The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00456

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text

fay 57*3 Be For All off Us A Year off Peace
aemsti FgcricJian
,11-Number 30
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERnAIE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 17.1982
FftttSltocKtl
ll'rice 35 Cent*
deration Mourns Passing of Samuel J. Goldfarb

i
/
luel J. Goldfarb
Pour years ago, in hi8 75th
Samuel J. Goldfarb of
Lauderdale, an ardent
pporter of the Jewish Fed-
_j of Greater Fort Laud-
le ever since its incorpora-
in 1968, wrote: "I have
fortunately overcome two ser-
ious coronaries and four major
operations, including cancer of
colon and a paralytic stroke."
But last Monday in his Point
of America condominium,
death came to ever-smiling,
ever-friendly, ever -generous
Samuel J. Goldfarb.
He wrote, in that same leg-
acy of four years ago:
"When I am called by the Grim
Reaper, I hope my children will
remember to say: He wore himself
out in pursuit of worthy, even though
unattainable ends, but in so doing,
learned of ecstacy in living by giv-
ing."'
Victor Gruman, immediate past
president of the Federation, summing
up the grief and sadness of Federa-
tion's officers, directors and staff at
Goldfarb's death, said: "He was un-
doubtedly one of the largest givers in
the country in relation to income. He
was a very fine man, a very gentle
man, a very knowledgeable person.
We will miss him."
Goldfarb, who retired on doctor's
order to Florida 40 years ago and left
a thriving dress manufacturing busi-
ness to his sons, attributed his good
fortune in outliving the doctors'
"doom and gloom" prediction to "my
magnificent obsession. the United
Jewish Appeal. I became a charter
member in 1939. I have felt that
the holiest obligation in the life of
Jew was to give a maximum gift each
year to the UJA."
He showered the world more
than 60 institutions with his dona-
tions, his smiles and his homespun
philosophy a philosophy which he
put into cogent words in at least three
books he authored: How from a Mon-
key I Became a Man, Truth Is My
God and Citizen Goldfarb. He also
spelled it out in his one-page article:
At 75, Sam Goldfarb's Legacy.
Born Dec. 18, 1902 in Linkowitz,
Russia, he was brought to this coun-
try by his father who operated
kosher butcher shop. He attended
George Washington University and
the University of Chicago Law School
before founding a women's clothing
Between
manufacturing business in New York
City. He became a millionaire in his
30s.
His intense drive for the benefit of
UJA, giving of himself and getting
others to givev expanded to three
score other organizations during his
lifetime, including State of Israel
Bonds, a founder of Boys Town of Is-
rael and Albert Einstein College of
Medicine in New York, and a support-
er of Hebrew University in Jerusalem,
and others.
Among his many awards and testi-
monials were the 1978 Man of the
Year Award from the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation; State of Israel's
Award of Honor; an honorary doctor-
ate of humane letters from Fort Laud-
erdale University.
Famed philosophers and authors
complimented him on his writings and
his many good deeds which he attrib-
uted to his mother's imparting to him
the thought: "Live like a pauper but
give like a prince."
He is survived by his wife. Celia,
who has been an active member of the
Federation's Women's Division; three
sons. Gene and Alan of New York,
and Murray in Broward county; a sis-
ter, Frieda Cvengel of Denver; a
brother, Abe of Long Island, and nine
grandchildren.
allowing up on its rejection of President Reagan's
posal for a "fresh start" in Mideast negotiations, Is-
J announced it would construct several new settle
Its in Judea and Samaria (West Bank) despite the
lident's request that Israel should put a freeze on
ements. Reagan immediately called the proposed
I settlements "unwelcome."
spite the differences and despite reporte of mount-
.ension, Administration sources indicated the hope
[Israel would be receptive to the suggestion for new
tiations on Palestinian autonomy talks with Egypt
1 possibly with Jordan entering into the talks.
; press time, Jordan's King Hussein was attending
Arab League summit at Fez, Morocco, with heads
other officials of all of the 22 nations making up the
rue. Included in the talks was Yassir Arafat who
Ip PLO headquarters in Tunisia.
e report coming out of the secret sessions of the
League was that President Assad of Syria is re-
d to have said that he would withdraw the 25,000
*n troops from the Bekaa Valley in Lebanon with
express intention of having Israel withdraw its
s from Lebanon as it tries to restore its national
eignty.
When the Arab leaders ended their four-day summit,
they issued what they called "The Fez Charter" with
several points totally unacceptable to Israel, including
creation of an "independent" Palestinian state "ruled
by the Palestinian Liberation Organization (PLO) with
its capital in Jerusalem," an endorsement of a UN
Security Council guarantee of "the right of all states in
the region to live In peace" on condition Israel evacuate
all Arab territory occupied since the 1967 Six-Day War.
Talk continued of the possibility of a super-nego-
tiator to be named by the U.S. for Mideast talks follow-
ing the presentation of the Medal of Freedom, the high-
est civilian award of the U.S., last week to Philip Habib
who negotiated the withdrawal of PLO guerrillas from
Beirut.
Harvard Prof. Stanley Hoffmann expressed the hope
that all parties would be patient. He said: "See what
the debate in Israel is, and what the Arab reaction is.
You don't solve 34 years of problems in one speech.
Meanwhile Secretary of State George Shultz has
proved to be a pleasant surprise nroy Ankmcaii
Jewish leaders and some Israelis. The United Jewish
Appeals national launching of the 1983 regular cam-
paignand the Israel Special Fund last Sunday in New
irael Is Repairing War's Ravages
...._ .i__m lull ik.t karl 11iimi artinir tre
York had Shultz as one of the featured speakers.
AIPAC (American Israel Public Affairs Committee)
reported that American friends of Israel are much in the
President's televised address of Sept. 1 which was the
start of heightened tensions between Reagan and Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
AIPAC cited positive points in the President's pro-
posals the strong emphasis on Israel's legitimate
security needs; clear rejection of the establishment of
an independent Palestinian state; the explicit call on
the Arab states to recognize Israel; acceptance of the
need for Israel to have secure and defensible borders.
AIPAC did note, however, that other aspects of the
President's plan raised deep concerns. Among these
concerns was failure to mention the need for a peace
treaty between Israel and Lebanon, and the failure to
consider Israel in the defense system that the U.S. is
developing for the region, "in spite of Israel's advan-
tageous geo-strategic location and the fact that Israel is
our only reliable, permanent ally in the area."
Anyone who watched the President making his
speech on television had to be moved by his obvious
sincerity, AIPAC said, and his desire for peace. Yet
serious questions remain as to whether the U.S. is on
the right course.
h MICHAEL SEGEL
AVIV For some 200
era of United Jewish
Prime Minister's Special
on last month, it was
ant introduction to the
i toll of Operation Peace for
Ihis group were Ethel Wald-
general chairman of the
Jnited Jewish Appeal Cam-
I and the new one-year Israel
' Fund, and Kenneth B.
an, Federation's campaign
i of their first stops was at
i Sheba Medical Center
fel Aviv, where the victims
military and civilian,
and foe are being
I and saved.
Americans visited the
lie surgical division.
they watched Rani and
I racing their wheel chairs.
Vo young men have become
friends at Sheba Mescal
r. Although they did not
leach other previously, it
k> apparent they had much
I in common than rhyming
are 22. Rani was in Ash-
Ms father came from Tunis
mother from Egypt. Both
ini's parents came from
Tunis; he is a Jerusalemite. Both
are officers in the Israel Defense
Forces, Rani an infantry lieuten-
ant and Dani a tank corps cap-
tain. Both lost both of their tegs.
Rani was leading a patrol when
one of his men stepped on a land
mine. Dam's tank was struck by
a missile
Thea- peths will probably
diverge when the leave the hospi-
tal Rani told the Mission mem-
bers he wants to go to a univer-
sity and study agriculture. Dam
said he may study later, but right
now he'd like to "raise a little
hell" before he settles down.
Escorted by Dr. Moshe Modai,
Deputy Director of the Medical
Center, the American visitors go
to Building 16A bousing inten-
sive bum patients. It was opened
during the first weeks of Opera-
tion Peace for Galilee, when the
hospital's plastic surgery'depart*
merit could not handb the
volume of cases.
A small Lebanese child lies in
one bed in a semi-private room;
an IDF soldier in the other.
The child is one of 18 children
who'd been in a bus that rolled
over a mine planted by Syrians
the night before. Nine of the chil-
dren were killed.
The soldier just arrived from
the fighting that had been going
on around die Beirut Airport.
Dr. Modai noted patients with
burns over 80 percent of their
bodies. He said: "They will
recover." He said Israel's burn
treatment facilities was equal to
any in the world.
"Five years ago," he told the
Americans, "anyone with as
Continued oa Page IS


.v\
JT^Jtwbh Fhridian ofQr-t*r* Broward Hadassah Leaders Tour Lebanon
nS&SS?*.*
The Israel military describes
the Battle of the Beaufort Castle
in South Lebanon as one of the
fiercest, with success mad* poeai-
ble finally only by the Israeli foot
soldiers. Distant bombing and
firing just did not move the PLO
enemy sheltered in bunkers sur-
rounding the Castle.
This was reported by
Josephine Newman, president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, and Esther Cannon,
past president and now member
of the National Hadassah Board.
Both women, attending the Na-
tional Board meeting in Israel,
also took in an inspection trip of
south Lebanon.
They drove along not only dirt
mountain roads, perilously
narrow, but also on the recently
resurfaced road needed during
the June-July war to move Israeli
tanks, troops and arms. Before
departing Metulla, the last Israel
town before crossing into
Lebanon, they were warned not
to pick up anything as mines
were still in place.
It was quite simple, as both
Newman and Cannon could
verify,, as they stood on the
Beaufort Castle hill, for the PLO
to be able to bomb the schools
and homes in Israel's northern
Galilee. The Castle itself was im-
mense, housed innumerable PLO
terrorists, inside, outside and
ed in Israel revealed the shocking scheduled to speak of their Israel-
truth of seven years of PLO do- Lebanon ejtperisnce to various
.h.nii ST^P* durin* September and
Both Newman and Cannon are Get***-
Egypt, France Renew
Their Own Initiative
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Egypt and France have re-
newedtheir efforts here to stir in-
terest in their jointly sponsored,
plan which calls on Israel and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion to mutually recognise each
other and let the PLO participate
in negotiations for the solution of i
the Palestinian problem.
The Egyptian Ambassador,
Amre Mousse, in a letter to ,
Secretary General Javier Perez '
de Cueuar, circulated here but
dated Aug. 26, asked that the
Egyptian Franco draft resolu-
tion be resubmitted for a vote in i
the Security Council.
The joint Egyptian-French
draft, which details the new plan
by the two countries, was first in-
troduced July 28 in the Security
Council, but it was held in
abeyance because of strong
American and Israeli opposition
and due to an emergency resolu-
tion which was introduced in the
Council July 29 demanding an
underground. Moreover, it was1 end to Israel's siege of Beirut.
one of many PLO storages, they
said, for billions of dollars worth
of weaponry, much of which
carried USA identifications thus
providing indisputable proof that
American arms sold to Arab
countries found their way easily
into PLO cache.
In Marj-Ayoun, a busy
Lebanese town, Esther Cannon
questioned a young lady who re-
lated she was from Beirut and for
the first time in several years she
could come south to see her rela-
tives ... a story heard again and
again throughout the country.
And contrary to the American
press, Lebanese reports of PLO
terrorism and atrocities publish-
The Egyptian envoy reintro-
duced the provisions of the new
Initiative which calls on the
Security Council to: "Reaffirm
the right of all states in the
region to existence and security
in accordance with Security
Council Resolutions 242 (1967);
Reaffirm the legitimate national I
right of the Palestinian people,
including the right for self-deter-
mination with all its implications,
on the understanding that to this
end the Palestinian people shall I
be represented in the negotia-
tions and, consequently, the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion shall be associated therein;
Call for the mutual and simul-
taneous recognition of the parties
concerned."
Dipolmatic sources confirmed
that consultations were under-
way between members of the
Security Council on a possibility
of an official Council meeting to
vote on the resolution. Egyptian
and French officials reportedly
met with U.S. diplomats here to
discuss the issue.
Brandeis Publishes Yiddish Writings
Under the title. And They Wll
Call Me six students of
Brandeis University have
compiled a selection of Yiddish
writing with English transla-
tions. The anthology, which is in
four sections, contains poems
authored by men and women in
the ghettos, the death camps of
the Holocaust, and the armed re-
sistance fighters. Joshua Roth-
enberg, associate professor of
Near East and Judaic Studies,
provided editorial assistance.
Selection of poetry was based
on the importance of achieving a
cross section of responses and e-
How many days
you need
motions rather than poetic value.
Prof. Rothenberg explained,
"The victims of the Holocaust
did not leave written wills, but
from scribbled messages on the
walls of the death chambers, and
from what they told those who
survived, we know that their
unwritten will was 'Remember
Us, Remember What We Did,
and What Was Done To Us'
reflected their thoughts, feelings,
and emotions."
The six students, among them
Nancy Wiener of Hollywood,
Florida, endeavored to provide a
scholastic tool as well as a full
picture of the responses to the
Holocaust.
The book is available through
the Department of Near Eastern
and Judaic Studies, Brandeis
University, Waltham, Mass.
02254. Price $6 ($1.25 postage
and handling).
the synagogue?
i
Israeli Victims of PL(f
In U.S. to Tell Story
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Three Israeli citi-
zens who have ben victim-
ized directly or indirectly
over the yean by the Pales-
tine Liberation Organisa-
tion arrived here to begin a
two-week tour of eastern
U.S. cities to tell the Amer-
ican public "what the PLO
is all about."
"We feel we have to tell what
the PLO is all about," Ankie
ASpitzer, whose husband was
one of the 11 Israeli athletes kill-
ed at the Munich Olympics in
1972, said. "It is being portrayed
here" by the U.S. media."as an
organization of freedom fighters,
and we feel this is not accurate.
We think they are one big killing
machine."
AT A PRESS conference at the
Israel Embassy here, Spitzer was
joined by Yossi Hochman, whose
wife and two children were killed
in a 1978 coastal road terrorist
attack and in which he lost the
lower part of his legs; and Preeti
Sylvia Arroyo, whose two chil-
dren were killed in a grenade at-
The three are all i^.
thelwmsl^aWorL^?1*1
VTcthnHfnilK**
claims a mar*i"1*- H
2.000 people
s membership 0f
aa"whorim2!5,3
tims. '
stressed
phis
*^ifftftS
SHE EXPRE8SED w
*d." that the ear^R
wnatMg^on^oVSiS
seam U> forget what thaaenS^
have done in the paatTwESI
Eerlier, the three hmfc
demonstrated across fW?
White Hou* for an ,,*
fa booklet describi^S!
atrocities committed in LeW
Michael Gale, the WhitelS
liaison to the Jewish commuT
said he would describe the p|
pose of their mission to PrwiZ
Reagan. ^'
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel,I nc ./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531-1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pra-Arrangod Funeral
Tradition.
Itfc what makes us Jews.
i
When will you need the rabbi?
How many days will your children be there? To learn. To
study for Bar or Bat Mrtzvah. To prepare for life with a
deep understanding of their faith?
Whatever, whenever your needsyour synagogue
la ready to serve the complete life cycle of the Jewish
famiryeveryday.
Kb your responsibility as a Jew to join and support a
synagogue Any synagogue of your choice.
Star
Memorial Gardens, Cemetery
Mausoleum & Funeral Chapel
AHHUAl HIGH HOLY DAY MEMORIAL SERVICE
OFFrCIATINQ: Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Cantor Nat Corbum
DATE:
TIME:
PUCE:
Sunday, September 26,1982
11:00 A.M. Promptly
STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL GARDENS
7701 Bailey Road, Tamarac, Florida
(306) 721 -4112


