The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

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:
AA00014312:00458

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
pJewish Meridian
11 Number 34
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
________Fort Lauderdale, Florida October 16,1982
^deration Board Approves Israel Special Fund
F nd Shoe**
22=
36 Cents
<
\thel Waldman
Due to the un-
precedented needs facing
the State of Israel and upon
the urging of the Jewish
Agency and National UJA,
the Board of Directors of
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
has adopted a second line to
the 1983 campaign for the
Israel Special Fund. Fluids
collected from this Special
effort will be segregated
from the regular campaign
and will be sent directly to
the Jewish Agency for use
to fund social programs in
Israel.
Ethel Waldman, 1963 Cam-
paign Chairman, stated that "be-
cause of the great financial strain
that now exists in Israel, the
Jewish Agency has been asked to
provide $300 million worth of
social service programs. In order
to fund these programs, the Na-
tional UJA has been requested to
raise an additional $200,000,000,
as American Jewry's share,
above and beyond the regular
campaign for 1963. Thus was
born the Israel Special Fund."
Mrs. Waldman concluded, "We
are asking our contributor* to
make a gift to the Israel Special
Fund as a one time gift to meet
these urgent needs."
Jean Shapiro, Federation Pres-
ident, added "it is totally impera-
tive that our community raises in
excess of $5 million in the current
campaign. This represents an in-
crease of over one million dollars
above the 1982 UJA campaign.
We cannot fall short in our efforts
to provide the urgent help to Is-
rael's social programs that pro-
vide education, housing, child
care and a host of other im-
portant services."
Jean Shapiro
Shcharansky Hunger Strike Prompted by No Mail, No Visitors
|protesting the confiscation of
mail and the refusal of
Ithorities to permit family
pits. Prisoner of Conscience,
natoly Shcharansky began an
definite hunger strike on the
sofYomKippur.
Inprisoned in Moscow's infs-
(us Chistipol Prison,
charansky. weakened by
ivious hunger strike protests,
|y not survive this one.
In Moscow, his mother, Ida
Milgrom, said that "a long fast
means inevitable death. I don't
think he will survive." She said
that her son had not been allowed
to send letters since December
1981 and that she had twice been
prevented from visiting him dur-
ing last April and July.
Milgrom continued," In
January, when I last saw him, he
looked a virtual skeleton. Now
they (Soviet authorities) are
doing all they can to see that he
dies."
A vital Shcharansky, Anatoly's
wife pictured here, said in a
statement from Jerusalem where
she lives, "Jews around the world
have just completed a fast for one
day, Yom Kippur, but A natoly
has begun an unlimited hunger
strike in a Soviet prison to pro-
test his complete isolation from
the outside world and from being
cut off from his wife in Jerusalem
as well as his family in Moscow.
Inspite of his deteriorating
health, after serving for more
than a year in isolation in strict
regime during his imprisonment,
and appeals to the Kremlin to no
avail, he decided to go on the
hunger strike," she said.
The Jewish community at
large is urged and encouraged to
address letters to President Rea-
gan and Secretary of State
George Schultz underscoring the
fact that Soviet Jewry should al-
ways be on the agenda in meet-
ings with the leadership of the
USSR.
telief and Rehabilitation Efforts for South Lebanon
The American Joint Jewish
ptribution Committee (JDC)
been actively relieving the
and needy people of South
ttanon. Contributions from
Irish communities, institu-
Ds, and individuals, adults and
ool children, in Urge and
>11 sums, have raised the
mint available to JDC relief to
$3;)2,0OO. Gifts in kind such
| blankets and other supplies
increased the total to well
r one million.
Approaching winter gives rise
new needs for the homeless
ilies, for construction of tern-
ary quarters. Participating in
: the needs of these people
Jnited Nations organizations
> tents and other supplies.
anticipation of the needs of
families, JDC is beginning
ckpile equipment, including
ng stoves, blankets, and
clothing. Some of this
JDC Update
equipment is purchased; some is
being donated by groups and in-
dividuals in the U.S. and Israel.
With the onset of winter it will be
possible to deliver these goods to
those in need in s matter of
hours.
The cleanup process for the
city of Tyre is well underway
with the reconstruction of
housing, and water and sewage
systems given top prioity.
As one of the first international
voluntary relief agencies to arrive
on the scene in South Lebanon,
JDC provided aid to the homeless
and to communities beginning to
cleanup. Mattresses, cooking
utensils, brooms, garbage bags,
and other clean-up equipment got
the project under way.
The delivery of nearly 20 tons
of used clothing was collected by
the municipality of Jerusalem
and distributed to Christian
Groups in Sidon and in the Ain
El-Hilweh camp.
A vast inoculation program
was begun for the children, of
South Lebanon against polk) fol-
lowing the discovery of three
I cases of the dread disease. Work-
ing with UNWRA, Lebanese Red
Cross, JDC provided funds for
purchase of Supplies, bus rentals
to reach remote villages, and ad-
ditional public health personnel.
The anti-polio serum was provid-
ed by the ministries of health of
Lebanon and Israel.
Altogether 19 truckloada of re-
lief supplies were sent to Tyre
and Sidon over a four week
period.
In preparation for long-term
rehabilitation, JDC has under-
taken assessments of needs and
costs. Emphasis in long-term re-
habilitation will be on repair and
reconstruction of housing, repair
and re-equipping of damaged in-
stitutions.
Assessment of damage to pri-
vate homes has been undertaken
in Tyre, Sidon end Damour and
has formed the basis for part of a
JDC srant application to the
Avital Shcharansky (left) and
other immigrants from the Soviet
Union dedicated a grove recently
in honor of her husband, prisoner
of Zion Anatoly Shcharanakjiim.:
the Jewish National Fund's
Soviet Jewry Forest near Mes-
silat Zion, west of the Jerusalem
M&-------------------------------:-------
United States Agency for Inter-
national Development (AID).
In its relief efforts in South Le-
banon JDC assists all civilians in
need, regardless of religion, poli-
tics or national affiliation.
Furthermore, all assistance is
channeled through duly consti-
tuted local Lebanese agencies
and government departments.
Israeli government representa-
tives are kept duly informed of
JDC activities and the coopera-
tion of the chief of civilian relief
for the Israeli government is con-
tinuously elicited.
The JDC is a recipient of
United Jewish Appeal funds
raised in the annual campaign.
.Vvi
Ethel Waldman to Host Close Cooperation Key to
Major Gifts Dinner
November 4
Peace in Lebanon: Arens
fcthel Waldman, general chairman for the Jewish Federation a_ 1963
[ted Jewish Appeal campaign, will host 11?^.*10' J?^^
\ buffet at her tome on Thursday, Nov. 4. Thisaffair will be the major
'i-off event for the UJA and the Israel Special Fund campaign.
Irs. Waldman, executive vice president of the "^J|"**:
Pd in a fact-finding mission to Israel and Lebanon in August and
imed with a mulhkeener insight into urgent neeoa of Israe 1. Tbjs
ft be a banner year for committments to the regular <^J"ajR.*
[Special Fund if we are to continue our all out support of Israel, sue
forking with Mrs. Waldman on the special dinner^J!SSt
Wation president, Alvin Gross, Victor Gruman, and Joel Reinatein.
Israeli Ambassador Moahe
Arens stressed that the restora-
tion of Lebanese sovereignty
cannot be achieved without the
"close cooperation" of the gov-
ernments of Israel and the United
States.
Speaking with reporters, Arena
said that the goals that the
Reagan administration seeks in
Lebanon cannot be achieved if
there is a perception, especially in
Lebanon, that the U.S. and Israel
are working "at cross purposes."
He noted that the U.S. goals as
outlined by President Reagan are
the same that Israel wishes to
achieve. They include the restor-
ation of Lebanese independence,
departure of all foreign forces,
and assurance of security of
Northern Israel. Concerning the
latter. Arens said, "We want to
be sure that south Lebanon can-
not become once again a base of
terrorist attacks against Israel."
In addition, Arens stated two
more goals, that Lebanon would
be pert of the Western World and
that a peace treaty be signed with
Israel.
Commenting on Israel's
Cabinet decision concerning the
Judicial Commission, he noted
that it cams after "a painful
process" in the Israeli political
scene and s week of much "soul
starching, agony, and anguish"
within Israeli society.


Page2
Th* Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Texan's Vision
frida
y-Qctobeis
He Drills for Oil by the Good Book

