The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00459

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewisti fiendian
lime 11 Number 36
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 29, 1982
frtdShocAt
"rice 36 Centa
ipsvie ifews From Around tfio World
Kollek Refuses Vatican Invitation
Lor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
b has publicly refused an ln-
fcon from the Apostahc dele-
in Jerusalem to attend a
ce marking the fourth anni-
Crv of the inauguration of
k John Paul III. In a message
ie delegate, Kollek said he
i decline in view of "the Ha-
ding fact" that the Pope
ted an audience last month
LO chief Arafat.
Italys jews mourn
victims
' terrorist attack
unned by the viciousness
angered by the terrorist
k on the Rome Synagogue,
Vners gathered for a prayer
[ as a police dragnet sought
erpetrators who Killed a two
year old child and wounded 37
others.
The synagogue, still under
heavy guard with tightened
security, has received a flood of
messages of condolence and con-
demnation from all over the
world including the Vatican and
top Italian leadership.
Italy's Jews are not mollified
and blame the outrage on the
audience granted by Pope John
Paul II last month to PLO chief
Yasir Arafat.
The 15,000 members of Rome's
Jewish community respond
through Rabbi Toaff. He said.
"Words serve little purpose ana
the facts of the utmost gravity
are unfortunately what they are. '
Abu Nidal, a PLO terrorist, is
a prime suspect in the attack.
The weapons used in the assualt
appear to have been of the same
type used in attacks on Jews in
Paris, Brussels, London and
Vienna in the last two years, all
attributed to the Abu Nidal
gang.
CONGRESSIONAL
RESOLUTION
CALLS FOR RECOGNITION
OF MAGEN DAVID ADOM
In matching action by the
Senate, the House voted to adopt
a (sense of the) House resolution
urging the International Com-
mittee of the Red Cross and the
League of Red Cross Societies to
recognize Israel's branch of the
Red Cross, the Magen David
Adorn.
The resolution, H.Res. 580
'Encounter Judaism' Series Draws Enthusiastic Response
Contemporary Jewish women of North Broward
fho are "on the go" will be able to participate in an
vening series called "Encounter Judaism."
bonsored by the Women's Division of the Jewish
federation, the five sessions are scheduled for
londay evenings at 7:30 p.m. at the Federation
aiding at 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd. beginning
|ov. 8 and continuing through dec. 6.
Women responding to the invitation will begin
|e series with an inaugural supper at which the
eakers, Gene Greenzweig, executive director of the
^ntral Agency for Jewish Education, (CAJE)
Ibraham J. Gittelson, associate CAJE director and
ur own education director, and Arthur Teitelbaum,
jrector of th Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
frith, Florida Regional office, will attend.
sponsored bv Reo. Frank
Annunzio (D-Ill.l waa identical
to the amended Senate version
which was adopted unanimously.
Annunzio raid that the Magen
David Adorns exclusion is
"arbitrary and without merit.
There can be no reason but poli-
ticial of religious bias" to account
for it.
NEW SETTLEMENTS IN
ISRAEL REACHES
NEW HIGH
In a report by Matityahu
Drobless, co-chairman of the
World Zionist Organization's
(WZO) settlement department,
he nnnnnnrfd that a total of 205
new settlements nave been estab-
lished during the past five years,
about half of them on the West
Bank, Gaza Strip, and Golan
Heights.
Drobless predicted that
between the next WZO Congress,
scheduled for Jerusalem, Dec. 7-
14 and the one after that, approx-
imately 10,000 families will be
living in the settlements. He
added that more settlement
efforts should be made, in the
Galilee.
World Zionist Congresses are
held at four year.intevals.
EL AL STRIKE STRANDS
OVER 1000 PASSENGERS
El Al, which has not been fly-
ing its own planes for the past
month but chartering others to
handle passengers holding El Al
tickets, had arranged for nearly a
dozen planes to leave in the early
morning hours of a Hiatadrut
supported sympathy strike.
In addition to the airport, the
Hiatadrut called for sympathy
strikes at the country's seaports,
the government owned electric
corporation, the Mekrot water
supply company, the Dead Sea
potash works, and the Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem municipalities.
Many of the strikers interview-
ed by Israel Radio, said that they
stopped work at Histadrut orders
because they were opposed to the
manner in which the government
handled the El Al dispute.
NEW YORK JDL
OFFICE BOMBED
An anomymous woman called
to the United Press International
office in New York city said, at
11:57 on Oct. 8. we bombed the
Jewish Defense League (JDL)
because they are the real terror-
ist. Long live the Palestinians.
The call followed a bomb blast
that destroyed two walls of the
midtown Manhatten headquart-
ers of the JDL. Police authorities
said the blast occurred late
Friday night (Oct. 8) on the sixth
floor offices. The device may Rave
been a pipe bomb.
"Certain leads" are being
followed by the JDL and mem-
bers say that they" expect the
perpetrators to be i properly
delivered their justice."
Working closely with the FBI
and New York police, JDL na-
tional chairman Meir Jolovitz
said he believed that the bombing
was the act of "leftiate. anti-
Israel elements, and pro-Pales-
tinians."
It was the first incident of its
Continued on Page 2
ftmen's Division President
Sincoff announced that
Steingard of Coral Springs
ccepted chairmanship of the
formed Business and Pro-
\m\ Women's Division
with Selma Telles of Lav-
as co-chairman. Steingard
iTelles wil coordinate the
series of exciting experiences for
the sessions with Greenzweig and
Gittelson as motivators.
The five Monday evening en-
counters will be concerned with
Jewish attitudes and practices
inherited by today's generation
of women. Sincoff said." It will
Gene Greenzweig
be an experience tor women to
explore "the way we were,' 'the
way we are now' and hopefully
'the way we'll be," so that we can
pass this along to the next gener
ation just as our parents passed
along our Jewishness to us."
The encounters are designed to
develop, for the women, a greater
awareness and participation of
why and how Jewish festivals
ana holidays are observed; a new
dimension of the traditions and
the heritage which can be put to
use today at home, at work, at
social ana other functions.
Women interested in the pro-
gram and desiring an invitation
for the inaugural supper session
should call the Jewish Federation
office at 748-8200.
Major UJA Kick-Off
Event Set For Nov. 4
The major kick-off event for
the Fort Lauderdale 1983 United
Jewish Appeal (UJA) Campaign
scheduled for Thursday, Nov. 4,
will be a special $10,000
minimum family gift buffet
hosted by Ethel Waldman,
general chairman of the Jewish
Federation drive, at her home.
Mrs. Waldman, executive vice
president of the Federation,
whose recent trip to Israel and
Lebanon, prompted her to state,
"The urgency and need of the
State of Israel was never more
apparent than now. We, aa
committed Jews, must not fail
our fellow Jews. This year must
be a banner year for com-
mitments to the regular cam-
paign and to the Special Fund."
Working closely with Mrs.
Waldman toward the success of
the buffet are: Jean Shapiro,
Federation President; Victor
Gruman, 1982 Federation
president: Joel Reinatein,
Federation vice president; and
Alvin Gross, member of the
Board of Directors.
"L'chayim, to life is part and
parcel of our total effort. This
minimum family gift can be made
up of the 1983 regular gift, Israel
Special Fund and Project
Renewal," Mrs. Waldman stated.
UJA Gala To Be Season Social Event
WttftWft^^
rael Philharmonic Orchestra 100 Years
Old Features International Artists
[tors to Israel this fall can
Brward to an added element
prise and enjoyment. This
eing the 100th anniversary
founding of the Israel
rmonic Orchestra by
ned violinist, Bronislaw
nan, a aeries of special
" have been scheduled
the baton of Zubin Mehta.
concerts, which wfll be
MI at Tel Aviv's concert
l)e Mann Auditorium from
Iber 13 through 19, will
> such world famous artists
&< Stern. Itzhak Pearlman
ticas Zuckerman.
*ts for any of these
may be purchased in
through the American
of the Israel Philhar
Prcheatra, 91 Park Avs.,
Hi. NY-10028.
Close upon the heels of this
gala will be Liturgica 82. an
annual event taking pln
Jerusalem highlighting sacred
music. It u P?ucrby the
Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra
international musical groups
appearing.
March 20 thmiiati April 7 will
be the time for the fourth Artur
Rubinstein International Piano
Master Competition. The sites
for the competition will be Tel
Aviv and Jerusalem. Rubinstein
will be among the judges.
The performancea of the
competition are open to the
pubne.
A posh gourmet dinner and
black tie affair will be the top
dramatic social event for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. As part of the
1983 United Jewish Appeal-Is-
rael Special Fund Campaign, the
$1800 rpinimiim Family contri-
bution event is scheduled for Feb.
5 at the Marriot Hotel in Fort
Lauderdale.
Co-chairmen, Alvera Acker-
berg, member of the Federation
board and long active with
Federation's Women's Division,
and Victor Gruman, past presi-
dent of the Federation announced
that this will be the first annual
gala for the North Broward Jew-
ish community.
With elegance setting the tone
for the affiar, plans callfor a well
known popular orchestra to
round out the evening with
music.
The planning committee in-
cludes Felics Sincoff, president-
campaign chairman of the
Women's Division, Esther
Lerner, Carol Steingard, Roily
Weinberger, Pearl Ram?***".
Jean Naurison, and Jan Salit,
Victor Gruman
Federation's Women's Division
director.


