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:
AA00014312:00457

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
''Jewish Flcric/ian
11 Number 32
QF GREATER FORT LAIiOFRrVAl pf
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 1.1962
FradShoch*
Vice 35 Cents
ton Renick Headlines Women's Operation Peace Rally Here
Isnirine. informative I aVaVBHaaaasji
spiring, informative
designed to give
len of North Bro-
[Jewish community
| Griffin Road north
'aim Beach county
from the Ocean
the Everglades a
id report on Opera-
tee for Galilee from
endent newsman's
view has been
for 10:30 a.m.,
Nov. 1, at the In-
ountry Club.
eaker for this "no-
ig" get-together
ilph Renick, South
top rated televis-
caster. He is the
of "The Ralph
eport," WTVJ-
Ralph Renick
Rally. Urging a big turnout of
women to meet and hear Ralph
teport, nivj- Renick, they said "the only price
s weekday SlX-O- of admission will be a telephone
S program, the call to the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
longest contin-
uing TV newscast
number one rated
ram in South
toff, president of the
vision of the Jewish
: Greater Fort Laud-
iinced that the vice
[the Women's Divi-
Jewish Appeal, Roily
lid Lee Dreiling, are
he Operation Peace
. (748-
8200) saying Id like to attend
the Nov. 1 Rally.' "
They said women should wel-
come the opportunity to learn
about Israel's triumphant
military destruction of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization and
forcing the expulsion of the PLO
from Lebanon by a newsman,
Renick, who went to Lebanon
and to Israel with a TV camera
crew. They recorded scenes of the
Lebanon crisis "live" by satellite
to TV 4 for the nightly news.
Renick has also made a documen-
tary of the sights and sounds he
witnessed in Israel and Lebanon.
Renick is famed for his "To-
night's Editorial" on the six
o'clock news. That was a
pioneering effort with the
nation's first daily television
editorial on Sept. 2, 1957. Since
then he has written and aired
more than 4,800 nightly editor-
ials.
An original member of the Na-
tional News Council, which
handles complaints concerning
inaccuracy and-or fairness in
news coverage, Renick served on
that council for six years. He
continues to work to uphold the
principles of the First Amend-
ment.
Past president of the 3,000-
member Associated Press
Broadcasters Assn., he also was
president of the South Florida
Council of Boy Scouts and is a
Committee of the Boy Scouts of
America.
A resident of South
since he was 12 years
Florida
_ of age,
Renick is a widower, father of five
daughters and one son.
6 .,,.-.<.,,... v.v-. ~ .. .w. ..... ..-e-.v .^=. mwuw ..co v~-~~.., .....~.. member of the international
National Chairman Chooses Leaaers tor Lmorr H3
Women are invited to call the
Jewish Federation at 748-8200
indicating their desire to attend
the 10:30 a.m., Monday, Nov. 1
Operation Peace Rally at the In-
verrary Country Club.
Jewish Appeal
Itional chairman,
| Loup, named six
Jewish leaders
)ur national and
nal events that
up "Liftoff 'S3,"
/ative ten-week
breated to launch
[U J A -Community
I at record levels of
events in the
ast underscore the
| faced this year by
rican Jewish corn-
give to its full
to meet the needs
>ple in Israel and
Loup said in
incement that in-
bnfirmed dates and
lor "Liftoff '83"
11" to be chaired by H.
of Palm Beach, Flor-
orge Klein, a member
of Directors of the
Btion of Jewish Phil-
of Greater New York
2-14 in New York City,
be the first national
in the United
contributors of
I over. Hosted by the
ration of Greater New
lineni I" will feature
Jewish historic and cul-
such as Elba Island,
ph Museum, and meet-
prominent American
Bli public figures on is-
[ major Jewish concern.
ni Committee, a new na-
}A leadership body, will
1 during thia event.
Fly-In
U Campaign Fly-In,"
f UJA national vice
chairman Sandra Weiner of
Houston. Texas, Sept. 20-24, will
be a sweep of key Jewish com-
munities by teams of national
leaders and Israeli and American
personalities to solicit donors.
Members of the Knesset, ambas-
sadors, generals, industrial lead-
ers, university heads, members of
Congress, celebrities and per-
forming artists will comprise the
teams during the five "Days of
Awe."
Leadership Gathering
"The Campaign Leadership
Gathering" in Israel, to be head-
ed by national vice chairman Bud
Levin of St. Louis, Missouri, and
National Overseas chairman Paul
Rosenberg of Kansas City, Mis-
souri, is expecting to attract 10OO
participants and encompass 17
Israel and Morocco. The Gather-
ing, Oct. 10-15, in Israel will
include visits by delegations from
American communities to Israeli
neighborhoods with whom they
are linked in Project Renewal
Briefings and discussions with
Israeli government, economic, in-
dustrial and academic leaders will
be included on the agenda.
Joining the "Leadership Gath-
ering" from Greater Fort
Lauderdale will be a group led by
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Sincoff, pic-
tured at right, Jean Shapiro,
Federation Pres'.dent, Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Geraon, Ah/era
Ackerberg, and Jan Salit.
Inside Washington
UJA National vice chairman,
Continued on Page 5
days of special events in Europe,
Arnon Says Multinational Force
Will Be Welcome Again
Consul General of Israel Joel Arnon has issued the
following statement in Miami:
'No government of Israel, Labor or Likud, because of
our own ethics, would ever lend a hand to such a thing as
Sn^acre.That should be self-evident to all those who
know Israel and what Israel stands for.
"It is the only reason that we went mto Wart Beirut,
exactrv to prevent bloodshed like this between the war-
ring actkm?the Moslems and the Christum*. whoever
elected president. ;
"Artuallv Iaraeli forces, when they realized the hap-
5.Mrthe refuw* camps, went into the camps m
control in West Beirut. .
"lamel is waling to accept the return of the mufci-
Israei is WUUJ* ,. J^m^ to accept an increased
aback by these happenings.
Dr. Arthur Sincoff
Felice Sincoff
Israel Embassy
Expresses 'Dismay'
.'' The Embassy of the Government of Israel in
Washington has issued the following statement:
"Israel expresses its dismay and shock at the;
killings in Beirut, after the assassination of
Bashu Gemayal, Israel repeatedly asked the
Lebanese army to take ud positions in the cimM.
The Lebanese smy refused. Israel asked
Ambassador Draper to use his influence withthe
Lebanese army to persuade them to do so. They
again refused.
The refugee camps were, at no stage, under
Israel army control. It should be pointed out that
in those parts of Beirut where the Iarael armv was
in control, there were no such lulhngs.
As soon aa Iarael became aware of the killings
the IDF immediately entered the canape and, ua-
SJ force, stopped the killing, and evcfd the
Christian Militiamen.
Israeli troops sealed off the canape and pro-
vided prompt medical relief to the wounded.
It was only the presence of IsraeLarmy^unksm
Beirut and their prompt action that "*
Esther killings. "There u, every reasmvtoMtove
. w-t Hi laraali forces not been n West Beaut a*
^ ^hTwcTul. to the cMH popul*ion
would have been much greater."



I


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
frtfry.ottohyritft
AJCongress Adopts Resolution
On Reagan Mid-East Plan
The Governing Council of the
American Jewish Congress
approved a formal resolution
concerning President Reagan's
Mid-East proposal. Jacqueline
Levine. chairman of the council,
announced that the highest
policy making body of the organ-
ization had agreed on the follow
ing:
We commend President Rea
gan's efforts to provide a "fresh
start" in the Middle East peace
process.
We welcome his call to all Arab
countries to accept the reality of
Israel and to engage in direct ne-
gotiations with Israel.
We are gratified by the presi-
dent's unequivocal rejection of a
Palestinian state on the West
Bank, and his recognition that
under no circumstances can Is-
rael return to its pre-1967 bor-
ders.
We welcome the President's
affirmation of America's commit-
ment to the security of Israel.
We are disappointed that in
declaring his conviction that Jer-
usalem must remain undivided,
the President failed to repeat the
position that Jerusalem must
remain under Israeli sovereignty.
The Camp David accords pro-
vide that the ultimate status of
the West Bank and Gaza are to
be negotiated by the original
parties to the accords, as well as
Jordan and the Palestinians.
following a five year transition
period.
The lack of progress so far in
the autonomy discussions is due
to the refusal of Jordan and the
Palestinians to join the talks.
We call upon the President to
state in no uncertain terms that
the Arab League's Fez "peace
proposals" are totally unaccep-
table and do not offer a basis for
negotiations.
We believe that the United
States should continue to adhere
faithfully to the principles of the
Camp David accords and the
unqualified recognition of Israel
by its neighbors as a necessary
precondition for further progress
toward peace.
Third Season for North Broward Midrasha
A third successful educational
year is predicted for those
students who will participate in
the fall 1982 semester of the
North Broward Midrasha. Class-
es will begin at participating in-
stitutions during the week of
Nov. 1 and continue for seven
weeks. Registration will be
through the mail or at the first
class of each course.
A minimum of ten students is
necessary to sustain any course
unless otherwise stated in the
brochure. A registration form is
in the brochure which will be
mailed out by the participating
institutions and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale.
The Midrasha is coordinated
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Participating institutions and
congregations are: Jewish Com-
munity Center, Sunrise; Temple
Beth Am, Margate; Temple Beth
Israel. Sunrise; Temple Beth Orr.
Coral Springs; Temple Beth
Torah. Tamarac and Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach.
Other institutions participat-
ing in the North Broward Mid-
rash but not offering courses
through them at this time are:
Temple Kol Ami, Temple Emanu-
El. Florida State B'nai B nth.
and Southeastern Region United
Synagogue of America. Any
member of these institutions may
register for courses given at any
location for the membership fee
of S5 per course with a maximum
of $20. Non-members of partici-
pating institutions may register
for courses at a fee of $20 per
course with a maximum of $40.
For further information call
748-8200.
Shown above is WUlard Zweig. Emergency Fund to Le** i
Commander of the Edward Gold- t**:J't''>* or}
Bloom, Marko to Co-Chair
Inverrary UJA Golf Classic
The 1983 Inverrary United"
Jewish Appeal (UJA) Men's Golf
Classic and Dinner date is set for
Wednesday, Jan. 12. This presti-
gious golf event will celebrate its
second year in 1983.
Joseph Kaplan, Inverrary UJA
Chairman announced the selec-
tion of Michael R. Bloom, Chair-
man and Selig Marko, Co-Chair-
man of the UJA Golf Classic
The humanitarian target of
$300,000 will mean that the UJA
golf classic will have the lira*
purse yet for Israel. This uam]
could move the UJA golf clue
to the top of the money list oa
behalf of our fellow Jew*.
On Wednesday, Jan. 12, lajl
the fun begins as 288 golfenia
off in the morning. They will t
competing for prizes to be iwni
ed at the gala dinner to be held u
the Inverrary Country Chk
that evening. More details to
follow for all Inverrary golfen
Binstock Statement Approved by BBW Board
B'nai B nth Women (BBW)
president Dorothy Binstock was
backed in her statement com-
mending President Reagan "for
his strong reaffirmation of this
nation's commitment to Israel
and to pursuing peace in the
MiHHIp F.flWt in tjw cnnlfxt ni the
D0W executive board.
In another resolution by the 52
member board, with representa-
tion from throughout the United
States and Canada, they com-
mended the government of Costa
Rica for moving its embassy to
Jerusalem and pledged its aid in
promoting tourism to Costa Rica
as one means of offsetting the
loss of Arab economic support.
OiIwk fonr^llitypn., *ga*'ldpdu
equality under the law for wom-
en, opposing prayer in the public
schools, a statement concerning
the need for nuclear arms control,
How many days
will you need