By PEARL GEFEN
TEL AVIV A Christian oil
man from Texas is drilling a well
in Israel, based on readings in the
Bible and backed up by belief
technology and hard cash.
The story began during World
War II. when fighter pilot An-
drew C. Sorelle, Jr.. was strafing
a German truck convoy in Nor-
mandy. His American Air Force
Thunderbolt was bit by a Ger-
man 88-mm shell and went out of
control.
"I knew I had lost my air-
craft." the recipient of the Silver
Star and Distinguished Flying
Cross remembers. "I knew I was
going to die. What happened
next. I am told, could not have
happened.
"Just a few feet from the
ground, that battle-torn old plane
snap-rolled. Instead of barrel-
rolling, nose down, it was sud-
denly m*^'ng a steep climbing
turn."
THE PLANE continued to do
the impossible, and Andy Sorelle
arrived intact back at his base.
"After I turned off the ignition
switch, I sat quietly in a superna-
tural hush. In that silence, God
became real to me."
That experience changed
Sorelle from a non-religious hell-
raiser into a believer. Now 61, he
spent years "wondering why God
saved my life, when I saw so
many good guys get killed. I felt
I had a destiny, that God saved
me for a purpose. I think I now
know what it is."
In 1968, Sorelle and his wife
visited Israel as part of a 13-na-
tion tour. Before that. I had
never thought about Israel, but I
became booked, and I wanted to
do something for the country.
The only thing I knew, being
petroleum engineer and in the oil
business, was that Israel needs
oil and maybe I could help."
Several years later, he came to
Israel to do an oil exploration job.
"We surveyed most of the coun-
try, and found a few weak pros-
pects, but nothing we wanted to
drill. Then they asked us to go
down to the Sinai. We stayed
there a few weeks, mapped five
very promising sites and asked
for a license."
BUT THAT was in November,
1977, and a week later, Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat made his
historic trip to Jerusalem. "They
began the peace negotiations and
asked us to wait. We waited for
two years, and then they gave the
Sinai back to Egypt, withtheoil
fields and the promising sites.
"There's a scripture in the
Bible where God says. "They that
t, bless Israel. I will bless.' Well.
we'd tried our beat. But that
t seemed like the end of oar ven
Z ture in Israel."
It wasn't. Two yean later, a
college friend of Sorettes came to
ban with a map of the twelve
tribes of Israel. "There a a pas-
sage in the Old Testament.
7 Deuteronomy 33:24." noted
5 SoraDe. "where Moaee. talking
5 about the blessings of the twelve
q tribes. said Asher would dip his
foot in oil. Well, on that map, the
leg of Asber started in Lebanon,
the heel of the foot was drawn in
Haifa, and the toe in Caeearea
"I suddenly realized that the
only area we had not surveyed in
Israel was between Haifa and
Caeearea. along the coastline. So
back we came to Israel.'
SORELLE BROUGHT with
him new equipment which his
company. Energy Exploration,
Inc.. of Houston TX has de-
Andy Sorelle of Texas consults with manager of well
operations, Victor Kenneth Lambert, at Bible-inspired ml
drilling site in Israel
Aerial photographs at Bible-inspired oil drilling site in Israel
are examined by geologist Jack Sherman.
veloped. Use of this equipment,
followed by seismographic and
geological readings, confirmed
SoreU's belief that the Caeearea-
Haifa stretch was "one of the
most interesting geological pros-
pects ever to be mapped in Is-
rael
He points out that he is drilling
not far from Megiddo, the pro-
phesied site of the battle of Ar-
mageddon. "The Bible says that
Israel will be attacked by, and
rapidly defeat, the Russians, who
will be coming after 'spoil,' which
means something of great value.
They wouldn't come for cucum-
bers and tomatoes. So there's got
to be something big here, and
that's oil. An oil discovery in Is-
rael would certainly make its ene-
mies mad
"Everyone knows what Golds
Meir said, that when Moses
crossed the Red Sea, he turned
the wrong way. Well, I don't be-
lieve he did. It simply wasn't
God's time for Israel.
"When you study the Bible,
you see that God told the Jews
He would scatter them through-
out the world because of their
disobedience, they would be per-
secuted and downtrodden, and
then He would anther them to-
gether again and Israel would be-
come a nation once more.
"There was another prophecy
which said Israel will be blessed
above nations. That certainly
I't hrf"-* But it w0i- Tbe
I love the Bible is that it's
the only thing I've found to be
completely truthful and accurate,
and I know the prophecies will be
fulfilled."
SORELL'S BELIEF is infec-
tious, and he has gathered people
around him who share it
Manager of operations at the well
is Victor Kenneth Lambert, one
of the top oil men in the world
who can handle very deep wells.
"I wouldn't be here if I didn't
believe it was God's will," ex-
plained Lambert. "We've had a
lot of problems, but before the
birth of anything great, there's a
lot a pain and tribulation ."
Geologist Jack Sherman ad-
mits: "To be honest, as a geolo-
gist I was skeptical at the idea of
drilling according to the Bible.
But there are unique things
about this well that I can't ex-
plain. We've nearly lost the well
on 14 separate occasions. When-
ever we've been stuck, there has
been some concentrated prayer,
and a day or two later the trouble
has cleared up. I'll tell you some-
thing. I'm beginning to read the
Bible more than ever before in my
life."
When things were looking par-
ticularly gloomy, Mrs. Sorelle
lost a solid gold bracelet while
swimming in a turbulent sea near
the well site. A week later, when
it should have been buned
fathoms deep, Sorelle found it in
the water, sticking out of the
sand in a sort of "V." as in vic-
tory.
"It was such a powerful sign.
Every time we felt we were at the
end, God would answer our
prayers. Sometimes," Sorelle
conceded wryly, "He waits until
the last split second. But He's
there."
Editor Runes
Dead at Age 80
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Dagobert Runes, founder and
editor-in-chief of the Philosophi-
cal Library, died last Friday after
a long illness. He was 80 years
old. Runes was world renowned
far his philosophical contribu-
tions, the author of 24 books and
editor or numerous works, in-
cluding those of Albert Einstein.
Bertrand Russell. Jean Paul
Sartre and John Dewey.
Born in Zastavna. Austria-
Hungary, Runes immigrated to
the United States n 1926 after
receiving his PhD from the Uni-
versity of Vienna of 1924. He
served as the director of the In-
stitute for Advanced Education
in New York City from 1931-34;
as editor of The Modern Thinker
(1923-26); and Current Digest
(1936-40).
Among his major works are the
Dictionary of Philosophy, which
he edited: the Spinoza Diction-
ary, which he collaborated on
with Einstein: On the Nature of
Man; and the Pictorial History of
Philosophy.
Annexation Would Bring
Israel Terrible Suffering
Carter Tells 'Time' Mag'
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Former President Jimmy
Carter believes that "If Is-
rael were to annex the West
Bank it would be, in effect,
rejecting Resolution 242 as
a basis for peace" in the
Middle East. That, accord-
Carter, "would
According to Carter u^
settlement "compatible ??!
Camp David accorilr J^i
quire "Israel's witbdrtwJX
armed forces and military
eminent from the We* BaikZ
1967 borders to enhance J
military security; specifi?"-'
raeb military outposts with 1
militaniation of the West Bali
a legitimate homeland thb
ing to Carter, "would re- ^T^e^n^^^J;,
move any vestige of legiti- a link to Jordan.. r *
macy from the Israeli claim carter said, The Puml
that they are searching for nians deserve full autonoarj
an end to human right* v
tions." but "I would notssyJLT
have a right to an indepcoS
state, but to a political eofe
that is an identifiable homeM
The only logical place for it..
the West Bank
peaceful solution" and
would "probably terminate
the Israeli-Egyptian trea-
ty."
CARTER STATED his views
in the course of a four-hour inter-
view with senior editors of Time
magazine in Plains, Ga., in con-
nection with the publication next
month of "Keeping Faith," a per-
sonal account of his years at the
White House. Lengthy extracts
from the book, published in the
Oct. 11 issue of Time, are a day-
by-day Summary of the Camp
David meetings in September,
1978 between Carter, Israeli Pre-
mier Menachem Begin and Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt.
IN THE interview, published
in the same edition. Carter con-
fessed he was "pro-Sadat." He
said he found the late Egyptian
leader "completely open, coura-
geous, generous, far-sighted .
willing to ignore details to reach
an ultimate goal of peace -"
In Carter's view, "There is no
doubt Begins purpose all the
time (at Camp David) was to cut
s separate deal with Egypt. He
disavowed that intention, but all
his actions, all his words indicat-
ed that. Begin was the most re-
calcitrant of all the Israelis at
Camp David- I almost never had
a pleasant surprise in my deal-
ings with him. .
SPEAKING OF recent events.
Carter told Time. "I was shocked
and repulsed by the attacks on
the Palestinians in Lebanon. The
bloodshed was grossly out of pro-
portion to any threat to Israel on
the northern border."
Later in the interview, he ac-
cused Begin of "a tendency to
treat the Palestinians with scorn,
to look down on them almost as
subhumans and to rationalize his
abusive attitude toward them by
categorizing all Palestinians as
terrorists." He added: "I do not
think Begin has any intention of
ever removing the settlements
from the West Bank and that is a
very serious mistake for I
On Jerusalem, he thought t
city should remain "uodjvisjl
with unimpeeded access task
places by all worshipers." He*
served, however, that "Jerussa
is not only part of Israel, it um
of the West Bank and in *
mate status should be deters*
ed through negotiation" u p
vided for by Resolution 242.
The former President oil
his assessment of various Mnfcl
East leaders. He said Preadat
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt ha]
been one of Sadat s closest isn> I
iates and confidants. "I km
never detected any inclinitw a I
Mubarak to do anything cootnij I
to what Sadat have done had a j
survived."
CARTER FOUND
Hussein of Jordan to be "pans]
ally courageous but an exutmn
timid man in political mittavf
He attributed that to the i
neas of Jordan as a nauoai
was "a contrivance, arbitntjk]
devised by a few strokes of I
pen." Hussein "is frustratingbl
cause he has not been courages |
at times when political courages]
needed," Carter said.
He described the Saudis ul
force for moderation and i
ty in the region but adnutuill
was "frustrated that they dar
have the confidence U> say |
licly, 'Let us support Sadati
Camp David. We approve of 1
dan and the Palestinians!
ting just to see if Israel i
in good faith.' That has notl
pened yet." Carter said.
Speaking of Israel in his I
Carter wrote: "I consider i
homeland for the Jews tobeo
patible with the teachings of
Bible, hence ordained by Gsy
These beliefs made my I
ment to the security of Isna'
ahakabk."
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel.inc./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531 -1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523 5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg. President
Alfred Golden. Executive Vice Pn-sident
Leo Hack, V.P.. Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
SrxwiKy.na tne Guardian Plan Pre^fini Hunorai
Tradition.
Iftwhat makes usje**


