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:
AA00014312:00231

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jemsli flcridHcm
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 11 Number 45
Fort Lauderdale, Florid, -Friday. December31, 1982
ftMShoch*
rice 35 Cents
News Capsules
ground Report:
Changing U.S. Stance Toward Israel
By David]
JERUSALEM (JTA) Th* U.S. Administration's tou*h
te'8"^ **"*"** ? Id h seenfc^nT^virmnaS
Iff?" T? T P^^,* bf0* nd *** <** in ABMricu atti-
tow^I.r^.T1ifochaiif*J. -en ihluii^\nivfagS-
fceShSte^^""1 ^t"nder Hai Secretary of Stote by
Jrftese Israeli government
lawters say they prefer not to
lime Shultz exclusively or
[iictly for what they perceive to
liti sharp downturn in American
I(obey. "Though he of course is
m helmsman of U.S. foreign
Isky Rather, they say, the end
UHaig's tenure and the advent
m Shultz marked a return to
Imminence and influence of the
Itnditional anti-Zionism of the
|I1S. State Department.
These Israeli government
Ipaters gave their analysis after
lad weekly Cabinet meeting here
|n*mly. They claimed their
as were not necessarily ropre-
|a*alive of the thrust of the
binei debate; nevertheless, the
liking of their remarks was
Ifkinly significant.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
|9smir briefed the Cabinet on the
best developments in Washing
ton re^irriing the aid package to
ran Shamir has publicly ac-
the Administration of
King its commitments to Is-
|*H by linking the aid to policy
Paflerenees.
The government quarters said
feat first expression of the turn-
fcboui i)f Washington's policy had
IWn President Reagan's Mideast
pKe proposals, broadcast by the
Inwident on national TV Sep-
nber 1 without any prior
consultation with Israel.
The government quarters here
recalled that President Ford in
1975 had committed the U.S., in
agreements linked to the interim
Sinai settlement, not to put for-
ward new peace plans without
prior consultation with Israel.
The Reagan proposal, these
quarters opined, represented a
total deviation from Camp David
in that it addressed itself to the
issues which Camp David de-
liberately left unresolved pending
the five-year autonomy period.
Another symbol of the change
for the worse: The Administra-
tion's "sudden and unjustified"
preoccupation with the settle-
ments issue. The Israeli govern-
ment quarters contended that
there had been no quickening of
the pace of West Bank settle-
ments of late that could have
triggered the spate of American
criticism and condemnation.
"The change is on the U.S. side
... it is intended to woo the
Arabs," these quarters said.
DULZIN CALLS FOR A
NEW MOVEMENT TO
ENLIST WORLD JEWRY
TO IMPLEMENT ZIONISM
BY IMMIGRATION
TO ISRAEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leon Dub.in called recently for
the establishment of a new move-
Aryeh L. Dulzin
ment of "magshimim" (fulfill-
ment) to enlist Jews throughout
the world who will put Zionism
into practice by signing a com-
mitment to immigrate to Israel.
Dulzin, chairman of the World
Zionist Organization and Jewish
Agency Executives, stressed
aliyah as a Jewish commitment
in his keynote address at the
opening session of the 30th
World Zionist Congress in JerUf
salem's Binyanei Ha'ooma con*
vention center. The huge hall was
packed with some 2,000 dele-
gates, invited guests and ob-
servers while another 2,000
watched and heard the proceed-
ings via closed circuit television
in another hall.
Dulzin said his goal was to es-
tablish a new, comprehensive
Continued on Page 11
Report on Russian Jewry
Kfar Saba To Be Honored
At UJA Premier Gala Ball
The Jewish community of North Broward will have a baU a
SSS^^BL^ P*rt of the fund-raising schedule of the
Jewish Federation of Gnator Fort Lauderdale for the 1983 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Special Fund Campaign.
k-w Sf ^!*ive "f1 Pfenuw Gala in celebration of life will be
new Saturday evening, February 5, at the Marriott Hotel. 17th Street
causeway, Fort Lauderdale.
Alvera Ackerberg and Victor Gruman, both prominent in the
business community and in the social and philanthropic activities of
the county, head up a committee which has been at work for s^eral
months planning the festive evening.
They were appointed by co-chairmen Ethel Waldman, general
HSXlL Feder*tion, '19W UJA Campaign. Ackerberg. a member
of the Federation board of directors and the Women's Division board
and Oruman. immediate past president of the Federation, are inviting
individuals and couples making a commitment of at least $ 1.800 to the
i*d campaign to join them in this celebration of Ufa.
a, 7** ?yenin "^ ho** the residents, particularly the children of
the Israeli community of Kfar Saba. north of Tel Aviv. Several
members of the Gala committee, during a mission to Israel last
October, visited Kfar Saba and were entertained by the Kfar Saba
school s children's band.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has adopted Kfar
Continued on Page 8-
Jewish Official Says Jews In
Latin America Are Vulnerable
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
said in Buenos Aires that Argen-
tine officials have promised him
to investigate the disappearance
of hundreds of Jews among the
thousands of other Argentine
citizens who have disappeared
during the recent years of po-
litical turmoil in Argentina.
According to reports from the
Argentine capital, Shamir who is
on an official visit there, said he
had "received certain clarifica-
tions and a pledge that they will
treat the problem in a positive
manner." He indicated that he
approached Argentine govern-
ment officials on the matter at
Foreign Minister Shamir
the request of Jewish families,
some of whose relatives vanished
Continued on Page 8
Kwish Emigration From USSR Reduced to Trickle, Repression is Up
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Emigration by Jews
i the Soviet Union continued to be just a
iw during the last six months while
ssion of activists and discrimination of
continued to increase in the USSR, ac-
Qg to a State Department report issued.
[^The precipitous drop in Jewish emigration
began in 1980 has continued, and current
ation levels are so drastically low that
ation has all but ceased to be a practical
> for Soviet Jews." the report said.
S The report, which covers the period from June 1
[November 30, was submitted by Secretary of
George Shultz to Rep. Dante Faacell (D.,
chairman of the Commission. It noted that
nation figurea for Jews, ethnic Germans and
nians, the three groups that have been
> to emigrate have dropped sharply.
LjJ>ly 2.207 Jewa wore allowed to emigrate in
Pnw nine months of 1982," the report said. "If
Fted to the end of the year, this would result
( 'migration of less than 3,000 Jewa in 1982,
TJj,to 51300 in 1979, when emigration
the USSR reached Ra zenith."
tereport added that "than are report* from a
-w of areas in the USSR that local offices of
' ind registration (OVIR) officials have baas
1 Prospective emigrants that 'Jewiah
jw a coming to an and.' Many Soviet
' "tribute this decline to the deterioration of
ki!f 7 "tiona in th* past several years and
v*t fears of a Jewish 'brain-drain.' Soviet
.^tturcee estimate that there still are more
P*2S'-W)^ovtot J-Wf ** P^" th* letters
WSJ" I,r*el DeoMMtfyfor ppik*tk
Ur^00*1 th*t at Ut 14 persons have
"rested this yaw for "merely indicating
desire to emigrate." The application process has
become "even more difficult" and efforts to
receive documents are "very time consuming and
often, because of bureaucratic obstructionism,
virtually impossible."
Jewish refuseniks have been intimidated into
ending their contacts with foreigners, according
to the report. It noted that in September the KGB
warned the leading Moscow refusenik, Aleksandr
Lerner, to end his contacts with diplomats,
correspondents and other visitors or face trial and
imprisonment.
In addition, the report noted that "the
authorities have treated Western tourists who
met with dissidents, religious believers or
refuseniks with usually heavy-handed crudeness
and have denied visas to others whom they have
suspected of intending to do so."
This has been particularly true in Leningrad,
but also in Moscow and Kiev. "For instance, an
official of a U.S. Jewiah organization was warned
by several strangers in her Moscow hotel to 'st*rt
behaving responsibly' by ceasing to meet with
refuseniks," the report said.
The report also noted that one of the moat
active Jewish culture Hebrew study circles in
Moscow lad by Pavel Abramovich waa suspended
in June under pressure from the authorities.
"There have been numerous reports of
discrimination against Jews, such a* denial of
access to higher education." the report said. It
said that 11 J*w had their higher degree*
revoked which results in the loss of their jobs and
income. "Occasional attacks on Zionism in the
media appear intended to arouse anU-SemiUc
feelings among the populace." the report charged.
PMght of Shckaraasky. Paritoky Cited
Th* report also noted th* plight ofAnatory
Shcharanaky. who is being fore* f*d bacaua* be
went on a hunger strike in prison to protest the
refusal to allow him visitors and mail. Jewiah
activist Aleksandr Paritoky recanted on
Continued on Page 4
Israel Agrees To
Hold Talks
Outside Jerusalem
JERUSALEM The Israeli government
dropped its demand that Jerusalem serve aa a site
for talks on the withdrawal of troops from Leba-
non, opening the way for direct negotiation* with
Beirut.
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor stressed that
direct Israeli-Lebanese contacts and not the
mediation of U.S. envoy Philip Habib was re-
sponsible for the breakthrough, though ha said
American diplomacy would be critical in achiev-
ing a complete withdrawal of all foreign fores*.
"The government has changed its decision .. .
about the site of the talks," Meridor said, reading
the Cabinet communique. "The site will be de-
cided in contacts between the governments of
Lebanon and Israel."
"The government ratified a document for-
mulated in contacts between Lebanon and Israel
that will serve as the basis for negotiations be-
tween the two countries," the communique said.
"The government will shortly appoint its repre-
sentatives to the talk*."
Herald Wire Service


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 31, u
UJA Updates

David Miller, Jean Shapiro, Federation president, and]
Sid Dorfman and Dan Klein instructing table captains Sharenow
Ethel Waldman with honoree, Manny Lax
Manny Lax receiving antiquity award from SolSchuiman
Leon Messing, SidDorfman, Dr. Arnold Soloway
Woodlands
UJA Dinner
Exceeds Challenge
Over 250 dedicated and
committed residents of the
Woodlands attended the '83
United Jewish Appeal Israel
Special Fund Campaign Dec. 16
surpassing all attendance in
previous years.
Preceded by a cocktail party,
the attendees were individually
welcomed by the honoree of the
evening, Manny Lax. Lax was
the recipient of the 2nd annual
Woodlands Community Award
for dedicated and continuous
work on behalf of Israel.
Daniel Klein, Woodlands UJA
chairman, greeted the audience
and introduced the dais which
included Manny and Kathleen
Lax, Saul Weinberger, Sid
Dorfman, Dr. Arnold Soloway,
Jean Shapiro, president of the
Jewish Federation and Ethel
Waldman, Campaign chairman of
the Federation.
Manny and Kathleen Lax
V
David Miller and Leo Goodman
Saul Weinberger, Sid Dorfman, dinner chairmen
Klein then introduced the
speaker. Dr. Soloway who
presented a brief historical back-
ground that led to the current
Mid East crisis. He concluded his
remarks with a plea for those
present to meet the challenge and
help the State of Israel.
And they did.
Generous pledges for the
support of Israel through the
UJA were frequently added to
with additional amounts in honor
of Manny Lax. With the help of
Sid Dorfman and Saul Wein-
berger, dinner co-chairmen, the
announcements of the gifts to
the 1963 campaign flowed and
encouraged everyone to give
more than they had ever in-
tended, and the response was
gratifying.
By the time the commitments
were in, more than $600,000 had
been pledged Klein noted that
this was only the start of the
Woodlands campaign and that he
expected the final figure to go
over the one million mark.
Klein thanked the table
captains for their support and
help through the gifts announce-
ments. Gerald William, who sang
the Star Spangled Banner and
Hatikvah, along with Sean Mess-
ing who led the invocation
completed the program.
An authentic vase from
tiquity was presented to Mi
I .ax by Sol Shulman. The
from Israel, was presented
token of appreciation.
Castle Gardens Opens Successful Drive
Tamarac UJA Committee
Motivated by the needs of the
State of Israel, the Tamarac
Westwood Section 17 '83 United
Jewish Appeal Israel Special
Fund Campaign committee have
set their goals.
The committee met recently to
map out their solicitation plans.
Chairman for this group is Sam
Federman.
The residents of Castle Gar-
dens recently kicked off their
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
for '83 with a special gifts wine
and cheese party.
More than 100 residents at-
tended the $100 minimum donor
affair held in the recreation center
of the development. The guest
speaker was Ethel Waldman,
General Chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale, who addressed the at-
tendees on the urgent needs of
the State of Israel since the
"Peace for the Galilee" operation.
The special program concluded
with music by George Shwiller,
violinist.
Sol Cohen announced that this
initial event was "only the be-
ginning for the people of Castle
Gardens."
Inverrary UJA
Golf Classic Filling Up
Some space is still available
but is filling up fast for our Jan-
uary 12th Inverrary UJA Golf
Classic and Dinner to be held on
both the East and West Courses
at the Inverrary Country Club.
According to Mike Bloom and
Selig Marko, 288 Inverrary
golfers will tee off for Israel on
January 12th to be followed by
cocktails, hors d'eourves and a
full course dinner that evening.
%:-?*

