II, because
Bolivia was the first country in
Latin America to open its doors
to Jewish refugees.
The vast majority came with
the intention of moving from
there to neighboring Argentina
or other countries. Others who
hoped to sink roots in the land
found it too difficult. Thus, for
these and other reasons, there are
little more than 1.000 Jews in
Bolivia today, mainly in the
capital of La Paz and in Cocha
bamba.
The tranquility which marked
life for the 250 Jews in Cocha-
bamba was terminated abruptly
in mid-October by threatening
phone calls and physical attacks
on Jewish institutions A few
members of the community re-
ceived anonymous calls demand-
ing huge sums of money to insure
that their synagogue would not
suffer the same fate as the syna-
gogue in Rome. Subsequently,
many members of the community
received phone calls threatening
the lives of their children.
Bolivian police were unable to
identify those responsible for the
telephoned threats.
Israel
SHAMIR CALLS
TRIP TO ZAIRE A
RETURN TO AFRICA'
By William E. Farrell
JERUSALEM The visit to
Zaire last week by the Israeli
Foreign Minister, Yitzhak
Shamir, marked "our return to
Africa" as one Israel official eager
for the nation to renew its diplo-
matic ties in Africa put it.
This year the Government of
President Mobutu Sese Seko de-
cided to re-establish diplomatic
links with Israel. Zaire, along
with several African nations,
broke relations with Israel in
1973 over the Arab-Israeli war.
Mr. Shamir was accompanied
on the four-day trip to Kinshasa
by an entourage of 85, including
officials, private businessmen
and technicians. He was given a
reception normally accorded to
heads of state.
Special to The New York Times
ARGOV REPORT
For weeks after he was shot by
terrorists in London last June 3,
Shlomo Argov, Israel's Ambas-
sador to Britain, lay ia a coma
According to the surgeon who
operated on him, a bullet fired at
point-blank range had gone
through the brain, entering the
head above the right ear and
leaving above the left ear. He
said that if the diplomat sur-
vived, he would probably be at
least partly paralyzed.
On Aug. 8 the 52 year-old Mr.
Argov was flown to Israel.
The diplomat is in the re-
habilitation section of Hadassah
Hospital in Jerusalem.
Doctors there decline to be in-
terviewed about his condition,
but a spokesman at the Israeli
Foreign Ministry, Malka Ben
Yosef. says it is "stable."
Mr. Argov is paralyzed in both
arms and legs, Mr. Ben-Yosef
says, but he speaks a little,
recognizes people and under-
stands almost everything. He
tires easily and is restricted to
one visitor a day.
Mr. Argov has "a long way to
go," Mr. Ben-Yosef says.
From New York Times
GEMAYEL APPEALS
TO U.S. TO PUT
PRESSURE ON ISRAEL
By Farouk Nassar
Associated Press
BEIRUT Lebanese Presi-
dent Amin Gemavel made an
"urgent appeal" to the United
States last week to step up pres-
sure on Israel to withdraw from
I^ebanon's embattled central
mountains, the state news
agency said
"The president appealed to the
United States through U.S. Mid-
dle East envoy Morris Draper for
increased efforts to arrange an
Israeli withdrawal from the
mountains." the official National
News Agency said.
"This would allow authorities
to deply units of the Lebanese
Army and the multinational force
in the mountain areas, which has
been the scene of bloody clashes
in recent weeks."
B-G UNIVERSITY
HONOURS HAIG
Jerusalem Post Staff
Former U.S. Secretary of Sute
Alexander Haig, accompanied by
his wife Patricia, visited Israel
taat week to accept an honorary
doctorate from Ben Gurion Uni-
versity in Beersheba.
The degree was awarded "in
recognition of Alexander Hate's
outstanding contribution to the
cause of freedom and peace."
During their tour of Jerusalem.
to see the holy sites of Chris-
tianity, the Haigs visited with
Prime Minister Begin and Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon Haig was
greeted by many people as he
walked through the Capital. One
passerby who recognized him
said: "I'm sorry you're not with
the State Department any longer.
The world will not be as it would
have been."
Haig told reporters he was op-
timistic, about Israel-Egypt rela-
tions. He thought that Egyptian
dependence on the U.S., which
had led to the Camp David
process, would continue, because
of Egypt's difficulties with the
oil-producing Arab nations.
Emerging from his meeting
with President Navpn, Haig de-
clined to comment on the chances
of the Reagan Middle East peace
plan being implemented, arguing
that it was improper for a former
official to comment on substan-
tive matters.
BID TO CUT
ROAD DEATHS
Jerusalem Post Staff
Drivers last week ran a much
greater risk of getting caught ins
traffic violation, or at least of be-
ing pulled off the road, lectured
about road safety, and warned
about their bad driving habit*.
A week-long road safety cam
paign was being held, sponsored
by Israel Radio, the police, the
Transport Ministry, the military ,
police and a number of volunteer I
organizations.
Police patrols on the country's
highways increased ten fold with
1,340 policemen in squad cars
and on motorcycles working
two shifts.
Transport Minister Him
Corfu last week called for"
doubling of the road-safety bufl
get from the present IS400 m.l
lion.
Replying in the Knesset:*
motion for the agenda by Shew
Weiss (Labour) on 'the strutt*
against death on the roaos.
Corfu said that although m
road-safety budget for WJ
rent year is twice as Iw**"
year's, it was only half m tors*"
the amount allocated in 19
This discrepancy wM > *
more glaring in view oMJ g
that the number of vehid* "
risen by 67.000 t*. Pjftf*
(bringing the total to 'J"
Nevertheless, Corfu eu4 ^
efforts to create an r""*"^*
road safety had ^""jLrf
Figures for the first 10 ^.
the>ear show 3.7 per *
cline in the number of J fc
and an U per cent de:!**
number of fatabt-<*
2711. (He did not g^econy-,.,
tive figures for no*""
juries.)


^.December 17,
1962
|\|o Policy Change
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
State Dep't. 'Puzzled' By Israel's Reaction
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
pirtment maintains that it
ils "puzzled" that Israel
could see the Reagan Ad-
ministration's opposition to
pcreased aid for Israel as a
iange of U.S. policy.
-Frankly, in light of the
I President's proposed aid
level to Israel, we are
pulled that Israel could
all into question U.S. good
kith over this issue," the
Department's deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg
The Israeli Cabinet said
> Sunday that it was astonished by
I lk Administration's actions in
lacking to convince the Senate
Appropriations Committee last
Lek not u> add S125 million in
Kooomic aid and $350 million in
I military assistance to the S2.5
billion the Administration has re-
Lmmended? for Israel in the
ISRAEL EMBASSY
IN QUITO HIT BY
TERRORIST BOMB
QUITO. Ecuador The Is-
Ineli Embassy here was rocked
ky a powerful explosion that left
no people dead and a third
'iriously wounded. Israeli Am-
lassador Eliecer Armon. who
I ns at work in his office but es-
laped unharmed when the
[dynamite charge went off, de-
liounced the bombing as
"criminal act which has caused
|ianocent victims."
The embassy was cordoned off
I by the national police immediate-
ly alter the 10-.40 a.m. explosion,
while bomb experts from SIC, the
[Ecuadorian security agency, and
jlnurpol searched the building for
|arv explosives.
According to eyewitness re-
Iports. a young man entered the
jwr story building, in which the
Israeli Embassy occupies the top
jaw. carrying a suitcase and to
|l astonishment of the people
|ho were in the corridor at the
["to, he lit several sticks of
Ityiamite and started to climb
Iw staircase towards the Em-
pssy offices.
Raising the alarm, they scared
|t* terrorist who abandoned the
Incase and ran downstairs and
the street. In the ensuing
Ambassador Armon and
'rest of the Israeli diplomatic
H, along with the employee of
"'ral commercial offices, es-
"1 from the building.
WEST GERMAN
GOVERNMENT SEEMS
SEEMS DIVIDED OVER
MIDEAST SITUATION
By David Ranter
BONN The new West Ger-
^y government appears to be
Tty divided over policy
the Middle East conflict.
;* aome senior officials, in-
ng Chancellor Helmut Kohl,
' lrymg to improve relations
., J^*1, -hw. chiefly
6 Foreign Minister Juer-
"oeUemann, remain com-
d to the pro-Arab positions
'ormer Chancellor Helmut
wiicJt.
LJJ*'.lnann recenUy blasted
ln an interview with the
"** N**" Service. He
lne Israeli government
entertain anv "aiuakma"
^* Bonn's attitude deapiu
' announcement that he in-
to visit Israel sometime
year and friendly remarks
Jjeputy Foreign Minister
current fiscal year which began
October 1. The Appropriations
Committee adopted the extra aid
as part of the total foreign aid
package of tll.5 billion which
was approved by voice vote.
Romberg repeated some of the
assertions he had made last
Friday in which he maintained
that the SI.7 billion in military
aid and $785 million in economic
aid recommended by President
Reagan was proof that "the Ad-
ministration has no higher
priority than meeting Israel's
needs." He noted that the
amount proposed for Israel is 28
percent of the U.S. security
assistance budget.
He added that the additional
money proposed for Israel
"comes at a time when other U.S.
friends are desperately in need of
U.S. assistance to help deal with
ongoing military conflicts. The
add-ons to Israel would make it
more difficult to address those
needs," Romberg said.