Friday, October 16,1962
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page3
fassacre Study
uery Board Calibre
ssures Top Results
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Two Supreme Court jus-
and a retired career
officer will comprise
judicial commission of
kquiry set up to investi-
ate Israel's role, if any, in
massacre of Palestinian
/ilians by units of the
ebanese Phalangist mili-
in west Beirut Sept. 16-
he members of the panel were
ointed by the President of the
ipreme Court, Chief Justice
hak Kahan, as provided
der the 1968 Commissions of
quiry Law. Kahan, 69, and due
retire in a year, designated
ntelf chairman. He named as
colleagues Justice Aharon
a former Attorney
eral, and Gen. (res.) Yonah
Efrat who once commanded Isra-
el's crack Golani Brigade and
later served as commanding
general of the central command.
THE COMPOSITION of the
commission is bound to satisfy
even the most skeptical that the
inquiry will be conducted fairly
and thoroughly. Kahan and
Barak are distinguished jurists,
regarded as "judges' judges"
whose entire outlook is judicial
and divorced from any other con-
siderations.
Barak, 46, served as Attorney
General in the late 70s, begin-
ning under a Labor government
and remaining in office after
Likud took power. He played a
key role in the Camp David nego-
tiations of September, 1978 as a
legal advisor to the Israeli nego-
tiating team. Efrat, 56, now
heads a fuel transportation com-
pany. A lifelong soldier with an
outstanding record, he has never
been involved in politics.
Beirut Formally United With
Removal of City's 'Green Line'
ByHUGHORGEL
ITEL AVIV (JTA) -
^irut was formally unified
th the removal of the last
Istacles which have
,'ided the Lebanese capi-
along its "green line"
forced since the civil war
fcrted some seven years
^nd with the departure of the
Israeli soldiers from the ro-
tations! airport, and the
val there of the first batch of
U.S. Marines to bolster the
tiese army, the first civilian
to land there since the
inon campaign began three
ago, touched down there.
kher 400 American marines
led from the sea on beaches in
m now cleared of mines.
MOST forward Israeli
liers now hold a line running
of the airport, outside the
nt city limits, and swinging
northwards in open areas to meet
the Beirut-Damascus highway, a
stretch of which is still held by
Israeli forces.
There appear to be some differ-
ences of opinion between Israel
and the U.S. about the number of
FLO fighters who remained in or
slipped back into Beirut after the
evacuation or expulsion of the
bulk of the PLO.
According to Israeli sources,
some 2,000 PLO fighters were in
the city when Israel reentered
west Beirut in force. But the
Americans claim that only a few
hundred were in the town.
IN OTHER parts of Lebanon,
some 5,000 PLO fighters are sold
to be now in the Bekaa valley,
with several thousands more sta-
tioned in Tripoli in northern
Lebanon. Those in the Bekaa
valley are dispersed among the
Syrian army units and disposi-
tions, sniping at Israelis, laying
mines and shooting at Israeli
position. The PLO forces receive
intelligence and logistics aid from
the Syrian army.
U.S. Marines Will
Withdraw Without An
Eye on Israeli Moves
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
rASHINGTON -
- The State De-
triment has asserted
the withdrawal of
m and Israeli forces
Lebanon is not a
lition that must be met
>re U.S.
Lebanon.
Department's deputy
sman, Alan Romberg, ex-
that "during the limitod
of time "the multinational
will be in Lebanon, "the
I expects that the Israelis and
is would follow through on
announced intentions and
draw from Lebanon. The
| presence of the multination-
rce will encourage early a-
nent on these withdrawals."
)MBERG SAID that Presi-
Keagan, in his press confe-
did not main the with-
ral a condition when he said
he expected Syria and Israel to
leave Lebanon during the period
the multinational force was help-
ing the Lebanese government
regain its ability to preserve its
own security.
The President said the Marines
would leave once the Lebanese
, government feels it is m
Lebanese might not feel in charge
until foreign forces have left their
territory.
He added that the Pra/Mao^
urging of a withdrawal of foreign
forcesfrom W^""*"^
w possible" included the with-
drawal of the PLO forces,- The
PLO was not mentioned in tne
questioning or in the President s
response. Romberg conceded.
But ha noted that it. withdrawal
from Lebanon has been part ot
the US. position since the oe-
^nning of the present situaUon
last June.
Meanwhile, a group of senior
Israeli army officers who have re-
portedly called for the
resignation of Defense Minister.
Ariel Sharon for his conduct of
the war in Lebanon, was said to
fear that the inquiry might blame
the army for actions in west Bei-
rut initiated and ordered by the
political leaders.
THOSE MISGIVINGS were
expressed before the commis-
sion's composition was an-
nounced. The officers pointed out
that the decision for the Israeli
army to enter west Beirut on
Sept. 15 and later to send the
Phalangists into the Shatua and
Sabra refugee camps where the
massacres occurred, were both
taken on the highest political
level.
An army spokesman has con-
firmed that a meeting took place
last week between these officers
and Sharon but vigorously
denied a report in the London
Sunday Times that it had turned
into a "near mutiny." The Times
story was co-authored by the
newspaper's Jerusalem corre-
spondent, David Blundy, and
Hirsch Goodman, military corre-
spondent of the Jerusalem Post.
The Post, which published the
Times story reported that its de-
tails were known to Goodman
and other Israeli reporters last
week but could not be published.
OTHER ISRAELI newspa-
pers and the State radio corre-
spondent, Shmuel Tal, said that
the Times' report was "over-
dramatized and exaggerated."
But it was generally acknowl-
edged that some officers
demanded that Sharon resign.
The meeting, held at an undis-
closed location outside Tel Aviv,
lasted six hours. It was described
as "highly emotional but
nowhere near a mutiny." Officers
who had criticized Sharon
sharply earlier in the day were
said to have modified their tone
in his presence.
According to the reports,
Sharon attacked the officers for
demanding the resignation of a
minister and advised them to
resign their own commission if
they wanted to enter politics.
Sharon, in a radio interview
last week, said he might resign if
the inquiry commission proved
that Israeli soldiers had taken
part in the west Beirut massacre.
Not even Israel's harshest critics
have ever contended that was the
case. The Israelis were faulted for
allowing the Phalangists to enter
the refugee camps.
Sharon insisted that the gov-
ernment did not have the slight-
est suspicion of what would ensue
because it regarded the Phalang-
ists as a disciplined military
force.
Phon-A-Thon to Underscore Super-Week
****
The 1983 Super Sunday Com-
mittee, chaired by Al Golden and
Israel Resnikoff, pictured here,
met on September 29 to begin
planning the upcoming Super
Sunday event.
Sunday, Jan. 23, has been
designated by the National Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal as the day
when thousands of volunteers
across the nation will be calling
their neighbors to show their
support for Israel.
It was additionally decided by
the Fort Lauderdale committee,
that the evenings of Monday,
Jan. 24 through Wednesday, Jan.
26 will also be utilized to make
phone calls to local residents by
volunteers.
Sol Shulman, president of
Tamarac Jewish Center stated
that the Temple is once again
looking forward to hosting this
year's Phon-A-Thon and will co-
operate fully with this important
event.
Members of the committee
along with Federation staff per-
sonnel has begun recruitment of
volunteers.
For further information please
contact Mark Silverman at 748-
8200.
Labor Cancels Threat
As Inquiry Slated
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
An extraordinary ses-
sion of the Knesset was
cancelled when the Labor
Alignment withdrew its call
for urgent debate. The op-
position party acted after
the government announced
that it will establish a judi-
cial commission to investi-
gate the west Beirut mas-
sacre of Sept. 16-17 and Is-
rael's role, if any, in it.
Labor's move to call off the
Knesset debate was also appar-
ently in response to the Likud
Party's cancellation of a pro-gov-
ernment rally it had planned to
stage in Tel Aviv Saturday night
to counter last Saturday night's
massive anti-government demon-
stration there. The Cabinet's
unanimous decision to reverse its
previous opposition to a full scale
probe of events in west Beirut
drew commendation from Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon.
NAVON, who was the first
high-ranking Israeli to call for an
investigatory commission, said
he was "very pleased" by the de-
cision, even though it should
have been made sooner. He ex-
pressed hope that this move
would reduce tensions in Israel
and cause the level of verbal vio-
lence to subside.
At the same time, Navon urged
President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon to launch an investiga-
tion of his own into the massacre
of Palestinians by units of bis
Christian Phalangist party. He
said there were alarming signs
that the Lebanese were trying to
cover up the truth. Navon spoke
during a visit to the Druze village
of Julis on the occasion of the
Moslem feast of Id-Al.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
the prime target ot Israeli
protests over the events in west
Beirut, expressed full support for
the commission of inquiry into
both the political and military
acts by Israel before and during
the episode. Addressing a
memorial service for Yom Kippur
War dead. Sharon said, "There is
nothing more important than the
moral value and power of the
people of Israel in the land of
Israel. An investigation should
w carried out in depth and
oboby should escape such an in-
estigation, either on the political
or military level."
Sharon added: "I personally
believe in and recognize the
conception of ministerial respon-
sibility. To investigate yes.
But to put this at the very center
of our lives no." Sharon's refe-
rence to ministerial responsibility
was seen as an allusion to public
demands, after the Yom Kippur
War that Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan resign.
Attention Burial Ground Buyers
The most prestigious Jewish Cemetary in Philadelphia Pennsylvania,
Roosevelt Memorial Park, will have their representatives in the Greater
Miami Hollywood and Ft. Lauderdale area for you to be able to purchase
burial sites and crypts. Call Sunday thru Thursday to arrange for appoin-
tment 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
531-8930


P* 4

The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
j^fry.Qctobgis,^
I
1
The Facts Say Otherwise
Answering questions from the press the other
week. President Reagan categorically denied that he
was attempting to destabilise the coalition govern-
ment of Prime Minister Begin. Said Mr. Reagan: If
Mr. Begin truly represents the people of Israel, then
he is going to continue to do business with him.
There is in fact no other way, he said, because the
United States expects to continue to do business
with the State of Israel as a valued ally.
On its face, this comes across like Gang Busters.
Until, that is. you study another one of the
President's remarks. Said he: The United States has
never engaged in any activity intended to destabilize
the leadership or government of another sovereign
nation.
x But this is pure fiction. From the political turmoil
of Iran to the agonies of Central and South American
countries, from the sabotage in which we engaged in
Southeast Asia to our covert activities on the con-
tinent of Africa. our own government has long bean
active in the arena of governmental destabilization.
The result of all of this is either that Mr. Reagan
simply does not know our own history, or else he is
guilty of telling an absolute untrutn. In any case, it
makes a shambles of his comment on the
Administration's intentions in Israel specifically and
the Middle East generally. The bald fact is that
President Reagan and the new Bechtel Corp. State
Department under the hand of Secretary of State
George Shultz are dedicated to ousting the gover-
nment of Menachem Begin.
The Pitfall is Clear
Enter former President Jimmuh Carter. If there is
any amendment that truly should be added to the
United States Constitution, it ought to be one that
limits former Presidents to be seen only rarely and to
be heard not at all.
In Mr. Carter's case, that would be a welcome
thing, but no such hick. Now that two years have
passed since the American people sent him back to
Plains. Ga.. the former Commander-in-Chief is about
to give birth to a book telling everyone why they
were wrong to send him back to Plains, and how ab-
surdly inefficient all his successors are. He needs the
advance publicity. and so he's set his mouth in mo-
tion.
Unfortunately. it does not end there. Mr. Carter
also has much to say about Israel, a nation with
whose destiny his Administration is inextricably
linked. The bonding glue is Camp David, where Mr.
Carter sure is getting himself stuck in his own
cement these days.
In next week's Time Magazine, after telling
one and all how saintly was the slain Anwar Sadat,
be pontificates on just what kind of an impossible
person Prime Minister Begin is. The curtain speech
to this little operetta is that Israel, after all, was
meant to be by God's design, and that the people of
Israel should not be confused with the government ol
Israel.
In effect, according to Jimmuh, one may wish that
Prime Minister Begin would disappear somehow, and
so long as he does not oblige the world, we must suf-
fer his follies. but we must never forget that Prime
Minister Begin is not Israel.
We would not mention this in and of itself because
it is not worth mentioning. Remember? Former
Presidents should be seen only rarely and heard not
at all. Still. Mr. Carter's assessment of Mr. Begin is
| precisely what President Reagan is doing these days
though in his question-and-answer session last
week he averred otherwise. Both men encourage our
own nation to distinguish between the people of Is-
rael and the government whom they elected.
If this is not an attempt at destabilization. we
don't know what is.
Arrogance of an Archbishop's Lecture
x-:-:-x>:-::-:-:-:->:.xc-m
mifWMiJUt
eje wish Floridian
UZANNttHOCHfT
.. .--.....-.. ., "-"ii ITU-.nnTin
umtmS QimiavEaaanOracto
aaat *x
THE OTHER day. I waa die-
cowing with a friend some finan-
cial problems about which I
believed she had conaidwahw
knowledge and experience. Sug-
gesting that there waa something
unique and symbolic in my
diWarnma. I sighed in what I
thought waa a playful tone and
asked: "Why me?"
The "why me?" refrain has
long been a private joke between
us, which we both have used for
years now to act out a sense of
frustration over one predicament
or another and to pretend in a
self-pitying way that only we,
and we alone, were being singled
out for calamity.
I have no idea how this thing
really began, or when, but it cer-
tainly had been pleasant up to
now. Only this time, the joke
didn't work. This time, she said:
"Oh. you poor persecuted Jew,
you."
I AM reminded of a letter that
the Czech novelist. Franz Kafka,
"*- comes to th. ~
*W Czech L?*
were Jewish m =/.. ., H *)
who waa Jewish, wrote to one of
his secret lovers, Milena
Jesenska. in which he talked
about anti-Semitism and why,
among other reasons, marriage
between them was out of the
question, if only because of the
difference in their religions.
In the letter. Kafka examined
her observation about him that
he suffered the typical anxious-
ness of Jews." Said Kafka:
"And then Milena still
about anziousness, gives me a
blow on the chest or asks (what
wnethw this was why h,T?
nnaaphmed of being uaiZ
ButKafltadeUberatelyn,^
deretood bar point to msbTZ
more important one H. &. T
eervataon in the letter to 7Z
a powerful msight u7,2
Semitism in general, eapecah
because part of hafka/2
gave him the capacity to^JM
pbyjKal equivalents of eoouZ
conditions. ~~nai
"Don't you see." he ukrt
Milena "how in the JsfethTfJ
is withdrawn to gather maZ
strength? And then in the a*
(comes) the cheerful, uniafl-7
forward-flying blow? ^ \
In effect, argued Kafka,
anti-Semitic remark is a phyiksj!
how I felt when my friend ib
doned the years of banter b> [
tween us about why me'" mi i
when she suddenly called nxi
' poor persecuted Jew."
IT WAS a remark not made,*'
so my friend said, from an
motive other than "profound
affection." But it wai tk
"cheerful (italics mine), unfafc
forward-flying blow" Kan
talked about in his letter to
Milena that I saw instead Itwn,
sn the end. a physical assault.
I am reminded of tail aMasaf
because of an article the otat I
week by Miami's Archbishop
Edward A. McCarthy which, of
course, the Sunday Herald wm \
thrilled to feature if only becaw
its scurrilousness is diaguiaadbj
a grudging patina of man-
believe Jesuitical scholarehip. I
have bean mulling the article one
in my mind since then, woodanj
how to write about it without be-
coming scurrilous in return. My]
talk with my old friend watp |
Cea*smssdoaPsg9
Contradictory Trends in Modern Zionism
Friday. Octobw 15,1982
Volume. 11
28 TISHRI 5743
Number S4
mmmnmnnummnununmnmnmWmnmnmnuM
The Shloshim' of Dr. Nahum Goldman fell
on Oct. 1. The great Jewish and Zionist lead-
er died at the age of 87 on Aug. SO, and he
was buried on Mount Herzl in Jerusalem on
Sept 2.
uPLJGf'dmanJerved m P***"" of the
Worjd Zionist Organization from 1956 to
1968 and was founder president of the World
Jewish Congress. It was he who achieved the
Reparations Agreement with the Federal Re-
public of Germany in September, 1952.
StmMWmmuum.n i. cM^\vK-go{tt
By DR. NAHUM GOLD MANN
Modern Jewish history and
Zionism, the great renaissance
movement of the Jewish people.
have shown two somewhat con-
tradictory trends On the one
hand there has been the under
atandable urge to put an end to
the Jews' exceptional vicia-
ataadea, the inferiority forced
upon them, their lack of a
country of their own. their per
aeeiition. and to give them Irvine
conditions like those of other na
taons, that ia to say, equality of
rights wherever they liva as
minorities and a Jewish state for
thoee who prefer their own coun-
try.
Thaw desires found their most
eloquent spokesmen in modern
Zwuanx above all m Tlsaodor
HerU, who knew very little of
Jewish history and was brought
t "* by the suffering, of
the Jewa On the other hand an
othw school of thought
Dr Ooldmann
merging that regarded the new
wvwaionu of the Jewish nan-
pie, then- recently rttamad
ty of right, and most of all
Mta. aet at adi .
bat as sssi.njai prsrsexuaitas
Non-party and non-conformist. Goldim
lived in Europe and in America, neve i
settling permanently in Israel His opinion
generated stormy debate throughout hit Of*
and he continued to express his controvert*)
views until shortly before his death *
Bavaria.
To honor the memory of one of the Jewish
people's outstanding leaders, we herewith
present the concluding pages of his autob
graphy, 'Sixty Years of Jewish Life'I Hot,
Rinehart and Winston, 1969).
and values of Jewish culturti*
reality. This hope wa
strikingly enunciated m the I
of A had Ha Am
THE MORE I reflect oa *
Jewish past and present *,
ward the end of my caw* f1
more convinced I becoatftaa'
future can only be rains"*".
sj a!basis of these two new*'
enjoy equal rights and y* JJ
main different, to posses
of oar own whose P*""T
duty na.anh.liw must or ,
theapiritusJcsotarlor'J
- r/ertbteaJ2
unknown *<
.. they reawiwi
U^ wsnted U>*2
They ware panweutad; tJ-JS
to live the* aapwattj"*;
they had the heroic aHw*
itoJwiaiw