:>*:!
the synagogue?
n
I
?
n
i
?
I
n
I
?
S
When will you need the rabbi?
How many days will your children be there? To learn. To
study for Bar or Bat Mitzvah To prepare for life with a
deep understanding of their faith?
Whatever, whenever your needsyour synagogue
is ready to serve the complete life cycle of the Jewish
family every day.
It is your responsibility as a Jew to join and support a
synagogue Any synagogue of your choice.
a resolve to increase activities on
behalf of Soviet Jewry, and a
resolution deploring the in-
creasingly anti-western, anti-
American stance of the United
Nations.
stales that if a move to oust Is-
rael from the world council of na-
tions should succeed, "we fully
support withdrawal of the United
States, as called for in the Kemp-
Moynihan resolution." calling
upon Congress and the Adminis-
tration to "scrutinize carefully
our contributions to the United
Nations in light of the votes that
undermine our policies."
Deerfield Beach
ARMDI Seeks
Second Unit
Excited by the overwhelming
response to the Emergency Am-
bulance Fund for Israel by
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, the Israel Task Force and
individual Century Villagers, the
drive has been extended to secure
a second fitted ambulance.
By continuing the drive for the
second ambulance, residents of
Century Village returning from
the north will have the oppor-
tunity to make their contribution
to the $25,000 needed to outfit
each unit.
Co-chairman Sol Greene said
that, "By sending the second ve-
hicle of mercy at this time of
crisis for Israel, it will help meet
the emergency demands of
Operation Peace for Galilee' and
demonstrate our commitment for
Israel's survival."
The American Red Magen
David of Israel (ARMDI) is the
organization that is the fund
raising arm for Magen David
Adorn, the equivalent organiza-
tion in Israel of the Red Cross.
Magen David Adorn supplies
both medical and social services
far in excess of the Red Cross.
Donations for the fund will be
accepted Monday through Friday
from 10 a.m. to noon at the
Tonnle office, 200 S. Century
Blvd.. DeerfieH Beach ^
Riverside
Mia
Riverside Memorial Chapel.Inc./Funeral Director*
ch/Miami/Nnrrh Miami Rpar.h
ountyPhc
Bacn
hone 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
SponiorlngtrteOuerdlsn Plan Pre^rrenaod Funeral
Tradition.
Its what makes us Jews.


fcdayToctober 1.1982
The Jewish biondtan of Greats PW iTTT!^
memNeeds, Action, Keys to Jewish Community Center Success
Page 3
r
\ruty G. Kopelowitz
larvey G. Kopelowks, (pio-
I here), prominent real estate
oroey with the firm of Capp,
Gnstain, Kopelowitz and Atlas,
[now president of the Jewish
nmunity Center (JCC) of
ater Fort Lauderdale, located
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. in
in tat ion, a beneficiary or-
pization of the Jewish Federa-
i of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
[Heading a 50 member board,
I of whom are actively engaged
[some 38 committees, Kopeio-
ma in tains an atmosphere of
titement that is the source of
owth for the JCC.
,'ith a dramatic 31 percent in-
i in family membership, en-
[lment in the preschool and
ner camp programs have
bled, thereby serving the
j of some 700 children.
[ntent on using his experience
eal estate, meeting the needs
[the varied and expanding
nbership, planning becomes
key to the growth of the
His T. Perlman Campus.
owitz has appointed
irrence Levine to chair a spe-
COmuiillM! foi Planning tuAl
(relopment which includes
dnent Broward County
hitects, F. Louis Wolff.
fchael Shiff, and Steven Cohen,
rienced developers, Allen I.
ris and Norman Akerberg.
npleting the committee are
nent lay leaders, Seymour
son. Jack Nud Iman, and
L U arbor.
jritical studies initiated under
president, Michael Wein-
t, were instrumental in identi-
fg the Center's next priorities,
nely. additional classrooms
a new pool facility, each of
ch is already under way.
Classrooms were available dur-
the summer months which
nitted increased enrollment
the summer camp and from
ch the Fort Lauderdale He-
Day School will benefit with
establishment of their sixth
de.
he new pool facility has been
panced through a generous gift
i Leonard Farber.
lie refurbished classrooms, a
playground for the pre-
program, a contribution of
ephine Wolf, and the soon to
be completed Ackerberg Sculp-
ture Garden are welcome addi
tions to the Center's campus.
Alvera and Norman Ackerberg
who visualized and built the
Sculpture Garden with its free
standing walls and lush tropical
plantings, provides a setting for
displaying works of art by local
and national artists.
Phil Cofman, executive direc-
tor of the JCC, provides the pro-
fessional leadership that his staff
is able to give so that future
plans are implemented, commit-
ments are met, and quality pro-
grams become a reality.
David Surotwhs has been ap-
pointed assistant executive
director. He is a magna cum
laude graduate of the State
University of New York, with a
master's degree from Brandeis,
and extensive experience as a
former director of camping and
Jewish cultural, youth, and
family programming in New Jer-
sey.
Among the broad variety of
programs is the Early Childhood
Camp Program called the Tod-
dler Camp, whkh this past sum-
mer served some 80 campers from
ages 2 to 3'/i. Surowitz an-
nounced that Barbara Kaufman,
director of early childhood, will
head this camp program next
summer, and that it will be ex-
panded to include five year-olds.
Communal activities, car-
nivals, parades, swimming,
games and trips formed the pro-
gram for Camp Katan. Designed
for five year olds, some 112
campers took part in this special
unit.
Camp Chaverim housed 120
first and second graders in a
broad vript.w of snorts and, fun
activities while Camp LhaJutz,
for thud and fourth graders,
David Surowitz
David Sheriff
Karen Tunick
Laura Hockman
Muriel Haskell
numbering 115, expanded their
program to include off campus
activities. The freedom of choice
element of the program for these
two groups added to the enjoy-
ment and excitement of the camp
experience.
Camp Maccabiah, where 85
sixth, seventh and eighth graders
formed the camp body, spent their
summer in sports activities and
competitions. Based on the suc-
cess of this summer's experience
with this age group, Surowitz an-
nounced that he would try to
bring in well-known sports
figures in the area to teach spe-
cial skills in next summer's pro-
gram. Noting that these particu-
lar campers showed keen interest
in stage and studio activities, a
drama and art group will be
added to the summer '83 activi-
ties.
Ninety 12 to 14 year olds regis-
tered for Travel Camp, a unique
program that took participants
"on the road" for four days a
week, traveling to all kinds of
Florida special attractions.
Surowitz said, "the Center ex-
pects to bring the highest quality
programs to the community with
each department seeking out top-
notch personnel to instruct and
lead various classes and pro-
grams. All aspects of Center pro-
gramming will be enhanced with
a major thrust towards young
Barbara Kaufman, early child-
Jewish Survival Theme of UJA Essay Contest
In announcing the second an-
nual University Essay Contest,
funded by the Morris J. Kaplan
Foundation for the United Jew-
ish Appeal (UJA), Robert E.
Loup, National Chairman of the
UJA, said, "The current of voices
of dissent concerning the crisis in
Lebanon remind us of the value
of educational programs which
provide a forum for Jewish youth
to add their voices to our contin
uing concern for peace and the
primacy of unity for Jewish sur-
vival."
With the theme of the essay:
"Jewish Experience as a Source
of Survival Strategies," the na-
tionwide competition is open to
any American undergraduate or
graduate student under 27 years
of age enrolled in an accredited
institution of higher learning.
. The maximum 2,000 word essay
will be judged by a distinguished
panel of educators and writers.
An all-expense-paid ten-day
trip to Israel and a S500 commen-
dation stipend will be awarded to
the authors of the eight winning
essays.
According to Dr. Henry
Feingold of the City University
of New York, and chairman of the
UJA essay committee, the focus
of the contest is educational, the
objective is to stimulate creative
thought on the perennial problem
of Jewish physical and spiritual
survival.
Loup concluded, "Last year's
winning essays, chosen from en-
tries from 79 of the finest univer-
sities nationwide, offered creative
and novel ideas for the survival of
the Jewish people.
Contestants may write to Con-
test Coordinator, UJA Univer-
sity Essay Contest, 4th Floor,
Room 32, 1290 Avenue of the
Americas, New York, N. Y. 10104,
for rules and other information.
The n -mbers of the Cantors Assembly, Miami region, extend
their b *rtfelt greetings to the Jewish community.
May the new year bring peace upon Israel, and may we see
the fu tfillment of a!' mr prayers.
I Ed^rdKlo.n, president Saul H. Br-H,*** pMWj
Maurice N. o/secretary Eleazar Bernstein, treasurer
Saul Meisels, past national president
hood director for the Center, is
responsible for the early child-
hood program which includes a
broad spectrum of special
projects such as "Red, White,
and Glue," "Puppet Pals" which
are for three and four year olds
while "Potpouri for Parents," a
adult parenting course rounds
out the project.
Other professional leadership
at the JCC includes David
Sheriff, who is in charge of the
Tween-Teens and Family Pro-
gramming. Sheriff comes (o the
staff with experience with youth
as both advisor and program-
ming. A former athletic director
for the JCC of Portland, Maine,
where he comes from, he feels
that," There is potential waiting
to be developed in every child."
Karen Tunick joins the staff as
director of Health and Recreation
and will be in charge of the
"physical fitness needs" of the
community. With a deep interest
in health courses, which Tunick
plans to initiate as part of her
special program, attention will be
given to people with special prob-
lems such as acthmatics, post-
mastectomy patients, as well as
starting a class in Cardio Pul-
manary Resusiation (CPR).
Laura Hodunan, coordinator
of Adult Services is currently
supervising programming for
Adult, Senior Adult, and Single
Adults. With vast experienceK
developed and programmed for
over 1,000 adults, single parents,
and families. She said, "One of
my goals is to develop* a pro-
gram of self-enrichment for
women and couples, too."
Monthly family life education
meetings with parents and teen-
agers, a Mr. and Mrs. Club,
Senior Adult Club, book reviews,
movies, dances and trips.
Among the newest members of
the JCC staff is Muriel Haskell
who joined last March as Art
director and Public Relations As-
sociate. Originally from New
York, Haskell has won two na-
tional awards for group sales
techniques and a monthly cus-
tomer related newsletter. She has
been active in community
organizations, and synagogue
activities.
The able staff of the JCC is
dedicated to meeting the needs of
the Jewish community in a wide
variety of areas from social to
learning.
.. .WANTED...
CONDO AND SOCIAL GROUPS
WHO WENT TO BATE FUN
- ANNOUNCING -
AN EXCITING VARIETY OF BUDGET TOURS
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Package Available
1983 Boc '>f
tREC I