Page2
The Jewish Ftbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fndy.Octob2
UJA 'Fly-In' Visits 57 Gties,
Raises $24.6 Million
Now From Around tfce World
"Our goal was to bring
the facts of the 1983 cam-
paign and the unique chal-
lange of the Israel Special
Fund to donors in a drama-
tically innovative way,"
said Robert Lou p. United
Jewish Appeal (UJA) Na-
tional Chairman.
That goal was achieved
with $24.6 million for the
1983 UJA-Community
regular campaign and the
Israel Special Fund.
Teams of Israeli dignitaries.
American Jewish leaders and
public personalities swept into 57
cities across the nation in the
UJA*s "Fly-In" program. Sandra
Weiner. of Houston. Texas, a
UJA national vice chairman as
well as chairman of the "Fly-In"
program reported that 21 Is-
raelis. 28 national Jewish leaders
and eight American personalities
made up the teams that met with
469 donors during the intensive
week of solicitation. Members of
the teams participated in public
meetings educational programs,
news conferences and radio and
television interviews. In all.
Weiner said, donors from 77 com-
munities were reached by the Fly-
In program."
"The program also succeeded
in bringing American and Israeli
Jews together at a time of deep
and continuing concern over
events in the Middle East." Mrs.
Weiner said "Fly-In strength-
ened lines of communication be-
tween members of the American
Jewish Community and our peo-
ple in Israel through frank and
open dialogue on issues and
events of vital importance to us
both "
The Fly-In program which is
part of "Liftoff '83" series of
events covering a ten week period
launching the 1983 UJA-com-
munity campaign nationally.
"Liftoff '83" continues
through October with the Cam-
paign Leadership Gathering in
Israel. Expected to attract more
than 1.000 American community
leaders, the "Gathering" is ex-
pected to be an emotion-charged
expression of solidarity with the
people of Israel. The "Gathering"
will be preceded by missions to
Jewish communities in Eastern
and Western Europe and North
Africa with a special Women's
Division voyage from Greece to
Israel.
The series of major events
closes Nov. 17-18 with "Inside
Washington." a mission to the
nation's capitol for donors of
$50,000 or more, following the
national elections. That program
will include briefings by repre-
sentatives of the White House.
State and Defense Departments,
and veteran observers of Ameri-
can-Israeli affairs.
1983 Summer Family
Mission Plans Underway
The Mission Office has begun
plans for the 1983 Summer
Family Mission to Israel. The
success of the 1982 group have
local residents enquiring about
particulars for next summer's
plans.
What is a mission?
The difference is in what
happens On all other trips, you
go as a tourist, accumulate
souvenirs, shoot miles of film of
narrow streets and desert scenes
with camels, shop every time the
bus stops.
But...
The UJA experience will allow
you to arrive in Israel as an
official guest of the Israeli
government. You and your
family are provided with the
opportunity to see for yourself
what has been accomplished by
our people. It is an opportunity
to touch not cold stones, but
warm hearts, an ooDortunitv to
encounter the Reality of life in Is-
rael today
You will be able to compare
notes with your friends who may
have "done" Israel, but you will
have a lot more to share with
them than lists of landmarks and
restaurants. Your perspective
will be through the eyes of its
citizens and its top leaders in
government, military, industry,
q arts and sciences.
= Whether you stand on the
g Mount of Olives, or in a Russian
g resettlement village, a moshav on
the road to Yamit. the school at
Kiryat Shmona. which straddles
the Lebanese border, the good
fence near Metulla. or the Golan
Heights overlooking the Jordan
Valley, you will return with
renewed, inspired, enlightened
and better informed than moat
visitors to Israel. You will be
inspired as no other human being
can be.
Have your son or daughter's
Bar or Bat Mitzvah at the
Western Wall or in a temple of
antiquity. Your children will have
an experience that wiH never
leave them. They will meet and
play with Israel children, and
children from around the entire
U.S. and have the opportunity to
learn things one can never get
from a book.
Please call the Mission Office
at 748-8200 for further details or
return the form below
United Way Reaches
Halfway Mark
Edwin E. Sherin, volunteer
campaign of Broward County's
United Way and senior vice pres-
ident at American Express, re-
cently spoke before 200 plus vol-
unteers suting." We're 49 per-
cent ahead of what was pledged
on the same date a year ago and
we're now on schedule, but it is
time to get our second wind."
United Way. which serves 50
health, services and youth
agencies in Broward County is
the umbrella fund for the area.
T
I
o
a
I
Family Mission Office
Jewish Federation of Gtr. Ft. Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
Please send me information about the 1983
Summer Family Mission to Israel.
Thank you.
Name ____
Address
City____
State
_Zjp_
Phone
Continued from Page 1
kind at the JDL offices in 14
years.
ARABS NEED PEACE MORE
THAN THEY NEED WAR:
GAZIT
Speaking at the six annual
Negev Award Dinner, Shlomo
Gazit. president of the Ben
Gurion University of the Negev,
stated that "Arab nations today
have a greater need for peace
than to fight a war against
Israel." He continued," the ques-
tion today is not anymore can
there be peace, but what Arab
nations will next join the peace
process."
Gazit. a former head of Israeli
intelligence and one of Israel's
foremost authorities on Arab re-
lations, told the 600 guest from
the U.S. and Canada. 'President
Sadat's visit Jerusalem sym-
bolized the beginning of the end
for the Israel-Arab conflict. It
was the first time that the Arabs
need for peace had the upper
hand."
By BERNARD GWERTZMAN
SOVIET INACTION
IN MIDDLE EAST
The Russians, their leadership
suffering from old age, disabili-
ties, and apparent indecision,
also seem unable or reluctant to
provoke a crisis or even to give
the deteriorating relationship a
push in a new direction. Some of
Washington's most senior of-
ficials are still asking why the
Soviet Union was so quiet during
the Lebanon crisis.
One view was that Moscow
Palm Aire Campaign
Workers Receive Honors
thought that the li.u
3 fail tobrSS>
accord and would t ,S|
ence among the A,L .lo*i
aoing Another **j&
that Moscow simrS. *">*
decide how to reS/0^!
fore did little g&S
ami-Israeli and antiA^?
statements. The Sov^fe
which m the past haruL* S
strength Z X"*??
Mediterranean, remliJ*^
trve this summer. ,ned
A more sophisticated tdU
was that the RuS"j!*
concerned about th^A
economy and the m^A
new trouble in ffi"l
Eastern Europe, waSSS J
conflkt Instead, th^Jfi
be seeking to offset 7S
gams by taking aduj5
portun.ties in WeatSftfi
andChma.MTOcowhwm^
most of trans-AtlantfeSS!
midst of a grave recess^ '
by pressing ahead^b?
tural gas mpelbie in the J
Present rfeagan's decuj
punish companies that!
American technology in fulfil
pipeline contracts. m
(From theNewYorkTimm
a^Sk^
Palm Aire UJA workers.
Irving Libowsky, United Jew-
ish Appeal Palm Aire Chairman
addressed his UJA workers
recently at the Palm Aire Coun-
try Club during the awards pre-
sentation for all 1982 UJA work-
ers. Awards were presented to
over 100 UJA volunteers who
helped make the 1982 Campaign
successful.
The 1983 UJA Campaign was
kicked off at this rally with a
briefing from Kenneth Bierman.
Campaign Director of the Fed-
eration
Bierman was near the front
lines in the war zone during the
recent Israeli PLO conflict in Le
banon. The "business as usual"
attitude of the Lebanese popula-
tion while the war was going on
was outlined by Bierman.
"The Israelis were welcomed as
liberators and the news media
played up PLO previously burnt
out areas as having been recently
destroyed. With Brussels and
Rome as recent anti-Semitic ter-
rorism areas, our support is criti-
cal, "said Bierman.
Volunteers for the Palm Aire
UJA Campaign are urged to tele-
phone the Federation office at
748-8200.
Oakbrook Village
UJA Planning
Meeting, Nov. 22
Arthur Salzman, 1983 United
Jewish Appeal (UJA) chairman
of Oakbrook Village, haa an
nounced the initial campaign
planning meeting for Wednes
day. Nov. 22, 10 a.m. in their
main clubhouse.
Salzman commented, "The
immediacy of the situation in Is-
rael warrants the community's
full cooperation and support. We
must make this campaign our
most successful ever.''
Irving Libowsky,
"RULES OF ETIQUETir
Resignation was the thwJ
^e New York TimesoHi
Monday. Resident mod
Anthony Lewis called for tin
signation of Menachem
Israel supporter William ^
struck a compromise poata
calling instead for the resumS
of Defense Minister Ariel?S
We kept wondering wim
never read anything caJjiti
the resignation of Lea
Brezhnev. Upon reflection.
parentlv the rules of the gam
this: Calling for the resignail
of the head of a foreign gora
ment is not kosher, except i
those cases where he has hi
freely elected by his own peqj
(From the Wall Street Joumi
Bingham Urges Israel:
Adopt Peace Plan
WASHINGTON -
Janathan Bingham ID.,
has urged Israel to devri
own plan for "long-range |
in the Middle East.
"Surely the Israelis hive I
courage and the imaginatal
they will set their minds to if
decide how long-range pan
the Middle East is going a
achieved and then to pursnejl
objective," he told the
B'rith International's
public affair program at taafj
nization's headquarters hen
Riverside
Rhrunudu 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 President
Leo Hack, V.P.. Religious Advisor
Keith Kromsh
SponiofiriB irv; Guardian Plan Pre-*" im H uncrui
Tradition*
lft wltat makes usJw*