Ethel Waldman and Sol Cohen
m .-tmmm^mm^^mmm^m^mt^^^^m^^^^^^^m^m^^m^m^^^^^^^m^m iuu citurite limner inai evening.
7 (Standing, left to right) Sam Federman, Chairman, Dr. Paul Ellin, Along with the golf prizes to be
" Sam Mittman, Martin Krebs (Sitting, left to right) Hyman Zipstein, awarded at the dinner, a special
Edward Cohen, Mildred EUowitz, Max Merl Also on the committee door prize of a $250 Israel Bond
but not present: Rose and Eugnee Klein, Mina Vogel, Nathan that will also be presented to the
lucky winner.
^
but not present. -~- -~- B-------.
EUowitz, Joe Greenspan and Martin Weintraub.
(Left to right) Max Kronish, former UJA chairman; SatalieO,
Sunny Friedman (Feb. 27 honoree); and Sol Cohen, 83 W"
for Castle Gardens.


today. December 31.1962
Th
*~*H*MmM~M^^**^^.
Page 3
UJA Update
Sunrise Jewish Center and
Sunrise LakesUNet $10,000
\ikrge group of UJA volunteers attended the
\U-off meeting for th* Woodmont UJA cam-
sfcfiSax^r*^
\ltft to right) Sam Lipschutz, Eugene Barkin,
\k* Roistacher, Bea Wexelbaum, Sam Brenner,
Victor Blumenstyk, Joseph Wexelbaum
fa
The Sunrise Jewish Center and
Sunrise Lakes II joined together
for their annual '83 United Jew-
ish Appeal Campaign breakfast
recently.
At the conclusion, the
residents attending had raised
over $10,000 towards the 1983
UJA drive.
Sparking the solicitation with
a meaningful keynote address
was Oscar Goldstein.
Campaign chairman Nat
Pearlman spoke to the attendees
and his committee to continue
their dedicated efforts toward
raising additional funds.
Pearlman anticipated that well
over $20,000 will be collected in
this year's drive.
Supporting Pearlman were co-
chairmen Irving Adler, Hy
Pelevsky and Sidney M. Permis-
son along with a campaign
committee comprised of M-M Ed
Altner, M-M William Braunetein,
Lou Cohen, Dr.-M Leon Fellman,
M-M Abe Goldman, M-M Ben
Goldstein, Herman, Goodwin, M-
M Aaron Grossman, and Evelyn
Kalmowitz.
Also M-M Harry Leibovich,
Lewis Leveson, Julius Levine, M-
M Herman Mandel, M-M Jack
Merchant, M-M Irving Mintzer,
MM Phil Mitchell, M-M Karl
Nagcl. M-M Sam Nelson, M-M
George Oberman, M-M Carl
Phaff, Ann Rogers and David
Rosof.
In addition. M-M Sol Rozman,
Dr.-M Sheldon Schoenberg, M-M
Abe Schneidedmesser, M-M Sam
Shapiro, M-M Hy Silverman, M-
M Irv Steinhaus, M-M Leslie
Stern, MM Joseph Suslak, MM
Oscar Goldstein, Keynoter
to right) Moe Wittenberg, Alvin Mishkin, Meyer Shadur, David Sommer, Sidney Oershon.
F
e
p/f to right) Ray Syhes, Larry Levine, Julius
hodmont Launches 1983 UJA Campaign
^Tht' '983 Woodmont United provide funds for the social
r^h Appeal campaign was service and humanitarian
Bchwl at a meeting of volun- programs in Israel." stated Lou
0** last week in what promises Colker and Moe Wittenberg, co
Victor Blumenstyk, Sam Roista-
cher. Sam Brenner. Mel Hirsh-
berg and Marty Sager.
Pictured above (left to right) are
Al BeUer presenting a substanti-
al check for the '83 UJA Cam-
paign from the Somerset Men's
Club, to Jules Heims.
Irv Adler, president Sunrise J.C.
Murray Weisbrod, M-M Julius
Weiss, MM Sam Wolberg and
M-M Abe Yurman.
Palm Aire Condo
IV Hosts UJA
A large turnout of Condo four
Palm Aire residents met at the
Rec. 10 gazebo on Tuesday to
hear an update on the Middle
East from Abe Gittleson. Git-
tleson recently returned from an
extensive tour of Israel, and
through his observations related
his experiences to the people
attending. An increase over last
year in pledges will greatly help
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and United Jew-
ish Appeal.
The Condo four committee
hosting this event were; Norman
Cohen, Issac Ein. Abe Hersh,
Joseph Kranberg, Tony Ledner
and Sid Zimmy.
B the most successful fund-
W effort in that community.
"More than two dozen volun-
. *'". De calling on their
hbors in the coming weeks to
I for pledges to aide needy
P in Israel, Europe and here
orth Broward County. We
that Woodmont will
mm," said Walter Bernstein,
airman of the 19R3 Cam-
"The financial needs this year
greater than before due to the
expenditures for the
chairman.
The highlight of the campaign
will be an affair to be held on
Sunday. Feb. 6, 1983 at the
Woodmont Country Club. More
information on the event will be
mailed to Woodmont residents
shortly.
The co-chairmen announced
that a Tennis Committee for the
UJA campaign is now being
formed and will take an active
part in the fund raising efforts.
Members of the tennis committee
"ese crises, and we must .thus far are Eugene Barkin,
Palm Aire UJA Update
KdWlT *"? UJ.^ ^""n^ bor asks you for your pledge.
1'ally W,,hM <" Two big activities are planned
Palm Aire. On
*nt" a Happy Holiday
^f.y" families gather to
each others company dur-
* time of year.
J*nt Israel to be a vibrant
7/ *>. your grand-children
e with pride in knowing
homeland is
,her'tage and
** respond generously
PAh?n Jewi9h Ffe"tk>n-
hen vour Palm Aire neigh-
for January at -
Jan. 11 Mr. and Mrs. Erwin
Harvith wUI host a $1,000
Minimum UJA Cocktail party at
their home at 5 p.m. On Jan. 25,
the Jewish Federation-UJA will
honor Mayor Herbert Skolruck
as the Pompano Beach Commun-
ity Man of the Year. This will be
held at the Palm Aire Spa at 4:30
p.m. Invitations were mailed to
Palm Aire residents.
gMeno&h
CtjapelS
Simple, Dignified
&>Accolding to
Jewish Tfadition
Pre-Need and Cemetery
Counseling & Arrangements
Worldwide Shipping Available
Chapels in: Fort Lauderdale, Margate, Pompano,
Deerf ield. Wast Palm Beach and Miami
Broward 742-6000 Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
South Palm Beach 427-4700


Pa'**

77W Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale_______V*lll________Friday. December 31 iqbo
31,1982
Jewish Floridian
ol Greater Fort lauderdale
FREOKSMOCMET SUZfHr. SMOCMt'
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Jewish Emigration From USSR
Reduced to Trickle, Repression is Up
Friday. December 31. 1982
Volume 11
lliiiii*
15TEVETH5743
Number 45
:::>::::::::;
SISS:-:!:*:!:
A Test of Morality
Once again, Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum
has hit iton the head. The Rabbi noted the
other day that the full-scale inquiry of the
Palestinian massacre goiiigon in Israel
"proves the opposite of what anti-Israel
propagandists and anti-Semites have been
blathering for months.*'
Even though, says Tanenbaum, the
Christian Phalangists pulled the triggers
and killed several hundred Palestinians,
"that did not stop the vicious condemna-
tion of Israel as being allegedly Nazi-like,
immoral, and what not."
The central question, of course, is to
note exactly how that "immoral" Israeli
government is behaving.
A panel of two Supreme Court justices
and a former general have summoned the
highest officials of the government and
army to give an account of what they knew
and did to stop the massacre. No one in Is-
rael who was in a decision-making position
is exempt from public scrutiny.
Argues Tanenbaum: "Even the United
States, one of the greatest democracies in
human history, took years to overcome the
obstacle to a Watergate inquiry. It took Is-
rael but one week. During the inquiry on
the Mi)Lai massacre, not a single general
was held accountable, although it was done
by an American battalion."
It is a fantasy to insist that Israel
must be perfect, must never do wrong. No -
other state in the world is asked never to do
wrong; no other state is asked to justify its
existence by being morally superior.
Continued from Page 1
television because he was threatened with an
extension of his term until 1990 despite his heart
condition, the report charged.
Inaddition, the report lists Jewish activist
Feliks Kochubievsky, who tried to found a USSR-
Israeli friendship society, and was arrested on
charges of disseminating anti-Soviet
"fabrications."
In dealing with other countries, the report
noted that while the Rumanian government
discourages emigration "the system established
in 1979 for voluntary registration with the
Rumanian Federation of Jewish Communities of
Rumania Jews wishing to emigrate continues to
function, although a considerable case backlog of
individuals continues to exist. Emigration to
Israel in 1982 was about the same as 1961.
Several hundred thousand Jews have left
Rumania since World War II and only perhaps as
few as 35,000 remain." '
UJA Updates
"No matter how I am tormented, how
weak I am, how lonely or senseless my
present life, I do not regret or renounce
any of my actions. We believe our
suffering is not for nothing, and this
belief keeps us from despair. I believe
that some day I will walk up the steps of
an El Al aircraft and suffering and my
tears will remain in my memory only,
and my heart will be full of triumph. I
grant that it will happen soon."
IDA NUDEL
Former Soviet Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience
Baer Speaks at Lions Division Federation Women's Division Event
(left to right} Terri Baer, James Baer, Harriet Folk, Esther Ltrner ,
chairman Lions Luncheon.
Dee Hahn
James Baer. president of the
South County Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach, was the guest
speaker at Terri Baer's home. He
spoke for the $2,500 Lions
division of the Jewish Federation
Women's Division. Eloquently
speaking about the immediate
needs of Israel, he asked the
women to make their commit-
ment to the people of Israel.
Esther Lerner and Harriet
Falk, co-chairmen, were pleased
at the attendance and gave Dee
Hahn, who led the fund raising
after Baer's speech, much of the
credit.
Over 25 women attended. The
"New Lions" were pinned by
hostess Terri Baer.
(left to right! RoUy Weinberg and Aluera Ackerberg.
For Survival Sake, Give
The ugly head of anti-Semitism
has risen again all over the
world. Backed and supported
by the petro dollars of the Arab
League. They print and distort,
multiply and magnify, on every
occasion, to make the Jewish
people and Israel the scapegoat
and reason for every misfortune.
Syrian troops invaded
Lebanon and aided the PLO to
spread the fire of dissatisfaction
and helped fight the supposed
legal government. The Syrians
supposedly invaded Lebanon to
help to stabilize the situation and
form one government for the bet-
terment of all. Also, it turned out
to be a one-sided affair and they
only added more fire to the blaze
already burning.
Only one government, one
army, and one united front can
enable Lebanon to construct and
build a government that wUI
unite all parties. The newly
elected president is trying to do
the same. Israel became involved
in Lebanon to help the Lebanese
reach this goal and to destroy the
center of all their troubles: to
oust the PLO and to remove
Syrian military presence.
The secret weapon they (Israel)
possess is hope. Hope for better
times, hope for a better place to
live in peace. For 2.000 years the
Jewish people were chased from
place to place. They migrated,
they moved to every corner of the
earth in hope of finding a place of
peace, but found only persecu-
tion But hope alone is not
enough. Hope must be combined
with action, with perserverity,
with continuous effort to move
forward.
The state of Israel was estab-
lished in 1948 and this is the
future for all Jewish people. All
Jews all over the world depend on
this nation. If Israel survives, all
Jews will survive. We all must
help no matter where we are i
live today. Israel must live, Isr
must survive, and it is responsij
bility of every Jew to support i
help this nation. Only a
Israel with secure borders
survive for the benefit of la
and the benefit of every Jaw i
over the world.
Let Israel live-let the aat
become independent and strong!
It is our duty and our obligation
'Support the state of Ian
through the '83 UJA Now!
Deer fie Id Beach UJA
Pacesetters Open Campaign
The first phase of the new
year g campaign was announced
by the United Jewish Appeal
Pace Setters Committee of
Deerfield Beach.
Recognizing the enormous
additional burdens on Israel
agencies which provide social,
medical and psychological serv-
ices to the families of soldiers
killed or wounded in the fighting
m Lebanon, the Pace Setters
Committee calls on Deerfield
Beach residents to help ease
those burdens.
To qualify as a Pace Setter, a
single person should contribute a
minimum of $100. while a couple
donates $200. for the year 1983.
Checks should be made payable
to UJA or Israel Em
Fund.
All those who qualify aa
Setters will be invited to .,
"International Cafe Sabra.
sparkling night club i
produced by Irving *".
at Le Club in Century vui
East, on Friday January *\
7:30p.m. I
Anyone who waaa PaceiSetterj
last year wfll be approached oy a
UJA representative a**
next few weeks. Those who
to join the group should cau.
Pace Setter chairman, i
Schofer. 421-7606. or any
of hill
Schofer. 421-yduo. >"""'._ .fli
cc-chalrmen: Max OfOaU^l
1374,SamK. Miller. 428-4664.01
Bernard I. Berne. 426 1461.