Fnday, October 16.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
HolOCaUSt Stnd^lf^llltrbdtlCed IwderhiU Group Unites for UJA Drive
in Dade Public Schools
A Holocaust studies unit has
I been developed for Dade County
oublic school students, as the re-
sult of a joint project between the
Florida office of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. the School of Education of
Florida International Unitversity
L^ the Dade County Public
| Schools.
The two-week study unit,
I which includes a detailed In-
structional Guide for high school
social studies teachers, will be of-
fered in the school's World Hia-
Itory, European Studies and Ad-
vanced Placement European His-
[tory courses.
Professor Barbara Bader of the
I School of Education of Florida
International University, who
had primary responsibility for
coordinating the project, said "it
is very important for high school
students to be given an oppor-
tunity to learn about the Holo
caust, which is a thoroughly
documented example of man's in-
humanity to man, and to have
their consciousness raised re-
garding world-wide contem-
porary governmental policies
which parallel those found during
World War II."
Paul Hanson, Social Studies
Supervisor for the Dade County
Public Schools said "this unit
will provide teachers with the es-
sential information and resources
to engage in a thorough and in-
depth teaching of the Holo-
caust."
The unit includes an overview
of the background and basic facts
culminating in the Holocaust, as
well as teaching objectives, in-
structional strategies, and
student activities. In addition to
an extensive bibliography which
includes supplementary readings,
films and filmstrips, posters and
slides, the new unit includes
videotapes of eyewitness ac-
counts of the Nazi era prepared
by the Anti-Defamation League
and the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center.
The introduction to the study
guide notes the purpose of the
Holocaust studies unit is to de-
velop in students an "under-
standing and awareness of the
choices individuals have when
faced with abuses of civil liberties
within a society."
The 1963 United Jewish
Appeal campaign (UJA) in North
Broward got underway with an
impressive "first". Stating that
unity, effectiveness, and efficien-
cy are its goals, five condomin-
iums have joined forces. Cypress
Chase, The Gardens, Newport,
Lauderhill East, and Majestic
Gardens, held their first joint
meeting at Cypress Tree club-
house.
Victor Feldman of Cypress
Tree condominium is acting
chairman along with Harry
Kirschner, Artie Hyman, and
Ram Fidler all of Newport; Bill
Pinsker from the Gardens; Joe
Gerber and Harry Forman, both
from Majestic Gardens; Celia
Cantor, Irving Bassin of Cypress
Tree; and Estelle Wagner and
Josephine Newman of Lauderhill
Eaat.
The next meeting of the Laud-
erhill chairmen is scheduled for
the Newport. Future meetings
will be held at the other par-
ticipating condominiums.
Jan. 16 has bean selected as the
date of the major rally to be held
at Cypress Tree clubhouse.
Life-Line Program Forming
Jewish Books in Review
hrsonal and Professional:
iemoirs of a Life in Community
twice. By Sidney Z. Vincent.
fhe Jewish Community Federa-
of Cleveland, 1760 Euclid
Ivenue, Cleveland, OH 44115.
|982. 280 pages and VIII, 14
fes of photographs. $15.96.
Reviewed by Solomon H.
been DSW, associate dean,
roreweiler School of Social
fork, Yeahrva adversity;
tary general. International
nference of Jewish Commanal
ervice.
This is beautifully written, a
nan book of Sidney Vincent's
|e as a Jewish commanal ser-
ant. The Jewish Community
federation of Cleveland and its
chives and History Committee
! to be congratulated for select -
these memoirs as their first
nblication. It is composed in
adable print and organized
ound Sidney Vincent, the Jew-
i person and the Jewish profes-
Dnal.
[Vincent has achieved his goal
I producing "a coherent account
Uy suited to help students
I colleagues and lay leaders in-
Jived in Jewish affairs." There
dignity and purposefulness
denced in Vincent's commit-
pnt to the importance and value
I Jewish Federations. They are
ustrated through briefly writ-
Jewish Books
juub in Review
V
is a service ol the IWB Jewish Book Council,
75 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
A concerned committee of
Palm-Aire residents has an-
nounced the formation of their
"PALM AIRE LIFE-LINE"
program, a service designed for
people who live alone and who
would like the reassurance of a
daily phone call to check on then-
well-being.
They expect to be fully opera-
tional by Nov. 1.
The concept of this telephone
liason is a Community Volunteer
Services project of Pompano
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. The serv-
ice will be available free to all
area residents who wish to par-
ticipate. Alfred Segal, chairman
of "LIFE-LINE," announced
that his committee welcomes the
active participation of all
churches, synagogues, fraternal
organizations and community
groups.
ten, but detailed "case studies"
of the work he was called upon to
do locally, nationally and inter-
nationally for the Jewish com-
munity.
Vincent's life is an illustration
that a professional can have
"both of each" (quoting his
youngest grandson). He was a
teacher and used his skill in com-
munity work; he worked assidu-
ously for overseas communal re-
sponsibilities and and communal
responsibilities at home; his work
for the Jewish community was
also a fulfillment of dedication to
the welfare of the general com-
munity, he found the educational
and bonding linkage between
fund-raising arid continuity and
commitment "Both of Each"!
Schools of Social Work and ed-
ucational programs for Jewish
Communal Service with a com-
mitment to educate for work in
Jewish Community Federations
must use this book as a text; its
case studies, succinct as they are,
tell us volumes. Teachers, prac-
titioners, and law people on scho-
larship committees, seeking clues
to the characteristics that make
the professional, will want to
study Sidney Vincent's econo-
mical description of his personal
and family life from childhood
through his college years.
This book, altogether, is also a
lesson of how lay people work
with and encourage the enhance-
ment of the development of the
professional.
Thanksgiving at Miami Beach's
Finest Qlatt Kosher Hotel
4 Days-3 Nights
Nov. 25-28 Only
584
Doubt* Occ.
faaTai
Every Luxury
Oeeanfrofrt
Facility
Private Beach
Religious Services
Dally '
5 Dy-4tNlghts
Nov. 24-28 Only
*105
Room and Meals
at Wsldman
Stay at idjolnlng
Atlantic Towers -
Meats at WaMman
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS DAILY
LAVISH THANKSGIVING DINNER & ENTERTAINMENT
W ALDMAN HOTEL
On The Ocean At 43rd Street
Phone 538-5731 For Reservations
B'nai B'rith Selects
October Best-Sellers
Based on a sampling of Jewish
okstores in cities across the
Jnited States, The B'nai B'rith
International Jewish Monthly
as selected in its October issue
following as best-selling
oks of Jewish interest. They
re listed alphabetically by title.
IARDCOVER
rael Now: Portrait of a
Dubled Land. Lawrence Meyer,
elacorte Press. $16.96. Current
Mat Israel
Jewish Family Celebrations.
biene Cardoso. St. Martin's
\ress. $17.50. A guide to Jewish
tremonies and recipes.
i Women and Judaism: A View
An-nell
Hotel
*
3 FuM Course
Mash0taoh 4
on
TV Lisa
Strictly
Kosher
Da*
Open AM Year I
N*f ah good shopping
Writ. For iutoi Rat**'
from Tradition. Blu Oreenberg.
Jewish Publication Society.
$11.95. An Orthodox feminist
discusses the role of contem-
porary woman in traditional
Judaism.
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People. Harold S. Kushner.
Schocken. $10.96. A response to
the question of human suffering.
Writings: Kethubim. Jewish
Publication Society. ***{*
Third and final volume of the fie-
brew Bible.
PAPERBACK
Ansehwtte and the Allies. Martin
Gilbert. Holt. Rinehart A Win-
ston. $8.25. The truth about the
Allies' response to Auschwitz.
The Big Book of J*** "'
Bill Novak and Moshe Waldoks.
Harper A tow'lO.fH*'
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce, with commentary.
Conversation, whh lUbW Small.
Harry Kemelman. Fawcett
Books. $2.96. Rabbi Small, hero
of seven detective novels, *-
plores the meaning of Judaism
The Jewish Way to Love and
Marriage. Maunce Lamm, nor-
per A Row. $8.96. Love and
marriage Jewish-style.
Seasons of Oar Joy. Arthur
Waskow. Bantam Books. $8.96
Creative guide to theJswuh hob-
days.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
|SAVE2(K
I
I
I
I
i
i
2(K
STORE COUPON
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
Grocar M*t"N**llo*Foo*.
. a*n *< lot 20< pa-7f haa-
coXii-* mm, ol o*. and aon
i nil nmaaTiinii "iTi...... "" '
STCSriw* Fo*J~ !** **+*
atol ndwh a*caa to "v p*" '
to .Mch ap a ** Ojjw" aw
M to aaafaad MmtoT*,*<"*" -
|*Mltoi>*Mk)>.GM
USA CaafcwiM l/M> fail****
aa.Wj PO
Ctont U-a U7M *
ApnIJO Ml UaMMB
at 1
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
HNl HZ
Bfe
n .bnsrl