Lfridiy, September 17, J962
****bftofrfydf
TletzeF Before the Terrorist Attacks
PARIS The
\ pletzel, the Paris Jewish
quarter, was once an East
European ghetto where
100,000 people spoke
French with a Yiddish ac-
cent. It covered a sizeable
posh sections, and have villas u
the country, spend their holidays
was already
Mercedes, they all have to cot
French Revolution
brewing.
THE FOLLOWING year, af-
back here from ttaTto ti V* the M of the Ba8tUie- Pari8'
where it all started, to remenZr *". !* more than ^ "O"18 at
who they are." th* tun- appealed to the revohi-
THF Oin mam tK>nary parliament, the Consti-
clientat (tSJOHl regular tuent Assembry. to be recognized
J5 of the cit3; stretching ^^^i^il!. L^Tl^ j
from the Place de la Repub- bagI Yiddish paper. Unser Wort, 28, 1790 their petLnwas gTn?
lique, where Zev Jabotin- J dnnk glass or two of vodka, ed, and not far from the Rue des
He has his own theory of why the
killers struck on the Rue des
Rosters.
sky used to speak in pre-
|World II days in the local
Jewish "Palace," the Hotel
lodern, to the Rue Saint
Paul, where poor Jews
ade a living hawking alte
gachen, alte shiech (old
jthes, old shoes).
Today, it is a sentimental
nemory to which people return to
[try and remember how their par-
ents or their grandparents once
ived when they first arrived in
Prance from somewhere east
oland. Rumania, Russia.
The Pletzel is a maze of narrow
dleys and winding streets, far
[from the glitter of the Champs
Elysees or the skyscrapers which
ne the banks of the River Seine.
|t is filled with dark courtyards,
where the sun rarely shines, and
^mall. modest shops.
IN ITS center, La Rue des
tosiers, where terrorists struck,
tilling six people and wounding
2-. there still are half a dozen
kosher butchers, a Hebrew book-
shop, two or three Jewish
staurants and an old woman
vho sells of Fridays the tradi-
tional chalot.
In between the remaining
lews, live and work Paris' new
oor: immigrants from North
Lfrica and Spain. The shoemaker
rho resoles the shoes and boots
the neighborhoods's residents
l from Portugal; the locksmith is
rom Auvergene, France's poor-
Bt province.
The Pletzel is a museum, and
(iulilcnberg's restaurant, with
Is hot pastrami and chicken
| lurant was also the scene of the
p-rorist attack.
"People could not live if they
not know their roots," says
hold Jew who has lived here
Ince before the war. "The rich
pws, those who now live in the
"They did not come to kill
Jews. They could have found
more Jews and easier to hit in the
center of the city or in the Jewish
suburbs, like Sarcelles or Plessy
Rosiers, on the Rue du Roi de
Sicile, where Meir's Inn stood at
the time, the Jews gathered to
drink lechaim and to sing "La
Marseillaise."
It was from the start of the
19th century that the Pletzel
started to grow as more and more
iney came to kill a dream. Yes Jewish emigrants arrived. Every
monsieur, a dream. They wanted morning, the night trains from
to erase the past. They want us to
be just like them, people with no
past and no future."
The Pletzel is filled with past
history. Jews first started set-
tling in what was then a suburb
of medieval Paris back in the
11th century, and after Philip
Augustus expelled the Jews from
France they returned to the area
in 1198.
THE RUE des Rosiers was
named at the time "La Rue des
Juifs," the street of the Jews, and
on the site of the synagogue,
where President Francois Mitter-
rand came to attend services for
the victims two weeks ago, stood
a famous yeshiva where in the
early days of the 13th century,
Yudah Ben Isaac, known as Sir
Leon of Paris, used to teach.
The pletzel is Jewish history.
Every street, every corner, is
somehow linked with the past.
After the Jews were definitely
expelled from France in 1394, the
Pletzel emptied itself as if leprosy
had struck. The streets were
barely inhabitated till the early
part of the 18th century when the
rich Jewish businessmen from
Metz and Alsace started return-
ing.
By royal permission, they
could at first just spend the night
in the capital "if necessary," and
the first Jewish inns opened. The
first Paris inn serving kosher
food officially opened in 1721 not
far from where Goldenberg's eat-
ery now stands. The first syna-
gogue, offically recognized as
such, opened in 1788 as the
Eastern Europe, Russia, Ruman-
ia, and the Slav Provinces of
Austria, used to stop at the
"Gare de 1 'Est" and a human
mass of poor, unshaven and un-
washed Jews would disembark.
The Pletzel was only a short
walk from the station. Many of
them settled near the Place de la
Republique which in popular
speech became the Pletzel, the
place where the rich Jews, or
those on their way up the doc-
tors, the lawyers, the prosperous
shopkeepers lived.
THE DREYFUS affair in the
early 1890's was their first shock.
The widespread anti-Semitism
provoked by Edouard Adolphe
Drumont, the leading spokesman
of French anti-Semitism under
the Third Republic, was their
second shock. Neither, however,
affected the mass immigration
which reached its peak between
the two world wars.
It was in the 1930's, despite
the threat rising in Nazi Ger-
many, that the Pletzel Jew felt at
his best. France was prosperous
and the Jewish community's
standard of living improved fast,
even faster than that of the ma-
Continued on Page 4-
'eachers Briefed on Lebanon Action
Touchers of the religious
Chools afternoon. Sunday,
l>d all-day in North Broward
nd South Palm Beach counties
ere provided with a searching
nd definitive analysis of the
Pperation Peace for Galilee" at
first of the season's series of
Sessional growth in-service
kacher workshops.
I Oded Ben Hur, vice consul for
ke State of Israel for the south-
Bt region of the United States,
*s the principal speaker at the
brkshop held last month at
femple Kol Ami. He updated the
itus of the PLO withdrawal
l>m Lebanon and dispelled
nv of the myths and mis-infor-
Hion that came out of the Lab-
on crisis. Materials were distri-
to the teachers for use in
classrooms.
[Supplementing the vice-con-
presentation were four con-
rent workshops focusing on
opening days of religious
hol and effective teaching of
fall holidays. Heading the
rkshops were Robin Eisen-
educational director of
(iple Beth El of Boca Raton;
oy Ehren- Archer, instructor at
ard Community Collage;
"thy Herman, co-ordinator of
religious school of Temple
th Am in South Miami; and
" Shochat, shliach, of toe
'1 Agency for Jewish Edu-
Jn in Miami.
>w special seminars for
phers and educators from the
>rm Congregations of North
?ward and South Palm Beach
counties were also held. These
were led by Zena Sulkes, SE Re-
gional Consultant for the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions.
FRAIL ELDERLY who attend the unique day can project, "The
Gathering Place," at the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale were visited recently by Broward County State Sen. "Bill"
Stevens. He is pictured with some of the women from the day care
centers. He learned that The Gathering Place's participants are us-
ually brought there by one of their children for a full day's activities,
including going to the JCCs Kosher Nutrition site for a well-balanced
hot kosher meal along with other elderly who take part in the pro-
grams available at the Nutrition site. Both the Gathering Place and
the Kosher Nutrition program are fully funded by the annual cam-
paigns of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
L'Shana Tova Tikateyvu
From
Vicky And L. Jack Cohen
Tamarac
and their staff
extend to you, our friends,
a healthy and happy
new year.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Polinsky
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Salz
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scbatz
Dr. and Mrs. Myron "Mike" Klein
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Glass
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ginsberg
Cantor and Mrs. Joseph Labovitz
Marion Dock
Jonathan Fuss
Scott Cuttler
Morris Funk
Michael Jacobson
Stuart Scblinsky
2'SPAa*ia &m*z
5743
"Buy Israel Bonds
yy
North Broward
State of Israel Bonds Organization
2787 E. Oakland Park Blvd., Suit* 407 Ft Laudardala
Tal. 564-4551
ANITA PERLMAN
Chairman Canal Foundara
SEYMOUR GERSON _____
Chairman Prima Mlnlatar'a Club
JOEL REINSTEIN
Ganaral Campaign Chairman
RUBIN L BREGER
Exacutlva Director