Friday. December 31,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Oscar GokUtein
Avram Novetevsky
Cantor Ben Kimmebnan
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
State Rep. Peter Deutech
Michael Schwartz
! The Annual Women's Plea for
| Soviet Jewry was held Tuesday
| (veninK Dec. 14, the fifth night of
[ Hinukah. at Temple Bath Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. The
1/orah Chapter of B'nai B'rith
j fomen were the conveners,
daired by Mrs. Harriet Shulmar
|ad co-chaired by Mrs. Mini
Jivin. The Wm. Kretchman Post
[ i the Jewish War Veterans acted
I color guard for the evening.
Mr. Oscar Goldstein, also
known as "Mr. B'nai B'rith" and
srrently public relations director
Ifc Menorah Chapels, was the
[toured speaker. He related
praonal experiences of his trip to
I the Soviet Union several years
jo. Mr. Goldstein spoke of the
wd for action by our local Jew-
th community, to keep our
pvernment informed on the
plight of our brothers and sisters
Iking in the Soviet Union and
[king oppressed. He said that it
II a known fact that when
jussive rallys such as the
I fomen a Plea take place
llroughout the country, the
Imtment of Soviet Jews is
Ivually befter for several days,
[cause world attention has been
| bussed upon their plight.
Mr. Lawrence Schuval, Com-
Iwnity Relations Committee
[Director at Federation, spoke
laoul the current situation in the
I Soviet Union. He referred to the
[act that in 1979, over 51,000
[Jews were able to leave the So-
[net Union, yet this year it is
[likely that even 3,000 Jews will
|k permitted to emigrate from
let Soviet Union.
?f%
An-nell,
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
*
3 Full Couraa Maals Dally
Mashgtach & Synagogue
n Premise*
TV Ova Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near ill good Jhopfciny
Wnlt lot Season fUIt
"JOEUCLIDAVE /
''IAMI BEACH I
%#
Mrs. Sunny Friedman, former
UJA chairman at Castle Gar-
dens, and active with the Soviet
Resettlement Program of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, spoke about the
local program and introduced the
Schwartz family, who are reset-
tled here from Roumanian and
the Novetelevsky family, who
have been resettled here from the
Soviet Union. Mr. Michael Sch-
wartz, a high school student,
spoke about being able to cele-
brate Hanukah in a free land,
something that he was unable to
do behind the "Iron Curtain."
Mr. Avram Novetelevsky, told
the over 150 people assembled,
that it is only through our help
that the Jews who are being
oppressed, will be able to leave
the Soviet Union. Both were
thankful for the help received
from the Soviet Resettlement
Program which operates out of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County.
The Women's Plea, here, in-
cludes a call to action. In the call
to action, we urge everyone to
write letters to the President of
the United States, the White
House, Washington, DC. 20500;
Secretary of State, George P.
Shultz, Department of State,
2201 C Street, N.W., Washing-
ton, D.C. 20520; your elected
representatives in both the
House and the Senate, Congres-
sman E. Clay Shaw, Congres-
sman Dan Mica and Congres-
sman Larry Smith, Senators
Lawton Chiles and Paul
Hawkins; and to Ambassador
Anatolv Dobrynin, Embassy of
Barry University
M.A. IN JEWISH STUDIES
Spring Semester 6:30 9:30 P.M.
Jan. 10 -May 5, 1983
Wed. "Ethics of the Fathers"
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Thurs. "Holocaust"
Rabbi Dr. Simcha Freedman
Admistions'oilicVl 1300 N.E. 2nd Ave.
758-3392 Miami Shores, FL 33161
Name _
Address
City
.State.
-Zip.
Phone: Home.
.Bus.
the USSR, 1125 16th Street.
N.W.. Washington, D.C. 20036
- and remind them of the plight
of the Soviet Jews, because the
Soviet Jews must have the right
to return to their homeland, to be
reunited with relatives who have
been able to leave and to live as
Jews in the USSR with rights
just like other Soviet citizens.
Many of the Soviet Jews live
under constant harassment,
pressure and tension because of
their desire to emigrate to Israel.
They are isolated, alone, perse-
cuted. However, they are among
the bravest people in the world.
They have stood up to the Soviet
union. They have indicated their
desire to live as free Jews in the
Jewish State. They depend upon
us! Thev need us! We. in the free
world, are their spokesmen.
Wm
Sunny Friedman
They count on us to speak out for
them, to demonstrate for them,
U> be certain that they are not
forgotten. Their greatest fear is
that the doors of emigration will
remain closed and that they will
lw forgotten. We have a great
responsibility and we must be
certain that their voices are heard
and their wish fulfilled. We must
never forget the Plight of the
Soviet Jews!
THE FAMH.V JACOBS
50th YCAR
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
25th A COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
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PASSOVER
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March 27
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Dbl. Occ.
CALL 1-538-5721
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Having a good cup of coffee after performance. For over fifty years, cof-
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the entertainment as the perform- pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
ance itself. And Maxwell House satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
Coffee is always right on cue to help another cup, please!' is one of the
get the good conversation going. A most rewarding requests for an 'en-
livery discussion after is a big part of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House*
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference
Instant or groundwhen you pour
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turn in a star
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 31, m2
JEVXHSH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
Of GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.
Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
SPECIAL INTEREST
PROGRAMS AND TRIPS
Tween Overnite at the JCC will
be held Saturday night, Jan. 15
at 8 p.m. until Sunday morning, 8
a.m., featuring late night snack,
midnight bowling, early morning
movie, games, breakfast and
forty winks. Cost: $12.50
register by Thursday, Jan. 13.
Diet and Nutrition Workshop
will help you eat well and
maintain your ideal weight
through behavior modification.
Begins Monday, Jan. 10 10:30 -
11:30 a.m. with an instructor
from Diet Workshop. Fee: $40,
10 sessions (for members only).
Cosmetic Surgery Looking
Better and Feeling Younger is
the topic of Dr. Donald Zelman,
noted authority. Chief of
Surgery, Plantation General
Hospital and Bennet Hospital
affiliate, on Wednesday, Jan. 19
at 8 p.m. Free to members, $2.50
non-members.
Third Women's Special The
World ofWellneaa: Basha Ruth
Nelson discusses her personal
experiences when near death.
Mrs. Nelson, author, artist,
lecturer and health care counselor
will focus on total self care before
a crisis. Breakfast served and free
babysitting provided on Thurs-
day, Jan. 27, from 9:30 11:30
a.m. Fee: $4 members, $6 non-
members.
Coming Event*: Feb. 2,
9:30 2 p.m. "Is There Life
After Carpooir' March (date
to be announced) "A Wom-
an's Body"
Family Photography
Instructor Michael Weinberg
teaches how to use your camera
successfully beginning Monday,
Jan. 10. 7:30 9:30 p.m. Fee: $10,
5 sessions with an optional field
trip on completion.
Family Trip to Epcot-Disney
World: May 13, 14, 15 in-
cludes transportation, accom-
modations, 2 breakfasts, 2 din-
ners, taxes, gratuities and Epcot-
Disney World entry fees.
Adults $130 per person, double
occupancy.
Children over 11 $116
sharing room with parents.
Children under 11 $106
sharing room with parents.
Reservations with $50 deposit
per person required by Feb. 25.
Third Annual Couples
Square Dance on Sat., Jan.
22 at 8:30 p.m. Fun for all!
Refreshments and entertain-
ment $12 per couple,
members $15 per couple,
guests.
EARLY CHILDHOOD
CLASS OFFERINGS
Winter Discoveries: Seed
mosaics, leaf imprints, bean
collages and other nature study
projects. Take walks exploring
and enjoy making winter treats.
Begins Monday, Jan. 10, 4:15-
5:15 p.m. three- and four-year-
olds, $20, 8 sessions; Instructor:
Lesly Fossler.
Sew and So: Using needle and
thread to develop fine motor
coordination with a variety of
media and textures. Begins
Tues.. Jan. 11. 4:16-6:16 p.m.. 3
and 4 year olds, $20, 8 sessions;
Instructor: Lesly Fossler.
Lea JCC Gonrsnets: A cooking
class which teaches measuring,
counting and following directions
while creating culinary delights.
Begins Wed., Jan. 12, 3:30-4:30
p.m. under the guidance of
Marilyn Kirsch and Lisa
Bistrong. Fee: $20,8 sessions.
A Star Is Born: Creative
drama activities which build self-
confidence and socio-emotional
skills Begins Monday, Jan. 10,
3:15-4:15 p.m. under instruction
of "Story-Lady" Ruth Fait $20,
8 sessions.
Parenting Class: A discussion
and support group based on
Rudolph Dreikurs' "Children the
Challenge," begins Thurs., Jan.
13, 7:30-9:30 p.m., $40 single, $60
couple for 4 sessions; Instructor:
Barbara Alterman.
Ob My Own-Sort Of: A tranai-
tional class for toddlers, ex-
ploring the world one day on their
own and one day with mom .
through crafts, songs and motor
activities. Begins Jan. 11. Tues.
and Thurs. 9-10:30 a.m. for 24-30
month olds 10:30-noon for 30-36
month olds. Apple juice snack.
$50. 8 sessions. Instructors:
Barbara Goodman and Barbara
Sawyer.
Baby 4 Me: An infant
stimulation and awareness ex-
perience for mother and child,
stressing developmental ac-
tivities, practical aids, health and
safety tips, specific problems of
infancy beginning Jan. 10 and 12,
9-10:30 a.m. on Monday for 6
weeks 6 months, Wednesday for
6 months 12 months. $25, 8
sessions. Instructor: LoriGarlin
It'a a Small World: Bring
lunch and learn about new
countries through craft projects,
cooking or playing games unique
to the country of the week.
Begins Wed.. Jan. 12, 12:15-1:45
p.m for 3 & 4 year olds, $25, 8
sessions. Instructor: Debra
Cooperman.
Let's Make Lunch: Learning
and socialization as 3 & 4 year
olds prepare and enjoy lunch
together. Begins Thurs., Jan. 13,
12:30-2 p.m., $25, 8 sessions.
Instructor: Beth Duff.
Playtime with Parents: Pack
lunch and bring your 2 or 3 year
old for a mutually enjoyable
experience through play, art
media, music, rhythms and
stories. Begins Mon., Jan. 10,
12:30-2 p.m., $25, 8 sessions.
Instructor: Beth Duff.
Mommy & Me: Parent-Toddler
Participation classes emphasi-
zing music, arts and crafts, motor
activities and socialization tech-
niques. Begins Friday, Jan., 14,
9-10:30 a.m. for 12-18 months
olds. 10:30-Noon for 18-24 month
olds, $25, 8 sessions. Instructor:
Fran Levison.
SINGLES
Sat.. Jan. 16, 9 p.m.: All
Singles Dance Party at JCC Free
beer and wine-live DJ. $4
members, $6 non-members.
Sun.. Jan. 23, 8 p.m.: All
Singles. Liberated Men-
Liberated Women Discussion
Groups at JCC. Refreshments. $2
members, $4 non-members.
Single Parent-single Adult
Special Family Life Programs:
Jan 26The Person Alone.
Speaker: Laura Hochman.
Feb. 9Parenting and The
Single Parent, Speaker: Augusta
Zimmerman, ASCW.
Feb. 23-Sex, Society and
You, Speaker: Augusta Zimmer-
man. ASCW.
Mar. 9Handyman's Heaven,
Speaker: Larry Levine.
Mar. 2a-The Legal
Viewpoint, Speaker: Elliot
Borkson, Atty.
Apr. 6 Financial
Management, Speaker: Michael
Weinberg.
Apr. 20Careers, Careers,
Careers, Speaker to be an-
nounced.
May 4Single Parents, You
and Judaism, Speaker to be
announced.
Fee: $20, 8 weeks or $3 per
session.
SENIORS
Fifty-Eve and Over Club meets
every Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 11 Speaker on Israel
Jan. 18 Film
Jan. 25 Anniversary and
Birthday Party.
Feb. Day trip to be announced.
Fifty cent charge for
refreshments.
Senior Adult Club meets the
first Thursday of each month, 1-3
p.m. Programs and refreshments
followed by dancing. No fee.
Senior Shape-Up a program of
stretching and firming exercises,
Mon. and Wed., 9-9:45 a.m.,
begins Jan. 17; fee: $10. 20
sessions. Instructor: Karen
Tunick.
Fifty-Five Alive-Mature
Driving Courae given in
cooperation with AARP Mon.,
Jan. 10 and 17, 1-5 p.m. Fee $7.
Attendance at both sessions is
necessary.
Yiddish Club with Hy Kaplan
and Sunny Landsman begins
Mon., Jan. 17 at 1:30 p.m.
A Survey of Jewish Literature
from the Torah to 20th century
American and Israeli authors
begins Thursday, Jan. 13, 10-11
a.m. Instructor: Helen Goldwin.
Fee: $4,8 sessions.
Quilting Class Doris Raskin
teaches this unique art form on
Wednesdays, 10 a.m.-Noon,
beginning Jan. 12. Fee: $20, 6
sessions.
Self-Discovery Through the
Humanitiea Led by Lou
Silverraan, an exploration of life
through the literature, philoso-
phy, history and life experience.
Begins Thurs., Jan. 6, 10:15 a.m. -
Noon for 8 sessions. No fee. $5
refundable deposit for textbook
used.
Issues Without Answers is a
workshop in values clarification
and self-discovery with emphasis
on feelings and human relation-
ships. Begins Tues., Jan. 4,10:15
a.m.-Noon under the leadership
of Lou Silverman. No fee, 8
sessions.
Sunday Afternoon Jewish Film
Series at 1:30 p.m. as follows:
Feb. 6 "The Mad Adventures
of Rabbi Jacob," a hilarious
comedy.
March 13 "Kazablan," a
marvelous musical made in
Israel.
April 17 "A Journey to Jeru-
salem with Leonard Bernstein
and Isaac Stern," for those who
love Israel and music.
May 15 "Liea My Father Told
Me," an Academy Award winner.
Cost: $1.50 members, $2 non-
members refreshments served.
Monthly Travelogue Programs
let you see the world through
films at 1 p.m. on the following
dates:
Jan. 13 Cruise the Caribbean
and Ports South and West.
Feb. 24 Enjoy a Jewish
History Tour of Spain.
March 10 Italy is our
Destination.
April 21 Enjoy Greece and the
Greek Islands.
May 12 Come with us to the
Orient and China.
No fee. Refreshments served.
JCC Choir begins Thurs., Jan.
13, 7:30-9 p.m. and will meet
weekly until the annual April
performance. Group is led by
Arlene Solomon. No fee.
Senior Adult Day Trip
Thursday, Jan. 20, leave 9:30
from the JCC and return 5:30
p.m. Includes transportation,
lunch and show, visit to Tahiti
Village and a cruise of the Kays.
Advance registration for this
exciting KEY LARGO trip is
necessary by Jan. 6. Fee: $30
members, $35 nan-members
based on 40 participants.
HEALTH AND
RECREATION DEPART-
MENT
Adult Programming:
Co-Ed Aerobics, an exercise
class to rhythmic music, em-
phasizing cardiovascular
development, endurance, flexibi-
lity and muscle tone. Begins
Thurs., Jan. 20, 8-9p.m. Fee: $50
couples, $30 singles, instructor:
Lana Fuerst.
AerobirJze 1, 2, 3 day-a-week
option with free baby-sitting.
Begins Jan. 17, Mon., Wed., Fri.
for 10 weeks. 1 day, $30, 2 days,
$39, 3 days, $48. Instructor:
Lana Fuerst.
Men's Slowpitch Baseball
paractices start Sunday, Jan. 9,
games begin in February. Fee:
$25 includes official fees, trophies
and picnic
Teen-Tween Programming:
Tween Girls Aerobics done to
music for body toning and fir-
ming. Begins Mon., Jan. 17, 7-8
p.m. and continues on Mon. and
Wed. for 20 sessions. Fee: $35.
Teen Flag Football League
begins Jan. 16, Sunday af-
ternoons for 10 weeks. Fee: $15.
JCC team will play other area
Jewish youth groups.
Teen Sports Council-Tween
Sports Council monthly planning
meetings for sports events, 6th
through 12th grades. Teens
meetings begin Wed., Jan. 19, 7-
7:30 p.m., followed by a movie;
Tweens meetings begin Sun.,
Jan. 30, 7-7:30 p.m., followed by
Tween night. Advisors: David
Sheriff and Karen Tunick.
Elementary, Grades K-5:
Kindertumbling ages 4, 5, 6
(co-edI, an introduction to gym-
nastics, mat work and beam.
Given Tues., 4-5 p.m. or Thurs.,
5-6 p.m. beginning Jan. 25 or 27.
Fee: $25, 10 sessions. Instructor:
Jude Lodge.
Beginner Gymnastics ages 7
and over (co-ed). Mat work and
balance beam, progressive
developmental program. Begins
Thurs., Jan. 25. 4-5 p.m. Fee:
$25. 10 sessions. Instructor: Jude
Lodge.
Advanced Beginner Gym-
nastics Co-Ed, for those who
have had previous gymnastic
training. Pre-requisite: Unas-
sisted back bend and cartwhell.
Begins Mon. or Tues., Jan. 24 or
25. 5-6 p.m. Fee: $25. 10 sessions.
Instructor: Jude Lodge.
Gymnastics for Boys Only
ages 7 and over, progressive
instruction designed especially
for boys. Begins Mon., Jan. 24,4-
5 p.m. Fee: $25, 10 sessions.
Instructor: Jude Lodge. Fee
includes shirt.
Flag Football for Grades K-2
with emphasis on fun and play
with proper instruction. Begins
Jan. 17, on Mon. and Wed., 4-
5:30 p.m. Fee: $35. 20 sessions.
Fee includes shirt.
Flag Football for Grades 3-5.
Offered Mon.. Wed., 4-5:30
beginning Jan. 17 or Tues..
Thurs., 4-5:30 p.m. beginning
Jan. 18. Fee: $35, 20 sessions,
includes shirt.
Cheerleading Grades K-2.
Basic cheerleading routines -
begins Jan. 17, Mon. and Wed.,
4:30-5:30 p.m. Fee: $36. 20
sessions, includes shirt.
Cheerleading Grades 3-5. As
sbove, given Mon., Wed. or
Tues, Thurs.. 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Fee: $35. 20 sessions, includes
shirt.
Pre-School Programming:
Thy Tot Fitneea. ages 18-36
months. A parent-child experien-
ce including movement explora-
tion, ball skills, hoops, scooters
and games. Begins Wed., Jan. 12,
9:45-10:15 a.m. Fee: $12.60, 10
saiona. Instructor: Karen
Tunick.
Pra-8ehool Olympics, ages 2, 3
and 4. An hour and a half of
fitness, games and gymnastics.
Children from Center bring lunch
from home and are supervised
until 12:30 when class beirin.
Offered Mon. or Wed sHEl
Jen. 10 or 12. 12:30^ ?
$26 10 sessions. Instructor: Jude
Lodge. e
Superheroes Ages 3 and 4
Includes obstacle courses hoot*
scooters, balls, creative
movement and more for the
energetic child. Begins Wed
Jan. 19, 3-4 p.m. Fee: $25, iq
sessions. Instructor- fu
ssr
Instructor: Cindy Dle
Grossman, formerly with the
International Academy for the
Performing Arts, will provide
expert and caring instruction
aiding students to develop poise
coordination and agility'
Leotards and tights required for
all classes. (Ballet class-ballet
slippers. Jazz and Modern Dance
Class-stirrup tights.) Fee. $30 8
sessions beginning week of Jtn.
Class; Age; Day; Time
Creative Movement; 3-5; Mon
3-3:45 p.m.
Creative Movement; 3.5
Thurs; 1:30-2:16 p.m.
Pre-Ballet; 6-7; Mon.; 4:15-6:15
p.m.
Pre-Jazz; 6-7; Thurs.; 4:155:18
p.m.
Ballet; 8-9; Tues.; 4:15-5:15p.m
Jazz; 8-9; Thurs.; 5:30-6:30p.m
Ballet; 10-12; Mon.; 5:30-6:3C
p.m.
Jazz; 10-12; Wed.; 4:15-5:15
p.m.
Ballet; Teen; Mon.; 7-8 p.m.
Jazz; Teen; Thurs.; 7-8p.m.
Modern: Adult; Mon.; 10-11a.m.
Ballet: Adult; Thurs.; 8-9 p.m.
Jazz; Adult; Mon.; 8-9 p.m.
Classes will be held in the new
Dance Studio, Room A 105,
which will have a special wood
floor installed in time for opening
of Dance Center.
NEW FROM JCC
ATHLETIC DEPT. Flannel
lined jackets with JCC logo, royal
blue nylon taffeta shell with
water repellent finish, snap front,
knit collar, cuffs and waistband
with white stripes.
Sales Prices
Pre-School: 2-3,4-5.6-6x113.75
Youth: 6-8,10-12,14-16,18-20
17.00
Adult: XS.S.M.L, XL 20.00
Also heavy leather-like sup-
ported vinyl Sports Bap
featuring industrial weight
zippers, masonite bottom with
skid studs, unbreakable injection
molded plastic handles in royal
blue and silver with white JCC
logo: Sale priced at $13'All items
immediately available in the
Administration Building
Tennis Instruction
Instructor, Philip Glassman,
U.S. Professional Tennis
Association.
Youth Beginners Ages 7 and
over, begins Monday, Jan. 17,4-5
p.m. Fee: $30,10 sessions.
Intermediate Youth Age* 7
and over, begins Monday, Jan.
17, 5-6 p.m. Fee $30,10 sessions.
Adult Beginners Co-Ed,
begins Sunday. Jan. 16. 10-11
a.m. Fee: $40,10 sessions.
Adult Intermediates Co-Ed,
begins Sunday, Jan. 16. 11-12
Noon. Fee: $40.10 sessions.
School of Ksrate -
Instructors, Arthur Pryor and
Andy Timan, Certified Black
Belt, will hold the following
classes at $40 for 20 sessions:
Type; Ages; Day; Time; Begins
Karate I; 9-adult; M W; 5:45-
6:45; Jan.10
Karate II; 6 and over; TTn; -
5; Jan. 11 __.
Karate III; 6 and over; TTn.
5-6; Jan 11 ,._. ,
Karate IV; 9-adult; M-Tn. '
8:30; Jan. 31
EARLY CHILDHOOD
DEPARTMENT
The Esrly Childhood Depart-
ment of the JCC wetoj-
Barbara Altsrman. ^P**J"2
specialist. BA in Elementary
Education. MA in Urban AftJJ
and Sociology. Barbara an*"*
the instructor of our new v-