IN HIS remarks last Friday,
which came after the Senate com-
mittee acted late Thursday,
Romberg noted that "any in-
crease could imperil the
strenuous effort we are making to
find a settlement in Lebanon and
to make progress in the broader
peace process."
Those were the points report-
edly stressed by U.S. special
Middle East envoy Philip Habib
in his telephone calls to commit-
tee members urging them not to
vote for the additional $475
million for Israel. Romberg would
only confirm that Habib had tele-
phoned Senators. He would not
, say what the envoy said to them.
However. Romberg did con-
firm that Habib and the other
U.S. special envoy in the Middle
East. Morris Draper, would be
returning to Washington,
probably this week, to confer
with President Reagan. He said
that Habib. who is in Morocco
today and whose mission is not
only the Lebanon negotiations
but the President's entire
Mideast peace initiative, had
completed his "preliminary dis-
cussions" and it is felt it would be
"useful" for him to report to the
President.
ROMBERG SAID that while
Habib's report would cover the
entire Middle East situation, it
would concentrate in particular
on Lebanon "so that these very
important negotiations can be
advanced as quickly as possible."
Although Habib was originally
due back in Washington this
week, his return along with
Draper, who was in Beirut is
viewed as a sign that the U.S.
cannot achieve its goal of with-
drawal of all foreign forces from
Lebanon by the end of the year.
Romberg had no comment on
reports that the Administration
was blaming Israel for this delay.
jui call you i'*"* -fl-01
Jewish Books
b in Review
v
is a service of the IWB Jewish Book Council.
15 fast 26lh St., New York, N.V. 70OJ0
A Rewarding Book About Moses
Eitan Can't Confirm
Israelis Killed Soviets
TEL AVIV (JTA) Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan says he can neither confirm nor deny press reports
that 11 Soviet experts were killed when Israeli Air Force
planes bombed and destroyed the wreckage of an Israeli
plane which had been downed in Lebanon during the war
there.
ADDRESSING STUDENTS at the Bar-Ilan
University in Ramat Gan, Eitan said that while he could
not confirm the reports about the deaths of the Russians
he could confirm that the wrecked Israel plane was
bombed to prevent the enemy from learning the secrets of
the planes Israeli-made electronic equipment.
The Chief of Staff also told his audience that Israeli
forces would remain in Lebanon as long as their presence
was required to ensure Israel's defense and security. He
said he did not think public debate about the war in
Lebanon was harmful and that it "might even help
soldiers clarify their own attitudes."
FLY FREE T
TO SAN JUAN
/d seemore of the Caribbear.on Castes
Carla C, World Renaissance & Daphne.
m.C**oanoca Cos.aC *"^,Japot.My
"s^aVr^^r^u^^.--.
Oapanutn front Mum H
Images of Moses. By Daniel
Jeremy Silver. Basic Books, 10
East 53rd Street, New York, NY
10022. 1982. xv. 335 pages.
$16.95.
Reviewed by Raphael Patai.
author of The Jewish Mind, 1978
National Jewish Book Award for
Jewish Thought.
The purpose of this book is "to
sketch the various portraits of
Moses which were etched in the
hearts and minds" of the Jews in
several cultural epochs. In fact,
he gives both less and more than
the title and this statement indi-
cates.
Less, because in selecting his
series of Moses-images, while Dr.
Silver dwells on the Biblical.
Hellenistic. early Christian,
Talmudic-Midrashic, Arab-Jew-
ish, Kabbalistic, and modern
Jewish perceptions, he omits the
image of Moses in Hasidism and
in the Haskala. Hasidism does
not even appear in his book, and
Haskala is dismissed in one
single brief paragraph without
any reference to the Maskilim's
view of Moses. The author also
passes over in silence the remark-
able portrait of Moses which
Graetz painted at the very begin-
ning of magnum opus, the
History of the Jews.
However. Silver richly com-
pensates for omissions such as
these by presenting much more
than one would expect from the
title. For, in addition to the
portraiture of Moses, the author
places the Moses images in the
context of the varieties of
Judaism of the periods and
milieus covered. The first
chapter, whose argument is that
the Torah. far from apotheosizing
Moses, actually seems bent on
diminishing his stature, was an
eye-opener for me. The depiction
of the cultural environment of the
Jews in Hellenistic Egypt and in
medieval Islam, and the influence
those two cultures have on Jew-
ish religion struck a responsive
chord as welcome corroboration
of related points I made in my
The Jewish Mind.
In the chapter on "Moses and
the Kabbalah" I missed mention
of the Matroint, the Zohar's
personified female aspect of God,
although in the Zohar much is
made of the symbolic marital
relationship between her and
Moses. This concept, more than
anything else, shows to what
extend Kabbalistic thinking
recast the image of Moses in that
of the ideal, saintly man, the
Tzaddig. whom Kabbalists
considered the "Groomsman of
the Matroint."
I can go along wholeheartedly
with Silver's striking ob-
servations that "in every religion
successive generations of the
faithful have drawn significantly
different pictures of the founder
and of the founder's faith," and
that "to know a community's
Moses is to know something of
its soul."
All in all, this is a highly
rewarding book for scholar and
layman alike.
Merchandise Liquidators
260 N. Federal Hwy., HaUandale
454-1667
Happy Chanukah
uululi
You have the power to WW me future by
leaving a legacy to I lieasiih today!
Your WW can continue Hadeasarrs achievements
in Israel for a better tomorrow.
hadassah
"^L^ World Renaissance Dec. 19,1982
^^ Calc.fJec.M, 19829 Dey Cn*.
ACc~*rtr!r isvt
te^ TL____o^c^.c.04"^"*-^
; MAH to nAoaas.M. waxs bequests ocpt



Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 17,1982
JCC Singles Schedule; Dec-Jan.
Sunday, Dec. 19, 12 Noon
Single Adults (40'a-50'a) Brunch
Discussion-Socializing at JCC. $2
Members, $4 Non-mem-
bers.
Saturday, Dec. 25, 9 p.m.
Young Singles. The Young Jew-
ish Singles of the Palm Beaches
have invited us to their Holiday
Dance. $5 Members, 17
Non-members. Live Band
Semi-formal dress. Temple Israel,
1901 N. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Directions: Take 195 North to
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. East to
Flagler, North on Flagler to
Temple Israel, left side of the
street.
Sunday, Jan. 2. 12:30 p.m.
Young Singles (20'b-30'b) Sports
Day and Picnic at JCC (BYOFI
softball, football, volley ball and
tennis. Bring your own picnic
lunch!
Saturday, Jan. 15, 9 p.m.
All Singles Dance Party at JCC.
$4 Members, $6 Non-mem-
bers. Free beer and wine. Live
DJ.
Sunday. Jan. 23, 8 p.m. All
Singles Liberated Men Liber-
ated Women Discussion Groups
at the JCC. S2 Members. $4 -
Non-members. Coffee and cake
will be served.
MID-WINTER CRUISE
Announced
The JCC announces a Mid-
Winter Vacation Cruise for eight
days and seven nights on the
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
Of GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.
Carnivale. one of the Miami-
based Carnival Cruise Line's
popular ships. The group will
leave from the JCC on Feb. 6,
board in Miami and set sail for
Samana, San Juan and St.
Thomas. Return will be on Feb.
13 to the JCC. Cost to members,
double occupancy, is $615 per
person plus $20 port tax. Non-
members' cost is $665 per person,
double occupancy, plus $20 port
tax. A deposit of $100 per person
is required by Dec. 13 with full
payment to be made by Jan. 3.
Call 792-6700 for any further in-
formation and registration.
JFS DIRECTOR
To Speak
The JCC is offering another
lecture in the Family Life Educa-
tion Series on Monday, Dec. 20 at
8 p.m. in Soref Hall. Sherwin
Rosenstein, ACSW and Director,
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County will talk on "Adjust-
ing to Life in Florida."
The fee is $4 for members and
$6 for non-members. Please reg-
ister in advance.
EARLY CHILDHOOD
DEPARTMENT
Announces Vacation Program
The JCC's Early Childhood
AJCongress College Outreach
Committee Counters Pro-PLO
Propaganda on Campus
Because pro-PLO groups have
made many college campuses a
prime target for anti-Israel
propaganda, special efforts
should be made to arm Jewish
students with the facts about
Israel's role in Lebanon, says an
American Jewish Congress
member who has been trying to
do just that.
Edith Gross, who heads the
college outreach program of
AJCongress' Long Island Coun-
cil, feels Jewish communal or-
ganizations should be more alert
to the key role of Jewish college
students in countering PLO
propaganda.
"The media have been so
inaccurate in much of their re-
porting that many students
simply do not have enough real
facts to do an effective job of
replying to misrepresentations
by PLO supporters," she notes.
To remedy the situation, Mrs.
Gross and Uene Schuman, a
fellow member of her committee,
have sent information packets to
students whose names have been
submitted by AJCongress
members. The materials include a
detailed historical account of
events that led up to Operation
Peace for Galilee, including the
sordid story of Lebanon's seven-
year occupation by Syria and the
PLO.
Mrs. Gross also includes in the
information kit the names of the
five most active anti-Israel, pro-
PIX) propaganda groups on
college campuses. The list in-
cludes The Coalition Against the
Invasion of Lebanon, also knowr
as the Committee Against the
Invasion of Lebanon; General
Union of Palestinian Students,
Palestine Solidarity Committee;
Organization of Arab Students;
and the Young Socialist Alliance.