Jewish Floridian 'Pletzel' Before the Terrorist Attacks
of Oraatar Fort lauoafoala _
FACO K 8MOQMET SUZANNE 8MOCHET
Editor and Puollahar 6acura Editor
ubMattadWlllily Mid-Saplamoar through Mid-May Bi Waakiy oalanca ofyw
OIlH CMM Poataga Paid al Hallandala. Fla USP8 889420
>nWllM:lM Fan. M7t ratema f Jala* Flaiteaa, P.O. 01 WO. MaatM. Fl. M101
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Mambar JTA. Savan Aria. WNS, NEA, AJPA anrfPFA
Javnan Ftortdian Ooaa Not Ouarantaa Kaahruth of Mafcnandiaa Advartlaad.
SUSSCWPTION RATES: 2 Yaar Minimum $7 80 (Local Araa S3 96 Annual) or by mambaratwp
Jaarlah Fadaratlon of Qraatar Fort Laudardala
Jaan Shapiro Praaldant Laalla S OotllMo. Eiacutiva t>ractor
Tha Fadaration and tha nawa offtca of tna Javrlah Floridian of Oraatar Fort Laudardala ara locaiad at
8380 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Phona (306) 748-8200
Friday, September 17,1982
Volume 11
29 ELUL 6742
Number 30
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OgoandbUd
Reagan Initiative Violates Accords
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK-(JTA|-Dr.
Yotaef, Israel's Minisister of In-
terior, declared that President
Reagan's new peace plan for the
Mideast is clearly "a deviation
and departure from the letter and
spirit of the Camp David agree-
ments."
Addressing a jointly sponsored
leadership conference of the
World Jewish Congress and the
Synagogue Council of America,
held at the Hyatt Hotel here,
Burg, who has been the head of
the Israel delegation to the
Palestinian autonomy talks,
which have been suspended since
June, 1979, stud that Reagan's
request in his televised speech
that Israel stop its settlement
policy in the West Bank and
Gaza, is absolutely not included
in the Camp David agreements."
FURTHERMORE, Burg in-
sisted, the issue of Jerusalem,
which also was discussed by Rea-
gan, "is not mentioned in the
Camp David agreements."
"We cannot accept that
(Jewish) settlements (in the West
Bank and Gaza) are an obstacle
to peace," Burg declared, ad-
ding," Eretz Yisrael cannot be
restricted to our children."
Burg points out that Israel's
position on Jerusalem was made
clear during the Camp David
talks to ail the participants in
formulating the agreements and
there was nothing ambigues a-
bout it.
A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
Ikkethe
Bahamas
Party Ship.
Amerikanis from Miami,
3* and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
spacious Amerikanis sailing from ^^ni
Miami, August 2 through ^oa^^oTtJ
November 19,1982. -^
I
I
That's when the sec-
"bnd person in your cabin cruises
"for 50% less at a savings of $202.50 to
"$332.50.* Choose a 3-night cruise to Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
and Nassau sailing every Monday.
So have some f jn at these easy-on-the-pocket
prices. Just call your travel agent. It's that easy.
Amerikanis of Greek registry.
Oftar app*afolwm-oadrjad catena and maaain caiagory 5
and up Thai on- capacity conuonad and aubiacl 10
Mhcfcawat arthout nokca
It
OSTA CRUISES
Tkke it easy. Tkke a Costa/
rlf
Continued from Pace 3
jority of France's inhabitants.
They also could fully live and ex-
press their Jewishness.
In the Plttztl kiosks, half a
dozen Yiddish dailies were on
sale, Jewish pastry shops lined
the area's chic avenue, Boulevard
de la Republique, and two Jewish
theaters played for full houses
The elegant and the rich used to
meet for tea at the Hotel Modern,
where political meetings were
also held.
THE DREAM was shattered
with the outbreak of the war it
turned into a nightmare on July
16, 1942 when the French police,
acting on the Nazis' orders,
started their big roundup. Some
12,384 people, including some
4,000 children, were arrested and
deported to Maidanek Most of
the arrests were carried out in the
Jewish PUtzel where the poor
and middle class still lived.
It was there, where every
building housed dozens of Jewish
families, that the police came at
night. The hunting ground, in
this huge concentration of Jews,
was the best. Slowly, as the war
dragged on, and more and more
people were arrested and deport-
ed, the Pletzel started to empty
itself. By the end of the war. onlv
a tew thousand Jewish families
remained, many in hiding. The
survivors came back. Many re-
turned to their former homes,
tried to find their former busi-
nesses, to renew their lives. The
spell was broken, however. The
Pletzel was never to be again
what it had been.
As life returned to normal and
the Jews became reintegrated
into the country, many left their
former homes for richer or better
surroundings.
..IN THE EARLY 1950s and
1960's North African Jews start-
ed arriving, but again they opted
for other areas where their fami
dies already lived: BeDeville, to |
the north of Paris; the Ruejdel
Faubourg Montmartre, w|>Bre
imany Israeli yordim also settled;
or the outlying suburbs where
modern state-subsidized housing
was available, with modern bath-
irooms and central heating.
It is only near the Place de la
Republique that many Jews still
live, but here, too, life has chang-
ed. The old kiosks with the Yid-
dish papers have d^PP6"**:
The Jewish theaters have closed
down, and even the Hotel
Modern has this year been con-
verted into Paris* new Hobday
Inn with air-conditioned rooms
and a hamburger cafeteria.
To the south of the formerly
Jewish area remains a typically
Jewish Business district: La Rue
dn Sentier, the heart of tn,fc
ment district. Thousands of J
ish-ownod shops and xm\\ !!'
ones, where the clothes
have made Paris fashion faw?
all over the world are" -
and sewn, are located here
, BEHIND THE labels of t
mous couturiers and ^
lived and worked in the PuiZ
f^totjri* they get ia,
their big black cars to dm,
round the corner and get bark i.
the past.
Jo Goldenberg's restaim-
waa such a jump into time -,
jump into an era when the PUui
was filled and bursting with Jam
who thought they never had it
good.
/"*"
ReeOfVOForTbe
High Holy Days
traditional services
BRING YOUR FAMILY
TO OUR HOUSE
FOR THE HOLIDAYS!
atthalnaam
Falsvip
indoor Oaleaer Ttnim Indoor ft Outdoor Pools
Rohan Trent jonos 6eH Ceerso Peehidt Lunch
Hoatth Club. Saunas ft Co-Ed Whirlpool Spa Jogging
Indoor Mim-GeH ft Synv ioatiei ft Faskaif On Our Laki
indoor Disco Rotor Skating EniwiaanoJiat ft Nrtt Cwb
Children s World ft Peal. Day Camf ft Taan Program
HOTEL (1141 M7-S100 NTC (217) t47-44M IN MONTREAL (S14| SM-TMj
Vtou fVeemlls "ll states except new took wal aaMiiant /
DOIT
FOR ISRAEL
BY DOING IT
IN ISRAEL
Have a swim in the cool Mediterranean.
Take a hike up breathtaking Masada
Or enjoy a delicious dinner
overlooking ancient Jerusalem
This year, do it in Israel.
Because now more than ever.
when you do It in Israel, you'll be doing it for Israel, too.
You'll be having more than the best vacation <
You'll be showing Israel you love her
when she needs it moat.
So this year,
take that special vacation in Israel.
For Israel And for you.
iSMa.racmiNia/v.
CALL COSTA TOLL FREE
J Florida 18001 432 9001 Broward County 763-4990 In Miami 358-7330


Friday, September".
1962
Tht Jtwish Floridian of Grtater Fort LauderdaU
Page6
Peres Says He Doesn't See Mitterrand
As French Anti-Semite
Moving Forward to Peace
PARIS (JTA) Is-
rael opposition Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres said
here after meeting with
President Francois Mitter-
Irand that he did not believe
I France was a center of ram-
[pant anti-Semitism.
I myself believe that there
uv be anti-Semites in France,
France herself ia not anti-
itic, neither by culture,
ither by philosophy, nor by
dition," Peres said after a 90-
ute meeting with the Preei-
nt.
Peres arrived here at the invl-
tion of Mitterrand in an effort
relieve the strains developing
tween Paris and Jerusalem in
wake of several terrorist
ttacks against Israeli and
ewish-owned installationa, cul-
and not just an exchange." He
added: "I think when polemics
are overtaking politics we are all
in trouble."
Peres said that Mitterrand
provided a detailed account of
the government's efforts to
minating in the terrorist attack
on Goldenberg's restaurant in the
heart of Paris' traditional Jewish
quarter.
ISRAEL HAS blamed France
for having "created an anti-
Semitic climate" because of its
support for the PLO in the Leba-
non fighting. Premier Menachem
Begin issued a sharply worded
attack on the French government
last week.
Peres said he was confident
that the strain in relations be-
tween Israel and France has been
eased by his visit "because what
was necessary was a clarification
Weinberger in Israel Won't
Change Things Much
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
|Moehe Arena, Israel's Ambas-
ador to Washington, said he
does not anticipate any signifi-
m political developments re-
sulting from U.S. Defense Secre-
Caspar Weinberger's visit to
llsrael
Arens told reporters on his
rrival at Ben Gurion Airport
thai the main purpose of Wein-
erger's visit was to "strengthen
the ties between the two coun-
tries." He said he did not expect
ay concrete results, such as the
esumption of the shipment of
American jet fighter aircraft to
fsrael, suspended by the Reagan
Administration during the war in
Lebanon.
THE ISRAELI envoy also
predicted that there was now a
I chance for the Syrian forces
Lebanon to leave the country,
nus clearing the way for the
Israel Defense Force to withdraw
Its troops. Israel has said its
withdrawal is conditional upon
[Syrian withdrawal from
ebanon.
Arens arrived here to brief
fficials on the Weinberger visit,
^hich came after lengthy efforts
Arens to persuade the Defense
etary to visit Israel, accord-
to reports. Sources here indi-
kted that Arens established a
ml working relationship with
Weinberger and, as a result, the
efense Secretary's attitude
award Israel has mellowed.
For Weinberger, it waa his first
sit to the Jewish State. He
sited the U.S. marines in Beirut
elping oversee the evacuation of
PLO from Lebanon and also
sited Egypt. He met with
flier Menachem Begin in
Nahariya where Begin was vaca-
tioning.
combat the surge of terrorism in
France. Mitterrand later made a
television address to announce
new anti-terrorism measures and
clafify French policy in the Mid-
dle East.
Peres, who is an old friend of
Mitterrand from the Socialist In-
ternational, said France and Is-
rael have similar views in the
Middle East except for the issue
of a Palestinian state and the role
of the PLO in the region.
DURING THEIR meeting,
which was described aa "ex-
tremely friendly," Mitterrand re-
affirmed France's willingness to
contribute to a peaceful evacua-
tion of the PLO forces from
Beirut but emphasized that all
foreign armies the Israelis,
Syrians and the PLO must
withdraw from Lebanon.
As for the long-range political
solution of the Palestinian prob-
lem, Mitterrand called for the
"participation" of the PLO in the
negotiating process as "one ele-
ment, among others."
There was no insistence on his
part for recognizing the PLO as
the "sole representative" of the
Palestinian people, nor did he re-
peat the traditional French call
for a Palestinian state.
By JOEL REINSTEIN
GemaralCaaapalfB
North Broward State of Israel
Event, in Lebanon in the last year overshadowed all aspect* of *
in Israel. Operation Peace for the Galilee tested the people of Israel,
their resolve and their readiness to sacrifice for the sake of Israel a
border settlements in the North.
It also tested our sense of unity and responsibility aa well as our will
to act and take urgent measures in support of Israel. Once again,
Israel found itself surrounded by walls of isolation on the international
scene, and once again the Jewish people were cast in the role of its only
sure and constant ally.
The Lebanon operation has exacted a high price in human We and in
material resources. The drain of economic strength has created an
additional burden on the people who have been subjected to heavy in-
creases in taxes to meet the more than $2 billion cost to date.
In the present situation, a very crucial factor is the need to maintain
the stability of the country's economy and to enable it to overcome tne
impact of the Lebanese action.
In response to Israel's call the North Broward Israel Bonds Orga-
nization conducted an emergency campaign during the summer
months. Everyone must rise to the challenge to demonstrate solidarity
and concern for Israel's future.
As its economic problems grow, Israel finds Itself increasingly de-
pendent on the Israel Bond Program which has been the backbone of
the country's development budget for the last three decades.
In the New Year, 6743, the realization of Israel's hopes for peace will
require the kind of intensive economic support which American Jewry
has extended in the most critical stages of Israel's history. During the
High Holy Days our prayers must be accompanied by a firm resolve to
stand by Israel's side and by pledges for the purchase of Israel Bonds.
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t


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

BBYO Opens Alumni Office
Horace Stern of Elkins Park,
Pa-, chairman of the B'nai
B'rith's youth Commission
(BBYO) announced the organiza-
tion's tint alumni office. It will
be in the St. Louis suburb of
Olivette. Stanley W. Harris, who
will be heading the new office has
been a director of BBYO for more
than 30 years in the Midwest.
Professionally trained as a social
worker, Harris has been active in
a broad spectrum of activities on
the communal, state, and nation-
al levels. His previous experience
eminently qualifies him for this
challenging post, according to
Stern.
The alumni office will be the
clearing house for all programs
and activities concerning B'nai
B'rith youth graduates of all
ages. Stern noted: "For too long,
we have failed to take advantage
of the vast potential inherent in
the experience and availability of
BBYO's alumni, especially those
who have become leaders in then-
communities as well as their pro-
fessions."
"Citing Philip Klutznick and
Neil Goldschmidt, former Secre-
taries of Commerce and Tran-
sportation respectively in Presi-
dent Carter's cabinet, as prime
examples, Stern continued,
"These men, as well as hundreds
of others who have becomes re-
cognized authorities in their
chosen fields, can help BBYO be-
come even more successful in
training and developing leaders
of tommorrow."
Pounded in 1924, BBYO serves
teenagers in the U.S., Canada,
Great Britain, France and Israel
The organization is headquarter-
ed in Washington and is current-
ly headed by Dr. Sidney
Clearfield.
Springs Coalition Seeks Hanuka Logo
The planning committee of the
Coral Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organizations has announced a
contest for the creation of a
Hanuka logo to be used on all of
its stationary, flyers and posters.
The celebration, which is still
four months away will be titled
"Hanuka-Festival of Freedom".
Mullins Park in Coral Springs is
the site of the Sunday, Dec. 12,
festivities, from 4 to 6 p.m.
The committee is inviting all
Jewish youth, who would like to
participate, to design and sub-
mit, on 12 x 18 poster board, an
original logo. From the submis-
sions, an overall winner will be
selected who will receive a $50
bond at the celebration. The se-
lections will be from three age
categories; 6 to 10, 11 to 14, and
15 through 18.
Besides the size of the submis-
sion, the entry must list on the
nick, the name, age, address and
phone number; the logo must in-
clude the name of the event.
Deadline for all entries is Sept.
30. Entires may be submitted at
the following places: Temple
Beth Orr. Coral Springs Phar-
macy, University Dr. and Sample
Rd.; Edward and Sons Jewelry,
Coral Springs Mall; Ramblewood
Bazaar, Ramblewood Plaza and
W. Sample Rd.; and Ruffolo's
Tru Value Hardware, Sample Rd.
Certificates of Award in the two
other age category winners will
also be made at the time of the
festival.
Volunteers, coalition members,
and others may call Bill Cohn
of Coral Springs for further infor-
mation.
Agency on Aging Plans
Vood Old Days' Event
Broward County Commission
joined the county's Area Agency
on Aging in proclaiming March 7-
13 as "Good Old Days Celebra-
tion Week."
Candy Rechtachaffer, execu-
\ tive director of the Area Agency
on Aging, said the celebration is
designed to increase awareness of
aging concerns through a variety
1 of activities in different sections
' of the county.
The closing day of the celebra-
tion will be a major enterprise
with social service agencies join-
ing in the event that is expected
to attract state and national at-
tention to Broward County where
the numbers of Senior Citizens
far exceed national averages.
{THE FAMILY JACOBS'KOSHEW
iSOCCOTH UMtiiiiiMnliet**
t ___ Synagogue*8**16**
?
? aasssuu {
The
KOSHER
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WRQUJIt"0"1
OLATT
OCII
41 si Streets
Reserve
nowFoVfheSUCCOTH HOLIDAYS
Beautiful Oceanfront Succah
PACKAGE
Any 4 days $ _A per person
& 3 Nights I #lf doubts occupancy
INCLUDING MEALS
Teams FacaMaM Sauna Mane1 laN VofteybaM
Otymaxc twtmmm Pool Entertammenl
fMS of Private Beach TV m Rooms
Daily Synaaafwe Services
rear Nests. iLUillettswttr tu. Smaaw
far ImnHlH PSaae 1 538-9045 or 531 -5771
Jewish Book Month Begins Nov. 10
Frid*y.8eptombhrl,
JWB'a Jewish Book Council's president, Dr.
Robert Gordis, announced the dates of Nov.
through Dec. 10 for the 1962 celebration of Jewish
Book Month. The annual observance is tradition-
ally marked by Jewish community centers, YM
and YWHAs, religious schools, synagogues and
i libraries with special book programs and book
fairs.
i
Reproduced here is the special JWB poster of
general interest. Another poster has been created
to appeal to children' s interests.
This poster was designed by Mark Podwal who
used four books as platforms depicting different
periods of Jewish History. Top left depicts the
Noah's Ark riding out the deluge; the destruction
of the Temple in Jerusalem; Hebrew letters spill-
ing from the hands depicting the mystic doctrine,
and the European shtetl (village surrounding a
synagogue.
Podwal said the depictions relate to periods of
history that one might read in books.
JWB has s Jewish Book Month kit containing
four posters, 200 bookmarks which have selected
lists of recommended book titles for children and
adults, a selected list of books for a Jewish Book
Fair, and a selected list of publishers of books of
Jewish interest.
i
3EWISH BOOK MONTH
NovEMafft to DKIMiir> iq iW
10010. ** New York NY
Jewish Best Seller Books Listed
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its August-Sept, issue the follow-
ing as current best-selling books
of Jewish interest. They are listed
alphabetically by title.
HARDCOVER
Lifelines.
Joseph Viertel. Simon and
Schuster. SI5.96. A Soviet doctor
discovers his Jewish identity as
he emigrates to America.
On Women sad Judaism: A View
from Tradition.
Blu Greenberg. Jewish Publica-
tion Society. SI 1.98. An Ortho-
dox feminist discuses the role of
contemporary woman in the
framework of traditional Ju-
daism.
The River of Light: Spa-ituality,
Judaism and the Evolution of
Consciousness.
Lawrence Kushner. Rossel
Books. $12.96. Mystical musings
on s Kabbinic midrash by a
Massachusetts rabbi.
The Self-Chosen.
Jean Baer. Arbor House. S12.96.
i A look at the public and private
lives of the new generation of
American Jewish elite.
Writings: Kethubim.
Jewish Publication Society.
S10.95. Third and final volume of
the new Jewish Publication So-
ciety's translation of the Hebrew
Bible.
PAPERBACK
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Novak and Moshe Waldoka.
Harper and Row. $10.96. Humor
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce, with commentary.
Choosing Judaism.
Lydis Kukoff. Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. $5.96. A
convert's story.
Glittering Harvest.
Maisie Mosco. Bantam Books.
$3.50. Third in the trilogy of a
family's odyssey.
The Midwife.
Gay Courter. Signet. $3.96 a!
Russian Jewish midwife tries to'
find happiness in America.
Psalmist with a Camera.
Gail Rubin. Abbeville Pn]
$10.96. Photographs taken br I
Gail Rubin, the American slainia
a 1978 terrorist attack in Ins. |
Ft Lauderdale
Symphony
Ten Tuesday evening and 10
Wednesday evening concern
have been scheduled to be pre-
sented by the Fort Lauderdik
Symphony Orchestra. The cos
certs will extend from October
through May and will be per
formed at the War Mtmonl
Auditorium, 800 N.E. 8 St, a \
Fort Lauderdale. InformiUs
about the artists and tickets ca
be had by calling the Fat]
Lauderdale Symphony Orcbesn
Association at 561 -2997.
It's time for
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Rosh Hashanah is a time for celebration of a new beginning.
Families gathering to share the old and face the new it's all a part
of the tradition. And so is Sorrento. Serving Sorrento Rlcotta at
your holiday table makes the New Year complete. Best wishes for
health and happiness in the coming year from the Sorrento
family to yours.
Have a joyous feast!
THE BEST
ITAUAN
CHEESE IN
AMERICA!'
lUeot*"
SORRENTO
CHEESE CO.. INC
2375 SOUTH RARKAVE
BUFFALO. NY. 14220


- September 17,1962
ThtJtwish Floridian of Ortater Fort LaudtrdaU
P^.7
rowsin' th
roward
[th max levine
TT.I
largate.
Dr Michael SUversteiti, son of
, and Robert SUventchi of
b, professor of anthropol-
t university of Chicago,
, one of the 19 persons selected
Chicago's John D. and Cath-
ne Mac Arthur Foundation to
em cash awards for the next
L years to pursue his research
[,r|t ... Dr. Bernard J. Fogd,
time faculty member and ad-
nistrator of University of
School of Medicine
ami
was
ned the school's vice presi-
t. The School of Medicine cel-
tes its 30th anniversary Nov.
|Bonnie A. S. Berman, practic-
dentist. daughter of Nettle
Martin Berman of Somerset
jtes in Lauderdale Lakes,
[Jught added joy to her parents
ng their recent visit to New
rk City. Bonnie's engagement
Edward Henick, DDS, of
brth Bergen, N.J., waa an-
aced. Nuptial vows next
. Nice to know: Bem-
, Bernstein, Feinman and
sh law firm at 2740 E. Oakland
Blvd. changed its name to
nstein, Bernstein, Bernstein,
fein and Rush The three Bern-
is: Joseph L., Sidney T., and
I A.
Jeane J. Kirkp.trick, U.S.
nbassador to the UN. w
honored by HI AS at Waldorf As-
toria luncheon last Sunday.
HI AS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society) is one of the humanitar-
ian service agencies supported by
Federation-UJA contributions
. Sol Brenner, who is active in
senior affairs at JCC and whose
efforts led to location of Federa-
tion's Kosher Nutrition site
without charge at the
Churches of Oriole hall at 4322 N.
State Rd. 7, has also taken on the
job of being president of Somer-
set B'nai B'rith lodge.
Admiral Hyman Rickover,
scheduled to be in Fort Lauder-
dale for Federation's UJA cam-
paign, recently returned from trip
to Israel and Lebanon Isra-
el's President Yitzhak Navon is
expected to come to U.S. later
this yew Foreign Minister
Y itzhak Shamir issued an invita-
tion to the Soviet Union to re-
store diplomatic relations which
were severed by the Russians
after the 1967 Six Day War .. .
Irving S. Shapk-o, former chief
executive officer of DuPont
Corp., is chairman of High Holy
Day Message committee of
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
Breeds Marinace, research co-
ordinator for Environmental
Coalition of Broward County,
reports availability of seven
sound-slide shows about South
Florida for organization
meetings. Several will be pre-
viewed 7 to 9 p.m., Thursday,
Sept. 23, at Secret Woods Nature
Center along State Rd. 84 a half
mile west of 1-95 Nova's Law
Center Dean Ovid Lewis reports
university exercised its option to
buy the five-story Law Center
budding at 3100 SW 9th Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale Philip B.
Kravitz, Tamarac City Council-
man, was named to Broward
County Health Facilities
Authority.
Tamarac s Temple Beth
Torah's Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
and Plantation's Kol Ami Cantor
Nat Corburn will conduct High
Holy Days memorial service at 11
a.m., Sunday, Sept. 26, at Star of
David Memorial Gardens ceme-
tery, 7701 Bailey Rd., between
University and State Rd. 7.
Public is invited. Candy
Rechtschafler, executive director
of Area Agency on Aging, re-
ports the Agency will move to
2700 W. Oakland Park Blvd., ef-
I fective Oct. 1 And as the
launching of Federation's 1963
regular UJA campaign and the
very special Israel Special Fund
nears, heed the words of Israel's
Minister of Finance, Yorson Ad-
der: "Wt'U pay for war give
support for our normal lift. We
have heavy problems and have to
get help for our civilian eco-
nomy I and humanitarian serv-
ice!."
UJA Reports Major
Response to Needs
Following Lebanon War
NEW YORK- (JTA) -The
spirited and substantial response
by American Jewry to the vastly
increased humanitarian needs ftf
1957 -1982
sr Friends:
- we csiabrata our TWENTY FIFTH ANNIVERSARY II I* only natural torus to
hmk ot thoM whoae friendship and patronage haa mada posstwa trw orowin oi
ur business
fo you. we express our alncera thanka tor your confidence. We shall continue to
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Sy Wofl (Pree.)
ur business Is caring about your feet. This can add years ot comfort to your
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etter Mold shoes are manufactured with tender loving care. We offer a
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ur molded shoes are also perfect for people who mual aland on their teel_lor
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C* or -THeJOfFMlbroejisire
Israel's people as a result of the
costly "Peace for Galilee" oper-
ation is continuing in force, Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal president
Herschel Blumberg reported n
his return from Israel with the
second UJA Special Prime
Minister's Mission. -.
The mission's participation
leaders from 50 American Jewish
communities pledged more than
$5 million to the 1983 UJA-conv
munity Regular Campaign and
Israel Special Fund, an increase
of some 63 percent over contribu-
tions by the same donors last
year. .''
Mission delegates unanimous-
ly endorsed a "Declaration of In-
tent" introduced by Lee Javitch
of Harrisburg, Pa. In it, they
pledged to "return to our hon>e
communities to assume responsi-
bility to mount a Special Fund
campaign, over and abovei dj
regular campaigns, that will at-
tempt to raise $200 million for
transmittal to the Jewish Agency
for the humanitarian programs
that the Agency provides for Is-
rael's people."
The 1983 UJA-community Is-
rael Special Fund seeks a mini-
mum of $200 million as AmencAn
Jewry's share of meeting the
costs of health, education, youth
care and absorption progragjs
being reassumed by the Jewish
Agency from public bodies in Is-
rael. These programs originally
were the responsibility of the
Agency but had been reluctanUy
yielded to Israel's people in the I
past decade because of shortfalls
in funds from annual campaigns.
The UJA series of weekly mis-
sions to Israel will continue
through mid-September, Blum-
berg said.
Fashion-Bayers
In Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV (JTA) Over
160 fashion buyers Item coun-
tries throughout the world, but
mainly from Britain and contin-
ental Europe, have g**f at
the Tel Aviv Hilton Hotel for Is-
raels *>n week O" ea a variety of fashions for the
\ZL\2m~* of 1983. Fashion
Week organisers report tnat
-satisfactory" sales were effected
on opening day. Monday.
SUNJ

"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Its not just good for ray body.
It just plain tastes good!'
vitamins and minerals. So when people see me drinking it.
they usually figure that 1 drink it to stav healthy Actually,
that's only half the reason It alsohappenstotaste delicious
Andwhvnot it's a rich. 100 natural fruit juice, with
no sugar or preservatives added 1 enjoy sunsweet Prune
juice often After all. how often do yo'u find something
that's good for you and that t pkiCl/l/irCT
3UI\jWll I
To your health
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet41 Prune Juice.
Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Mr. Brocsr: This coupon if radaamabla tor MM (plu* 7 handling)
whan mailad to Sunswast Pruna Juics, P.O Box 1404. Clinton.
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ona coupon par purchasa. SUNSWEET 6R0WERS. IMC.
I
I
I
I
'^Sffl as^ 70M5Q AOObSl
I CEtTIFIED KOSHER aJaV^fFOFF
10:


Paga8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lawkrdale
Organizations in the News
NCJW Begins Season Oct. 4
ms!***d
The Gold Coast Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women (NCJW), founded two l
years ago by Noma Brown, a re-
tired attorney, and some other
women, begins its new season at
12:30 p.m., Monday, Oct. 4, at
the Coconut Creek Community;
Center, 900 NW 43rd Ave., Coco-
ut Creek.
Noma Brown is now an honor-
ary board member of the Section
whtfn has a three-member i
presidium: Helen Levenson,
Ethel Mayer, Adelaide Weidberg.
Two of the secton's board
members, Roalyn Levine and Lil-
lian Hodin will provide a sum-
mary of state legislation of in-'
terest to the organization at the,
Oct. 4 meeting.
Other board members are
Ethel Singer, Anne Melhado,.
Matilda Levin, Lillian Glens, Lil-
lian Birnberg, Martha Kaufman,
Sylvia Gottlieb, Elaine Lamport,
Betty Bachman, Ilsa Strauss. ,
Because of its rapid growth in i
two years, the Gold Coast Sec- '
tion was awarded a certificate for
membership growth at NCJW-'s I
Southern District convention
held recently in Houston. NCJW '
formed in 1892 now has sections I
in 210 cities in the U.S. '
HADASSAH '
Sunrise Shalom
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom is ,
offering a weekend trip at the
Marco Polo Hotel on Miami
Beach, Nov. 25 through 28, at '
$125 per person double occu- '
pancy. Betty Wincott and Jean
Auerbach are handling reserva-
tions. I
Aid for Women
The Displaced Homemaker
Program at Broward Community
College, central campus, an-
nounced free career and educa-
tional counseling for women who
are in transition due to
separation, divorce or death of a
spouse. Support groups and self
development classes are also
available. Call 475-6667.
Israeli Speaks Sept. 20
Oded Ben Hur, vice consul of
Israel in Florida, will be the guest
speaker at the B'nai B'rith Sun-
rise Lodge meeting Monday,
Sept. 20, at 7:30 p.m. in Whiting
Hall, 6767 NW 24th St., Sunrise.
He will speak about "Israel in the
Middle East and Its Future."
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel, Fort
Lauderdale Lodge, will meet
Thursday, Sept. 23, at 7:30 p.m.
in Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24th
St., Sunrise.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Arrangements for a three-day,
two-night visit to EPCOT, Jan.
18 through 20, the newest
"World's Fair" built at Disney
World, have been completed by
the Margate chapter of the Worn-!
en's League for Israel. Included!
in the package will be an evening
at a night club, an evening at a
dinner theater, and the final
night at the Cork and Cleaver
Restaurant. The 1168 per person
includes bus fare, motel, and;
Broward Symphony
The Broward Symphony
Orchestra announced six concerts
under their auspices will be given
between October and May. The
concerts will be held at the Bailey
Concert Hall on the campus of
Broward Community College,
3601 S.W. Davie Rd., Fort Liu- ;
derdale. Complete information
may be obtained by calling the
Broward Symphony Orchestra at |
the college at 476-6884.
I
gratuities. Lortraine Frost,
Miriam Wohl, Bea Winkler and
Selma Barack are handling reser-
vations.
The chapter's executive board
will meet Tuesday, Sept. 21, at
10:30 am. at the home of Miriam
Wohl.
Tuesday, Sept. 28, at 12:30
p.m. at the Margate Catherine
Young Library, 5810 Park Dr.,
Margate, will be the opening
meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Oeaaa Chapter
The Ocean chapter of B'nai
B'rith will meet Tuesday, Oct. 12,
at noon in "The Galleria," 2244
E. Sunrise Blvd. on the lower
level, Palm Court Community
Room. The program will feature
Don Brandt who will <**
questions on the B'nai B'rith in-
surance plan, and Sandy Mari-
naro demonstrating the use of
cosmetics.
CONCORD VILLAGE
The Concord Village Women's
Club is sponsoring a mini-lunch
and card narty at its next
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 6, at
noon, in the Club House, 6501 N.
University Dr., Tamarac.
+m
n M M">
El Al Airlines Moves Office
After 21 year* at the same location, El Al Israel awl
moving to new offices at 407 Lincoln Road, ^/xfi?*
Beach. The telephone number remains 532-5441.
In announcing relocation of the) offices, Southeastern d
Manager, Shlomo Lichtman said the move to mo*5*
facilities was necessitated by increased --.-'?oren**rt
more
"vices to
*N
agencies and the traveling public.
El Al flies two weekly flights connecting Miami with Tj J
and daily 747 jumbo flights from New York to Tel Aviv JiS
them non-stoo.
mot*
WANTED
RITUAL DIRECTOR
For
Large Modern
Conservative Synagogue
Experience, References Necessary
Call 981-6112

Century Village UJA Volunteers
Will Be Honored Oct. 6 at Le CM
of Greater Fort Lauderdilt,
who is also general chirm,
the 1983 campaign and the In
Special Fund, extended tii
tation.
She will be joined at them
tion by the top leadership of
Century Village UJA camps;
in honoring the voluntari
the completion of the outiti
ing campaign during the i
year.
Century Village's volunteers in
the 1982 Federation-United Jew-
ish Appeal campaign in the Deer-
field Beach community are being
invited to the Annual Recogni-
tion Day at 1 p.m., Wednesday,
Oct. 6, at Century Village's Le
Club.
Ethel Waldman, who was gen-
eral chairman of the 1962 cam-
paign for the Jewish Federation
Best Wishes for Healtl) ai)d Happiness
ii| ttje New^ Year
Compliments of
Congressman ClAy Shaw
Paid for by friends of Clay Shaw


,y, September 17,198J
TheJewiik Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Paga9
JTM
l^m R^tinic.lA;sociat;on
c J jOj- greater miami
me Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Warn! extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community forahappY and healthy NewYear.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon
Rabbi Mordecal L. Brill
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazln
Rabbi Robert P. Frazln
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Rabbi Bennatt H. Qraanapon
Rabbi Sheldon J. Han-
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa Rabbi
Rabbi Carl Klein Rabbi
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz Rabbi
Rabbi Morton Meleveky Rabbi
Rabbi Jacob I. Nisllck Rabbi
Rabbi Paul Plotkln Rabbi
Rabbi Harold Rlchtar Rabbi
Chalm A. Rozwaakl
Louie L. Sack*
Emanuel Schenk
Bernard P. Shoter
Elliot L. Skidell
Morris A. Skop
Herbert C.Tobln
.
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Blscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 5764000
RABBI BARRY TABACHNIKOFF
PRESIDENT
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT
jn rnra nw/7
^nd tkey okall beat their
Aword* into plowshare* and tkeir tpear*
into pruningkookt; nation ^kall not ix\t up
oword against nation, neither tkall tkey
learn war any more."
J^aiak 2, IV
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
the people at PuMix.


Pag*10
Th* Jewish Floridian ofGnattr Fort LaudtrdaU
2H*mm
Community Calendar
a.m.,
11
Executive Board: 10:30
Miriam Wohl's home.
Temple Emanu-El Siaterhood:
a.m., General meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Siaterhood:
noon. Games.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Fort Landerdale Women's
Chapter: 12:30 p.m., General
meeting, Broward Mall Commu-
nity Room.
Fort Landerdale Lodge: 8 p.m.,
Speaker, Clerk of Courts Robert
Lockwood: "Contrast of Court
Systems of U.S. and Israel."
Lauderdale Lakes Public Safety
Bldg., 4300 NW 36th St.
HADASSAH;
Somerset Shoshana Chapter:
Board meets 10 a.m., Somerset
Phase 1 Recreation Hall.
L;Chayim Plantation: 11 a.m.,
General meeting at Jewish Com-
munity Center Soref Hall, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 22
B'nai B'rith Leorah Council:
12:30 p.m. Council meeting. K-
Mart Shopping Mall, Hospitality
Room. Oakland Park Blvd. and
DiUard School Series Opens Sept 23 tESFL*on**'=45 pm.
Games,
icals, the school is embarking on Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
its most ambitious season to Games,
date. Complete information ORT-Inverrary
about the shows can be obtained
by calling the school 587-2940
weekdays 9 to 4 p.m.
In addition to its full program
of events, the school is offering a
special tax deductible season
ticket coupon package priced at
$14. The proceeds are used to un-
derwrite production related ex-
penses.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 16
HadaMah-Bryma Margate Chap-
ter: noon. General meeting. Con-
gregation Beth Hillel, 7634 Mar-
gate Blvd.
B'nai B'rith, Bermuda Club
Chapter: noon. General meeting,
Bermuda Club Auditorium, 6299
NW 57th St., Tamarac.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
ORT: Region Board Meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 17
EREV ROSH HASHANA
SATURDAY, SEPT. 18
FIRST DAY OF
ROSH HASHANA
SUNDAY, SEPT. 19
SECOND DAY OF
ROSH HASHANA
MONDAY. SEPT. 20
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac:
Board meets 9 a.m., Tamarac
Jewish Center.
The challenging one-woman
show, The Belle of Amherst, a
glimpse into the life of American
poetess, Emily Dickinson, pre-
mieres at 8 p.m., Sept. 23-25 at
Broward County's Dillard School
of Performing Arts in the Arts
Complex Dance Studio, 2501 NW
11th St., Fort Lauderdale.
With a full schedule of eight
shows, including music concerts,
lances and two full scale mus
Hebrew Congregation of Lander
hill Siaterhood: noon. Jewish Na-
tional Fund's Shirley Miller,
speaks, "Israel Revisited," Syn-
agogue.
Pioneer Women Na'amat Debra:
1 pan., Broward Federal. 5518 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
B'NAI B'RITH:
No. Broward Council: Execu-
tive Board meets 9:30 a.m., B'nai
B'rith Regional office, 800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Cypress Chase Lodge: 7:30
p.m., Newscaster Ralph Page
speaks, Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
Sunrise Lodge: 7:30 p.m.,
Oded Ben Hur, Israeli vice
consul, speaks about Israel,
Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24th St.,
Sunrise.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.,
Games.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 21
Women's lieague for Israel-
Reagan, Others Get
Reinstein's View of Mi<|e|
"The fact that UnmJ
piping the ChrMtiT.H
for years, I f0UDd X1*
tic to Israels driv?,*
thePLOfromth^i
"In Sidon and Tvr i
* d street |
Jewish Doctor Invited
to Lecture in Egypt
Dr. Stanley Alan Plotkin of
Philadelphia, son of the late
Joseph Plotkin who was financial
secretary of B'nai B'rith Somer-
set Lodge in Lauderdale Lakes,
has been invited by Egypt to pre-
sent a special lecture he is cur-
rently giving at the Hadassah
Hospital in Israel.
Dr. Plotkin, whose father died
last January, has been in medical
research for the past 26 years.
Among his achievements is the
development of the rubella vac-
cine for German measles now in
worldwide use. More recently he
has developed a new rabies vac-
cine approved by the Food and
Drug Administration and the de-
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare.
As chief of infectious diseases
at Children's Hospital in Phil-
adelphia, he is also co-director of
Soviet Jewry
Conference
Set for Paris
The Third International Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry in Paris-
Versailles, Oct. 24-27 was an-
nounced by the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ).
The Community Relations Coun-
cil (CRC) of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
joins with Abraham J. Bayer,
director, international commis-
sion of the Advisory Council, in
urging CRCs to send delegates.
Bayer said: "The very low fig-
ures of Soviet Jewish emigration,
186 for the month of July, high-
lights the need for the greatest
possible numbers of delegates to
attend this vital conference. The
problem of Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion continues to be a critical is-
sue in the overall Jewish com-
munity relations throughout the
world."
Applications and further infor-
mation about the conference can
be obtained by calling the CRC
office at the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. 748-
8200.
the Wistar Institute of Anatomy,
also in Philadelphia.
Chapter: 11:30
a.m. General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 23
American Red Mogen David for
Israel: 11 a.m. meeting, Whiting
Hall, Sunrise.
Women's American ORT, Lau-
derdale Ridge Chapter: noon.
Meeting. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall, 4300 North State Rd. 7.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. general
meeting, Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
Recently returned from a
month-long visit to Israel with
his wife, Pearl, Joel Reinstein of
Plantation, Fort Lauderdale
attorney who is a vice president
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
North Broward chairman for the
State of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, wrote individual, personal
letters to President Ronald
Reagan, Secretary of Defense
Caspar Weinberger, Secretary of
State George Shultz, Senators
Lawton Chiles and Paula
Hawkins, and Congressmen Dan
Mica and E. Clay Shaw.
He told them of his belief "that
Israel has struck a blow against
international terror; has en-
hanced America's prestige: and
has opened up a real opportunity
for bringing peace to Lebanon
and quiet to its northern border."'
Citing contrary information
portrayed by the media, Rein-
stein wrote "In talking with
Lebanese civilians, I heard them
express the horrors of living
under 'PLO rule." The atrocities
committed by the PLO on the
Lebanese civilians and their
property during the past six
years were almost never reported
by our media.
were
people. They
drinking coffee, etc Life
to be returning to naZS\
certainly was*t f
expected to see from tfl
coverage I saw and -'
United States."
On speaking with
Israeli soldiers, ReinSuj
tinued, "Most of the*
said that their commandl
emphasized how imporuSj||
to avoid or minimize dvflj
ualties. One soldier (nouf
resentful) said that if he yi
first, he might still have hill
Reinstein's visit allowed'
express firsthand obsana
the Lebanese crisis.
"I hope that our countnl
continue to strongly
Israel. It seems to me i
might be an appropriate
apply our friendly pressunj
moderate Arab allies to f
them into Camp David i
than to pressure Israel tot
concessions.'
CuUs Council Meets OcL 4
The Inter-Agency Council on
Cults in South Florida announced
that its Monday, Oct. 4 noon
meeting will discuss recommend-
ed community responses to the
problem of cults and radical mis-
sionary groups.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein,!
man, announced that then
will take place at the <
Miami Jewish Fedentioa, j
Biscayne Blvd., Miami.
jm wishes you a
happy new year
filled with peace
and contentment
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all, the
happiness of dreams come true.
lordao
Jmar5h
Ai>tcf i SHOP JM DAILY, 10 AM TO 9 PM: SUNDAY, 12 NOON TO 5:30 PM
(dotty, dodotond. 163rd W 9 30 p m.)


Iseptonber 17,1982
Jewish Family Service (JFS) of
Broward County, a benefidari
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale of-
fers counseling to individuals and
families m a wide variety of prob-
lems. Case histories published
here show how some problems are
resolved Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential
names and identifying characters
have been changed
i who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help are
, call 3500 N. State Rd. 7 in Lauderdale Lakes. Tel. 736-
brt Lauderdale, FL. 33319. Hours 9 to 5 p.m.; Tuesday and
L to 9 P m. or 1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Tel. 427-8508. Deerfield
YL. 33441. Hours 9 to 5 p.m.; Thursday to 9 p.m.
Mother-Daughter
The JeMsh Fbridian of Greater Fort UuderdaU'
Pag* 11
Jewish
IsraelHoliday Tour Set for Deaf
t-ommunity Center
Assn. of the Deaf (JCCAD) of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale expects
to have 26 people going on the
special Israel Holiday Tour tail-
ored for the deaf and the hearing
unpaired.
Elli Levy, who works with
JCCAD, said appointments have
been arranged for the group when
they fly from here on Oct. 18 to
Relate Better
I. came to the Agency to
With a worker her prob-
fher aging mother. Mrs.
I very attractive, intelli-
ticulate woman in her
fl's, who appeared quite
[Mrs. G. and her hus-
I recently moved to the
oward area and are liv-
irge condominium cotn-
re there are many
Ll opportunities avail-
. G.'s mother lives near-
ills her daughter daily
j that she take her
, for a medical or dental
nt, to the hairdresser,
[rs. G. feels guilty be-
e is unable to comply
mother's demands.
| felt that she had raised
Ifamily and had looked
jto her husband's early
[t in Florida where she
i enjoy tennis, golf and
D' regularly. She was
ticulate her anger at her
mother's constant demands as
well as her guilt for not being able
to meet all of them.
In the course of counseling,
Mrs. G. was able to work out
some compromises between her-
self and her mother. She was able
to help her mother make other
plans for transportation by en-
listing other support systems;
other relatives, Broward County
Social Service Transportation,
and neighbors. Mrs. G.'s mother
was referred to the Jewish Com-
munity Center where she began
to make some new relationships
and alleviate her loneliness and
thus her dependency on her only
daughter. Freed of these de-
mands, Mrs. G. could than make
herself more available to her mo-
ther on a regular basis without
the guilt and anger that obstruc-
ted their relationship. They
began to relate to each other in a
more meaningful way.
Israel to meet with Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy Kollek, and to visit
the famous Helen Keller Institute
in Israel.
In addition, the group will at-
tend a performance of Kol
Demana (voice of silence), the Is-
rael Dance of the Deaf in
Jerusalem.
These are among the high-
lights of the tour that will take
the group from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem to the Dead Sea and
Masada to Nazareth and north-
ward to the mystic dty of Safed
and to Haifa and other prominent
historic points of interest
throughout Israel before return-
ing here on Nov. 1.
Complete information is avail-
able from Elli Levy at JCC 792-
6700.
New Year
from
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
May
the year
5743
__bless
you with
i
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN
SAVINGS
ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION Of HOMOA
(juj^^aA^J
Sheperd Breed
Chapman
N.
President
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ofOrtaUr Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y.
i
Sweeping Out Past: Little Buried
FOR A LONG time, they were
getting in my way. And so, the
other day I cleaned out my files.
In fact, I rid myself of them en-
tirely 25 years of patient clip-
ping and sorting and saving of
news reports. And scholarly
studies and plain propaganda
pieces. And vicious hate mail
filled with threats which even
now can raise the spectre of fear
the kind written in multi-col-
ored inks or just plain scribbled
in the margins of copies of one
column or another of mine that
had stirred the psychopathic
rages in the stark recesses of a
bigot's brain.
A plain case of excess ego en-
couraged me to save the personal
correspondence letters from
the high and the mighty, some of
whom have long since gone to
their great reward, and whose
end makes Shelley's "Ozymand-
ius" all the more pertinent.
I DO NOT despair that they are
dead, leaving me abandoned in
my own "might" by association.
Only, I sense a sort of sadness
that what was once so important
to me had begun to get in my
way, and that now I have buried
it all like so much excess baggage
the personal files in toto, ex-
cept for the letters which I still
keep, not for what they mean or
say, but because of who wrote
them. Somehow, I suspect, even
these will join the rest of the junk
in short order. 1 here's no sense in
being egotistical about ghosts.
In fact, the files were like a cof-
fin which I exhumed, the dead
past, which can seemingly never
be revived. They hung upon my
neck like all property does after a
while.
After a while, you wonder
whether you own the property, or
the property owns you, and as
the years go by, the realization
grows stronger that it is the
property that owns you. You re-
sist ridding yourself of it because
it is "yours," but slowly it chokes
you, and you come to wish you
didn't have it from the very
beginning, and you certainly
don't want it around anymore.
SO WITH THE files, which
had gotten in my way. I almost
never referred to them anymore, 1
like to think, mainly because they
were so outdated. Really, like an
old sofa or chair, they were dead
the same way that some of the
letter-writers are now dead.
Still, this severing of ties with
a long-gone past was very in-
structive. There were "personal
enemies" in those files: Adam
Clayton Powell and Billy James
Hargis. J. Edgar Hoover and
Huey Newton. Bill Hendrix and
Merwin K. Hart. Russell Mairuire
and Herbert Marcuse. Kurt
Oeorg Kiesinger and David A.
Noebel. H. Rapp Brown and
Stokely Carmichael. George Lin-
coln Rockwell and B.F. Skinner.
Alfred Lilienthal and Ahmed
Shukairy. LeRoi Jones and
Charles de Gaulle.
And then there were ominous
files like "Black Power," "Soviet
Anti-Semitism," "Treblinka,"
"Viet Cong," "National Social-
ism (See Nazi)," "Ku Klux
Klan," "Hashemite Kingdom,"
"Liberty Lobby," "John Birch i
Society," "Gulf of Tonquin,"1
"USS Liberty," "Musrara (See
Jerusalem)," "Berlin Wall."
I CaN go on and on, but the
point ) that some of my enemies
are no longer enemies, for now so
many of them are either dead or
long .since forgotten. In some in- I
stance;, I had to read the con- I
tents dI many of these files to re-
mind myself what they were
about, .'.ho these enemies once
were and why I had written so ar-
dently against them in the first
place What used to get me into a
atew I '"'' them, suddenly seem-
ed tame on rereading, even vul-
nerable in the cadaverous old
dank (bldera
For a moment, I could even
picture thuaw former
dead or still alive, as parents,
grandparents, benign and loving,
plagued by ills and toothless
their ideological fangs long since
drawn so that now they were
mere shades of their own past.
There on the floor, seated in an
avalanche of spewed-out folders,
I could feel a sudden sense of
warmth for them, a feeling that
age and death level us all, the
Ozymandius types and even the I
fearful of the earth who walk on '
tiptoe through hie to their unher-
alded demise.
OF COURSE, there were hero-
es, too, suitably initialed: FDR,
HST, JFK. And the more mun-
dane William O. Douglas, J.
Robert Oppenheimer, Albert
Einstein, David Ben Gurion,
James Joyce, Abba Eban, Jorge
Luis Borges.
Somehow, the heroes are hard-
er to recall in retrospect than the
enemies. Evil is always more
compelling than virtue. If there is I
any agony in this recollection at
all, it is that both friends and
enemies in the end suffer the
same fate.
Both grow dim in the recesses
of the mind in the sense that the
admiration or revulsion I once
felt toward them all, the venera-
tion or even outright hatred and
contempt, are no longer there.
They have fused into a past irrel-
evant to the historical process.
WHAT I learned from this
purging process is what, of
course, I have always known
History is a flow of events largely
unrelated to individual personal)
ties except in the short term
Adolf Hitler and Josef Stalin, for
example, without a doubt shifted
the course of human events in
their lifetimes. But from today
perspective, some 35 or 40 year
later, what did they really
achieve?
Even more pointed questions:
What did we really achieve by
destroying Hitler, other than re-
shaping things in the short term?
And would we have achieved
more if we destroyed Stalin and
Sovietism, too, when we had the
chance?
Here, the lesson of history is
that events themselves are not
much different from the individ-
uals who we once believed had
shaped them. In my clippings of
a quarter-century ago I have now
buried, China still fears the So
viet Union. North Korea still eyes
South Korea with uncontrollable
desire. The Arabs still plot Is-
rael's destruction. Mankind still
doesn't know what to do with
atomic power. The U.S. still ex-
pects (cautiously) Moscow's ulti-
mate demise.
And more: Israel still fights
wars, wins them on the battle-
field and loses them in Washing-
ton. Formosa still vows to regain
Mainland China. The Russians
still maintain 40 divisions of
troops on the Chinese border
(only the number has changed for
the higher). Japan is still angry
about America's growing etc
nomic protectionism, convenient-
ly ignoring its own as an irritant
to others. Fidel Castro still frus- !
trates the U.S. State Depart- I
ment. The Politburo still vows it
will overtake and bury us. A
newsman can save last year's
headlines and use them
again tomorrow.
resurrection Another Saudi
sheikh succumbs. King Hussein
makes one more wrong choice.
The past is forever reborn on
tomorrow's front page. Or next
year's, then why the sense of
sadness I feel'.'
It is not so much the passing of
time itself I mourn. Rather, it is
the fact that the events of time
passed and past have been re-
vealed in all their triviality. To
have catalogued them so faith-
fully in files as if the information
they held for me would be val-
uable at some future date was an
act of sheer vanity.
It was an act that, I thought
then, gave meaning and value to
imperceptible rnou?*
** PPraheaZu?
^"unuintedb/j;1
human judgement^'
the meaning of be^l
Or is that vain, to,,*
WLI Leaden Going to Israel
my own potential experience as a
journalist. Write a piece about
today, and have at your finger-
tips in ready files the history of
yesterday to illuminate it. Now, I
feel otherwise. Liberating myself
from these files offers a fresh
start as an act of freedom from
the commotion of life in its end-
over
REALLY THEN, I have bur-
ied nothing. And whether I have
kept files on them or not, Richard
Nixon experiences vt, another
Ruth Sperber, Florida repre-
sentative of the Women's League
for Israel (WLI) announced that
the WLI is sending a group of
women from Florida on a New
Leadership Mission to Israel. The
mission will leave on Monday,
Nov. 8, from New York where the
group, under the leadership of
Marilyn Schwartzman, national
president: Dita Natzor, Israeli
representative, and Mrs. Sperber
wul meet praoin^
leaders m the fieldT,
orptionThemu,^
to increase the uiuW
the scope of the work^J
During the ten dt
bers of the group ^
with the directresBM uZ
oftheWLIhWjT1
PfoJect8I?uPP0rted by'
Hebrew University.
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES AFFILIATED WITH
^United Synagogue of cvYmcrica
SOUTHEAST REGION-SOUTHERN COUNCIL
282 S. University Drive, Plantation, Fl. 33324
(305)947-6094
MARLENE LUSKIN RENEE J.GREENfl
Regions. Vice President FRANKL|N D. KREUTZER Youth *
HERBERT LELCHUK Regional President MARLENE LUSSK
Southern Council Vice President Regional Vice Presid
WISH ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
AND INVITE YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH
AND TO WORSHIP IN ONE OF THE FOLLOWING
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORID/
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tsjnan
rwh
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Bocs Rslon
3928566
RABBI THEODORE FELDMAN
Mr. Saul H. Glusckmsn, Pres.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W 3rd Av.nu. Miami
864-3011
7500 S.w 120th Street, Miami
236.2801
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Mr. Donald R. Tsschec, Pres.
Mr. Sheldon G. Mills, Exec. Dir.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Sunrlae
742-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A LABOWITZ
CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
Mr. Al Lang, Pres.
Mr. Jules Shapiro, Pres. Emeritus
William Goldstein, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 S.W. 16th Street, Miami
221-9131
RABBI SAMUEL RU0Y
CANTOR P. HILLEL BRUMMER
Mrs. Linda Hornlk, Pree.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. 11th Avenue
Pompeno Bsach
0424410
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
Dr. Milton Isaacson, Pros.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Wsshington Avenue
Miami Beech
536-2503
RABBI DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTOR ZVIADLER
Mr. Carol Greenberg, Pree.
Mr.GersldTsuo.Exec.Dlr.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street, I
920-1577
RABBI RICHARD J. MA
CANTOR ROBERT UNGAB
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO,
RABBI EMERITUS
Dr. Alfred R. Rotanthil. PreJ
Dr. Steven J. Kaplan, Eutl
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Drlva, Miami
271-2311
RABBI DR. NORMAN N. I
CANTOR BENJAMIN I
Mr. QaraldGoWlarb.Pnt
Mrs. Dororhy H. Grant,
Exec, Dlr./Adm.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
0730 Stirling Road, I
4315100
RABBI BERNARD P. i
CANTOR ABRAHAM KO
Mr. Robarl A. Sim, I
TEMPLE MENORAH
820 75th Street, Miami Bsach
0860221
TABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
CANTOR MURRAY YAVNEH
Mr. Harold Reeenetetn, Pree.
Marsha Levy, bee. I
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2228 N.E. 121st Street, North Miami
001-5600
RABBI LOUIS M.LEOERMAN
CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
Mr. Elliot Eieemen, Pree.
Mr. Irving Janet, Exec. Dk.
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BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
LLft2rth M,,ml B#ach Boulevsrd
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047-7520
"AM'MAXALIPSCHITZ
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7205 Royal Palm Boulavard, Msrgata 496.3536
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RABBI DR. SOLOMON GELD
CANTOR IRVING Q ROSSMAN
Mr. Allrod Cohan, President
Mr. Harry Hirsch, Executive Okector
A^MENTURA JEWISH CENTER
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North Miami Beech
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CANTOR LAWRENCE TUCHINHCV
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>gin Plans for 11 Settlements
[USALEM Em-
its sharp rejec-
sident Reagan's
ace initiative' in
> East, Israel has
_ that it will build
settlements in the
jture in Judea and
(the West Bank),
e a solemn promise
jreturn the territory
utter to President Rea-
was vacationing in
, at the time, Prime
, Menachem Begin de-
Lt "What some called
t Bank, Mr. President, is
I Samaria, and this aim-
Drical truth will never
;ESSING the President
Ron," Begin explained
and Samaria will
be the West Bank' of
unite Kingdom of Jor-
, obviously angered that
an Administration had
consult with Israel be-
President offered his
litiative" on television
ht of Sept. 1, and before
he forwarded his proposals t*
Jordan and Saudi ArabuBeain
argued that the President
declaration that the United
States remained opposed to a
new Palestinian state in the dis-
puted area was irrelevant.
"True, you declare that you
will not support the creation of a
Palestinian state," he wrote to
Keagan. "But such a state will
arise of itself the day Judea and
Samaria are given to Jordanian
jurisdiction.
"UNDER NO circumstances
shall we accept such a possibility
ever arising which would endang-
er our very existence."
Reacting to the letter, which
the Prime Minister signed
"Menachem," Mr. Reagan,
speaking in Santa Barbara, de-
clared: "The United States will
not alter its stand on settlements.
We will persist in our efforts to
help Israel understand how
damaging its settlements are to
the peace we are all trying to
achieve and how seriously we
take this issue.
Meanwhile, Agriculture Minis-
ter Simcha Ehrlich explained
that the decision to approve the
new settlements was not con-
nected to the Israeli rejection of
Re**"'" peace plan. Rather, it
"" Prt of a long-term plan.
Under a master plan, three set-
tlements will be buUt immediate-
the West Bank." A fourth set
"e01l scheduled for Gaza at
Alei-Smai. An additional seven
settlements are being held on the
back burner for lack of funds.
ACCORDING to Science
Minister Yuval Ne'eman. plans
are in the offing for raising the
Jewish population in these terri-
tories to 100,000 by 1986.
President Reagan, in his Santa
Barbara statement, called Is-
rael's decision "most unwel-
come. He added that his
Administration's peace initia-
tives as set forth in his Sept. 1
television address "remain un-
changed." Secretary of State
George Shultz called the Israeli
decision "not consistent with the
objective of peace."
Interfaith Council
Meets Sept 24
Circle' Highlights 'Tzinderella'
Whartman, public rela-
ctor of the American
I Distribution Com-
i office in Israel, pro-
noving personal account
cent visit to northern
to the community
i and around the border
l an article in the current
WB Circle.
oagazine, which covers
Jewish community
around the world, high-
sis report in the 48-page
(rhich also contains a
of Tzinderella, the all-
play created by Jack and
Ehman for the Jewish
pity Center of Greater
auderdale, and which
i full houses for almost a
performances at the
nd elsewhere in Broward
nans article, titled
penters Cope in Lebanon
told of community
(known as matnissim in
aiding Israeli forces en
Lebanon and on their
lith a variety of services.
I first stop was Kiryat
a development town of
cated a few kilometers
Lebanese border. Just
|the town we heard over a
that the ceasefire with
ins would commence in
I We hurried north to get
Ito the news, for Kiryat
* had absorbed a brutal
from barrages of
omthePLO."
gazine also has an in-
Yiew with Esther Leah
Mwaukee who became
ent last May.
zine, covers a broad
f features including
k Notes; "Honora-
hen," an overview of
[ways in which the Jew-.
Bwiity Center help per-
nd strengthen Jewish i-
their local communi-
|many others.
--natic y,t diverse
demonstrates JWB's
"t as the leadership
P and central service
Pr some 276 Jewish
N'.Ceruers, YM and
ad communal camps in
. "wl Canada serving
| n million Jews.
^elped to make these
""ible by the support
of the Jewish Federations, UJA-
Federation Campaign of Greater
New York. jCCs, YM and
Y WH As, and JWB Associates.
G. Phillip Dolan, executive
vice president of the Broward
Workshop will be the guest
speaker at the Interfaith Council
meeting on Friday, Sept. 24, at
noon in the office of the Jewish i
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. Call the Federation at
748-8200 concerning attendance.
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rir
lfwuWkn Friday
SO****!
Reagan Presses for Jordanian W. Bank
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has proposed an "American
peace initiative" for the
Middle East in which he
made it clear that the
United States defines
automony for the Pales-
tinians on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip as,"self-
government" and believes
it can best be achieved in
"association with Jordan."
"It is the firm view of the
United States that self-govern-
ment by the Palestinians on the
West Bank and Gaza, in associa-
tion with Jordan, offers the beat
chance for a durable, just and
lasting peace," the President
said in a nationally-televised
address from California where he
was vacationing.
REAGAN ALSO stressed that
the U.S. will not support an "in-
dependent Palestinian state" or
Israel's "annexation or perman- i
ent control" over the West Bank '
and Gaza. He urged the Palestin-
ians and the Arab states to re-
cognize the State of Israel, and '
declared that "Jerusalem must
remain undivided" with its final
status agreed upon through neg-
otiations.
Reagan also called for an im-
mediate freeze by Israel of Jewish
settlements on the West Bank.
"Indeed the immediate adoption
of a settlement freeze by Israel,
more than any other action could
create the confidence needed for
wider participation in these (the
autonomy) talks," he said.
"Further settlement activities is
in no way necessary for the
security of Israel and only dimi-
nishes the confidence of the
Arabs that the final outcome can
be freely and fairly negotiated."
The President's speech, which
he said marked the completion of
the evacuation by the Palestine
Liberation Organization from
Beirut, was his first outline of a
Mideast policy since taking
office. He said that full details of
his proposal which followed two
weeks of discussion here and
abroad, were presented this week
by the U.S. Ambassadors to
Israel, Egypt, Jordan and Saudi
Arabia.
THE DETAILS presented in a
letter by Premier Menachem
Begin Tuesday sparked a furor in
Israel and caused Begin to sche-
dule a special Cabinet meeting. It
was believed here that Reagan's
hastily scheduled television ap-
pearance was an attempt by the
President to make his proposals
public before the Israeli govern-
ment acted.
Reagan stressed that the U.S.
approach is based "squarely on
the principal that the Arab-Israel
conflict should be resolved
through negotiations involving
exchange of territory for peace.
This exchange is enshrined in
United Nation Security Council
Resolution 242 which in turn is
incorporated in all its parts in the
Camp David agreements."
Throughout his address,
Reagan stressed the U.S. contin-
uing commitment to Israel's
security. He said when the final
border is negotiated between
Israel and Jordan, "Our view on
the extent to which Israel should
be asked to give up territory will
be heavily affected by the extent
of true peace and normalization
and the security arrangements
offered in return."
He seemed to imply that
Israel's withdrawal would not be
to the pre-1967 borders which he
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noted had left Israel only 10 miles
wide and with most of its popula-
tion in artillery range from its
enemies. "I am not about to ask
Israel to live through that
again," he said.
REAGAN SAID, "The United
States will oppose any proposal
from any party and at any point
in the negotiating process that
threatens the security of Israel is
ironclad. And I might add, so is
mine."
At the start of his talk, Reagan
said that Americans should be
"proud" of the outcome in
Lebanon since the "peaceful" de-
parture of the PLO "could never
have been taken without the good
offices of the United States and
especially the truly heroic work of
Philip Habib.
"The Lebanon war, tragic as it
was, has left us with new opport-
unity for the Middle East,"
Reagan said. "We must seize it
now and bring peace to this
troubled area so vital to world
stability while there is still time."
HE SAID the first step is U
rebuild Lebanon because "a
stable and revived Lebanon is es-
sential for all our hopes in the
region," but ~>ost of his talk was
concentrated on the autonomy
negotiations. Reagan noted that
the departure of the PLO drama-
tizes the "homelessness of the
Palestinian people. He said that
the Camp David agreements call
tor addressing the "legitimate
rights of the Palestinians."
The President said two lessons
can be learned from the Lebanon
war. "First the military losses of
the PLO have not diminished the
yearning of the Palestinian
people for a just solution of their
claim" he said. "Second, while
Israel's military successes in
Lebanon have demonstrated that
its armed forces are second to
none in the region, they alone
cannot bring a just and lasting
peace to Israel and her neigh-
bors."
"^KnitionofuS^1
secure future. B?M
Arab states to J* "M
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only through hanKJS
negotiations." ^^i
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L*mtternbarlttfe
rt Lauderdaie
Page 15
->
Loctti Synagogue News
Beth Am Joins JNF Project
8le'8 Temple Beth Am is
ting with the United
^e of America in aseoci-
frith the Jewish National
I(JNF), in creating a nation-
t and fre8t near Saad' Ilh
frees that are planted in
brest, in celebration of
event or to honor the
f of a loved one, are recog-
by certificates presented to
,r, The sjJDMM cost of
s certificate is a contribu-
|5
-.Am expects to culminate
hiect with a special Jewish
Fund Weekend to be
Nov. 19 through 21. It
[ on Sunday Nov. 21 with
; breakfast where Rabbi
omon Geld will address
gation.
hinnen for the project are
[ Rothstein and Max Mod-
rther information may be
by calling the Temple
74-8650.
finiature Sukka
Exhibit
and Florence Posner,
members of Temple
\m. Margate, will once
I construct and set up a
lire Sukka at the Catherine
Library, 5810 Park Dr.,
Designed to increase
owledge and undersiand-
Bukkot, the exhibit will be
flay from Sept. 30 to Oct.
Kol Ami Books
Tadmore
The Cultural Affairs Commit-
tee of Temple Kol Ami in Planta-
tion Sunday evening, Jan. 22, 8
p.m. as the date Danny Tadmore,
stand-up comedian in the style of
Gabe Kaplan, David Brenner and
Freddy Prinze, will present a
program for the Temple.
Tadmore, a native Israeli,
believes that his origin has pro-
vided him with understanding
audiences which consist of people
from various backgrounds.
He has played resort hotels in
the Catskills and Miami Beach as
well as Europe, South America,
and across the United States.
CORRECTION
Inadvertently three of the four
Orthodox synagogues listed in
last week's complete schedule of
High Holy Days services were
placed under the "Conservative" '
heading. Synagogue of Inverrary
Chabad, Young Israel Synagogue
of Deerfield Beach and
Hollywood-Fort Lauderdaie are '
Orthodox. i
B'nei;Mitzvah
BETH ORR
The B'nei Mitzvah of Adam
Cummin, son of Dee and Mark
Cummis of Coral Springs, and
Adam Scherer, son of Zona and
Kenneth Scherer will take place
on Saturday, Sept. 26 at 10 a.m.
during the morning services.
Repairing War's Ravages
Continued from Page 1
much as 60 percent burned tissue
on the body was doomed. Today,
we are saving and rehabilitating
patients with 80 percent bums
and sometimes even more."
Dr. Modai brings the Ameri-
cans to the Mass Casualty
Center, a fortress-like under-
ground bunker, with yard-thick
walls reinforced with steel. A
staff of 60 doctors and 60 nurses
most of whom live on the hos-
pital grounds can be mustered
within 10 minutes.
The average treatment time in
the center, before patients are
transferred to operating rooms or
other divisions of the hospital, is
20 minutes to a half hour, the
UJA Mission members learned.
1|p Center, can handle about
LO00 casualties in s normal 12-
hour shift' *fiut, thank God,"
they are told, *we'v* never had a
volume like that."
Lichtman Named El Al
Regional Manager
Shlomo Lichtman has been
named Regional Manager,
Southeastern United States by
El Al Israel Airlines. He replaces
Zvi Redlich who served in that
position for the past five years
and has been reassigned to the
headquarter offices in Tel Aviv.
Mr. Lichtman has been with El
Al for the past 22 years and
brings with him a diverse back-
ground in commercial areas of the
airline industry. He has held
senior positions in management,
marketing and sales in the Israel
Branch and Head Office in Israel
ft:;:**:^^
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Sept. 17-7:05
?irstEve ofRosh Hashana
5743
PR 'V$ ">*? -1 "v* "n?
ruch A-tab Ado-nye. Elo-hsynu Melech Ha-olam.
fsher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-Uv, V'tzee-va-nu
had-ieek Nayr shel Shabbat.
msedart Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Jho has sanctified us with Thy commandments
I commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
[Complete the Shabbat blessing with these words:
Worn Hazikoron. The joyous blessing follows:
pR\ a^ ugjp? apn TO & 19$ :: W* T*V
"JB18fl
wh ata adonai elohamu melech haolam sheheheyanu v'kee
|wmu v'hcc gceanu lazman lutzeh.
sscd art TIioh. Lord our God. King of the universe who
kept us in life and sustained us and enabled us to reach
i season.
^ Saturday, Sept. 18-7:04
Second Eve ofRosh Hashana
5743
[PTER Sundown, light candles from a pre-existing
he. When blessing the candles at this time, sub-
fte SHEL YOM HAZIKORON for the Yom
BAT ending. The Sheheheyanu blessing is also
k'lilWMrrmiiiiiiiMiif.....hot
Lichtman
and in the North American New
York offices.
Born in Vienna, he emigrated
to Israel with his family and was
educated in Jerusalem. He holds
a Masters Degree in Law from
Hebrew University.
Mr. Lichtman will be based in
Miami and supervise sales and
marketing activities fo: the
states of Florida, Georgia, South
Carolina, Mississippi and
Alabama. He is married and has
a daughter, Vered, completing
her studies toward a Masters
Degree at Tel Aviv University.
Shalom To Install
Rabbi Oct. 27
Temple B'nai Shalom in Deer-
field Beach, North Broward's
newest Reform congregation, will
install its first spiritual leader,
Rabbi Nathan Harold Fish,
Wednesday evening, Oct. 27. at
the congregation's sanctuary in
the Menorah Chapel at 2306 W.
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield.
The installing officer will be
Rabbi Lewis C. Littman, South-
ern Regional director of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gretgations.
Because of limited seating, ad-
mission will be granted only to
members of the congregation and
specially-invited guests.
Beth HiUel Engages
Cantor for Holidays
An outstanding cantor from
Brooklyn, N.Y., Cantor Benja-
min Siller, 34, who studied with
Cantor Moshe Koussevitsky and
attended the Cantorial Training
Institute at Yeshiva University,
has been engaged to chant the
liturgy during the High Holy
DayTservices at Congregation
Beth Hulel. 7638 Margate Blvd.,
Margate.
The Congregation has also en-
gaged Sol Chanani to serve as the
Baal TefOla (reader, of prayers)
during the services.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodfli
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdaie Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 0.
p.m.; Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m and 7:15 p.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th St.,
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Study
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sundays
'following service. Rabbi Aaron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:16
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles Wachs-
press, Cantor Sol Chasm.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdaie (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdaie 33312. Services: Dairy
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hlllel of Margate (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:16 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of LauderhiU (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., LauderhiU 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a on. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdaie (for information:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. at
Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St., No. Lauderdaie.
President: Murray Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 5 p.m.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman. >
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; Friday, 6:30 p.m. and 8
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 S. Cen-
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. and at
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Miraky, Cantor Shabtai Ac-
kerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Renssr.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 aJn. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6 p.m. and
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. President: Herb
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdaie Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Jeffrey fatal |JCantor Jerome Klemeat.
Temple Kol Asii4*#1988l. 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33324.
Services: FridBfcMsal6p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Shel-
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hanamaa.
West Broward Jewish Congregation (tor information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440f i*lsntaUoe733318). 7473 NW 4th St., Planta-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays lor Bar-Bat Mitz-
vah only. Rabbi Kurt P. Stone.
Temple B^al Shalom of Dserfieid Beach (for information: 426-
2532) Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
iReconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd.,
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell.
Liberal Jewish Temple of Cocoaat Creek (for information: 974-
7219 or 973-6628^973-6611, P. O. Box 4384, Margate 33063).
FnmVg| Rabbi: Asten B. Ilsoa.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Reagan Demands Settlements Freeze
I^y^s^mi,
By GIL SEDAN
5
JERUSALEM (JTA)
New tensions in the rela-
tions between Israel and
the United States have de-
veloped as President Reag-
an, in a letter to Premier
Menachem Begin, de-
manded a freeze on Jewish
settlements on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, a halt
to the expansion of existing
settlements, and full link-
age between Jordan and the
West Bank.
Israeli leaders, caught by sur-
prise at this development, ex-
pressed anger not only at the de-
mands but also at the timing,
just as the last group of PLO and
Syrian forces left west Beirut and
as Begin was scheduled to meet
with U.S. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger later that
very day.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS viewed
Reagan's message as constitut-
ing a new American policy
toward the autonomy negotia
tions and the Palestinian
problem, and as challenging the
basic principles of Israeli policy
on those issues. Israeli officials
also viewed the timing of Reag-
an's letter in the context of the
upcoming summit conference of,
Arab nations, noting that the
U.S. seemed to want to make it
clear that it does not intend to
waste any time to solve the Pal-
estinian issue which was pushed
to the top of the international
agenda by the war in Lebanon.
The understanding of senior
political sources in Jerusalem
was that Reagan issued his de-
mands as a precondition for the '
resumption of the autonomy:
talks. If true, the sources said,
Israel would not agree to resume
the autonomy talks on the basis,
of Reagan's demands. The
sources also pointed out that Is-
rael would have to seriously
study Reagan's letter to deter-
mine if the message constitutes a
deviation from the Camp David
accords.
It was recalled that U.S. Secre-
tary of State George Shultz told a
television interviewer a week be-
fore that the Camp David process
can be interpreted in many ways
and that the Palestinian should
have a role in determining the
conditions under which they live.
This was seen as a reference to
some form of Palestinian par-
ticipation in the peace negotia-
ting process.
SHULTZ, at a press confer-
ence in Washington last month,
also stated that the Camp David
accords had a "lot of room for
ideas" and that the Reagan Ad-
ministration was forming its own
views. He said the Administra-
tion expected to be moving on the
issue of Palestinian rights, but
did not elaborate at the time.
Begin told a Cabinet meeting a
week ago, in response to Egyp-
tian officials who were saying*
that Israel was maintaining a
narrow and restricted interpreta-
tion of the provisions of the
Camp David agreements, that
Israel would not feel bound to ad-1
here to the accords if Egypt tried
to change its dimensions.
However, at least one Israeli
official was quoted as saying:
"As far as we are concerned, we
stick, and we shall stick to the
Camp David accords." According
to this concept, only the autono-
my issue should be discussed at
this stage. Any other ideas, such
as Jordanian linkage to the West
Bank, should be discussed only
after the mechanisms for autono-
my have been settled and au-
tonomy is in effect for five years,
according to the Israeli view.
A KEY question at this stage
is whether Reagan's por j are
academic or operational If the
Reagan Administration insists
that the demands raised by
Reagan be implemented, Israel
will undoubtedly reject them, and
a confrontation will be unavoid-
able, Israeli political sources said.
The issue of Reagan's letter
*. nouv vy i>ttjk rail a paaaaa tauoc v 10 *> uivi/inu \*t oMa>4vu
figured prominently in the talks on which Israel's future and that
Begin held last week with Wein-, of its children and their children
berger. I depend.
According to political analysts, Addressing himself to Reagan,
the outcome of the session was a from afar, Levy said: "From time
foregone conclusion: it decided to to time we hear things which con-
expand existing settlements and tradict this (the demands in
establish new ones. In fact, the Reagan's letter), and we would
new town of Maale Adumim, prefer to work in concert with
IE SAID not even a message recently joined the government
from Reagan would deter Israel coalition, said his party would
from building the Land of Israel, demand that the government Peres had no
This issue is not negotiable be- ma*e the settlements in the
cause it is a problem of survival occupied territories a priority
situation and felt .
Pty would ^.^1
Pere Kw /.!*nna
issue in response to Reagan's
demands.
LIKUD KNESSET member
Ehud Olmert said Israel would
not tolerate any "deviation" from
the Camp David accords. He
added, however, that he was not
=? A S
Peres
was
seeking
more
Pti
information about a
-^ before issuing^S2|
Israel's Ambassidn,, ,
jngton, Moshe ZSM
k"*! to partirinT, *ho'
WembergeTS?^
located on the road linking Jeru
salem with the Jordan valley
town of Jericho, was dedicated
immediately in a festive cere-
mony.
Deputy Prime Minister David
Levy, addressing a crowd of
several thousand people at the
dedication of Maale Adumim,
sharply criticized any attempt to
halt Israeli settlements activities,
saying Israel will not allow the
establishment of a Palestinian
state on the West Bank.
you. But if you do not want coop-
eration and wish to act freely,
you cannot impose your will or
us if it involves our security and
survival." Levy added that there
would be "settlements in all parts
of the Land of Israel because it is
essential for our security."
Beyond reactions attributed to
political sources, there were reac-
s not ---- ne Knew rwkZ
certain the U.S. has yet shaped tne "eagan message befe*!
an overall comprehensive Middle 8ent
East policy. "In the past there
were messages, cables, letter
from the President, and even-
tually the practical policy was
not identical to some of the
demands and threats," Olmert
said.
and Foreign aTSTccS
that he was not surpri*?!
""e^ because hetf
Labor Alignment dove Yossi
Sarid welcomed Reagan's mes-
tion from political parties. Yuval
Neeman, leader of the Tehiya ^e P09,,t,,'e- He "* the
Party and Minister of Science A,ne*n m*!,ve co",d re8Cue
and Development, whose party the Mldeast fmm a dangerous
focus its
promoting
would.
^ "*r
the
prompt
ption of the autonomy"
which have made no 3
progress since they

Happy
5743
From The
AiiiineTha
Began In
5688
Pan Am.You Can'l Beat the Expert


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