December 31,1982
Educational Notebook
The Jewish Floridian of Gnater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 7
Brandeis'National Women's
L>
[ is Rabbi Menachem fiaab director of the
runt of Day School Education for the
I Agency for Jewish Education addressing
Rabbit and Educators at the North Broward
study program on the topic of'Hanukah in Light
of Rabbinic and Historical Sources."
Community Hebrew Ulpan Classes Begin
)m
uv'racha" a hearty
are the words that will
I throughout the causes of
^Community Ulpan Program
(rill begin its winter term on
iay and Thursday, Jan 5
II in two locations in North
mated by the Central
for Jewish Education
i classes for beginners, in-
itiate and advanced
students will be held twice a week
for two hours each, for seven and
a half weeks for a total of 30
hours of instruction.
At the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 Sunrise Blvd., the
Ulpan will meet each Tuesday
and Thursday mornings from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. as well as
Monday and Thursday evenings
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach will hold Ulpan classes
each Tuesday and Thursday
morning from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30
Lime Bay To Honor
Cantor Nathan Coburn
iy morning, Jan. 10, the
of Lime Bay will have
initial 83 United Jewish
Campaign breakfast
they will honor Cantor
Coburn of Temple Kol
am, who is both a Cantor
Kator, has bean a resident
ac since 1976.
ms been active with Israel
Mlies as well as with the
JThe plaques given to him in
25 years attest to his
nan David Faver expects
turnout of residents for
kfast. Assisting him are
Horowitz and Joe
who serve aa co-
Recently added to the
>y UJA committee are
Herzfeld, Eli and Rita
ntz.
here (left to right) are
(entitled Parent aad Child
day evening, beginning
13. The course will be
< Rudolf Dreamt*'
The Challenge. Ms.
* an experienced K-3
who haa led parent
' *orkshope at the Family
Ia^ A88odatlon I*** Adler Institute) in
>r the past 3 year*.
chairman David Faver
Cantor Nathan Coburn.
Committee Has Donated $20 Million
to University Library
a.m.
Teachers in the program are
certified, experienced Ulpan
instructors well qualified to
develop the skills of speaking
Hebrew and to create the atmo-
sphere of modern Israeli culture
as well. Students in the program
begin to speak Hebrew from the
very first lesson of the class.
The Ulpan is sponsored by the
Israel Aliyah Center, the
American Zionist Federation and
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization, which helps
support the program.
In addition to the on-going
classes, special elements of the
Ulpan include Israeli films,
holiday celebrations, and the
creation of socialability and
K friendship.
Instructors in the Ulpan
program in North Broward in-
cluded Moshe Ezry, Rachel
Keller, Shoshana Spector, Hilla
Segal, and Sima Dobkin. The
overall program is administered
by Ben Millstein under the direc-
tion of Abraham Gittelson,
CAJE Director of Education for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdaie and Rabbi
Norman Lipson, Director of the
Institute of Jewish Studies of
CAJE.
For further information about
the program, call the CAJE office
and at the Jewish Federation at 748-
8200.
AN HISTORIC MILESTONE: With a symbolic dollar bill as a back-
drop, Brandeis University National Women's Committee President
Cynthia Shulman of Newton Centre, Mass. presents a check to
Brandeis President Marver H. Bernstein, bringing the organization's
total contributions to the Brandeis Libraries to $20 million. Begun in
1948 by eight Boston-area women, the National Women's Committee
is now the largest friends-of-a-library movement in the world with
67,000 volunteers in 125 chapters in nearly every state of the union.
DIRECT FROM BROADWAY
"Stimulates laughter, tars, rhythmic foot-tapping and
highly audMe sighs." -fidiar. Stop* ILf.TKS
"Say Shalom to bright stars of Yiddish Theatre."
-Dame Ustv. NY. POST
THE "SUPERSTAR" OF YIDOTSH THEATRE
in
A Yiddish Musical Comedy w*h English Narration