Listing the names of these or-
ganizations helps alert Jewish
students to the organized nature
of anti-Israel and anti-Jew^h
propaganda, she observes.'
The college outreach program
has been active for about five
years. But in the past its main
objective has been to strengthen
a sense of Jewish identity among
students, by sending them Jew-
ish calendars, books and articles
on Jewish history.
"This is the first time we've
gone into the sensitive area of
countering anti-Israel
propaganda," Mrs. Gross saya.
"But the errors, distortion and
omissions concerning Israel's role
in Lebanon have been so flagrant
that we felt we had to do
something."
Department announces Winter
Wonderland special vacation
program for two, three and four
year olds, designed to allow their
imagination to soar.
Daily activities will center
around various themes, including
animals, puppets, musical instru-
ments, water play, nature, chil-
dren's literature, colors, health
and nutrition.
A variety of qualified special-
ists in the areas of Physical Edu-
cation, Arts and Crafts, creative
Drama and Music Appreciation
will contribute their know-how in
making this an unusual experi-
ence for the children.
Morning and-or afternoon
snacks will be' provided, e.g.,
apple juice, peanut butter and
crackers, raisins.
Call for registration details at
792-6700, for either full day or
half day programs running from
Thursday, Dec. 23 through Fri-
day, Dec. 31.
Extended day care is available
in the morning and afternoon.
WINTER VACATION
Program Announced
The JCC announces an AVA-
LANCHE WINTER VACA-
TION for Kindergarten through
fifth grade youngsters. Ten spec-
tacular days of great activities
from Dec. 20 to Dec. 31 are avail-
able, for members only.
Some of the highlights are arts
and crafts, cooking, gym, tennis,
games, bowling, roller skating,
movies, shows and exciting spe-
cial events.
The staff of specialists will
provide the children with fun and
experiences from 9 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. Extended care is available
from 8-9 a.m. and 3:30 to 5 p.m.
A beverage and snack will be
provided.
Register by Friday, Dec. 17.
(Left to right) Hildrtth Levin, Anita Ptrlman, and Felice Sincoff
Hildreth Levin addressing women at Lion ofJudah luncheon
Success Marks Lion of Judah Luncheon
On Dec. 1, the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale held
their Lion of Judah ($5,000)
Luncheon at the home of Anita
Perlman.
The group of dedicated women
who were in attendance heard
Women's Division President
Felice Sincoff speak about her re-
cent mission to Israel.
Co-chairmen Hildreth Levin
and Mickey Cohen stated that
the afternoon was a most suc-
cessful and productive one and
they anticipate a most successful
campaign for this year.
Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Available
Registration and information
for all programs listed may be
had by calling the Center at 792-
6700 and speaking to Judy Tekel.
The Northwest Broward Tay-
Sachs Chapter was launched on
Sunday, Nov. 7. at Temple Beth
Orr. Jayne Mackta, director of
chapter development for national
Tay-Sachs, and Dr. Paul Tocci,
Tay-Sachs research specialist,
from the University of Miami
Mailman Center for Child
Development, addressed the
group. Tay-Sachs disease is an
inherited genetic disorder caus-
ing fatal destruction of the ner-
vous system. It is most common
in Jewish children. One in 30
individuals (of Central and
European ancestry) are carriers
of the gene, while one in 300 non-
Jews are carriers. A simple blood
test can identify carriers. We
urge you spread the word that all
newlyweds be tested. For testing
in South Florida, call 305-35&
6448. fee Additional informatioti
call 974-2069.
PLANNING A TRIP
|Tfval with National Council of
[Jewish Woman. For new 1962
} Brochure describing mo-
fsational tours to ISRAEL, wfcfr
{extensions to EGYPT, SWIT
[ZERLAND, GREECE. EAST
[AFRICA; HIghHghts In Europe
[China and the Orient. Colombii
{Highlights and the Candi*n
PLEASECALL
Shirley Viscott
4734127
UMiiuOQMOnnai


December 17,1982
The Jewish Floridian ofO
reater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Ifb Volunteer Cantor Corps, part of the Federa-
\m chaplaincy under the guidance of Rabbi
lUbtrt Schwartz is seen here going over the
[luukah services they performed in Nursing
homes in the Fort Lauderdale area. (Left to right)
AlhLA?Ward AJ.tner- fl^""'" "<">*' Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, Cantors Max Pincus and Mario
aotosnansky.
Rabbi David Gordon honored by Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Chaplaincy Commission for his services as hospital and
prison chaplain. Receiving Award from Dr. Alvin Colin, President of
Chaplaincy Commission.
Report from Paris
uncy Commission honors
Wt- Arthur Horowitz, choirper-
WECARE Nursing Home
nmittee. Seen here with
"Ktor of Chaplaincy Commie-
n.Rabbi Albert Schwartz.

OCEANfHONJ
BOARDWALK
25th a COLLINS I
mui BEACH, FLA. 3313$
KOSHEH oM ." ,.., I
PASSOVER J
IODays11Nites 2
March 27 2
to April 6 2
3 Meals Daily 2
*625. Per Person
Dbl. Occ.
CALL 1 538-5721
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Zaire
has reasserted its continued
support "for the rights of
the Palestinian people as
represented by the Pale-
stine Liberation Organiza-
tion" and said it will
neither buy nor "accept as
a gift" weapons captured
by Israel from the PLO in
Lebanon.
The statement was issued by
Zaire's Embassy here less than
24 hours after Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir of Israel con-
cluded a state visit to Kinshasa
as the guest of President Mobutu
Sese Seko. According to Israeli
press reports, Israel and Zaire
signed a number of agreements
providing for agricultural and
military cooperation during
Shamir's three-day visit.
THE ZA IRIAN statement,
issued by Ambassador Mokolo
Wa Npombo, said: "Establishing
diplomatic ties with Israel does
not change Zaire's recognition of
Palestinian rights Zaire does
not intend to reorganize its ar-
med forces by taking advantage
of the misfortune (in war) of the
PLO."
Israeli press reports from
Kinshasa said that Israel was
offering Zaire Soviet and
Western manufactured weapons
it captured during the war in
Lebanon to help Zaire reorganize
its armv and security forces.
Zaire Confirms Support of Palestinians
J dit** aft* a _
The strongly worded state-
ment was issued, according to
Zairian diplomats in Paris, on
instructions from "the highest
authorities" in Kinshasa.
ACCORDING TO French dip
ktmatic sources, the statement
was issued on Mobutu's orders to
Space Still Available
on Holiday Cruises
S/s Amerikanis. From Miami
Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
M/S World Renaissance From San Juan
Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
St. Lucia, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
New Year's Extravaganza
M/S Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30,1982
"eturn: January 8,1983
9 Martinique, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
fervour aw*
ft
|M*.iMlv Tt>,Coi.
try to prevent a possible deterior-
ation of Zaire's relations with the
Arab states and France as a
result of its closer ties with
Israel.
After President Francois
Mitterrand's election in May,
1981. France welcomed improved
Israeli relations with Africa. In
recent months this policy has
changed and Paris now wants to
preserve the French-speaking
African states under its sole
influence. The Zaire statement
was apparently issued both to
soothe French worries and
appease the Arab world.
to
When
.; '/-:- > -,:;..*
_ you're 2Vz years old,
everything in a bottle, box or
can is fair game For exploring.
And tasting.
That's why children are
involved in about 90% of all
reported poisonings
Yet parents (and even grand-
parents) go about setting deadly
little traps, however unwittingly.
Leaving medicines, detergents,
paints, pesticides in reach of
unsuspecting, cunous kids
If you think a child has swal-
lowed something poisonous, you
might save a bfe or a throat or a
stomach if you'll remember this
Don't panic.
Do get medical advice.
To induce vomiting or to give
milk or water may be right Or
dead wrong
Immediately, get out any-
thing that's still in the child's
mouth. Get the container, to
identify toxicity.
Then get on the phone to a
poison control center Or a doc-
tor or the nearest hospital.
Keep Syrup of Ipecac around
in case induced vomiting m
recommended. It'll save criti-
cal time.
But the beat mecbane is pre-
vention. For a free booklet full
of ideas write to us at the
address below.
When you're 2Vi, you can't
spell poison.
When you're the grown-
up, you're the ( one who has to
know better.
a tukhham; cotnwr
Cleaning fluid looks just
like ginger ale when you're 2Vi
A Costa Cruise is easy to take.
-
G
If
***. and www RtnaitMnc* of Of* 'g-t' C C of ium" W0'">


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 17.
1962
Community Calendar
Gala Hanukah Celebration At Hebrew Day School
THURSDAY, DEC. 16
ORT-North Broward Region: 10
a.m. Region Board meeting. Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
American Red Magen David for
Israel-Col. David Marcus Chap-
ter: 11 a.m. Paid up Membership
Luncheon. Whiting Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Coconut Creek Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon and Card Party.
Temple Beth Am.
Tamarac Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Tamarac Jewish Cen-
ter.
Golds Meir Chapter: Noon.
Fashion show. Nob Hill Recrea-
tion Center.
Margate Chapter: 8 p.m.Spon
soring Oneg Shabbat at Temple
Beth Hillel.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Wyn-
moor Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Chan-
ukah celebration. Coconut Creek
Community Center, 900 NW 43rd
Ave. RSVP 973-9480.
Jewish War Veterans-Pompano
Beach: Meeting. Pompano Beach
Recreation Bldg., 1801 NW 6th
St.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Woodmont Lodge: 8:30 p.m.