Pa*e6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pioneer Women/Na'amat
Form Washington Task Force
J^^OctoberlSj
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, re-
flecting its "deepening concern
over relentless reactionary at-
tacks on Constitutional rights,
cutbacks in governmental
programs on behalf of women and
children," has formed a task force
in the Washington area, chaired
by Rosalind Marimont of Silver
Springs, Maryland.
The purpose of the task force is
"to more closely monitor Federal
legislation and regulations on
issues of prime concern to our
members," said Phyllis Sutekr,
national president of the organi-
zation.
Phyllis Frank, national vice
president, organized the initial
meeting at which Pioneer
Women-Na'amat leaders were
briefed by Anne Foss, chairwo-
men of their American Affairs
committee, and Harriet Stonehill,
Washington representative of the
National Council of Jewish
women, among others.
HAD ASS AH
The Theater Group of Armon-
Castle Garden Chapter has an-
nounced its ninth annual presen-
tation, a musical comedy, Plain
and Fancy. The Broadway
favorite is scheduled for early
1983.
Benefit performances for fund-
raising purposes can be arrangec
for religious and civic organize
tions by calling Aaron Katz ol
Lauderhill.
L'Chayim Chapter
Bill Haring of the American
Savings Bank will address the
L'Chayim chapter on "You and
Your Money" at the Tuesday,
Oct. 19, noon meeting, at the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise in the
Samuel Soref Hall.
Adrians Care will complete the
program telling the story of her
life in song.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
An informal dinner-dance with
a Polynesian theme will be held
at the Temple on Saturday night,
Oct. 23 starting at 7 p.m. Admis-
sion is $10 per person for Temple
members and $12 for non-mem-
bers. For reservation.call the
Temple at 753-3232.
B'NAI B'RITH
Lauderhill
Arthur Teitelbaum, regional
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith will be the
guest speaker at the Lauderhill
Lodge No. 2923 on Sunday, Oct.
17, at 10 a.m. in the recreation
hall of the Castle Cardens condo-
minium.
The meeting is open to the
public without admission.
Invitations have been ex-
tended to government officials
such as Congressman Edward
Stack, Mayor CipoUoni, and
members of the Lauderhill City
Council.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Fort Lauderdale Chapter
The Fort Lauderdale chapter of
the B'nai B'rith Women will meet
at the Broward Mall, 8000 W.
Breward Blvd.. Plantation on
Tuesday, Oct. 19 at 12:30 p.m.
A book review is included on
the program.
Lauderhill
A fund raising luncheon and
card party will be the focus of the
Tuesday, Oct. 19, noon meeting
of the Lauderhill chapter being
held at the Castle Recreation
Center, 4800 NW 22 Ct., Lauder-
hill.
Plans for the 85th birthday cel-
ebration of B'nai B'rith Women
will be presented at the meeting.
Margate Chapter
Special entertainment by the
Palm Springs, Phase 2 choral
group directed by Charlotte
Shopsir and accompanied by Da-
vid Cohen will be featured at the
opening meeting, Tuesday, Oct.
19, at noon at Temple Beth Am,
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Guests and prospective mem-
bers welcome.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
MEN'S CLUB
Judge Steven G. Shutter will
be the guest speaker at the next
meeting of the Temple Beth Isra-
el Men's Club on Monday, Oct.
25 at 8 p.m.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
The next meeting of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Israel
(ARMDI) is scheduled for Thurs
day, Oct. 21, at 11 a.m. al
Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24 St.,
Sunrise. There will be a mini
lunch and entertainment.
The group will also sponsor a
variety show at Sunrise Musical
Theatre on Oct. 31 at 7:30 p.m.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Tamarac Chapter
At the Thursday, Oct. 14, 11
a.m. meeting of the Tamarac
chapter of the B'nai B'rith
Women, a speaker from the
League of Women Voters will ad-
dress the group. It will be held at
the Sunrise Savings and Loan,
9001 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
TEMPLE
SHA'AREY TZDEK
Featuring Orson Whitfield,
child prodigy pianist and singer,
Francessca, comedienne, and
Paul Cutrufo, tenor, a musical
evening is being presented by the
Men's Club of the Temple on Sat-
urday, Oct. 23, at 8:30 p.m. at the
Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Tickets are on sale at the Cen-
ter daily from 10 a.m. to noon,
except Shabbat, at $3 each.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
North Broward Section
A forum at which the public
can meet and question the politi-
cal candidates, will be the
featured program of the National
Council of Jewish Woi.ien, North
Broward Section, on Wednesday,
Oct. 20, at 12:30 p.m. in the audi-
torium of the PUblic Safety
Bldg.. 4300 NW 36 St.. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
I ...WAKIED...
""esaBBBBBaBi
C0TOO UVP S0Q1L BAVfS
IHOiUTTOHIflTO
A WIDf. VARIETY OS BUDGET TOURS
*
URT REYNOLDS DINNER THEATER
MUSIC1ANA SUPPER CLUB
TOURS OF PALM BEACH AND
MUCH MUCH MORE!!
-out catiscT rot out no to
*
m \^6JU>sWAl
I
-nnaoKHUutir
Mi DATUM IIMBI AT fUKXJB M
WOT MLM BUCM Ml
(3S5) BS5-SM0
CALL TMBPMLM1 rlAft BMN4J.LK
Hawkins Receives "Guardian of Small Business' Award
U.S. Senator Paula Hawkins of
Florida has been presented the
"Guardian of Small Business"
Award by the National Federa-
tion of Independent Business
(NFIB) for her outstanding vot-
ing record in support of small
business issues.
The awards ceremony took
place at the U.S. Capitol on Sept.
22.
Senator Hawkins was selected
to receive the award because she
voted favorably on small busi-
ness issues 86 percent of the time.
Congressmen and Senators who
received the Guardian of Small
Business Award were rated on 21
recorded voted during this ses-
sion of Congress. Issues ranged
from cutting the budget to sim-
plifying the regulatory process.
"I'm very honored to have
been selected by the NFIB to re-
ceive this prestigious award,"
Senator Hawkins said. "Small
business is the cornerstone of our
economy, and I believe we, in
Congress, have an.obligation to
strengthen the role of small busi-
nesses in the economy. The 97th
Congress has made great strides
in undoing the damage caused to
small businesses by years of
government indifference, and I'm
happy I have been able to contri-
bute to this increased awareness
of the importance of independent
businesses in the American mar-
ketplace."
U.S. Senator Paula Hawkins of Florida is presented the 'GuanUn
Small Business Award by Jerry Chicone of Orlando SmU
Hawkins received the award from the National Federation r
Independent Business for her outstanding voting record in suDDan*
mew business issues. "^
The National Federation of In-
dependent Business is a nonpro-
fit, nonpartisan organization rep-
resenting 16,283 small business
owners in Florida and more the I
half a million independent bus
nesses across the country.
Peace Is Not Cheap
."W?
* v
While The People
Of The Galilee
Can Breathe Easy...
S/ .
\ I
. *r*

//
v,m.
Others in Israel Are 1 folding Their Breath.
ui llieii I in in c- iiiiisi iw.i
M4/W 047IS HAVt ALStADY
ran*
'"" mru IMIMM Millsl mmI
IK1 pan ol the pin <
Israelis Need You!
Support The 1983 UJA Campaign
And Israel Special Fund.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33321
Phone: 748 8200


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderHnb,
Pag* 7
immunity Hebrew Ulpan Classes Start Oct. 21
.om Uv'rach a hearty
ll" will be heard through-
Community Hebrew Ul-
for North Broward
beginning on Thursday morning students.
nd evening, Oct. 21. for begin-
ning, intermediate and advanced
Program Offerings by JCC
I variety of interest and
programs have been an-
at the Jewish Com-
Center, (JCC) 6601 W.
Blvd., for adults.
and Over Club, which
very Tuesday evening at
a., has planned programs
_ films, dancing, games
e. It is open to couples as
tingles.
enior Adult Club resumes
hly meetings on the first
iy of each month. Their
ning varies with enter-
dancing, and refresh-
I newly formed Single
I Committee, headed by
Raizin, is planning
i and recreational activi-
the single parent in
esigned as an alternative
('single scene,' the pro-
pdude children; offer an
nal series on parenting,
fig. and sexuality; rap
and support groups.
on the committee are
chillier. Richard Cowel,
iVunderlich, Irene Hel-
I Marge Faver.
cial picnic is scheduled
ay, Oct. 24, from 2 p.m.
| on the JCC campus. In-
i the afternoon program
fwimming. games, sing-
7omen Only'
ired at JCC
prizes, free baby-sitting,
?ear sneakers, and dress
(ill set the tone for the
epartment's program,
It All Together' being
I at the Jewish Commu-
er (JCC), 6501 W. Sun-
L Sunrise, on Tuesday,
om 9:30 a.m. to 2:30
i "for women only" the
[will begin with "Let's
lical" at which partici-
11 learn ways to shape
[At 10:46 a.m. "Food,
Figures" will include a
on diet and nutrition
by Fran Schor of the
>shop. Noon will feature
I show modeled by the
"'ill feature a workshop
V New fo Fashion
imed at redoing old
[ with accessories, akin
lew trends in make-up.
registration is re-
for members and $12
| Call 792-6700.
Fantasticks'
it JCC
Pward Theatre Guild,
present "The Fan-
lat the Jewish Com-
FnteV of Greater Fort
y. 6601 W. Oakland
i Plantation.
Pmancea will be held
\ Oct. 21 and 28;
Oct. 23 and 30; and
P- 24 and 31. All per-
*dlbeat8p.m.
information call 792-
sional Jewish 30
sanlngful relationship
fncere. warm & slim
Base send picture and
"bar. P.O. Box 8427
X 33024
ing, and dancing. There will be
activities for all ages. Drinks,
desserts, and surprises will be
provided by the JCC. The fee is
82 for members and 83 per family
for guests.
A broad spectrum of adult
classes is being presented for the
membership to participate. In-
cluded are beginners conversa-
tional Spanish, current issues
and world affairs, oil painting,
beginners bridge, three dimen-
sional art, parapsychology, social
dancing, quilting, yoga, calli-
graphy, kosher vegetarian cook-
ing, and modern Hebrew. All
classes require pre-registration
and can be completed by calling
Judy at 792-6700.
Health end recreational classes
have included in the broad
schedule of JCC activities. These
are; gymnastics and fitness for
pre-schoolers ages two to four;
aerobics for total body fitness
ages 11 to adult; belly dancing;
karatetang soo do, ages nine to
adult; foul. shot club contest;
men and women racquetball
leagues; beginners baton, ages
five to seven; baton for eight and
over.
Complete information may be
obtained by calling Judy Tekel or
Laura Hochman at 792-6700.
The seven and a half week long
semester, with classes held twice
a week for two hours each, will
meet at the Jewish community
Center (JCC) on Sunrise Boule-
vard, and at Temple Beth Israel
in Deerf ield Beach
Each of the classes will concen-
trate on modern, conversational
Hebrew led by qualified, trained
Ulpan teachers who provide both
ment of Education and Culture of
the World Zionist Organization
(WZP) also support, in part, this
program.
Based on a scientific approach
to the teaching of language, the
ulpan method is used throughout
the world and in Israel, to pro-
vide an ability to understand and
converse in Hebrew as well as to
read simple Hebrew material.
The ulpan programs have
knowledge of the language and enabled Israel to develop a cohe-
the dynamic spirit of Israel. sive country out of the 70 or more
At the JCC, classes will meet ^nguages spoken by its immi-
each Tuesday and Thursday fiTants during the past 34 years of
mornings from 9:30-11:30 a.m. its statehood,
and on Monday and Thursday
evenings, from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Adults who have no knowledge of
Hebrew, as well as those who
tofluent sr*akeTocfHebrewwui JCC Highlight8 After School Program
all find a class on their respective
The Jewish Community Center
Among the other activities of
the ulpan program are visits by
the Shlichim (visitors) from Is-
rael in the South Florida area.
Films of interest about worldwide
Jewry and Israel, special parties,
assemblies, use of magazines,
newspapers on various levels of
language proficiency that are
published in Israel and the
United States, provide additional
skills.
The Ulpan teachers have bean
specially trained and certified to
teach their Ulpan classes, includ-
ing seminars sponsored by the
Department of Hebrew Language
and Literature of the WZO. In
addition, the entire program is
also sponsored by the Israel
Aliyah Center and the American
Zionist Federation.
Helping to coordinate the pro-
gram are Ben Milstein, South
Florida ulpan administrator and
Rabbi Norman Lipson, Director
of Adult Education for CAJE.
For further information, call
748-8200.
level.
At Temple Beth Israel, classes
will meet two mornings a week,
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and
there, too, the program wul in-
clude conversation, stories,
songs, Hebrew language games,
small and large group instruc-
tion, and a variety of approaches
to the teaching of Hebrew.
The ulpan program is under
the direction of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE) of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Abraham J. Gittelson, director of
education of the Federation, and
Helen Weissberg, North Broward
Midrasha administrator, coor-
dinate the program. The Depart-
(JCC) located at 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, has begun the
second year of the After School
Program for children in Grades
Kindergarten through Five.
Designed to meet the social
and cultural needs of the chil-
dren, a full program which in-
cludes art classes, crafts, cook-
ing, daily swimming, and free
play, is the framework of the pro-
gram.
Teachers certified by the State
of Florida direct the different
classes and arrange the program.
Participants in the programs
come from both public and
private school. The majority are
picked up by the JCC transporta-
tion service.
PLO Office To Be
Opened In Finland
Prime Minister Kalevi Sorsa of
Finland, announced in a recent
speech that the PLO will be
opening an office in Helsinki in
the near future. In an interview,
Sorsa stated that Finland views
the PLO as the legitimate repre-
sentative of the Palestinian peo-
ple.
During an official visit to Aus-
tria, the Finnish leader met with
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky The
two discussed international
political developments.
Finally!
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!