ALSO STARRING im *pn*o*fc*i ontoi
Adrian
MANOCL
ft** OeM David
BOZYK CARE> cum
Michael Lydia
WCHAELOVrC SAXTOH
I MichMi Gnwnslain I
Vankele
ALRERIN
Karoi Karel ShMra
FELOMAN LATOWICZ LERER
and Dance Ensemol* Direciedby
MIAMI BEACH 6 PERFORMANCES ONLY
WED.. JAN 121 THUftS.. IAN 13 at 2 & 8 PM; Fit. JAN 14 at 2 PM
TICKETS: $11 0O$10.0O$9.00-$l.00
SAT EE JAN 151 PM $14.50*12.00411.00-S9.00
FOtTrCKETS IGHOUP SALES CALL 6734300
TleMtraaf tme Partemia, Am, 1700 ******* /**_ Mas* leac* 33139
TiggTCuN$AUATMXrjrTICfcJOa^
SUN JAN. 1. at 217 PM TICKETS $13 0O$l 1 0O$9 00
FOK TICKETS AND MFOtMATKW CALL 47VH4
3501SW
d s^V*

^vT<*
0r
aod
*>


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December31 ,qT|
Organizational News
Contributors to community calendar, synagogue and organi-
zational news, arc 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.
B'NAI B'RITII
Musical Festival
Sponsored
Highlighted as an "Evening
With The Florida Pops Orches-
tra," B'nai B'rith Margate Lodge
2960 and Coral Springs Lodge
3018 have joined together to
present this fine evening of music
and talent.
The orchestra which will be
conducted by Ben Zuger will fea-
ture Lydia King and Harry Love
with a special first time for South
Florida appearance of the Ep-
stein Brothers.
The music festival will be held
on Jan. 30, at 8 p.m. at Coral
Springs High School, 7201
Sample Rd. All seating is re-
served at $6 and the donation is
used to support the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, Hillel and
the Anti-Defamation League. For
reservations call Rocky Parker at
741-3006 or Paul Garelick at 584-
2300.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Jeanne L. Spector and her cast
will present a musical program of
"Jewish Tradition in Song and
Dance" for Lakes Chapter mem-
bers and guests.
The presentation will be
Wednesday, Jan. 12, at 12:30
p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
Public Safety Building. Donation
is $ 1.50 per person.
Jan. 6, at noon, the Coconut
Creek Chapter will have as their
guest Barbara Goldberg, assis-
tant director of South Coastal
Region of the Anti-Defamation
League. The meeting will be held
at Temple Beth Am, 7206 Royal
Palm Blvd.. Margate.
Saturday, Jan. 8, at 8 p.m. the
Coconut Creek Chapter will
sponsor a Broadway musical
revue, "An Evening to Remem-
ber," at the Omni Auditorium,
North Campus of Broward Com-
munity College. The revue fea-
tures Eleanor La Forge War-
ren Broome & Co.
Seating is reserved and tickets
are on sale for $5 and $4.
Program Chairperson for the
event is Tillie Breidbart, Co-
chairperson is Henny Shapiro,
and ticket Chairperson is Lillian
Rubine. For further information,
call 972-2962.
ANTI-DEFAMATION
LEAGUE
Victor Gruman Honored
At the recent Anti-Defamation
League annual breakfast, Victor
Gruman received the coveted
Torch of Liberty Award for out-
standing leadership in the Jewish
community of North Broward.
William Leichted, chairman of
the event, said that over 500 peo-
ple attended and that a substan-
tial amount of money was raised
for the ADL. Held at the Tama-
rac Jewish Center, the featured
speaker was Marvin S. Rappa-
port, ADL Director of Interna-
tional Programs and an expert in
the field of international rela-
tions.
Gruman, whose dedicated
service to community betterment
stems from his post college career
in Minneapolis.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
Noted Humorist Speaks
The Aakelon Chapter of the
American Red Magen David far
Israel has scheduled its first gen-
eral meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 4,
to coincide with the culmination
of an ongoing raffle. The meeting,
which is open to the public, will
feature as guest speaker, Oscar
Goldstein, a noted humorist,
whose extensive travels abroad
have included visits to Jewish
communities in 46 countries. His
topic, "Jewish Humor Around
the World" is guaranteed to give
you a smile-
Appearing on the dais for the
meeting will be Frank Veltri,
Mayor of the City of Plantation
and Robert L. Schwartz, South-
east District Director of ARMDI.
For further information about
the meeting, which will begin at
7:30 p.m. at Soref Hall, the Jew-
ish Community Center, please
call 791-8169 or 587-0019.
HADASSAH
Sarah Filner, interpreter of
'Living Biographies,' will do
readings and scenes from the life
of Eleanor Roosevelt at noon on
Monday, Jan. 3 at the meeting of
the Armon Chapter. A speaker
from the national organization of
Hadassah will also apprize the
women of the outlook today for
the Youth Aliyah.
The meeting will take place at
noon at the Castle Recreation
Center, 4780 NW 22nd Ct., Lau-
derhill.
"Any Woman Can," an origi-
nal skit, will be presented at the
meeting of the Bat Ami Tama-
rac Chapter on Monday, Jan. 3 at
noon at Tamarac Jewish Center.
When the Plantation Yachad
Chapter meets at the Jewish
Community Center on Monday,
Jan. 10, at noon, they will have as
their featured speaker Mrs. Shir-
ley Miller, director of the Jewish
National Fund, who will speak on
"Social Values in Israel."
Ruth Krystal, program chair-
man, has announced the lecturer
for February meeting will be from
You have the power to WIN f he future by
leaving a legacy to HMbMaah today!
Your WiM can continue Hadassah's achievements
in Israel for a better tomorrow.
MA*. TO HAOASSAH. WILLS
so wm swyimi I
Ma aana m> wtorywm Drachma -nay Sht* a nmntmbw) w a *
the National Division of Hadae-
sah. The lecture will be on the,
outlook today for Youth Aliyah.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Open Meeting
President Muriel Lunden has
announced that the Florida
Council of Women's League for
Israel will hold an open meeting
Friday, Jan. 7, at 10 a.m. at 1890
S. Ocean Blvd., Hallandale for all
chapters. Anna Neiditz, WLI
Honorary National President will
address the Council. Items to be
discussed are a new project for
Hebrew University in Jerusalem,
and the second reading of the new
WLI constitution. For informa-
tion, call the WLI office.
ORT
The Coral Springs, Coral West
and Woodmont Chapters of
Women's American ORT will
'The Showgirl', Yiddish
Theater Production Set
All the principal performers of the Yiddish Theatre production of"1
Showgirl" will be on "Gary Wagner's Freilach Tune" Radio .*
Sunday. December 26 at 9:30 cm. on WAVS, 1190 onthTAMdL
jointly host services in honor of Appearing with Mary Soreanu will be Yanhele Alperin Rtul R i
abbath at Temole Beth David Carey, Shifra hirer and Michael Michalovie. TheyiMduk
hit songs from the musical, accompanied by Rente Solommttk
musical director. Gary will also interview the stars of the show
second part of the two programs will be aired on Jan, ft Picturtdahn
is Mary Soreanu.
Kfar Saba to Be Honored
Continued from Page 1
Saba and is instrumental in redeveloping and rehabilitating this t_
munity through Project Renewal funds conrributed to the annual Fa
eration campaign.
Planning for the Premiere Gala, expected to become an i
highlight of the winter social calendar for the Jewish comn
includes a lavish champagne and bora d'oeuvree buffet reception i
a string quartet performing; table arrangements featuring picture* i
the Kfar Saba children; instead of numbering tables, each table will I
d^aigpat^d with an Israeli city name; and the Don Goldie l
will provide dance music during the evening. In addition to nuking!
minimum contribution of $1,800 to the Federation's 1963 UJI
campaign, there is a convert charge of $86 per couple. Addition*] j
formation is available from Jan Salit at the Jewish Federation ofl
748-8200.
;;r
ORT Sabbath at Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs, on Friday
evening, Jan. 14, at 8 p.m.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Gold Coast Section will have a
paid up membership luncheon on
Jan. 3. According to Lillian Birn-
berg, membership Chairwoman,
the program will be unusual and
interesting.
Trudi Rossi, known in her field
as a writer and speaker on astro-
logy, will speak on "Beyond the
Five Senses." Ms. Rossi teaches
at South Palm Neighborhood
Center at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity.
The meeting will be at 12:30 at
the Coconut Creek Community
Center.
Norman Braman,
Speaker at
Masada Luncheon
Norman Braman, recent
general chairman of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
campaign's for the United Jewish
Appeal, will be the speaker at the
Masada Division luncheon. The
Masada Division, consisting of
women making a minimum com-
mitment of $1,000 to the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale will be the guests of Freda
Goldstein for luncheon Monday
noon, January 17, 1983, in her
home in Palm Aire, Pompano
Beach.
Gladys Daren and Anne
Monarch, co-chairmen of the
Masada Division, anticipate 100
or more women will join in the
luncheon which is part of the
Women's Division contribution
to the "To Life" campaign of the
Federation for the 1983 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Special
Fund.
The co-chairman were ex-
tremely pleased to get Mr.
Braman's acceptance to speak to
the Masada Division's contribu-
tors because he has been busy,
not only with his own extensive
business, but recently spearhead-
ed the sucessful campaign to
defeat the one-cent sales tax
measure in the City of Miami.
If you need a ride, please call
Anne Monarch 484-3457 or Lee
Dreiling 484-7717.
Shamir
Continued from Page 1
in a general crackdown on alleged
leftist dissidents which began in
the fete 1970s.
Shamir promised to raise the
question of missing Jews before
he left for Argentina. But Israeli
sources said the main purpose of
his visit was to consolidate Is-
rael's ties with Argentina and to
counter that country's in-
creasingly warm relations with
some Arab states.
'<