Lawrence Schuval, CRC Director
of Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, will speak on
Cults and Missionary Move-
ments in Broward County.
Woodmont Country Club.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Congre-
gation Beth Hillel. 7634 Margate
Blvd.
liana Hawaiian Gardens Chap
ter: 12:45 p.m. General Meeting.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
FRIDAY, DEC. 17
SATURDAY, DEC. 18
LAST DAY
OF HANUKAH
Broward Community College:
"The Incredible Chinese Magic
Circus of Taiwan," three per-
formances, through Dec. 19. Bai-
ley Hall. 3501 SW Davie Rd.
SUNDAY. DEC. 19
Sunrise Jewish Center Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Meeting. Election of
officers.
Temple Beth Am: 10 a.m. Quar-
terly Membership Meeting.
Election of officers.
Association of Parents of Ameri-
can Israelis: 1:30 p.m. General
meeting. Jewish Community
Center. For information, 584-
0598.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
B'nai Zion: 7:30 p.m. Singles
Hanukah dance. Temple Beth Is-
rael.
Temple Sholom Singles: 7:30
p.m. International Folk Dancing.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lauderhill Lodge: 9:30 a.m.
General Meeting. Castle Recrea-
tion Hall.
Blue Star Lodge: 10 a.m.
Meeting with Al Golden guest
speaker. Tamarac Jewish Center.
MONDAY, DEC. 20
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Board Meeting.
Brandeis-Inverrary- Woodlands
Chapter: Luncheon. Donation
$10. Inverrary Country Club.
American Association of Retired
Persons: 1 p.m. Meeting. Tama-
rac Jewish Center.
Retired N.Y. Teachers Associa-
tion of Florida: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Holiday Inn, 5100 N. State Rd. 7,
North of Commercial Blvd.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
B'nai Zion: 7:30 p.m. Singles
Hanukah Dance. Temple Beth
Israel.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
7:45 p m. General meeting at
Temple. Mike Gunthertz enter-
tainer.
ORT Sun verrary Chapter: 8 p.m.
General Meeting. American
Savings Community Room. Call
7411712 or 711-1004 for informs
tion.
HADASSAH:
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter: 9
a.m. Board meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Kadimah Chapter: Noon. Paid
up membership dessert party and
meeting. Temple Beth Israel in
Deerfield Beach.
Avrvah Oakland Estates
Chapter: Noon. General Meeting.
Oakland Estates Social Center,
4200 NW 41 St.. Lauderdale
Gilah Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Inverrary Chapter: 9:45 a.m.
Board meeting. Broward Federal,
Lauderhill Branch
Hope Chapter: 11:45 a.m.
Book Review by Ann Ackerman.
Donation, S3.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Sunrise Lodge: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting, election of officers. Note
Location: Nob Hill Recreation
Center.
TUESDAY, DEC. 21
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Ladies Square Club: Noon.
Meeting. Broward Federal, 3000
N. University Dr., Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
Somerset Shoshona Chapter:
10 a.m. Board meeting. Somerset
Phase I Recreation Hall.
L'Chayim Plantation Chapter:
1 p.m. Meeting. Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
B'NAI B'RITH:
North Broward Council: 12:45
p.m. General meeting. David
Park Pavilion.
Lauderhill Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Long time life members
will be honored. Castle Recrea-
tion Center, 4780 NW 22 Ct.,
Lauderhill.
Fort Lauderdale Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting celebrat-
ing B'nai B'rith's 85th Birthday.
Broward Mall Community Room.
Margate Chapter: Noon.
Meeting, entertainment, Shalom
Singers and Dancers. Temple
Beth Am.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Fort Lauderdale Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting, speaker Dr. Martin B.
Green. "How to Add Years to
Your Lite and Life to Your
Years." Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 22
Bayit Lepletot Girlstown Jerusa-
lem: 9:30 a.m. Breakfast
meeting. Broward Federal Com-
munity Room, Phase II, Deer-
field Beach.
Jewish War Veterans-Wm.
Kretchman Auxiliary: Noon.
Hanukah party. Broward
Federal. 3000 N. University,
Sunrise.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Leorah Council: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. K-Mart Shopping Mall
Hospitality Room, Oakland Park
Blvd. and University Dr., Sun-
rise.
THURSDAY, DEC. 23
Pioneer Women Na'Amat-Brow
ard Council: 9:30 a.m. General
meeting. 1303 N. State Rd. 7,
Margate.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:46 p.m.
Board Meeting.
HADASSAH:
Chai Chapter, Pompano
Beach: Noon. Meeting. Pompano
Beach Recreation Center.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Bermuda Club Chapter: noon.
Meeting. Clubhouse.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Palm Aire Country
Club, 561 So. Pompano Pkwy.
Third Graders present special dance
f V
First Graders Tell Story of Hanukah
Organizational News
HADASSAH
Receives Grant
For Its Archives
On the occasion of its 70th an-
niversary, Hadassah, the Wom-
en's Zionist Organization of
America, the largest women's
volunteer organization in the
United States, has been awarded
a grant by the National Endow-
ment for the Humanities toward
organizing and developing its
valuable archives, Frieda
S.Lewis, national president of
Hadassah announced.
"The grant is an indication of
the Importance of Hadassah's
vast archival collection for
scholars and researchers in such
areas as American-Jewish histo-
ry, Zionism, Israel, United States
foreign policy, medicine, educa-
tion, social service, voluntarism,
philanthropy and women's histo-
ry," Mrs. Lewis said.
A substantial part of the ar-
chives will be those of Henrietta
Szold, the founder and first presi-
dent of Hadassah who was a
noted scholar and editor.
Hadassah will publish a guide
to its archival resources stated
Hortense Zabriskie, chairman of
Hadassah s Foundations and
Grants Department. She has
informed us that a fulltime ar-
chivist has been employed who
has already begun to process ma-
terial dating back to the organi-
zation's founding in 1912 and
beyond. The location of the ar-
chives will be announced in the
near future.
The Blyma Margate Chapter of
Hadassah will meet at Congrega-
tion Beth Hillel on Thursday
Dec. 16 at 12:30 p.m.
"Mrs. Goldberg," a playlet
written by Evelyn Ingber, wul be
presented and Rae malkin will
lead a Hanukah sing-along.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Ann Ackerman, well-known
book reviewer, will review "The
~s^*>
g -pin.- vin. i 11
Contributors to community calendar, synagogue and organi-
zational newa, are urged to be sure that material sent to the
Floridian is submitted at least three weeks before your meeting
date or event. This will guarantee publication in proper time.
Prodigal Daughter," by Jeffrey
Archer, for the members of Hope
Chapter on Dec. 20. The 11:45
a.m. event will be at Soref Hall in
the Jewish Community Center.
For more information, call Alice
Smith or Esther Wurmbrand.
The Margate Chapter will be
entertained by the Shalom Sin-
gers and Dancers when they meet
on Tuesday, Dec. 21 at noon at
Temple Beth Am. Guests and
prospective members are wel-
come. Call Jeannette Chiet for in-
formation.
BRAN DEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
"Are Events Moving You or
Are You Moving Events"
"How to Get a Handle on
Things," will be the topic of
Mary Lawson, Chairperson of the
County Government Study Com-
mittee of the League of Women
Voters on Monday, Dec. 20.
Ms. Lawson will speak before
the members of the 1 n verrary -
Woodlands Chapter at a Lunch-
eon Showcase at noon at the In-
verrary Country Club. Donation
for the reservation-only afternoon
is 610. Call 485-3681.
B'NAI B'RITH
"How to Add Years to Your
Life and Life to Your Years," will
be the subject of Dr. Martin B.
Green when he speaks to the
members of the Fort Lauderdale
Lodge on Tuesday. Dec. 21. The 8
p.m. meeting will be at the Lau-
derdale Lakes Public Safety
Building. 4300 NW 36 St.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
To Light Candle.' Hanu-
kah play, will be presented at the
next meeting of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood on Thursday, Dec. 16
at 12:30 p.m.. according toZalda
Rosenthal, Program Vice Prwi-I
dent.
Participating in the progrtnl
will be Lee Gornstein. Sylvial
Ross. Helen Rubin. Sylvia Schik, [
Hannah Shaines and AdaStoller.
May Croll, Terry Newman and
Marjorie Schwartz will sing, and
music will be provided by Frtnj
Gere horn.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
A New and Old Thrift Shop I
has been opened by the Margat*
Chapter in the Margate Fashion
Square. 199 S. State Rd 7 in]
Margate.
Customers am invited tol
browse and buy weekdays be-
tween 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Nearly
new articles are being offered
along with gift and boutique
items at discount prices.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood will have I
Hanukah program at \m\
meeting on Monday **
Dec. 20 at 7:30 p.m. Mdce Gun-
therte will entertain at u|
meeting.
She Sees Tentle'
MEXICO CITY IJTAI-
Maria Esther Zu^-j-
Echeverria. wife of former W
dent Luis Echeverria. *
performed by a groP
young amateur acton at
Jewish sports center bar* .
,


tfft, December 17,1962
Educational Notebook
77, ,
Page 9
Judaica High School Begins Second Trimester
S. Horowit* has an-' Judaica High School
JSd the commencement of which i. co^rdSSed byTBSft SSLt^ ^"nctn Jari,h
STforming the second tri- with Rabbi SWrnonAzubvYnH ESS? 35 lU fatu"
2 ofS Judaica High Dr. Sandy Andron %? 522% ^^ to o^
3 of Greater Fort UudeV andS3^ToStSiffiS i^^TT" i"/1orid'' a
^The school i. locatad in Broward'. Director of E&K? '' 'tUdent yw"
^moonis at the Northarn the Judaica High School (JHS)
E* at Temple Beth Orr. 2161 providea a four year curriculum
tvtrside Drive, Coral Springe, Jading to graduation. Sharon S.
^ at the Jewish Community HorowiU, administrator of the
Judaica High School in Fort
Lauderdale. works in consul
Ution with Gittelson, Azulay and
Andron, as well as the educa-
Hiaica l gn scnooL ine nign "g*. *H*. <* the religious
Sol sponsored by and ae part I^^oJ North Broward. Many
He Jewish Federation of of ^ cou-" credited tow^rf
Gnater Fort Lauderdale in co-
yju, 6501 Weat Sunriae
Iwlevard in Plantation.
Over 200 students
[in, the present body of the
jadaica High School. The high
aierition with the synagogues of
North Broward and the Central
I Agency for Jewish Education
IfAJEl will offer a broad spec-
I nm of subjects. Included in the
[stood trimester will be: Love,
Ifcud Marriage; Five Megillot;
Elariy Prophets; Holocaust; Jew-
lie Roots in America; Jewish
ITrouble Spots; Sociology of the
[Anerican Jewish Family and
[Owview of Jewish History.
Ai part of the South Florida
-J credited toward
Confirmation in the respective
synagogues of the participatina
students. B
The select faculty provides
knowledgeable presentation and
a special rapport with the
students. A variety of opportuni-
ties are open to the students
enrolled in this four year course
of study which meets one evening
each week. Among them are
special teacher training courses,
Akiva Leadership Development
program, a weekly meeting of
promising students who will
------, aiuuem year-
book and newspaper and training
Um **T>3
Special informal programs are
also part of the JHS. Weekend
retreats are planned for students
2 meetL her Pagers from all
of South Florida in camp settings
where study, prayer, recreation
and Jewish identity are the
ingredients of well planned and
organized agendas.
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of CAJE. which has its
offices in the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation building at 4200
Biscayne Blvd. noted. "The high
school years are crucial in the
determination of an individuals
life-long values. JHS seeks to
provide the students with a sense
of belonging and pride in his or
her heritage."
Inquiries for registration and
participation in the Judaica High
Parents of the Jewish High School Active
The Jewish High School, now
la its second year, continues to
i. This year for the first time,
Parent Teacher Association
_j formed. This organization is
Iwiing diligently to establish a
strong foundation.
The association planned a
series of evening coffees to help
the parents acquaint themselves
with one another, as well as with
members of the faculty. The
Ideation Project Gets Underway
i ipecial education program
r retarded Jewish children has
i established under the direc-
i of Abraham J. Gittelson,
itional director for the
h Federation of QKbbbvI
I Lauderdale; Rabbi Albert
Mrtz, director of the
aincy Commission; Mrs.
Forman, veteran special
tn teacher; and Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell of Ramat Shalom
who will act as spiritual advisor.
The program will include reli-
gious services as well as other
activities that can, .be imple-
mented.
Funds to underwrite this pro-
gram are from the Federation
Annual Campaign.
ko/n,! ,e 'from W t0 Wl"! Dr. Alvin Colin, president of the
Lj (V ( ""mission. Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director of the
Li,'y\, raham Gi"'lon, educational director for the
worn. Mrs. Fran Forman, and Rabbi Elliot Skiddell.
Musical Evening Sponsored by
Tamarac Jewish Center
if! Ra,tein' ** ** *
Metropolitan Opera and re-
8 artist, will be on the pro.
' *hen the Tamarac Jewish
* features an evening of
'""Saturday. Jan. 22 at 8
I N Omni Auditorium on
J2 Wm of Broward
"unity College.
|*Ppeanng along with Raitxin
* Uaine Malbin. star of
T'y. television and opera.
***, an ouutanding singer
' ,widly wgnLad in
Urael and the United
"i his sixth season aa a
rni^or with Matro-
Upera. He is the only Is-
^n on the roster.
Cither information call the
ortk 72!h c*nUr at 721-
22 ine Omni Auditorium at
*-2249
' Mitha Raitzin
theme of these coffees was,
"What did your child do in school
today?" Each evening had repre-
sentatives from one of the four
departments at the Jewish High
School: Jewish Studies, Human-
ities, Science and Technology and
Educational Resources.
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of the Parent Teacher
Association is planning four
lectures given by faculty mem-
bers. These lectures, which will
take place later in the school
year, will give the parents ex-
posure to the specific content of
courses offered at the Jewish
High School.
The newly elected Parent Exe-
cutive is as follows: Carol Freed
and Linda Levine, Co-Chair-
persons, Florence Roth and
Jackie Sheir. Vice Presidents,
Kitty Levy, Secretary, Myrna
Rubens, Treasurer and Dr.
Arnold Sheir and Dr. Leon Roth,
Representatives to the School
Board. The Faculty Repres-
entative is Gary Feilich.
On Dec. 10 the eleventh grade
represented' the Jewish High
School at the Federation
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
In co-operation with the efforts of
Myrna Lowman, Assistant
Director of Community Relations
at the Miami Federation and
Merle Saferstein, Administra-
tive Assistant at the Jewish High
School, the students lit candles to
usher in Chanukah and to remind
others of the Soviet Jews who are
in prison. The touching dedica-
tion ceremony was made more
meaningful by the presence of the
eleventh graders.
The Jewish High School is the
first Federation initiated high
school in our country. A junior
High School has also been estab-
lished at Federation's initiative
this year in southwest Miami. A
number of other Federations
throughout the country are
closely watching the develope-
ments in Miami with the hopes of
instituting similar programs.
With the continuing support
from Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
the Jewish Federation of Ft.
Lauderdale, the Jewish High
School is successfully flourishing.
The Jewish High School is also
unique because of its affiliation
with World ORT Union. ORT
supervises seven hundred schools
throughout the world. The
Jewish High School is the only
American day school under the
aegis of ORT. Because of the
sponsorship of American ORT
Federation, the high school was
able to set up its fine, sophis-
ticated computer program. _
School program should be made
to CAJE in the Jewish Fede-
ration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. telephone: 748-8200.
Community Service
Organizations
This completes the bat of service agencies for the com
munity. Phone numbers have been checked to the beat of the
staffs ability. There may be agencies which our readers know
about and did not appear on the list. This does not mean that
they are no longer active.
MISCELLANEOUS
Alcoholics Anonymous 462-0265
B.A.RC 765-5868
Broward County Community
Mental Health Board 664-8777
Broward Center for Blind 463-4217
Div. of Blind Services 485-8000
Companion Services
Community Care for Elderly 522-2556
Match-up Program 973-4831
Consumer Services
Better Business Bureau 462-0331
Broward Cty. Consumer Aff. 765-5306
Brow. Sr. Intervention 921-6518
Complaint Hotline i 800 342-2176
Consumer Credit
Counseling Services
Center for Group Counsel.
Center for Pastoral Couns.
Family Service Agency
Jewish Family Service
Day Cave Service
St. George Center
N.W. Focal Point
S.W. Focal Point
SE Focal Point
N.E. at St. Elizabeth
Deaf Services
Broward Cty. Hearing & Speech
Education
Adult E. School Bd.
Broward Community Coll.
North Campus Project See
South Campus
Employment
Senior Aide Program
Spanish American Manpower
Vocational Rehab, ext. 13
Hearing Aids
Allied Hearing Aid Ctr.
American Hearing Aid Ctr.
Atlantic Hearing Aid Ctr.
Hearing Aid Bank
Hearing Center
Ear, Nose & Throat
Medicaid (Free)
Strickland, Edward, P.A.
Health Care of Broward (HMO)
Sunshine Health Center
Home Improvement-Repair
Home Improvement Program
Home Touch Program
Housing Rehab.
Venture Program
Homemaker Services
Aging & Adult Service-Mrs
Home Serv. for Elderly
Home Health Agencies Certified
by Social Security Adm.
Immigration & Naturalization
Jewish Comin. Ctr.
Library for Blind & Handicapped
Licenses (Co. Courthouse)
Voter Registration
Broward Co. Co. Senior Cit.
(Blood Bank)
Retired Senior Volunteer Pro.
Crisis Intervention Center
(Project Checkline)
Jewish Federation So. Bro.
Jewish Fed Grtr. Ft. Laud.
Community Partnership Prog.
AARP Asst. State Dir.
Serv. Corps Ret. Ex.
N. Lauderdale Senior Ctr.
Volunteer Action Center
We Care Century Village
Widowed Persons Service
Area Agency on Aging
I&R Focal Points:
Central
Northwest
Northeast
Southwest
Southeast
Courthouse
Personal Care
Primary Geriatric Hlth. Care
Respite Care
Satellite Centers
N.W. Fed. Woman's Club
Miramar
Mini Centers-Title XX
Social Group Service Ctr.