It's true! New Light Philadelphia Brand cream cheese process cheese
product gives you just half the fat and Vt the calories of regular cream cheese!
And you get plenty of the full, rich cream cheese flavor you love. Better still.
new Light "PhiRy" has no artificial ingredients and is certified Kosher.
Enjoy new Light "Philly" in aN the ways you use regular cream cheese.
It's from one of the most trusted names in Jewish homes. Philadelphia Brand.
America's cream cheese experts.
K Certified Kosher
eiW2.Knft.te
I


of Grrmter Fort.
7-<*aycfUBesfrom$7
i=r c Vac* aj -coca "****
Slovak ttooncSNitorcxrstcr ^^Sm
0M
TJ
OrttfK*0
I A Coda Ones easy *l
^


October 15,1962
TheJ^Uh Floridian of Plater Fort iLl^u
>o Mindlin
\rrogance of an Archbishop's Lecture
Page 9
I from Page 4-
Lhat I needed to inepire
\ is a difference. My friend
gunt. The Archbishop
_j of the one and only
[of Rome. The distance
these two forms of
nity is cosmic. Even a
(drive through predomi-
1 Congregationahst New
tells the story better
[y book can. Still, both
U same God it is the
Corruption of anything
i talk about that comical
known as Judeo-Chris-
[Worse, both share a pre-
i for anti-Semitism.
IBISHOP McCarthy's
i the Herald bristled with
most classical sense of
ristian device. In millenia
were other churchly
Jfor the ugly encourage-
(anti-Semitism. Today, of
there are newer ones. For
there is petraPotiri/t,
loosely translates into
[a commodity Christians
maneuver on an
level at the same time
engage in their time-
I Jew-baiting by teaching
kful about Jewish power,
|the world of movie-and-
king.
ond reason lies in the
I the Vatican itself, where
i a renewed political ac-
et loose on a tide of
i in Latin America and,
e, of mischief-making in
tcuse for anti-Semitiamin
itian community today,
here is the need for an
i let loose anti-Semitism,
om the war in Lebanon
[aftermath. They, who
' on a tide of Jewish
blood for 2,000 yean,
kt their finger at a single
Lebanon which suddenly
prael specifically, and
aerally, guilty of Nazi
, genocide and any other
I similar vocabulary they
[of.
SNLY, they are Alices
wonderland of jabber-
kansing, they think,
crudities and bestial-
: back through the ages
[scouring powder of this
fcnt.
shop McCarthy shows
[What angers him in his
Be "arrogance" of Mena-
lin to lecture Pope John
. to how he should
us role as peacemaker,"
Honing of the Popes
i his meeting with Yaeir
t, McCarthy warns us
secuted Jews" of still
ecutions to come if ws
hd our p's and q's, a
J which the Church has
lince its beginning. Says
cism of the Holy Father
instance, I fesr, could
hduce a reaction against
h community. ." I'll
p if this instance is any
pom any other instance
*k to John Chrysostom
P to let loose a tide of
^ti-Semitism.
McCarthy smuts*
lres such a possibility,
* stands: "I feel that
these ugly and irre-
I statements (Begin on
^mental indifference of
XII to the Nazi on-
"g the Hitler era) is
ord and anti-Semi-
lour community." In
we do not accept the
' of Rome, if we dare
palaver on this issue,
'bought another,
means anywhere else that the
Pope's forward-flying blow has
us recall Franz Kafka's Jtte tid.
Talk about Begins arrogance
as McCarthy sees it! The shoe
fits just as well on hit foot. As
McCarthy sees it, we are respon-
sible individually to that papacy,
that church, that religion to the
end of time for each one of our
acts that offends them, and for
the acts of all Jews generally in
all of history past and future
though we reject the power of
these agencies to judge us that
papacy, that church, that reli-
gion.
IS THAT not the libel of dei-
cide resurrected and brought to
bear upon us once again the ir-
rationality that the sins of one or
some are visited upon us all? In
this case, that we are responsible
for Mr. Begins words and deeds,
and will be punished for them
right here in Miami?
What, in Archbishop McCar-
thy's view must we do to avoid
this orchestrated threat? How
shall we hold our hat in our hand
now? How genuflect in abject
obedience? How show that we are
being properly contrite?
What act of cowardice, in
short, does the Archbishop
demand? For more on that,
another time.. .
W. Germany's Chancellor Kohl:
Post-War Generation Leader
BONN Helmut Kohl
is now Chancellor of the
Federal Republic of Ger-
many. The Christian
Democratic leader was
elected on Oct. 1 in a "con-
structive no-confidence
vote" that toppled Helmut
Schmidt, the Social Demo-
crat who has been Chancel-
lor since 1974.
Kohl, 52, is the sixth and
youngest Chancellor in the 33-
year history of the Federal Re-
public of Germany. He is viewed
a member of the "new genera-
tion" in West German politics.
Since he was only 15 when World
War II ended, he is close to being
a member of the postwar genera-
tion. As Chairman of the con-
servative Christian Democratic
Party, Kohl worked hard to at-
tract youthful voters and I
modernize the image of the party
that governed the country during
the first 20 years of its existence.
In the past six years, the party's
membership has more than
doubled, from 300,000 to 700,000.
In 1976, ss CDU Chancellorship
candidate, Kohl won a 48.6 per-
cent plurality of the popular vote
not enough to unseat Sch-
midt's coalition of Social and
Free Democrats.
KOHL'S ELECTION as West
Germany's youngest Chancellor
caps a career of impressive suc-
cesses. He was the youngest
deputy elected to the Rhineland-
Palatinate state parliament; in
1969, he became the youngest of
Germany's State Prime Minis-
ters; and in 1973, he became his
Chancellor Kohl
party's youngest national Chair-
man, succeeding Rainer Barzel.
Kohl was bom in Ludwigsha-
fen, Rhineland-Palatinate, on
April 30, 1930. He studied law
and political science at the uni-
versities of Frankfurt and
Heidelberg, where he received his
PhD in 1958. He is married and
the father of two children.
Kohl is the fourth Christian
Democratic Chancellor of the
Federal Republic. The first Chan-
cellor, Konrad Adenauer, led the
CDU to victory in four elections.
It was Adenauer who set the
country on its course of commit-
ment to and cooperation with the
West. Other Christian Demo-
cratic Chancellors were Ludwig
Erhard, the father of the German
"economic miracle," and Kurt
Georg Kissinger. Willy Brandt
and Helmut Schmidt have been
Social Democratic Chancellors
and the SPD, in coalition with
the Liberals or Free Democrats,
has been governing the country
since 1969.
The Week in Germany
Two Contradictory
Trends in Zionism
t only our n't and q'a
d at the Vatican and
** We also must mind
tare in Miami, which
Continued from Page 4
the Jews not forced to remain
Jews; on the contrary, every
single one of them is confronted
with a hundred temptations and
incentives to become less and less
Jewish. Materially-inclined Jews
find satisfaction in the unlimited
possibilities opened to them by
their economic and political pro-
gress; the idealistically minded
can commit themselves to the
struggle for lofty ideas in this
difficult, hard, bitter era that is
not without a certain splendor.
Today the task is to find entirely
new incentives for being Jewish.
Through long experience we have
learned to remain Jewish in bad
times; now we must learn some-
thing harder: to remain Jewish in
goodtimes.
TM8 APPLIES to the State
of Israel just as much as to the
Jewish minorities in the Dtas-
pora. The danger of becoming
satMfted with what we have al-
ready adusvsd, with the glory of
statehood, the impressive mili-
tary victories, the role we play in
the world, small as it is, with our
representation on international
bodies, appointing ministers, be-
ing called "Your Excellency,"
and exchanging ambassadors, is
a very serious danger for Israel
today, twenty years after the
birth of the state.
Everything in history has its
price. The greater the success,
the higher the price and the
greater the danger. My genera-
tion secured victory in the
epochal struggle for civil rights,
but if we are honest with our
selves and do not flinch from
facts, bitter and alarming as they
may be, we face a paradox. I am
convinced that the existence of
the Jewish people, including the
Jewish state, will be in greater
danger than it ever was through-
out all the centuries of perse-
cution and suffering if we rest on
the laurels our successes have
brought us.
Hussein Repeats Threat:
He Won't Negotiate
With Israel's Begin
By KEVIN FREEMAN dominantly Moslem west Beirut
NEW YORK- (JTA)-
The policies of the United
States toward Israel have
been strongly criticized by
King Hussein of Jordan
and Palestinian Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat in separate inter-
views.
Hussein, in an interview pub-
lished in the international edition
of Newsweek magazine, but not
in the domestic edition, accused
the Israeli government of respon-
sibility for the massacre of Pales-
tinian civilians at the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps in west
Beirut. He charged that it was an
Israeli plan to encourage a "neg-
ative reaction" to President Rea-
gan's peace initiative outlined on
Sept. 1.
"THE ISRAELIS have a long
history of this type of thing,"
Hussein said. "Maybe we all
needed this kind of shock to
realize what is happening and
what has happened for a long
period of time." Hussein said,
"Israel created these atrocities
with American arms and Ameri-
can aid. I think that the United
States should reassess its atti-
tude toward a monster that it has
helped to create."
Arafat, meanwhile, in an inter-
view on the CBS-TV "60
Minutes" program, charged the
U.S. with complicity in the mas-
sacre of the Palestinians at the
refugee camps. "What has been
done in Beirut and in Lebanon
was not an Israeli aggression,"
the PLO leader said. "This is an
American conspiracy against the
Palestinians."
Arafat added that he would be
willing to conduct a dialogue for a
Palestinian homeland with "All
the democratic Jews who are
living in Israel and outside Is-
rael." He said he would open a
dialogue with the Reagan ad-
ministration provided it dropped
its conditions for such a dialogue
which include PLO recognition of
Israel's right to exist and accept-
ance of United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
AT THE same time, Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel said the
first step toward the restoration
of Lebanese sovrerignty and in-
dependence is the withdrawal of
Israeli military forces from pre-
" We have to recover our sov-
ereignty in our capital, and from
the capital, we could begin dis-
cussions for the withdrawal "of
all foreign forces from Lebanon,
Gemayel said in an interview on
the ABC-TV "This Week With
David Brinkley" program.
"Lebanon needs to recover its
sovereignty and independence,"
he said. "You can't reach this
goal without obtaining the with-
drawal of the Palestinians, the
Syrians and the Israelis from
Lebanon."
The interview was Gemayel's
first with a U.S. television net-
work since being sworn into office
to succeed Elias Sarkis to a six-
year term. Gemayel, a member of
the Christian Phalangist Party,
was elected after his younger
brother, Bashir, was killed along
with 25 other Phalangist Party
members in an explosion in the
party headquarters in east Beirut
just days before Bashir was to be
sworn into office as the new Pres-
ident of Lebanon.
THE LEBANESE President,
in the televised interview from
Beirut, said it was still too early
to discuss a peace treaty with Is-
rael because such an agreement
would first have to be discussed
among Lebanese government of-
ficials and then approved by the
Lebanese Parliament. "But what
I can assure you is that I am for
real peace," Gemayel said. "We
need to reach a real peace, not an
artificial peace."
In a related development,
President Reagan was urged to
cut off military and economic aid
to Israel by leading officials of
the United Presbyterian Church
as s demonstration of the Ad-
ministration's concern over Is-
raeli government policies in
Lebanon.
In a letter to Reagan sent by
James Costen, moderator of the
Church's General Assembly, and
its stated clerk, William
Thompson, the officials urged the
President "to take the necessary
actions to halt military and eco-
nomic aid to Israel until such a
time as the government of Israel
is prepared to withdraw not just
from west Beirut but from all of
Lebanon and to start meaningful
negotiations for a diplomatic
solution to the problems of the
area."
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC n< )NS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAI L STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
S+CIM
^s^^Corpor
Sank UuwM IHMl M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
BUnH* (212)759-1310
lion Toll Free (600) 221-4838