STEAKS a SEAFOOD
The Perfect Setting for Special
Birthdays and Anniversaries
Facilities Available for Group and ''
Organization Luncheons and Dinners
2900 N. E. 12th Terrace. Fort Lauderdale
Broward 565-2929 Dade 940-2922 Boca 368-29901
FLY FREE T
TOSANJIHN
And see more of the Caribbean on Costa s
Carla C, World Renaissance & Daphne,
We can show you how free and easy tt is to spend 7 days si**
the Caribbean on a Costa Cruise You H sail from San Juan M the
heart of the Caribbean so you II see more ports- up to a prt a oay
Sail to Caracas. St Maarten Guadeloupe. Barbados St Luna
Antigua and St. Thomas among others
Combine any two 7-day cruises for a luxurious 14-day vacation
and visit up to 12 ports at a special low once
Ask us about our special fall offers Good space is still avannw
or Christmas and New Years sailings Minu
Call and let us help you select the Costa cruise thai s now w y
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Bfp'w> oouOwoctKum, (Wxj i'.p /T\ Xji/<5
fKkit2 l 17 ***. ymur, ndno ">A.K f|
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Tfun lafce ,| tM, TaatCotla
A Costa Cruise is easy tt) take-
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-r -*tt vrrjr aiwrnlftWO Wl vMiiirift\w iUd
>g)ecember31,1962 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale


Community Calendar
Page 9
THURSDAY. DEC. 23
pfeaerr Women-Na'Amat-Brow-
4 Council: 9:30 a.m. General
Meeting 1303 N. State Road 7,
Margate-
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
dunes
Trap'' Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board Meeting.
BADASSAH:
Cbai Chapter, Pompano
l|Mch: noon. Meeting Pompano
|ch Recreation Center.
ghoshana Tamarac Chapter:
[j:30 p.m. Meeting. Tamarac
Ijcwish Center.
Ute Sons of Israel: Fort Lauder-
\kk Lodge: 7:30 p.m. General
Idling. Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
IrNAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Bermuda Club Chapter: Noon,
ting Clubhouse.
S'AI B'RITH:
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
ial Meeting. Palm Aire Country
|Chib 551 South Pompano Pkwy.
bverrary Lodge: 8 p.m. Meet-
;. Temple Beth Israel.
FRIDAY. DEC. 24
SATURDAY. DEC. 25
SUNDAY. DEC. 26
[Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
nunes.
iTanple Beth Tor ah: Tamarac, 7
Ljn (iames.
MONDAY. DEC. 27
IDASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamarac
piit: 10 a.m. Board Meeting.
Mm en's League for Israel,
arac Chapter: 11 a.m. Paid
i mt'mbership Luncheon Ital-
'.merican Club. 7300 McNab
d. Tamarac. Call Adele
Mi'in.
Lauderdale West Chapter:
on Meeting. Temple Beth Is-
dishe Gezel Shaft: 2 p.m.
ting. Community Room
cs Shopping Center. Call
^7632.
Die Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
KAIVKlTIfr"
I North Broward Coancil Lodge:
MO a.m. Executive Board Meet-
B'nai B'rith Regional Office.
) West Oakland Park Blvd.
[Cypress Chase Lodge: 7:30
General Meeting. B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization -
youth participation. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
TUESDAY. DEC. 28
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood -
Tamarac: Noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer Woman Debra Club:
Noon. General Meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
Women's League for Israel
Margate Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Al Golden of Anti-Def-
amation League speaks on Anti-
Semitism. Catharine Young
Branch Library.
Hebrew Cultural Club Deer-
field Century Village: 1 p.m.
General Meeting Room F Club
House Rina Genn speaking on
"The Woman In Israel." Hebrew
speaking people invited.
HAD ASS AH:
Kayos Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. General Meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center. Larry Schuval,
CRC Director from Federation
speaks.
Somerset Shoahana Chapter:
noon. General Meeting. Recrea-
tion Hall Somerset Phase 1.
Masada Margate Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Temple Beth Am.
Oakland Estates Choraleers will
entertain.
North Lauderdale. Chair
Chapter: 1 p.m. Meeting and
Book Review by Rose Sher Weiss
on "Just Because they're Jew-
ish." North Lauderdale, City
HaU.
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 29
Pioneer Woman Deerfield
Negev Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Mini
Lunch and Card Party. Temple
Beth Israel. For information call
421-7867.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Or: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY. DEC. 30
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
Negev Chapter: Dec. 30 through
Jan. 1, weekend at Epcot Center
in Disney World and two dinner
theatres. Bus transportation pro-
vided. For information call Betty
Waga. Rona Schimel, Estelle
Cohen, or Hannah Levine.
Chaplaincy Commission Active
Over Hanukah Holidays
j Rabbis, Cantors, volunteers
children made up the task
of the Chaplaincy Com-
iii'm that visited over 19
valescent, Day Care Centers,
ling Homes and Rehabili-
Centers over the Hanukah
day. They brought a large
pie of service, song and sup-
to a broad variety of shut-
[The task-force, which is part of
Chaplaincy Commission di-
' by Rabbi Albert Schwartz
[tae Jewish Federation, an arm
'the Federation that receives
es from the annual United
sh Appeal Campaign, pro-
1 the manpower for the cheer
'Program.
|from the WECARE Volunt
i Lillian Shoen and her com
and Sol Cohen and his
nittee were joined by the
Am (Margate) Youth
and Beth Orr (Coral
Children's Choir.
bis. Elliot Skiddell, David
on, Samuel April, Jeffrey
on. Sheldon Harr, Donald
Rudolf Weiss and Rabbi
Solomon Geld, all actively led
vices and utilized the volun-
1 mentioned.
^Supporting and leading the
Tc that signals this joyous
y were dedicated Cantors
the community. They ware
tors Mario Botoshansky.
Pincus. Benjamin Hansel,
_ *rd Altner and Phillip
filing.
k addition, Cantors Nancy
Hausman, Irving Grossman and
Irving Molen.
Chaplaincy Corps members
Fran Form an and Israel
Resnikoff rounded out the task-
force.
Everyone's efforts brought
delight and joy to the hearts and
faces of the shut-in community.
Among the institutions served
by the task force were: Manor
Oaks, Manor Pines, Harbor
Beach Convalescent, Tamarac
Nursing Home, Sheffield Conva
larium, Broward Convalescent,
Center for Living, St. John
Rehabilitation Center, Con-
venant Care, Aviva, Plantation
Nursing. Colonial Palm West,
Oakland Retirement, Inverrary
Retirement, Shalom Retirement,
Broward Adult Retired Citizens,
Ann Storck (Juvenile Center for
Retarded), St. Elizabeth's Day
Care Center, and Pinehurst
Convalescent.
SHARON: PEACE BETWEEN
ISRAEL AND LEBANON
IS MUCH CLOSER
NEW YORK (JTA) De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon of Is-
rael told Israel Bond leaders here
that "peace between Israel and
Lebanon is much closer now than
when we started our peace agree-
ment with Egypt in 1977.'' He
asserted that Lebanon "may be
the second Arab country to sign a
peace agreement with Israel" but
cautioned that "we must see
more support by the United
States to arrive at peace with
Lebanon."
Parenting Boosted Through Counseling
Mrs. K. a divorced 35 year old.
contacted Jewish Family Service
requesting counseling for herself
initially to help her deal more ef-
fectively with her 13 year old
daughter Kim who was being
very belligerent and generally not
following through with any of her
responsibilities. Mrs. K. also has
a 10 year old son and had been
divorced three years.
Mrs. K. was seen at JFS over a
period of four months during
which time rhild management
issues were dealt with as well as
Mrs. K's own unresolved feelings
around her divorce and subse-
quent anxieties about her self-
image.
Mrs. K. requested to be seen
alone initially and as the present- .
ing child management problems '
were explored, Mrs. K. felt that
she could put the parenting tech-
niques into effect without actu-
ally involving Kim in the
sessions. Mrs. K. was able to be
more consistent with limit sett-
ing with Kim. She learned to
follow through with conse-
quences that were established
and have them be time limited
which is often more effective.
Mrs. K, by beginning to feel more
in charge also was better able to
communicate with Kim and when
M
Jewish Family Services (JFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
Kim pursued fighting with her,
she separated herself from Kim
so that she would not become as
irrational as Kim was and
thereby fall back into the cyclical
pattern of "exploding" with Kim
saying things she did not mear.
"go and live with your Dad, if
that's what you want" and then
because she felt badly about what
was said not be able to follow
through with the rules of the
house.
With regards to her 10 year old
son. Joel, Mrs. K. was also able
to allow him to be a "child." He
apparently, unlike Kim, was very
concerned with "pleasing" Mrs.
K. and at times seemed to
assume a surrogate husband role.
Mrs. K. became more aware of
the inappropriateness of some of
her expectations with regards to
the children and through this re
cognition, Mrs. K. began to ex-
plore and look at her own needs.
She became less consumed with
the children and saw that to some
she was "using" them and their
need for *her as reason for not
pursuing her own interests.
Mrs. K. was able to confront
her own fears of becoming in-
volved in another relationship
and essentially began to mourn
for the relationship with her ex-
husband that had ended. Mrs. K.
has become more assertive with
employer as well as with her par-
ents who at times undermined
her efforts with the children.
Generally Mrs. K. has become
more self-confident and now re-
ports that Kim is cooperating for
the most part and that her son
Joel has become less anxious
about her well being and seems to
be letting himself be a "10 year
old."
The Holocaust Survivors Social Club, headed by
Sam Desperak hold a Hanukah party at which
Ludwik and Jacob Brodzhi accepted a substantial
check on behalf of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale for the Israel Special
Fund. Pictured here (front row) are Issak
Schlamhowitz, Jacob Brodzki, Sam Desperak,
Ludwik Brodzki and Abe Friedman. Others in the
picture are board members, Esther Haut, Rose
Saks, Abe Bontein, Moses Katz, Abe Major,
Bernard Kalman, Simon Friedman, Isaac
Friedman, Fred Immergtick. Board member Sara
Wolf was not present for the picture.
105 Afgan Civilians Set Afire by Soviets In Ditch
United Press International
NEW DELHI. India Soviet
troops poured inflammable fluid
into an underground irrigation
channel and burned to death 105
Afghan civilians hiding inside,
diplomats said recently.
Eleven children were among
the dead in the flaming massacre
Sept. 13 in Padkhwab-e-Sbana
village, in Logar province, 36
miles south of the Afghan capital
of Kabul, the diplomats said.
The diplomats based their
report on an investigation by an
American, Michael Barry, who
made a clandestine journey to the
village to investigate.
The Soviet-controlled official
Afghan news agency Bakhtar
said "the incident was fabricated
by Western media and never oc-
curred."
Barry led a three-member team
from a Paris-based organization
called Bureau International Af-
ghanistan to the village from
Nov. 26 to Dec. 4.
Barry said 105 Afghan civil-
ians mostly migrant workers
and refugees hid in the under-
ground irrigation channel
because they were afraid of the
approaching troops.
To trap the hiding Afghans,
the Soviets first adjusted a small
dam to make the channel's water
rise. The Soviets then poured in
an inflammable liquid "probably
petrol (gasoline) or kerosene
which would float on the water's
surface" and ignited it, the
diplomat said.
Sixty-one of the 105 victims
were "still recognizable because
their faces were partly protected
from the flames by the soft mud
they pressed themselves into, to
escape the flames," a diplomat
said.
It was not immediately known
why the Soviets burned the trap-
ped civilians, but it was believed
the victims were suspected of
being sympathizers of the
Moslem rebels fighting the
Moscow-backed communist
regime.
Cypress Chase A Pays
Tribute To Nathan
and Miriam Britt
Nathan and Miriam Britt, two
of the leaders in the North Brow-
ard Israel Bond drive for many
years, will be honored by the
Bond organization and Cypress
Chase A at a "Night in Israel" on
Jan. 17 in the Cypress Chase A
Recreation Hall.
The announcement was made
by Carrie Hecht, Chairperson of
the event. Working with Mrs.
Hecht are Co-Chairpersons Dora
Feller and Harry Levine, and
Honorary Chairman Milton
Scheingarten.
"Nathan and Miriam will be
presented with the Israel Scroll of
Honor," Mrs. Hecht said. "Be-
sides their work for Israel Bonds,
they are also very active in UJA.
Nathan and Miriam Britt
The committee is honored that
they have agreed to accept the
award at our Night in Israel."


1'age 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 31
.1982
Synagogue Sounds
Con tor's Concert Features 'The Brothers Zim'
Cantor Maurice Neu of Templel
Beth Israel. 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. has announced this
year's annual guest cantorial
artists The Brothers Zim.
Assisted by a three piece or-
chestra, the group will appear in
concert on Sunday. February 27,
1983 at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
Israel.
Pictured here the brothers Zim
have entertained audiences in
synagogues and concert halls
throughout America, Europe,
and Israel. Their blend of music
with comedic overtones have won
for them international ac-
ceptance.
The Brothers Zim have ap-
peared on television and radio to
critical acclaim- Together they
form an inimitable pair whose
tenor voices are united in vibrant
and exciting artistry.
The concert benefits Temple
Beth Israel and the Cantor's
Assembly. Tickets are available
at the Temple office 742-4040.
Behind The Headlines
/,
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Brotherhood's annual Las
Vegas Night will take place at the
Temple beginning at 8 p.m. on
Saturday, Jan. 8. There will be
many games of chance played
with playmoney and valuable
prizes will be awarded through
the evening.
In response to the demand for
the return of a successful pro-
gram held previously at the Tem-
ple, the Adult Education Depart-
ment has announced the schedul-
ing of "Parent Effectiveness
Training" classes. The course,
which will again be taught by
Sara Rejtman. MSW. will begin
at 7:30 p.m. on Jan 11, and will
continue to meet for nine weeks.
Enrollment is limited to Temple
members. Interested persons are
asked to call the Temple office,
472-1988.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Cantorial Concert Scheduled
On Feb. 6. beginning at 7:30
p.m. Temple Beth Israel will host
a Variety and Cantorial Concert
featuring Isaac Goodfriend of
Atlanta Georgia.
The concert will also feature
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman of
Temple Beth Israel and Harriet
Ormond, Israeli opera singer. Ac
company ing the guest artists will
be Maestro Shmuel Frishko.
Tickets are on sale at the Tem-
ple. 200 S. Century Blvd. in
Deerfield Beach.
Midrasha Announces
Film Festival
Samuel K. Miller, Chairman of
the Midrasha Jewish Studies
Program of Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach announced a
Film Festival of four nostalgic
films to be shown beginning Feb.
20 at the Temple's Social Hall.
He announced these were all
Alms of Jewish content and even
if you have seen them before, you
will enjoy seeing them again.
Films and scheduled dates are
as follows:
Feb. 20 Sallah, an Israeli
film starring Haym Topel.
March 27 The Last Angry
Man, with Paul Muni and Luther
Adler.
April 24 HOI 24Doesn't An-
swer, the first major film pro-
duced in Israel.
May 29 Exodus, the Otto
Preminger classic with Paul
Newman. Peter Lawford, Eva
Marie Saint, and many other
stars. Coffee and cake served free
during intermission of Exodus.
Tickets for the entire series of
four are $5 and are available at
the Temple Office.
B'nai B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Peter
Gross, son of Robert and Myra
Gross of Tamarac, and Jordan
Bressler, son of Karen Bressler
and Joel Bressler. was celebrated
at services on Saturday morning,
Dec. 25.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
David Paris, son of Corben and
Susan Paris of North Lauderdale,
will be called to the Torah in cele-
bration of his Bar Mitzvah
during Shabbat services on Sat-
urday. Jan. 8 at 11 a.m.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
During the Shabbat services
on Saturday morning, Jan. 8, JU1
Gordon, daughter of Michael and
Beth Gordon of Plantation, will
be called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of her Bat Mitzvah.
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Dec. 24-5:18
Friday, Dec. 31-5:22
t t I v v:
,rrrt$p$ u0to-i0k
t : : it ;t -
:D3tf
| Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-i.ye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
? Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav. V'tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
a Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
f And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.

The Jews of Italy
By BEN FRANK
(Editor's note: This is the first
in a series of articles about the
Jews in Italy.)
MILAN (JTA) This city
is the gateway to Italy, the
money maker of this republic, the
industrial and commercial capital
of this nation of 62 million people.
This European trading center
boasts international fairs, a silk
market, nearly 1,000 banks,
32,151 firms and 26,981 manufac-
turers. It is a city that produces
and sells everything.
Within this thriving and
throbbing metropolis is also a
vital Jewish community of 10,000
people, about one-third of the en-
tire Jewish population of Italy.
Jews and Jewish sites are visible
everywhere. There are about 10
synagogues, five kosher butcher
shops, Talmud Torahs and a day
school. Jewish and Italian cul-
tural and social activities are i-
tertwined in a complex mosaic.
For instance, next to the next
to the world famous Ambrosiana
Museum of Piazza Pio XI
Square, which contains Judaica
and features the designs of
Leonardo da Vinci, is "Coen's
Butcher Shop," operated by Jews
from Egypt. Along with typical
Italian street names are also
streets such as Piazza Tel Aviv
and Via Sally Mayer which is
named after Sally Mayer who
was a noted Jewish industrialist
and philanthropist. There is a
Jewish day school at 4-6 Via
Sally Mayer.
In shops and outdoor cafes of
the famous Galleria, the center of
political and social life of the city
and situated near the Milan
Cathedral and the La Scala
Opera, one can hear men and
women speaking Arabic. Some of
them are Jews from Libya.
Several thousand Libyan Jews
came here in 1948 because they
spoke Italian. Until the middle of
World War II. Italy controlled
Libya.
Milan Jews are engaged in pro-
fessions rather than as en-
trepreneurs or small business-
men, as are the Jews of Rome.
Jews here are conscious of the
need for acquiring higher educa-
tion. While higher education is
not free in Italy. 90 percent of the
Jewish youth attend college
where they study medicine,
engineering, chemistry, business
and architecture.
Part of the reason Jews settle
in Milan is the cultural life and
the diversity of social activity. It
is after all. the home of the legen-
dary La Scala opera house, the
home of Verdi and Puccini. It is
also the center of fashion shows
and of taste and tastebuds. Many
Jewish businessmen told this
visitor that Milan is actually "a
famous fortress of delicious
cuisine."
Jews And Non-Jews Intermingle
There is an easy intermingling
of Jews and non-Jews. Kosher
food can be obtained at the senior
citizens home as well as through
the Lubavitch center. Jews hold
kosher banquets and Bar Mitz-
vahs and weddings at the Hilton
Hotel. Many Jewish businessmen
gather at the Hotel Executive on
Viale Surzo, which caters to com-
mercial and government person-
nel from around the world.
Although Italians are a po-
litically involved people, they are
more interested in "La duke
vita" (the good life!, in vacation-
ing, in getting away to the shore,
in indulging their palates, in
visiting the numerous cafes and
in visiting the museums and the
opera. Italian Jews are not im-
SCHOLARSHIP FUND FOR
STUDENTS FROM U.8.
SET FOR BAR-ILAN U.
NEW YORK (JTA) A
scholarship fund to enable
American students to study at
Bar-1 Ian University in Ramat
Gan has been inaugurated in
honor of Ruth Rackman, wife of
the university's president. Rabbi
Emanuel Rackman, at the 20th
annual merit award luncheon
here of American Women for Bar-
Ilan. Mrs. Rackman was cited for
"advancing the welfare of Bar-
Han's student body and the
youth of Israel."
mune to the pleasure principle.
But politics does intrude, and
there are controversies and dia
cussions. During the war in
I,ebanon, Israel's popularity
However, there was no
sli
visible sign of any anti-Israel
feeling among Italians here
There was an attempt by a smali
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohtl B'nai Raphael (733-76841. 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 Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th St
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. 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 Area Lit bet men.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (4211367), 1640
llillsboro 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, Morris Septimus. Charles Wacha-
press. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7> 30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m Rabbi
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048, NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 530 p.m.;
I-ViHhv li n.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hafoern
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Hanyon
Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. President: Murray
Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.: Friday
H p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
Cantor Jack Marrhant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650). 7205 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.Solomon
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel 1742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30 p.m. and8
p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset: Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421 7060). 200 S. Cen
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
am. and 6 p.m.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at
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 (942-8410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach
33080. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (72I-7H60). 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Fridays 5 p.m and
8 p.m Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). Services: Daily at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays
at 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-EI (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15p.m.; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472 1988). 8.00 Peters Rd., Plantation. 33324
Services: Fridays8:15p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. RabbiSsw-
don Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
330b5. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.. Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 am
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hausman. ,.
West Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-uU'
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. Win*
lion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat MiU
vah only. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. .
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information: U*
2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p l
Menorah Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish.
ReconstructJontet
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 Elliot SkkkWl.
Liberal ^
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creak (for **<*****'
7219 or 973-6528.'973-6611. P. O. Box 4384. Margate 330WI
Founding R.bbi: Aaron B. Ilson