766-0502
483-5300
463-2273
524-8386
735-3394
681-7621
973-0300
981-2283
922-5048
781-0461
463-4341
524-8006
475-6500
972-9100
963-8835
6634991
687-1940
467-4464
9874677
781-7121
663-4226
463-4341
943-8055
485-4000
742-3240
739-4350
972-6450
765-8078
792-1176
921-3381
766-8330
485-4000
522-4994
765-8122
527-7295
792-6700
765-5999
765-5930
766-5566
923-7210
923-1708
563-8991
5234553
921-8810
748-8200
467-0642
565-8954
527-7263
972-3940
522-6761
421-7186
6664006
4634284
9734300
4274110
981-2283
9214618
7664014
522-2666
941-7107
522-2566
7334622
9894206
4634284


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December
17.

'
Personal Priorities Help Growth
Mrs. B. is a 30 year old white
Jewish woman who has been
married for 12 years. She has an 8
year old daughter and a 4 year
old son. She is quite overweight,
with a sloppy appearance.
Mrs. B. came to the agency one
year ago after a bitter argument
with her husband which caused
her to leave home for a few days.
She said she felt depressed,
emotionally exhausted and
"used" by everyone in the family
to satisfy their own needs.
The counselor helped Mrs. B.
explore her feelings, ideas and
total situation. Mrs. B. was
raised by parents who valued
goodness and sacrifice of per-
sonal achievement for the good of
their family, particularly their
children. They worked hard in the
family business and had little
time and energy left for their
three children.
Mrs. B. learned at a young age,
to gain her parents praise and
attention by denying herself
material things and being a self-
effacing "good" girL She carried
these feelings into young adult-
hood and marriage. Her husband
and children always came first
and she left little time or money
for anything that would be help-
ful or pleasant for herself.
Jewith Family Services UFSi
of Broward County offers court
seling to individual* and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Sine* all relationships
with its client* are confidential,'
name* and identifying characters
have been changed.
Mrs. B. needed to reorganize
her priorities and to learn that
her needs too were important. As
she began to do things for herself,
for example, take courses to train
for a new career, her underlying
anger at herself began to
disappear. Her self esteem was
raised and her depression
gradually was lifted.
After a year in therapy, Mrs.
B. now pays attention to her
appearance, is involved in school,
bowling and other enjoyable
activities. She is now able to
sometimes say "no" to demands
of children, husband and friends
and reports that the quality of
her marital and other relation-
ships are greatly improved. She
will now take a JFS assertiveness
training course and possibly go
from individual to group therapy.
Local Famiiies
Gather to Plan
Family Mission
A January meeting has been
scheduled at which interested
local families will begin to plan
for the 1963 summer Family Mis-
sion to Israel.
To date, nearly twenty couples
have notified the mission office of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale of their interest
in joining the 10-day mission.
Families will have the opportu-
nity to celebrate their B'nai
Mitzvah in Jerusalem or on
Masada, a memorable moment in
the Jewish life cycle.
The Fort Lauderdale Mission
anticipates leaving for Israel on
June 16. Extensions of the trip to
Western Europe and Egypt fol-
lowing the Mission may be made
through the Federation office.
For further information please
contact Mark Silverman at 748-
8200.
Synagogue Sounds
Tamarac JC
Observes Mourning
Tamarac Jewish Center will
observe 30 days of mourning,
Shahshim in memory of our
beloved spiritual leader the late
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman.
The Sisterhood Chanukah
Party has been cancelled, as well
as the Men's Club show sched-
uled for Dec. 18. AD organization
business meetings will go on as
usual, but those having enter-
tainment will be eliminated.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
International Folk Dancing is
scheduled for the next meeting of
Temple Sholom's Singles Group
on Sunday evening, Dec. 19 at-
7:30 p.m. Two Arthur Murray
dance instructors will lead the
group and will give an exhibition
of ballroom dancing.
There will be a $2 charge for
admission. Temple membership
is not required for attendance.
For reservations call 943-9168.
B nai B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Mary Ellen Singer, daughter of
Annette and Jack Singer of Sun-
rise, will observe her Bat Mitzvah
at the Friday evening services on
Dec. 24.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Randi Bernstein, daughter of
Stephen and Selma Bernstein of
Sunrise, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at Sabbath services on Fri-
day evening, Dec. 24.
Saturday morning, Dec. 25,
will mark the B'nai Mitzvah of
Randy Gerlkk, son of Marc and
Susan Gerlick of Sunrise, and
Michael Handler, son of Henry
and Elaine Handler of Sunrise.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
During the 10:30 a.m. services
on Saturday, Dec. 25, Lennie
St rig-man, son of Harriet and Sid
Steigman of Davie, and Robbie
Kramer, son of Gale and Jules
Kramer of Plantation, will be
called to the Torah in observance
of their B'nai Mitzvah.
Hastings to be recited on lighting the Hanukoh candles:
v *t t t 'vi r t. t: t t
Stf 13 itSihS ram ,rntt03 ftp
:nsjn
t\-:
Raiuch ata adonai elohoinu melcch ha-olam asher kidshanu
h'mitzvotav v'teivdtiu llmdlik tier shel llanukah.
Blessed art Thou, Lord our God, King of the universe who
has sanctified us with His commandments and commanded us
to kindle the llanukah light.
t t v t t 'vrv r r. t: t I t
:H?n pa ,cnn o^ra ,irnla*6 d'dj
1 -: x t- r t-
Baruch ata adonai elohamu melcch ha-olam she asah nisim
laa\otdimi hayavum ha-hem hazinan luizeh.
Blessed .ut Thou. Lord mil Cod. King of the universe who
has performed miracles for our forefathers in those days, at
this tune
?
?
?
?
Candl*lighti>g Time f
Friday, Dec. 17-5:15 PM
Friday, Dec. 24-5:18 PM
,cblrn Tibo um^k
T T V rv fi
T : : 1? :
Ba-ruch A-tah Asonye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kidshanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'txee-va-nu
L'bad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed artThou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Hanukah Concert to
Provide Evening of Delight
Featuring Peter Strida, violin-
ist, Eugene Berger with the Sun-
rise Symphonic Pops orchestra
under the direction of Ronal
Chalker, an evening of musical
entertainment that will please all,
is promised for Tuesday, Dec 21
at 7:30 p.m.
Under the sponsorship of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organisation
and Hillel, the Hanukah Festival
Concert being held at Bailey Hall
on the campus of the Browa
CommunityCollege will in
its program a special ,
lighting ceremony that will be 1
*y Cantor Nancy Hausman
Temple Beth Orr inTr
Springs. B"
TkUjatsatllOandtsOartatil
available at Bailey Hall or K
calling the box office at 47MB.
They are also available bv
B'nai B'rith at 7641628
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructionigt
Ramat Shalom (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd
Plantation. 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays'
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Eliot Skiddell.
Liberal
Liberal Jewish Temple at Cocsaat Creek (for information: 974-
7219 or 973-6628.19734611, p. 0. Boa 4384, Margate 33063.
Founding Rabbi: Aaron B. Ikon. '
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a m .and 6
p.m.; Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 3:45 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Cbabad (748-1777). 7770 NW 44th St
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Daily 8 am. and 6
p.m.: Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Study
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sundays
following service. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (4211367), 1640
liillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Mom* Septknua. Charles Wadu-
press. Cantor Sol Chasm.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7v30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davie.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services. Dairy 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 pm;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Underbill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30p.m.;
J-v.Hav li n.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Haloern.
Hebrew Congregation of North I andsrdaaa (for information:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 am. at Banyoo
Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. President. Morray
Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Rl\d.. Sunrise 33321 Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
p.m.: Saturday 9 am. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Tray,
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5 p.m.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomoa
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 am.; Friday, 5:30 p.m. and 8
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 am. Rabbi
PhiUip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Nen.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S. Cen-
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m.. Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Miraky, Cantor Shabtai Ac-
kerman.
Temple B'nai Moshe (942-5380), 1434 S.E. 3rd St.. Pompano
Beach. Fl. 33060. Services: Friday, 8 p.m. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop.
Temple Sholom 1942-6410). 132 S 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J Renter.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321 Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Fridays 5 p.m. and
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). Services: Daily at 8:30 am. and 5:30p.m.; Saturdays
at 9 am. President: Herb Davis.
Reform
(731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
lempie r.manu-KI (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland rare >
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; SatunW
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Miuvan
Temple Emanu-EI
Lauderdale Lakes5
services only on holidays or celebration -
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement
Temple Kol Ami (472-19881. 8.00 Peters Rd., PtanUtn,33J
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi a"*"
don Harr. Cantor Gene Corbura. .
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Sprmp
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 am.. TussdiJ*
Thursdays 7:30 am., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:3" a*
Rabbi Donald R. Gather, Cantor Nancy Haaaman ,-,j>l21
West Broward Jewish Congregation (lor information: 7411
or P.O. Box 17440, PlantaUon33318). 7473 NW 4th9t.r"
tkm. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat*"
vah only. Rabbi Kurt V. Stone. tiM. 436-
Tesapie B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for informatioo.
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Friday" P*
Msnorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hilleboro Blvd., DatrfWd o~
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish.


ftfry, December 17,1962
Pagell
UNICEF HAS HALTED
PLO CHANNELED
AID IN LEBANON
WASHINGTON UNICEF,
to United Nations International
SddiB-s Fund has assured the
Unational CouncU of B nai
I'rith that it has stopped chan-
Lynj? aid to Palestinians in Leb-
Jf through Palestine Libera-
um Organization affiliates and
,11 refrain from doing so in the
hture.
B'nai B'rith questioned the
gjcedure of using PLO consti-
nants as a conduit for relief
| (gorts because the stated aim of
fe PLO is to destroy Israel and
| house it engages in terrorism.
The world Jewish service
(rpnization raised the issue with
UNICEF after learning that such
usisunce had been funneled
through the Palestinian Red
Crescent, headed by PLO leader
| Yisser Arafat*s brother Fathi,
ad the Palestinian Women's
i Gaieral Union, both of, which are
I PLO constituents.
Pamela Hollingworth, director
if communications for the United
[Sutes Committee for UNICEF,
nformed the director of B'nai
Brith's UN office, Dr. Harris
Schoenberg. that UNICEF "has
rver supported the PLO" and
thai any aid that might have
ten distributed via PLO affi-
utes was of "emergency
tomanitarian" nature. The
United States is the principal
[nurceof funding for UNICEF.
HILLEL SECRETARIAT
OPENS CAMPAIGN
TO LINK ISRAEL
SUPPORTERS ON CAMPUS
[ ttiASHlNGTON The
1 National Hillel Student Secret
inai has begun a nationwide
ampaign to link American
college students in support of
Israel, Rabbi Stanley Ringler,
utional director of community
I flairs of the Bnai B'rith Hillel
|FwpdaMnS'tflfUMWneed'w '
Timed to coincide wMM- the
Sth anniversary of the United
I Union's decision that resulted in
I Iks establishment of Israel the
[ampaign was kicked off Novem-
ber 29 with full-page advertise-
ments in college newspapers
Kro#$ the country as well as
I rallies on many campuses.
Nov. 29 was also the date
dwsen by the Palestine Libera-
tmOrganization (PLO) to focus
to propaganda activities
[woughout the Western World
EE? 2! kg*1** of the
Jewish state The Hillel cam-
pugn is intended as well to blunt
the impact of the PLO program
The Hillel ad, funded by
students at their respective
colleges and universities, affirms
the students' "unyielding
support for the state of Israel*
and recognizes the Jewish
nations "right to live within
secure and recognized boun-
daries free from threat or act of
force.
The with Palestinian representatives
who openly acknowledge the
legitimacy" of the state of Israel.
BNAI B'RITH NAMES
WILSON SCHOLAR
Dr. William Korey, director of
policy research for the Inter-
national Council of Bnai B'rith
and a leading authority on
human rights and Soviet Jewish
affairs, has been named Guest
Scholar at the Woodrow Wilson
International Center for
Scholars.
He is the first professional of
any Jewish organization to be so
honored. The great majority of
Wilson scholars have come from
academia.
The center is named in honor of
America's 28th president, whose
name and life symbolize the con-
nection between ideas and public
affairs, between intellect and
moral purpose. The center encou-
rages scholarships and dialogues
that link the world of learning to
the world of public affairs.
As an authority on Soviet Jew-
ish affairs and human rights. Dr.
Korey has already done some
research on the Helsinki process.
B'NAI B'RITH APPOINTS
CO-ED UNITS
COORDINATOR
WASHINGTON Bnai
B'rith International has ap-
pointed Judith Hering coordina-
tor of its co-ed units, Dr. Daniel
Tmifsz, executive vice president,
has announced.
Mrs. Hering will work with the
men and women who join
together in B'nai B'rith and B'nai
B'rith Women peer, couples and
singles groups or in towns with
less than 500 Jewish families.
Until recent years, male members
of B'nai B'rith in North America
were in lodges only while females
were solely members of B'nai
B'rith Women. Today there is a
third avenue open, co-ed units.
Anita Perlman Helps Launch '83
International Bond Campaign
Bond Notes
Fort Lauderdale's Anita Perl-
man, representing the North
Hroward Israel Bond campaign
recently attended an internation-
al dinner in Los Angeles kicking
off the 1983 worldwide Israel
Bond campaign.
More than $52.8 million in
Israel Bonds were purchased at
the Nov. 14 dinner; which was
attended by 2,000 Jewish leaders
from the United States, Canada,
Europe and Latin America.
Israel's Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin was scheduled to ad-
dress the dinner, but he returned
to Israel on learning of the death
of his wife, Aliza.
The Israel Ambassador to the
United States, Moshe Arens, de-
BROWARD COUNTY
LIBRARY ACTIVITIES
Jeff Allen, as Jeffo the Clown,
will show children ages 3 to 11
that the hand is quicker than the
eye with his magic show on Tues-
day, Dec. 21, from 2 to 2:45 p.m.
at the Margate Catherine Young
Branch.
Dec. 22, the Tootsie Roll
Players, directed by Tony Mirag-
lia. will present two performances
of "Hansel & Gretel." at 2 and 7
p.m. at the Margate Catherine
Young Branch.
The 4-H Club of Margate will
bring a variety of animals and
answer question pertaining to
pets at the Library on Thursday,
Dec. 23 from 2 to 3 p.m.
Practical advice on the basics
of operating a business will be
offered at the East Regional
Library, on Friday, Dec. 17, from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. SCORE (Service
Corps of Retired Executives) will
present information to present or
future businessmen. For Reser-
vations call 527-7263 or 765-5500.
The foregoing offerings from
the Broward County Library
System are free of charge.
Orthodox Union
Urges Reduction in Nuclear Armaments
VERNON VALLEY,
JJ. (JTA) A reaolu-
p. Proposing action for
Je immediate reduction in
F size and deployment of
P nuclear weapons arsen-
*'of both the United Sates
P the Soviet Union was
Pted by the 1,200 dele-
m.and guests attending
P Mth anniversary na-
*nal convention of the
>n of Orthodox Jewish
f Stations of America
L ,, Amencan Great
wrge Hotel.
il" PrPosing reversal of the
rpn Administration policy of
rPihng more nuclear weap-
r w of escalating the produc-
E. SUch '"P0". the dele-
E? ur8* immediate
**tn by the two nuclear
Iffi*6"1 bv tre**y agreement
thieve such reductions.
^0PCIALS said that
0^U?JCAthefi"tAiner-
urthodox Jewish organize
come out in public dis-
* with the Reagan Ad-
'Uons policy of nuclear
Tt!pan8k>n and <***-
"* resolution stressed
that any such United States
action to reverse the nuclear arms
race must be bilaterial with the
Soviet Union.
The resolution urged the 1,000
member UOJCA congregations
to become involved in the issue of
control of nuclear weaponry. The
resolution urged rabbis of
member congregations to learn
more about "the possibilities of
peace as well as the potential for
nuclear war in our lifetime."
A UOJCA spokesperson added
that the UOJCA program in thus
area will advocate working with
other national and local groups
which favor bilaterial reductions
in weaponry, and that tne
ANTI-SETTLEMENT
PROTEST
About 2.000 Peace Now ac-
tivists held protest rallies Satur
day against settlement efforts in
the administered territories.
The protestors rallied in
Hebron, Nofun and Shavei
Shomron in the context of Peace
Now's "Seek Peace and Pursue
It" campaign, which began re-
cently.
At Shavei Shomron, settlers in
the area removed the copper
tablet placed earlier in the day by
Peace Now supporters on a
monument.
UOJCA "plans to join in commu-
nicating the concerns to Wash-
ington of the Jewish community
on this life and death issue.
THE RESOLUTION declared
that the UOJCA supports "the
ultimate goal of the SALT
(Strategic Arms Limitation
Talks) and START (Strategic
Arms Reduction Talks!" as steps
toward "a bilateral reduction in
the size and deployment of
nuclear weapons." The resolution
authorized the organization "to
testify in favor" of ratification of
a nuclear arms treaty.
Ambassador Moshe Arens of
Israel told the convention that
President Reagan's September 1
peace initiative, which calls for a
federation of the West Bank with
Jordan, resulted from a "differ-
ence in perception" between the
U.S. and Israel. Declaring that
Israel will not yield to pressure to
give up Judaea and Samaria,
Arens said the Reagan Adminis-
tration "does not understand the
degree of risk that Israel is being
asked to take" under the Reagan
( proposal.
Julius Berman of Forest Hills,
N Y was elected to a third term
as president of the UOJCA. Ber-
man also serves as chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations.
livered the principal address at
the dinner.
Commenting on the record Is-
rael Bond sales for the dinner,
Mrs. Perlman declared: "Opin-
ions may differ on Israel's
policies, but recent events have
proved, as in the past, that when
the security of the people of Isra-
el is at stake, the Jews of North
America and the rest of the free
world will stand united and
respond as one to Israel's needs."
Sam Rothberg, General Chair-
man of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, pointed out that the Bond
Organization shortly expects to
reach a total of $6 billion in cash
receipts since its inception in
1951, saying. We hope that with-
in the weeks remaining in our
1982 campaign, we will exceed
Anita Perlman
the S515 million in Israel Bonds
sold in 1973. the year of the Yom
Kippur War, thus making our
1982 achievement the largest
amount in our 32 year history."
Inverrary B'nai B'rith
Honors Joe Kaplan
Joe Kaplan, B'nai B'rith and
Inverrary community leader, has
been named the Recipient-Elect
of the Israel Bond Lion of Judah
award by the Inverrary B'nai
B'rith Israel Bond Committee.
The announcement was made
by Harold Leff, Chairman of the
event. Co-chairmen for the event
are Louis Kogan and Nat Mar-
kowitz.
Leff indicated that Kaplan will
The Bermuda Club Israel Bond
Committee has named Samuel
Farbsteen, pictured, as the Reci-
pient-Elect of the Israel Scroll of
Honor. Farbsteen will receive his
award during ceremonies at the
Bermuda Club Night in Israel on
Dec. 22. Chairman of the event is
Is Landsman. Joey Russell will
provide the entertainment.
Joe Kaplan
be presented with the award
during ceremonies at the Inver-
rary B'nai B'rith Night in Israel
on Thursday, Dec 23, at 7:30
p.m. at Temple Beth Israel.
Joe Kaplan is being honored
for his active participation in
numerous Jewish service and
philanthropic organizations.
The guest of honor is on the
Board of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation and Chairman
of the Inverrary-Federation UJA
campaign. Kaplan has received
numerous awards for his work,
including the UJA Leadership
award in 1978, and awards from
the Rochester, New York Federa-
tion and Israel Bonds.
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. careful attendance to the family's
wishes .. dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law... compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
BateuiK Bhd and 2091s SI. N Miami Brack. FL 33180
305/945-3939
2305 W Hdkforv Blvd. Drrrkrtd Brack Ft 3344 I
305/427-4700
5915 Par* Dmr at U S 441 Mersair. FL 33063
305/427-4700
6800 W Oakland Park BM
Ft. Laudrrdmk ISusnsrl. FL 33313
305/742-6000
Palm Brack 305/833-0867

al
GBATCM MANOEL
HAHTMAN-MILLEH
= *!
HfcR
Jed* noeem


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Dissent Is Not Treason
Schindler Defends Right of U.S. Jewry to Be Critical
DENVER (JTA) -
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, has declared that
the incorporation of Judaea
and Samaria into Israel
"represents a threat to the
Jewish essence of the state
and the unity of the Jewish
people.*' He also defended
the rights of Jews outside
Israel to dissent from offi-
cial government policy.
In an address to some 300 Re-
form Jewish leaders attending
the semi-annual meeting of the
UAHC's Board of Trustees,
Schindler said:
"WHILE I understand and
appreciate Israel's historical
claims to Judaea and Samaria, I
believe it necessary for the sake
of peace and justice that these
claims be moderated. Far from
increasing Israel's security, the
absorption of these territories
either open or covert will sow
the seeds of endless conflict. It
will also corrode the Jewish
character of the state and thereby
rupture world Jewish unity."
Citing "the danger that the ab-
sorption of the West Bank could
transform Israel from a Jewish
state to a bi-national state,"
Schindler asserted: "If Israel
tries to extricate itself from this
dilemma by either repressing the
Arabs or driving them out, this
BEHIND THE HEADLINES
THEJEWSOFSOSUA
By Sheldon Kirahaer
(Editor's note: Sheldon Kirahner
reports for The Canadian Jewish
News.)
SOSUA, Dominican Republic
This Jewish colony estab-
lished in the Dominican Republic
uunng tne Holocaust will soon
become a historical relic as a re-
sult of attrition and emigration.
Sosua, on the northern coast of
this lush, pro-American Carib-
bean island, was a sleepy town of
100 inhabitants when European
Jews fleeing Nazi terror began to
arrive in 1940. Today, Sosua has
a population of some 7,000. But
only an estimated 35 of its fami-
lies are Jewish. At one point, just
before the end of World War II,
about 600 Jews lived there. The
community has been decimated
by deaths (about 150 Jews are
buried in the Jewish cemetery)
and by emigration.
The history of Jewish settle-
ment in Sosua began in the late
1930s, when Rafael Trujillo, the
dictator of the Dominican
Republic, announced he would
accept up to 100,000 Jewish refu-
gees. Because of wartime condi-
tions in Europe, no more than a
relative handful ever got to its
shores.
ZIONIST CONGRESS
SOLUTION FOUND
By Judy Siegd
Jerusalem Post Reporter
The Zionist Executive voted
recently to empower the Zionist
General Council to ask the high
court of the 30th Zionist Con-
gress to allocate American dele-
gates to the congress (due to
have opened on Dec. 7) without
elections being held.
Executive chairman Arye
Dulzin called an extraordinary
meeting of the executive in Tel
Aviv after he had failed to nego-
tiate an agreement among the
various Zionist parties in the
US.
Dulzin had told an executive
meeting earlier that it was "un-
imaginable" that the congress
would take place without th<
American delegation.
too will lead to a disfiguring of
Israel's essential democratic na-
'ture and alienate substantial seg-
ments of world Jewry." He
added: "America's moral support
is also likely to be lost. Witness
the erosion of that support dur-
ing the summer just past."
The Reform leader said he sup-
ported "an accommodation with
the Palestinians but not the PLO,
territorial compromise but not a
Palestinian state." He added:
"All this assumes that what-
ever territorial compromise is
reached will include security ar-
rangements in Judaea and
Samaria that are faultless. It also
assumes that the Arabs will in
fact come to the negotiating table
prepared to make those adjust-
ments which will meet Israel's
true security needs.
"I CATEGORICALLY reject
the notion that Israeli policy is
the primary obstacle to peace.
The fatal stumbling-block is still
the obduracy of the Arab govern-
ments, barring only Egypt, in re-
fusing to acknowledge Israel's
legitimacy. Until they overcome
this barrier, Israel's settlement
policy can well be justified as
valid pressure to bring them to
the table "
Schindler also called on the
Arab rejectionist states "to find
new leaders, to abandon the illu-
sion that the murderous PLO is a
proper instrument for the Pales-
tinian cause. The Arabs have to
realize that neither terror nor re-
jection willb ring them what they
want."
Defending the right of diaspora
Jewry to dissent from official Is-
raeli government policy,
Schindler declared: "Dissent
should never be equated with dis-
loyalty. Let us once and for all re-
ject the accusation that by
speaking the truth as we see it,
by giving Israelis our own per-
ception of events, we are some-
how treasonous."
THE REFORM rabbi con-
ceded that dissent was "some-
times dangerous" and that it
must be exercised with great cau-
tion "lest it provide wood for the
axes of our enemies and dilute
our effectiveness in Washing-
ton."
He said that he has no inten-
tion "of joining those media
wolves who beset Israel with
their baying and barking at her
every step. Thus I will continue
to oppose the taking out of ads in
American newspapers or the
signing of petitions intended for
the front pages" of major news-
papers.
But, Schindler added, "if either
Israeli leaders or the institutions
of American Judaism suppress
honest dissent and smear the dis-
senters, I predict that the Jewish
people will be spiritually im-
poverished and Israel's cause in-
tolerably diminished."
HE SAID he was not suggest-
ing "that we involve ourselves in
the operational details of Israel's
foreign or domestic policy. But I
do believe that it is our obligation
to make ourselves clear about the
great issues, those fundamental
matters which will have their im-
pact on Israel's future and the
destiny of the Jewish people."
One such Issue, Schindler
veloped "through which we,
present our honest and reswctfu
opinions to the Israeli Jove?
merit and to its people." He list
four possibilities:
r!L*Perk>dic meetings of t
Conference of Presidents
Major American Jewish
ganizations with members of tk
Knesset Foreign Affairs Con
mittee and with the I8r
editors' association.
Periodic^ meetings of Jewish
members of the Senate and
House of Representatives witl
their counterparts in Israel
discuss American political rei
ties.
A parliament for the Jewish
people. The need for such an as
sembly "has never been greater
and nothing now exists that evej
approaches this concept I
Schindler said.
A weekly column in the la
raeli press to present the views <
the Reform movement "on tk
question of our own religio
rights" in Israel and on h
questions as well.
Bell Intioduces
TheWortd B/The Minute
NEAR EAST V2T/80
____EUROPE $1.4278a
UNITED KINGDOM $125776
Ncw^bu Can Dial a TMinute Overseas Gall.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Diolable Countries
Dial Rote
Region
Rate levels Firs! minute Additional minute Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard $208
Discount 156
Economy I 25
$126
95
76
7om-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm 7om
EUROPE
Standard
Discount
Economy
237
178
142
133
100
80
7am-1 pm
I pm-6pm
6pm-7om
PACIFK.
Standard 4.22 I 58
Discount 317 119
Economy 2.53 95
5pm-llpm
I0om-5pm
llpm-IOam
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
168
126
101
13
85
68
SOUTH AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
2 77
208
166
I 18
89
71
NEAR EAST
Standard 368 133
Discount 2 76 100
Economy 221 80
CENTRAL AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
262
197
157
I 13
85
68
AFRICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
289
217
I 73
48
II
89
INDIAN OCEAN
Standard
Discount
Economy
522
392
313
217
163
130
For countries mot ore not choloble. meres o 3 m*Hre rrtnimum ond rales ore somewhat higher
Mterent rote schedules oppty to Canodo ond Mexo Check with your loco! operator
Federal eose ton at IX is oJded on all colls balled m me United Stoles
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
l minimum call is no longer
I in effect except in
. countries that are not
dialable.
This chart gives you
| the new 1-minute dial
I rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
I Standard, Discount, and
I Economy.
| Bargain rates are
i available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
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I 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
I required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
I Call our International
| Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
4pm-l0pm
7am-4pm
I0pm-7am
7am-lpm
lpm-IOpm
I0pm-7am
8am-3pm
9pm-8am
3pm-9pm
5pm-llpm
8om-5pm
llpm-Sam
6om-l2Noon
l2Noon-5pm
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lorn-Mam
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FUST MINdTE/tADDITIONAl MINliTE


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