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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( January 14, 1983 )

UFJUD
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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
Creation Date:
January 14, 1983

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:
AA00014312:00232

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 14, 1983

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:
AA00014312:00232

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
WJewiis*
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Wiidliiaai
Fume 12 Number 2
^^
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, January 14,1963
fmdShodml
Price 35 Cents
News Capsules
and Lebanon
UsHINGTON-(JTA)- Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
ron declared that 1963 "will be a year of peace between Is-,
. and Lebanon." Sharon was interviewed on the ABC-TV
Lid Brinkley Journal" program via sattelite from Jerusalem,
appeared along with former Secretary of State Henry
Linger and Ashraf Ghorbal, the Egyptian Ambassador to
[United States.
cesses in the Middle East," he
said.
Ghorbal said Egypt "would
like to see everyone in the Arab
world at peace with Israel." But
he thought Lebanon should sign
a treaty with Israel through "free
will" and not while the Israeli
army is in the country as an "oc-
cupying force." With respect to
the West Bank settlements, the
Egyptian envoy said "All of us in
the area feel that we are in a race
and that a fait accompli is being
established by Israel in a way."
Egypt and the other Arab states
must find a solution before the
fait accompli becomes "the order
of the day,' he said.
Kissinger's View
Sharon, for his part defended
Continued on Page 9
e discussion centered on the
ming negotiations between
and Lebanon and the issue
srael's settlement policies on
[West Bank and Gasa Strip.
singer said that "as a general
osition, the Israelis should
end the settlements after the
fee process is started." But he
I no reason for them to do so in
ance of negotiations.
Iiaron devoted most of his re-
ks to the negotiations with
anon. "I believe we have got
news for all peace-loving
le in the world from Jeru-
and Beirut where it was
:>uneed that we are to start
Dtiut ions." he said.
Recording to Sharon, "The ne-
ations will be on normaliza-
of relations between
anon and Israel, about secur-
arrangement8 and about
bdrawal of Israeli forces which
I he part of the withdrawal of
external forces in Lebanon. I
ew that the new year of 1983
be a year of peace between
el and Lebanon which will
forward all the peace pro-
Iaraet will not insist on treaty
now
Asked whether Israel would
demand that Lebanon sign a
peace treaty before it withdraws
its forces from that country,
Sharon replied, "We do not insist
on a direct or immediate peace
agreement between Israel and
Lebanon. .But Israel, in order
to move forward and understand-
ing the difficulties. .decided not
to insist on an immediate peace
treaty now. What we are doing
now is a kind of 'corridor' to a
peace treaty in the future," he
said.
He said Israeli troops would
not remain in the 40-45 kilometer
border security zone "forever"
but that matter would be decided
at the negotiations beginning
Tuesday. The most important se-
curity arrangement is to prevent
Lebanon from ever becoming a
base for "local, regional and in-
ternational syndicated terror-
ism," he said.
UJA Updates
Super Sunday Momentum Increasing
With a little more than a week
before the big event when an
expected 50,000 Jewish volun-
teers around the United States
will call upon their fellow Jews to
make generous contributions to
the '83 United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Special Fund Campaign,
excitement and final plans are in
high gear.
Co-chairman Al Golden and
Israel Resnikoff of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Super Sunday
project, expressed their enthu-
siasm and praise for the
volunteers from our community
who will man the phones from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. on Sunday, Jan.
23. In last year's one-day drive,
over $26.9 million dollars was
raised throughout the country
with the aid of 35,000 volunteers.
Golden commented, "That was a
record amount for a one-day mass
AI Golden
appeal."
Golden continued, "With
greater needs for Israel apparent,
the concern is greater and our
s
Israel Resnikoff
goals are higher. This year we are
seeking additional pledges to the
Israel Special Fund to help the
Continued on Page 8
UJA National Shabbat to be Observed Jan. 21-22 Locally
ITNAGOGUES NATIONWIDE TO HIGHLIGHT AMERICAN
JEWRY'S LIFEBUILDING WORK WORLDWIDE
IEW YORK, N.Y. Congregations throughout the country
Licipating in the United Jewish Appeal National Shabbat on Jan.
12, will focus attention on the human support programs and Ber-
ks encompassed by the 1963 UJA-Community Regular Campaign
the Israel Special Fund, Rabbi Ralph Kingsley of Miami, Fla.,
Dunced.
fingsley, chairman of the observance, said the national event
(hi to teach Torah, to inspire giving that follows directly from
teaching, and to expose congregants to the story of the UJA-
nmunity Campaign and its life-sustaining purpose."
cally, Kamat Shalom, the
tonstructionist Synagogue,
| by Rabbi Elliott Skiddell. has
pared a special Shabbat pro-
intended to be a model for
er congregations to follow in
ur. years as Super Shabbat
tomes an integral part of the
Aeration's Super Sunday
!?ram.
|V- format will feature lay
nhcrs of the congregation who
!> given the opportunity to
ire I heir experiences in Fed-
tion with their fellow congre-
gants. The personal approach is
intended to demonstrate the need
for everyone to get involved in
the work of Federation.
Sponsored by the UJA
Rabbinic Cabinet, the nationwide
Shabbat will be followed the next
day by UJA's third annual Super
Sunday, marking the opening of
the public phase of campaigns in
many communities. The national
goal for Super Sunday '83 is to
involve 160 communities and
raise S30 million.
Congregational activities being
planned for the UJA Shabbat in-
clude sermons and study groups,
sessions focusing on UJA's his-
tory, achievements and contin-
uing lifeline support of Jews in
need in the United States, in Is-
rael and worldwide. Observances
also will include special recogni-
tion of members who are active in
UJA-Community Campaigns.
Earlier, the UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet distributed sermonic
material on the Torah portion for
the week, which deals with
Moses' plea to Pharaoh to "let
my people go."
"It is important to tell the
story of UJA, not only as an in-
spirational fact of Jewish life, but
also as a means of understanding
the organized American Jewish
community," Rabbi Kingsley
said. "American Jewry's 44 years
of achievements through UJA
and local federations, and the
comfort and hope they continue
to provide our people, constitute
an inspiring message which
should be communicated to the
entire American Jewish con-
stituency. The tranquil reflective
time of Shabbat is the perfect op-
portunity to bring the message
home."
The national UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet is made up of 175 rabbis
from throughout the country.
The Cabinet provides rabbis and
their congregants with a broad
range of religious and social pro-
grams and materials on issues of
major concern to world Jewry,
and conducts annual missions to
Israel and educational seminars
for rabbis.
iddle East: High Anxieties
client. Despite repeated Ameri-
can pleas that Israel refrain from
the long-threatened invasion of
Lebanon against the PLO (most-
ly for fear it could ignite a war
with Syria), Jerusalem felt, once
the invasion was launched, that
Washington would share its basic
objectives.
fERUSALEM One of the
points of accord between Is-
| and Arabs these days is
doubt that ths United
1 has a coherent Middle
t policy. The war in Lebanon,
Reagan plan, the continued
material support of Israel
in the midst of bask po-
1 disagreement all have
blended into a cloudy pic-
of Washington's goals in the
on.
Minister Menachsm
ni s Government originally
President Reagan's nice-guy
froach to Israel, and his hawk-
I anti-Soviet posture, as some-
H of a blank check for Israeli
cks on the Palestine Libera-
Organization as s Soviet
But as the American position
finally found its voice in Presi-
dent Reagan's proposals for end-
ing Israeli occupation of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, Israeli con-
fidence fat the Reagan Adminis-
tration waned. The Israelis be-
lieved the Americans were cheat-
ing them of victory over the PLO
by renewing Palestinians' hopes
of reacquiring the West Bank sad
The pleasure of your company
is requested at the
Premiere Gala
on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
at 6:30 in the evening
Saturday, February 5, 1983
Marriott Hotel, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
Minimal family commitment $1,800.
1983 United Jewish Appeal/Israel Special Fund
Couvcrt $85. per couple
Mack Tie Optional /) 9 .*
If you have alrtady made a 1963 gift of a minimum of$1800 to the Jewish
Federation of Qrtatar Fort Lauderdale, you qualify for attendance at the
Feb. 5 Gala. If your gift is lass than $1800, you can qualify by adding the
difference to join with uaatthe Qala.


Jordan: Opportunities Missed
<%

Jordan has repeatedly missed
opportunities for peace with
Israel.
The first was in 1948 when
Golda Meir implored King
Abdullah not to go to war against
the nascent Jewish state. But he
felt bound to the other Arab
states.
Following Israel's proclama-
tion of independence, Abdullah's
Arab legion attacked. It
acquitted itself well. By the time
the war was over. Abdullah had
grabbed East Jerusalem, includ-
ing the Old City, and Judea and
Samaria soon dubbed Trans-
jordan's "West Bank." In so
doing, he eliminated the
Palestinian Arab state that was
mandated by the November 1947
U.N. partition plan.
On Dec. 1, 1948 Abdullah pro-
claimed himself King of
Palestine. On April 1, 1949 he
formally annexed the West Bank
and became King of Jordan. That
annexation was recognized only
by Great Britain and Pakistan.
The Arab League opposed it but
acquiesced in exchange for
Abdullah's pledge not to sign a
non-aggression pact with Israel.
Abdullah was assassinated in
Jerusalem in 1951 by a
Palestinian. His grandson,
Hussein, was at his side.
Nineteen Years
For 19 years Jordan maintain-
ed its occupation of the West
Bank, which added 900,000
Palestinians to Jordan's pre-1948
population of 450,000. During
that period the Jordanian gov-
ernment worked to eradicate the
notion of Palestinian identity.
The 19 year occupation meant
good years for Jordan. The an-
nexation added a talented and
sophisticated population to the
kingdom. It also added East Jer-
usalem, which in 1966 brought in
$34 million in tourist trade.
But there were problems. The
Palestinians or at least those
who were not participating in the
boom were growing restless
and eager for a confrontation (a
Jordanian confrontation) with
Israel. Hussein was reluctant to
allow attacks upon Israel from
his territory, knowing that each
fedayeen attack brought an'
Israeli reprisal against Jordan.
But he was pressured into allow-
ing the Fatah terrorists to
operate from Jordan and also into
permitting Ahmed Shukairy's
PLO to set up headquarters in
Jerusalem. It did Hussein little
good. The Palestinian extremists
devoted more energy to plotting
against him than to planning
raids against Israel. In the spring
of 1967 there were demonstra-
tions some violent against
the Hashemite rule in the major
West Bank cities.
to gain from such an attack
and much to lose. On May 23,
Nasser announced that he had
blockaded the Straits of Tiran
against Israeli shipping. One
week later, under heavy pressure
from his military, Hussein flew
off to Cairo where he joined in the
Egyptian-Syrian defense pact.
Israel, fearing an attack on the
long and vulnerable Jordanian
border, uged Hussein to stay out.
Prime Minister Eshkol sent a
message to Hussein, through the
U.N., stating that Israel would
not attack Jordan but would
strike back "with all our might, if
attacked," But Hussein made the
fateful decision to attack. In the
heavy fighting that ensured,
Jordan lost Jerusalem and the
West Bank,
Another 15 Years
It has now been 15 years since
Hussein threw in his lot with the
Arab extremists and lost half his
kingdom In 1970 Hussein fought
a war with the Palestinians who
had come close to taking over
Jordan (Israel was ready to come
to his aid). He destroyed the
Palestinian threat to his reign -
but only with a heavy loss of life,
particularly on the Palestinian
side. In 1973, free of Palestinian
pressure, Hussein was able to
avoid joining the Yom Kippur
attack on Israel. Today partic-
ularly after the PLO's defeat in
Lebanon Hussein is, perhaps
for the first time, under no
constraints to join any anti-Israel
move. Egypt, the mainstay of
pan-Arab nationalism for 29
years, is at peace with Israel. The
PLO, dispersed and no longer a
military threat to Jordan or
Israel, need Hussein more than
he needs them. Thirty-five years
after Hussein's grandfather told
Golda Meir that he could not
make peace with Israel because
he was only "one of five," Jordan
is, at last, free to take the step his
grandfather feared. Only one
question remains: Is Hussein
ready?
M.J. ROSENBERG
Near East Report
On the Other Side
China's Israel Connection
Before coming to Washington.
King Hussein, along with other
Arab leaders, stopped in Peking
to sell the Fez plan to the Peo-
ple's Republic of China.
They were well received. The
Chinese leadership and media
went through ritual denuncia-
tions of Israel, imperialism and
the war in Lebanon but
Xinhua, the Chinese news
agency, also reported that Hu
Yaobang, a high Community
the Soviets in the early 19J
they began opposing SoviT
signs in the Middle East it I
f,kL T^ ^hem an*iviW
toward the PLO. which they?
gard as a liberation inovenJ,
the one hand and a SovRL*
on the other. W|*
exemplified by each ^J?
r-gjontothedeathofP^I
Yaair Arafat was in Pek
Party official, said that the la- day of the Sadat ussJS**
raeli people's right to a peaceful On Oct. 8 he attended a
existence should be recognized. in the Gnat Hall of the iSf
uigu,
Ml'
Brandeis U. To Head International
Jewish Population Studies Project
WALTHAM, MA How
have world Jewish population
patterns changed over the years,
and what does the future por-
tend? What implications do these
changes have for the types of
services presently provided by
Jewish communal agencies?
These and related questions
are likely to be answered more
readily as the result of a new
multi-faceted international Jew-
ish population studies project be-
ing undertaken by professors at
Brandeis University in conjunc-
tion with experts in the fields of
demography, sociology and Jew-
ish studies from several other
universities in the United States
and Israel.
Over $70,000 in direct funding
and support services have been
committed to the project to de-
velop sophisticated research tools
for studying the Jewish commu-
nity. The multi-university pro-
gram, involving professors from
Brandeis University in Waltham,
MA; City University of New
York; Hebrew University in
Jerusalem; Hebrew Union Col-
lege in Los Angeles, and nearly a
dozen other institutions, aims to
improve the quality of research
undertaken for planning pur-
poses by local Jewish federations
and other social welfare agencies.
Explains Professor Marshall
Sklare, director of Brandeis' Cen-
ter for Modern Jewish Studies
which is sponsoring the research
effort. "This project is part of the
Center's ongoing effort to ad-
vance social science research on
contemporary Jewry and to
simultaneously address the re-
search needs of the orhanized
Jewish community."
The moderate tone of the an
nouncement made some head-
lines in the United States. But
the fact is that China has long
been treading a cautious course
in the Middle East, one more
motivated by opposition to the
Soviet Union than enmity toward
Israel.
Past Relations
Both the People'8 Republic of
China and the State of Israel
were established at about the
same time: Israel in 1948, China
in 1949. The Israeli government
had intended to vote for China's
admission to the United Nations
but was deterred by American
pressure.
Chinese-Israeli relations
remained cordial, if unofficial,
until the Ban-dung Conference of
1957 at which Nasser of Egypt,
Nehru of India and Chou En Lai
of China founded the non-Aligned
Movement. The Arab presence in
a movement the Chinese hoped to
lead began turning China toward
the Arab position in the Middle
East. Nonetheless, there have
been Israeli-Chinese contacts
since and occasional rumors of
Chinese readiness to recognize
Israel.
A complicating factor was, and
is, China's large Moslem popula-
tion in its western provinces.
(Currently the Chinese official in
charge of the Middle East is a
Moslem.)
When the Chinese broke with
Haifa U. President Visits South Florida
The Blunder
Israel did not expect Jordan to
join President Nasser of Egypt
and other militant Arab states in
the 1967 attack. Jordan had little
Joseph Teicher, new president
of Haifa University in Israel, and
Mrs. Teicher visited leaders of
South Florida Jewish communi-
ties Jan. 7-11.
Teicher was honored Jan. 11
at a lunch at the Konover Hotei
in Miami Beach, hosted by
Founders and members of the
board of the local unit of Haifa
University, Israel's principal
institution of higher learning for
the Galilee, Haifa and all of
Northern Israel.
One of the founders of the tire
industry in Israel, Teicher is
former president and general
manager of Alliance Tire Com-
pany, one of Israel's largest com-
panies whose shares were among
the first to be listed on the Amer-
ican Stock Exchange. He served
Alliance for 22 years before shift-
ing to an academic career.
He earned master's and
bachelor's degrees from the
University of Glasgow in Scot-
land in both chemistry and psy-
chology.
Haifa University, which has
been the leader in Israel both in
bridging the gap between
Ashkenazi and Sephardic Jewish
students and between Israelis
and Arabs, has the highest per-
centage of non-Jewish students
in Israel. It offers degrees rang
mg through Ph.D. in 24 depart
ments and has nearly 8.000 stu-
dents.
hosted by Vice PnJ^T
Ziyang. who called on"^
withdraw to 1967 borderTaJ
WostULnrHenirlemandS
West Bank. He also expmZ
grief at the death of SajK;
declared that China would o
tinue to support Egyptian pZ
- meaning recognition of uW
Arafat, in contrast, was hd*
ant over Sadat's death Z
demanded the return of all 'lu!2
Ziyang was so infuriated bv
Arafat's gloating that he stormy
out of the hall.
Sino Soviet Rivalry
Chinas poverty and disUw
from the Middle East leavek
mainly with rhetoric and ideology
as a means of influence. tt
rhetoric is intensely anti-Sovk
and pro-Arab.
The Chinese display a sdwo
phrenic attitude toward Uriel
however. In 1979, they supported
Camp David and the Egypta*
Israel peace treaty. Howew,
they also felt a need to echofc
rejectionism of the other An*
states. Unable to retreat from
their previous pro-treaty stand
they launched an anti-Israel pro-
paganda blitz, thus hoping to
curry favor with the rejectioni*
Arabs.
In-the wake of BrezhaeVi
death there have been Soviet
Chinese feelers, but, even so, it
will take some time for these to
heal Soviet-Chinese rifts.
In the Middle East, the
Chinese will continue to favor the
Arab side but not blindly -
and Egypt will remain the focus
of their policy. They will general-
ly follow the line of the Anb
majority in their rhetoric. They
would prefer to see Israel behind
1967 boundaries, but they do not
call for its destruction.
And as King Hussein wai
probably told by his Chinese
hosts, support for the PLO and
courtship of the Soviet Union are
losing games in Chinese eyes.
From Near East Report
?