^PSJssaBI
Friday, December 31,1962
News Capsules
7Vu? Jwm* Fforidian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
f*w
Continued from Page 1
pioneer movement to guide Jew-
(h youth the world over with the
ultimate aim of aliyah. He placed
special emphasis on youth, as-
itrting that there are presently
thousands of young Jews who
ant to immigrate to Israel. The
movement should encompass
ps of thousands, he declared.
Cwcentration On Jewish
AMdemk- World
The WZO chairman also said
fit Zionist movement should
*w concentrate its efforts on the
Jewish academic world. Until
it*, he said, it has been focussed
the Jewish business com-
unity which was essential in the
srly days of the Jewish State
cause of its vast economic
wds. "Now is the time to ap-
Kh another segment of the
h community, a segment
k influence has increased
iderably." Dulzin said.
"We refer to some milliion
students, teachers, re-
Mrchers and professors who we
live to reach and make them join
Ik Zionist and Jewish frame-
work," Dulzin said. The old
hmeworks of the Zionist move-
unit are outdated and no longer
reflect reality and the needs of"
Ike movement, he maintained.
|Tw Concentric Circles Of
I Em ism
Dulzin described the "new
Let" as one no longer persecuted
lad enjoying a variety of life op-
Inns. "Zionism can and must
as an anchor to the Jews
ked by the ocean of the many
ces which they face," he said.
said he viewed the Zionist
ement as two concentric cir-
b, a broad outer one and an in-
rone. It is in the inner circle
one can find those Zionists
t should sign the pledge to im-
[rate to Israel, he said. "We
not force anyone to do so,
i at the same time we shall not
Zionists from the personal
of confronting the question
ifiliya," he declared.
response to Dulzins call,
Congress delegate rose in a
nonstration of solidarity with
viet Jewry, the refuseniks,
risoners of Zion" and the
undreds of thousands awaiting
He declared: "We must
fail. Aliya from the USSR is
at a low point. We shall not
until we succeed in bringing
Israel every Jew from Russia,
i, Ethiopia and all other
i of oppression."
Th? wzO chairman discussed
Project Renewal," the partner
ship between Israel and Ameri-
can Jewry aimed at eliminating
poverty neighborhoods in Israel
He referred to the Zionist move-
ment s role in helping increase
the Jewish population in Galilee
and developing that region. He
also discussed plans for the re-
organization of the Zionist move-
ment to enable every Zionist
organization to be represented, to
compete in fairness and to exert
influence within the framework of
the larger Zionist movement.
ISRAELI ARAB YOUTH
IS A FINALIST IN THE
1982 SCIENCE FAIR
TEL AVIV (JTA) An 18-
year-old Israeli Arab boy,
Munamed Mustafa Agabria, of
Uum El-Faham village, was one
of 19 finalists in the 1982 Weiz-
mann Institute of Science-Dis-
count Bank science fair which
ended with prize awards in
Rehovot recently.
Agabria, who submitted a
paper analyzing Albert Ein-
stein's theory of relativity, was
also the first Arab youngster to
participate in the annual science
fair held on campus for talented
young people.
Other finalists included first
prize winner Ron Karidi of Tel
Aviv who designed a mathe-
matical model for solving the
Rubikcube and variations of it,
and Leah Orbach of Eilat who
placed second for her study of the
effect of light on a certain type of
giant clam which lives in sym-
biosis with single cell algae in the
Red Sea.
Gilad Bendel of Rehovot and
Amos Lapidot of Ha mat Gan
shared the third prize for com-
puter programs. Another shared
third prize went to Ravid Sagyn
of the Bnai Yehuda settlement in
the Golan Heights, who built a
sophisticated model of a green-
house controlled by a micro-
processor. The youngest prize
winner, for his project on the
homing sense of dogs, was
Robert Alterson, 13. He received
a consolation prize.
BEGIN, IN LETTER TO
INQUIRY PANEL, AFFIRMS
HIS GOVERNMENT HAD
NO REASON TO
ANTICIPATE A MASSACRE
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin con-
tinues to maintain that neither he
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
Brnnune BM and 2091* SI N Miami Brack. FL H180
10S/94S-1939
210S W Hdkborc Btvd. DrrnVW Brack. FL 33441
WS/427-4700
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"""man miuer
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HtRSHiY
JOflA R06EBI
nor his government had any rea-
son to suspect that the Christian
Phalangists would commit
atrocities against civilians when '
Israel permitted them to enter
the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps in west Beirut last Sep-
tember 16 to root out terrorists
claimed to be hiding there.
That was the key point made
by Begin in a letter to the com-
mission of inquiry into the refu-
gee camps massacre which the
commission made public recent-
ly. The Prime Minister was one of
nine senior government and mili-
tary officials who received formal
notification from the panel two
weeks ago that they "may be
harmed" by its eventual conclu-
sions. All were given 15 days to
re-appear before the commission
to clarify their earlier testimony
and examine witnesses and evi-
dence. Five agreed but requested
a one-week extension to prepare
their material.
Begin chose to respond by let-
ter to the commission's warning
that it might find him lax in the
performance of his duties should
it conclude that he did not give
careful consideration to the pos-
sible actions by the Phalangists
"and ignored the danger of acts
of revenge and bloodshed by
these forces against the popula-
tion in the refugee camps."
A Key Point In Begin s Letter
Begin stressed in his letter,
sent to the commission recently,
that the Phalangists had re-
frained from acts of vengeance
"or other irregular actions"
against Palestinians in the two
days immediately after the as-
sassination of Lebanon's Presi-
dent-elect Bashir Gemayel, the
Phalangist leader. According to
Begin, their restraint "eased
fears" and "confirmed our
knowledge" that the Phalangists
were "organized, disciplined and
centrally controlled military
units."
Begin said his own consulta-
tions with Sharon and Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan earlier
that day concerned the Israel De-
fense Force's entry into west Bei-
rut and no mention was made of
any role for the Phalangists. He
defended the Cabinet decision,
made retroactively, to allow the
Phalangists into the refugee
camps because "according to
authoritative information in our
possession" about 2,000 armed
terrorist were hiding in the
camps
Begin s letter stated further
that the Phalangists had con-
ducted military operations in the
course of Israel's "Peace for Gali-
lee" campaign in Lebanon with-
out perpetrating "horrors of
slaughter." Therefore, he said, he
"did not at all imagine that the
Phalangists, a trained and organ-
ized military force, facing that
task of hard fighting in difficult
conditions, would want or would
be able to perpetrate massacre."
Begin s letter concluded: "In
light of the circumstances here
described, and in our knowledge
that the Phalangists, in coor-
dination with our own forces, had
entered certain districts to fight
terrorists who were concentrated
in them, there were no grounds to
assume that acts of atrocity
against the civilian population
would be perpetrated."
International
U.S., FRANCE TO KEEP
THEIR FORCES IN
LEBANON AS LONG
AS NECESSARY
PARIS (JTA) France
and the United States agreed to
maintain their forces in Lebanon
as long as the country's internal
situation warrants it and to
strive to obtain the evacuation of
Israeli, Syrian and PLO forces.
President Francois Mitterrand
and U.S. Secretary of State
George Shultz, who met for close
to three hours here, were reported
to have been in near agreement
on most of the concrete issues
dealing with the Middle East.
The Lebanese situation was
analyzed at length by Shultz and
Defense Minister Charles Hernu.
The two agreed to cooperate
closely in the multinational force
now stationed in Beirut, which
also includes Italian contingents,
and'to "seriously consider" any
call by the Lebanese government
for strengthening the MNF.
Hernu later told the press
that Shultz had warned, however,
against involving the MNF in
any operations against any for-
eign troops. He said the task of
the MNF must be to support the
government of President Amin
Gemayel "to restore Lebanon's
sovereignty and enforce the
government's authority.
National
SWISS WILL NOT
ACCEPT TRIFA
DETROIT (JTA) The
government of Switzerland has
informed the U.S. Justice De-
partment that it will not accept
Archbishop Valerian Trifa of
Grass Lake, Mich, for residency
in Switzerland, according to a re-
port in The Jewish News by Alan
Hitsky, news editor.
Trifa, who heads the Rumanian
Orthodox Episcopate in America,
voluntarily accepted deportation
in October rather than continue
his fight against U.S. charges
that be lied about his ties to the
fascist Rumanian Iron Guard
when he entered the U.S. in the
early 1950's and when he applied
for American citizenship.
Under the agreement reached
in Federal District Court in De-
troit, Trifa asked to live in
Switzerland. Allan Ryan, Jr.
director of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investi-
gations, told The Jewish News
that the U.S. "is now making the
inquiries and arrangements to see
if Trifa can go to other coun-
tries," Hitsky reported.
"Switzerland was his first
: choice," Ryan said. "Under the
law we were obligated to wait for
that decision." According to
Hitsky, Ryan was reluctant to
discuss the countries that would
be approached or the length of
time it would take. "It will take
some time," Ryan said. "The de-
cision will have to be made in the
capitals of these countries, not at
their U.S. embassies. It will take
some time, but I am hopeful it
will not be an inordinate amount
of time."
Trifa has been accused of being
the leader of the student move-
ment of the Iron Guard and incit-
ing a pogrom in Bucharest in
January, 1941.
COURT WONT HEAR
EX NAZI'S APPEAL
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Supreme Court declined Monday
to hear an appeal by John Dem-
janjuk, a Ukrainian-born former
concentration camp guard who
was stripped of his American
citizenship in 1981 because he
lied about his Nazi past when he
obtained it.
Deportation hearings against
Demjanjuk have been tentatively
set for February 10,1983, exactly
two years to the day after his
denaturalization trial opened in
Federal District Court in Cleve-
land.
Demjanjuk, now 62, was iden-
tified by witnesses as a guard at
the Treblinka and Sobibor con-
centration camps in Poland in
1942-43, where some 900,000
Jews and others were killed.
Some of the witnesses, including
death camp survivors now living
in Germany, Israel and Uruguay,
pointed out the defendant as the
guard known as "Ivan the Terri-
ble" because he tortured
thousands of prisoners and
herded them into the gas cham-
bers.
Citizenship Ordered Revoked
Demjanjuk denied the charges
and maintained he had been a
German prisoner of war at the
time. But Federal Judge Frank
Battisti ruled on June 23, 1981
that his citizenship be "revoked,
vacated and cancelled" on
grounds that Demjanjuk falsified
his background when he applied
for naturalization in 1958. Dem-
janjuk, an employe of the Ford
Motor Co., had lived in the
Cleveland area since 1952.
His appeal against the verdict
on grounds that he should have
had a jury trial was rejected by
the U.S. Court of Appeals for the
Sixth Circuit this year. The
Supreme Court let that ruling
stand without comment.
w Stai* of David
Mtiuorial <.jiiU u*. I nu( r\
Mausoleum & I mitral i liapti
The Star of David in T&marac serve* north Broward and south Palm Beach Counties. The new Star of
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Take advantage of our pre-arrangement program long before a tragedy occur;
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ramarac, Florida
721 4112
d.ir\ Vrnold and luds Whiu
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Decemb
er3l,id
Be There with the people of Israel.
Be There with Jews in need
in North Broward and around the world.
Be There on Super Sunday, January 23rd.
To stand strong for Jews everywhere.
To work for everything you believe in.
Be There when it counts. ^^ i
What:
A massive phone-a-thon
being sponsored by the
of Greater Ft Lauderdale
Jewish Federation
When:
Sunday, January 23,1983
Where:
Tamarac Jewish Center
9101 NW 57th Street
Need:
Volunteers to handle phones.
To stuff envelopes. To sort pledge cards.
In short, To Be There When It Counts.
Goal:
To reach out and unite
our fellow Jews In a show of solidarity
that will help the people
of Israel and keep the spirit
of Jewish brotherhood alive
everywhere on earth.
Bea
Super------~
volunteer!
Call The
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaw|
at 748-8200 today!
Join Us!!


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