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudtrdaU
New Programs Spark Kol Ami Congregation temple beth orr
Fridty,
A large volunteer group of the
members of Temple Kol Ami
have realized the need of aiding
other congregants with certain
social services who may have a
particular need or help in meeting
a crisis.
Under the direction of the
Seagull Volunteer Training Pro-
gram, a group of Rabbis, Minis-
ters and other Social agency pro-
fessionally trained in support in-
tervention personnel, the Kol
Ami volunteer group met at three
weekly seminars. At the conclu-
sion of the seminars, the group
adotped the name Mitzvah Corps
and is now ready to offer a help-
ing hand.
An organizational and plann-
ing meeting was held to start a
singles group. Its purpose will be
to offer an alternative format for
single adults in the 25 to 60 age
group. Programming will include
social as well as educational
meetings.
New Location Announced for North
Lauderdale Hebrew Congregation
Worship services have begun1
at a new location for the North
Lauderdale Hebrew Congrega-
tion, announced president Mur-
ray Hendkr. Through the gener-
osity of Banyon Lakes Condo-
minium, developers Raymond
and Lois Bruscino, and the resi-,
dents of the condominium, relig-
ious servcies for Friday evening:
and Saturday morning will be
conducted at the clubhouse, 6040
Bailey Rd., in Tamarac.
Times for worship services
have been changed. Friday
evening at 6 p.m. and Saturday
morning at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Deerfield Beach
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach has an-
nounced a Passover Cruise
aboard the S.S. Dolphin. Billed
as strictly kosher, the five day
luxury cruise will feature two
cantors and two sedurim. Trans-
portation by bus to the ship will
be provided. Information and
other details may be had by call-
ing Henietta Kalish or Ettz Felt-
quate or the Temple at 421-7060.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Sunday, Oct. 17 at 10 a.m. has
been set as the date for the quar-
terly membership of the congre-
gation. At that time, the slate of
new officers will be presented by
the nominating committee
chaired by Sidney Brown. Elec-
tion will be held in December.
The sisterhood will hold a tea
for prospective members on
Thursday, Oct. 21 at 1:30 p.m. A
presentation of the activities of
the sisterhood will be presented
at that time. Refreshments will
be served.
Fun Night sponsored by the
Men's Club is set for Saturday
evening, Nov. 13. Games, prizes,
weekends, and a cruise for two on
the SS Amerikanis will be
among the rewards for the $5 per
person participants.
For details, call the Temple at
974-8660.
B'nai/B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Laura Kravet, daughter of
Liane and Jeffrey Kravet, of
Laudarhill will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at worship services on
Saturday morning, Oct. 16.
Jonathan 8. Coha, son of Dr.
Leon and Elaine Conn of Fort
Lauderdale will observe his Bar
Mitzvah at a Havdalah worship
service on Saturday, Oct. 16, at
6:30 p.m.
The Bar Mitzvah of Rkhard
Maason, sen of Marilyn and
Robert Manson of Fort Lauder-
dale, will be celebrated on Satur-
day, Oct. 23, at the 11 a.m. wor-
ship service.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Scott Frank, son of Joyce and
Arthur Herbstman of Hollywood,
will be called to the Torah in cele-
bration of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Oct. 16, at the worship
service.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of Scott
Kauffman, son of Iris and Fred
Kauffman of Plantation, and Mi-
chael Samuels, son of Den* and
Harold Samuels of Plantation
will be observed Saturday, Oct.
16, during the morning worship
service.
Nin. GoMfioe, daughter of
Laura and Robert Goldfine of
Sunrise, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah Friday evening, Oct. 22
at the worship service.
Craig Maret, son of Joan and
Ronald Maret of Plantation, and
Shari H elf man, daughter of Jean
and Alien Helfman of Plantation
will observe their B'nai Mitzvah
during the Saturday morning
worship service, Oct. 23.
RAMAT SHALOM
Morey Kunin will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct.
16, at the 10 a.m. services. Morey
is the son of Marlene and Richard
Kunin of Plantation.
wtttawmmmmimm 11 11nmoGononniwi nmwmmawmmamm

CaadUUfhting Time
Friday, Oct. 15-6:35
Friday, Oct. 22-6:29
Ba ruth A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu li mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L had leek Nayr shel Shabbat
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
A nu i ommanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Mmmmmmm
The B not Mitzvah of Beth
Lane Friedman, daughter of Mil-
dred and Howard Friedman of
Coral Springs, and Susan Elkra-
beth Hepp, daughter of Marsha
and Robert Hopp of Coral
Springs, was celebrated at serv-
ices on Saturday, Oct. 2.
Saturday, Oct. 9 marked the
Bar Mitzvah of Robert Avar-
buch. son of Judy and Dr. Phillip
A verbuch of Coral Springs.
Broward County
Library Programs
The Broward County Library
System will present a variety of
activities at various locations
during the next several weeks.
The EAST REGIONAL
LIBRARY. 1300 E. Sunrise
Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale, will
present an 8-part Rim series,
"The Shock of the New," explor-
ing 20th century history through
art on Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m.
The SUNRISE BRANCH
LIBRARY, 6600 Sunset Strip,
will present Listen and Lose,, a
program on weight control, on
Friday, Oct. 22 at 2 p.m. A
Lecture on Holistic and Preven-
tive Medicine will be presented
on Monday, Oct. 18 at 6:30 p.m.
The TAMARAC BRANCH
LIBRARY, 8601 W. McNab Rd.,
will have a slide presentation
about Deborah Hospital on
Monday, Oct. 18 at 2 p.m. They
will also present Listen and Lose,
the weight Control Program, on
Monday, Oct. 18 at 7 p.m.
CORAL SPRINGS BRANCH,
10077 N.W. 29 St., will show the
slide presentation about Deborah
Hospital on Wednesday, Oct. 20
at 2 p.m.
The MARGATE CATHER-
INE YOUNG BRANCH, 6810
Park Drive, will present a slide
show with Julian Keppler
narrating retirement living
aboard about-motor home on Oct.
20 at 1:30 p.m. There will be no
charge for any of these presenta-
tions.
Musk Festival to
Benefit Hillels
and BB Youth
mMSWKHSWSWiMHS
The B'nai B'rith Foundation of
the United States and the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
(BB) Lodges will present its
Second Annual Chanuka Music
Festival, Tuesday, Dec. 21, at
Bailey Hall on the campus of
South Broward Community
College, 3601 SW Davie Rd., in
Plantation.
The program will feature the
Sunrise Symphony "Pops"
Orchestra conducted by Ronald
Chalker. Violinist Peter Stride
and concert pianist Mervin
Eugene Berger will perform at
! the concert.
In addition, the program will
include members of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO), B'nai B'rith Girls
(BBG), Hillel, and Cantor Nancy
Hauseman of Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs.
Tickets for the limited seating
program are available at $7 50
nd $10 at the BB regional of-
fices, 800 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale or by
calling 764-1528.
_^5eed will go to national
BBY Services, and local Lodge
Service Funds.
Coordinator for the program is
Rubin Binder with vice chairmen
Leonard Laufer and David
Berger.
Israel Bonds to Honor
Samuel and Pearl Miller
Samuel and Pearl Miller of
Century Village Phase I in Deer-
held Beach, will be the guests of
honor at an Israel Bond testi-
monial breakfast on Oct. 31 at
Temple Beth Israel; it was an-
nounced by Abe Rosenblatt,
General Chairman of the group.
Rosenblatt indicated the
couple are being honored for their
long time devotion to numerous
Jewish cause*.
Muler currently ,.
the executive L.H
Federation in Ft |
the immediate dm
IE? ^ 37
aerves on the Boa^\J,
of Temple SlSHf1
Raddock iadicataJ
^PfewiUre^rWfc.,
r**l Bond City of C
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple One! B'eai Raphael (733-7684). 4851 W fkkUj.
Blvd., Lauderdale Lake* 33313. Services- Dal JU*1
p.m.; Friday 6:46p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. aiid7:15'
fljaagug of Iaverrary Cashed (748-1777), 7770 NfrLu
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise, 33321. Service.- Dafl,,**
p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 30 Bjfi'
Groups: Women, Wednesday at 8 p.m.; Men
following service. Rabbi A see* Usbersnaa.
Yoeag Israel Synagogue of UssrBsM Beach (42M3ffl| i
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Service. 5
am. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown- r
p.m. Preeidiaaa: Jacob Held, Morris Sspthnua, Caarkal
press, Cantor Sol ChaniB.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort m in ill
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort lauderdale33312. Serfketl
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 la I
Edward Davis '
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640,
Blvd., Margate 33063. Servicee: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:!
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Underbill (733-9560), 2048 NW|
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Servicee: Daily 8:30am. and 5 30)
l->iHHvfin m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Bakxn
Hebrew Congregation of North Laoderdak (for infor
741-0369). Servicee: Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9:00
Banyon Lakes Condominium, 6040 Bailey Rd.
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Sha'aray Taedek (741-0296), 8049 W. Oakland:
Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Servicee: 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 Ass (974-86501, 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,,
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday!
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a-m. Rabbi Dr.
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park I
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30 p.m.
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 un.I
Phillip A. Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Neu........
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060), 200 L.
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Servicee: Daily and Sundifl
am. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 am ai
candle-lighting time. Rabbi L*oa Mirsky. Cantor Sadbttil
kerman.
Temple Sbolom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., PompanoL
33060. Servicee: Daily 8:46 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturdtyi
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St, ..
33321. Servicee: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m Fridays 6pai
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry Bebne*.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Spring, (for infor
753-6319) for Ramblewood East residents only. Ssrvksr
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. rYsrihatl
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Pa*
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.;
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Canter Jerome Meanest.
Temple Kol And (472-1988). 8.00 Peters Rd., rauaatijj
Services: Fridays8:16p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. *
don Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.-C*aU
33065. Servicee: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tw**g
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.. Friday* 8 p.m.. Saturdayi "
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber. Cantor Nancy Haass***- ,
West Broward Jewish CoagreRatioa (lor infanp*"".'
or P.O. Box 17440, P1antaUofT33318). 7478 NW 4tb*.
tkm. Services: Friday* 8:16 p.nx; Saturday* for Bar-
vah only. Rabbi Kurt F. Stene. _"-
Temple Bad Shale*, of Deerfield Beach 2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: ^g^f
Menorsh Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Dew"
Rabbi Nathaa H. Fish.
B*l
Reconstruction!*
R*m*t Shalom (472-3600). 11301 W.
Broward *"*j
Plantation. 33326'. Servicee: Fridays 8:16 p.m-.jgjf i
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Eifot S*
VBBBB*BaCs**BwBaV' a/iai^
Liberal JawkOi Te.ee. of Caveat Creek (for inforo<*V
7219 or 973-6628,>WlS46ll, P. O. Bo* 4384, UvPW
Foaadbag R,bbi:
B.IUoa