7
i
i
uffflbn
You have the power to Will the future by
leaving a legacy to Hadassah today!
Your Will can continue Hadassah'a achievements
in Israel for a better tomorrow.
hadassah
i
t
2
MAIL TO HAOASSAH. WILLS S BEOUESTS Dp7
50 *" M* S"** "*" ***. N Y 100.9 ., 212,355-7W0
H.M. BM ma .nta^ brocnu,. -Th* 8. R^n^rm,m p^ -
NORMAN BRAMAN
Guest Speaker
Noted Jewish Activist
Mrs. James Goldstein
Cordially Invites you to
Be Her Guest
Masada Luncheon
Monday. 11:30 A.M. January 17.19$3
i
at her home
1117 Cypress Drive West
PalmAire
Women'. D,v,.,on Jewish Federation o, Greet* For. Uuderde*. \
Minimum Commitment Sl.ooo
Women's Division
1983 United Jewi.h Appeal/Israel Special FW Campaign
Mrs. Theodore Daren
Go-Chairmen
Mrs. Leo Monarch


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
UJA Updates
Oriole Gardens m To Mark
UJA Campaign With Breakfast
Lime Bay To Feature Henry Levy, UJA Speaker

On Sunday. Fab. 6 at 10 a.m.
vhen the residents of Oriole
Gardens III gather in the Phase
II11 auditorium, they will be ho-
oring Louis and Dorothy Litoff
for their concern for Jewish
lvalues. With that as the theme, it
was announced by the co-chair -
linen that motivation for pledges
to the '83 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign will reach a high mark.
Heading the campaign com-
mittee is a dedicated group of co-
chairmen which includes, Ida
Charlip. Mary Friedman, Ted
Geller, Nat Levine, Sam Mit-
tleman and Abraham Molotch.
>rd Village Setting for Breakfast UJA RaUg
Oscar Goldstein, pictured here,
will be the guest speaker at the
ISunday, Jan. 30 10 a.m. break-
Ifast Rally for the United Jewish
I Appeal Campaign. Goldstein,
Inpted humorist and speaker, can
[be counted on to stir his listeners
into action on behalf of Israel and
ItneUJA.
Concord Village chairman,
[John Shabel and co-chairman
1 Morton Horowitz both an-
nounced that a large turnout is
anticipated and substantial
I support will be forthcoming.
The complimentary breakfast
I will be held at the Tamarac Jew-
ish Center, 9101 N.W. 57 St. in
Tamarac. Door prizes will round
out the program.
The residents of Lime Bay who
will honor Cantor Nathan
Corburn of Temple Kol Ami will
hear Henry Levy (pictured) as
the guest speaker on Sunday,
Jan. 16, beginning at 10 a.m. in
the Lime Bay Clubhouse.
Dave Faver, Lime Bay UJA
chairman announced that Levy
who was former director of Euro-
San operations for the United
ias Service and previously in
charge of the Joint Distribution
Committee's (JDC) operation in
Latin America, will be a moat ex-
Pine Island Ridge
Sets UJA Plans
Pine Island Ridge UJA chair-
man, Charles Block announced
that the residents of the develop-
ment have structured their
opening event around a special
gifts wine and cheese party
scheduled for Sunday Feb. 20
from 4 to 6 p.m. in the Ridge
Room of their country dub.
Commissioner Scott Cowan
has been designated as honorary
chairman, announced Block.
Award of Honor Tendered to
David and Pearl Brill
Oriole Golf and Tennis Club I
will be honoring David and Pearl
Brill at the Sunday. Jan. 30
Breakfast beginning at 10 a.m.
They will receive the "Award of
Honor" for their continuous and
dedicated efforts in the Jewish
community. The event will be
held at Temple Beth Am of
Margate.
Margate Community area
chairman, William Katzberg will
make the presentation and the
guest speaker will be Abraham J.
Gittelson, education director of
the Jewish Federation.
The success of this Campaign
is being achieved through the
efforts of a devoted, diligent and
hardworking group under the
leadership of chairman Mickey
Danlierg and co-chairman Carl
Cummis.
Working with Danberg and
Cummis are, Aaron Blau, Lou
Black, Julius Brotman, Harold
Brown, Jack Chernick, David
Cohen, Hortense Cummis, Al
David Brill
Drucker and Marty Gelber.
Also Fred Goldberg, Charles
Goren, Sam Goldstein, Milton
HOCUS POCOS
I citing speaker.
Levy who has spent more than
two decades in the social welfare
field, was deeply involved in the
-escue and rehabilitation of
survivors of the Nazi concentra-
tion camps at the end of World
War II. He was active in the
process that liberated thousands
of refugees who filled the Dis-
placed Persons Camps and und-
erstood the delicate task of
directing the JDC's humanitar-
ian activities in Bulgaria and
later in Czechoslovakia.
Woodlands UJA Dinner Chairman
Dorfman, Praised for Successful Event
Dan Klein. UJA Woodlands
chairman had nothing but high
praise for Sid Dorfman who
chaired the UJA dinner event of
Woodlands. His leadership and
dedication was the deciding
factor that made it the success it
was.
The impressive attendance was
responsible for the $600,000 in
pledges received at the dinner,
the highest in the history of the
annual affair.
The pledges have continued to
mount with the remaining 300
residents of Woodlands still
to be contacted. It is expected
that a figure well in excess of 1
million dollars will be achieved.
Feb. 28 has been set as the
deadline for the completion of
their campaign and it is the ob-
jective of the campaign workers
that there be 100 percent partici-
pation on the part of all Wood-
lands residents.
Hirsh, Clarence Hourvitz,
Eugene Iskowitz. Arthur Kap-
ner, Myrna Katz. Arthur Kreinik,
Morris Kushner and Jack
Lefkowitz.
Including, Rene Libenbaum,
Natalie Marks. Ted Miller. Hirsh
O'Kanes, David Shapiro, Hy
Shapiro, Evelyn Sherman,
Bertha Silverberg. Paul Stein,
Betty Thompson, and Dr. Henry
Warshavsky.
Lauderhill Group
UJA Peaks For Rally
Members of the Lauderhill
UJA Group which includes
Cypress Tree, The Gardens,
Lauderhill East, Majestic
Gardens and Newport are stand-
ing by the doors of the Cypress
Tree Clubhouse for Sunday Jan.
16,7:30 p.m. Rally for Israel.
Everyone is welcome and re-
freshments will be served. An
exciting program on con-
temporary Israeli issues will
apprise participants of the needs
of the '83 United Jewish Appeal-
Special Israel Fund Campaign.
Ready to welcome everyone
will be Victor Feldman, chair-
man, and Irving Baasin Ceil
Cantor co-chairman (Cypress
Tree); Harry Foster, chairman
(The Gardens): Estelle Wagner,
chairman (Lauderhill East); Joe
Garber, chairman and Harry
Forman co-chairman (Majectic
Gardens); and Artie Hyman,
chairman (Newport).
Retired Israeli General Mordachi Our, right, met with Marvin
Orleans, chairman of The Board of FPA Corporation and other com-
munity Leaders on behalf of the Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale-United Jewish Appeal.
GAIL C. EISENBERG, M.D.
Announces the opening of her office for
the practice of Adolescent and Adult Psychiatry
at
2131 Hollywood Boulevard
Suite 504
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Diplomat* of the
American Board of Psychiatry and Nturology
Telephone
(305)922-7900
\JTA
Mission Control Center
Yachad Young Leadership Mission
April 10-20
Summer Family Mission
To Israel
June 16-26
Mission Information Meetings are now being scheduled
Call Mission office at
748-8200


;

Pge4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday. Jnwy 14, ifcj
CLS Immigmtim\Reform Must Show Some Element of Pmtectkmism
The American Jewish Committee is
expressing regret that the 97th Congress
failed to enact the Immigration Reform and
Control Act. Harry Truman once set his
sights on the 84th Congress as the "do
nothing" Congress and drubbed it mer-
cilessly.
The 97th Congress, by contrast, can not
be so critically described. Still, the
American Jewish Committee makes a good
point. What we are not so sure about are
the AJCommittee's reasons, which praised
the act because it "retained generous
provisions for family reunification and
provided for a fair legalization and amnesty
system to regularize the status of aliens
who entered the country illegally before
certain dates."
These days, we find ourselves hard-
pressed to point positively to the British .
for little if anything. Still, the Thatcher
Government has just rammed through an
immigration reform act that recognizes the
realities of Britain's capabilities today so
far as its capacity is concerned to absorb
the untold millions of would-be settlers
there from its far-flung Commonwealth.
The upshot of the Thatcher success is a
rising alarm that the reform act there is
racist that it is directed against Third
World blacks, Pakistanis and Indians who
have been coming to the Islands in droves
over the past decade and more.
Undoubtedly, the 97th Congress failure
to pass our own Immigration Control and
Reform Act stems from a similar
grassroots sentiment in America to stem
the tide of what appears to be an almost at-
will flood of immigration from Latin
America and the Caribbean, so much of it
illegal and placing a burden on broad
segments of the country by competing on
the labor market against them.
Far from pressing for an amnesty system
for an untold number of illegal aliens and
because, as the American Jewish Com-
mittee opines, the Immigration Control and
Reform Act "rejected a single numerical
limitation for the entry of refugees into the
United States," the 97th Congress clearly
avoided acting on this legislation because
its sentiments ran in precisely the opposite
direction.
Things Are Looking Up
Things may be looking up. As the New
Year begins, it looks like El Al may soon be
flying again. A paralyzing general strike
was averted when civil service employees in
Israel were given an across-the-board 12
percent wage hike.
And then there's old King Hussein, who
last week let out the message that he's fin-
ally prepared to recognize Israel and do an
even better job of establishing friendly re-
lations than the Egyptians.
Well, that wouldn't be hard, not by a
long shot. The hitch is what the King wants
in return. And what he wants has already
started the tongues of wags wagging with
the witticism that it will be easier to get
talks between Israel and Jordan going than
it will be to get the talks to accomplish
anything.
Still, we must be grateful for good news
under any circumstances, even slender cir-
cumstances. And so, the New Year's begin-
ning deserves our toast
What might happen to Jews behind the Iron Curtain?
Undoubtedly, there will be those who will
call this racist, too. Particularly for the
Jewish community, there are profound
difficulties involved in showing sympathy
for the 97th Congress' sentiments. We need
only point to the many Jews from behind
the Iron Curtain who are entering the
United States and what might happen to
them were quotas to be strengthened,
particularly in terms of national origins.
The American Jewish Committee ap-
parently has these dangers in mind when it
presses for the Immigration Reform and
Control Act as it stands even if, as it ad-
mits, "the measure is not perfect in all
respects." Still, we are bound to say that,
just as the British have discovered, there
must be limits to the amount of im-
migration absorption that America can
stand.
'Somehow, Qvertovm Will Survive'
But the U.S. Black Must Prevail
t
Jewish Floridian
FREDISHOCHET *""" f" ^^
E*to-.naPuolne, SUZ/.-rSMOCNf
PUW-W^W^,, MK1 Sept-nO* mrough M*M., ,.,**,, b.,^, *"" """
____ s#coo<,Ci.M Postage PidIH.Iin '"""" "^ SlT^V****"""' ******nMioi
Advancing Supervieor Atwanam 8 HaUem
FortL.0 2300 E Ha.iandaie Beach Sim Su.l. 707-0 HMMW 33008 PTwnHt MM
Plant 120NEhS..M,an. ft.., Pfton. V3>3%e
Member JTA. Seven Aria WNS. NEA AJPA anr/FPA
subscr.pt.on mamaymmmmm t? so,loci a,- u as mum, m mms*..*.
Jewnh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderoaie
"JEftSio^nd -he r.. 0,-c. o, m, J^* FK^rano. a^X^Z%?
8380 W OWI.no- P.* BM Fort Uuderoa* ft 3332. Phone ,30s7tW
THE SUNDAY paper
declared: "Somehow, Overtown
Will Survive." No reasonable
person can doubt this prognosis
for the Miami community that
went berserk the other week
when a Cuban policeman shot
and killed a black resident there.
The trouble is whether sur-
viving is enough. I have in mind
the acceptance speech by William
Faulkner of his Nobel prize in
literature when, addressing the
Swedish Academy, he said that
mankind must do more than
merely survive; after all, it has
been doing just that for millenia.
The trick, he said, is for mankind
to prevail, to overcome its primi-
tive roots, to rise above the
primordial. Somehow to "catch a
falling star," as John Donne put
it.
WHAT WE must come to
grips with and now, once and for
all, is why the American black
does little more than survive
and frequently hardly even that.
What we must come to grips with
and now, once and for all, is why
the American black shows little if
any capacity to prevail.
This is a critical question. The
answer concerns not only Miami.
The answer concerns the entire
nation because there are black
communities in every major
American urban center, and they
ripening, and festering,
are
toward some terrible explosion.
The reason for a resurgent
black violence is apparent in the
unemployment statistics that
burden the nation as a whole.
Among blacks, the unemploy
ment rate is disproportionately
higher. The civil libertarians will
iMindlln
::::v::v::.:.:.:.:.:.v.:.:.:.:.....:.:.:
view of culture, language and
attitude.
Blacks have reacted to the
change in Miami with a special
agony, for refugees who have
come to the city these past two
decades at the bottom of the
ladder stand in significant
numbers today at the top in
every capacity government,
banking, education, the arts and
sciences.
Furthermore, prejudice against
Cubans has, if anything, been
stronger in all that time than
against the native blacks, who
managed to inspire in whites a
unique sense of sympathy for
their plight, if not an outright
lear of the consequences of the
black displacement. Not only
have Miami's blacks had to
watch these victims of bigotry
succeed in any case. But they
have also had to suffer the Cuban
rise to prominence made, as
blacks see ,t, on the bridge of
their own backs.
MIAMI'S BLACKS have Mt
tbmaelves displaced from the
most menial jobs, traditionaily
their province, as Cubans and
other Latins moved up U*
refugee ladder from the stilus of
add to this the unyielding *ZZXS!?m *
dice among whites that keeps emr^JlZ T?' on y
blacks down politically and
socially, as well as economically.
Friday. January 14, 1983
Volume 12
2P/TEVETH5743
Number 2
IN MIAMI, both these issues
unemployment and prejudice
have taken a special toll because
of the Cuban influx over the past
two decades an influx that has
changed the shape of the entire
community, making large areas
of it foreign from the point of
*s Sis i^s^z
always the same, and they come
easily. It is a question they had
better avoid now and concentrate
instead on why blacks fail to pre-
vail, on why it is that they have
never viewed their low place in
the American social order as
temporary in the same way the
arriving refugees over the past
two decades viewed it as tem-
porary, as something to tide
them over.
Needed to be asked instead is
what, for instance, makes Amer-
ican blacks different from other
blacks elsewhere, so many of
whom seem more enterprising
and more skilled in the various
disciplines and occupations that
can help them along to become an
effective part of the bourgeois
community.
THE CIVIL libertarians and
social workers instead must ask
why it is that, despite every
conceivable civil rights guarantee
of equal opportunity, as well as
ancillary quarantees to help
achieve that opportunity, blacks
remain at the bottom of the
ladder, directing their energies
not so much at rising as at
seething si whitey for their
failures.
If the ready explanation is pre-
judice against blacks and lack of
education, so too can other large
groups of cultures that have
come to America experienced
prejudice and Buffered want of
education and skills: Jews,
Italians, Irish, Greeks, Swedes.
Turks. Let alone the Latins of
most recent vintage. And, except
for the Latins, what other groups
were guaranteed their start
upward, including educational
and skills guarantees in the form
of grants and a national displace-
ment downward of acafUM"'f and
other achievement levels to arrive
at a cosmetixed satisfactory
performance standard?
Indeed, the black American
xpstience iiqhIi growing
isolation rather than a straggle to
enter the mainstream
Increasingly, for example, they
Continued on Page Hi


rhe Jewish Floridian of QrtMtr VortLaudtrdcd^
P.K*&.
Confessions of a UJA Volunteer
. Ever since we've moved
into Holiday Palms Phase 2, I've
been the UJA chairman. You
would think that with 612 unit-
owners all wearing Chais larger
than your fist, I'd get a replace-
ment one year. It's now been six
years and I may have to hold the
job in perpetuity. It's not that
the job is all that burdensome.
But I m not in love with it either.
Looking back, it all seems
inevitable that this would be my
destiny from the very day I came
home with a red lump on my
cheek and taunts of "Sheenie"
ringing in my ears.
I've had this 'Jewish thing'
embeded into my psyche and I
know who I am and what I must
do. And when the Jewish state
came into being in 1948, I grew
10 foot tall and proud and loaded
with Jewish chauvinism. Let the
Liberals worry about saving the
world. I'd limit myself to a tiny
corner of it.
Being UJA Chairman of
Holiday Palms Phase two is not
as awesome as you would think.
But with eight buildings and only
five other partly inspired
volunteers, I've got an annual
problem. In the first place, my
committee changes almost every
year. We lost one to Menorah-
Riverside and some others to the
bowling league, golf and a
coronary. You will agree it's hard
to maintain a flourishing
business with so many changes in
cast.
But with it all, we've been
pretty successful UJA-wise. I've
got six plaques and assorted
certificates on the walls of my
den as visible testament to this
effort. And don't you put them
down or laugh it off. I'm darn
proud and what's wrong if the
world should know about it?
As in all condominiums, I've
had some weird experiences and
could write a book about the
games people play to duck mak-
ing a contribution. In Florida,
everybody has heard some
version of: "I give in Brooklyn,
Albany or East Orange, New
Jersey." Okay, you're en-
titled to be a cynic. But the right
response is: "Why don't you
share your giving between
Florida and Brooklyn?. "
. Then there are the big sports
you see with fistfuls of money at
Jai Alai. at the track and who
sheepishly write out a five dollar
UJA check.
You couldn't possibly make it
from year to year without the
many fine people who invite you
in, ply you with coffee and have
their UJA checks already
written. Bless 'em. Each year
their checks increase. If it weren't
for the likes of them, you couldn't
survive the coarse boor in the golf
foursome who never fails to
remind you. "I didn't come
down to Florida to be bothered
with the same Jewish -." .
This hurts.
The worst kind makes you
come back three or four times and
then needles you with "Most
of the money goes for adminis-
tration" This, despite this
regions well known and
frequently revealed expense
ratio, one of the nation's lowest,
like U percent. You walk out of
their apartment drained.
Some others tell you (straight
faced) that they give through
p nai B'rith Israel (?) and (even weirder)
through a salary deduction plan
(? Others confuse UJA with
Muscular Dystrophy or United
Way and offer you a crisp one
dollar bill. For such giving, our
fhase two collectors now take
a'ong an Hadaasah puahke.
All of the above could try the
soul of a leaser determined
mortal. But since I've got this
Jewish thing,' this Mogen David
on my back, you brush the non-
sense away, move ahead, some
tunes sideways. Overall, you
could say that I'm satisfied with
the progress at Holiday Palms.
More and more people are learn-
ing and gaining an understand-
ing about the Jewish ethic of
'giving.' It's getting easier. But
why must the progress be so
painful?
Whenever I get frustrated and
want to run off to the hills, I look
through some old scrapbooks and
see the faces of Golda, of Ben
Gurion and pictures of trips to
Israel, of Kibbutzim, of the Wall.
If I need more motivation, I put
on my record player to an old
favorite "Vie Zoll Ich Gayn"
(Tell Me, Where Shall I Go).
Whether it's sung by Steve
Lawrence or Jan Peerce or the
Barry Sisters, I get the same
lump-in the-throat as when they
flash a Blue Mogen David on a
field of white. I'm hooked.
I read in The Jewish Week that
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions met last month in Los
Angeles marking its fifty years of
existence! Back in 1932, Jews in
North America raised $17 million
dollars in their annual campaign.
This year, they hope to raise
S64O.000.000 through 200 region-
al federations and Project
Renewal. The Council's new pres-
ident. Marvin Citrin declared
that "Our agenda for the
years ahead, in reality, is the
same agenda we Jews have had
for the last 500 years. A yearning
to exist, not by sufferance, but
with pride and hope and worth
When I read of what gets ac-
complished by small givers, large
givers, the volunteers from coast
to coast, you have to take heart
and 'kvell.' You are grateful to be
in the here and now. You are
proud to be doing something for
your people, embarking for still
another year on an urgent Jewish
adventure and it's called
A'UJA." Although the plaques
in the den are visual reminders,
knowing your place in the scheme
of things is even more redeeming.
As the ineffable Sam
Breakstone would conclude .
"So, Whaddya want,
medal? ."
DW'T
111 JUST KIBWTZ!



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Pae6
The Jewish Fbridian ofGreater Port Lauderdale
Friday. January 14 198J
Community Calendar
FBIDAY.JAN.14
Natioaal Coud f Jewiea
Women: Plantation Section 10
am Coffee for prospective
members, home of Esnie Bau-
man. 1028 NW 110 Lane, Coral
Springs Information call 755-
3272 or 473-9753.
SATURDAY. JAN. IS
Temple Beta Am: First of 3 part
concert series performing artists
all world famous Tevais Misha
Alexandrovicfa and Zoee Arovi
for this date. Other dates and
artists Roberta Peters. Feb. 12
and Giora Feidman Trio. March
12. Call Sam Martin or Temple
for Tickets.
Women's I aaaaaj far Israel
Tamarac Chapter Rooms are
available on the S S Rhasprody
Cruise. Jan 15 Jan. 22.
Pioneer Womea-Na'Amat-Negev
Chapter: Dinner and musical re-
view. Colonial Inn.
Women's American ORT: Ocean
Mile Chapter Dinner and
Dance to raise funds for ORT
School of Engineering Phase II
and Social Assistance. 6:30 p.m
Vallee s Steak House 1605 Oak
land Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale
Reservations call 781-0156or 564-
SUNDA Y.JAN. 16
Temple Sha'Arey Tzedek Men*
Club-Sunrise Jewish Center:
Meeting 9 a.m. newly elected of-
ficers and executive board will be
installed. Members and prosper
tive members invited Breakfast
will be served
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m
Games
Temple Beth Torah: Tamarac 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Israel: Meaa Club 6
p.m all star 3 act show featuring
Miriam B re it man. International
singing star. Reserved seats
$3.50 General admission S3.
B'aai B nth Star Lodge No.
2912: Meeting 9:30 a.m.. Tama-
rac Jewish Center-Temple Beth
Torah. 9101 NW 57 St.. Guest
speaker Norman Weinstein. past
state association Commissioner.
B'aai B'rith-Lauderhill Lodge:
9:30 a.m. General Meeting
Castle Recreation Hall.
HAD ASS AH:
Gilah Ha dassah-Inverrary
Chapter: 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Jew-
ish Musical at Bailey Hall, call
733-3790.
MONDAY. JAN. 17
p.m
Temple Etnanu El
Games.
Temple Beth Iarad-Siaterbood:
7:45 p.m General Meeting at
Temple
Womea's League for Israel Hat
ikvah Chapter: Noon, paid up
membership Luncheon at the
Odyssey. 6289 W Sunrise Blvd..
Sunrise.
Natioaal Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Board Meeting.
B'aai Brith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 9:45 a.m. Board Meet-
ing. Broward Federal. Lauderhill
Branch.
HADASSAH:
Chapter DeerSetd
General Meeting. Temple
Beth Israel
A viva Oakland Eatatea Chap-
ter: Noon Meeting. Oscar Gold
stein will discuss Jewish Humor
Around the World- Oakland E*
tatea Social Center. 4200 NW 41
Street. Lauderdale Lakes.
TUESDAY. JAN. 18
General Meeting Bus
T
11 am
trip.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamarac: Noon Games Lunch
served at nominal cost-
Beth Israel DeerfieU
Sisterhood: 3 day trip to
Epcot Center and Disney World
$179 per person.
B'aai Brith Lodge No. 1438-Fort
Lauderdale 8 p.m. Meeting
Nancy Tobin guest speaker. Lau-
derdale Lakes Public Safety
Building.
B'aai Brith Women Margate
Chapter: Meeting Noon. Temple
Beth Am. 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd.. Margate.
HADASSAH;
Soratt Shnah Chapter:
10 am Board Meeting. Recrea-
tion Hall Somerset Phase 1.
Shalom Chapter-Suarise: Noon
- Youth Aliyah Luncheon $10.
Holiday Inn. Plantation. Reser-
vation contact Lfl Botzman or
Jean Auerback.
L'Cbayim Plantation Chapter:
Meeting. Jewish Community
Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd..
Soref HaD. 11:30 a.m. Boutique.
Noon refreshments.
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 16
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m
Games
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emaau-EI: 8 p.m Sin-
gles group meeting at Temple.
Jewish Natioaal Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board Meeting Temple Emanu-
?.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Noon Meeting. Installation
of officers.
National Council of Jewish
Women North Broward Section:
Meeting 12:30 p.m. auditorium of
Public Safety Bldg.. Lauderdale
Lakes city ball.
Womea League far Israel
Boaaveatnre Chapter: 8 p.m
Meeting in conjunction with
B'nai Brith Social Room. Town
Center Shoppes.
Women's League for Israel Del
ray Beach: 10 a.m. New mnt*.
ship coffee. Home of Lillian
Greene of Delray Beach. Infor-
mation call WLI officer 791-4840.
THURSDAY. JAN. 20
Temple Beth Israel 1230 pjn.
Games.
Temple Shalom Sisterhood
12:30 p.m. Torah Fund Luncheon
Temple Social Hall
Womea's League for Israel Flor
ida Council Foram: 10 am Re-
gional office 5975 W. Sunrise
Blvd
Zionist Organization of America
Fort Lauderdale Chapter: Gener
al Meeting 7:30 p.m Tamarac
Jewish Center General public m
vited. Rabbi Leiberman, guest
PmmT Womea-Na'Aasat Wyn-
nes* Chapter: Card party. 12:30
p.m Coconut Creek Community
Center. Coconut Creek Donation
SS.RSVP 973 9480 ^^
RED MAGEN DAVIDCOL.
DAVID MARCUS CHAPTER:
11 am Whiting Hall Mini
lunch and entertainment.
ORT North Broward Re**-:
Board Meeting Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
B'aai Brith Lauderdale lakes
Ledge No- 2940: 7:30 pxn. Gen-
eral Meeting and A.D.L Semi
nar. Laoderdale Lakes City Hall
B'aai B'rith Wosnea-Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479: Noon Meeting
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
NW 57 Street. Tamarac. ADL
speaker. New members welcome.
HADASSAH:
Btymaa Margate Chapter:
Noon general meeting. Congre-
gation Beth HUlel Margate
Blvd
Gilah Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General Meeting Artist work.
Inverrary Country Club.
FRIDAY. JAN. 21
Jewish National Fund: 8 p.m.
JNF Sabbath Planned Giving
Seminal Temple Ramat
Shalom Plantation
Womea's League for Israel-
Bonaventure Chapter: 3 days
and 2 nights in Epcot. call 472-
5105 or 473-5809. cost $165 per
person
SATURDAY. JAN. 22
Broward Community College: 3
performances thru Jan. 23. "Viva
Las Vegas" starring Allita and
her Vegas Show Bailey Hall.
3501 SW Davie Road
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter: 7
p.m. Art auction. Holiday Inn.
Commercial and 195. Donation
$2 50 per person
High Anxieties
Continued from Page 1
Gaza just at the moment when
the prospect should have been
thoroughly dashed. The result,
the Israelis maintained, was to
complicate the Begin Govern-
ment's aim of creating an Arab
constituency in the West Bank
that would acquiesce in long-term
Israeli control under the Camp
David "autonomy" formula.
Similarly, the American effort,
to hire King Hussion of Jordan
into negotiations on the basis of
the Reagan plan, as opposed to
Camp David, is viewed in Jeru-
salem with suspicion and dis-
taste Israeli officials hope the
Kings' hesitation to cooperate
will last long enough for the Rea
gan plan to die on the vine.
Among Arabs in the West
Bank and elsewhere, suspicions
about Washington's sincerity are
focused on aid to Israel If the
United States really wanted Is-
rael to stop Jewish settlement of
the West Bank and consider ter-
ritorial compromise, many Arabs
reason, aid to the Begin Govern-
ment would be cot severely,
rather than raised, as, the Con-
gress has just done.
DAVID K.SHIPLER
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a professional and called the
agency for individual counsel mg
as she had a fear of sodaliring.
She stated that her job was the
one good thing in her life, as she
enjoyed her work and Wt
competent in her profession^She
felt that she was respected at
work and had good work peer re-
lationships
Ms K. feared the intimacies of
friendship as she was concerned
about what others thought of her.
She had a fear of rejection and
was convinced that others would
not feel her worthy of their
friendship She had also set up
unrealistic expectations of others
to keep distance, thus protecting
her from rejection. With the need
for perfection coupled with the
need for control. Ms. K. had put
too much pressure on herself to
initiate or maintain any social re-
lations.
As Ms K was able to accept
her weaknesses and strengths,
cope with what she can not
control and lower her expecta-
tions of others, she was able to
take risks to establish positive
friendships. She also realized that
she does not always like people
that she meets and that's O.K.
Jewish Family Services up^i
of Broward County offers court-
siting to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems
Case histories published hen
show how some problems art .
solved Since all relationship,
with its clients are confidential
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
An-nell
Hotel
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3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach S Synagogue
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Open AN Year Services
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Holiday Services Conducted
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March 28-April 6
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PHONE: 538-5731
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And see more of the Caribbean on Costa's
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if
Mwaamt and Wooa (***;, 01 a,*** o,m C*ru C ol MM" """


fewisl
,.'.....'.;
turn of Ureater fort Lout
' i,W>
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
Jewish Federation
of Greater Ft Lauderdale
When:
Sunday, January 23,1983
Jean Shapiro
President
Ethel Waldman
1963 Campaign Chairman
Al Golden
Israel Resnikof f
Super Sunday Co-Chairman
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.
Be a
Super Sunday
volunteer!
Call The
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
at 748-8200 today!
Join Us!!
... ,"' r -"'


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 14,1963
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.
Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Sandra Friedland, WECARE Coordinator, Nan Namiot and Min
Boden, Co-Chairwomen of W.E.CA.RE's Blood Drive, Sally
Chustek. 50 times donor of blood, Ravi Faber, WECARE founder.
WECARE BLOOD
DRIVE
The recent successful
WECARE Blood Drive was
pleased to have Sally Chustek as
a donor. Sally storngly believes
in giving blood, it takes so little
of ones time, requires no effort
and thankfully, she has enjoyed
good health and has never been
rejected for a blood donation. The
Jewish Community Center's
WECARE Volunteer Service was
proud to receive Sally Chustek on
her 50th blood donation. May she
continue to be a caring and
giving person enjoying good
health all the time.
Teen Express!"
Special Teen projects and trips
are in the works. The JCC teens
are workings on a trip to New
York City during April vacation.
Other specials include a Concert,
Wet and Wild, Sea Escape,
Snorkeling, Coffee House, Hay-
ride and Overnights.
We will soon begin Teen
programs in Coral Springs to ac-
commodate the membership in
Coral Springs and surrounding
area.
A College Advisory Service
and a College Caravan which will
tour the campuses of some of the
major colleges in South Florida
will be offered in the Spring. JCC
will also offer an S.A.T.
preparatory course for the May 7
test. Choosing a college is a
major life decision. JCC can help
you with that choice.
Join in JCC's Southern hospi-
tality in February when the
Center will be hosting Teens from
the JCC of Suffolk, New York.
Many special events will be
planned for their stay.
STANLEY BRODER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Wills
Accidental Injury
Real Estate
Divorce
FREE Consultation
Call Now
564-8933
Other Legal Matters
NEW OFFERING
AT JCC
The JCC proudly presents its
School of Fine Arts scheduled to
begin the week of Jan. 24, featur-
ing individualized instruction in
art, drama, music, and choir.
Staff includes Ruth Feit,
Creative Drama Specialist, grad-
uate of Royal Academy of
Dramatic Art in London, with
graduate work at the University
of Massachusetts, extensive
experience in drama education
throughout this country and
abroad and founder of
"Storylady Theatre," Susan
Louis, Piano teacher, Master of
Music Education, certified to
teach music in Florida, director
and accompanist for Funny Girl
and The King and I productions
at the JCC, winner of national
musical performance competi-
tions, Carol Cavallo, Choral
instructor, graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami with a Bachelor
of Fine Arts in Musical Theatre,
choral director of Fantasticks
and Born Yesterday, performed
at the Parker Playhouse, ac-
companist for Storylady Theatre
and professor of Voice at the
Conservatory of Fine Arts in
Miami, Emory Erdlee, Suzuki
violin teacher, Julliard School of
Music graduate, Concertmaster
of the Fort Laderdale Symphony,
head of the String Department of
Broward Community College,
with the Florida Chamber
Orchestra, formerly with the
Miami Opera and a violin teacher
for many years.
Classes are geared to those
children wishing to excel in arts.
Call David Sheriff for further
information.
ALL SINGLES
The JCC announces the first
Dance Party of '83 for Singles at
the Center on Sat., Jan. 15 at 9
p.m. There will be good vibra-
tions with a live D.J. and free
wine and beer. Bring a friend or
meet a new one! Fee: $4 mem-
bers, 86 non-members.
"Lib-Lfl"Hap" discussions on
Sunday, Jan. 23 at 8 p.m.
Trained lay leaders will head sti-
mulating discussion in a com-
fortable atmosphere. This
program has been successful all
over the country and we are
proud to offer it at the Center.
Refreshments will be served.
Fee: $2 member, !4 non-
member.
The Nutrition Program offered
at JCC Monday through Friday,
provides a delicious Kosher hot
lunch and an opportunity to meet
new friends and mingle with old
friends while participating in ac-
tivities to limber your body and
stimulate your mind. Available
ISRAEL
FOUR WEEK LEISURE
TOUR
;
ENJOY A RELAXED 4 WEEK HOLIDAY AT A
SEASIDE RESORT. CHOOSE 4 & 5 STAR
HOTELS IN NETANYA, HERZLIA, TEL AVIV.
INCLUDES: 27 NITES HOTEL, 2 MEALS
DAILY, 8 DAYS OF LEISURE PACED SIGHT-
SEEING, TRANSFERS PORTAGE, AND
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES.
1983 Departures Starting
In January Till December
Land Portion: From $1124.00 ona* occupancy
PLUS AIR FARE
FOR DETAILS, CALL COLLECT
OR SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
MASSADA LEISURE TOURS
(305)458-8700
i
u
Phil Cofman, JCC Executive Director, Marcus Fox, Bermuda Club
Men's Association President, Sandra Friedland, WECARE Coordina-
tor, Ida Strum, Bermuda Ladies Club President and Julius Gersten,
Men's Association Entertainment Chairman.
to adults 60 years or older, there
is no fee but a contribution to
offset costs is expected. Trans-
portation is provided if needed.
. The Gathering Place, coordi-
nated by Marion Hunley,
provides a full day program for
the frail elderly with an opport-
unity to interact with their con-
temporaries. A professional staff
leads the group in arts and crafts,
discussions, music therapy,
physical exercise, games and
other stimulating activities. A
licensed practical nurse is on
staff. A Kosher hot lunch is
served. Monday to Friday, 9:30
a.m.-4 p.m.
BERMUDA CLUB
REMEMBERS
LESS FORTUNATE
As always, the Bermuda Club
believes in mixing their good
times with those that are leas for-
tunate. Their recent generous
contribution made sure that
retarded children were given af-
fection and gifts at a party at the
Ann Storck Center. They also
helped supply gifts for the adults
at the Broward Association for
Retarded Citizens (BARC) for
Chanukah.
Mr. Marcus Fox, Bermuda
Club Men's Association presi-
dent, and Mrs. Ida Strum,
Bermuda Ladies Social Club
president, along with Julius
Gersten, entertainment chair-
man, make sure that proceeds of
their social functions help the
Jewish Community Center's
WECARE Volunteer Service
program make the holidays
joyous for children who would
not otherwise be remembered.
Super Sunday
Continued
Jewish Agency maintain and
support humanitarian and educa-
tional programs that were en-
dangered by the enormous
economic stress of 'Operation
Peace for Galilee.' "
Co-chairman Resnikoff added.
"We dare not ignore this man-
date. It is a challenge of historic
proportions and must be met."
Proven campaign benefits
show that it creates a com-
munity-wide involvement and is
effective in reaching out to
potential new volunteers and new
givers.
"When your phone rings on
Sunday, Jan. 23, be generous, be
thoughtful and above all be
counted," added the co-chairman.
Follow-up calls will be made on
Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
day, Jan. 24 through 26 by
volunteers who are still needed.
from Page 1
Volunteer for this part of the
Super Sunday event by calling
Mark Silverman at 748-8200.
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50*" >AO
OCEANFRONJ
BOARDWALK
25th i COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 31139
KOSHER Om f*m
PASSOVER
10 Days* 11 Nites
March 27
to April 6
3 Meals Daily
'625. Per Person
Dbl. Occ.
CALL 1 538 5721
."I
SUPER SAVER
It's cheaper to ship your car via
transAuto and fly...than it is to drive!
FLORIDA AUTO TRAIN
CENTRAL RESERVATIONS: 1-800-307-1080
y Vd *-8426 Miami 1-305-871-3068
S.b your Travel Agent ICCFF5W
n


Friday. January 14,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
fc
News Capsules
Continued from Page 1
the Israeli government a settle-
ment policies. They are, he said,
a national security concept. We
never regarded the settlements as
an obstacle to peace They are not
in contradiction with the plan
that was decided at Camp
David, and we will move for-
ward on the autonomy plan."
Kissinger observed that the
settlement policy of Premier
Menachem Begins government
has been rejected by two Amen-
* f^An Presidents. I don t know of
nv administration that will
accept it/ he said. He added that
he saw "no reason why the
Israelis" should not continue
what they are doing" aa long as
King Hussein has not agreed to
enter negotiationa. "But once
negotiations start, then we
should return to the Camp David
formula and ask Israel to sus-
pend settlements," he said.
r EXPOSE OF PLO BY
BY ARGENTINE JEWISH
COMMUNITY
IS DISTRIBUTED
TO SPANISH-LANGUAGE
MEDIA IN THE U.S.
NEW YORK An eight-page
newspaper supplement in
Spanish, titled "PLO: Victim or
Kxecutioner," has been sent to
more than 800 Spanish-language
newspapers and radio and televi-
sion stations in the United States
by the American Jewish Com-
mittee, it was announced by
Jacob Kovadloff, AJC's director
of Latin American Affairs.
- ^^The supplement had been
created and published in Argen-
tina by the Center for Social
Studies of the DAIA (the repre-
sentative body of the Argentine
Jewish community), and waa dis-
tributed as a paid advertisement
in the most important Argen-
tinian daily newspapers.
' More than a million and a half
copies were circulated through-
out Argentina," Kovadloff
staled, and added that it was "an
iK-curence without precedent in
Argentinian Jewish life."
The purpose of the supplement
was to counteract PLO propa-
ganda in Argentina, and es-
pecially to answer criticisms of
Israel's recent actions in Lebanon
voiced by a small group of intel-
lectual politicians and leaders
who. Kovadloff said, "do not re-
flect the feelings of the majority
of the population, but who are
important because they are
prominent people."
Report Publication Warmly
Received
The publication "has been re-
t chived warmly, both in Argentina
* and the United States." Kovad-
loff stated. He noted that each
Argentinian newspaper per-
mitted the use of its front-page
logo on the first page of the sup-
plements it carried, and declared
that "this can be interpreted as
implicit support for the con-
tents." He added:
"One factor that probably con-
libuted to the acceptance is Ar-
gentina's sensitivity to interna-
tional public opinion concerning
charges of human rights viola-
tions and to terrorist and guer-
rilla actions that have tended to
destabilize the country."
On the other hand, he pointed
out, "less than two weeks after
publication of the supplement,
Argentina gave 'diplomatic
status' recognition to the Arab
league." The League had had an
office in Argentina for more than
30 years, but had never been
granted this status. Kovadloff
explained this by saying:
-^This recognition took place on
October 13, 1982. two weeks be-
fore the UN General Assembly
voted on the Falkland Islands
Malvmasl issue, and was an ob-
attempt to ensure the
maximum Arab votes for Argen-
tina."
The eight-page supplement
r\\
contained a variety of articles
and pictures illustrating the ter-
rorist movements around the
world, its declared intent to des-
troy the State of Israel, and its
attempt to inject its influence
into the democratic countries of
the world.
U.S. SEEKS TO STRIP
MAN OF CITIZENSHIP ON
GROUNDS HE LIED ABOUT
HIS COLLABORATION
WITH NAZIS
TAMPA, Fla. Prosecution
and defense attorneys have
rested their cases in the federal
government's effort to strip a
former mayor of the capital of
Lithuania of his American
citizenhsip on grounds he lied
about his collaboration with teh
Nazis when he applied for citizen-
ship.
Federal District Judge Robert
Morgan is presiding in the non-
jury trial here of Kazys Pal-
ciauskas, now a 75-year-old St.
Petersburg Beach resident. The
U.S. Justice Department charged
the defendant entered the United
States illegally under the Dis-
placed Persons Act 33 years ago
by hiding his collaboration with
the Nazis during the German oc-
cupation of Kaunas. The trial be-
gan here Dec. 6.
After the attorneys completed
their presentations, Judge
Morgan gave them until Feb. 15
to submit written arguments. It
was indicated Judge Morgan
would not rule until early in 1983
on whether Palciauskas should be
stripped of his citizenship.
Palciauskas has been charged
by eye-witnesses at the hearing
here with helping the Nazis herd
22,000 Jews into Viilijampole
(Slohodka), a Kaunas slum area,
and allegedly issuing curfew or-
ders for the Jews, requiring them
to wear a Star of David and strip-
ing them of their possessions for
swift deportation by the Nazis.
Federal attorneys testified that
the defendant falsely swore he
"had not voluntarily assisted any
country at war with the allied na-
tions" and that on his application
forms for entry to the United
States he had listed himself as a
clerk in the Kaunas government.
ISRAEL HAS NEW
SEA TO-SEA MISSLE
ByHnghOrgd
TEL AVIV (JTAp -
The Israel Aircraft Industries
(I A I) announced it has a new so-
phisticated sea-to-sea missle in
advanced stages of development.
It is the Gabriel Mark 3 sea-to-
sea missle a new development
based on the IAI-designed and
produced Gabriel sea-to-sea mis-
sile, which has had a great suc-
cess in Israeli sea battles, with a
very high hit rate.
The new missile can be
launched from a wide variety of
aircraft at an undisclosed maxi-
mum height. Fitted with a radar
target-seeking device, the missile
drops to near sea level and can
then continue to its target in
either one of two ways.
It can be sent in the general
direction of the target with its
course amended by the aircraft
pilot, or it can be fired to use its
radar to seek its target indepen-
dently of its launching aircraft
which can then leave the area.
PLO Katyusha Launchers
Found Aimed at Israel
ByHUGHORGEL
Tel Aviv JTA
Disclosure today that four more Katyusha rocket launchers
have been discovered in South Lebanon, aimed at Israeli mili-
tary installations has aggravated Israel's angry dispute with the
United Nations Interim Force In Lebanon (UNIFIL) and added
to the political embarrassment of Premier Menachem Begin's
government.
The army disclosed yesterday that five launchers were dis-
covered last Friday aimed at Kiryat Shmona, the Israeli border
town serving as a site for negotiations between Israel, Lebanon
and the United States. The launchers were destroyed, but Israel
promptly accused UNIFIL of laxity in permitting terrorists to
enter, the area under its control The launchers were found near
Magdal Saloum, a village in the zone patrolled by the Ghanaian
contingent of UNIFIL.
The four additional launchers were found in the same region,
aimed at the Israel base on Lebanon's coastal plain. Although
no rockets were fired and none was even found, the presence of
the launchers indicated that Palestine Liberation Organization
elements were still hiding in the area, were able to cache weap-
ons there and had sufficient freedom of movement to set up the
launchers. The possibility exists that they could have been fired.
This embarrassed Begin and Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
both of whom promised months ago that "not a single Katyusha
will fall on Kiryat Shmona or Northern Galilee."
Israeli sources stress that the rocket launchers were not newly
introduced into the region, but probably bad been hidden there
some time ago by small groups of PLO terrorists who managed
to slip through Israeli army dragnets.
Nevertheless, Israel has come down hard on UNIFIL. Its
mandate is up for renewal shortly and Israel is expected to
oppose any extension on grounds that the international force is
useless and unnecessary. Israeli forces in the Israeli backed
militia of Major Saad Haddad are adequate to maintain order in
the region, Israel contends.
Ounce for Ounce
AMERICA'S
PROTEIN BARGAIN!!
If you can't resist a bargain, Wolffs Kasha is for you.
Kasha costs less than 10* per VA lb serving and
It Is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which
has been roasted to bring out its nutty flavor.
Buckwheat is highest in balanced protein of
any food In the plant kingdom... higher than all
other grains, fruits and vegetables... almost as
high as eggs. Yet Kasha doesn't have the
cholesterol problem of eggs... nor the perisha -
bllltv of eggs... and It costs less per serving
than eggs! One of nature's near perfect foods,
use Kasha instead of rice or potatoes with your
next dinner. And If you'll send us $1.00 for a 36
page full color recipe book, with dozens of dif-
ferent recipe suggestions, we'll send you the
book and a coupon saving 15c on a package of
Wolff's Kasha. You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the
Kosher, gourmet, or specialty food section of
most good supermarkets.
Write for the Wolffs
Kasha Cookbook &
Wolffs 15* coupon
Try Wolffs Kasha now for your
protein bargain... and for
enjoyment, too!
Send to The BlrkeU Mills
BoxFL
Penn Yan, New York 14527
Please tend me Wolff's Kasha Cookbook and Wolff's If* coupon
Name
Address
City
Slate
Zip
I enclose $1.00 in cash or check (No Stamps)
And look for NEW WILD WINDS FARMS Kasha & Honey Bread
in the Pubiix Supermarkets Fresh Bread Section...
It's made with Wolffs Kasha!


^^^
HageTtJ0
mm
l ne~Jewisn t'loridian of Ureater fort Lauderdale
Kriday', January
Attend Special Meeting
Several hundred area residents
who are Holocaust survivors are
expected to attend a special
meeting at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. at 2
p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 23 to hear
Benjamin Meed, president of the
American Gathering and hear an
outline of the forthcoming April
11-14 first national get-together
of Holocaust survivors in
America, to be held in Washing-
ton, D.C.
Ludwig Brodzki, founding
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion and former president of
Temple Emanu-El announced the
program.
The Washington meeting will
be marked with special events
commemorating the Warsaw Up-
rising of 1943, other ghetto upris-
ings and partisan leaders. The
theme of the event will be "From
Resistance to New Life."
One special feature will be the
use of computers at the gathering
to help some 10,000 participants
reunite with other survivors in
the U.S. and Canada, many who
have been considered "lost, miss-
ing or dead.*'
While the American Gathering
is sponsoring the Fort Lauder-
dale meeting, it has also received
the personal and organizational
endorsements of Sam Desperak,
president of the Holocaust Sur-
vivors Social Club of South Flor-
ida; Jacob Brodzki, Adit Fein-
gold, and Julienne Feingold of
the local executive committee
and Leon Kittay, president of the
Holocaust Survivors Club of
Century Village in Deerfield
Beach.
Organizational News
Hillel, Beth Orr, Kol Ami, Tama-
rac Jewish Center, Temple
Emanuel, Fort Lauderdale; and
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach.
This week is sponsored nation-
ally by Women's American ORT,
whose 145,000 members in 1,250
chapters coast to coast, are
actively engaged in support of
the global ORT network.
Through ORT's vocational and
technical schools, people depen-
dent on charity are able to be-
come free, secure, and dignified
citizens of the societies in which
they live. ORT's 700 installations
in 22 countries comprise a kind of
grand international school
system which helps to cope with
some of our most grave social ills,
such as poverty, unemployment,
and the alienation of youth.
In recent years, Women's
American ORT has embarked on
a major program to promote
quality education and up-grade
vocational education in the
United States. Bramson ORT
Technical Institute in New York
City is a "model" school geared
toward sharing ORT's 10 decades
of educational experience.
Women's American ORT,
founded in 1927, is the largest of
the voluntary groups in 40 na-
tions supporting the global ORT
program.
For further information, call
Helen Steigman at 748-8200.
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
Presents
Rabbi Aron Lieberman
The Zionist Organization of
America, Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter will present, Chabad Rabbi
Aron Lieberman, reknowed Lec-
turer, Educator and Scholar in
the Chabad Movement, as their
principal speaker at their General
Meeting on Thursday, Jan. 20, at
7:30 p.m., Tamarac Jewish Cen-
ter, 9105 NW 57 St.. Tamarac.
Friends and General public in-
vited.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
To Establish New Chapter
North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT is
starting a new chapter for women
with school age children in the
northwest Broward area, includ-
ing Coral Springs, Margate and
Tamarac.
Women's American ORT
works to promote quality educa-
tion and upgrade vocational and
technical training in the United
States and in 22 countries around
the world.
A "coffee and..." will be held
on Tuesday, Jan. 18 at 10:30 a.m.
in the Coral Springs area. Join us
in starting this new chapter and a
new chapter in your life.
For further information call
753-5440, 752-6612 or the ORT
office, 485-7220.
ORT Sabbath Week
During the week of Jan. 7, cul-
minating on Jan. 14, ORT Sab-
bath, 4,500 members in 26 chap-
ters of the North Broward Region
of Women's American ORT (Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
Through Training) will partici-
pate in intensive educational and
informative activities focusing on
the globe vocational and technic-
al education and training done by
ORT. Community service pro-
jects are also an important part
of this week.
ORT Sabbath Services, paying
tribute to the work of ORT, will
be held in Temple Sholom, Pom-
pano Beach. B'nai Israel, Beth
Sponsors Art Auction
The members of the Coral
Springs Women's American ORT
will sponsor an art auction on
Saturday evening, Jan. 22 begin-
ning at 7 p.m. with a preview and
the formal auction at 8 p.m.
Hors d'oeuvres, coffee and des-
serts will be served. Admission is
a donation of $2.50.
AMERICAN-ISRAELI
NUMISMATIC
ASSOCIATION
Convention Slated
The American-Israeli Numis-
matic Association will be holding
its annual convention at the Di-
plomat Resort and Country Club
on Jan. 13 through 16 at
Hollywood-By-The-Sea. Admis-
sion and parking is free.
The convention will feature
exhibits, bourse and educational
forums. For further information
contact Jack Garfield at 726-
0333.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Luncheon To Benefit
Jewish Theological Seminary
The 40th anniversary of
"Torah Fund" will be observed
by Temple Sholom Sisterhood,
Pompano Beach, at a luncheon to
be held in the Temple Social Hall,
on Thursday, Jan. 20, at 12 noon.
Contributions to the annual
Torah Fund help to support the
Jewish Theological Seminary
which trains Rabbis, cantors and
teachers, sponsors the Jewish
Museum in New York, the Semi-
nary's dormitories, and the
American Student Center in Je-
rusalem.
This year's special anniversary
will inaugurate the new JTS Li-
brary which will be largest and
most significant of its kind in the
world.
Sisterhoods throughout the
country will be responsible for
500 shelves of books, and Temple
Sholom Sisterhood has com-
mitted itself to the establishment
of one shelf of great literary
works.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman, a
graduate of the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary, and spiritual leader
of B'nai Torah in Boca Raton,
will be the guest speaker.
Rochelle Stenn, Sisterhood
president, and chairmen Ethyl
Goodman and Helen Ruben will
accept reservations at a
minimum donation of 118, or 140
in honor of the project's 40th an-
niversary. A donation of $118
honors the contributor with the
Benefactor's pin.
AMERICAN TECHNION
SOCIETY
The Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chapter of the American Tech-
nion Society will hold its first an-
nual dinner on Sunday, March
27.
THE CIRCLE OF
YIDDISH CLUBS
Is Growing Up
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs,
now in its fifth year, has a new
face and format. The Clubs met
recently and appointed their offi-
cers as follows:
Sunny Landsman, Coordina-
tor; Nat Schriftman, Chairman;
Walter Saltzman, Vice-Chair-
man; Eunice Gross, Recording
Secretary, and Sara Dugowson,
Financial Secretary. The mem-
bership also elected 17 members
to the Executive Committee. The
Executive Committee plans to
meet the first Monday of each
month at 10 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., in Plantation. All
interested chaverim are welcome
to attend these meetings and
contribute to the growth of our
organization.
A new Yiddish Club is being
formed at the Jewish Community
Center. Call Hy Kaplan at 733-
3790.
Yiddish is very much alive in
South Florida, and many exciting
events are being planned for our
community.
Theatre: Mary Soreanu in The
Showgirl will appear at Bailey
Hall on Jan. 16, matinee and eve-
ning. The Bermuda Club Players
will do their popular Jewish
Radio Hour on Sunday, Jan. 23,
at 2. p.m. at the Coral Springs
High, School, for the benefit of
B'nai B'rith Women's Region;
and the well-known Ben Bonus
and Company are going to to the
classic performance of Shulamith
at the Konover Hotel, beginning
Jan. 25 through Feb. 22.
Our monthly Newsletter will
appear shortly to keep its "mesh-
pucheh" (family) in touch with
what's going on in the world of
Yiddish, here and elsewhere.
Importance Notice: we're
planning a Jewish Renaissance
Day at the Jewish Community
Center for Sunday, March 6.
We like to repeat the following
because of its message:
"I have committed myself to
seeing that a language and cul-
ture marked for destruction shall
not die It's just that Yiddish
is beautiful and it's a beautiful
way of expressing secular Jew-
ishness."
Stuart Schear, a Shdiach
(emissary) for Yugntruf Call of
Youth.
Today's Society." Luncheon will
be served.
New Membership Coffee
In The Hamlet
Women's League for Israel
holds a New Membership Coffee
Wednesday, Jan. 19, 10 a.m. in
the home of Lillian Greene in The
Hamlet in Delray Beach. Slides
and narration "The Faces of the
Future" will be shown describing
the work of Women's League.
"Wills And Estates''
Program of
Bonaventure Chapter
Wednesday evening, Bonaven-
ture Chapter WLI invites its
members and husbands to the
Social Room at the Town Center
Shoppes, Jan. 19, 8 p.m. A Jus-
tice of the Probate Court and a
specialist in Florida law will
speak on "Wills and Estates."
Refreshments will be served. The
evening is held in conjunction
with the men's B'nai B'rith.
Forum For
Prospective Leaders
Leaders of WLI from South
Beach to Palm Beach are invited
to attend a Florida Council
Forum Thursday. Jan. 20, 10
a.m. in the Regional Office, 5975
W. Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise, Jum
Harper, Production Director of
Radio Station WINZ will lecture
on public speaking, following a
discussion of leadership and the
inner working of WLI.
BONAVENTURE WLI
CONTINUED A TRADITION
W HAPPY
CHANUKAH
Pictured are (left to right) Sylvia
Blumenthal; Bebe Gould; Ruth
Sperber, Florida WLI Regional
Director; Myrtle Gilson, chair-
man of the event. The Hanukah
dinner-dance required attendees
to bring two gifts, one for a fe-
male and one for a male, to be
given to the Frail and Elderly at
the Jewish Community Center.
"Giving," say WLI, "brings
happiness to the giver, too."
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
(Able Seaman) Charles Pos-
ner; Dick Deadeye (Able
Seaman) William J. P. Jones;
Bill Bobstay (Boatswain's Mate)
Sid Zicherman; Josephine
(The Captain's Daughter)
Betty Label; Hebe (Sir Joseph's
First Cousin) Millie Manelis;
Mrs. Cripps (Little Buttercup), (a \
Portsmouth Bumboat Woman) ,
Geraldine Lerner.
Piano accompaniment by Cele .
Kass; costumes designed by \
Ruth Pollock; all costumes made
by Grace Snyder; all hate -
designed and made by Cora -
Modell.
Last year, the Wvnmoor Sa-
voyards, under the able direction
of Bud Packer, provided delight- .
fully entertaining evening when;,,
they performed in "Trial by J
Jury."
Broward County
Libraries
The Tamarac Branch, 8601
West McNab Road, Tamarac will
present an Investment Seminar
on You and Your Money by
Bernard Cohen of Dean Wittet
Reynolds, Inc. on Mondays, Jan.
17,24 and 31, at 7 p.m.
On Friday, Jan. 14, at 1:30
p.m., The Margate Catharine
Young Branch will present a mu-
sical potpourri of short engaging
works containing musical styles
from Spanish sound of Joaquin
Turina.
Flutist Lybi Bauer and harpist
Charlene Conner will be
presented on Saturday, Jan. 15,
at 8:30 p.m.. Tickets are $1.50
and will be available starting
Dec. 30.
Estate and Financial Planning
Seminar on Wednesday, Jan. 19,
from 2 to 4 p.m. Reservations are*
required and may be made at the
library, 972-1188.
On Jan. 20, at 7:20 p.m. Elaine
Allen will demonstrate a highly
developed ability in mind-to-
mind communication.
Arlene Trister, regional coor-
dinator of the Deborah Hospital
Foundation, will present a slide
presentation of the Hospital with
Heart at the Sunrise Branch.
6600 Sunset Strip, Sunrise, oh
Friday, Jan. 21, at 2 p.m.
The Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW. 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes, will present Dr. Roget
Sabistier, of Optimum Health
Medical Center. His discussion
will be an insight into holistic
healing and a natural approach to
prevention and cure of disease.
Joint Program for
Jewish Education
Awards $100,000
Grant To JWB
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
IN THE NEWS
Hatikvah Chapter Holds
Paid Up Membership Luncheon
Nettie Wolfer, president of the
Hatikvah Chapter of Women's
League lor Israel tells of the
group's Paid Up Membership
Luncheon to be held Monday
Jan. 17,12 Noon at The Odyssey
6289 W. Sunrise Blvd.. SunrS^'
m Woodland WLI Hosts
Barbara Studley At Meeting
riE5,M Schwaxte, Program
Chairman of the Woodlands
Chapter of Wea'. I^STSor
Israel, announces Barbara Stud-
tey, well known radio talk show
host will be guest at a meeting
Monday, Jan. 17,9:30 a.m. in the
home of Rosa Adler, Woodlands.
Chairman of the Day Dorothy
Kravitz describes the subject wiu
be "The Madia and Its Impact on
Ocean Chapter No. 1628
Tuesday, Jan. 18, at noon, An-
nual Fund Raiser at Le Club In-
ternational Yacht and Tennis
Club, 2900 NE 9th St., Fort Lau-
derdale for a Luncheon and Fash-
ion Show.
H.M.S. PINAFORE COMES TO
WYNMOOR
The Wynmoor Savoyards will
once again display their versatil-
ity on Tuesday, Feb. 1 and
Wednesday, Feb. 2, at the Wyn-
moor Entertainment Center The-
atre. "H.M.S. Pinafore" will be
performed, with traditional
o*^.."1 the 8tyte Hown by
Sir WSliam Gilbert. Perle Press
will be conducting and Bud
Packer is in charge of the overall
production.
With casting completed, prin-
cipal soloists for this rollicking
tuneful opera are: The Rt. Hon.'
Sir Joseph Porter, K.C.B. (First
Lord of the Admiralty) Um
Riflrin; Captain CorcSran (CoT-
"^"M.8. Pinafore) -
Bud Packer; Ralph Racketraw
NEW YORK, NY. A'
$100,000 grant has been awarded
to JWB by the Joint Program for
Jewish Education to underwrite
study seminars in Israel for
North American Jewish Com-
munity Center professionals.
The announcement of the grant
was made by Esther Leah Rite of
Milwaukee, JWB president.
The Joint Program for Jewish
Education is co-sponsored by the
Israel Ministry of Education and
Culture, Jewish Agency for
Israel, and World Zionist Organi-
zation.
Co-chairmen are Leon Dulzin.
chairman of the Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organization
Executives, and Zevulun
Hammer, Israel's minister of ed-
ucation and culture. Dr. Daniel
Tropper is executive director of
the Joint Program, and Haim
Zohar is associate director.
The $100,000 award will maks
it possible for JWB to conduct
three Jewish educational
seminars in Israel. The Youth
and Hechalutx Department of the
World Zionist Organization.
whose chairman is Avraham
Katz. will be a full partner in the
project.

*- ll.ll'I.M


nuary 14,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel!
?our New Children's Books Highlighted
y on Hester Street. By
filer. Jewish Publication
1930 Chestnut St. Phi-
Pa. 19103. 1982. $8.95.
is.
to Orange*. Bar
\>hen. Illustrated by
Brodky.Lothrop, Lee
105 Madison Ave.
U N.Y. 10016. 1962.
\ges 7 to 10.
Ruth. Marilyn Sachs.
ly 245 Parh Ave.. New
\Y. 10017. 1982. 184 pp.
ges 812.
the Seventh Grade.
r0hen. Lothrop, Lee and
1982. $9.50. Age 9 and
by RiU Berman
|u remember an old tele-
low which opened with a
Me shot of huge
lis? The camera roomed
pne neighborhood, one
fne window in one build-
[finally followed the story
_ son among the millions
contained.
] make the city New York,
|ighborhood, the lower
de and the time, the early
Juring the massive wave
lignuion. Then, let three
children's book authors
[stories and you have the
bks 1 am reviewing.
^re pictures books, widely
but alike in their skillful
lectionate presentation.
dren 5 to 8. Linda Heller's
kstle On Hester Street
a warm grandparent-
Id relationship with
as Julie's Grandpa
er with tall tales about
ey from the Old Country
ook Notes

Jewish Books
B in Review
it a service of the fWB Jewish Book Council,
15 East 26th St., New York. N.Y. 10010
Educational Notes
Day School Receives Omega Gift
and his early days in New York.
He had, he says, a singing goat
for transportation, Teddy
Roosevelt as a welcoming com-
mittee and a castle on Heater
Street in which to live. Grandma
Rose, the pragmatist, listens,
shakes her head and tells her ver-
sion of the past an overcrowded
boat, inspectors on Ellis Island
and an ordinary tenement home.
But she and Grandpa agree on
the basic and beat truth: In
America they had each other and
were free to live as they wanted.
Heller's flat, stylized pictures are
just right for this blend of non-
sense, good sense and nostalgia.
I n Gooseberries To Oranges for
ages 7 to 10. author Barbara
Cohen and illustrator Beverly
Brodsky present the first-person
memories of Fannie, who traveled
to rejoin her papa in America
when she was only 8.
This book contains none of
Grandpa Sol's glossing over of
unpleasant truths, but is told in a
straight-forward manner and,
although not the finest work
produced by award-winning
author Cohen, it is an involving
tribute to the courage and
adaptability of all the little girls
who found suddenly one day that
America had become "home."
inuary Jewish Best Seller List
4GTON Based on a
\l Jewish bookstores in
the United States,
B'rith International
\nthly has selected in
issue the following as
books of Jewish in-
ey are listed alpha
! title.
.'ER
In History. Paul
jubledayj $16.95. An
Jew discovers his
cy.
leli Wars. Chaim
andom House. $20.
}f the wars from 1948
t present.
lies of the Holooauee.
Oxford Univeraidy.
first new Chasidic
\ century.
I Wives. Chaim Grade.
>-95. Three novellas
\h life in Lithuania be-
Varll.
List. Thomas
I Simon & Shuster.
true story of a Oer-
rialist who sheltered
of Jews during the
:k
land Hope. Samuel
Mian. $7.95. An
survivor tells his
>* of Jewish Humor.
M Moshe Waldoks.
low. $10.95. Humor
tse Men of Chelm to
with commentary.
[of Lights. Chaim
"m. $3.95. A Jewish
fioned in Korea ex-
faning of his faith.
fwish Orde. Zebra.
about the Holo-
e author of The
WeU. Richard F.
Vicki Gold Levi.
195. Guide to Yid-
n America in pic-
torial-dictionary format.
ALSO SELLING WELL
T>e Official JAP Handbook by
Anna Sequoia-Schneider, pub-
lished by New American Library,
which features johes on being a
Jewish American Princess.
A BOOK TO WATCH
The Teacher by Zvi Kolitz. on
existentialist view of the Bible,
written in dialogue form. Pub-
lished by Seabury Press.
Editors: The Jewish Best-Seller
List is a copyrighted feature of
The Jewish Monthly from The
B'aaJ B'rith International Jewish
Monthly.
Brodsky has evoked the Lower
East Side effectively, softening
somewhat her heavily dramatic
style.
Marilyn Sachs, another award-
winning author, has presented
quite a different picture of the
immigrant experience for 11-to-
14-year-olds in her noval Call Me
Ruth.
Set in 1908, the story em
phasizes the strain of acculturi-
zation on family bonds. It de-
scribes how newly arrived young
Rifka, emulating her rigidly con-
servative American teachers,
determines to become "Ruth,"
and "ideal American," and grows
more and more ashamed of her
timid, greenhorn mother, Faigel.
But when widowed, Faigel,
determined to fight exploitation,
becomes a Yiddish-speaking fire-
brand and leader in the Garment
Workers' Union, her daughter's
initial horror turns to a grudging
pride and she struggles to resolve
the conflict between her two
worlds.
This is a sensitive and honest
book about mothers an
daughters, courage and change.
Prolific Barbara Cohen takes
us from the past of Gooseberries
To Oranges to the present in one
leap in her and exceptional novel
King Of The Seventh Grade (for
ages 11 and up).
Thirteen-year-old Vic hates
Hebrew School, hangs around the
mall with his pals, shoplifts occa-
sionally for kicks and tries to find
a place for himself while shuttling
between his divorced parents. He
is truly a child of our times, and
Cohen doesn't quibble about it,
an honesty some may find dis-
concerting.
However, when Vic suddenly is
disallowed from becoming Bar
Mitzvah, his reactions aren't
those he expected. And when he
gets in trouble with the law, he
finds an unexpected ally in Rabbi
Auerbach as he struggles to und-
erstand himself and what it
means to become a Jew and a
mensch.
.. King Of The Seventh Grade is
a prince of a book for today's
child by a talented and seemingly
tireless author.
Members of the Omega Religious Service Club present a check to the
Hebrew Day School of Port Lauderdale's Director Mrs. Fran Meren-
stein. This group makes an annual donation to the Day School from
monies collected at Yiskor Services. From left to right: Murray
Rosenberg, Mac Finkelstein, Fran Merenstein, Abe Semelmacher,
Jerry Kaye.
Leo Mindlin
The U.S. Black Must
Come to Prevail
Continued from Page 4
develop a language all of their
own to set them apart even more.
And while other Americans
accept this language with great
good humor and even to some
extent adapt it to their own
needs, the net effect is to separate
blacks further. Cubans, by con-
trast, are already responding to
the need to make effective use of
English as a means of success
despite their earlier, rather hot
rhetoric on bilingualism.
THIS IS no vain exercise in
bigotry. It does not call upon the
racist principles of say, B. F.
Skinner. It perfectly well recog-
nizes the unique agony of the
prejudice against blacks and the
results of that prejudice. But it
also suggests that blacks may
not be doing enough on their own
to lift themselves up by the boot-
straps of their despair.
One explanation, and it is only
an explanation, may lie in the
American black's southern roots.
Even the white south lay in a
running cycle of indolence and
futility after the Civil War. doing
little or nothing to reconstruct
itself except for occasional fits of
violence directed against its two
mortal enemies, Yankees and
blacks who, as the south saw it.
brought its unique medieval
universe low.
It was a cycle that remained
unbroken until World War II,
when Yankee industrialists des-
cended upon the south in search
of cheap real estate for the ex-
pansion of its war industry
factories and for cheap labor.
IN EFFECT, it was an ex-
ternal force, not the south's own
devices, that put an end to it all.
Such shocking lassitude in the
face of vast community tragedy
was almost precedent elsewhere.
What is it in the nature of the
south that encouraged it?
Whatever it was, there is at
least the possibility that blacks
are still seized by the malady in
their own anguish today. But
that is pure speculation. Needed
are answers and now. Not the
old stuff of the comfortable civil
libertarians which didn't prevent
Liberty City in 1979 or Overtown
in 1982.
Needed are answers to which
blacks themselves must contri-
bute and in a meaningful way, or
the lack of them may engulf us all
in ever newer gyres of senseless
violence as the New Year gets
underway. Needed are means of
encouraging American blacks to
"catch a falling star." To prevail.
la**
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od
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Ships of Panamanian and Ubsrian Registry


"wy!jttuHCT

New Appointment
Halevy to Preside Over Israel Bonds
NEW YORK Gen.
Yehudah Halevy has
assumed the post of presi-
dent and chief executive of-
ficer of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization as of Jan. 1, it is
announced by Sam Roth-
berg, general chairman and
chairman of the Executive
Committee of the Develop-
ment Corporation for Is-
rael, the corporate struc-
ture of the Bond Organiza-
tion.
In his announcement, Roth-
berg said that Gen. Halevy last
served as head of the Manpower
Division of the Israel Defense
Forces, where he established an
"outstanding record" as ad-
ministrator.
Yitzhack Rager, who has
served as president of Israel
Bonds for the past three years, is
returning to Israel after complet-
ing his term.
HALEVY ROSE from the
ranks to become a Brigadier Gen-
eral in the Israel Defense Forces
from which he is now retiring. He
has fought in all of Israel's wars
and was on active service during
"Operation Peace for Galilee" in
Lebanon, where he played a key
New Book
Gen. Yehudah Halevy
role in rapidly mobilizing civilian
reserves who make up the bulk of
the Israel Defense Forces.
During the Yom Kippur War in
1973, he served in the Sinai. Ear-
lier, during the Six-Day War of
1967, he was with the elite
Seventh Brigade, the first brig-
ade to reach the Suez Canal. He
held a series of command and
staff positions in the Armored
Corps, the Southern Command
and the Manpower Division.
Born in Shanghai in 1937,
Halevy arrived in Israel at the
end of 1949 at the age of 12. He
went to high school at night and
worked during the day. At the
age of 18, he entered the Israeli
Army and has spent his adult life
in the Israel Defense Forces until
his current appointment as Presi-
dent of Israel Bonds.
HIS PERSONAL history is a
reflection of Israel's ingathering:
born to Iraqi parents in China,
settlement in Israel, a magna
cum laude graduate of Bar Han
University, and married to a
Sabra of Polish extraction who
was a sergeant and judo instruc-
tor in the Israeli army. They have
two sons, one of whom is now
serving in the army.
Halevy helped institute a spe-
cial army education project which
helps "marginal youth" other-
wise exempted from service. As
one of those involved in this pro-
gram, he pointed out that the ex-
perience of army duty was a com-
mon denominator of responsible
Israeli citizenship and that in-
clusion of these youth is in the
essential interest of the in-
dividual and Israeli society.
Says Military Presence Still Needed
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
' An Israeli military presence
| on the West Bank will be
: required for some consider -
i able time after any peaceful
arrangement is concluded
on Israel's eastern border,
whatever entity comes into
being there. This is the
opinion of Brig. Gen. (res.)
Aryeh Shalev, deputy di-
rector of Tel Aviv Univer-
sity's Center for Strategic
Studies in a book just pub-
lished here.
Shalev, a former deputy direc-
tor of military intelligence, told a
press conference that demilitar-
ization of the area would not be
sufficient during a lengthy tran-
sition period, until whatever
peace is reached has been tested
by time.
HE SAID that because of the
topography of the region and the
narrow width left between Israel
and the hilly areas of Judaea and
Samaria, early-warning stations
would be required, as well as
small army units controlling the
east-west road axes.
In his book, "The West Bank:
Line of Defense," Shalev, a
frequent critic of the Likud gov-
ernment's West Bank policies,
says it is inconceivable that any
Israeli government, whatever its
political complexion, could or
would dismantle the existing
Jewish settlements there.
But, he says, their value is of
greater political significance than
defense value, even though the
limited number of military-age
males they represent form a use-
ful addition to Israel's small
standing army, in the first crucial
hours of war until the reserves
can be mobilized.
SHALEV STRESSED that
his hook is "entirely theoretical."
He says it lays down no time
scale, but merely examines vari-
ous defense options open under
various scenarios: an independ-
ent Palestinian state on the West
Bank; an entity affiliated with
Jordan; continued Israeli
presence with local autonomy; or
any other agreed arrangement
with the Arabs.
But after a lengthy transitional
period, Israel might be able to
trust a peace agreement. How
long this is likely to be, Shalev
would not hazard to guess.
Zionists Maligned IMovick
We Did Not Condemn Begin's Policies'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
the 30th World Zionist
Congress in Jerusalem did
not vote to condemn the
settlement policies of
Premier Menachem Begin's
government, contrary to
"false and misleading press
reports" to that effect, Ivan
Novick, president of the
Zionist Organization of
America and a delegate to
the Congress declared here.
Novick, chairman of the
Congress' Committee on Political
Affairs, Information and
External Relations, said the
Congress ended with a "hear-
tening display of Jewish unity"
and the adoption of a series of re-
solutions affirming the
"inalienable right of the Jewish
people to Eretz Israel." It also
resolved that "no Arab state will
be established west of the River
Jordan."
THE DISPUTE over Begin's
settlement policies arose when
the Congress plenum approved a
Labor Alignment resolution
opposing continued settlement in
the heavily Arab populated areas
of the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
The Congress Presidium refused
to accept the vote and a "good
will" committee, consisting of
representatives of all political
factions, was appointed to try to
achieve a consensus. The result-
ing resolution conceded however
that "The Zionist Congress could
not reach a consensus on the
settlement issue."
Novick acknowledged that
"There was wall-to-wall agree-
ment on every major political
question except the issue of set-
tlements." But "Even on that
issue, the Congress re-affirmed
that 'settlement constitutes a
central expression of the Zionist
idea," he pointed out.
He said the Congress subcom-
mittee on political resolutions
refused to consider a freeze or
moratorium on settlements, "but
this was ignored by the media."
NOVICK SAID he returned
from Jerusalem "encouraged and
uplifted" by the consensus that
emerged from the Congress and
by "the commitment to achieve
agreement that Zionist groups
from extreme left to extreme
right made manifest." He noted
that the nine resolutions present-
ed to the Plenum were
unanimously adopted by the 661
delegates.
"The World Zionist Congress
demonstrated once again that
diversity in the Zionist move-
ment is not to be equated with
disunity." the ZOA president
said. "Every delegate supported
the resolution reading: "The
Zionist movement and Jewish
people support the State of Israel
in its goal of achieving security
and peace. The Jewish people will
continue to identify with the
Jewish State, which fulfills the
yearnings of generations and th
vision of national redemption."
i \
COMMISSION
Of INQUIRY
.wflA
U.S. Sees Start of Negotiations
With Lebanon as 'Historic'Act
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The United
States, calling the start of
"formal negotiations" be-
tween Israel and Lebanon
"historic," declared that it
was "extremely pleased"
that the talks had opened in
the Lebanese town of
Khalde.
"The meeting represents a his-
toric first step in efforts to ar-
range the departure of all extern-
al forces from Lebanon, to restore
the full sovereignty to that coun-
try and to insure the security of
northern Israel," State Depart-
ment deputy spokesman Alan
Rom berg said.
ROMBERG OMITTED again
any mention of Israel's desire for
normalization of relations with
Lebanon. The Reagan Ad-
ministration has made clear that
it would like for the talks to con-
centrate on troop withdrawal.
Romberg refused to comment on
any of the issues raised at the
opening session. At the same
time, he stressed that the U.S.
remains "fully engaged in the ne-
gotiating process as an active
participant."
Romberg could give no infor-
mation on when talks would be-
gin between Lebanon and Syria
and the Palestine Liberation
Organization for removal of these
external forces from Lebanon. He
said this is up to the parties in-
volved.
Meanwhile, Romberg stressed
the Reagan Administration con-
tinues to oppose Israeli sover-
eignty or permanent control over
the West Bank. His remarks were
made when asked to comment on
an article in the Washington Post
by Ben Netanyahu, Deputy Chief
of Mission at the Israel Embassy
here, in which Netanyahu argued
that Israel must retain control of
Judaea and Samaria for its own
security.
"Peace is the issue," Ro _
said. "It is our continuing
viction that Israeli security
, best be assured through gen
peace between Israel and all
i neighbors. As the President.
, on Sept. 1, that peace cannot
achieved either by the form;
.of an independent Pales
state or on the basis of Ii
sovereignty or permanent
over the West Bank and Gaa
IN HIS ARTICLE, the^
official said that "given moon
technology and advances in ra-
fare, he who contest the height!
of Judaea and Samaria controb
Israel." He maintained that I
reel continues to be viewed by
"most Arabs" in the region asu
"intolerable affront."
"Israel's current superior^
over the Arabs could be tm
formed overnight into extras
vulnerability if Israel were to Ion
military control over Judaea mi
Samaria," Netanyahu wrote. Hi
ruled out demilitarization of lb
West Bank and said: Wtai
hostility is so deeply rooted,
so readily available and dii
so compressed, deraili
zation is wishful thinking,
country can take such a risk win
its national security."
JNF Names Grunspan
To Controller's Post
NEW YORK Dr. Samuel I.
Cohen, executive vice president
Jack Grunspan
of the Jewish National Fund, I
announced the appointment (^
Jack Grunspan as controller the JNF. Grunspan previously
served as associate controller.
Grunspan was born in New
York and after attending Yeshive
University graduated with a BA
degree in accounting from the
Baruch College of the City
University of New York. Fol-
lowing several years service with
various public accounting firms,
he became controller of B'nai
Zion, fUUag that post for two
years before his appointment ae
associate controller for the JNF
in February, 1962. He succea^
Samuel MoskowiU who retired a
October of this year after M
years as JNF'a Controller
The Jewish National Fund
the agency responsible for af-
forestation, land reclamation and
site development in the land of
Israel.
.^s********
,.. v-


t, January 14. 1983
^fhtJewiMhFloriditin of'Orwou'r FortLcuderdale

Page 13
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Synagogue Sounds
/
Beth Am school students sang at Chanukah
.t KMrs Cand!f''(l!?!'ng Ceremony held outside
the Margate City Hall. Students of the Temple |
Beth Am Hebrew School, led by Cantor Irving
Grossman, entertained a large assemblage. Rabbi
Dr. Solomon Geld gave a brief summary of the
history and meaning of Chanukah. Also present
were Mayor Ben Goldner, most of the com-
missioners. City Manager Tom Hissom, and
representatives of Congregation Beth Hillel and
Temple Beth Am. The event was sponsored by
the B'nai B'rith Margate Chapter, of which
Charles Davidson is the president. A huge
Menorah atop the roof of City Hall was con-
structed by Morris Posner.
Obican to be Featured At Emanu-El Art Show
An Art Show featuring father
and son artists, Jovan and Lazar
Obican, sponsored by the Sister-
hood of Temple Emanu-El. 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd. will be
held at the Temple on Saturday
evening, Jan. 22, from 8 to 10
p.m. and Sunday, Jan. 23, from
11a.m. to5 p.m.
The famed artists will be
appearing for the fourth year at
Temple Emanu-EI's Annual Art
Show and Sale, along with 15
national and local artists and 3
major art galleries.
The Obicans* works are ap-
plauded worldwide for their
colorful epic and humorous
portrayals of ancient folk tales
and legends of peasant life. With
the use of bright and dashing
colors, there is a magical fantasy
and timeless quality to their
works. Included will be their new
collection of serigraphs, tem-
peras, posters, tapestries, and
collages.
The show will also include oil
paintings, water-colors, litho-
graphs, pottery, sculptures in
marble, bronze and lucite,
contemporary art glass, enamels
on copper, hand-woven and loom-
woven wool creations, and hand-
crafted jewelry by local and na-
tional artists: Rowenna Dodge
Anderson, Lee Goeckel, Alice and
David Goldhagen, Michael
Goldstein, Elinor Jensen, Naomi
Litzenblatt, Gina Lombardi,
Arthur Marshak, Monnard, Julie ,
Morrison, Joel Shapses, Warren
Walker, Bobby Wisdom, and Lee
Lloyd Tatum.
Admission to the event is free,
with proceeds from sales benefit-
ting the Temple Emanu-El
Beautification Fund.
KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami will have a
special Cabaret Social on
Saturday evening, Jan. 22. The
$3.50 admission tickets are still
available.
The show, featuring Danny
Tadmore, comedian and singer
will be accompanied and assisted
by Harriet Blake.
B'nai B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bar Mitzvah of Trevor
Grosholz, son of Beth Grosholz,
was celebrated at services on
Saturday morning, Jan. 8.
Lynda Ekstrom, daughter of
Morton and Sadie Ekstrom of
Plantation, will be called to the
Bimah on the occasion of her Bat
CkBdlcUghting Time
Friday, Jan 14-5:32
Friday, Jan. 21-5:38
-: *?->?
T T *-: iv ;:
,VT)iX02 weftp-itfK
t j ; I -j
:n|tf Stf n: p^-nS am
T ':-: r :
Ba-ruch A-tah Adonye, Elo-haymi Melech Ha-olam
Asherkid shanuB'mitz-vo-tav, Vtzee-va-nu
L nad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessedart Thou, O Lord our God, Kingofthe Universe.
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle theSabbath lights.
?
?
?
?
?
Mitzvah on Saturday, Jan. 14.
Corey Friedman, son of Joe
and Carol Friedman of Lauder-
hill, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Jan. 15.
Friday, Jan. 21, Maria Pomer-
anz, daughter of Samuel and Ar-
lene Pomeranz, of Plantation will
be called to the Bimah in honor of
her Bat Mitzvah.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Richard
Ehrlich, son of Stephen and Har-
riet Ehrlich, of Sunrise, and
Richard Jarolem, son of Melvin
and Joyce Jarolem of Plantation,
will be celebrated on Saturday,
Jan. 22.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Philip Rose, son of Arthur and
Phyllis Rose of Sunrise, will be
called to the Torah in celebration
of his Bar Mitzvah during Shab-
bat Services on Saturday, Jan.
15, at 11 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Lisa Stein-
man, daughter of Gilbert and
Rochelle Steinmen of Coral
Springs, will be observed on Fri-
day, Jan. 21.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Bryan
Fractonnan, son of Michael and
Linda Fractonnan of Coral
Springs and Mickey Fried, son of
Rise Fried of Sunrise, will be
celebrated on Saturday morning,
Jan. 22.
The Bar Mitzvah of Edward
QUINTUPLET BOYS
BORN IN TEL AVIV
By Hugh Or gel
TEL AVIV Malka Glazel. a
31 year-old school teacher, gave
birth to quintuplets here. Doctors
at Assaf Harofeh Hospital said
the mother and infants, all boys
are doing well.
Mrs. Glazel, whose husband
Yaacov, is a construction fore-
man, underwent hormonal treat
ment during her pregnancy. She
said she had knwon since the
second month that she would
have a multiple birth but did not
expect quintuplets. According to
the hospital, the birth of quin-
tuplets boys is rare.
Greenberger, son of Sheldon and
Judith Greenberger of Coral
Springs, will be celebrated on
Saturday morning, Jan. 15.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Saturday, Jan. 15, will mark
the B'nai Mitzvah of Robert
Langs, son of Norman and Jayne
Langs and Michelle Braun,
daughter of Daniel and Judith
Braun.
Brett Norensberg, son of Dr.
Gerald and Rosalyn Norensberg,
will be called to the Torah on Sat-
urday, Jan. 27 in cefch^- '
WsBarMiUvah br"H
TEMPLE KOL AMI
,^t2T?V,J,u,1610:30j
Jnu,8h,5,a?r,iauht*1
phen and Mindy Shiekj
Davie and Scott Maiko
Judith Marko of Davie' m
called to the Torah on thel
sion of their B'nai Mitzvah.
p^waGoraen daughter off
vid and Sharon Gorsen of p|
tiori will celebrate her Bat
vah on Saturday, Jan.22 at lj
a.m.
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Breward Blvd ,
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skidded.
Liberal
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 914
7219 or 973-6528.'973-6511, P. O. Box 4384. Margate 33C
Founding Rabbi: Aaron B. Ikon.
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Pal
Blvd. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and!
p.m.: Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.
synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th SL
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. andU
r.. wy> p,w: S*iu?*y 9 "> >d 7:30 p.m. Stadjl
Groups: Women Wednesdays at 8 pm.; Men, Sunda,
following service. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1&
llillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 811
a.m. and sundown: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Fridavl
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus, Charles Wac
press. Cantor Sol Chasin. "
SStPJS^ Syn**0*"* of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (9641
^877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. ServkeTDaflrl
Edwidba? SUndown: S8111"^: 9a.m.; Sunday 8.m.'rUbtrj
Conservative
Sn?re?."tfon Beth HiUel of Harm*. (974-3090). 7640 Margate
yd Margate 33063. Slices: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30"T'
i-nday H p.m.; Saturday 8:45a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Underbill (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th
Ave.. Uud.rh.ll 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 pT
^rwh.v h n m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hatoern
StSSm'SSZ i North Lou*-** (^ information:!
Cantor J^ March-n^ ^ ? >" "^ N ^3
Sic.^^^^^
SuTrC^w'^nT-.7100 W" 0ak,and P"k Blvd-
p m ^aturdav n^": ^ ^ ****** 6:3 pm and8
PWBi- a i wy ?: a m- and sunset: Sund*y 9 n R-bbi
Phillip A. Ubowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060) 200 S Ca>
"m a d 5^^ HBeaCt ^T *** nd Sunday j
am and 5 p.m.. rriday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8 46 am and M
candle^hting time. Rabbi Lon MwJ^ii HiS* j
iBN!!Zi2**iEP'Jewish w* pomp-
p.m. y "-30 nd 5p.m.; Fridays6pm and
Reform
services onlv^k. i Swyk*9 '"days 8:15p.m.; Saturday
don E. ^'^J^""^ '0:30 S lUbbi She.-
OTfcSw ^n3v3.2n32' "61 Rlvmldi Dr.. CoI Spring,
ThursdaVs 7 ?0 .S *?-a S^y* 8 mm' T**V and
RobblDonaM R nlU^' 8 P m St***y 10:3 a m
"ran tnTJLi V aPlanUt,on M318>. 7473 NW 4th St., PUnU-
vS %%*&; sm: "-^ *B-^M-
Sl^uil?^ J,UrrfWd Nfennrah^ Blerk0,n, S &NU5SV205 w Hatabore B,vd- *k* **


TKf
satif FdfTt&udgi
Page 15
Bond Notes
Holiday Springs, Bonds, to Honor Kalinskys
Isadora Krassen, Chairman 01
the Holiday Springs Israel Bond
Committee, has announced that
Jerry and Roslyn Kalinsky have
been selected as honorees for the
upcoming Holiday Springs
"Night in Israel."
The event is scheduled for Jan.
23.7:30 p.m. in the Social Hall.
Krassen indicated that the
Kalinskys were chosen for their
many years of dedication to
numerous Jewish and civic
causes.
At Holiday Springs Kalinsky
is President of Condo I and II,
and a past Chairman of the Israel
Bond drive. Mrs. Kalinsky is the
Condo representative of the
Leukemia Society of America, a
member of the Shalom dancers,
the Ladies Club, and the City of
Hope. Jerry and Roslyn Kalinsky
Member IDF Visits Local Bond Leaders
As Part of Operation Maccabee
Correction
Night in Israel Function at
Cypress Chase A Recreation
Hall Wednesday Jan. 19.
at 8 p.m. honoring Nathan
and Miriam Britt-

le Temple Shalom Men's Club will present a Salute to Israel, an
YaeU Musical starring "On Silver Wings" with Donny Maseng at the
tmple's Social Hall, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach on Sunday,
In. 23. at 7:30 p.m. Donation is $6 per person. For reservation call Zilberstein
Temple office 942-6410. periences as
Operation Maccabee, a drive
by lay leaders to secure Israel
Bond committments while ac-
companied by a young officer
from a contingent of 39 Israel
Defense officers, produced com-
mitments of $24,519,000 nation-
ally during Chanukah Week.
Locally, Major Israel Zilber-
stein met with Joel Reinstein,
General Chairman for State of
Israel Bonds in Broward county;
and Mrs. Anita Perlman, Chair-
man of the Canal Founders; and
other members of the North of
the North Broward community,
recounted his ex-
member of the
' defense force in Lebanon.
Palm Aires Saul Volchok. the
Bond Organization's National
Co-Chairman for Community
Leadership, served as National
Chairman of "Operation Mac-
cabee. "The Soliciation teams
met with hesitant and critical
friends," he said, "many of whom
have not previously participated
in efforts for Israel s economic
development." Meetings were
also held in a number of com-
munities with members of the
Bond Organization's local New
Leadership Divisions, in
synagogues and with Women's
Divisions.
V
Jerry Gleekel. a political scientist
and a close associate of the Israeli
Consulate in Miami, will be the
guest speaker at three upcoming
Israel Bond events. On January
23 Gleekel will speak at the Night
in Israel in honor of Jerry and
Roslyn Kalinsky, on Feb. 6
Gleekel will make two appear-
ances of behalf of Israel Bonds.
At the Temple Emanu-El brunch
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Levy, and at Lauderdale West at
their Night in Israel.
Latest Anti-Semitic Violence $6 Billion Mark Since 1951 Passed By Israel Band
Spreads latin American Fears \
| NEW YORK-(JTA)-
ent attacks against a
jogue in Peru and one
Columbia were the latest
a growing wave of anti-
litic violence that has
armed Latin American
vs in recent months, ac-
frding to Rabbi Morton
Dsenthal, director of Latin
aerican Affairs for the
iti-Defamation League of
j'nai B'rith.
[He warned that terrorism in-
fired by the Palestine Libera-
}n Organization and other Arab
oups is sharply on the increase
[Latin America.
|Both synagogues were at-
ked on the evening of Dec. 3.
Lima, Peru, the Great Syna-
Igue was bombed, leaving win-
|ws shattered, moments after
er several hundred worship-
i had vacated the premises. It
the first time that a syna-
Igue had been attacked in Peru.
[country where violence has
ver been directed against
> of worship, Rosenthal
HE ATTACK was denounced
Peruvian President Fernando
unde Terry, who said it was
ed with organized interns-
1 terrorism. Peruvian Jewish
rs subsequently issued a
nt declaring that since
opening of a PLO office in
that country has been
d with anti-Semitic and
filled propaganda inciting
vians to acts of violence.
the second attack, six
*ed persons wielding
ine-guns invaded a syna-
e in Medellin, Colombia. The
kers ordered a small group
deny Jews to line up against
[hen they proceeded to deee-
the synagogue, Rosenthal
burning and scattering
i scrolls, setting the reader's
on fire, splashing acid on
draperies and smearing pro-PLO
slogans on the walls with red
paint. One of the worshippers
was burned by the acid.
THE TERRORISTS swore
"vengeance" for the Beirut
camps massacres and pro-
claimed, "Death to Israel and
Yankee imperalism," according
to Rosenthal. Then they unfurled
two flags which they had brought
with them an Israeli and an
American and burned them
before the horrified worshippers.
The hand of the PLO was also
evident in another attack, two
months earlier, on the Jewish
Center of Maracaibo, Venezuela,
Rosenthal said. In that attack,
bus loads of university students
shouted "Zionists, murderers'* as
they scrawled "PLO" in black
paint on windows, walls and
floors of the building.
Rosenthal pointed out that
PLO-inspired vandalism of Jew-
ish institutions has also taken
place in Mexico, Bolivia and
Ecuador, and bomb attacks have
been directed against Israeli em-
bassies in Colombia, Ecuador and
Guatemala.
ARAB TERRORISTS and na-
tive Latin Americans linked to'
them, Rosenthal said, have es-
tablished a clandestine network
of terror in Latin America which
they are willing to acknowledge
public rv.
A Colombian terrorist who
identified himself aa "Com-
mander Four" told a reporter for
the Colombian magazine
"Cromos" late last year that he
was organizing a guerrilla force
to oppose "Jewish and North
American imperialism."
Rosenthal said the infu"jPn
into the synagogue m Medellin
"may well be linked to the forma-
tion of such a guerrilla force." He
added: "Not only do these terror-
ist groups pose a danger to Jew-
ish communities but they create
additional instability in nations
which are already beset by social
and political unrest"
Cash receipts of the. Jarael
Bond Organization since' its
inception in 1951 passed the 16
billion mark following a nation-
wide cash collection effort in
honor of Sam Rothberg, its Gen-
eral Chairman, for his 40 years of
service to Israel.
The announcement was made
locally my Joel Reinstein,
General Chairman for State of
Israel Bonds in North Broward
county-
Cash receipts of the Bond
organization for the 1982 cam-
paign, which was completed on
Dec. 31, are expected to exceed
Unlikely Tower of Religious Tolerance
Postmaster General William
Bolger has authorized a stamp to
commemorate the 500th birth-
day, this year, of Martin Luther.
According to Mr. Bolger s
spokesman, "Martin Luther will
be honored not as a religious
figure, but for his views on free-
dom of religion and press."
Luther's views on freedom of
religion were expressed in various
writings, including "Of the Jews
and Their Lies," in which his
"sincere advice" was "to set fire
to their synagogues or schools." -
He went on with his 'advice':
that "all their books their
prayer books, their Talmudk
writings, also the entire Bible
be taken from them, not leaving
them one leaf, and that these be
preserved for those who may be
converted that they be
forbidden on pain of death to
praise God, to give thanks, to
pray, and to teach publicly
among us and in our country .. .
that they be forbidden to utter
the name of God within our
hearing."
Luther then exhorted "our
ulers who have Jewish subjects
to burn their synagogues,
forbid all that I enumerated
earlier, force them to work, and
deal harshly with them."
The stamp is to be issued next
November. Luther was born Nov.
10.
Doubtless by coincidence, dur-
ing the night of Nov. 9-10. 1938.
his German disciples burned
down and otherwise destroyed
267 synagogues and hundreds of
homes and shops, arrested over
30,000 Jews and assaulted and
injured countless others, killing
36 of them.
The Postal Service has a
curious concept of freedom of
religion.
$500 million.
In making the announcement,
Reinstein declared: "This ac-
celerated cash campaign, which
achieved our $6 billion milestone,
was the most meaningful possible
expression of our deep apprecia-
tion to Sam Rothberg for his
leadership of our organization
and his lifetime of service to
Israel."
He continued: "Our communi-
ty, along with every Jewish com-
munity in the United States,
Canada. Europe, and Latin
America, has been touched by his
dynamic leadership and his force-
fulness in behalf of Israel."
Worki ng 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
BeoMtw BM and 2091* SI. N Mwmi Bams. FL 33180
305/Q45-393Q
2 305 W HifcAnrP BM. DrerkU Bcetk FL 33441
305/427-4700
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6800 W Oekkmd Perk BhW
Fl UudmWe(Su*mr\. FL 33313
305/ 74 2-6000
Pelm Brarft 305/833-0887
u/fc*
m
GHATCHMAN06L
MARTMAN MILLER
ft*
HERSHEY
JOEL ROBERT


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