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Fri<*y. Qctow .!.
Jewish Floridian How Reagan Canonizes Himself
of Graatar Fort LaudarrJals
FRED K SMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Publish* Executive Editor
Published Weekly Mld-Septembe< through Mid May Bi Weekly balance ol yea'
Second Cis Postage Paid at Hallandale. Fla USPSMM20
PeeWsaetertene Form Sin relume to Jewish Flertdtan. P.O. Ma 01 73. Miami. Ft. M101
Advertising Supervisor: Abraham 8 Halpem
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Office: Am. Savings 2900 BKSg
2900 E Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Suite 707 G Hallandale. Fla 3300*. PMne 494-0408
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The Federation and the news office ol the Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale are located at
8360 W Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (309174*8200
Friday, October 1,1982
Volume 11
14 TISHRI 6743
Number 32
WHeRfPVTHE BABY Cfi?
WSSEM/
Jerusalem 'Cold' to Hussein
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael has reacted coldly to King
Hussein's remark that it had
been "absurd not to recognize Is-
rael for 34 years." Government
officials argued that the mon-
arch's statement, during a
British television interview, was
nothing more than "an optical
~hr c-golftKiitef fe^tortaVro-
negotiate, and no readiness to
live in peace and normal relations
with the Jewish State, these offi-
cials maintained
HUSSEIN, in the interview on
BBC's "Panorama" program,
spoke of normalization once
peace had been established. He
envisaged a federation between a
Bank and Gaza and his own Has-
hemite kingdom.
SS Officer's Citizenship Revoked
.w 9?IC^? 7 JJTA) A Ftel Judge has revoked
the citizenship of Conrad Schellong, a former SS officer
living in Chicago, for having made "material
misrepresentation" of his Nazi past when he applied for
U.S. citizenship.
SCHELLONG, 71, is alleged to have commanded a
guard unit at the Dachau and Sachsenburg concentration
camps during World War II and to have trained SS
recruits for concentration camp guard duty.
His trial opened here last May 25 on the basis of a
complaint filed m March, 1981 by the US. Just ce"
Departments Office of Special Investigation. The tS
ended June 3. Judge Bernard Decker announced his
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops
Extended Pick-Up Service
The Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops are offering a new service
to residents of North Broward and South Palm Beach Counties.
Furniture, clothes, books and a variety of other donated
merchandise will be picked up free of charge by calling 943-6688
Additional telephone numbers for free pick-up of merchandise
are 751-3988 (Dade County) and 981-8645 (South Broward
County!. All merchandise is tax-deductible and a receipt will be
given at point of pick-up.
The Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops are a division of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens
Proceeds from four stores, located in Hallandale, Miami and
Carol City, help buy medicine and medical supplies for indigent
residents of the Miami Jewish Home.
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged is a 376-
bed geriatric care center with community outreach programs
that serve more than 14,000 persons each year. Residents of
both Dade and Broward County receive services and participate
in programs sponsored by the Miami Jewish Home.
FAR BE IT from me to at-
tempt to canonize Ronald Reagan
in the same way that many news-
papers are doing these days with
their publication of the latest
bunkum "biography" of the Rise
of the President.
This new piece of fiction by
Lou Cannon, the Victor Lasky of
the Richard Nixon era, is precise-
ly what Americans love to read
and what keeps the otherwise
dead publishing houses alive in a
world of theatrical television pro-
duction molds of smarm and
treacle from which their heroes
are scooped out bigger than life,
purer than sainthood and just
plain too good to be true.
WHAT YOU won't get in this
latest misadventure in literature
is the real Ronald Reagan. To un-
derstand the real Ronald Reagan,
you have to have observed him
carefully dancing a jig on the
Olympian heights of his AW ACS
victory. You have to have ob-
served him carefully since then
right on down to last week. A
zoom's eye view of last week is in
fact sufficient. It shows the crest
of his wave thundering toward
the mid-year elections of 1982.
Mr. Reagan has long since
claimed that the drop in interest
rates is a clear example that the
"success" of his Reaganomics is
finally asserting itself. In con-
junction with the reported decline
in the inflation rate, who can
deny the President's claim?
This is not a rhetorical ques-
tion. It has two answers, one for
each issue involved: (1) The Ad-
ministration's behind-the-scenes
pressure on Paul Volker and im-
plied threats to the power of the
Federal Reserve Board explain
what has been happening in the
cost of borrowing; (2) the slow-
down in inflation is clearly linked
to the dramatic reduction in
American purchasing power:
prices are going down because
more people are spending less
money a lot more carefully.
BOTH DECLINING interest
and inflation rates are short-term
phenomena, linked either to
Reagan's intimidation or to the
unfortunate cycle of depression
realities, unless there is a genuine
turn around in economic growth,
and the President knows this as
well as anybody else. But this
doesn't stop him from saying
otherwise because the November
elections demand precisely the
kind of bull-throwing in which he
is now engaged.
All of this is a brilliantly
choreographed ballet as overture
to the events of last week in
which he attempted to sustain his
veto of the 1982 supplemental
budget of some $14.1 billion,
which the House overrode by a
substantial margin and the Sen-
ate by a minimal two-thirds.
Here, Mr. Reagan attempted a
rerun of his AWACS super-pro-
duction days to arm-wrestle the
Congress into submission, in-
cluding expensive taxpayer-fi-
nanced jet flights back to Wash
mgton for legislators then out of
town so they could vote to sus-
tain his veto.
,** ny more
hardly my more H
manipulations in the MiS?9*
foreigT^J
where,
called
last week,
the
saw the successful withdSft
Uie Mannas from Beirut^
he had sent them as Israel', 7*
Sharon said, to rwUcethT.W*1
ing traffic of PaJestiiua^
arts to their exile. ^*
called for some $2 billion more
than the Congress came back
with. Outright mendaciouaness,
spoken even in the moat acute
tones of "justifiable" outrage, is
mendaciousness anyway.
In the end, what riled the
President was not the size of the
congressionally-revised version
of his budget, but that its priori-
ties had been changed shifted
to include social (read human)
programs which Mr. Reagan, in
the world of the billionaires he in-
habits, finds anathema.
IT IS A mistake to confuse the
President with Bonzo, who would
decidedly not be able to do what
he did last week. Only a film
actor, good or bad, can say one
thing and mean another. Bonzo
was not an actor in the real sense
of the word.
Did the President have a retort
for those who accuse him of being
an enemy of social programs? In
his fired-up crusade to win
amendments to the Constitution
against abortion and the admis-
sibility of prayer in the schools,
Mr. Reagan has a perfect answer.
These are his social priorities in a
nation that has lost its touch for
self-reliance, particularly the one
having to do with prayer in the
schools, which would also limit
the power of the Supreme Court.
Mr. Reagan's attack on the
court not only puts him para-
doxically in the same corner with
one of his ideological heroes.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, who
* '*'' *s imic avtviiiutva to mini-
mize its power by "packing" it.
His fired-up crusade also turns
him back to the extreme right-
wing of the Republican Party, re-
minding those troglodyte peers of
his that he has not forgotten
them. And that they must not
forget the party in November.
SOCIAL PROGRAMS? Not
In the tradition of rw
Eisenhower before hirTS
Reagan can now dsV
vain and hyp^J
with the
of tht 1
witutivn,
French, and the featheVSS
Italians, to have brought rSj
Lebanon. Forget the Eh
who made it all possible. ^
And that, too, last week hi
precisely what Mr. Rsaga,*
tempted to do f ^Secretary of StTsft
?,. PS*06 ""twtive for
Middle East, courtesy
Bechtel Corp., an
more effective than the
getery fraud to fuel his Caribbl.
Basii^Initiative, the Pneiasx.
attempting the following:
0JJ*WTit* ^ history of U. ]
reel a Peace for Galilee Operaai
in Lebanon;
To rewrite the Camp David
Accords;
To rewrite the history of tk
1967 Six-Day War.
THIS IS a remarkable agenda I
It surpasses Richard Nixoo'i j
who merely rewrote one Middle
East war, the Yom Kippur W I
of 1973.
In Mr. Reagan's capacity U
confuse commotion for motoo,
he has an even more remarkibk
agenda than this in mind ta j
mid-year elections, when Repulr j
licans will be claiming all tbw
Administrative achievement*
their own in their run lor Coo- j
gresa: declining interest and a]
Ration, a struggle with "im>
sponsible" Democrats to achim
a balanced budget, social pre j
grams to protect the America I
family (anti-abortion, pro-God)]
and peace in the Middle East
No biography can canonize tb j
President better than he do*
himself in one crowning pen*
mance after another of truly all
congratulatory Napoleonic pn>]
portion.
Return to Beirut
Brought Many New
Israeli Casualties
lost pre
upcoming
THE PRESIDENT
cisely because of the
mid-year elections. Too i
Congressmen were afraid to vote
down funds for poor students so
that they can continue their col-
lege educations; job assistance
tor the elderly; and the biggest
boondoggle of all. a coametk
360 million appropriation for
Mr. Reagan s high falutin'-
apunding Caribbean Basin Initia-
tive, a paltry sum that would
have initiated nothing but the
gratitude of some less thoughtful
Latins.
Good old Ron. When he heard
about this defeat of his out in
Mormon Land, he warned the
Congress they'd better be pre-
pared for more vetoes of its ex-
cess spending habits. This, mind
you, from a President whose
original supplemental budget
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Two Israeli soldiers were
killed and 42 wounded
during the first day of Is-
rael's entry into west
Beirut on Sept. 16, an army
spokesman reported. Of the
wounded, five were serious-
ly hurt. Dead and wounded
figures have mounted since
then, although Israel has
already begun a substantial
withdrawal of its forces
i from the city.
The spokesman said that
Israeli troops had been in control
of all key points in west Beirut in
an apparent effort to take control
of the entire western part of the
Lebanese capital which had pre-
viously been in the hands of the
PLO forces and their left win*
n*>nly Moslem allies ,w"nng
RESISTANCE to the advanc
ing Israelis came mainly from
those leftwingers and PLO mem-
bers who went underground
when their colleagues evacuated.
The terrorists hid out in high-rise
buddings and fired machineguns
and missiles at the Israeli
advancing slowly a
units supported If,
soldiers
infantry
tanks.
Outside Beirut, strict curias
were being maintained in ]
coastal towns of Tyre and Sid* j
with residents allowed oat I
their houses only for a uaabfl
hours to stock up with food as j
essential supplies. Famwrikm
away from their fields again, Id
the second consecutive day.
Israeli officers said theittfl
had bean imposed to help eas
tempers and avoid noWT"1
bloodshed in the wake of WJ
aasaination of Prats**
Baahh- Gemayel
MEANWHILE, a niunlw*
Cabinet ministers criticuaiw
decision by Premier Men**
Begin and Defense Mini***"
Sharon to sand troop* ba*a
st Beirut.
Alro.st the United Na* I
New York, Lebanon *^!*J
urgent meeting of the Saw
Council on Israel's thru* m
west Beirut In WasruhftoaiJ
While House deputy P"""
retary said. "There is no J"
cation in our view for l
continued military Pr**f*-j
wast Beirut, and we call ^-1
immediate pull back"