P***^*****. mm Fort UuderdaU
Pag^fl
'
80th and Hadassah its 70th year in the
service of the Zionist movement. Mrs. Frieda
Lewis, national President of Hadassah, is
seen standing right Left is Speaker of the
Knesset Menahem Savidor. Extreme right is
Rosalie Schechter, national secretary of
Hadassah.
irael Judged Fourth Military Power
el, with a population of only 4 million, is the
[strongest military power in the world after
f.S., the Soviet Union and China, said
ts at the International Institute for
ric Studies. Per capita, the Jewish State is
rorld's most heavily armed nation and
i more proportionately on defense than any
| country, including the superpowers the
i report. .
; year, Israel's defense expenditure totaled
billion or $1,835 for every man, woman and
Ithe International Institute said. Israel is
ply Middle East country with its own
< industry and builds its own tanks, planes
her weapons.
[Institute, a center for military studies, lists
i armed forces at 135,000 men and women.
th mobilization, it can field 450,000 trained
nel within 24 hours in a unique citizen's
of veterans. "They have developed
bent that even the Americans don't have,"
titute noted.
i World Jewish Congress in Geneva has
for unreserved condemnation of Pakistan's
last April to admit a humanitarian
parliamentary delegation solely
i it was led by a Jewish member. Earlier,
kistani representative had proposed that
neral Assembly resolution purporting to
I Zionism with racism should be the subject
fcdy.
[issue of racial discrimination waa a major
> the agenda of the current session of the
J"-Commission on the Prevention of
nation and Protection of Minorities. The
represented by its European Branch
jr. Daniel Lack, told the body, "We would
ng in our duty if we did now draw the.
on of the members of the Sub-Commission.
revival of the age-old scourge of anti-
n .. and more particularly racist and
aitic terrorism."
lice chief, a state attorney general, and the
f of the Guardian Angels will be among the
h at a conference on youth violence to be
ct. 14 at Rutgers University in New
ck, N.J. The conference la being spon-
17 the New Jersey Area of the American
Committee, the Community Relations
of the United State* Department of
. and the Northeast Region of the National
pnce of Christiana and Jew*.
cipanta in the conference will include
officers, county school superin-l
pre-trial judges, police officers, and
embers of community and family-service
Lions. The major aim of the meeting, said
I ^aperia, director of AJC'a New Jersey
fo one of the conference coordinators, will
Ktentify programs that can either prevent
fiolence or deal with youth offenders in a
Ttive manner."
[conference, is an outgrowth of a con-
"i on youth violence held last spring at
national AJC headquarters in New York.
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany announces that the filing
deadline for applications to the Claims Conference
Hardship Fund will expire on December 31,1982.
The Hardship Fund was established primarily for
such Jewish victims of Nazi persecution who
emigrated from Eastern European countries after
1965. Applications may also be filed by such
persecutees who prior to December 31, 1965
resided in countries outside Eastern Europe and
did not file timely claims under the German
Indemnification Law.
The Claims Conference assumed the respon-
sibility for the administration of the Hardship
Fund, which is funded by the German Federal
Government and distributed under German
Government Guidelines.
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, the United
States permanent representative to the United
Nations, Sunday received the HIAS Liberty
Award at a luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel in New York City attended by more than
400 Jewish communal leaders and representatives
of government and voluntary agencies concerned
with the rescue, reunion and resettlement of
refugees. Bobbie Abrama, a HIAS vice president
and Jewish philanthropist, served as luncheon
chairman.
The Liberty Award, the highest honor awarded
by the worldwide refugee and migration agency,
was presented to Ambassador Kirkpatrick by
Edwin Shapiro, HIAS president.
Harold Friedman, who has served as president
of HIAS and of the American ORT Federation,
was presented with the agency's Maalianaky
Award tin recognition of "his outstanding
humanitarian service for the past quarter-
century." The presentation to Friedman waa
made by Leonard Seidenman, HIAS executive
vice president.
Barbara G. Lissy, of Philadelphia, has been
named executive director of the U.S. Committee
Sports for Israel. In this post, she will be working
with people throughout the country, coordinating
the ongoing projects of the committee. Chief
among them will be the United States par-
ticipation int he Twelfth Maccabiah Games, the
Jewish International Olympics, to be held next in
Israel in 1985.
In her new position, Lissy will be cordinating
fund-raising, working with the Board of Direc-
tors, and handling the national membership
drive. She will provide a range of servicea to
active members of the U.S. Committee, including
organizing volunteer efforts, creating effective
solicitation materials and providing ad-
ministrative support for projects on a national
level.
Jewish Groups Welcome Defeat Of
Public School Prayer Amendment
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Washington
representatives of two Jew-
ish organizations in the
'forefront of the fight
j against bringing back
I prayers in the public
schools have hailed the
defeat of the effort in the
Senate as a victory over
"the greatest attack on our
constitutional system of
government in this cen-
tury."
"The fundamental guarantees
A the church-state separation of
powers have been preserved," de-
clared David Saperstein and
Marc Pearl, Washington repre-
sentatives of the Union Of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations and
American Jewish Congress, re-
spectively.
THE EFFORT by Sen. Jesse
Helms (R., N.C.) to attach a rider
permitting officially sanctioned
orayer in public schools to a bill
aising the national debt ceiling
>nded when the Senate by a 51-48
vote rejected a move to end a
week-long filibuster by op-
ponents of school prayer.
Sen. Edward Zorinsky (D ,
Neb.) was the only one of the
Senate's six Jews who voted with
the minority in an attempt to
break the filibuster.
Saperstein and Pearl, in a
thank you letter to the Senators
who led the filibuster, expressed
the hope that the vote would end
attempts of the religious and new
rights groups to curtail constitu-
tional freedom and limit the ju-
risdiction of the Supreme Court
and other federal courts in cases
involving school prayer. But
Helms said he would reintroduce
his legislation in the next Con-
gress.
THEY NOTED that if Con-
gress was able to prevent the
courts from declaring the law un-
constitutional, as the Helms'bill
provided, then freedom of speech,
press and assembly were as much
in danger as the separation of
church and state
But they stressed the proposal
was also "wrong because it would
have brought back government-
sanctioned and sponsored prayer,
violated the religious rights of
children and teachers, trivialized
prayer and have a traumatic
impact on any children who did
not want to pray with those
words, in that manner."
fin. ~I*h>Jr,Hmis <.nr. i
Shamir, Cheysson Said to Have
'Open and Cordial' Meeting
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir met with
Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson of France for one
hour last week. Their en-
i counter, at the United Na-
, tions Plaza Hotel, was de-
scribed later as "open and
cordial."
But according to a spokesman
for Shamir, the Israeli Foreign
Minister accused France of being
more negative toward Israel than -
any other European nation, de-
manded that it change its policies
toward Israel and warned that
pursuit of a one-sided MkkBe
East policy would, in the final
analysis, only harm French inter-
ests. According to the spokes-
man, Cheysson did not reply di-
rectly to the charges.
CHEYSSON WAS the first
foreign diplomat with whom
Shamir met at the start of his.
three-week visit to New York to
attend the current session of the
UN General Assembly. Shamir
addressed the General Assembly
last Thursday evening.
His spokesman said the Israeli
Foreign Minister spoke openly
about Israel's displeasure with
recent French Middle Eastern
Clicy, especially as regards the
banese crisis. Shamir told
Cheysson, the spokesman siad,
that any actions taken by France
in pursuit of its Middle East
policy without consultation with
Israel or understanding of Isra-
el's positions were doomed to
failure-
attitude was displayed when it
was the only Western European
country to vote in the Security
Council for sanctions against Is-
rael during the Lebanese war.
While the French diplomat did
not respond directly to these and
other charges, he said that
France would not support radical
anti- Israel moves at the UN, such
as any attempt to suspend Israel
from the world organization,
Shamir's spokesman said.
ACCORDING TO the spokes-
man, the massacre in west Beirut
was not the main subject of the
Shamir-Cheysson dialogue. He
aid Shamir explained Israel's
position and told Cheysson that
in Israel's view, the situation in
Lebanon is now progressing, and
Beirut is no longer .the. interna-
tional terrorist center it waa.
Cheysson was reported to have
said that France wants all foreign
forces to leave Lebanon and to
find a solution to the Palestinian
problem. He also expressed bis
country's positive attitude
toward President Reagan's Mid-
dle East plan announced on Sept.
1. Shamir said Israel will leave
I security arrangements in the 40-
kilometer zone of Lebanon north
of the Israeli border.
He said France's negative nese
Cheysson replied that this'
a legitimate concern of Israel and
suggested that one way Israel's
security could be assured would
be to have a multinationlal force
stationed in the zone. Shamir
rejected that idea, saying Israel
was not interested in a multina-
tional force and preferred to have
an arrangement with the Leba-
army.
:
I


Page 12
The Jewish Flohdtan of Greater Port LauderdaU
ADL Report
Against Approval of Muslim Congress
NEW YORK The
Anti-Defamabon League of
B nai Brith has for a
second tine asked the
I'iiked Nations to investi-
gate the World Muslim
Congress to frffmninr its
*gba*j to he acrradited
as a Non-Governmental Or-
ganization in view of evi-
Sach
TV* ADL
the
Aa affidavit from a former
aid* to Iowa Sen. Roger Jipscn.
a iianiiaatinn with the
of the Pakiataai
in Washington who t-
th* sender of the books
by Sea. Jepsen and
other senators a* the Work!
Mashmft
which the
sent bore > pout mark
caa; the World Mosiim
Cosstress as sender, with Karachi
as the maihng address:
activity.
would "vioasu the
M well at specific
. adopted by the UN
sad Social Council to
the World Mushm Coo-
ts accredited
^
Israels Firrt Lady Ophira Navon visits children
southern development loam founded some 30
y*^Hn.{
Grrrfle Janner. a British MP.
to the fact that he had
received the books last year in an
awahnu with the same World
Mushm Congress postmark
ADL from a
John Merritt.
formed by the
Iaformauon at the
m I the postmark on
the anu-
to members of
of the World
AMERICAN neo-Nazi.
GraaBtad. wrote The
Racoaeadered and
ADL ana
ally settled by immigrants from Iron and KunuiteTi,
now has a population of some 10,000. The President?,
l in the company of two Sderot youngsters.
warn' and 'visionary"
eataajwically: "Thai
Jews killed in |
THE WORLD Mi
great edition of
reproduction of o_
the Noontide Prat o<1
Cabf. which purveys
anti-Semitic boob udi
tinm. ADL said No^,
trotted by Willis Cartel
the Washington-based, a,
anti-Setnittc orsnniabaLi
Lobby.
The World Muslim l
was founded in 1949. In
for its first two decadal
Muhammad Amin ai-H
Mufti of Jerusalem,
headquartered in Ba
World War II.
peals to the Arabs to |
Axis powers. Upon bit I
1974. be was succeeded i#
J-Daw&libi. who livess|
Saudi Arabia, and has I
official adviser to tat I
Klux Khn. ADL records show
that in registering with the VS.
Department of Justice 1977 as
a foreign agent of Saudi Arabia.
Grimstad **'*< he
carved $20,000 from the
"in f rffTTT,*ftTi'T*" for
"AntiZion"
Later, however, auwihag to
ADL records, Grimstad
that he had received the
from Saudi Arabia and claimed
that it had come from some
anonymous donor whose i
he did not know.
The Six Million
ed contains the claim that the
Nazi massacre of Jews in World
War II was a myth" perpet-
rated by Jews thimatKet).
"AntiZion" is a 200-page roller
tan of alleged quotations, de-
scriptions and summaries of anti-
Semitic views attributed to
various personalities
The entry for Aoolf Hitler de-
scribes him as a German


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EEOLK6F2Y_30Y87R INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T01:26:34Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00458
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES