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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( August 24, 1984 )

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:
August 24, 1984

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:
AA00014312:00440

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:
August 24, 1984

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:
AA00014312:00440

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
he Jewish FL<
*
INAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Lme 13 Number 26
FortUwhrdals, Florid. Friday, August 24. 1964
Price 35 Cents
Federation donates $5,000 for UJA Caravan comes
to Fort Lauderdale
Century Village WECARE van
I Joel Reinstein, President of the
ish Federation of Greater
|ort Lauderdale announced the
ition of $ 5000 to WECARE-
itury Village East in Deerfield
Kh. "The Federation it
Blighted to have the opportunity
assist WECARE in Deerfield
irehase a van with funds from
local United Jewish Appeal
ive." stated Reinstein at the
Wesentation ceremony.
Evelyn Denner and Irving R.
friedman, coordinators of
fECARE received the check
lug. 13 at the Federation office,
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
[Evelyn and I are grateful that
Federation has recognized
iportant needs such as this,"
ited Friedman.
I The allocation will help sub-
dize the purchase of a van to
nsport those individuals with
i way of reaching their doctors,
flopping, and other necessary
tinations. "WECARE is
Wghbor helping neighbor,"
Wed Friedman.
Funds received from the
Inited Jewish Appeal campaign
distributed worldwide, in Ia-
I and locally in North Broward
ounty.
I "This allocation to WECARE
The arm of the Federation reaches out to local needs with the
allocation of $6,000 for the purchase of a van. The check is presented
by (left to right) Joel Reinstein, Federation President and Samuel K.
Miller, Federation Vice President and resident of Century Village, to
Irving Friedman, Coordinator of WECARE Century Village, Board
member of the Federation and immediate past president of the
Federation's Community Relations Committee and Evelyn Denner,
Coordinator of WECARE Century Vilhge and 1985 United Jewish
Appeal Chairman for Century Village.
is an example of the many ways
in which we are assisting our
local Jewish community," stated
Reinstein.
Also present was Federation
Vice President, Samuel K. Millar.
Miller stated, "The great arm of
the Federation reaches beyond
Israel to our local Jewish com-
munity of young and old alike."
Family Mission provides lasting memories
Bar Mitzvah is a special
it. The celebration of becom-
! toll member of the Jewish
&P* is a time of great pride for
pung Jewish man.
For Michael Drath, this event
U^dded 9nific*nce because
^became a Bar Mitzvah in the
1 'ynagogue still in use, the
"SueonMaaada!
els Bar Mitzvah was one
*vl highlights of the
y Mission to Israel con-
1 by the Jewish Federation
mtm Fort Lauderdale. The
"July 23-Aug. 3.
Joel and Lisa Shulman
this Family Mission.
their children David and
m'were joined by Dr. Joel,
"jGreg and Laura Feiss;
El Tttle' MicheUe wi
v a. Ros9 "* April
"Alan. Elaine. Warren and
ht AKhDr *" Lind.
Cm Abby and Madalyn
Family Mission, unlike .
CqueMPr,CipanU with
CatLJ*** 8afari with
*% iX"? "Jr*-home
'aion.1T \ lead,n l*nM
^uSST ******
F, asion visit to Kfar
^nn,untty. While the
^P^r.nilr0du,Ced 'he
* ZZ hit with ths
^PWs f0rming maUlt
Adults from the July 23 Family Mission to Israel in front of the
Menorah outside the Knesset.
Children from the July 23 Family Mission tobmelon Masada.
quickly without the assistance
necessary to help them be fully
absorbed
Today, t
Project Re
of Kfar
neighborl
Israeli society,
support of
in these sections
children of these
will be given the
opportunity to have a future as
productive members of Israeli
society.
One of the special' programs
seen was a workshop where
parents could make toys for their
children using ordinary house-
hold items. These creative toya,
which we take for granted as an
important part of early child
development, are just a part of
the effort to make sure that
Israel's most vital resource, its
people, will be able to compete
successfully in a growing and
highly technical society.
ThiaflNMon provided every-
one with an opportunity to taste
Israel. To know its people, to feel
history and be part of Jewish
history. The children who parti-
cipated in an archaeological dig
in Jerusalem, for all who enjoyed
Israel's entertainment and its
Caravan '86 is an educational
program geared to train key
leadership in cities throughout
the country who have raised more
than S3 million in their "!"?!
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paigns.
The Caravan or "conference on
wheels," emphasizes the issues of
the campaign, focusing on
training at a most sophisticated
level. The National Campaign
Cabinet for UJA has called for
Caravan's expansion as a pre-
campaign program for 1966.
Fort Lauderdale Federation's
1985 general campaign chairman
Brian Sherr, and campaign co-
chairmen Edmund Entin and
Alan Levy, anticipate a suc-
cessful turnout for the invitation-
only event, to be held 9 a.m.
Sunday, Oct. 14 at the Federa-
tion building.
Jay M. Jacobson, director of
Campaign and Community
Service of the Florida Regional
UJA office, has been appointed
by National UJA chairman, Alex
Grass, as Caravan's National
Project manager.
Jacobson announced that
Harry Rosen, Director General of
the Jewish Agency, will act as a
trainer and chairman of Fort
Lauderdale's Caravan Program.
Rosen is a graduate of MIT,
with a Master's degree from Ohio
State University and the author
of several books.
The Caravan Program is a
joint effort between the United
Jewish Appeal, the Jewish
Agency, and the Joint Distri-
bution Committee.
USSR intensifies campaign to
curtail contacts with foreigners'
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
recently intensified Soviet
campaign to curtail informal
contacts between Soviet citizens
and foreigners was highlighted
by several incidents, summarized
in the monthly digest on
monitoring activities issued by
the Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe (CSCE).
As examples of the Soviet
Union's stepped-up campaign,
the digest cited the detainment of
former Israeli President Ephraim
Katzir by the Leningrad KGB on
July 1, the detainment of U.S.
diplomats Jon Purnell and
George Glass for two hours by
the Moscow KGB on July 4, and
the refusal by Soviet authorities
to grant Soviet citizens who are
married to Americans the right to
emigrate.
Further evidence of the official
Soviet campaign to discourage
unofficial contacts between
Soviet citizens and foreigners can
be found in a new Soviet law
which went into effect on July 1,
and was published in the Bulletin
of the Supreme Soviet on May 30.
This law provides for fines of up
to 50 Rubles for citizens who
provide transportation, housing
or "other services" to foreigners
"privately."
Fines can also be levied against
those who do not make sure that
foreigners follow registration
procedures with the local police.
The law states that officials in
organizations that deal with
foreigners are also liable for fines
up to 100 Rubles. Furthermore,
both officials and citizens may be
tried on criminal charges for
contacts with foreigners if they
violate "existing legislation."
Precisely whfct that other legisla-
tion specifies is not clarified in
any way, the CSCE report stated.
Several cases of reunification
of Soviet citizens married to
Americans were also mentioned
in the digest: Moscow scientist
Mstvey Finkel, married to Susan
Graham of Spokane,
Washington, has just received
his eighth exit denial; Ukrainian
Alekuei Lodisev has been trying
since April 1981 to get permis-
sion to join his wife, Sandra
Gubin; and Roman Kuperman,
married to Chicago lawyer Fern
Pericht, has bean repeatedly
denied an exit visa because his
departure is considered to be
"undesirable" by the state.
The CSCE report declared:
"The denial of permission to
emigrate in such cases is not only
against humanitarian principles,
but it is contrary to both the
letter of the Helsinki Final Act in
which the Soviet Union and the
other signatories pledged to deal
'favorably' with cases involving
family reunification and marriage
between citizens of different
states."
In a related story, the State
Department issued an advisory
warning Americans against
going to Leningrad because of
the "unlawful detentions" of U.S.
tourists and the "arbitrary"
search of their luggage in the
Soviet city.
While Jewish organizations
concerned with Soviet Jewry
have apparently expected the
move, they had no immediate
reaction on how this would affect
their efforts to keep in contact
with Jewish refuseniks in
Leningrad.
The advisory came after an
American marine guard and the
U.S. Consulate in Leningrad were
beaten by Soviet uniformed and
plainclothes police outside the
Consulate. There was no mention
of this in the advisory.
Instead, said that there has
been a "notable increase in the
Coa tinned on Page 8


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 24, 1984
The Soul of Israel
as experienced by Larry Behar
It is very difficult to express
my deepest emotions and con-
cerns for a country which I
always knew to be our homeland
but never to have actually
touched it. Now I can say that I
have been to Israel, that last tiny
refuge of Jewish hope isolated in
a eea of hatred and tension, a part
of the world where, nonwith-
standing the temperature ex-
tremes and feeling of living on a
day to day basis, the people still
have time to reach out and touch
visitors in a most sincere way, a
country where being Jewish
requires no apology or excuse,
somewhere to turn to and pray
every night knowing that there
are four million willing to sacri-
fice their lives so that we may live
in peace, tranquility and security
six thousand miles away in the
United States.
This was truly not a "tour" of
Israel, this was a mission, the
United Jewish Appeal Singles
Mission of Summer "84 Hatik-
vah. The difference between a
tour and a mission can only be
summarized in that we did not
go, the 450 of us, to simply visit
the ruins, the sites, and other
places of interest, rather it was to
be able to immerse ourselves in
Israeli life, to understand its
daily functions and to appreciate
what our Israeli partners are
doing in this blossoming desert.
The Newest Aliyah ...
A Unique Absorption Problem
UJA In the nursery school
of Absorption Center Shimshon
in Ashkelon, ten black-eyed
Falasha toddlers were playing
with clay as children do in every
kindergarten and nursery in
Israel. Their drawings, proudly
displayed on the classroom walls,
were signed with the new Israeli
names they received just two
months ago Kfir, Arza.
Navah, Zivah. "Shoene Kin-
der lach," murmured the grey
haired man who stepped into the
room to watch them play. In a
short time the children had joined
their teacher to sing Hevenu
Shalom Aleichem to their guest,
Leon A. Dulzin, Chairman of the
Jewish Agency.
Dulzin's visit underscored the
special attention being given to
the unique absorption problems
of the Falashas. For the first time
in their lives, these newcomers to
Israel are confronting water
faucets, toilets, gas heating, elec-
tricity, multiple room dwellings.
They are experimenting with
modern homemaking, and are
patiently being taught personal
hygiene. A visitor to Absorption
Center Shimshon must be
prepared to disconnect a little
from the 20th century. One must
think back 2,000 years to visual-
ize the Falasha life-style in
Ethiopia.
Absorption of the Falashas,
Dulzin was told by the
madrichim who work with this
latest Aliyah on a daily basis, is
absolutely different from the
regular absorption of newcomers.
The standard process takes five
months, while Falashas stay in
the center for ten months.
Before they can make their
way independently in Israeli
society, Kfir, Arza, Navah and
their parents will have to bridge
drastic health, cultural and
educational gaps. Many Falshas,
especially the children, come to
Israel suffering from tropical
diseases and other afflictions that
have never been properly treated.
Most of the newcomers have
never learned to read any
language, and must start Hebrew
instruction by learning the
concept that a written shape has
a sound equivalent. Adults are
struggling for the first time to
write numbers and work arith-
metic problems. Yet the problem
is more far-reaching than basic
literacy: before leaving Ethiopia,
some of the Falashas had never
ssen anyone with fair skin.
Ten months is a short time to
cross a distance of 2,000 years.
Early in the absorption process,
special social workers counsel the
Falshas in an attempt to reduce
grave psychological tensions
caused by the cultural gap. The
fact that many of the immigrants
have left families in Ethiopia
adds to their stress.
During his visit, Dulzin spent
time with a class of people age 40
Kibbutz experience in Israel
and older. They looked week and
tired, as if still suffering from the
cumulative effects of long-term
malnutrition and the rigors of
their journey to Israel.
"I am washing my hands ."
their madricha taught them in
Hebrew. "He is washing his
hands she is washing her
hands." Slowly, and with dif-
ficulty, the class repeated the
exercise.
One of the madrichim ex-
plained: "They come with only
the shirts on their backs. We
cover all expenses, even health
insurance, a level of support not
given even to immigrants from
the needy countries." But finan-
cial questions will not decide the
fate of the Falasha Aliyah, an
Aliyah which comes as if from
another world.
In the past 36 years, Aliyot
have been absorbed with varying
degrees of success. Yehuda
Dominitz, Director of the Aliyah
and Absorption Department of
the Jewish Agency, is optimistic
about the Falasha. He recalls the
Aliyah of the Jews of Cochin
(China) today the pride of
Israel's agricultural settlements.
Yet. the Falashas are adjusting
slowly. The harrowing nature of
their escape from Ethiopia, their
dark color and the culture gap
make them a unique phenomenon
in an absorption program that
has been known to accomplish
wonders.
Mission '84 met at the El Al
terminal at New York's JFK
Airport. We had a briefing
session and remittance of our of-
ficial T-shirts, then proceeded to
fill the jumbo jet at every comer.
My sympathies to the crew who
had to bring an extra measure of
patience on board to deal with
this full load. Needless to say few
of us got much sleep but this was
part of the welding process, a
development of a unique friend-
ship which will last us a lifetime.
The "average" agenda of any
day on a mission was a wake up
call at 6 a.m., elaborate breakfast
at 7 a.m. and then hitting the
buses at 8 a.m. for a FULL day of
appreciation of Israel and its
people, which are our people. It's
the first time I have ever been in
a city where I have felt that
everyone seems related to me.
Personally, one of the most
moving experiences was our visit
to the Golan Heights and parti-
cularly the former Syrian strong-
holds. Alex, our tour guide,
explained in minute detail, the
thought that went behind every
maneuver, every convoy and dis-
placement of personnel and
equipment. We touched and felt
the strength of the Syrian
bunkers, the exposure of the
Israeli kibbutz just below within
firing range. The vulnerability of
He Honors
Jerusalem
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Luis Alberto Monge of
Costa Rica has affirmed his
country's "free and sovereign
determination to honor Jeru-
salem as the capital of Israel."
Monge made the statement in
a cable to Edgar Bronfman,
president of the World Jewish
Congress. It was in response to a
cable of encouragement
Bronfman sent to the Costa
Rican President following the
walk-out by Arab delegations at
the conference of the Inter-
national Labor Organization in
Geneva last month when Monge
rose to address the gathering.
Kibbutzim are unique commu-
nities which accept volunteers all
year round. Temporary workers
can go for a minimum working
period of one month, or an ulpan
(Hebrew study) program of six
months.
Kibbutz ulpan is offered on 60
kibbutzim in many geographical
locations throughout Israel.
There are several openings in the
program on various kibbutzim
every month of the year. This
requires a full six-month com-
mitment.
The ulpan offers participants a
chance to study the Hebrew
language and use it daily as
well as to familiarize themselves
with Israeli geography and
history. Ah of this is coupled
with the unique experience of
living and working on kibbutz.
Open to applicants between the
ages of 17'/. and 36, the parti-
cipants receive food, lodging, and
limited pocket money while on
kibbutz. Many universities
recognize the ulpan program for
foreign language and elective
credits, and participant* may
receive eight credits from Haifa
University.
Temporary workers must make
a commitment to remain on kib-
butz for a minimum period of one
month, and may be able to
arrange to stay on and work. Age
limits are between 17'/i and 32,
and participants receive food and
lodging also.
Kibbutzim have built a
reputation in Israel on a firm
foundation of hard work. Parti-
cipants are expected to work
shoulder-to-shoulder with Israeli
co-workers and perform labor of a
physical nature, generally in the
agricultural branches of the
kibbutz.
Ulpanists are required to work
half a day and study half a day.
The Kibbutz programs are
designed to introduce American
and Canadians to Israel and the
realities of kibbutz, and to share
everyday life with their Israeli
peers, according to Allan
Milstein, director of the Israel
Aliyah Center in Miami. Full
information on these programs
or on living and settling m Israel
is available from the Aliyah
Center located in the Greater
Phytical work it an essential part
of life on the kibbutz (Photo by
Mark Sands) '
Miami Jewish Federation, 4200
Biscayne Blvd., 673-2666.
Rare Black Opals
From Australia
Mounted and Unmounted
At Wholesale Prices
J.F. CORPORATION
For Information Pitas* Call
486-2370
the kibbutz prior to the Ukm.rf
the GoUn rights &
whKh cannot be JormtUnl!
tljey wire being bombaKd^\
UDed the fields. planUdSff
educated their children,^:
knowing what tomorrow wouU
bring Today there is ^
degree of stability, rut
question, as in all parts of Isnw
is, for how long?
Upon arriving at a g^
kibbutz outside Tiberias, we**,
delegated to Israeli famlki a
teams of two. I was fortunate to
be welcomed by Ariella, tat
secretary-general of the kibbuu
for 22 years. We both
spoke French which seemed to
put her well at ease. We wen
comforted to know that although
there are minor internal conflicts
within a kibbutz, almost ill
children from a kibbutz who hivt
finished their military and acad-
emic training return to their ori-
ginal kibbutz. It was a moving
experience and our group had dif-
ficulty in saying good-bye to oar
newly adopted families.
The following morning, at
crossed the mountain area ud
the Jordan River on our way to
the magical city of Jerusalem.
Prior to entering the city, we said
a "Shehechyanu" on the steps of
Hebrew University. Expe-
riencing the Western Wall on i
Shabbat night is something
unique. Jews of all differs*
backgrounds unite to pray befon
this historic wall which
represents so much to a
culture.
This Mission had accomplished
a formittable task of welding 450
Americans from all parts of the
United States in a period of II
days, had instilled pride in being
Jewish, and had been succeeds1
in securing close to 1600.000
pledges for the 1986 campaign
and Project Renewal. It was
experience which is unlike any
"vacation" or trip anywhere. I
was exhausting, physically snj
emotionally draining but we al
came out of it that much richer
SHALOM.
(The above are exerpti fro*
the notes of Larry Behar upon kit
return from the National Unit*
Jewish Appeal Singles Mi*>*
'841.
4Nviin\/iPiir o
MOVING
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Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
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44
So the people
you worry about
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Call toll foe
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*Aa INSURANCE FUNDED |
pr^ by Guardian He.., tec (norta) as c_
r*m*8eetelJ*l,mmC*m-uv (farms ^*
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-- Jj. ftMy. A^wt 24, 1884/n JwM, Floridlm of 0nt Fort I^hnM. P.*. 3
Senate calls on President Reagan
to pass Soviet Jewry Resolution
Teaching of Israel to be
The U.S. Senate recently
SMd the Soviet Jewry Reeoiu-
n, which calls for President
^gtn's signature on the bill
it condemns the low rate of
ation of Jews from the
t Union.
The joint resolution charges
it the Soviet Union baa
systematically interfered with
|the practice of the Hebrew
language and culture and
aevarely reatricted Jewiah reli-
gious expression," baa "made it
almost impossible for Soviet
Jews to obtain higher education
and meaningful employment,"
baa used "mental hospitals and
abuses of psychiatric treatment
to punish dissenters and
refuseniks," and has thereby
violated the United Nations-
Declaration of Human Rights
and the Helsinki accords.
v'tJ??* r*to,utl calb for
the President to urge compliance
with these agreements.
The number of Jewish
emigrants leaving the Soviet
Union fell to 72 during June. For
the first half of 1984, the total
number of Jewish emigrants was
484 Bs compared to the 1315 who
Wt the Soviet Union in all of
1903.
piloted in Jewish schools
AIPAC visible at Democratic National Convention
While delegates, lobbyists, and
Ispecial interest groups clamored
(for attention in San Francisco,
[the American Israel Public
[Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
Imade its presence known to those
|friends of Israel assembled in
|Moscone Center for the
IDemocratic National Convention.
|As the American organization
[working solely to strengthen
[US-Israel relations, AIPAC was
[there to support and defend the
[Middle East plank of the
[Democratic National Con-
tention's platform and to meet
land energize pro-Israel activists
from across the country.
The largest and most visible
display of support for Israel
during the four days took place at
a breakfast by AIPAC for all
Members of Congress, Jewish
delegates, DNC party officials,
and the San Francisco pro-Israel
activists. Nearly 800 people,
including more than 100
senators, representatives,
governors, and mayors showed
up for eggs and bagels. The event
featured San Francisco Mayor
Dianne Feinstein, who spoke
about the honor of being the first
Jewish woman to be seriously
considered for the job of vice
president; Joan Mondale;
California Lt. Governor Leo
McCarthy, the state's highest
ranking Democratic official; and
AIPAC executive director
Thomas A. Dine, who praised the
pro-Israel planks in the
Democratic National Commit-
tee's final party platform.
In addition, a group of 100
young professionals of the
Greater San Francisco area
visited the AIPAC convention
office Sunday night for a pre-
convention briefing.
Proposed bill makes it illegal
to deface religious propertg
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
bill that would make it a federal
pffense to deface, damage, or
pestroy religious property has
"wn introduced in the House by
ep Dan Glickman (D-Dan.)
wenty-two other repre-
enutives of both parties have
Pined him in sponsoring the
egislation.
"In a nation that protects
fUgious freedom as fiercely as
lii,"-udLState8' il *
prehensile that vicious actions
wnat articles and places of
forshm take place." Glickman
L 1 are ant-Snitic in
ure and directed against
Rogues |,ut almost all
2m institutions have also
wvKtuns of hate crimes."
Cck Timanus. Glickman1.
press secretary, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Glick-
man had been considering such .
bill for some time but that on the
weekend before he planned to
introduce the bill, he was angered
by reports that three churches
used by Black congregations in
South Carolina had been burned
and a synagogue in Gaithers-
burg, Md. had been desecrated.
Timanus noted that during the
1960's, when Black churches were
being bombed in the south the
FBI would only enter the case on
the grounds of civil rights
violations.
The Glickman bill provides
penalties of up to 15 years in
prison and-or fines of $15,000 for
anyone convicted of willfully
vandalizing, defacing, burning or
otherwise destroying or
damaging any cemetery, building
or other property used for
religious purposes, or any
religious articles within the
property. Should a death occur
from such actions, the bill
provides for life imprisonment.
A comprehensive curriculum
on the teaching of Israel in
Jewiah schools throughout the
world has been developed by the
Hebrew University hi coopera-
tion with the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization.
This summer, Abraham J.
Gittelson, CAJE, Director of
Jewiah Education for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale, and Glady.
Schleicher, Eduction Director of
Temple Sba'aray Tzadek, parti-
cipated in an intensive three week
seminar for the purpose of imple-
menting the program in selected
pilot schools in the North Bor-
ward area.
The program is series of
sequential units of instruction on
modern Israel developed by the
Melton Center for Jewish Educ-
tion in the Diaspora of the
Hebrew University, under the
direction of Professor Barry
Chazan. The units, which en be
used in schools, camps and youth
groups are designed to deepen
and enlighten the relationship
between young Jews and the
State of Israel, and to help them
engender a personal, meaningful
relationship with the modern
Jewish State.
Gittelson noted that "Israel
has always played a central role
in the world-view of Judaism.
This graded curriculum will
enable schools to develop an
increasingly meaningful rela-
tionship for students to
strengthen their ties and their
bve with the land and the State
of Israel."
The seminar included intensive
review and analysis of each of the
units, combined with meetings
with Israelis from all walks of life
who reflected the multi-facited
Jewiah arista nee that mark,
contemporary Israeli society.
Schleicher explained that the
2nd grade unit, for example, was
built around the theme of "My
Jewish Friend. Around the
World." The material describes
the daily life, activities, games
and interests of Israeli children
and the ways they .re similar and
differ from the experience, of .
Jewish child in America.
On an upper grade level, the
unit entitled "Issue, in Israel
Diaspora Relationships" deal,
with questions of identity,
ethnicity, and view, of Jewish life
in America and Israel. A variety
of activities are included in each
unit, including role playing,
socio-dramas, simulations, etc.
Gittelson will be meeting with
the educational directors of the
are. to select those schools that
will want to introduce the units
into their program.
GO EXCmWG PLACES
PLAN MING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewiah Women. For new 1964
Brochure describing sen-
sational tour, to ISRAEL, with
xt.n.ion* to EGYPT, ROME.
LONDON, MADRID, end SWIT-
ZERLAND: Highlights in
EUROPE, CHINA, THE ORIENT,
GREAT BRITAIN, SPAIN, ITALY,
COSTA RICA, and CANADIAN
ROCKIES.
Please Call or
EtlMl Hersh Qerl Levin
473-6772 4X4-2M4
VOTE TO PROMOTE
JUDGE PATTI L.
Rabbinate denounces Kahane
[JERUSALEM (JTA) The
PW Rabbinical CouncU
feed Rabbi Meir Kahane's
1 !"jtUude *** lraeli
and his threat to have
Jm all exiled and said that he
*n the Arabs."
L2* Council said that
ehrelrn8 with &
"uUted ,Kd,nKmle w" that
ahi i Lby forme- Chief
Jbl Avraham Yitzhak Kook
+SFS? mutuai undw!
lr.br tWeen Jew and
'm?e?n,!lmtheKne***
Uorm ,* hi aneM1 M *
* be ~ demands that
ed **H once he i.
* in th V y Won *
the Knesset in hut
month's elections.
The move to introduce an anti-
racism bill is spearheaded by
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
salem, but at least two other
groups plan a nationwide petition
in support of an anti-racism law.
Kollek, in an appeal to the
Knesset members, said they
must not allow small but
dangerous groups like Kach to
act according to "dark passions
and ideas" that "undermine the
basic moral tenets of the State."
A first move toward enacting
such legislation was undertaken
by Mapam MK. Dov Zakin and
Klazar Granot. The two called on
the chairman of the Knesset Law
Committee to convene meeting
of the committee to prepare a
first reading of an anti-racism
bill, already proposed in the
outgoing Knesset by Mapam MK
Mohammad Wattad.
ISRAEL
F^WeTe?R^ F LE,SURE S1082. p.u.A,r
nl i8Xed Vac*'or. in Net.ny. & Jerusalem
departures In September* October
80 ^0 WEEK VACATIONS Prom $510. Pa-A*
A TRIANGLE TOURS
31.303fMIml
Circuit Court
Group 4
Presently Serving as
County Court Judge,
Elected in 1980
Member Florida Conference
of County Court Judges
Former Assistant Florida
Attorney General
Former Broward State's Attorney
Oiminal Appelate DMsion Chief
Board Member, Justice Unit
B'naiBYtth
Ft. Lauderdale Jaycee's
Outstanding \bung Leader of 1984
PO PCX ADV NOCI ENGIANDER GROSSMAN TNEAS


mmmmmmmmmmmmm^mwm
Page 4 The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale /Friday, August 24, 1964
Arthur Goldberg Took the Job
Because He Believes in Truth
BY SHERWOOD D. KOHN
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
All Publication Rights Reserved
Arthur Joseph
Goldberg, former U.S.
Secretary of Labor, As-
sociate Justice of the
Supreme Court, permanent
U.S. Representative to the
United Nations and
Ambassador at Large and
chairman of the U.S.
Delegation to the Confer-
ence on Security and
Cooperation in Europe, sat
on the couch in his Wash-
ington apartment and
listened to the question.
Why had he undertaken the
chairmanship of the American
Jewish Commission on the
Holocaust?
Goldberg answered almost
immediately. It was a question
to which he had obviously given
some thought.
"Because I believe in truth,"
he said. Just like that. A flat
statement of fact. Nothing
ponderous about it.
THROUGH THE open
windows a lawn mower eleven
floors below filled the spring air
with angry buzing and the smell
of newly cut grass. The
Goldberg's apartment, lined
with an eclectic collection of
modern art, much of it Dorothy
Goldberg's choice and some of it
his own, was an oasis of tasteful
calm.
Justice Goldberg's dark pin-
stripe suit stood out against the
neutral tones of the furniture
and his dark glasses rims con-
trasted sharply with his
luxuriant white hair. A busy
international lawyer at 76, and
almost 20 years away from the
Supreme Court, Goldberg
speaks judiciously, in carefully
composed sentences, as if he
coming from Poland, via the
underground, and Zeiglebaum
would share them with me. And
I would share them with my
government. Obviously. It was
my job.
"Zeiglebaum came to me at
the time of the Warsaw ghetto
uprising in May, 1943. He
advised me that Jews were
fighting in the ghetto. He also
had a dossier on what was hap-
pening in Auschwitz. By that
time, 2 or 3 million Jews had
already been killed.
"But a Pole named Jan
Karski. a very courageous fellow
who was 19 or 20 at the time,
dressed up in an Rsthonian
policeman's uniform and went
into Auschwitz. He got out and
brought with him pictures of the
crematoria, of the bodies, of
people who had died of starva-
tion, and affidavits from in-
mates of what was going on. It
was a compelling document.
"WE HAD heard about the
actual killing from 1941 on.
because we had broken the
Germans' code and we were
intercepting cables which, if you
read them carefully, indicated
that Jews were being trans-
ported to death camps. But this
was the first time that someone
from inside a camp had actually
brought out material.
"So Zeiglebaum, who gave me
the dossier, said that the Jews
had two requests, one from
Auschwitz and another from the
ghetto, to have the places
bombed.
"I raised the natural question.
If the ghetto is bombed, won't
Jews be killed, too? Zeiglebaum
said yes, they knew that, but
they would like the Germans
killed. They were going to be
killed anyhow, he said he
put it to me very bluntly and
they wanted the ghetto bombed.
"They were armed with very
insufficient weapons against
tanks flame throwers and so
on and their armament was
was delivering opinions from the/ puny compared to what the
bench. He leaned back against' Germans could wheel in on
them.
against
the couch pillows.
"I know that the truth some-
times hurts," he said. "But as
Shakespeare said. "The truth
will out.' How else are we to
prevent a repetition, if we do
not learn the lessons of the
past?
"BUT THERE is another
reason, a personal incident that
led me to believe that we must
seek the truth about the
Holocaust. In 1943, I was in
London with the OSS (the
predecessor to the CIA. headed
by General "Wild Bill"
Donovan). I was a major,
special assistant to General
Donovan.
"I had a letter of introduction
from the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee to a fellow by the name
of Shmuel Zeiglebaum. He was
the representative of the Polish
socialist party in exile in
Finland. The Polish government
had many intelligence reports
"THE SECOND request,
from the inmates of Auschwitz,
was to have the railroad junc-
transports came every day by
the thousands from all over
Europe, bombed. And they also
wanted the camp itself bombed.
"And again I raised the ques-
tion: Won't that kill them?
The answer was, They'll be
killed anyway.'
"So I sent a courier to
Washington with Zeiglebaum s
requests to Gen. Donovan,
asking him to take it up with
the highest authority. Donovan
was a good man. and I believe
that he did what I asked,
because a few days later he sent
a messenger back to me. saying
that he was taking it up with
the highest authority, our high
command.
"The answer was that they
could not do this because it
would divert planes from their
primary mission of going after
Germans We were bombing five
miles from Auschwitz at the
time. It wouldn't have been a
very great diversion.
"So it was my sad duty to
call Zeiblebaum I had him to
dinner and give him the
response. The next day he com-
mitted suicide.
"SO MAYBE, if you ask why
I was willing to probe the ques-
tions raised by the Holocaust. I
don't think there can be a sen-
sible argument as to why the
facts shouldn't be brought to
light. Because we have to learn
the lessons. And I must say we
have.'
Justice Goldbert reviewed the
lessons and attributed the
responsibility for the tragedy,
based on the report of the Com-
mission on the Holocaust.
"I rate what happened as
follows," he said. "Hitler was of
course a killer. He stands in a
class by himself. No Jew did the
murdering.
"Second comes the anti-
Semitism or indifference of the
Allied governments. They could
have opened their doors in the
period between 1933 and 1939
and rescued a considerable
number of Jews. But the
restrictive immigration laws of
the so-called democratic, civil-
ized, countries prevented them.
"SO HITLER killed the Jews.
What we're dealing with is
rescue. Could some have been
rescued? My conclusion is yes
Hundreds of thousands could
have been saved. So I blame
governments first; their indif-
ference and anti-Semitism.
Maybe indifference is on a
slightly lower scale than anti-
Semitism. Not very much.
"Third comes the media
outside of the Yiddish press'
The Yiddish press had a grod
many stories about the killings
But the general press had very
few. So I rate the media as very
responsible, not for the kfllhw
but for the non-rescue.
"After that. I rate the indif-
ference of the Christian com-
munity. There were righteous
gentiles who did what human
tion. which was where the ET- 2?, what hunn
-sport. cne everv dav Z \2"* *jf **
Christians did not. The Vatican
Repi
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ZJ2?? PS- *? QoMm**** Mtcftandf Advamaad
was delinquent, so were the
Protestant churches.
"WHEN IT comes to the
Jews, the Jewish organizations
did not do all that they could
have done. But in their defense,
if there is a defense for not
having done all that could have
been done, we must remember
that the Jewish organizations of
40 years ago were not what they
are today. There was no Jewish
lobby, they were just emerging
from immigrant status, the
principal spokesmen were two
rabbis, Stephen Wise and Aba
Hillel Silver.
"Today, the spokesmen for
the Jewish community are
presidents of Jewish organize
tions. big contributors to the
Republican and Democratic
Parties. They have some poli-
musde. In those days, that
lacking.
__________._ "Also the Jewish people
iUZAHNSMCCHET^C'^jnl.my9e" ~ '" guilty
Executive EdHo.' ~ naa *incl of love affair with
Ttoosevelt. and they refused to
believe that he could be indif-
ferent to their plight. But he
had other priorities.
"And it must be remembered
that this was a period of great
unemployment. And that
the Administra-
te
SuasCM-TK* RATES rttZSZttSSSttTSStt
JawenFederM.onofCWeelerFortLeudenJate ^
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""- J~-' F~" **'*" i~*ttl2EttZ2StL I "THE LEABT re.pon.ible for
Friday. August 24. 1964 26 AB 6744 r*8 ""^ faUure wou,d ** *<**
Volume 13
MmK m a*"0 Ilved m Pelestme; Zionists.
Numb-26 But Uwre ^ ^ g^o^
them. Furthermore, Palestine
was under the British mandate
at the time, and subject to the
most restrictive of immigration
rules."
The lessons to be learned
from the Holocaust experience.
Justice Goldberg pointed out,
are simple, but among the most
difficult to act upon.
"When human rights are
violated." he said, "whether it's
Jews or anybody else, you have
to raise your voice, not just
submit. You may not do good
immediately, but you must
speak out.
"I had a conversation with
Russian dissidents, both Jewish
and non-Jewish, when I was
ambassador-at-large to a human
rights convention in Belgrade.
They had been expelled or
escaped from the Soviet Union.
So I asked them, 'You know,
I'm willing to be very vigorous
at this meeting. Is that going to
hurt those who remain? I'm not
anxious to hurt them.'
"THE ANSWER I got was
uniform: Please go ahead. It
may not help in terms of
persuading the Russian govern-
ment, but the Jews and other
dissidents still inside will not
feel alone. They will have the
sense that people are conscious
of their plight.
"Another thing we have
learned (and that world Jewry
has learned. I hope) is never to
repeat the role of what was
called the Judmnt. Those were
the heads of the Jewish commu-
nities in Europe who I think,
basically out of good motives
dealt with the Nazis. Step by
step, they had to provide the
usts of the people the Nazis
wanted. And they aU landed in
Auschwitz, by the way.
'But beyond that, the
conscientious ones, who took it
because they hoped to have an
ameliorating influence, learned
that they were being used to
keep Jews quiet.
"It is this type of thing that I
thmk has to be talked about.
We do not cooperate nor col-
laborate. You know you're going
to be killed anyhow, but at least
you save your own conscience.
V^nt.mak* il "y for the
real killers."
JUSTICE GOLDBERG
leaned forward in his seat. He
meant to deal, once and for all
with the charge that Jews expo-'
"ced a conflict of interest
between their religion and their
allegiance to the United States.
" "ore point. He had
Men accused of double loyalty
1966 when he reatonedhii
seat on the Supreme Court to
represent the United States at
the UN. ^^
"The charge of double loyalty
is nonsense." he said. "I left the
Supreme Court to serve tal
country. I don't have to prowl
my loyalty. I've demonftntaj]
it. I gave up lifetime secuntjl
and a job I love because eel
country was in trouble il
Vietnam and I thought I could I
help get us out of it. How man
people would do that? And l|
don't regret it. I miss the coat]
but I did the right thing.
"But 111 tell you somethafl
about Jews. Sometimes they *\
gravate me. I'll be honest wttl
you. They are so enamored win!
their titles that they miss tail
point. Is title and position raw |
important than principle?
"JEWS, I THINK, ahwafl
give the back of their hands ul
this charge of double loyalty I
Take Israel. We're lOa-l
President Reagan says
what's wrong with sup
an ally? I think Jew*
reason it out. Sometimes i
because people don't recopiaij
the nature of America. Weanul
pluralistic country. We !
from many countries. And l
is wrong with a strong aU**|
ment to your origins, j*
roots? It may surprise yoo
know that even Supreme Cot*
Justices who are Jewish son|
times fall into this.
"I was the only SupH
Court juatice out of five in "-
who took his oath on a Ht*"
Bible. Everybody else wok -I
the King James version,"-
when they presented rt to
said, "That's not my Biwe-
wear on the Hebrew Bible
"And do you think it
any criticism? It wnJJ*
from my colleagues. They
You did the right thing
you like us to autogrep*
Bible? So 1 had them do a.
now I don't know how to or
the Bible between my ^
children (Barbara and Hoop
I've given them each *""
chair. That's fine. But i
have one Bible.
"MORE AND MORE J
Orthodoxy." said Gok
leaning back and crosrinfj
leg over the other "My
was an Orthodox rabbi
Chicago. I was Vj
meeting where several {*0ji
the audience expressed
approval over my leaving
court. A rabbi got "P,
wanted to reply. I was t
answering, so I said,
do.' He said You
the UN to '67. You were
suthor of 242 (the UN raft*
that established the
for a settlement ?**
Day War). It was bashtrt
that you should be in thai
at that time.'
" 'You answered
than I could,' I
you very much.' "



The Sunday Morning Jewish
Music Show premiers Sept. 2
Something exciting ishap-
kning" exclaims Joe Davidman,
Le President and Station
lanager of WSHE (103.5 FM|
L WSRF (1680 AMI. That
bmething is a new innovation of
lavidman and Arthur Aaron, co-
roducers of the new Sunday
loming Jewish Music Show,
hich will premier Sunday, Sept.
from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. on
station WSRF 1580 AM.
e program, which will air
Sunday morning, will fea-
,. such top singers as Jan
uerce, Richard Tucker. Mor-
ichai Ben-David and Gefilte Joe
i the Fish.
I The Sunday Morning Jewiah
lusic Show will feature Israeli,
brew, Yiddish, Chassidic and
wish American music and
nedy, hosted by American
born Zalman Umlaa, whose
format resembles one of a top
40s DJ.
"We listened to that wonderful
Jewiah music on New York radio
as we grew up. Now we want to
make that available to South
Florida's Jews." said Davidman.
"We don't want to play just for
those people who were raised on
Yiddish. We'll play music for all
ages. Our demographic will be
from womb to tomb."
The ahow will also feature a
"community bulletin board." and
news events from Israel. The
Jewiah Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale will supply upcoming
events that will be listed in the
'community bulletin board.'
According to Davidman and
Aaron, there will be some solemn
pieces, Hebrew folk songs,
English-language songs with
Jewish themes as well as Israeli
rock and roll songs much like
those on our local rock and roll
stations. For Davidman and
Aaron, the content of the show;
the music, the humor, will be the
star of this program.
Expressing his motivation for
such a show, Aaron said, "I love
the Jews. They're my people .
anything that increases their
sense of peoplehood, I'm in favor
of."
"Everyone has a 'hot button'
in music, all you have to do is
find it" stated Davidman. The
Sunday Morning Jewish Music
Show, featuring so many dif-
ferent types of Jewiah music
stands an excellent chance of
finding the 'hot button' of every
South Florida Jew."
Friedan: Women's Movement
can energize Judaism
PICTURED VISITING KFAR SABA. Fort Lauderdale's
"twinned" city in Israel, are local participants of the National UJA
Family Mission to Israel. Pictured are Fort Lauderdale residents:
brothers Steven and Scott Ohertner; grandparents Alven and Jean
Ghertner; Rhonnie Leder, and Sean Ledmr. At the rear are: Joel
Reins tein. Federation president; Sam Leder, and Louis Rein stein.
Highlights of upcoming
B'nai B'rith convention
kited
JERUSALEM (JTA)
lural changes are needed in
wish communities in the
States and Israel if the
life" created by the
lien's movement is to be al-
to energize Judaism,
ninist-author Betty Friedan
an overflow crowd at the
pning session of the 20th
pierican Jewish Congress
perican-lsrael Dialogue at the
i Leer Jerusalem Foundation.
1 mined the role of Jewish
pnen in Israel and America,
lludes prominent feminists
Im both countries.
Joining Ms. Friedan was Rivka
kr-Yosef, professor of sociology
[Hebrew University and first
*visor to the Prime Minister on
! state of women in Israel. The
ning was chaired by Theodore
>M>, president of the
^Congress.
Friedan told the participants
t when she visited Israel 10
I"8 ago, feminist ideas were
wived as threatening to the
Nival of the family. "Now it ia
f. said the author of The
minine Mystique and The
*>nd State, "that only with
"*ns full equality, will we
wide continuation of a strong
American Friends
* Hebrew U.
[schedule concert
tteof .t aNOrth Br0Ward
FlerewAriCanFriend-
lKi thai t Un.vers.ty .-
br'* IW ^ at the
C, ^^ for Bailey
LIU*lay evening, Dec. 4 at
far th!" l8r8eU *
.&&*
"ion. He ^nogue of that
* Hall'bo'^le .t th.
Friedan also warned that
Jewiah women have been used as
"scapegoats" in the international
arena by "regimes of the left and
the right" who have targeted
them for attack at international
women's conferences in order to
divert attention from funda-
mental social and political
problems.
She advised the Jewish com-
munal leaders in Israel and
America to prepare for the up-
coming United Nations-
sponsored "International
Women'8 Decade Conference" to
be held in Nairobi in 1985.
In the past, countries that
most strenuously attacked Israel
at these conferences were coun-
tries that opposed equality for
women and used an assault on
Zionism to direct attention away
from legitimate women's issues,
she noted.
Bar-Yosef stressed that while
Jewish women in Israel and the
United States face many similiar
problems, Israeli women face
special problems intrinsic to their
own society.
She cited the four principle
obstacles faced by women in
Israel: "The segregation of
women and men, no access for
women to the higher levels of
religious education, the exclusion
of women from any function of
judicial authority in the rabbin-
ical judicial system, and the as-
symetric status of men and
women in the family."
Dr. Albert B. Sabin, developer
of an oral polio vaccine, and
Argentine human rights activist,
Rabbi Marshall T. Meyer, will be
honored at B'nai B'rith's biennial
convention Sept. 2-6 in Wash-
ington, D.C.
Both Dr. Sabin and Rabbi
Meyer will receive B'nai B'rith's
Dor L'Dor (generation to genera-
tion! Award for their "outstand-
ing achievements in the service of
humanity, which uplift and en-
noble us and generations to
come."
Leo M. Cherne, renowned
economist and foreign affairs
expert, will address the fund-
raising luncheon at the conven-
tion. Cherne was awarded
America's highest civilian honor
by President Reagan recently.
SHAPIRO TO CHAIR BB
HILLEL COMMISSION
Edwin Shapiro, president of a
New York City realty firm and
chairman of HIAS, the Hebrew
Immigration Aid Society, has
been elected chairman of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Commission,
according to BB president,
Gerald Kraft.
A member of B'nai B'rith for
26 years. Shapiro has also been a
Jewish philanthropic leader
during that period. "It ia a way of
life for me," Shapiro said.
PLANNINl
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther. 1-635-65*
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long distance moving
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verseas.
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It couldn't be anything
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K Cwttftod KOhT


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale /Friday, August 24, 1984
Experience the Legacy
Join the President's Mission
In the foreground is the Alteneu Synagogue, the
oldest extant synagogue in Europe, founded in 1270.
Behind it is the Jewish Clock Tower.
Tombstones top the multilayered graves in the
Jewish Cemetarv in Prague's Jewish Quarter.
Preparations are well under-
way for the 1984 President's
Mission to Prague and Israel,
according to Ed Entin, Mission
leader. The two-week Mission
departs for Prague, the first stop,
on Oct. 16.
Prague was the sight chosen
by Hitler to exhibit the remnants
of an extinct race.
All the Jewish buildings in
Prague were turned into
museum's housing an enormous
variety of artifacts depicting the
Jewish life cycle. A portion of
this collection is currently
touring the U.S. as the "Precious
Legacy."
Other highlights of the trip will
include meetings with various
government representatives,
Simchat Torah services at the
700-year-old Alteneu Synagogue
and a visit to Theresienstadt.
The Mission will depart for
Israel, Oct. 21. where in contrast
to the solemn history of Prague,
the energy and vitality of Israel
will captivate the hearts of the
Mission participants.
The participants will be able to
witness the remarkable growth of
Fort Lauderdale's "twinned" city
of Kfar Saba. meet with members
of the Knesset and celebrate
Shabbat at the Western Wall.
"Last year's Magical Mission'
was such a moving and exciting
experience that I know Magical
Mission II' will surpass all our
expectations." Entin said.
For information and reserva-
tions contact Sandy Jackowitz at
the Federation Missions office at
748-8400.
Future American Jewish leadership program developed
NEW YORK (JTA) A new
program which will seek to dev-
elop American Jewish under-
graduate and graduate college
students into candidates for
future American Jewish leader-
ship has been started by the Dor
Hemshech, an affiliate of the
Jewish Agency, in cooperation
with Yeshiva University.
Dor Hemshech, which means
Young Leadership, has its basic
offices in Israel and its United
States and Canada office at 515
Park Avenue in Manhattan.
Danny Vermus, director of Dor
Hemshech for the U.S. and
Canada, said the American
operation had been in effect for
more than five years. He said its
ultimate goal is to establish close
rapport, communication and
cooperation between American
Jewish young leaders and their
peers in Israel.
Vermus said that starting this
fall at Yeshiva University, about
100 young men and women, aged
20 to 25, will enter Yeshiva
University, fully accredited in
their studies and earn up to 32
credits for their year's study at
Yeshiva University.
During their two semesters,
the students will participate in
seminars on Jewish identity,
Zionist thought, Israeli society
and the American Jewish com-
munity. Vermus said that Dor
Hemshech will seek to focus their
studies on their ties to Israel.
They will also be asked to take an
active cart in a Jewish leadership
training program which will
include field work involvement in
the Greater New York Jewish
community. The year-long study
program will also include acad-
emic courses on elementary,
intermediate and advance lcels
in Hebrew and English and
Torah study.
Asked what the joint program
plans were for the 100 students
after they complete the program
and whether a commitment to
serve in Israel was a requirement,
Vermus said that no such a com-
mitment was part of the
program, but that it was "hoped"
that the participants would want
to go to Israel to serve as a
cooperative element between
American and Israel youth.
4 4 My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
* cup butter or mtrtiinf
meted: or as needed
V cap liariy chopped lucchnM
v cap finely chopped
mushrooms
CHARLIE GOLDEN
Vi cap shredded carrots
W cap chopped oraon
' cao dairy soar cream
3 laMeipooas Guide*] Sax?
Brown MusUrd
2 beaten effi
3 ubiespooas corasiarck
Sale wgeUMes n I tablespoon baiter, remote front heal Mu
sour cream, mustard am) em Gradual* beat m corularck
Ste at wteuMej Met I tablespoon batter sktfet Spoon
2 UWespoons Inner Mler w siiaet urkth brow* on both
sides Add butler to skrtet as needed Makes III (noers
Note Any combination of
can be substituted
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!*}
Sjkvach Stuffea Mushreeau
I pound fresh spmaca (or I padmM
1M an. | fraata ckoaaerJ samack.
*a*td. wedraedT
I pound freak maakrnoau (abort li
raedajmsued)
) tablespoons batter, meted
I cap ncotu cheese
4 leasaooas Gaafcat Spry Bran Mustard
Plata crusted oreaaao
kak. deaa samack; steam ra craered
StarJet Ik* aaautes Reame. dram aid
chop Reraow mushroom stems tad finer,
tana. Saute stems mi spinach w one
labtesaoon butler Corabme spmach
mature wttk remammf Mfrerfcents
Spoon o caps Place on rookie sarel
brush with remaining butler Bake i JSa*F
IS mawles or until healed Ihrouati Makes
annul li
Discover your roots
with the Women's Division
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater F
Lauderdale is offering a Roots Mission to New York on Nov. 7 tndj.
Chairing the Mission will be Lois Polish and Terri Novick, whowj
lead a group of women interested in discovering or i-discovering tiki
Jewish heritage.
Highlighting the two-day mission will be a walking tour of the low
east side of New York City, visits to museums of Jewish interest ui
importance and many other highlights.
Don't miss a chance to discover your roots. Call and sign up not
Phone Iris at the Federation at 748-8400.
Color TV-Refrigerator
Fu/ly Air Conditioned
Strictly Dietary Laws
Music-Entertammen
Social Programs-Galas
Pool -Fr" Chaises
?.r,o individualist*
R.bl,inic.Super^on
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M,ami Beach FL 331*0
Compltmantarylcacraam
Mrved daily pools
ide
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$
per person
dole, occ to 12/1
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W>. -OX 16297 a PLANTATION PL 33318 PHONI 963-3**
W. HAROLD ASKEW
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PEMBROKE PINES
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SOUTH BROW ARD PARK DISTRICT
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INTERNAL AUDITOR
BROWARD COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE
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MEMBER-BROWARD COUNTY _
DEMOCRATIC EXECUTIVE COMMIT
mmm^lmm
i
I


Friday. Aogmt ?4, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Greats Tori Lauderdale Page 7
Warning against amending Who is a Jew9 law \ CRC UPDATE
JERUSALEM (JTA) Four
prominent American-Jewa
warned that any amendment to
the Who is a Jew law might split
the unity of the Jewiah people
and create serioua breaches in
Israel-diaspora relations.
The warning was raised at a
press conference by Theodore
Minn, president of the American
Jewish Congress, Dr. Simon
Greenberg. vice chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America. Rabbi Jack Cohen of
B'nai B'rith. and Rabbi Richard
Hirsh of the World Union for
Progressive Judaism. Their
organizations published a quarter
page ad in The Jerusalem Post
entitled "Am Ehad Preserve
Our Unity"
The call was part of an overall
effort by the non-Orthodox
trends in Judaism to foil at-
tempts by the religious parties in
Israel to secure a promise from
whichever party forms the next
government to change the Who is
a Jew law so that it would only
recognize those conversions per-
formed according to halacha
{Jewish law), that is, according to
the Orthodox interpretation of
halacha.
The present Who is a Jew law,
or the Law of Return, gives every
Jew the right to enter Israel and
receive automatic citizenship. It
was adopted shortly after Israel
declared its independence in
1948. It applies to born Jews and
converted Jews, but does not
establish criteria for such conver-
sions.
The four American Jewa, who
said they represent some four
I million Jews in the United
I States, warned if an amendment
la introduced to change the law,
jliya from the U.S. would dimin-
ish, and also possibly financial
I support for Israel. They pointed
lout, at the press conference, that
Nan amendment was adopted, it
I would exclude anyone converted
1 to Judaism by a non-Orthodox
rabbi. They also said that moat
American Jews regard them-
selves as either Conservative or
Keform, even those who are not
ctually affiliated with
|synagogues.
Mann said if the amendment
I'M adopted, it would merely be a
IPoutcal and not a religious act.
EM* the "on-Orthodox Jewa
tadd l,ve with the fact that the
iwaeu religious authorities do
^snue their conversion.
l*i!r?l.wouL|d * *
E. '.^is would becon
Id i i Idn't want the State
[jJnR less than Jewish." he
|*"rthodox point of view."^
Kw^^^^ndment
Kit 'srael 8 intern> "airs.
t Z OnwJ** membe who
r Jon-Orthodox and even non-
F* worlH i could "* docide
hratu! y indPendnt is In-
2TSr,,Te,lno 10
d"^'"^'^ character
^pj** features. State
RDF Se,um* write t0 box
ll^^rnLFla. 33101.
^mJATK* WANTED-------
rWtdT00'1 c,|v'tlea Is
U^'n Mpll ol broad
^^^styisSLwi^oa.
|^sSL
Although the amendment to
the Who is a Jew law would not
have any immediate affect on
Israeli-diaspora relations, Mann
warned that a long-term conse-
quence would be steady erosion
of sympathy of non-Orthodox
American Jews toward what they
would regard as their State, too.
Hirsch pointed out that as a
result of an amendment, "We
may face a situation in which a
very high percentage of Jewiah
people may not be considered
Jews" in Israel. He urged that
representatives of all Jewish
religious trends meet to discuss
the problem and to propose
solutions.
The Jewish leaders said they
had already been in contact with
various Israeli political parties to
foil any changes in the Who is a
Jew law. However, they declined
to go into detail about their talks.
Emanu-El gets female cantor
Rita Shore
Temple Emanu-El, 3246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., announces
the appointment of Rita Shore as
the Temple's new cantor.
Mrs. Shore had her musical
training at Julliard School of
Music in New York. Shore
started her career as a soprano
soloist in the choir of Temple
Judea, Coral Gables. In April
1974, she became the first woman
Chaplain in the history of the
Florida Senate and House Repre-
sentatives to offer the opening
prayer at their first session.
Shore, who is married and has
two children, sees her role as a
cantor in the traditional light, as
a "tzibur," a messenger of the
people and an intermediary
between the worshippers and
God.
By RICHARD C. ENTIN
Having recently been ap-
pointed the new chairman of the
Community Relations Committee
(CRC) of the Jewiah Federation
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale, I felt a
positive innovation would be the
periodic publication of a CRC
UPDATE. The purpose of the
column is to let the community
gain an awareness of those
issues, both national and local,
which the CRC is involved with.
For example, while the Soviets
have been blocking Jewish
emigration, the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Committee (NJCRAC) on
Ethiopian Jews have reported
that over 700,000 Ethiopian Jews
have already arrived in Israel.
On the home front, regarding
the separation of church and
state. The Senate has recently
passed the Equal Access Bill
which opens up the public schools
to religious activities after school
hours. This is frowned upon by
NJCRAC and will be a topic for
discussion at one of our up-
coming meetings.
There has been mixed feelings
regarding Christian Evangelical
support for Israel since the
support has been essentially a
first for the groups proselytizing
activities on both the U.S. and
Israel. A debate currently exists
over what threshold of mis-
sionary activities constitutes suf-
ficient concern for Jewish groups
to sever relations with such
evangelical organizations.
Finally, and according to the
bulletin by NJCRAC in June of
this year, other issues which need
careful watching are:
a report on disturbing
trends in Jewish voting and
registration patterns presented
to the Commission on Individual
Freedom and Jewish Security.
Measures to counter the
anti-Semitic content of the 1984
version of the Oberammergau
Passion play.
a Joint Program Plan sec-
tion on "International Terror-
ism."
the Commission on Indivi-
dual Freedom and Jewish
Security also considered interna-
tional terrorism, reviewing
various Congressional proposals
. aimed at combating it.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, Augmt 24. 1964
Where will you be on
the High Holy Days?
With the approach of the Days of Awe, Roah Haahana to
Yom Kippur, only a few weeks away, North Broward's Jewish
residents who are unaifiliated are invited to become members of
one of the many synagogues and temples which hold services in
the area and thus "help perpetuate the faith."
The faith and values of Jews throughout the centuries have
been shaped and strengthened by our synagogues. Our
synagogues have helped to pass our heritage from generation to
generation.
The Jewish i -i'ies of North Broward who are affiliated with
a temple, the J. ish Federation and the North Broward Board
of Rabbis combine to extend an invitation to join a synagogue
which is responsive to your needs. It is an invitation which your
family should accept.
Listed below is brief information about the local
congregations. If you would like more information or personal
contacts, contact the congregation of your choice.
We urge that your family become congregation members and
a link in the chain that unites Jews from generation to
generation. It will strengthen your family and your people.
Listing of Area Temples
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Am 974-8650, 7205, Royal Palm Blvd., Margate;
President Jack Magzen; Sisterhood Harriet Stern; Men's
Club David Barnett; Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Temple Beth Israel 742-4040, 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise; President George Berman; Sisterhood Justine
Weintraub; Men's Club Leonard Weissman; Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz.
Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield Beach 421-7060,200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach; President Saul Kirschenbaum;
Sisterhood Henrietta Kalish; Brotherhood Martin Rosen;
Rabbi Joseph Langner.
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple Beth Torah 721-7660, 9101
NW 57 St.. Tamarac; President David E. Krantz; Sisterhood -
Vivian Sommer; Men's Club David Waldman; Rabbi Kurt F.
Stone.
Temple B'nai Moahe 942-5380, 1434 SE 3 St., Pompano
Beach; President Barry Glaser; Sisterhood Karen Nobel;
Men's Club Ernest Jacobs; Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Temple Shs'aray Tsedek 741-0296,
4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise; President Jack Polinsky;
Sisterhood Pearl Altner; Men's Club Abe Reiter; Rabbi
Howard S. Kaplan.
Temple Sholom 942-6410, 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach;
President Reuben B. Sperber; Sisterhood RocheUe Stenn;
Men's Club Max Finkel; Rabbi Samuel April.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate 974-3090, 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate; President Harry Fine: Sisterhood Florence
Goldfarb; Men's Club Abe Plotkin; Rabbi David Matzner
Hebrew Congregation of LauderhUl 733-9660, 2048 NW 49
Ave., Lauderhill; Rabbi Israel Halpern.
North Uuderdale Hebrew Congregation 722-7383, 6040
Bailey Rd.. Tamarac (Banyon Lakes Condol; President Charles
Fyier; Sisterhood Blanche Fyier.
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael 733-7684. 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes; President Nat Grossman.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad 748-1777. 7770 NW 44 St..
Sunrise; President David Wolgin; Sisterhood RocheUe
Berkowitz; Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel of Deerfield Beach 421-1367, 1880 W. Hillsboro
Blvd.. Deerfield Beach; President Sidney Schneier; Sisterhood
- Martha Schneier.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale 966-
7877, 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale; President Dr. David
Epstein; Sisterhood Sandy Goldglantz; Rabbi Edward Davis.
Congregation Migdal David 726-3583. 8575 W. McNab Rd..
Tamarac: President Herman Fleischer; Rabbi Chaim Snyder.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom 472-3600. 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plan
tation: President Gerald Holstein; Rabbi Elliott Skiddell.
REFORM
Temple Beth Orr 753-3232,2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs;
President Carol Wasserman; Sisterhood Barbara Pomerantz,
Adriene Syrop, Lil Sperber; Brotherhood Allen Marks; Rabbi
Jerrold M. Levy.
Temple B'nai Shalom 426-2532, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd..
Deerfield Beach; President Leopold Van Blerkom; Sisterhood
Bertha King; Brotherhood Abe Jaffee; Rabbi Nathan H. Fish.
Temple Emanu-EI 731-2310, 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale: President Richard J. Levy; Sisterhood -
Mary Lewis Men's Club Irv Salit; Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon.
Temple Kol Ami 472-1988, 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation;
President Paula Carr; Sisterhood Diane Kirschner;
Brotherhood Alan Weinger; Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Lateral Jewish Temple of Coconut Crack 971-3868, Meets at
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950 Coconut Creak Pkwy.;
Rabbi Bruce S Warshal.
West Broward Jewish Congregation 792-6340,7473 NW 4 St.,
Plantation; President David Cohen; Sisterhood Helen Starr;
Rabbi Stuart L. Berman.
AJCongress issues report on Iran/Iraq war
85 Jews emigrate in July
NEW YORK (JTA) The National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported that 86 Jews left the Soviet Union in July. This,
the Conference said, continued the low rate of emigration for thta
year. A total of 27 Jews emigrated in May. According to the
Geneva-based Intergovernmental Committee for Migration, 556
Jews left the Soviet Union during the first six months of this
year. 267 of whom went to Israel.
American strategic interests m
the Middle East would best be
served by a policy of strict
neutrality in the Iran-Iraq war in
place of the current "tilt" toward
Iraq, says an American Jewish
Congress report.
Characterizing the four-year-
old conflict as "gruesome," the
study, published by the
organization's Commission on
International Affairs, says the
war appears to be unwinnsble by
either side. It contends that to a
large extent the U.S. favors Iraq
because of frustration and
humiliation over the 1979-81
hostage crisis and last year's as-
sault on the Marines' compound
in Beirut.
The tilt toward Iraq, says the
report, which was prepared by
American Jewish Congress policy
analyst Raphael Danziger and
associate executive director Phil
Baum. ignores the fact that
American long-term interests call
for encouraging Iran to re-
establish ties with the West after
the passing of the Khomeini
USSR intensifies
Continued from Page 1
number of incidents of harass-
ment involving Americans in the
Soviet Union. The majority of
serious incidents has occurred in
the Leningrad area."
The advisory noted that there
has been "unlawful detention of
tourists by the Soviet security
organs following innocent
contacts with Soviet citizens"
and that tourists have been
denied the right to contact the
U.S. Consulate despite the U.S.-
Soviet Consular Convention
which gives them this right.
The advisory also said "Amer-
ican tourists have been also
subject to arbitrary and in many
cases unjustifiably embarrassing
searches of their personal effects
on arriving or departing from
Leningrad International Airport.
The Soviet authorities have not
responded in a satisfactory
manner to our urgent request
that they act immediately to
correct this situation."
(regime.
The primary U.S. objective
should be "to strengthen those
groups in Iran moat likely to
succeed the mullahs," the report
declares, noting that the moat
likely pro-Western groups are the
regular military forces and the
middle class.
"There are dear indications
that many members of these
groups would eagerly restore
Iran to the Western camp if the
United States were to make it
possible for them to do so,"
contends the report, which is
entitled, "The Iran-Iraq War:
Options for the United States
and Israel."
Israel's strategic interest
largely coincides with American
interests with regard to the Iran-
Iraq war, according to the report
It dtea a recant statement bt
Richard W. Murphy, Assistai
Secretary of State for Ns*
Eastern and South Asian Affair,
that "victory by either aids j
neither militarily achievable nor
strategically desirable. "
The study condudes: "Both
(the U.S. and Israel) would suffer
from an Iraqi victory; both an
interested In the maintenance of i
viable Iranian state; and both
would benefit immensely from
the replacement of the Khomeini
regime by a pro-Western govern
ment." It adds that then in-
terests would be best served by
an American reversion from i
policy of tilting toward Iraq to
one of strict neutrality in the
Iran-Iraq conflict.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
ee
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
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Securities
Ban* lm> *>' a M
NASD
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New York, N.Y. 10017
(212)759-1310
atiOfl Toll Free (800) 221 4838
Catch o
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Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
VANTAGE
ULTRA LIGHTS
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
* *
M.
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-

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rk
V,
Great Taste
with Ultra LowTan I
That $ Success! *
^mng The Surgeon General Has Determined
T|ut Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
ii|V'D.4l


rage iu The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdsle /Friday, August 24, 1984

AJCongress reports that Federal officials
may have violated U.S. anti-boycott laws

An investigation by the Gener-
al Accounting Office (GAO) of
Congress suggests that federal
officials of a joint United States-
Saudi Arabian trade commission
violated U.S. anti-boycott laws
by discriminating against
companies doing business with
Israel, according to an article in
the current issue of the American
Jewish Congress' Boycott
Report.
The GAO has reported, ac-
cording to the publication, that
U.S. officials who act as procure-
ment agents for the U.S.-Saudi-
Arabian Joint Commission on
Economic Cooperation have been
forced to choose between comply-
Israel's Open University develops
computer science program
To help fill Israel's urgent need
for skilled workers in computer
technology. Everyman's Univer-
With textbooks, notebook and
audiocassette. a student of
Everyman's University studies
at home at the kitchen table
on his way to earning a
bachelor's degree from Israel's
Open University without giving
up his job and family respon-
sibilities.
WATCH
FOR
THE
STARS
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID GORDON
Sunrise
Can You Answer?
1. Who is the Yiddish writer
that was once described as the
"Jewish Mark Twain?"
2. Can the inside writing of the
Mezuzah be printed?
3. Who wrote the poem
"Hatikvah" which was adopted
as the Israel National Anthem?
4. Where in the Pentateuch
(Five Books of Moses) is the
Golden Rule to be found?
5. Name the most important
Jewish holiday.
6. How many days is Rosh
Hashana (Jewish New Year)
observed in Israel?
7. How many books does the
Bible (Sacred Scriptures)
comprise?
8. Who was the Rabbi respon-
sible for the opening of the doors
of England in the 17th Century
during the reign of Oliver
Cromwell?
9. Who translated the entire
Bible into Yiddish, a classic
work?
10. Which language did the the
Puritans in early American
history consider adopting ae their
official native tongue?
Answers on page 15
sity is developing a compre-
hensive program in computer
science that will make a signifi-
cant contribution to Israel's
economy, according to the
University's President, Professor
Abraham Ginzburg.
On a brief visit to the United
States, Professor Ginzburg was
honored by American Friends of
Everyman's University at a
reception at the New York town-
house of Dr. and Mrs. Ronald
Caplan. Mrs. Caplan is a member
of the AFEU Executive Commit-
tee.
Predicting that the computer
industry, especially software, will
provide Israel with a significant
source of export dollars in years
to come. Professor Ginzburg said
a major drawback is the limited
number of trained personnel.
Everyman's University, an in-
novative distance learning in-
stitution with headquarters in
Ramat Aviv and study centers
throughout Israel, is preparing a
wide range of practical and
theoretical courses in computer
science, based primarily on its
successful system of selfstudy
supplemented by tutorial
sessions. The new program at
Everyman's University will allow
men and women in all parts of the
country to enter the computer
world or increase and update
their knowledge without leaving
their occupations or homes.
ing with the Arab boycott of
Israel in order to facilitate
projects in Saudi Arabia or obey-
ing U.S. anti-boycott laws at the
possible risk of delaying such
projects. This conflict has taken
place despite a memorandum
issued in 1982 by the VS.
director of the Joint Commission
informing project personnel that
"to be guided by a boycott list
when placing orders is contrary
to U.S. law and policy."
Boycott Report cited the GAO
report as concluding that tacit
compliance with the Arab
boycott has in fact occurred. The
wUMer teparted tlat
intervtews with two aJL
U.S. officials revealed tfe
Americans were relucunttoj
with boycotted forma "%\
expense of project kJJ
another instance, 9
AJCongreas publicatia
""* U.S. official
df*1 J*at *" unit woolll
order from companies
knew on the Arab l_
because they did businea
Israel.
Secretary of Treasury ,
Regan, co-chairman of the J
Commission, is reeponsibel
disbursing the Saudi fuakj
coordinating project a
Will Maslow, general co
AJCongress and editorl
Boycott Report, says he [
requested a response fron I
Regan's office on the
findings.
Soviet Jews ask Mitterrand for
PARIS (JTA) One hundred
and eighteen Jewish families in
the Soviet Union have written
President Francois Mitterrand
asking him to help them obtain
an exit visa and leave for Israel.
A copy of the letter was made
available to French reporters in
Moscow. The 118 families from
Moscow, Leningrad, Odessa and
other major cities, said they "feel
no hostility towards the:
Union" but want to letvtl
their own country, Israel1
said their departure is
because of their "unb
conditions." Jewish sourcal
that over 25,000 Jews
Soviet Union are still <
their exit visas. The
authorities have granted onhr|
visas during the first four i
of 1984.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7doysa week
PublU Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
jrfPuNU Store* w*h
Freeh Dar*toBake)nBe Only.
Aaeorted Fruit Topping*,
Danish
3*1

Available at Put** Store* with
Freeh Dante* Bakeries Only.
I hi
Cream
Meringue Pie
n69
Available at AN Pubix Store,
and Danish Bakeries.
Danish Cherry Strip......^*1*>
Delicious
Blueberry Muffins.........Z:*129
Chocolate
Chip Cookies................1E*159
Prices Effective
August 23rd thru 29th. 1984
Available at PuMix Store* with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
English Muffin Bread.
69*
fl
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FREE! WEDDING
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Vlud up to $15.00 with this
Coupon aad the purchase of any
Throe Tier or Larger Weddm* Ceke
(Coupon Eipiree Wed.. Sept. 30, 1M*>
g (Vero Beach to Homeeteao-Only) a
(Ono coupon per Hem purchased.)
^0QQQC0OQ9QQQO08OQO0QQQ0QflflMMflMM^


Friday, August 24, 1984/IT* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
JCC names new Singles Director
fc. Jewish Community
C 6601 W. Sunrif* Blvd..
renounced the PPointmt
B Cook as the Center
jingles director.
Lk a giaduate from Florida
Efr University, has beena
E part of the JCC singles
Km both as a participant
fgroup leader, for the part two
(, half years.
fan', a great MwJJfcg
nunity for ongoing Singles
mi" Cook said. "I wee
delighted and ottered
I was asked to be a fecil-
for the groups' different
LjMsions."
Bonnie Cook
Trained by Augusta Zim-
merman of Jewish Family
Service, Cook ha* led evening rap
seaeiou, poolaide chat* and
various discussion groups, all
while working as a Deputy
Supervisor with Broward
County's Division of Voter
Registration.
In Florida for the pest 11
years, Cook has been living in the
Plantation area for the past eight
years with her daughters
Michelle, 21, and Sheryl, 18.
The JCC is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
JCC offers Fall programs
. tratio.i for a variety of
i programs is now being ac-
I by the Jewish Community
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd..
hut ion.
Tekel, the Center's
has information on
fly
trar.
classes, programs, sports, special
events and volunteering oppor-
tunities for every age group.
"This Fall we are presenting an
even greater variety of activities
to enrich and entertain young-
sters and seniors all talcing
place on our 16-acre Perlman
Campus," Tekel said. 'Our
sports program has something
for all ages."
For further information call the
JCC at 792-6700.
Have your child
fingerprinted at the JCC
ush Community Center's
CARE volunteers, a repre-
ative of the Adam Walsh
urce Center and the City of
hution Police Department
(be at the JCC campus, 6601
i Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation,
110to 2 p.m. Sunday Sept. 9
erprint children.
Children ages 3 or over are
encouraged to have their finger-
prints taken. They must be
escorted by their parents or have
a written permission slip.
For further inforamtion call the
Center at 792-6700.
West Bank
University shut down
ERUSALEM (JTAI Isra-
authorities closed the
Bank Arab University of
\a N'ablus for four months
ing the confiscation of pro-
tine Liberation Organ-
on material The material,
Israeli authorities said
PLO banners, symbols,
instruction books on
Ik warfare, was displayed
Palestine Heritage exhibit
tod by members of a pro-
r'atah student group. Fatah is
the section of the PLO which has
remained loyal to PLO leader
Yasir Arafat.
Such exhibits are frequently
mounted in Arab universities in
the West Bank, but the
authorities time and again either
prevent them from continuing or
dismantle them, arguing that the
term "heritage" is only used to
cover the real purpose, which is
anti-Israel incitement.
STUART GREENBLATT, (back to the camera), installs the new
offices of the Fort Lauderdale Lodge No. 201 of the Knights of
Pythias. Pictured (from left) Past Chancellor Oscar Fleisher,
treasurer; Dr. Arthur Silverman, Inner Guard; Harry Dubin, Outer
Guard; Harry Gerber, Master of the Work; and Past Chancellor Louis
Feuer, secretary. Grand Master at Arms, Stephen Vickness, is at
extreme right.
Jewish groups plan anti-nuclear protest
A coalition of national Jewish
organizations announced plans
for a major protest against the
nuclear arms race. The five-day
event, which marks the start of
the Jewish festival of Sukkot,
will be held in Washington, D.C.
from Oct. 10-14.
Organized under the auspices
of Sukkat Shalom Shelter for
Peace, an ad-hoc group,
thousands of Jewish demon-
strators from all over North
America are expected to join
together in a park directly across
from the White Houee. The
groups are asking the U.S. and
the Soviet Union "to end the
funding, development and
deployment of nuclear weapons.
The event coincides with
National Freeze Weekend.
Survivors of Wobbelin sought
On May 2, 1946, American
soldiers occupying Ludwigslust
broke into an unexpected group
of barracks and found, among
piles of corpses, huddles of
emaciated prisoners.
One of the survivors, Tibor
Hirsch, a professional filmmaker,
is planning a documentary film to
commemorate the 40th an-
niversary of the liberation of that
concentration camp, Wobbelin,
near Ludwigslust. As part of his
research, he seeks to speak with
camp is asked to respond to THT
Productions, 152 E. 74 St., New
York, NY. 10021; (212> 772-1444.
other survivors ot the camp,
whom he has not seen since the
day of liberation.
Anvone who survived that
James Bacr heads Florida Area Cabinet
Baer is a founder and im-
James B. Baer has been named
president of the Florida Area for
the American Associates Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev
and will lead a full campaign
cabinet across the State of
Florida for the youngest of Isra-
el's Universities.
mediate past president of the
South County Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton. He has also
served as vice president of the
Palm Beach Federation and
currently is president of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton and
Project Renewal State chairman.
the life you deserve


ie Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale oilers:
Completa early childhood education for
children ages thro and four.
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f OlvtraiiiaHj program for Middle School.
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Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 24, 1984
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400
SUNDAY AUGUST 26
Tamarac Jewish Center: 6:45
p.m. Games.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 10 to 1 p.m. Registration for
Temple and Religious School.
Ramat Shalom: 10 to noon.
Registration for Torah School
and pick-up of High Holy Day
tickets.
MONDAY AUGUST 27
B'nai Brith Aliyah Unit: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Savings, 9001
W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
TUESDAY AUGUST 28
Tamarac Jewish Center,
Sisterhood: 11:45 a.m. Lunch at
nominal cost.
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 29
Temple Kol Ami, Sisterhood:
Evening. Membership coffee.
472-1988.
THURSDAY AUGUST 30
Guardian Ad Litem Program:
Morning. Training program. 765-
4405.
Diabetes Lecture: 2 p.m. Free.
Speaker: Dr. Patricia Aresty and
Kathy Davis. North Ridge
General Hospital. 5757 N. Dixie
Hgwy. 776-6000 ext. 4400.
Brandeis University NWC-Fort
Lauderdale Pompano Beach
Chapter: 10 to 9 p.m. through
Sept. 1. Book sale. Pompano
Fashion Square. 722-4916.
FRIDAY AUGUST 31
Guardian Ad Litem Program:
Morning. Training program. 765-
4405.
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 1
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association Phase 8: All-star
show featuring Baron Biuka.
Johny Morgan and Chuck Lyons.
Donation S4. 742-5150. Play-
house. 8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 2
Tamarac Jewish Center: 6:45
p.m. Games.
TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 4
Tamarac Jewish Center,
Sisterhood: 11:45 a.m. Lunch at
nominal cost.
ORT North Broward Region:
Sept. 4-23. Trip to Spain, Por-
tugal and Morocco.
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 5
Knights of Pythias-Fort
Lauderdale Lodge: 8 p.m. Open
meeting. Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 6
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Executi%e committee meeting.
B'nai Brith Plantation Lodge:
0 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Police officer from Plantation
Police Dept will discuss 'Crimes
\gainst the Elderly."' Deicke
\uditonum, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation. 791-2602.
ORTNorth Broward Region:
Executive committee meeting.
Shaker Village Clubhouse,
Tamarac.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Board
meeting. 421-7060.
Guardian Ad Litem Program:
Morning. Training program. 766-
4406.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Natanya Club of Margate: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Memorial service
for Ruth Karpf. Teen Center,
5803 Park Dr. Margate.

Na'amat members gather
in peace and harmony
"Who says we can't live
together?" That was the com-
ment of one of the members of
Na'amat's Pardes Chana
Kharkur branch following a
recent visit to a Na'amat branch
in the Arab village of Taibeh that
was marked by warm socializing,
good food and spirited folk
dancing.
A contingent of 50 members
from Pardes Chana, laden with
homemade food, travelled by bus
to the Arab village to reciprocate
a visit the Arab women had made
to Pardes Chana.
"We all felt a bit uneasy and
anxious.'' said one of the Jewish
women en route to the exchange
visit. "We wondered how it
would work out. But when we
arrived, and were greeted with
such warm hospitality, our mis-
givings disappeared.''
Na'amat is Israel's largest
women's organization, with
750,000 members, including
thousands of Arab and Druse
women. Currently Na'amat
operates 43 clubs in Israel
directed by trained Arab women
with the aid of local volunteers
and specialists, that conduct
educational and social services
for Arab families.
Monument of Jewish fighters
in World War II to be inaugurated
An impressive, symbolic
monument memorializing Jewish
armed fighters in World War II
will be inaugurated at a luncheon
meeting on September 16 at the
Sheraton Centre Hotel in New
York.
According to Samuel Gruber,
president of the Federation of
Former Underground Fighters
Against Nazism, the monument
ill later be unveiled in Jeru-
Poetry
Contest
The Arizona State Poetry
Society announces its 17th
Annual Poetry Contest.
This year's contest has 14
categories, $700 in prizes, and is
open to all poets. Entries must be
received no later than Sept. 22.
For contest rule sheets or
further information, send a self-
addressed stamped envelope to:
Asst. Contest Chairman George
Gilcreasa, 33 E. Ruth No. 2,
Phoenix, Arizona 86020.
Organizations
B'NAI BRITH
Sands Point Lodge of B'nai
B'rith was recognized by the
North Broward Council of B'nai
B'rith Lodges for its outstanding
achievements. Reuben
Strashinsky was named "Man of
the Year." A special service cita-
tion went to Harold Vigdor for
the Soviet Jewry rally he
planned, and The Sands of Time.
was recognized as the best lodge
bulletin.
salem and placed on the grounds
ofYad Vashem in 1985.
"This step." Gruber said, "is
long overdue. We owe it to the
heroic efforts and to the memory
of those Jewish fighters, who
died defending both the Allied
cause and to the Jewish honor
and dignity, to make certain that
this and future generations will
remember them."
The luncheon meeting will be
held under the auspices of the fol-
lowing organizations: American
Federation of Jewish Fighters,
Camp Inmates and Nazi Victims;
Federation of Former Jewish
Underground Fighters Against
Nazism; Bergen-Belsen World
Federation; International
Network of Children of Holocaust
Survivors, and the Warsaw
Ghetto Resistance Organization.
For more information call
Samuel R. Mozes at (212) 697
6671.
HAWAIIAN DAY AT ST. JOHN'S Irene Andemntkm
her daughters, Pamela, 8, and Tina, 12, participate in Haurim
festivities with St. Joseph Tower resident Louise Manning. 7]
theme party was sponsored by the Recreation Therapy n.^
St. John's Nursing and Rehabilitation Center, located on G
Park Blvd. St. John's, a 180-bed nursing and rehabilitation I
has served more than 3000 South Florida disabled and elderly t
since it opened in 1980.
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
Mountain Valley comes from a natural tpm|b|
caied in virgin hmbarland at Hot Springi, Ark.
The water rising in the spring today fell as rain]
years ago, long before polution.
You'll like it frcm the first sip. hi taste reflcctit
natural spring source.
Mountain Valley, bottled constantly for 112yort,i|
the only water popular across the nation.
The main minerals are calcium and ma.
ideal in water. It contains so httle sodium it ill
a salt free diet.
Mountain Valley is so light on the system,
glassful invites another.
Some people have been drinking it for 50to 70j
Where is
it from?
bit
pure?
How does
it taste?
Is .1
well-known?
What
minerals
are in it?
How is it
tolerated?
Can I drink
it regularly?
Is it well
protected?
A glass dome covers the spring All bottling si
glass containers.
Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to your home andt
Dade
696-1333
Broward]
563-61U
jv^aUey**^
FROM MOT IPRlNGf, ARK
VOLUNTEERS WANTED
If the history of the Nazi Holocaust is a concern of
yours, please call us so that you may become a Volun-
teer interviewer for:
THE SOUTHEASTERN FLORIDA
HOLOCAUST MEMORIAL CENTER, INC.
Florida International University
Bay Vista Campus
N.E. 151 Street & Biscayne Blvd.
Trade Center (Library) Bldg., Room 321
Miami, Florida 33181
The Center collects oral histories of Holocaust Sur-
vivors, their Liberators and Protectors, on audio and
video tapes. As a volunteer Interviewer you will attend
a comprehensive training course each Wednesday af-
ternoon for 18 weeks starting Wednesday, September
5. This course includes lectures and seminars on the
history of the Holocaust and interviewing skills. Our in-
1 terviewing program is free, open to the public and con-
ducted at Florida International University at the above
I address.
To register, please call the Center office before i
[ August 27, 1984, at 940-5690.
IftEasy to feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
^?^elt,s lust a living room
wied with furniture Or maybe it's
fi.ra9rtK,"!ed.W,,h,oo/s Oractoset
"lied with clothes
It might not be worth much to you
out to us its worth millions It's worth '
medicine and medical supers tor
ndjgent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
rSJf^li"8" ^ course ** Wl11 be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
aWSS!KSrfa,labte UDOn ***.
drvJ? *1 Dou9,as Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
nome^iean out your garage and
straighten up your closets
m,lli!^!I^a-SyAndyou'l,,ee,lika
million without spending a dime
CaN-
751.3M8(Dadt>)
981-8245 (Broward)
5713 NW27th A*
3149 Hallandale Beach 9vd
Irving Cyptn. Chairman ot the Board
Harold Back. PrasKlent
Aaron Kravrtz. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Commntsa
Frad D. MkI. Exacutiva Oracle*


Friday, August 24, 1984/The Jewfch Floridkn of Qrmtm Fort Uudordato PagB 13
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale /Friday, August 24, 1984
Twinning' A symbol of solidarity
Bar-Bat Mitzvah "twinning"
is a concept involving a growing
number of boys and girls who
share their ceremony with Jewish
youngsters in the Soviet Union.
It is a personal way of activating
the bond that exists between
World Jewry and Soviet Jewry.
On Aug. 24, Alyssa Kami
Korman of Coral Springs will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
That same Shabbat will be the
date of Anna Kheifeta Bat
Mitzvah, according to the Jewish
calendar. Anna lives in
Leningrad and is denied the
teaching of Jewish education and
language. Therefore, chances for
Alyssa Korman
her to have a Bat Mitzvah are nil.
Alyssa will represent her by
proxy.
The proxy ceremony
dramatizes the contrast between
the freedom in which American
youth can fulfill its obligstion to
Judaism, and the oppression
under which young refuseniks sre
denied the opportunity. Many
times, an empty chair will sit on
the Bimah. The chair may have a
tallit or yarmulke placed upon it
as a symbol indicating that this
Bat Mitzvah ceremony is extra
special
Alyssa s reception theme
"Around the World," will also
join the two girls, sharing in their
Bat Mitzvah joy.
B'nai B'not
Mitzvah
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES were taped recently by Selkirk
Cable TV to be broadcasted on Selkirk's Channel 25. The services are
geared to the hearing impaired and the deaf. Performing the ceremony
are Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-El (right). Cantor Nathan
Corburn and Gayle Krieger of the Jewish Community Center's
Association for the Deaf IJCCAD). Krieger 'signed' the blessings as
Rabbi Ballon recited them. The program will air sometime before Rosh
Hashana. Sept. 27 and 28. The tapings were organized by Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of the Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who said, "We are
most grateful to Rabbi Ballon, president of the North Broward Board
of Rabbis, and Selkirk Communications for their assistance and
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The B'nai Mitzvah of Allison
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Richard Fives of Plantation, and
Eddie Halfon, son of Manna and
Joseph Halfon of Plantation, will
be celebrated at the Saturday
morning Aug. 25 service at
Temple Kol Ami. Plantation.
The B'not Mitzvah of Ashli
Gordon, daughter of Jade and
Michael Gordon of Plantation,
and Erin Luckner, daughter of
Joan and Kerry Luckner of
Davie, will be celebrated at the
Friday night Aug. 31 service at
Kol Ami.
On Saturday Sept. 1, Karen
Laufer, daughter of Susan and
Jerry Laufer of Plantation, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah.
TEMPLE SHAARAY
TZEDEK
Andrew Schneider, son of
Norma and Stanley Schneider of
Lauderhill. will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Aug. 25
service at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Ross Greenberg, son of Joyce
and Stephen Greenberg ind
Barry Parker, son of Madalyn
Parker, will be called to the Torah
in honor of their Bat Mitzvahs at
the Saturday morning Aug. 25
service at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bat Mitzvah of Heidi
Booratein, daughter of Dr. Aaron
and Karen Boorstein of Coral
Springs will be held at the
Saturday morning Aug. 26
service at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
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IN MEMORIAM
Officers, dbwetora
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Melvia N. Furmaa of the
vary active member with the Jewish Federation ia ,_
Ohio and in Fort UsderdaJe. He chaired the succearfJ
U J A campaign at Hi-Greens which tripled the aaaeaataf
raieed the previous year. A naidant of Florida for the past
years, Furmaa wee a life niann la the Jewish War W
and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. He was an active an
B'nai B nth for 48 years. Funnan is survived by ak
Edy the. hia daughter Judith and eon-in-law Richard Lain.
ars, directors and staff of the Jewish FeaWu
Fort lauderdale wars despr* grieved by twt'
N Furmaa of the Hi-Gresas fa lavsrrary. FT2
tive member with the Jewish Federation i. rvT
,
CaMlkUcatUHluw
August 24-7:311
August 31--7:24|
Sept. 7-7:16 pjavl
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM 1974 8*80). TS Royal Palm Blvd.. Marrst*!
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m.. Friday 1st* *?"
p.m.. Saturday 9 am 6 p.m.: Sunday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi PmI I
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irvtnf Groeaman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL i 742-40*0). TISO W. Oakland Par* Blvd.
33813 Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 6:80p.m.; FrUj*j
5 p.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8-46 a.m.; Sunday 9 a.m. 8:30 pm R*6ei "
Labowiti, Cantor Maurice Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH ''J?'.
Century Blvd., Deerftcld Beach 88441. Sendee*: Sunday through '""*
a.m.. 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m ; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. sndsiesa
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Languor, Canter Shabtal Ackermsn.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH 1721-7880). 9101 NW 87th St.. Tmarac SBS
view: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 8 p.m. Late Friday service|
Saturday 46 a m 5 p m Rabbi Kurt F. Steoe. Auiiliary Rat* r
Zolondek
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33080 Service*: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Merrl* A. Steep.
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33321 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m Latr frldsy*
p.m ; Saturday 8:48 a.m., 8:30 p.m. BeJjM Reward S. Kaptaa. Caa*'
MarcbaaL
TEMPLE SHOLOM 1942-8410), 133 SE U Ave.. P0!'"0.^"!^?^
vices Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. evening*: Monday inrwi ^
aday at 5 p.m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday *'
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renter.
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Blvd.. Margate 33088 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8: is a n^- ,
Late Friday lervlce 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 Am.. 6:30 p.m
Mariner. Canter Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUOERHILL (7-9680I. 3M8 N*
Ave Lauderhill 33313 Service*: Sunday Oirough Friday 8.*>
p.m.. Saturday 8 46 am Rabbi Israel Hatpera.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONOR ROATrON: <7*f '
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coin Park Weat. Sunrtae 33321. Services: Sunday through Fr*? J,
p.m.. Saturday a.m.. I:M p.m. Study groups: Men. Sunday*
service* Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Area Lleberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF OEERFICLD BRACH (l-l7l ?*.""
Blvd Deerfleld Beach 33441 Services: Sunday through f rta,*V
sundown Saturday 8:48 a.m. and sundown. Oaaier Mlltee A"
Scbaetor. President. ^__ ..mEHO*
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAOOGUB OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUW ^
in-TgT7>, 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312 **""'
through Friday 7:30 a.m., and sundown; Saturday. 9a.m*""00
8 a.m., sundown Rabbi Reward Davis.
W McN>
Biai cMi *
Plantation
CONOREOATION MIODAL DAVID (73*8*88).
Tamarac Services: DUy g a.m.. mlncha 8 p.m
Congregation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTION! ST
RAMAT SHALOM 1472-3800). 11301 W. Broward Blvd_.
Service*: Friday8 18pm ; Saturday. 10am RabbiB
RRFORM
TBMPLR BETH ORR < 764-US,,. BB1 Mveretde Dr.. C^^fcM
Services: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi Jerreld M. Levi
Nancy Hautman.
TBMPLI B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD REACH l*^LZZ7l
Menoreh ChapeU. 3308 W. HUlaboro Blvd.. Deerfleld P-
Rabbl Nathan H. Fish, Canter Merrts Lauiasgai
TEMPLE EMANU-BL (781-3810). SSeS W. Oakland Par* Bjrd.
Lakes sail Services: Friday 111 p.m.; Saturday. J**,m aw*.
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltavah Raked J ~
'head*?!.1
Caadir'
TEMPLE KOL AMI (473-1MS), SSSS Pesere II*.. W^tt|!r*ceahF
Friday lit p.n,., aatuitlay 18:80 am RObwi Sb..... *"
Cerhara.
LIBERAL JRWISH TEMPLE OP COCONUT CREEK (t***"^
Friday night services twice sneadhly at Calvary 1
Coconut Creek Parkway Rahht Brvcs t.
Casnr
WEST BROWARD JRWISH CONOR ROATION (
Plantation Services: Friday 8:18 pas
celebrations Rebhi Shjeel L.
nntf*


Friday, August 24, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 16
|0M TIME IMMEMORIAL:
The Origins of the Arab-Jewish Conflict Over Palestine

\book review has been
with permission from
Washington Post Book
| by Timothy Foot*
ealot, dramatically con-
_j midstride, Joan Peters
i bit like Saint Paul on the
Damascus. She is a
policy consultant and
Nearly 10 yeara ago
ked on a study of the
i refugees. At the time
ned they had lived
immemorial," as the
irorld claims, in what is
state of Israel, only to be
Tout by alien Jews. But
bto the research, she was
blasted from her
ly course by a powerful
Not the voice of the
hty, but of Winston Chur-
oursing about western
in 1939. "So far from
persecuted," Churcnill
"the Arabs have crowded
s country."
Churchill right? she
And if he was, then
majority of Palestinian
s" from 1948, when Isra-
a nation, had not been
their ancient homeland
' "inalienable rights" to
ly in Israel, as the Arab
I claims. If Churchill was
much of the legal and
i for the Arab world's
at Israel was a fraud.
Jews, the Palestinian
were immigrants, and
[immigrants at that.
began to study western
immigration figures
for the period 1920 to
There was plenty of
I on the Jews. But as to
| immigration, a clerk at
Public Record Office
her. "It did not exist."
ntinued to dig for seven
conducting hundreds of
and sifting through
W documents. "From Time
porial" is the often
F>ve, sometimes overh-
aul t. pan historic
put polemic, part
and a remarkable
Win itself.
ogues on both sides of the
H'raeli question will
< haggle savagely about
"ts voluminous sources
"lation charts. But the
! reader is soon likely to be
lof Peters'major thesis.
"* wly 1920s, when
under a League of
^mandate, agreed to try
under-populated
into a national
'or the Jews, until
L*n the tiny new state of
Arab population, where noted at Gilbert MacKereth, was British
all, Peters says, was simply laid consul in Damascus. He kept
to "natural increase." During the embarrassing the British
same period, however, Jewish Colonial Office by repeated
immigration into the future Jew- reports that armed Arabs were
ish "national homeland" was moving without restriction
strictly controlled by the British across the border into Israel, and
(brutally so, after 1939) and
eventually limited to smaller and
smaller numbers.
Searching out the whys and
wherefores of that particular
irony led Peters into some heart-
rending history, not all of it new
but tellingly presented.
Among other things the book
assaults a current Arab myth
that Islam had no trouble with
the Jews until Zionism reared its
ugly head. Making use of non-
Jewish witnesses and sources,
she produces a convincing
chronicle of calumny, degra-
dation and massacre visited upon
Jews in the Arab world from the
time of Mohammad onward. This
strain of behavior reached some
sort of mad apogee in the Grand
Mufi of Jerusalem, a religious
leader who fomented terrorism
against Jews in Israel for years
and was finally installed in Berlin
by Adolf Hitler in 1941. with
Nazi funds to continue his fight
from far off. On one occasion the
mufti personally intervened with
a lenient plan to let 900 Jewish
children go free of the death
camps. "The Jews," he wrote, are
planning "the domination of the
world from this important,
strategic center, Palestine."
Peters' searches roam back
through history to the time of the
rise and spread of Islam. Her
main concern, though, is with the
period when the British con-
trolled Palestine after World War
I, and under the Balfour Delca-
ration were committed to create a
Jewish independent state once
"Jews were the majority of the
country and had set up their
governing apparatus," as well as
to facilitate "immigration" and
"close settlement" by Jews. But
they soon gave away three-
fourths of the mandated
territory, eventually making the
Arab nation of Tranajordan (now
simply Jordan). And, as Peters
shows, the British all but
abandoned the original project
because of Arab nationalism (and
terrorism) plus their own ansti-
Semitism and a growing fear of
driving the racist Arabs entirely
into the racist arms of Adolf
Hitler.
This policy reversal went
largely unmarked, according to
Peters, though Jewish leaders
protested it, and a number of
British officials in Palestine tried
to correct it, sometimes at peril to
*** abandoned to its fate" tneu* careers, and even fives.
* Jokers, drifters and By 1937. for instance, when
"displacement-by-Jews" was a
hoi Arab argument against
further Jewish immigration,
Lewis Andrews, the British
district commissioner in the
Galilee country, made a great
effort to find Palestinians who
had actually been -displaced" so
he could ease their plight by
giving them land. Few, however,
reaondad, and later Andrews
went so far as to suggest publicly
the reason so few applied
that "there were not so
people displaced as
enagiaed." Within a year, m as
act which has grim restates re
today, Andrews was stopped by
Arab tenor lets one Sunday
morning coming oat of church,
and murdered.
of hie contemporariss,
.__* iers ana
'"an surrounding Arab
|t Wjjaad "crowd in"
Lffi were claiming.
* iemigration into west
^WofArabl3icy.
iTJSL? """"S^nts was
.?" ** excuse for
TL* *****
Ye^2!MMti tate of
rfrom 1920oo7the
Sal1? hw *
C^k-P track of
rmwth of the
H*?
Answers to
bi^fwi/fed Jewish Quiz'
' *ss?r
[*"** hud-mitt.
BsaLu-*-.a
6. Two.
7.14.
8. Msnssssh Ban Israel.
9. Yehoash. Soloi
ion
10.
cited the murder (within a three-
month period) of seven Pales-
tinian village chiefs who had
dared express moderate attitudes
toward possible co-existence with
the Jews. He had long urged, too,
that the British establish a
system of identity cards, listing
place of origin, in order to help
control the terrorism and illegal
entry as well.
MacKereth's superiors in
London, noting that he did not
appreciate "the wider issues
involved," shunted him off to an
obscure post in Latin America
but not until his fife had been
threatened three times for
sustaining a "people whom all
the world hates and whom Allah,
the all powerful, also hates."
When it came to catering to
that hatred, British policy seems
to have reached some sort of
zenith (or nadir) in 1942, s year
when Jews, denied entry into Is-
rael, were dying by White Paper
of 1939, the British, acceding to
Arab agitation about "over-
crowding," had agreed to keep
Jewish immigration into Pales-
tine down to 10,000 s year. But so
stringent did His Majesty's
financial and political standards
become that in all of 1942 only
3,038 Jews managed to enter
their homeland-to-be. In that
same period, Peters notes, nearly
10,000 Arabs, mostly from Syris
and Lebanon, but some from
Egypt and the Sudan, were
brought in.
Not all of this is news, either,
nor is the fret that despite ex-
pressions of humane and high-
minded concern about the Pales-
tinian refugees today, the Arab
world has refused to do much
about their plight, even to the
extent of denying citizenship to
Palestinians who have been
working for years in neighboring
countries, often at skilled jobs.
But that exploitative position
has blurred in our memory of
late, so greet has been the general
need for oil, so crucial it has
seemed to entertain some shred
of hope that in the post Sadat era
a measure of reason may yet
triumph in the Middle East.
It may be useful, then, to be
reminded by the author of a trip
she took to Syria in 1977 to
conduct interviews with Syrian
officials. At the time the Syrians
wanted to develop a Euphrates
dam and irrigation system,
Peters reports, and needed
outside laborers, as well aa
technicians, for the job. The
minister of trade had suggested
that Syria would give plots of
land to anyone who would come
and work it. "Why not to Palee-
tinian refugees?" Peters wanted
to know. "We will give the land
to anyone who comes" was the
reply, to "Ibos, the Koreans, the
Americans anyone but the
Palestinians. We must keep their
hatred directed against Israel."
Peters seems to feel that If the
world is reminded of just how the
refugee situation came to be.
attitudes will begin to change
about the Arab-IaraaU Question
and the plight of the Psleetiraan
refugees, and the Arabs wffl be
more amenable to justice and
common sen as. She, in fact, oners
wggaations for helping the Pal
aetmians and she has a long
enough historic perspective to sea
that (paythologtesftr at Wast)
they and their children, now fed
lor years on hatred and the myth
of the bat homalend, stand in
relatbn to Israel eomewhat in the
aame way that Jews did during
the D-upora, longing for "nest
yaartaJeruealem.
The refugees, however, are not
the problem but the excuse. The
problem, her book shows clearly,
is irrational hatred. Irrational
hatred, transformed into intran-
sigent policy, has destroyed trust
in covenants, threatens the fife of
the Middle East and has already
forced Israel to fierce retaliation,
and even to preemptive military
actions.
That ia an aim of Arab
terrorists' policy too, and
history's eventual verdict may be
harsh on both sides.
But as to the hated, only the
Arabs, and indeed only the
bravest and most enlightened
individuals and nations in the
Arab world, can do anything
about it.
Melvin M. Grossman, M.D., P.A.
Diplomats American Board of Neurology
For tht Practice of
Adult and Child Neurology
Emerald Hills Professional Park
4700A Sheridan St. Hollywood, FL 33021
Medicare Aaalgment Accepted
PImm Call 962-6333
ROSES FOR ROSH HASHANA
Delivered to Your Loved Ones
Living in FLORIDA
Where: Broward & Palm Beach County Only
Delivery Date: Sunday. Sept. 23,1984
} Coat: $18 per dozen _^____.,_IJL,.
I *" Please make tax deductable checks for $18 per dz.
payable to:
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and sand to*.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc Friday. Auguat 24, 1984
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