pnday, October 1,1962
TheJtwish Fbridian of Greater Fort 1MlAti.
National, Internationa Reports
Heard at CRC Meeting
chairman *^
Pg6
Irving K. Friedman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee (CRC) of the Jewish
Federation, met with the com-
mittee, to hear reports on a broad
variety of issues and concerns.
The CRC, which is the voice of
Reorganized Jewish community,
heard firsthand accounts of re-
cent activities that guide and di-
rect the group.
Lawrence Shuval, director of
CRC, who attended the Quarterly
Meeting of the Conference of
Jewish Federations (CJF), noted
that all of the leadership meet-
ings were devoted to developing
policy to guide the Jewish com-
munities around the country in a
broad spectrum of issues. Having
been in touch with the crisis com-
mittee meeting prior to Sept 9,
Shuval noted that the overall
feeling of the CJF was to be cau-
tious about issuing statements to
I the press.
Joel Telles, assistant executive
I director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
also attended the CJF meeting,
said that major topics such as
youth, senior citizens, Jewish
education and campaign domi-
nated the focus of attention.
Reacting to the key speakers
at the CJF meeting, Telles said
that Yoram Avidor, Minister of
Finance for Israel. Abba Eban,
former Foreign Minister of Israel,
and Sen. Daniel Moynihan (D)
from N. Y. all expressed divergent
views on President Reagan's
proposal.
Aridor, speaking about the
proposals, questioned the presi-
dents right to become involved in
the political affairs of Israel. In
essence he was sneaking for
Prime Minister Begin. Eban elo-
quently pointed out that Rea-
gan's proposals were worthy of
consideration, that in his opinion,
Begin is harming Israel's ties
with the United States. He
noted that because of the United
Nations continual criticism of Is-
rael, that Israel continues to dis-
count the organization for its lack
of effectiveness and evenhanded-
ness. On the issues of peace,
Eban stated that he felt that
King Hussein needed to be in-
volved and meet at the peace
table.
Sen. Moynihan, a long time
friend of Israel and the Jewish
community, expressed that
several Senators, previously pro-
Israel, now seemed to be waver-
ing in their commitment to Is-
rael. Moynihan felt that Reagan
would continue to support Israel
and that aid would not be cut off.
He further assured his listeners
that the F-15 fighter jets would
be sent to Israel shortly. He con-
cluded by stating that when the
Jewish community disagreed, it
should be done privately, not in
the public where the press could
paint a poor image to the country
and the world.
Palm Aire, Xnverrary Honors
1982 UJA Volunteer Leaders
Volunteer leaders of United
Jewish Appeal campaigns in the
communities of Palm Aire in
Pompano Beach and Inverrary in
Uuderhill will be honored at an
awards ceremony planned for
this month. Irving Libowsky,
Palm Aire'a chairman of the
UNJA committee of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale, and Joseph Kaplan, his
counterpart in Inverrary, said the
dedication and untiring efforts of
their volunteers, phis their spirit
and caring, proved extremely
helpful in achieving successful
campaigns.
Tokens of appreciation will be
awarded by Palm Aire Chairman
Libowsky at 3 p.m., Wednesday,
Oct. 13, in the East Room of the
Palm Aire Main Country club.
The following morning, Oct.
14, at 9:30, Inverrary Chairman
Kaplan will do the honors for his
group of committed workers at
the Broward Bridge Center in the
Inverrary community.
UJA National Chairman
Chooses Leaders for
"Liftoff '83'
Optimism Voiced by BB President
Continued from Page 1
Jack J. Spitzer, president of
Ithe 500,000 member B'nai B'rith
International, commenting on
president elect Bashir Gemayel of
ILebanon's assassination, noted
[that," it was a grevious loss to
[the Lebanese people as well as
[their Arab neighbors and all who
Iseek orderly moves toward recon-
struction and peace.
"It not only underscores the
[fragility of peace in Lebanon, the
endemic instability of the entire
[Arab world, which for so long has
[frustrated the search for an Arab-
llsraeli settlement."
Despite the slaying and loss of
its president-elect, the B'nai
B'rith leader said that it was the
hope of the Jewish organization
that the Lebanese parliament
"can move swiftly to select a suc-
cessor to Gemayel so Lebanon
can bind its internal wounds and
move ahead with rebuilding the
country and living in peace with
its neighbors."
In his High Holy Day mes-
sage, Spitzer spoke of optimism.
He said, "Although the year was
a year of crisis for the Jewish
people, marked by the Israeli ac-
tion in Lebanon, a rise in terrorist
attacks against Jewish citizens
and a drop in Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union, it was
also a time for renewed hope and
cautious optimism for the future
of world Jewry."
He stated that Israel had
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helped cleanse Lebanon of thou-
sands of PLO terrorists that for
too long posed a profound danger
not only to Israel but to free
governments everywhere. Spitzer
believes that now is the time for a
major effort to give impetus to
the possibilities that presently
exist for a far-reaching Mid-East
peace.
Announcing that B'nai B'rith
will hold its biennial international
convention shortly after the Jew-
ish holidays, bringing together
Jews from 46 countries and six
continents, president Spitzer
hoped that this year would bring
"the future and hope" of peace to
all parts of the world. Underscor-
ing this idea, the theme for the
convention will be "To give you a
future and a hope."
Jerome J. Dick of Washington,
D.C. will chair "Inside Washing-
ton" on Nov. 17-18, a special
post-election mission to the
nation's capitol for contributors
of $50,000 or more. Offering in-
depth election analysis of legisla-
tive and foreign policy issues im-
pacting on Israel and American
Jewish life by ranking represen-
tatives of the White House, Con-
gress, the Embassy of Israel and
| the national press.
The "Liftoff '83" program also
includes the annual assembly of
world Jewish leaders. UJA na-
tional vice chairman Lee Schein-
hart of Boston, Mass. will chair
this event.
Between Oct. 3 and Oct. 10,
delegations from American
Jewish communities will visit
significent centers of Jewish life
in eastern and western Europe
' prior to the Leadership Gather-
ing. The European missions
include celebration of Simhat
Torah, dialogues and discussions
with community leaders on
common concerns. Among the
cities to be visited are Amster-
dam, Antwerp, Athens, Bel-
grade, Bucharest, Budapest,
Copenhagen, Paris, Prague,
Home, and Vienna.
Among the pre-gathering
events will be a tour of Spain and
Morocco to explore the wealth of
Jewish history, traditions, and
culture of the Sephardic heritage.
Other pre-Gathering "en-
counters" in Israel will enable
participants to broaden then-
knowledge of the country and its
people through field study and
intensive seminars which will be
repeated Oct. 15-20 following the
Gathering.
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Mail to:
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Brandeis University
Waltham
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617M7-2359
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discover how the Brandeis Pooled Lift Income Fund
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you invest in Brandeis' life and your own.




Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
F"day, Qctob^,
FRIDAY. OCT. 1
EREV SUKKOT
SATURDAY OCT. 2
FIRST DAY OF
SUKKOT
SUNDAY, OCT. S
SECOND DAY OF
SUKKOT
MONDAY. OCT. 4
Pioneer Women Hatikva
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. General
meeting. Film on Israel. Mini
Lunch. Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
Hadasaah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: noon. General meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
ORT-Sunrise Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Broward Federal.
National Council of Jewiah
Women-Gold Coast Section:
12:30 p.m. General meeting A
summary of State Legislation;
will be presented by Roslyn Le-
vine and Lillian Hodin. Coconut
Creek Recreation Center.
B'NAI BRITH:
Lauderhill Lodge: 1 p.m.
Board meeting. Castle Recreation
Hall.
Plantation Lodge: 7:30 p.m.
meeting. Jewish Community
Center.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
TUESDAY. OCT. 5
Temple Emanu-EI: 10 a.m. Board
meeting.
American Mizrachi Women-
Maaada Chapter: noon. General
meeting, Temple Beth Israel.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood-
Tamarac; noon Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Pioneer Women Na A mat Debra
Club: Luncheon and card party.
Wm. Tally House. 3407 No. State
Rd. 7, Lakes Mall.
North Broward Chapter Tech-
n ion-Wo men s Division: 12:30
p.m. meeting. David Park Pavil-
lion, 5803 Park Dr.. Margate.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 6
American Mizrachi Women
RETAIL!* Thucoupon
t r wnab* fer laef
d 7i handling
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ipto'ed nenp,n You T\a>i I
dmondGrowen
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-rtf commutes fraud
Coupon may not tl* 7
Customer rr.u.1 pay ^
a' i a e- Hi v>d Q
**e*e prohibited
Ued .icenwrjL-ifpO J
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only .n U S A
OtW limited 10
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K'*4sr COU-
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t>vmbe*Jl
RETAILER Th-itouoonn
and 7< xa'vj'.ng charge.
provKWJtoUowt it i
(e-ved or i nFUl %* c
me product ipetrfted here-
n You mail ii to Sutv
Dirnond Growers of C i
u PO Bon tW Clinton tow* S27M
Onreqoe^t
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proh.twteo u*ec itcente
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Caih >ue I/20* Good only
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chase COU
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Decemoer j:
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JjnrJ 7< hjndlmg
charges provided a:
fo)k>wt it is received
onaretaii taveof e>rhe>* '
product, specified herein"
Toumm to Sun-Di*mond Growers of Cali-
fornia. PO Bo* 1404 Clinton tow. 527W strKt-dbvb
OnreouesXyou
mutf Uipofy rv
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mWictent Stock
purchMescov-
enng coupons
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uaaconiaauin fraud q
Coupon may not be a
ilffned or Irani- X
erred Cuaomermuct JJ
par any iwi tai VokJ ~
iere proMMed aned
liteme required or re- >-
Ca*alue1/WGoodonr,
UU CMIer
Itmriadioone
coupon perpur-
cfaaaCOuraN
EXPIRES De-
temberil 198
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins,
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid" or
Blue Ribbon" Figs
Enjoy And save
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
(CERTIFIED KOSHER
a Son Diamond Grower* ofCal.torno, lB2
Maaada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal; 3000
No. University Dr.
Brandeis-Ft. Lauderdale-Pompa-
no Beach Chapter: 9:30 a.m.
Board meeting. Pearl Harris'
home.
Concord Village Women's Club:
noon. Mini lunch and card party.
General meeting. Donation $2.
Scrabble. Canasta. Mah Jhong,
etc. Clubhouse. 6501 University
Dr., Tamarac-
Brandeis-Ft. Lauderdale-Pompa-
no Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting. Uuest Speaker:
Jack Tobin. Vice-Pres.. Com-
monwealth Bank. Palm A ire So-
cial Center, Palm Aire.
ORT-Pompano Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meets at Pompano
Beach Recreation Center, 1801
N.E. 6th Street.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club:
p.m. Meeting and function.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Aaan. For Welfare of Soldiers in
Israel: 7:30 p.m. Rally for Is-
rael's Soldiers. University at
Oakland Park Blvd. Donation $2.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
HADASSAH:
Gilah Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Savings and
Loan, 5514 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Ray us Tamarac Chapter: First
trip to Jewish Landmarks in
Miami.
B'nai B'rith Women Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting. In-
verrary Country Club.
THURSDAY. OCT. 8
ORT No. Broward Region: Exec-
utive Committee meeting. Brow-
ard Federal.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: noon. General meeting.
Celebrating 85th Birthday and
honoring Charter and Life Mem-
bers. Entertainment by Humor
gpYftg^Uoldstain. M^ iuBch-
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
of activities in different sections
of the county.
Zaire Resumes
Israeli Ties
President Seae Seko Mobuto of
Zaire has expressed his inten-
tions of resuming diplomatic re-
lations with Israel. The oil rich
Arab states had enticed Zaire to
suspend contact with Israel with
the promise of S4 billion in aid
back in 1973 but never fulfilled
their promise.
African students in the fields
of agriculture, medicine, den-
teatry, ecology, economics, and
nunal husbandry have been
trained in Israeli universities on
scholarships provided by the Is-
raeli government.
With the announcement of the
diplomatic ties being renewed,
other African states are expected
to follow suit.
The Zaire State said that Israel
offered a healthy image of pride
ingenuity, determination and
courage for their people to exem-
plify. Now with black Africa no
onger saddled with colonialism,
they believe that they can learn
much from Israel who went thou-
sands of years without a repre-
sentative government.
BBW Board Hears Hurwitz Plan
Dorothy Binstock, B'nai B'rith
Women (BBW) president, seen
here greeting Harry Hurwitz, Is-
rael's Minister of Information, at
the recent BBW International
Board Meeting in Washington,
DC as he addressed the women
who had gathered from through-
out the United States and Can-
ada.
Hurwitz proposed that the
world community establish "a
huge international fund to reset-
tle, compensate, and indemnify
all Middle-East refugees both
Arabs that fled the Jewish state
and Jews that fled Arab lands."
Hurwitz called upon "the na-
tions of the world to endorse the
Camp David accords as the only
practical, feasible plan for a com-
prehensive peace between Israel
and Arab nations." In his ad-
dress, he further called for
eventual withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon, as well as a
peace treaty between Uriel.
Lebanon.
Citing Israel as being "eWj
pointed that an attempt is bZJ
made to replace the Camp DnJ
accords and override it Hunrb
reiterated earlier statement tk
Israel had made all the conJ
sions she could consistent q
her national security. "We
not and cannot make additi
concessions," he said.
His proposal, stated earlkl
suggests that the Arab rerun]
camps be closed and the pupa]
living there be given a homej
one of 22 Arab sovereign staai
and in Israel, based on reunifo.
tion of families.
Hurwitz concluded," the Ravi
gan proposals offer a rewinj ie I
the principal source of inter*
tfaaal terrorism, the PLO.tndaJ
a deliberate attempt to force 1
rael back to its 1967 borders''
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,. October 1.1982
The Jewish FtoSnoyoSf^HB^aSr
laica ffigh School Opens with Increased Enrollment
Page 7

.l.""
e are scenes at the opening session of the
High School sponsored by the Jewish
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale and the Central
for Jewish Education (CAJE). Abraham J.
on, educational director for the Federation, and
Horowitz, administrator of the high school
i), oversee the program.
high school, which boasts an increased
ncnt of over 190 students, meets in two locations.
ain campus is on the grounds of the Jewish
Community Center at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., in
Plantation and meets Tuesday evenings from 7 to 9:15
p.m. The northern campus is held at Temple Beth Orr,
2151 Riverside Dr. in Coral Springs and meets on
Mondays from 7 to 9:15 p.m.
Registration for the first trimester is still being
offered and further information can be obtained by
calling the CAJE office at 748-8200.
Top left: Abraham Gittelson, educational director
addressing the class. Seated at the desk is Rabbi
Classes Offered
Throughout
ward County
American Heart Associa-
iroward County chapter,
nounci'd a series of Cardio-
lary Resuscitation (CPR)
lo be offered throughout
locutions in Broward
is a technique combining
tompressions and mouth-
|th breathing in order to
an unconscious, breath-
I pulseless person. Such a
hue can keep a victim of a
Ittack or accident alive un-
tanced medical assistance
] obtained. The course can
rneu by laymen in one
our class which is offered
most areas. Reservations
|tions, dates, time infor-
obtained by calling the
"ii Heart Association
I County Chapter at 764-
rd's United Way
ipaign at
15% of Goal
fard's United Way volun-
et recently at Inverrary
' Club to hear the first of
ogress reports and learned
eir early push was setting
Ipace.
be nearly 200 volunteers
g needed a reason to
award the campaign goal,
terd one from a 17 year-old
food teenager, who related
periences with drugs and
I until she entered a treat-
ogram at the Suiting
lone of Browards United
|encies. She described her-
15 years when aha
parents who trusted me
d home, 1 was a apod
and good at sports. I
Iknow why I turned to
jand drugs, but I did and
pk control of my personal-
[Starting Place counselor
to see the cause of my
i and today 1 control the
N'ty and 1 like that person
line mirror.'."
Norman Mussman. Top middle: Maxine Ross shown
outlining to the class, the course on Cults. Top right:
Sharon Horowitz, administrator of the high school
program, speaking to the class on Modern Medicine
and Jewish law. Bottom left: Stanley Cohen,
educational director of Temple Beth Israel, with class
studying basis of Civil Law from the Talmud. Bottom
middle: Family Relations in the Bible, teacher,
Stephanie Nagel. Bottom right: Rabbi Yossi Ruben-
stein leading college credit class (Grades 10-12) in the
course, Sociology of the American Jew.
__ the MazelTbv Sweepstakes
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5 Prue consists ol one Grand Prue $1,000 to -
cater your party Pnza wiH be awarded upon the
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I This sweepstakes is open to all residents ot the
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/r
lewis/
Urtater Fort Lauderdale
Pride:
^.OctobJ

By DVORA WAYSMAN
"PLEASE GIVE ME PERMIT I muatgo
to Israel to see my son in the hospital." The
woman in the blue dress with the anxious eyes
was not addressing me in the crowded public
square at Tyre. She was plucking at the sleeve of
the IDF spokesman who was explaining to me the
local situation they'd already had water for
two weeks, and the electricity was turned on,
facts and figures that seemed unimportant mea-
sured against the urgency of the woman's plea
Wearily, he told her that it was not his function
and pointed out where to wait where he'd al-
ready directed scores of other people anxious
either to travel to Israel or to rejoin relatives up
north in Beirut. Most of them stood patiently
alongside a truck piled with blankets that would
later be distributed to those who needed them.
Later, I went over to her. "Can you help me get
a permit?" she asked, clutching at straws. Anura
would have been an attractive woman under dif-
ferent circumstances. She was about 40, well-
dressed, with a gold cross around her neck. But
the worry lines around her eyes and mouth were
already etched deeply.
LIKE MANY OTHERS from southern Leba-
non, now that the PLO had been routed, she had
returned to her home in Tyre from Beirut, where
she'd fled with her son. But he'd been caught in
the crossfire a week ago and flown by helicopter
to a hospital in Nahariya. "It is good to come,"
she told me. "My house is fine not even a
broken window, and it is wonderful to know that I
am safe from 'them.' But I can't start my life
again properly until my son is better and can live
with me. I want to go to visit him."
Tyre is a picturesque town and despite the
bomb damage, the profile and skyline remain. We
drove there from Naqoura, where the UNIFIL
forces have their headquarters not far from our
border it's a Western-style shanty town, like
something from an old cowboy movie. It even has
a Silver Coast restaurant, clothing store, a barber
shop and "coiffure de dames" for the Swedish
nurses at SWEDMEDCO opposite.
But Tyre, 20 kms. from the border, is a real
town. The shopping center was doing a brisk
trade on this Sunday morning, particularly
"Patisserie Arabe" a giant cake shop with the
kind of mouth-watering confections that I 've only
seen in Groppi's coffee-house in Cairo. A lOtier
wedding cake dominated the window.
THE PROPRIETOR, Mr. Ramlawi, was doing
business as usual, despite the war business
better than usual, one of my companions re-
marked cynically. Whether he was happy that Is-
benefitting from the influx of soldiers and
journalists in the town, Mr. Ramlawi did seem
very cheerful indeed. He even had the word
'Open" lettered in Hebrew on his door (in fact
there were many shops with Hebrew signs, some
even offering special discounts for soldiers).
"You are welcome in this country," he informed
me. noticing my IDF Liaison Officer waiting
nearby. "When the terrorists were here, they
would come in the shop ten at a time taking
whatever they wanted. Food, money, drinks. It is
good that you got them out." It is thought that
there are still many PLO terrorists in Tyre, but
we were told that the townspeople regularly in-
form on them, either to the IDF or to their local
Bishop. Some 90 were turned in the week before
our visit.
Tyre baa a romantic location, situated round a
tiny bay with a marina for boats. Several fisher
men were wading in the water, patiently waiting
for a bite. The skyline of minarets, spires and
domes reminded me of Akko (Acre).
JUST OUTSIDE TYRE, we visited the ar-
chaeological site of a Roman stadium from 13
BCE. The third largest in the world, it is beau-
tifully preserved. The enormous hippodrome was
used for chariot races and gladiatorial combat.
Behind the rows of seats were cleverly-concealed
rooms built by PLO terrorists, the crude cinder-
blocks and freshly daubed cement contrasting
with the massive stones of olden days.
It was from this site that rockets were launched
at Nahariya. Israel knew this, but did not bomb it
in order to preserve the mgnifir^>n< ruins. We
looked in the dark bunkers, now filled with the
ugly remnants of war: spent shells, tin helmets,
terrorist literature. There was a rancid stench of
decay. It seemed almost sacrilegious to use this
wonderful relic of the past to attack innocent peo-
ple in the present.
When we came out again into sunshine, there
was an elderly man with a cane and a smart straw
hat, who seemed anxious to show us around. He
spoke a strange kind of English, very old-
fashioned. He was neither friendly or unfriendly.
He motioned us to follow him, and I had to trot to
keep up with him. AD the time he was giving a
kind of monologue about the amphitheater. "See
these flat stones they were altars. Human
sacrifice." I would nod and try to interrupt with
questions j>f my own, but about today, not the
pan*.
THESE HE would ignore, pretending not to
understand. "Here you see three layers of
civilization under this Roman road you can see
Israeli tank enters Tyre early in war.
the Greek and this is Byzantine.
"I just wanted to ask you ..."
"Here is an aqueduct," he would interrupt me.
"It carried water out five miles. .
"The bunkers, Mr. Zyldowi, did you know
about the bunkers?"
"I am guide," he said after a pause. "I work
here." He would say nothing more. He waited ex-
pectantly. We gave him a tip.
It was almost a holiday scene when we crossed
the Litani River. The banana plantations looked
splendid in the hot sun. Soldiers in bathing suits
did their washing in the river, with towels and un-
derwear strung up to dry. Every building we
passed seemed to be flying a flag. Over some flut-
tered the Lebanese flag two red stripes, a white
central one with a kind of stylized fir tree in the
center. A few houses had the Phalange flag, but
most to be safe flew a large white flag of
surrender. I thought that if I'd been living
through an eight-year war, I'd probably fly a
white flag too.
ON THE ROAD to Sidon, the scenery coo-
wT'T1 l k* *~*ifwl. opaikllng sea striped in
bands from light aqua to deep indigo; and the
green of figs, grapevines and lemon orchards,
bidon reminded me of Haifa. When we reached
bidon. there was some kind of demonstration by
women they were screaming and some were
crying.
I was told they were the women of Palestinian
prisoners. A soldier fired twice in the air, shock
ingty c ose to us and they dispersed. The whole
incident took half a minute, yet it is hard to forget
for it symbolizes so much of the pain of war.
There was bomb damage, but not a lot from
mnfh d "*^a 5 Id "P**"1 "nothing
much worse^ What had once been an elegant villa
had the roof damaged. It sat at a crazy drunken
angle, ludicrous atop the white facade and fluted
columns in front. Through the open door I could
ghmpse very high ceilings, crystal chandeliers
velvet drapes and a parquet floor. A young man
came out.
"You can't go up," he said to our photo-
grapher, who wanted permission to shoot scenes
of the city from the top floor. "It's locked. I don't
have a key,", he repeated several times. When I
asked him if he were glad that Israel had come to
his country, his face became guarded. "You do
good job," he finally acknowledged. "PLO bad
people get them out. But then you must go too.
PLO. Syrians. Israelis you must all go home."
IN THE CENTER of town there were again the
strong contrasts I d come to associate with Leba-
non. Silhouetted against the rubble and hulks of
unfinished buildings, was a ferns wheel. There
was no music or laughing children and I thought
it looked almost obscene, like a chimp of delicate
pink hydrangeas I'saw growing next to a pile of
rotting garbage. Life seemed unexpectedly care-
free in the town people shopping, coming home
from church, licking ice-cream, enjoying their
Sunday.
A woman waa directing a group of children
sweeping the street in front of a slightdamadged
building. She was blonde and looked American. I
went to talk to her. but she shook her head, she
only spoke Arabic. Suddenly I was surrounded by
children, all wanting to be photographed with ma.
They laughed and chattered like happy children
anywhere. The decision to clean up the the streets
had been made by the Israeli officer in charge.
After the photos, a fat boy in a red T-shirt de-
tached himself from the group and cam* after ma
He said his name waa Honni. and he waa 13. Ha
learns English at the National Evangelical
School Maybe you help find my uncle,' he
Pleaded. "His name is -TVou, soldier, took lum
away to Palestine a month ago. He do nothing. |
he own two shops here. Ha was in Libya loot
time, but not tram to be soldier. He work there-
for Italian company," be added. The chikm
were still smiling and waving as we drove off.
JUST BEFORE BEIRUT, where we m
turned back, the sounds of battle grew frighten-
ingly loud and 156 mm cannons were firing over ]
our heads. We headed for the mountains. Ei
route, we stopped for refreshments at a res-
taurant on the beachfront with the unlikely unit,
Sands Rock Beach. It was unbelievable that the
war was just a few kilometers away. People sat on
the terrace eating grilled chicken and chips, sip
ping cans of 7Up. Pretty girls in bikinis showed
off their suntans, and below the swimrrfing pook
and the beach were crowded with Sunday pkt-
su re-seekers.
We were waited on by the proprietor's son
Pierre Azzi, a young man in a 10-gallon hat rb
was home on holiday from San Antonio Univer-
sity in Texas, where he is studying hotel manage
ment. Despite the crowds waiting to be served,b
waa happy to chat. "You know. I was nearly
killed by the PLO twice." he informed ma
"Once they beat me until my father gave thai
a lot of money to stop. Another time they came It
rob us I got out the window and hid until they
were gone. Now they've left this town, thanksts
Israel, and we can get on with our lives. "Oner*
cords all these stories without any possibility of
verifying or disproving them. Only when it m
Christian speaking, the impression is of complett
sincerity.
IT WAS HERE we triad to find a word to d j
cribe the Lebanese people who were swiminiai
eating and enjoying themselves, seemingly coo>
pletely indifferent to the battle sounds from Be
rut. We began with "placid," moving on the "e
loused," "impervious," "resigned" and "uncoo-
mitted.'' None of them seamed to convey just tta
right shade of meaning. Maybe "fatalistic?"
One of our last stops was at Jezin. a beautiful
Christian village high up in the mountains. It fat
an unbelievable scene considering where we wet
a peaceful Sunday afternoon promenade. Thai
were no signs of the war at all no h?0* *
age, nothing to convey that you weren't hoWf i
ing in the Swiss alps. Girls walked in pairs, thai
fingers linked, in high-heeled sandals, lot* >
jewellery and make-up.
One pretty girl wore a T-ahirt that P**^
in silver, blue and pink: "Sweet things remind*
of you." The only incident that brought us Da
to reality was when the four of us, my three m
companions and I, went into a coffee bouse, *"
men were playing backgammon and cart* i"
sudden cessation of activity and unc0?*'*"
glances made us realize our faux pas. InUM**
this kind of coffee house was for _-J
women were home with the children or ttlWI"
their woman friends. The waiter served ui
averted face. A man at the next table, nDM'
nagila water pipe, talked to my companion*- e
tome.
DARKNESS BEGAN to fall whan' *"*
the road to NaibaUye a terrible road W?
rinnkaua /Tk* I.* are not SCCUil
donkeys. (The Lebanese are -r
paying taxes, and the roads show It>,1?*"TLk_
fow in the aky. an orange diac with dnftjj
cloud floating acroea it. The light baa*J
blue and finally black. Wa drove back fa. "H
to reach the border before the curfew. *-- i
it and were stopped ngruy t*J*;
checkpoints, where aSdiers of differ*'
ksgiances shouted at as. j
Eventually wa croaaed the I^J*iW
began the long drive back to Jerusalem. *>>\
the silent night where the only twj* #[
ware the voices from Lebanon. "Pfr^L.
words in my eera like the rerun of an oM"


1 October 1,1982
The Jewish Floridian ofOnater Fnr> ,..,,.
Pe9
The Southeastern Florida
HOLOCAUST MEMORIAL CENTER,
Florida International University Bav Vista r.amr.1.. u c #* .
(305) 940-5690 campus N.E. 151 Street & Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Florida 33181
Inc.
ISome Will Remember the Horror.
jl Must Remember the Lesson.
Forty years after the Nazi Holocaust there are those who still live with
i vivid and personal memory of man's Inhumanity to man. They remem-
lerthe loss of freedom, the loss of dignity, and the loss of untold
lillions of lives. Among those victims were Jews, slaughtered only
pecause they were Jews artd I others who were killed because in
Carious ways they did not fit the Nazi ideal.
the Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center was founded In
1979 by many of South Florida's educators and community and
business leaders. Their purpose is to memorialize the victims of the
holocaust by providing a facility to: gather and record oral, visual, and
written testimony of Survivors of the Holocaust, and their Liberators
and Protectors, thereby stimulating public awareness of and sen-
sitivity to the Holocaust through education.
These histories are the most valuable resource for teaching the lesson
)f the Holocaust today...to people of all ages, religions, and
nationalities.
The Holocaust Memorial Center is seeking Survivors, Liberators,
'rotectors, and anyone who had any experience with the Holocaust, to
help accumulate visual and oral testimonies. These resources are
low being used in educational curricula for nigh school and college
Students.
The testimonies of over 150 Survivors, Liberators and Protectors, has
ilready been recorded by the Center with several thousand just in this
irea still to be done. At the moment, priority is being given to this
)hase of the goal since time is of the essence!
lany of the children of survivors have organized under our spon-
sorship and are equally involved in perpetuating the memory of the
iolocaust through this educational program.
[he Holocaust Memorial Center islseeking the support of the .
_ community. Educating an entire population, and keeping that
jsson alive for generations to come, requires a total effort by each of
s.
/e are witness to the fact that the Holocaust left its permanent mark
ri some of us. The lesson of the Holocaust must be instilled In aU of
s.
Ve urge you to participate by sending your check today so that all can
smember tomorrow.
Wtfr^
r. Gregory B. Wolfe
resident
Goldie R. Goldstein
Executive Vice President
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
President
DR. GREGORY B. WOLFE
President, Florida International University
Executive Vice President
GOLDIE R. GOLDSTEIN
Vice President
DR. A. HUGH ADAMS
President, Broward Community College
Vice President
DR. ROBERT H. McCABE
President, Miami Dade Community College
Vice President
DR. WILLIE C. ROBINSON
President, Florida Memorial College
Treasurer
DR. ABRAHAM S. FISCHLER
President, Nova University
Assistant Treasurer
ABRAHAM B. HALPERN
Secretary
REV. D.WAYNE MARTIN
First Baptist Church of Hollywood
Past President
SISTER M. TRINITA FLOOD, O.P.
Academic Dean, St. John
Vianney College Seminary
BERNYCEADLER
THE HONORABLE ELAINE BLOOM
THE HONORABLE MAURICE FERRE
Mayor, City of Miami
DAVID B. FLEEMAN
LUBA FREDERICK
PAUL S.HANSON
Social Studies Supervisor,
Dade County Public Schools
DR. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Senior Rabbi, Temple Beth-EL
DR. PAUL J. KIRSCH
Lutheran Minister
THE HONORABLE WILLIAM LEHMAN
United States Congressman
FRANK J.MAGRATH
National Vice President, National
Conference of Christians and Jews
DR. STANLEY I. MARGULIES
Chief of Radiology,
Hollywood Memorial Hospital
SISTER JEANNE O'LAUGHLIN, O.P.
President, Barry University
REV. PATRICK H. O'NEILL, O.S.A.
President, Biscayne College
DR. DOROTHY J.ORR
Exec. Assistant to the Superintendent,
Broward County Public Schools
ARNOLD M. PICKER
ELAINE PITTELL
NATHAN PRITCHER
CARL ROSENKOPF
FRED SINGER
President, Coronado Studios
PATLTORNILLO.Jr.
Executive Vice President
United Teachers of Dade
REV. LLOYD N. WHYTE
Director, Department of Interfaith
Witness, Southern Baptist Convention
Executive Committee
HP and Mall to: Holocaust Memorial Center, Bay Vista Campus,iN.& 161 St. & Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Ra. 33181
PARTICIPANT IN HISTORY
"Mlk2to|oi^lKH?lbc^lMlmorll Center. I am willing to be interviewed.
15 Student ? $250 Sustaining
Individual ? $500 Patron
Family D $1000 Benefactor
I00 Supporting D $1500 Founder (payable
over 3 years)
? Other
Ibutions are Tax Deductible
NAME
lam:
? Survivor
D Liberator
D Protector
? Child of Survivor
Additional comments or information:
ADDRESS: ____
CITY/STATEVZIP.
PHONE_______
Horn*
Offlc*


Indian of Greater tort
?rdale
JL*J2l<*i

Jewish Family Service (JFS) of
Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdaie, of-
fers counseling to individuals and
families in 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.
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help are
invited to call 3600 N. State Rd. 7 in Lauderdaie Lakes. Tel. 736-
3394, Fort Lauderdaie, FL. 33319. Hours 9 to 6 p.m.; Tuesday and
Thursday to 9 p.m. or 1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Tel. 427-8608. Deerfield
Beach, FL. 33441. Hours 9 to 5 p.m.; Thursday to 9 p.m.
Counseling Effects
Husband-Wife Communication
Carol was a well-dressed, very
intelligent, 30 year-old woman
who came for counseling at Jew-
ish Family Service because of her
unhappy marriage. Susan, the
Agency counselor, listened in-
tently as Carol related her mari-
tal problems. "I want a trial
separation from my husband.
I've been his verbal whipping
post for too long. He's sarcastic
and rarely says anything nice to
me or pays much attention to the
kids." Susan pointed out to Carol
that a marital separation would
be a very traumatic experience
for the whole family, and espe-
cially difficult for their two young
children. "Separation works for
some couples, but most are better
off having marital counseling
while living together," Susan ex-
plained. Carol agreed to try this
approach, and a session with just
Carol's husband was arranged,
since the counselor needed to find
out his feelings about the mar-
riage and needed to hear his side
of the story.
From the start, both partners
had many complaints about each
other's behavior. "Tom always
has an answer for everything.
Being together is no fun any
lorurer. because he either nags or
withdraws. Nothing I do is
right," complained Carol. Tom
countered, "She's so busy with
the kids and other activities, that
I might as well not be married."
The counselor explained that it
would take some time to work out
all their problems; but mean-
while, she suggested that the
couple focus on one particularly
annoying situation between them
and develop a workable comprise.
A workable compromise is
similar to a contract in which you
both get something. Actually,
this is the beginning of "straight
communication," in which you
both begin to give honoest mes-
sages to each other and ask for
what you want. Of course, neither
of these two people will always
get what they ask for, but this
approach will be helpful in all
communications. Tom and Carol
slowly began getting along better
and decided to remain in counsel-
ing to continue learning to com-
nicate effectively.
Sukkot Climaxes Holiday Season
Sukkot, also called the
Festival of Booths" begins on
Shabbos evening, Friday, Oct. 1.
This autumn harvest festival
provides the opportunity to ex-
perience dwelling in "temporary
huts" as did our ancestors in
their 40-year wandering in the
desert. It is noted in the Bible,
"For in booths did I make the
children of Israel dwell when I
brought them out of the land of
bgypt" (Lev 23.42).
The fraility of the Sukka
(booth) with its exposed roof and
incomplete walls is a reminder
thai mankind's needs will be pro-
vided for and that in return,
mankind must have faith.
Sukkot is also known as the
Feast of Tabernacles, the Festi-
vol ot live IngenXiMTing, a no many
times is called Zman Simhatainu
(the season of our rejoicing).
Eating one meal a day, at least,
in the sukka fulfills the mitzvah
(deed) required of this holiday.
Many other joyous events take
place during this time. The syna-
gogues consecrate and honor
children beginning their religious
education. A special ceremony in
the synagogue for the children is
climaxed when they receive a
miniature Torah to commemorate
the event. The Sukka is beauti-
fully decorated with fruit, vege-
tables, and flowers which reflect
the harvest season. It is indeed, a
happy holiday.
CandlelifffetiBK Timt
Friday, Oct. 1-&56
Eve of Sukkot
Friday, Oct. 8-6:43
Ba ruch A-tah A 'o-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asherkid shanu H mitz-vo-tav. V't -e-va-nu
L 'ad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat VYora Tov.
Bi> ssedart Thou, O 'x>rd our God, King of the Universe,
Wno has sanct. d us with Thy commandments
Ar commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Jewish Books in Review
THI
WORLD
YESHIV/
Afilndmoieftaroat
c^OrrJ-odo: Jewry
wMornn Iwerwaicti
role of the rosh yeshiva (the head
of the yeshiva) in the Strictly
Orthodox community. Like the
pulpit rabbis of the general com-
munity, Helmreich contends, the
rush yeshivas, taken as a group,
have a great deal of influence on
the workings and learnings of the
larger community. He also dis-
cusses daas Torah, the notion
that recognized Torah leaders are
qualified ipso facto to make un-
challengeable decisions in, for
example, the political arena.
The World of the Yeshiva: Aa
Intimate Portrait of Orthodox)
Jewry 1
By William b. Helmreich The
' Free Press, A Division of Mac-
millan Publishing Co., Inc., 866
1 Third Avenue, New York, N.Y.
10016. 412pages. $19.95
Reviewed by Dr. Joseph
Lowin. National Director of
Hadaasah's Jewish Education
Dept.
In 1976, William B. Helmreich
published Wake Up, Wake Up,
To Do The Work Of The Creator,
a popular book describing his
existence as an Orthodox Jewish
adolescent. In that book he wrote
. glowingly of his warm family life,
' of the richness of Jewish ritual
1 practice, and of the yeshiva ex-
perience.
In the present work, the
author, a sociologist at the City
University of New York, reports
the findings of seven-year in-
vestigation into the world of the
yeshiva. The interest of that
world to students of cultural be-
havior is evident: since such an
institution discourages contact
with the "outside world," it per-
mits a neatly-framed portrait
that can be readily analyzed.
Helmreich's book goes a bit
further. Eschewing professional
jargon, he describes for the
general reader the lines along
which the Orthodox community
divides itself. Helmreich of
Chaim Potok's The Chosen, the
Modem Orthodox synthesists,
and what he calls the Strictly
Orthodox, those who send their
sons to Lithuanian-style
yeshivas.
The focus of Helmreich's book
is on this last group. His text in-
cludes a brief historical survey of
the institution of the European
yeshiva, a description of its
American embodiment, an analy-
sis of the student body, and a
discussion of the rules, both
formal and informal, which
govern the workings of these
microcosms. Citing statistics,
broad community trends, and
impressionistic factors, Helm-
reich attempts, in his conclusion,
to account for the success of the
yeshiva in the Strictly Orthodox
community.
Some of the more interesting
parts of the book include a verba-
tim reproduction of a Talmud
class the central learning
activity of the yeshiva, a very in-
sightful discussion of the notion
of status in the yeshiva world
its importance and the ways it is
achieved, and an overview of the
Religious Musk Subject
of Lecture-Recital
Kabbi and Mrs. Samuel Silver
will present an illustrated lecture-
recital, "The Characteristics of
Religious Music" on Wednesday
at 6 p.m., on Oct. 6, at the First
United Methodist Church, 100
SE 2 A ve.. Fort Lauderdaie.
Rabbi Silver of Temple Sinai,
Delray Beach and his wife,
Elaine, a Julliard School of
Music graduate, have presented
the program throughout the
United States.
Rabbi Silver can be heard Sun-
days, at 10:15 a.m. on radio
station WAVS. on Clergy in Con-
versation.
By and large
sympathetic to
world. While
the
autjj
the
ne ooee not, however .
the critttal stance of 'J
wonato observer. Th?
ly ao in the rather
notes.
The book contain. .
glossary of terms Z la
the vocabulary of the 2|
bibliography. for u^JP
furtherenlightenmeT^
Synagogue Directory
Orthodoj
Blvd., Lauderdaie Lakes 33318. Service. Dailv sT* a
p.m.; Friday6:46p.m.; Saturday8:45a.m.'andi!-Un?T
Synagogue of Iaverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NWimi
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services- DauvS. '
p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a-m. and 7 30 n ,'
Groapa: Women, Wednesdays at 8 pT; Men
following service. Rabbi Aaron 1 Isnwian
Young Israel Synagogue of Ueerffeid Beach (421-13871
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beech 33441. Services:Ska
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown fchU
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus Chan- w?}
press, Cantor Sol Chaain. ^^ n
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort UuoerdaW I
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdaie 33312. Swvfc*!
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; SundaySanj
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hlllel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 ka
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Dairy 8:15 a.m. and 5 30.
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of LaoderaiU (733-9660), 2048 NWi
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 30i
Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Iarael Baleen.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdaie (for uifornu.
(741-0369). Services: Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 imi
Western School, Room 3. 8200 SW 17th St.. No.
President Murray Header.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Dairy 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; I
8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. U,
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5|
and 8 p.m Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m Rabbi Dr.!
Geld, Cantor Irving Groeamaa.
Temple Beth Iarael (742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; Friday. 6:30 pm.isij
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 .m.
Phillip A LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Nee. ...
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S. I
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and SubUjI
am. and 6 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 i.m. mil
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor SheW I
kerman.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. PompanoL
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m. Saturdr/i
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Saaaael April, Cantor Jacob J. Bane
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St.. TaoT
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 ajn. and 6 p.m.; Fridays 6p*i
8 p.m. Rabbi Iarael Zimmerman. Cantor Henry Belascs.
Congregation B'aai Israel of Coral Springs (for inf_
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Sarvien:l
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 am. Prerkhat:
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu El (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park
Lauderdaie Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; "
services only on holidays or colsbiatkm of Bar-Bat
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jaroaee Kletaent.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8.00 Peters Rd.. PlanUta*J-
Services: Fridsys8:15p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. leW>
donHarr. Cantor Geote Carbarn.
Temple Beth Ore (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral!
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m.. Tnesdifli
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:*'
Rabbij3e-mbJRGerb.CstorNaay H-
Went Broward Jewish flaw is fill information: T4H
r or P.O. Box 17440, P1antot!on3S318). 7473 NW 4th9t,Pi
tkm. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bill
vah only Rabbi Kurt P. Stone.
Temple B'aai Saaleea of Dasaflalil Beach (for information
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Friday"i 8P*]
Menorah Chapeia. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfisld wa*j
Reconstructioriist
** Skill ai (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward &
Plantation, 33326. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.. Seta*".
only for Bar-Bat Mitxvah. 10 a.nrRabbi Eliot SkleasV
liberal
Liberal Jewtah Temple of Cocoaat Creek (for mforn-**
7219 or 973-6628. \973-6511. P. O. Box 4384. MargaU'
Founding r.^. Aaron B. Ilaoa


lOctoberl
1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
ganizations In the News
Current Affairs Series Set for Emanu-Ei
ORT Engineering School Open
u dedication ceremonies
Ureanization for Rehabili-
ning (ORT) School of
I took place on the
campus of Hebrew
CT Considered to be on.
^est training facilities of
it will pl*y -vital and
I part in helping to fill
|ring needs of Israel's ad-
nology and industry.
dignitaries and Israeli
ient leaders attended the
vent.
I on a Biblical event, the
ding phase I and phase
! engineering complex,
_Dyed allowing students
[freely between the two
i thus forming one insti-
ORT chapters noted
Jt with special "ribbon
eremonies" thus sharing
dication of the institu-
| Coral Springs
on show and luncheon
held at Justin's in the
[ Americana Plaza, 3842
sity Dr. Sunrise, on
ct 10, at 11:30 a.m.
ds from the luncheon
Fit ORT's school build-
Jet. Donation $14.60. Ad-
| information, call Jean
1753-6866.
to Continue
Program
Chael Leinwand, director
utheast region office of
st Organization of
[iZUAi, announced that
on of the ZOA film,
a, City of Peace," as
heir film program, has
feeved through generous
^ons made by Syna-
nd Churches where the
> shown.
organizations will
show the film free of
calling the ZOA office
02. Dr. Leinwand will
I the film and answer
raised by the film as
[other problems of the
iont Week to
W Charities
hont Week which is to
1 Oct. 18 through 24 at
mont Country Club,
i setting for a series of
t fundraisers.
with a swimming-
clinic, led by noted
swimmer, Stella
i from this will go
Olympics.
hesday, Oct. 19 and
[. Oct. 21, B'nai B'rith
i beneficiary of the pro-
^m a golf and tennis
W. While Wednesday,
pas been designated as
[Day featuring a Big
ert, donations will go
' Athletic League and
sional Golf Association
hind. A steel band
i all-star softball game,
ne and cheese tasting
I be the source funds to
[Dystropyy.
g the weekiong bene-
1 an Art Festival and a
ntrol boat demonstra-
competition to assist
| research.
information may be
[by calling the Wood-
>try Club at 722-4300.
WOMEN'8
*ERICANORT
Ssbalbrook
^ M. Schuval, director
community Relations
Council for the Jewish Federation
will be the featured speaker,
Thursday, Oct. 14, at 1 p.m. for
the Sabalbrook Chapter of
Women's American ORT at the
N. Lauderdale City Hall, 701 SW
71 Ave., N. Lauderdale.
He will speak on "Cults and
Missionary Movements."
HADASSAH
Bat Ami Tamarac
Josephine Newman, recently
returned from the international
convention of Hadassah in Israel,
a prominent speaker in the com-
munity and regional president,
will report on the convention to
the Bat-Ami Tamarac chapter of
Hadassah on Monday, Oct. 4,
11:30 am at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
Husbands and guests are in-
vited.
JNF To Sponsor
Musical Festival
The Jewish National Fund
(JNF), the organization most re-
sponsible for the creation and
building of the State of Israel,
will be the sponsor of the Israel
Musical Festival to be held at
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach. It will be held on Sunday,
Oct. 31, at 7:30 p.m. as a benefit
for the JNF.
Under the direction of maestro
Schmuel Ferahko, an impressive
list of entertainers has been in-
vited to participate. Fershko,
former musical director of Is-
rael's Broadcasting System, Kol
Israel, and present music director
of Temple Emanuel, Miami
Beach, has chosen Lois Yavnelli,
Israel operatic star, and Ronni
Kodesh, former first flutist of the
Israel National Opera orchestra,
the Netanya orchestra and an ac-
complished television performer.
The benefit, which will honor
Reverend Saul Kirachenbaum
and his wife Betha, is being
chaired by Molly and Al Fish-
man. Guest speaker for the event
will be Rabbi Joseph M. Langner.
The S3 tickets are available at
the Temple office, 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach or or-
ganization officers
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
ISREAL
Margate
The Margate chapter of the
Women's League for Israel has
announced a three day, two night
bus trip Jan. 18 to 20, to EPCOT,
the "World's Fair" recently com-
pleted at Walt Disney's Disney-
world.
Included in the $168 per person
bus fare, motel and gratuities, is
one evening at a night club, an
evening at a dinner theater, and a
last night dinner at the Cork and
Cleaver restaurant.
A $50 deposit required by call-
ing Lorraine Frost, Miriam Wohl,
Bea Winker, or Selma Barack.
Jerome S. Friedman will be the
discussion facilitator for a series
of five discussion meetings on
"Current Affairs Today" to be
held at Temple Emanu-El, 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd., begin-
ning Wednesday, Oct. 13, at 8
p.m.
Free to Temple members and
open to non-members for $10, the
series will attempt to help parti-
cipants to understand the news
behind the complex international
events.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon will
also conduct a series of lectures
on Basic Judaism.
For further information, call
the Temple at 731 -2310.
B'neiMitzvah
KOL AMI
ERIC COHEN
The B'nei Mitzvah of Eric
Cohen, son of Liebe and Sol
Cohen of Davie and Sam
Orodenker, son of Cheryl and
Stephen Orodenker, Plantation,
will take place during the Satur-
day morning service, 10:30 a.m.,
Oct. 9.
u i
Jews Protest Pope's Visit With Arafat
ROME (JTA) The
Jews of Rome went on
strike last week. They shut
down their many shops in
v,the heart of the 0ty to pro-
test the red carpet treat-
ment given the PLO chief
Yasir Arafat who had a
private audience with Pope
John Paul II, was cordially
received by President San-
dro Pertini at lunch, and
met at some length with
Foreign Minister Emilio
Colombo.
The Jewish community
demonstrated outside the main
synagogue. Italy's Chief Rabbi,
Elio Toaff, sent a telegram to the
Pope saying he was "profoundly
disturbed by the audience given
Arafat, a non-repentant per-
secutor of Christians in Lebanon,
chief of an organization! sullied
with the horrible crimes of killing
women and children; who aims at
the destruction of the State of Is-
rael- I fervidly protest against
this grave act which hurts and
disorients the religious senti-
ments of the faithful.'
COLOMBO PRESENTED a
Bummary of his talk with Arafat
at a session of the 69th Inter-
parliamentary Union meeting
here. He spoke of Italy's position
in the Middle East conflict, ap-
proving both President Reag*n *
new peace initiative and the re-
mits of the Arab League summit
conference in Fez, Morocco feat
week. He maintained that both
could lead to reciprocal recogni-
tion between Israel and the AraD
states.
Colombo said. "The Italian
government will undertake, in
harmony with all the other coun
tries of the European Com-
munity, every opportune
tive to make a negotia ted and
peaceful solution to the Middle
feast possible; negotiations
which will lead to the recognition
of Israel's right to exist within
secure and guaranteed bounder-
fee, respecting Untied Natrons
resolutions, and which is in une
with the document recently
formulated in the seat of the
European Community and with
prospects for official Italian
recognition of the PLO as repre-
sentatives of the Palestinian peo-
ple."
I Colombo was referring to the'
1980 Venice Declaration on the
Middle East, recently reaffirmed
by the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC). It calls for,
among other things, the "asso-
ciation" of the PLO in the Middle
East peace process.
THE ITALIAN Foreign
Minister stressed that Italy "will
favor the reciprocal, unequivocal
and simultaneous Recognition
between the PLO and the State of
Israel."
While Italy appears to be lean-
ing toward official recognition of
the PLO. it will not move in ad-
vance of the EEC. The member of
parliaments attending the meet-
ing are not all in agreement on
this, even on the extent of de
facto recognition Italy has al-
ready bestowed on the PLO and
on the PLO and on the extremely
cordial reception given Arafat in
Rome
There are also sharp dif-
ferences within the Italian
government and Parliament. Sig-
nificantly, Prime Minister
Giovanni Spadolini, a major poli-
tical personality, flatly refused to
see Arafat. President Pertini, on
the other hand, gave the PLO
chief a warm welcome. He also
delivered a scathing attack on Is-
rael's invasion of Lebanon in a
speech before the Interparlia-
mentary Union.
There was no immediate reply
from the Israeli delegation. But
its chairman, Labor MK Moshe
Shahal, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that he con-
sidered it improper for the Presi-
dent of the host country to single
out Israel for critism when there
are many mroe dangerous con-
flicts in the world.
SHAHAL SAID he thought
the Presidents remarks were
very one-sided and took no ac-
count of the history of PLO ter-
rorism against Israel and its re-
sponsibility for the deaths of
10,000 Christians in Lebanon.
The Israeli delegation issued a
press release detailing PLO
crimes, among them the massa-
cre of 11 of Israel's Olympic team
in Munich in 1972, the hijacking
of an El Al plan to Entebbe,
Uganda in 1976, and the docu-
mented ties between the PLO
and other international terrorist
groups, including Italy's Red
Brigade.
' COWAN
COUNTY COMMISSON
DISTRICT 4 DEMOCRAT
PROVEN
EXPERIENCE LEADERSHIP ABILITY
ELECTED to Davie Town Council in 1978
RE-ELECTED in 1980
Served
it 2 Yean as MA YOR it I Year as Vice-Mayor
U I Year as Councilman
OCTOBER 5 RUNOFF
COMMUNrTY PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM
(Apported by Comm AnneKoib)
BROWARD COUNTY CRMNAL JUSTICE
PLANNMO COUNCIL
,Apponed by Judge Lawrence Korda)
PORT EVERGLADES TASK FORCE
(Apported by Broward s LegsWive Delegation)
MEMBER BT4AI BTVTH BARUCH LODGE

VOTE
scott! COWAN
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 4 DEMOCRAT
roKx MM


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid*
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