Lay .October 29, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
COUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS
|CJF, 50 Years Old, Holds
Anniversary Assembly
I Israel's Prime Minister, Mena-
Begin, will be the featured
alter when over 3,000 dele-
tes gather at the Bonaventure
ptel in Los Angeles for The
uncil of Jewish Federations
JF) Golden Anniversary As-
nbly. Nov. 10 to 14. Mr.
kgin's speech is scheduled for
tturdav evening, Nov. 13. CJF,
Otto Stieber to
Receive Torch of
Liberty Award
lotto Stieber, a holocaust sur-
vor and a leader in the South
oward Jewish community will
the recipient of the Torch of
erty Award from the Anti-
efamation League (ADD of the
F/nai R'rith at the Sunday, Nov.
Ninth Annual ADL Breakfast.
onsored by the South Region
f'ntu B'rith, the featured speaker
the event will be Kenneth
cobson, ADL director of Mid-
East Affairs and a recognized
ert on Mid-East affairs.
Stieber, a 10-year resident of
orida is a founder of Hebrew
diversity of Jerusalem and the
Wrt Einstein College of Medi-
ae at Yeshiva University. A
jmber of the executive commit-
of ADL's Florida Region
ard, he is also a recipient of the
kte of Israel New Life Award, a
tognition of holocaust sur-
rors who have been "reborn
i a new life."
while celebrating 60 years of
building Jewish community life,
will focus its 6-day agenda on
meeting the challenges of the
next half-century.
The assembly will open on
Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 10,
with an address by CJF Presi-
dent Martin E. Citrin of Detroit,
on "Insuring the Commitment of
the Next Generation." Sup-
plementing this keynote will be
forums and over 100 workshops
on Citrin's theme.
The following morning, Rabbi
Harold Schulweis of Los Angeles,
the General Assembly Scholar-in-
Residence, will speak of "The
Role and Responsibility of
Federations in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion."
Workshops of particular in-
terest to follow will include topics
such as enhancing the Jewish-
ness of Family Life, Federation's
Role in Insuring the Commit-
ment of the Next Generation,
Fund Raising Campaigns as a
Tool for Strengthening Commit-
ment, Israel's Security, and Jew-
ish Danger Spots Around the
World.
Leon Dulzin, Chairman of the
Jewish Agency for Israel, will be
the speaker for the Saturday af-
ternoon Oneg Shabbat- His topic
will be "Israel-Diaspora Rela-
tions."
Registration information for
the CJF General Assembly is
available at the offices of CJF
member Federations throughout
the U.S. and Canada.
Nov. 21 Rally Unites Hawaiian Gardens Efforts for UJA
Responding to the United Jew-
ish Appeal (UJA) Campaign for
1983 the residents of Hawaiian
Gardens Phases one through
seven have united their efforts to
bring about their campaign
goals. Joining together and
closing ranks allows greater
strength and clearly demonstates
their unity and commitment.
Nov. 21 Rally will be their first
major event.
"We Are One" underscores
their dedication.
Representing the various
Special Education, A Need Being Met
Dr. Deborah Lerer, director of
Jewish Special Education for the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation (CAJE) of the Jewish Fed-
eration announced registration
for afternoon and Sunday school
classes is in progress at various
synagogues throughout Dade
and Broward Counties.
The value of this program in-
sures that no Jewish child is de-
prived of a Jewish education be-
cause of a learning disability or
other handicap. The Special Edu-
cation department of CAJE pro-
vides a consultative, evaluative,
supervisory and direct services to
children with learning disabilities
who are enrolled in any Jewish
education facility. Resource
rooms, one-to-one tutoring as
well as teacher-parent workshops
are all part of the services that
this department provides.
While academic goals are
regulated by the style and poten-
tial of the students, affective and
emotional aims are constantly in
motion and under supervision.
Participation, .success and in-
volvement in the Jewish commu-
nity and heritage are excellent
vehicles for bringing enhanced
self-images to these children. The
acquisition of skills, the achieve-
ment of a Bar-Bat Mitzvah, the
involvement in tradition and
festivities all help build a suc-
cessful young adult.
Temple Beth Israel, of Sunrise
conducts classes that currently
meet twice a week. Under the
supervision and direction of
Yetta Erlich, a teacher in special
education, the ten participating
children are able to have "a feel-
ing of belonging and in addition
receive a Jewish education," said
Stanley Cohen, Principal of the
school.
Additional information may be
obtained by calling the CAJE
office at 748-8200.
Phase buildings on the UJA
committee are: Moe Shulberg.
Max Heyman, Sidney Abramow-
itz, Roz Weissman, Delia Alpert,
Lou Goldberg, Kitty Kaplan, Lil-
lian Kimmel, Ben Kite, Al Les-
singer, Mary Levine, Natalie
Levy, Millie Margolues, Milton
Markowitz, Julius Mines, Mollie
Perschitz, Bill Rosenbloom,
Julius Schneider, Abe and Fran-
cis Seidman, Soloman Shaloum.
Hannah Spitalnik. George and
Gert Stern, Lucille Stang, Hay
mie Vinicor, John Yavner, Wil-
liam Yablon, Emanuel Bomze,
Jerome Davidson, Lillian Hend-
ler, David Sapolsky. Florence
Segal, Joseph Baer, and Sidney
Abramowitz.
Re-Elect Senator
CHILES
A Great Friend of Israel!
Lawton Chiles Has Been One Of Israel's Best Friends In Washington!
He Has Voted For Every Foreign Aid Bill Since 1970
He Voted Against The Sale Of F-15's To Saudia Arabia in 1978
He Voted Against The AWACS Sale In 1981
He Is Against Selling Arms To Jordon
PULES HAS BEEN HONORED WITH THE HISTRADRUT HUMANITARIAN AWARD AND THE
AMERICAN MIZRACHI WOMEN BRONZE MEDALLION AWARD FOR HIS ASSISTANCE TO ISRAEL
Lawton Chiles Has Demonstrated Continual And Unwavering Support And Friendship
To The State Of Israel And The Jewish People.
Jewish loudori Urge You To Vote for Lawton Chiles Nov. 2
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
; George Berman
I Jacob Brodzkl
I Ludwik Brodzkl
Louis Colker
Theodore Daren
Sheldon Feldman
Libo Fineberg
Jesse Faerber
Irving R. Friedman
CMIosBo
Albert Garnitz
Alvin Gross
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
Jon Jacobs
Herbert Katz
Harvey Kopelowitz
Louis Kuriansky
Martin Kurtz
Arthur Kwiat
Alan Levy
Irving Libowsky
Martin Lipnack
Samuel K. Miller
Joel Reinstein
Michael Weinberg
Tolfce
For Israel A
I
IPd. NLAfe


Pag* 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
_FridayQctoh.

Shultz Muffs Opportunity
Secretary of State George Shultz, in an address
before the 37th UN General Assembly on Sept. 30.
declared: "I believe that the greatest advance in
human history was not the wheel, the use of elec-
tricity, or the internal combustion engine.
Indispensable to progress as these have been, our
most remarkable achievement was the slow, clumsy
but triumphant creation of language. It is words that
released our ancestors from the prison of the solitary
Words gave us the means to transmit to our children
and the future the crowning jewel of human
existence: knowledge."
Bravo.
Speaking further on in his address about the war
in Lebanon. Shultz declared: Today in Beirut, the
L" .S. Marines together with our allies in Italy and
France are helping the Lebanese Government and
Armed Forces assure the safety of the peoples of that
tormented capital. Our Marines represent an ex-
tension of American power, not for war but to secure
the peace They are there to speed the moment
when all foreign forces depart from Lebanon."
Bull.
In using words, "the crowning jewel of human
existence." Shultz dissembled. By editing ex-
perience, he was making history tell lies. For how did
the United States come to Beirut? How did France
and Italy come to Beirut?
They came to Beirut because of the remarkable
achievement of Israel in Lebanon a fact which
Shultz refused to recognize and reward before the
General Assembly. Which, indeed. Lebanon's new
President. Amin Gemayel. refused to recognize and
reward on Monday before the very same body. when
like Shultz he called for the withdrawal of all forces
there, ignoring that Israel had also come to Lebanon
"not for war but to secure the peace."
The tragedy of the Shultz address on Sept. 30 is a
mirror image of this same tragedy since the
beginning of the Israeli operation in Lebanon as
reported in the equally dissembling media
newspapers and television which are also
presumably committed to knowledge as "the
crowning jewel of human existence." which also
trumpet the "triumphant creation of language." But
which in Lebanon distorted and recreated history by
doing violence to knowledge. language and words at
will.
For this reason, as seen in the media. Israel has
become the culprit rather than the victim lathing
back at tormentors. I srae! has become the oppressor
rather than the liberator.
Is there any wonder that the Arabs in Nairobi
: on seek to deugitimize Israel's facudty by plotting
to refuse its credentials as a member of the United
N ations General Assembly0 Who gave the Arabs
the courage to do this m the first place?
It is the lying media It is the NATO nations in
their churlish cowardice. Above all, A was George
Shultz in his address on Sept. 30.
This week Shultz found it necessary to pledge
America's withdrawal from the General Assembly
and from its membership in the International
Telecommunications Committee, a UN agency. if the
.Arabs prevail in Nairobi. We could care less about
the media We have as little regard and concern for
NATO
But what about the U .S? How would this drastic
plan as set forth by the State Department and
Secretary of State Shultz sit with the American
people, who have now been told that Israel is a pariah
nation? Who have been told, not that without Israel.
Lebanon would still be hostage to the PLO and to
Syria, but that the shambles of UA today is Is-
rael's fault.
Confusing, isn't it? .And how needlessly violent
to the best interests of Israel, and therefore to
America itself How unnecessarily violent, if onlv the
truth had been told about Israel all i
Jewish Floridian
=WED 9MOOMTT
o- G-waw 'or iiimii
'
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n mnmme&tmmmimo' aaiiii a
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rm SUZANNE SHOOHT!
tUBVCnirrtCm *TS .''N'WMiwrrjOUca AN* UK Annual Jr SftaiM'c "Mill' umtm & Qoniaa icu\-r r>wir
! tor mi in, tiny XmJBKKn'
t nday. October 2S, 2 W2
\6hwmtU
12 HESHVAN S74S
The Two Faces of Jimmy Carter
I FREELY confess and make
public penance for having voted
for Jimmy Carter's candidacy in
19~6 The alternative. 1 thought
then, would have been unbeara-
ble to contemplate.
In the greater calm of a retro-
spective view. I no longer believe
that Gerald Ford could have been
worse And. in some self-punish-
ing moments. I even get the
sense he may well have been bet-
ter.
THE REASON lies in Carter's
emotional set His acerbic reli-
gious beliefs are the way of his
life He will not recognize that
American practice separates the
two not to the prescribed
detriment of the American
quality of being, but to its better-
ment
tt is not that, as a nation, we
operate on the basis that the
separation of church and state
means a bill of divorcement be-
tween morality and the reality of
daily experience, although one is
often tempted to conclude, by sad
observation, that this is so in the
American social condition.
Rather, it is that the Founding
Fathers never forgot the history
of Europe, with its endless cruel-
ties in the name of God. when?
~^|
he
g
x
Maudlin
MM
:':*X-W the church ruled as an equal part-
ner at the side of the kings and
exacted its pound of flesh when-
ever k could, including for
polkical reasons from the kings
themselves, let alone for religious
reasons from all those who did
not see God its way. The Found-
ing Fathers were clearly deter-
mined that this should not occur
in America.
IT IS precisely here that
Jimmy Carter's profoundest flaw
lies. He is of an emotional mind
that God must be invoked in all
of our thoughts and deeds both
with respect to ourselves and to
others and even if others do
not themselves believe this, or
possibly in God Himself, for
that matter.
And. typical of the zealot.
Carter thereupon adopts as his
them ,.
penally those who do no, ul
^rla to puni,! SL^
his personal deity either
I am brought l0 tnis
confession of mine aadJJj
remunacences as a ^^
of the current publicauorT*
cerpts from Carters new l!
"Keeping the Faith" u I
excerpts, you can > I
phetic soul at work anH T *
pheticwhipmhan? """""fr!
Carter experienced Pnkm, j
change in his four vein fen?
This is true of other iSnjJ*
cdd their onginal^;
rose to the aweaotneiT
sibihty of the presidency W
Truman was an exan
f"**" Gerald Ford ,3
hardly have been another tw
man bul.he might have baabj
ter than Carter w
FOR CARTERS change.,
fice was not for the better He I
tred the presidency a nJ
human man than he left it S,
less zealous in his religious bett
he was in the beginning new
theless imbued with a nath, j. j
tefligence marked by the snw
graoeof the political pragmatit
When, for example, the Bat I
Lance fiasco came thundery
down around him. Carter could'
rise to the occasion of defending i
friend even in adverse (immoral)
circumstances at the same tin I
that, with no preachment, k
could accept the Lance betraril!
of him and. later, the Lan
resignation
The embarrassment of
brother. Billy, and the eerthmas I
of his mother. Miz Lilian, at leal
publicly showed him to be ir I
most, if not quite entirely, ia-l
perturbable
BIT THE presidency did ax I
elevate Carter as it did Trtau ]
and even, to some extent, Job
Kennedy. The main issues of ki
office, the Iranian hostage crisi
and the Camp David accord <
the contrary increasingly
brought to the fore the religta j
fundamentalism that he had kept
in t he background more sucos j
folly earlier on And that maoj j
his decisions and actions all tki
more questionable
In 'Keeping the Faab." wrt]
ing of the hostages, he recalls: "I
was discouraged and almost o-|
hausted Many agonizing houfl ]
without sleep had removed ny]
Cos unwed on Page 13
Report from Rome
15,000 Attend Funeral for Italian Boy
By LISA BILLIG
The
funeral services held here
for two-yearold Stefano
Tasche was an occasion of
mourning and catharsis for
the Jews of Rome. About
15.000 people, virtually
the entire Jewish popula-
tion of this city, marched in
the funeral cortege. The re-
lease of emotions enabled a
reconciliation of sorts be-
tween the Jewish com-
munity and Italian official-
dom which it blamed for
creating a climate in which
violence against Jews was
permissable.
The child was kflad when un-
identified terrorists attacked
Jewish worshippers outside the
synagogue Another S7
- "wfodig women and
young children, ware wounded in
the hail of rtaauauii fire and
grenade fragments The stunning
grief was accomplished bv anger
H Pope John Paul H. Presi-
dent Sandro Pertini and other of-
ficials who last month gave a
warm reception to Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Vasir Arafat
THAT WAS seen by Italian
Jews as the leaptimization of a
terrorist of a terrorist loader and
arch-enemy of Israel and the
Jewish people. Jews were
furious with the Italian media for
what they condisdered unfair on
anti-Semitism The Rome Jewish
community isolated itself and re-
jected all expressions of svnapa
thy Words serve little' pur-
pose.' declared Chief Rabbi Eho
Toaff
But at the funeral Toaff aaad
President Pertini aanbaatad aaad
the Chief Rabbi spoke of recon
cUiation. reconstruction aaad
peace No Italian authorities had
been invited to the burial
ices, although the
nounced that
could come Pertini
nraaanaiiiaU bv Premier C
Spedolmi. the osry
i who had rerassd to groat Ara-
fat Pwaadiit Pertini kissed the
tiny coffin of the dead
'^^"illlM......|
too Catfcotic
a holy martyr" of Judaism
There were other Chnstisj
friends among the mournes,
Thev were former partsan fit*
era and awrvrvors of the Ha
canst which took the In*
manv son-Jews in Italy daflj
World War II. Most of the**
of Fa*baiefratelli Hoaja*
astatutinri where
of tke synagogue'"*
rushed far treatment. j
attended The Jewish coaaa*
p^UKle for 2
amd medical**
i saved many lives.
OTTO LENGHI. P***f
the Union of Italian J-w*
spoke just bef*
arch through the *
He said the proosa
decided on "to
, the isolation mo"*
_ s Jews plunged than**
altar the Saturday tragadj
4
a*
ba-


Friday. October 29,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
From The Jewish Week, Oct. 8,1982
Shalom Is Not Enough
:>::::*:
Editorial
By RABBI HARRY
RABINOWICZ
Much has been written about
commandment, "Thou shalt not
kill, haa ext
measure, wr
riences m a special
t is meant by kill-
VltU ii iiw --------------- ---- -* **j aiu-
Lhe iate Pope Pius XII 's apparent in8"- 't is not possible for anyone
Lssivity and manifest reluctance f .P83 ^ jf"1 inscription with
0 denounce genocide. There is
little doubt that open papal inter-
vention on behalf of the Jews
during the second World War
would have saved many lives in
predominately Catholic coun-
ts wherein the Holocaust
curred.
Although some churchmen
dared to speak out, and paid a
earful price for their courage, the
Church by and large followed the
noble example set by the Holy
and remained unconcerned,
involved and silent amid the
tarnage. In Poland, with its
bloodstained history of Church-
Instigated anti-Semitism, the
Situation was, if anything worse
than in the rest of Nazi-overrun
Eastern Europe.
The Jewish attitude to the
flection of John Paul II, the first
on-Italian Pope in 455 years,
vas favorable and he was greeted
nth great optimism and high
xpectations. It was not illogical
hope that Karol Woitvla, who
ved for 58 years in Poland in
IVadowice. in Cracow, and in
Lublin who had actually
Witnessed the Holocaust that
Dok place on his native soil,
Jrould be willing and able to turn
ver a new leaf in the history of
I papacy.
The first four years of his
ontificate have, however, been
bsappointing as far as the Jews
jere concerned. When John Paul
acceded to the throne of St.
feter, both Ehud Avriel, Israel's
rial envoy, and Yitzhak
favon. Israel's President, stated
at Israel would welcome a
apal visit.
No Trip To Israel
The Pope has now journeyed to
fexico, Brazil, Ireland, the Unit-
States, France, Germany,
Ifrica, India, the Philippines,
Span. Portugal, Britain and
frgentina. He may well be the
:>st traveled Pope In history,
Jt there appear to be no plans to
ut Israel on his itinerary in the
pwocabh future.
1 Standing in front of the Jewish
lemorial during his visit to
luschwitz, on the site of the Nazi
^termination camp where 1.5
lillion Jews perished, the Pope
clared: "This people draws its
figin from Abraham, who is the-
ther of our faith. The very peo-
that received from God the
indifference.'
The Pope used the vague
phrase, "seed of Abraham." He
could not bring himself to use the
word Jew," which would have
brought home the lesson to his
fellow Poles.
Six months later, on Oct. 2,
1979, addressing the General
Assembly of the United Nations
in New York, he recalled the
agony of Auschwitz and again
managed to avoid any reference
to the Jewish victims. It was
another sin of omission. And
dealing with the Middle East, he
called for the recognition of the
"legitimate rights" of the Pales-
tinians, a position which implied
support for the establishment of
an independent Palestinian State
on the West Bank.
Pope John Paul pleaded for a
"special statue which would
ensure under international
guarantees respect for the parti-
cular nature of Jerusalem"
again with no reference to Israel
and he spoke despairingly of
the Camp David agreement. It is
hardly surprising that the PLO's
New York representative kissed
his ring in gratitude.
No Mention Of Israel
When addressing a group of
pilgrims in St. Peter's Square
recently, the Pope expressed the
hope that peace would come to
the Middle East. "My eyes," he
declared, "are cast towards
Palestine." Once again he could
not bring himself to mention Is-
rael, a country that the Vatican
has not recognized either de facto
or de jure.
On June 27, 1982, at his Sun-
day address from a window of the
Vatican Palace to 35,000 pil-
grims, he again called for recog-
nition of the rights of the Pales-
tinian people. "We pray," he
said, "for the Palestinian people,
in order that an end may be put
to their sufferings and that their
rights may be recognized, as they
should justly be for all the peo-
ples of the region."
As a young man, the would-be
Pope came under the influence of
Cardinal Adam Stefan Sapieha,
Archbishop of Cracow. Sapieha
served as the liaison with the
German authorities, making
repeated representations to the
Nazis for the charitable and
religious activities of the Church.
federation and Community
Center Executives
Support Israeli Action
The Jewish Welfare Board
''Hi and the Council of Jewish
Jerations which co-sponsored a
ent Small City Executives
ftitute unanimously agreed to
' telegrams to a number of
lie officials expressing their
lectiye support for Israel's
ln in Lebanon and outrage at
Vorist activities in France,
|l.v and elsewhere.
The executives representing
Jewish Federations and
h Community Centers, sent
to Israeli Prime Minister
tin. President Reagan and UN
jjbassador Jeanne Kirkpatrick
Israel's actions in Lebanon.
the wire to Begin, the exc-
ises said: "Through your
>ns, we hope the world has
to see what a PLO state
would in truth become. We fully
support Israels efforts at ridding
Lebanon of foreign occupation
and freeing the Galilee from the
murderous PLO terrorists.
A telegram sent to the leader-
ship of the French Jewish com-
munity expressed "sympathy to
our brothers and sisters in France
at the most recent terrorist
actions An accompanying
telegram to President Mitterrand
of France noted that the execu-
tives "recognize your sympathy
and concern by your participa-
tion in the memorial service
which marked the murder of six
French Jews. Such politically
courageous statements backed
up with the enforcement of realis-
tic anti-terrorist laws will help
put an end to senseless murder.
Naturally, he never interceded on
behalf of the Jews.
Like Cardinal Hlond, Sapieha
openly supported the govern-
ment's anti-Jewish campaign. He
regarded the Jews as "free think-
ers and the vanguard of
atheism."
The Nazi massacres evoked no
compassion. At a recorded meet-
ing with the Nazi Governor,
Hans Frank, on May 5, 1944,
Cardinal Sapieha attributed some
of the attacks on the German
forces to the Jews and Commu-
nists.
Pope John Paul's views on
clerical marriage, divorce,
contraception, abortion and other
key issues reflect the views of
Cardinal Sapieha, who ordained
him as priest in November, 1946.
It is true that the Pope greets
Jewish leaders who he meets with
the words "shalom, shalom," but
these exclamations of peace ring
hollow in the absence of concrete
acts of goodwill and reconci-
liation.
During the years of Jordanian
occupation of Jerusalem, when
Jews were forbidden access to
their holy places, when ancient
synagogues and cemeteries were
wantonly desecrated, there was
no record of Vatican intervention
or concern for the protection of
religious rights. Nor has the
Vatican expressed outrage at
innumerable acts of terrorism
committed by terrorists against
Israelis and Jews in many coun-
tries.
The following is letter received from Mr. Jack C. Moaa, former
Broward County Commissioner
I am taking this opportunity to familiarize your readers with
the many advantages of the proposed one-cent sales tax increase
that has been placed on the ballot for voter approval on Nov. 2.
The additional tax would be levied for only an eleven month
period beginning on Jan. 1,1983. The amount of additional sales \
g sales tax would amount to approximately SI0 per person for the
: 11 months, keeping in mind that tourists will pay 25'/i percent of:
& the total tax collected.
' The proposed tax will raise $72.5 million and would be used in
the following manner-one-half million for the Davie Rodeo; $24
# million for a convention center; $24 million for a performing arts
theatre and $24 million for several regional centers throughout
>: the county.
S We need the convention center as it will help to stabilize our
:: Lax Dase Dv bringing additional tourists to the area as well as
: stimulate new commercial construction like hotels, restaurants,
9 etc. The performing arts theatre will greatly enhance the quality
|g of life in the community and stimulate development of new
% offices in the area. The regional centers will provide a near-by
g facility for entertainment and leisure activity so important for
ijj our elderly.
j| The convention center will be not only before tourist activities
:: but can be used for local attractions such as circuses, antique
g shows, etc., and will be able to provide outstanding entertain-
] ment of all sorts. There is presently no proper theatre in
Broward in which to produce a Broadway musical.
ig 11 is very important that by paying for all of the construction
:|: without a mortgage in eleven months, the cost of performance
1 would be substantially reduced.
The neighborhood centers will have 1,000 seat auditoriums
: with meeting rooms for area organizations.
:|: The important thing to remember is that if all of the contracts
g for construction are not given out by Jan. 1,1985, all monies
I would be returned to the public in the way of property tax relief,
g The entire county will greatly benefit by this tax proposal and
I urge everyone to vote in favor of this important measure.
JACK MOSS
Chairman,
Citizens Referendum Committee
of Citizens for a Better Broward
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Headstrong
aaXVABU


iday, October 29, 1962
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page?
yerraryUM Workers Receive Recognition Lynn Kopelowitz JCC'8 Volunteer of the Month
i
ill

i
Lynn Kopelowitz, JCC's "firet
lady," has been named Volunteer
of the Month for October.
Lynn's husband, Harvey, has
been JCC's president since June
and both Mr. and Mrs. are often
seen on campus, giving many
hours of service to the Center.
The chairperson for JCC's
Second Annual Art Show, Lynn,
who successfully chaired the first
I Inverrary United Jewish Ap-
1 workers recently gathered at
verrary to receive their well
ervea awards and recognition
the 1982 Campaign. They
ran planning their UJA kick-
for the 1983 campaign effort.
100 Inverrary residents will
ve recognition for the unself-
i help as a worker for the cam-
htv proud Joseph Kaplan,
present UJA Inverrary chairman
praised the workers for their
commitment and dedication.
In the plans are a series of
cocktail parties and a enormous
UJA Golf Classis and Dinner
Tournament scheduled for Jan.
12.
Volunteers for the UJA cam-
paign at Inverrary are still able
to participate by calling the Fed-
eration office at 748-8200.
ascell Urges Immigration Reform
| Congressman Dante Fascell
Fla.l. who is runing for
election to the U.S. House
^presentatives in November,
ged the Speaker of the House
schedule the Immigration
bform and Control Act for
tion by the House prior to the
Ijoumment of Congress.
tin a letter also signed by all
It two members of the Florida
ngressional delegation, Fascell
ked the lateness of the session
\t said "we know of no pending
ktter of more importance to the
[llbeing of our nation than
tii-- bill), as is or amended."
The South Florida
presentative noted that while
measure contains some
Dvisions which are con-
versial, "the overall thrust of
Act is to provide a
High Holy Day Appeals Net
$50 Million in Israel Bond Buys
JEW YORK (JTA) More
$50 million in Israel Bonds
W been purchased as a result
I High Holy Day Appeals on
h Hashanah and Yom Kippur
lome 1,000 synagogues in the
|ited States and Canada. Rabbi
Kronish of Miami, chair-
i of the Israel Bond Organize-
i's Rabbinic Cabinet, reported
this year's holiday Bond
subscription represented a 40
percent increase over last year's
appeals.
This year's appeals culminated
a special Emergency Develop-
ment for Peace campaign which
was launched by the Israel Bond
Organization last June to help
offset the impact of the war in
Lebanon on Israel's economy.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC N< >NS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRM I STOCK EXCHANGE.
NASD
Leumi
S*curitis
Corporate
Bank Lnm
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
show last year, says, "I am very
enthusiastic about the show and
its Champagne Opening on Nov.
6. This year we have such a mag-
nificent variety of contemporary
and traditional art in almost
every price range that we know
we have a show that everyone can
respond to."
"Children, too, will have an op-
portunity to develop their art ap-
preciation with a special showing
being arranged for them during
the family "Up and Away" pro-
gram," Lynn adds.
A devotee of the arts, with spe-
cial leaning towards poetry,
literature and both contemporary
and traditional music, Lynn is a
graduate of the University of
Miami and is presently seeking
her Master's at Florida Atlantic
University, with a view towards
teaching. Formerly she was copy
editor at Random House.
Lynn Kopelowitz with David
Surowitz, Program Director.
The Kopelowitz family, includ-
ing Brian, 11 and Jill, 8 are
Florida residents for the past 10
years.
framework necessary to regain
control over illegal immigration
which, if allowed to continue its
unchecked course, threatens the
quality of life for future
generations."
The bill, which has been passed
by the Senate and approved by
the House Judiciary Committee,
would provide penalties for
employers who knowingly hire
illegal aliens and streamline the
review process for applications
for political asylum so that legal
claims would not take months or
years to resolve.
Fascell has been a strong
advocate of measures to enforce
our nation's immigration laws
and has repeatedly called for the
deportation of all those who have
entered the country illegally.
Barry and Toby Kantrointz
Beth Orr Selects
Honorees for
'Night in Israel'
Barry and Tony Kantrowitz
have been named honorees at the
Temple Beth Orr 'Night in Israel'
event scheduled for Saturday,
Nov. 6, in the Temple social hall.
Barry, who is immediate past
president of the Temple, has also
served as treasurer and is mem-
ber of the Brotherhood.
Mrs. Kantrowitz, a board
member of Temple's Sisterhood,
past president and treasurer of
the Sisterhood.
Bond committee co-chairman,
Stan and Diane Berman an-
nounced the honorees.
Federation Reopens
Gait Mile Office
In reoDening the Federation's
Gait Ocean Office. Jean Shapiro,
Federation President and Leslie
Gottlieb, Executive Director, an-
nounced the appointment of Da-
vid Gottlieb to head the new
office.
Gottlieb's duties will include
campaign associate for Pompano,
Hillsboro Beach, the Gait Ocean
Mile, and Points of America.
The Gait Ocean office, located
at 3356 N.E. 34 St. in Fort
Lauderdale will be the 1983 cam-
paign headquarters for the above
mentioned areas. It will house a
modest library, a current events
board and the latest local,
national, and international
events affecting the Jewish com-
munity.
The office has also scheduled a
series of programs of interest to
the community with dates still to
be announced. They will feature:
Lawrence Schuval, Director of
Community Relations Committee
and Social Planning; Abraham
Gittelson, Associate Director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education and Educational
Director for the Federation;
Felice Sincoff, President of
Women's Division; Eileen Gott-
lieb, Family Systems Psycho-
therapist; Ric Saull, MD, and
David Gottlieb, Director,
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Federation.
In addition to the above
speakers, a Chamikah program is
being planned and Hebrew class-
es will be offered on a weekly
basis beginning in November
from noon to 1 p.m.
My Son,
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers. '
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy JckB. Any
whawmdoi ]&RItwrttspers.
86 Proof Blended Scotch Whisky, 01960 The Paddington Corp.. NY_________________________


I v^;
The Jearisk Fiondtan of Greater Fort LmuderdaU
r*dm
*Otfabarji
F*"i


Activities
Schedule
M
CAST CALL
The rummy call" at oat far tae Yidda
PINOZZIO boa* dooctad by Jack Pi
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l>fi'n Xcn-aotter f*
Far:H : I oaaoaa
Loafer Faoj
JCCt
i to
Cow
JCC Early Childhood
Facilities to be Dedicated
NeoGraiHoara:
MONDAY 6-SM.JO pa. Pack
1 Need aoae
Oo
Fa*
IpfaT
TVfcSDAY pa Open Gnu
Tfa era facacv it opea to at
fcr whatever
acuva* apptoit to
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VESDAY 6 *Vt:
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CeaaBaraoapr a a rcaa<
ah/mtwu. jr-ap-iir ifac *\il now.
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October 29, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fnr. ,^-,ttlr
Page 9
JCC in Action
JCC Toddlera can be seen
king a ncw '^k^ "Persona|-
T-shiris. designed by staff
Iber Debra Cooperman .
W busv was the first meet-
tneme of the Parent Service
Ration (PSO) held late Sep-
at which exciting pro-
md projects were planned
he school vear PSO just
their general orientation
ijng for all early childhood
ts They watched a
show and listened to John
local educational counselor
on Discipline Without
., The Chanukah Holi-
,ir is set for the third week
member Sunday. Nov.
iginning with an "open air"
l8rket ... it will include a
s boutique" where
_, ters can buy gift* for their
and friends .
part of the on-going Shab-
nd holiday celebrations, Abe
, associate director of
entral Agency for Jewish
ation and educational direc-
F the Federation, visited and
lined the meaning of Sukkot
lulav and etrog back
Abe Oittelson and Toddlers.
for return visit was Rabbi Elliot
SkiddeD of Ramat Shalom who
presented the children with flags
for Simchat Torah .. The
nursery children then visited
with members of the Gathering
Place (JCC's program for the
Frail Elderly).
JCC's second Annual Art
Show will kick off with cham-
Debra Cooperman with Michael Sim and Alissa Garlin.
way
*
*.
>/
}
7
it's" of JCCs "Mommy & Me" Parent Toddler participation
lusy experimenting with water, pouring, splashing about and
a wet and wonderful time.
pagne and hors d'oeuvers in the
new Ackerberg Sculpture Garden
on Saturday. Nov. 6, at 8 p.m.
and carry over through Sunday,
Nov. 7, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. .
special Family time is scheduled
for Sunday, Nov. 7 from 2 to 4
p.m. with crafts, games in the
gym, a tasty lunch, plus a show
featuring radio controlled model
planes weave their their
through the air overhead. .
The JCC Senior Adult Club
meeting Thursday, Nov. 4, at 1
p.m. will have Sunny Landsman
and Hy Kaplan as the program
stars as they present "The JCC
Story" following them will be
Sara Mitman's Choraleers, a pro-
fessional group to get you toe-
tapping mood for dancing .
admission is the best, free .
Augusta Zimmerman, ACSW
will be the speaker in the Samuel
Soref hall on Wednesday eve-
ning, Dec. 1 at 6:30 p.m. when
she will speak on "Keeping Mar-
riage Vital and Exciting" the
lecture will be preceded by a din-
ndr and is $28 per couple .
register before Nov. 15 .
There will be a Single Parent
Committee meeting on Monday,
Nov. 8 at 8 p.m. All Single
Parent Committee meeting on
Monday, Nov. 8 at 8 p.m. All
single parents are welcome to join
to help plan some outstanding
programs for the newly formed
group contact Sherri at the
JCC.
ENDORSEMENTS
Droword County Oossroomleochers Association
Association of Mobile Homeowners
Droword County Veterans, R A.C.
Soviet Jewry Committee of the South Droword Jewish
Federation, helping Jews leave the Soviet Union
AFFILIATIONS
Member, Droword County Dor Associations
Member, Ft. Louderdole Jaycees ;
Member, Michael-Ann Russell & Hollywood Jewish
Community Centers
Member, D'noi D'rithJusticeLodge .. ...
Member, Friends of the Droword Zoological Society
Member, Sierra Club
Member, Common Cause
Member, Temple Israel of Miramor
ACTIVITIES ,. #K
Member of Daseboll Franchise Committee of South
Florida Sports Authority
Member of Community Volunteer Services of D'noi
D'rith
PUNCH #108
Pd. Pol. Adv.
ELECT DAVID W.
It looks like the JCC associa-
tion of the Deaf (JCCAD) liked
their trip to EPCOT Center and
the 30 others who took off on
trip to Israel, that plans are now
in the works for a seven day
cruise on the SS Carnivale for
Feb. 8 other programs back
at the JCC include a laugh-filled
evening, Nov. 20, for a presenta-
tion of "Fibber's Night" .. .
chairman Abe Cohen says the '
best fibber will receive a grand
prize cards, games, a cap-
tioned film, plus refreshments
and a special drawing for
thanksgiving turkey are on the
evening's agenda Ralph
Chaplan is seeking help to plan
the Jan. 30 JCCAD Family Pic-
nic.. contact him.
Are you aware that one pint of
donated blood can be processed
so that several recipients will
benefit from this lite-saving
fluid? ... so one donation saves
not only one life but assures you
and your community that there
will always be enough blood
available when needed keep
this in mind for the WECARE
Blood Drive on Wednesday Nov.
17 from 1 to 7 p.m., when the
Bloodmobile will be at the JCC
... you can do your share by
calling Nan Namiot at 485-5967
for an appointment.
^^Congressman Mk Mk
Dan Mica
Keep him working for you...
COUHTY COURT JUDGE gaoumi
WE RECOMMEND...
DAN MICA
"Mica's 10 yean ol experience as
administrative assistant to former
Congressman Paul Rogers prepared
him well (or public service.
Alter first being elected to Congress
in 1978, Mica in his initial two years
became one ol the most ellective
freshmen congressmen In the nation.
In his second term, he has matured
and Increased his value to the nation,
his state and the people ol his district.
His influence has grown with his
membership on the Foreign Affairs
and Veterans Affairs Committees and
the Select Committee on Aging.
He has also been active In winning
approval of legislation designed to
help reduce Htegal emigration from
Haiti to the U.S. and m obtaining
funding lor outpatient clinics and
other medical assistance programs to
veterans in his district.
Mica not only pays cloaa
attention to Ms responsibilities
on the floor ol tha House,
where ha has an almost perfect
voting record, but also la
known for first-rate service to
constituents in solving
problems and cutting
Washington rod tapa. ^J
He often dissents from more liberal
positions taken by his party. Although
he calls himself a moderate Democrat,
his most valuable quality is his relusal
to blindly follow partisan paths or
ideological currents Instead, he takes a
reasoned, practical, nondogmatic
approach, addressing each issue on its
merits."
Fort Lsudtrdslt Mews and Sun Sentinel
August 29. 1983
MICA. A RECORD OF SE CE
AND ACCOMPLISHMENT
Congressman Dan Mica soon-
important legislation to:
Increase Social Security
earning limitation
Establish a special Federal Crime
Coordinator
Co-sponsored the Florida
Wilderness Act
introduced the Mice Amendment io stop
the flow of illegal aliens into South
m (signed Into public law hy
President Reagan)
RE-ELECT CONGRESSMAN DAN MICA.
VOTE IN THE GENERAL ELECTION
ON NOVEMBER 2nd



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Organizations in the News
Z22VOetob,

WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Inverrary Chapter
l. 7?e L Inver"y Chapter will
now their monthly meeting on
Monday, Nov. 8 at 8:30 a.m. at
the Inverrary Country Club.
"Magic Wet on Wet Painting"
will be the topic of Audrey Gol-
den who will present a completed
picture as a door prize.
Sabalbrook Chapter
OR?6 ^bt,brokv Ct!aPter t
ORT will have luncheon and
cards on Nov. 3, at North Lau-
derdale City Hall, at 1 pro. Do-
nation for the afternoon is $4.
Call 722-1168 for reservations.
Iatracoastal Chapter
.The new Intracoastal Chapter i
will hold their first installation on
Nov. 2. Officers to be installed
are Terry Steiner, president;
Flame Goldblum, Arlyne Rudo-
man, and Molly Popik, secretar-
ies; and Blanche hammerman,
treasurer. Other officers include
Evah Delefield, Leona Fialkow,
Ruth Coburn, Lillian Gittleman
Dorothy Tallow, and Lee Golden-
berg. The meeting will be at the
Little School House, 150 NE 2nd
Ave., at noon. For information
please call 426-1846.
Pompano Beach Chapter
The paid-up membership
luncheon for the Pompano Beach
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will be a t the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center, 1801
NE 6th St., on Nov. 3 at 12:30
p.m. Reservations are necessary.
Please call 782-3930
HADASSAH
Armon Chapter
Josephine Newman, president
of the Mid-Coast Region will
speak on her recent trip to Israel
and the Lebanese crisis when the
Armon Chapter meets. The noon
meeting will be Monday, Nov. 1,
at the Castle Gardens Recreation
Center, 4850 NW 22 Ct., Lauder
hill.
Bat-Ami Tamarac Chapter
Bat-Ami Tamarac Chapter will
have a luncheon for paid up
members on Monday, Nov. 1 at
the Tamarac Jewish Center. A
boutique will precede the noon
meeting and entertainment.
Sunrise-Shalom Chapter
Sunrise-Shalom Chapter board
will meet Monday, Nov. 1 at 9:30
a.m. at the Broward Federal
Bank.
The Paid-up membership
meeting is planned for Thursday,
Nov. 11 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. Luncheon will be served
and entertainment will complete
the noon event.
The chapter is sponsoring a
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Marco Polo Hotel on Miami
Beach. The Nov. 25 through 28
package is $125 per person which
includes six meals, free parking,
free drinks at the Bird Room and
a smorgasbord. Call Jean Auer-
bach for reservations.
Kavanah Haverim Chapter
The Nov. 3 meeting on the
Kavanah-Haverim Chapter will
"eature a Chanukah Bourique.
The group will meet at 8 p.m. at
Sunrise Savings, 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter
The Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter
is sponsoring a Thanksgiving
Weekend at the Crown Hotel on
Miami Beach. Thursday, Nov. 24
through Sunday, Nov. 28. Meals,
entertainment and gratuities are
included for $185 for two. For
reservations, call 721-3088.
New Chapter
at Wynmoor Village
A new chapter of Hadassah
has been started at Wynmoor
Village. Bunny Goldzimmer
presided at the first meeting
which was held on Oct. 6. The
next meeting of the group will be
Wednesday, Nov. 3 at the Coco-
nut Creek Community Center.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
The function of the American
invited representatives from all
local organizations to attend.
"BAYSIDERS"
Plan 13th Reunion Weekend
"Baysiders," over 400 former
residents of Bayside, N.Y. who
now reside in South Florida and
meet regularly to enjoy and
continue friendships, are plan-
ning their 13th reunion as a
"Fun" weekend away. It is
scheduled for Dec. 3-4-5 at the
Marco Polo Hotel on Miami
Beach.
Details about the weekend and
in order to receive the newsletter,
contact Morris Posner of Mar-
gate.
CITY OF HOPE
Lakes Chapter of the City of
Hope announces their next meet-
ing on Wednesday, Nov. 3, at
noon. The meeting will take place
at Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH
Coconut Creek Chapter
The Coconut Creek Chapter
will hold their next meeting on
Thursday, Nov. 4, at noon, at
/wish Family o
of Broward Count^ J"^
"J a wide variety of '^
Co*. Histories i&JJS
">lvd. Since all J^'^i
with its clients aretnto"
names and identifying
have been changed.
^-^-^ "'ww cnanged. "^
Jewish Family Service of Broward Countv i.
state Road No 7 Suite 399; Fort Uuderdale pu. M
Telephone: 735-3394; Hours Monday through1*22* *m
5 p.m., Tuesday & Thursday to 9 p.m. n'"mmJ
Jewish Family Service of Broward Countv im.
Hillsboro Boulevard Suite 214. Deerfield Beach pu 7 *W
Telephone: 427-8508; Hours Monday through W,iB4*
5 p.m. Thursday to 9 p.m.
Guilt. Stress. Loss,
Overcome With Counsel
Red Magen David for Israel wUl HmnS't^hAm.4 A'mS in
be expiated by Bob Schwartz. lSSstL%U3tflSi
District Director of ARMDI,
when a new Pompano Beach
chapter holds its meeting. Those
attending the breakfast, sched-
uled for Sunday. Oct. 31 at 10
a.m. at Temple Sholom. will also
view ( a film "Commitment to
Life." For more information, call
Dr. Philip Rubenatein
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel an-
nounces their "Nearly New Un-
limited Thrift Shop and Bouti-
que" is open Monday through
Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The
shop is located at 5460 State
Road 7, Fort Lauderdale Chair-
person is Serma Wilhelm and
Anne Greene is cochairperson.
The Florida Council of Wom-
en's League for Israel will hold a
leadership seminar for its first
meeting on Friday, Oct. 29, at 10
a.m. Officers and permanent
chairmen from all chapters are
invited to the meeting which will
take place in Woodlands Section
7 Recreation Room. Hosts for the
day are the members of the
Woodlands Chapter.
YIDDISH CLUBS
GROWTH ENCOURAGED
The Circle of Yiddish Chibs
will meet in conjunction with the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation (CAJE) on Monday, Nov.
8, at 1:30 p.m. at the Jewish Fed-
eration of Fort Lauderdale, 8360
W.Oakland Park Blvd.
Discussion at the meeting will
center around expansion ot the
Yiddish clubs which currently
number more than 60 in Broward
county alone, according to Sunny
Landsman, coordinator, who also
Delin.
B'NAI B'RITH
Plantation
Plantation lodge will meet
Monday evening, Nov. 1, at 8
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. Members, prospective
members, and wives are invited
to enjoy the meeting and the
musical entertainment which will
follow. Soref Hall at the "Jewish
Community Center.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
NCJW. North Broward Sec
tion, will sponsor a luncheon and
card party on Thursday, Nov. 4,
at noon, at Duff's, 6501 W. Com-
mercial Blvd. Donation for the
afternoon is $5.
NCJW is dedicated to commu-
nity services. Among these serv-
ices are the nutrition program, a
pre-natal care book, a Ship-A-
Box program, and KID (Kids in
Distress, a crisis nursery). Pearl
Rubin, a member of the section
has recently been appointed to
KID.
For more information call 741-
4361.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Celia Friedman will present a
book review on "Tongue of the
Prophets" when Avodah Chapter
holds an organizational meeting
and tea at her home on Monday,
Nov. 8 at noon. Call 721-8990 or
722-1171 for further information.
JFS Video Project WUl Upgrade Services
Mr. C. contacted Jewish
Family Service on his own, at the
time he was experiencing a great
deal of stress over the loss of his
son. At that time the caseworker
set up an appointment with Mr.
C.
Mr. C. appeared for his first
appointment on time. During the
initial appointment Mr. C looked
extremely sad. He preceded to
tell me that his son died about
one month ago in a car accident.
His son died instantly. This was
his only son, who was twenty five
years old. He has a daughter that
lives near by, his daughter is
married and has two children. He
stated that he did see his daugh-
ter weekly for dinner. He con-
tinued by stating that he lost his
wife about two years ago. She
died of cancer. After he lost his
wife he had eone for counseling
and found it very helpful.
He stayed in counseling for
about six months. In counseling
he had worked through his sad-
ness and grief. He said that it did
help to talk and express his feel-
ings. He stated that although
loosing his wife was extremely
difficult he was having a more
difficult time with the death of
his son. He was not sleeping and
eating very little.
He just could not accept the
death of his son, while he was still
alive. At the time I asked Mr. C.
how he would feel about seeing a
psychiatrist for medication. He
said that he thought it might be
helpful. During the next few ses-
sions we continued to talk about
his guilt feelings. He felt as
thought he did not have the right
to live while his son's life was
taken. This was the hardest issue
for Mr. C. to resolve.
During the next thn,,
we continued to talk,
Mdness and grief. Mr. g
finally gotten to the mJ
he stopped punishing E
realaedthathewMno,,
for his sons' death and a
could go on living withooti
guilty. However, the m
still with him. Therein
placing his son and he I
but he felt the empty sp
We continued to do*
counseling until Mr. Cl
was not necessary. Mr. v
counseling with a better i
standing of his own feeh
cerning the death of his n
though he could notbringh
back, he could continue i
own life without feeling g
Foster Grandp
Program Serm\
Meaningful M\
The Foster Grandp__
gram, supported by tote
United Way and Action i
is a group of volunteers I
of age and older, who!
dren on a one-to-one I__
Broward Country PublitS
child development cents
other county installatkmj
receive a weekly stipend^
affords a meaningful o
senior citizens who still I
be productive in the cod
Meetings are held
with the next scheduled I
day, Nov. 19. Thesei
part of an in-service
that is provided for U|
pants and held in tail
Building of the SalvatioaJ
90 SW 9 Ave. at 8:301
public is invited.
SUPER
FUND
RAISER!
KAFTANS
EASY SELL
ONE SEE
FITS ALL
MVAHETY
OF COLORFUL
PATTERNS A
FABRICS
SHFTALONG
LENGTHS
AIm AvuUbU Tou Ba>. A-raa
I lfur, Sraln. N**lli*>
Jewish Family Service of Bro-
ward County is a private,
voluntary agency which provides
social work services based on the
ability to pay and family size, for
the Jewish and non-Jewish popu-
lation of Broward County,
Florida. These services include
counseling for individuals,
families, and various kinds of
groups.
Jewish Family Service of Bro-
ward County is concerned with
the process of education. The
Agency's professional social
work staff helps individuals and
groups to fulfill their needs by
learning new and more produc-
tive behavior.
The use of audiovisual equip-
ment has recently become one of
the most instrumental training
tools in the fields of human serv-
ices. Today, economic pressures,
the need to shorten the time for
psychotherapeutic treatment,
and the issue of accountability,
push mental health professionals
theory, calls for more innovative
techniques in helping clients to
change behavior and in teaching
social work practice.
It is with this in mind that
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. Florida, re-
quests financial assistance in ac-
quiring a complete system of
audiovisual equipment. We are
dedicated to help people by con-
tinuously improving our skills
and developing more knowledge
m social work. Audiovisual
equipment will be a definite asset
for this Agency in helping us to
provide higher quality services to
our clients and our community.
Henrietta Kaluh,
Recipient of
City of Peace Award
Henrietta Kaliah will receive
the Israel Bond City of Peace
award at the Century Villam
Phase II Bond Breakfast on Su
day Nov. 7, at Temple Beth la.
1010 Arch St
PhH., PA 19107
(215) 922-6*31
Sand For Catalog
pusn mental health professionals *y. Nov. 7, at Tempi
to find more rapid means to help el of Deerfield Beach
people understand and change Featured at the award present
their behavior. Furthermore, the
development and emergence of
new practice modalities and
knowledge such as communica-
tions theory, group therapy,
family therapy, and systems
ation will be humorist, raconteur
and entertainer, Emil Cohen. He
has appeal in night clubs,
hotels and theaters around the
country and is known for his
commitment to Israel Bonds.
HITLERS
WILL-
Receive a copy of Adolf Hitler's last willi
two political testaments, in English, writt^
him the day before his suicide.
Also, I have a full production, ANTI-'
45 record called "Stormtrooper" and the1
of Man".
Send $3 for the will, or $2 for the record
$4 for both to:
HIRDLER ENTERPRISES
P.O. Box 757
Pompano Beach, Fla. 33061
Both items are quality production!

.'+*



, October 29, 1982

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
I TUESDAY, OCT. 26
UBAH:
(,enwt Shoshana Chapter:
General meeting. Recrea-
Somerset, Phase I.
^da Margate Chapter:
General meeting. Guest
tr: Mr. Jack Polinsky,
entative of Public Rela-
Bureau of Menorah
on "Jewish Pride." Re-
lents. Temple Beth Am,
JPalm Blvd. and Rock Is-
|d., Margate.
Tamarac Chapter: 1
general meeting. Tamarac
[Center.
EDNESDAY, OCT. 27
nverrary Chapter: 11:30
leneral meeting. Inverrary
i Club.
War Veterans-William
ImHn Ladies Auxiliary:
leadership Seminar. Mini
Community Room,
Federal, 3000 Univer-
, Sunrise.
B'rith Women-Leorah
: 12:30 p.m. Council
Kmart Snooping Mall,
alitv Room, Oakland Park
inrf University Dr., Sun-
rh
Ity VVaga.
I National Fund: p.m. ln-
Dn of Officers.
Beth Israel: 7:30
Beth Orr: 7:45
p.m.
p.m.
is League for Israel
uture Chapter: 8 p.m.
with Political candi-
bocial Room of Twon Cen-
t>pes.
IURSDAY.OCT.28
luderdale Ridge Chapter:
l.m. Paid-up Luncheon,
of slides of School of
iring in Jerusalem.
1 Beth Israel Sisterhood
Beach: 11:30 a.m. Fall
Luncheon and Card
National Women's
Itee: Opening Fall
and Study Group Regis-
[Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Us of Israel-Fort Lauder-
Se: 7:30 p.m. General
. /hiting Hall. NW 68th
124th St., Sunrise.
Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
eting.
Beth Am-Margate: Oct.
ekend at Regency Hotel-
Harbour. Fro lnforma-
I Jasper Samuels or Milt
bin.
FRITH:
i-Bermuda Club Chap
General meeting. Gala
on of 85th birthday of
pth Women in the Club-
ompano Lodge: 8 p.m.
meeting. Palm Aire
luh, 551 So. Pompano
Pompano Beach Chai
noon. Meeting. Pom-
fch Recreation Center.
Shoahona Chapter:
paid up membership
Tamarac Jewish
FRIDAY, OCT. 29
Workman's Circle-Branch 1046
Stone who will speak on Sholom
Aleicnem. Lauderdale Lakes Citv
Hall.
Women's League for Israel-
Florida Council: 10 a.m. Leader-
ship Seminar. Woodlands Section
7 Recreation Room.
SUNDAY, OCT. 31
B'nai B'rith-Woodmont Lodge: 8
a.m. Campaign "82" New Mem
ber Breakfast. Principal speaker:
Eh Topel, Membership chairman
for B.B. District 5. Member of
Board of Governors of Interna-
tional B.B. and Past President of
District 1. Members of BBYO
will also participate. For infor-
mation call Jules Arons.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club:
Breakfast. Donation $2 for
guests.
Pk
Pioneer Women-Nege
Life Membership Luncheon
Women-Negev Chapter:
Broward Federal.
at
Jewish National Fund: Century
Village-Deerfield Concert.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Sholom, Pompano
ch: 10 a.m. Breakfast Meet-
Beat
ing.
American
Red
_ Magen David for
Israel: 7:30 p.m. Show.
las
Show. Sunrise
Musical Theatre.
MONDAY, NOV. 1
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale-Women's Divi-
sion: 10 a.m. Kick-off Rally No.
fund-raising. Ralph Renick will
speak. Inverrary Country Club.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: noon. Paid-up Member-
ship Luncheon. Tamarac Jewish
Cent.
Armon Chapter: noon. Meeting.
Gardens Recreation Cen-
Chapter:
meeting.
p.m.
p.m.
Castle
ter.
ORT Sunrise ViUage
12:30 p.m. General
Broward Federal.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Coconut Creek Recreation
Center.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderhill Lodge: 1
p.m. Board meeting. Castle Rec-
reation Hall.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7
Games.
B'nai B'rith Plantation: 8
meeting at JCC.
TUESDAY, NOV. 2
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Hoard meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Tamatac: noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
American Mlzrachi Women
Masada Chapter: noon. General
meeting. Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise.
Concord Village Women's Club:
7:30 p.m. General meeting. Club-
house. 6501 N. University Dr.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 3
American Mlzrachi Women-
Masada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal, 3000
N.University Dr.
Hadassah-Guah Chapter: 10 a.m.
Board meeting. Broward
Savings, 5514 WT Oakland Pk.
Blvd
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30 n.m
PALM
EACH
HOW'S THIS
FOR OPEHERS?
Because Good Health-and Good Cheer-know no such
thing as a peak season, there's no better time-oroppor
tunity to take advantage of all the magnificent facilities
of this elegant Resort-Estate Renowned Health Club to
add years to your life Free golf at nearby 18 hole course
*'th free transportation. Epicurean, weight-shedding
cuisine. Everything you could hope for in a memorable
vacation at incredibly low, all-inclusive rates
Reserve now' Call (305) 833-8411 or writs Larry Borstsn,
Prssioant and General Manager-
PALM BEACH SPA
*rfooMng iov n1tTSte(r<>COnUtCreekConimu:
Kavanah Havarhn Chapter- 8
P-m Meeting and Chanuka
Houtique. Sunrise Savines
BRANDEIS:
Ch^nll. o &uderd*!*-Pompano
in.r PHr 9:3 a'.m Board meet
g' H25y Fox s Home, Tama-
EL12SE General mee?S,
Jack Polinsky will speak of
rinte PaIm Ai"jSoci8j
City of Hope: Lake, Chapter.
noon. Meeting. Lauderdale Lakes
^ity Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH:
. Women-Inverrary Chapter:
u:J0 a.m. General meeting, In-
verrary Country Club.
No. Broward Council of
knge",: 7:30 p.m. Boca Raton
Federal. 1334 N. State Rd. 7,
Margate.
ORT Sabalbrook Chanter: 1 p.m.
Luncheon and cards. No. Lauder-
dale City Hall. Donation $4.
Pompano Beach Chapter: 12:30
p.m. paid-up members Luncheon.
Pompano Beach Recreation Cen-
ter.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club:
p.m. meeting.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
THURSDAY. NOV. 4
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pano Chapter: Nov. 4-Nov. 11
Special Brkndeis trip to New Or-
leans.
ORTNo. Broward Region: Exec-
utive Committee meeting.
Broward Federal.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chanter:
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
NCJW-North Broward Section:
noon. Luncheon and cards. Duffs.
6501 W. Commercial. Donation
IS.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Sunrise
lakes: 1 p.m. General meeting.
Sunrise Lakes, Phase III. Main
Clubhouse.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:10 p.m. Ex-
ecutive meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Coconut Creek Chapter: noon.
General meeting. Temple Beth
Am.
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Jewish Community
Center.
FRIDAY, NOV. 5
B'nai B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Function.
Broward Federal, University Dr.
and Sunrise Blvd.
Century Village I to
Honor Millers at
Bond Breakfast
The Oct. 31 Century Village
No.-l Israel Bond Breakfast will
honor Samuel K. and Pearl Miller
according to general chairman
Abe Rosenblatt. He indicated
that the Millers will receive the
Israel Bond City of Peace Award
at the 10 a.m. breakfast.
Comedian Eddie Schaffer,
stage, screen and TV personality
will appear on the program.
Meeting to discuss and plan the forth-coming United Jewish Appeal
Campaign in Palm Aire are Milton Trupin, Harry Sacks, Milton
Ledner, Irving Libowsky, campaign chairman, and Mike Ackerman at
the Ackerman home.
Fiddleman Heads Century Village East UJA
Meyer "Mike" Fiddleman,
newly appointed general chair-
man of the Century Village East
1983 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, brings to the post an
experienced hand. A former resi-
dent of suburban Pittsburgh, he
chaired a S2'/t-million campaign
that resulted in the construction
of a new Community Center in
Squirrel Hill, Pennsylvania.
He has been active in Jewish
organizations and a ten-year
veteran as executive director of
Congregation B'nai Israel of
Pittsburgh.
As district manager for the
Pittsburgh Press, he undertook
the chairmanship of the UJA
campaign for the communi-
cations media division and con-
tinued his involvement in Jewish
causes for more than 20 years.
GALA OPENING
NOVEMBER 3
SPECIAL EARLY
WINTER RATES
Nov. 3 Dec. IS
AS LOW AS $45*
50 ot 150 Rooms
Health Club, fully equipped and
proieaeionaJly tatted
FrssModicai Examination
Epicurean Masts
Supervieed condttionmg routirtee
Individual nght-control menus
Astro-turf Puling Orson
Complete Sows! Program
Froa GoH (aic Son .)
Froa Feature Entertainment
Froa daily massage (sic. Sun.)
Finmeh Sauna Dry-Heat Batha
Boulder Steam and Whirlpool Batha
Two Swimming Poole
'par Sty, p' parson eoeale
cceSMCy-fUU AMERICAN
PUN like ii rooms:
*48-50
Ratal far star lawn ana
Villas on rtqiKJt
Meyer "Mike" Fiddleman
Broward County Library
A workshop on Women and
Work: New Images will be held
at the East Regional Library.
1300 E. Sunrise Blvd. in Fort
Lauderdale on Saturday, Nov. 6,
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
Carol Abdo, will present career
options, local labor market data
and information on nontradition-
al career opportunities. Women
in nontraditional jobs will also
speak and there will be a film,
"Other Women, Other Work."
The Lauderdale Lakes Branch
will present a lecture on Holistic
and Preventive Medicine on
Wednesday, Nov. 3, at 2 p.m. by
Dr. Roger Sabastier.
The North Lauderdale Branch
resumes its craft programs in
November. Needlepoint will be
taught weekly on Tuesdays and
crocheting on Wednesdays. All
classes will begin at 1 p.m.
Supplies are not provided.
Sheila Bodenstein will conduct
crochet classes at the Sunrise
Branch on Tuesdays, weekly, in
November. Classes start at 1
p.m.
Have a holiday in Alaska with
David Korn. Mr. Korn will share
his adventures at the Tamarac
Branch on Thursday, Nov. 4, at 7
p.m.
All the forgoing programs are
offered free of charge by the Bro-
ward County Library System.
commissioner
BROWARD COUNTY COMMISSION
DEMOCRAT DISTRICT 2


-.-
The JewtsM Fhndian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
_[*%10eu4
Chiles: Israel Cant Trust Implied* Recognition

AS CHILES
has been
Jewish
fapportrve
expect frw the
And resorts
U"J
end* for jwnpmg at the
Bat I ant say I
I with ha approach."
Cafes pnuaad the President for
recoaaanttang havaaM. "in words
at Waat- to Israel's serarity
Among other things, he
acknowkdged that the pre-1967
borders may haw to cheat* to
seat Israeli!
Ob the
to Chiles "The major problem is
the riak the President is taking
Whir hai plan definitely mvites
confrontation with Israel, there is
no guarantee that even the
moderate Arab states will accept
n. We were led to believe that
Jordan's King Hossem. a key
player, was ready to fall in line
with the plan. Bat he hasn t
As Chiles sees it. "Israel
cannot afford to trust unpbed
recognXKMiof its right to eust ."
rest aj firamc
WTTH REGARD to
Reagan peace antjatin of
...WASTED...
"\
La- ea'^txjB xwa r*
B,0>
Businessmen Negotiate
To Take Over El Al
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL A\ I\ iJTAl The government has begun
secret negotiations with groups of Jewish businessmen in
Israel and abroad for their possible purchase of El Al. the
State-owned national air carrier, it was reported here.
A meeting of the El Al board of directors was to have
here, reportedly to recommend to the
it and stockholders that the airline be placed in
voluntary receivership.
THE MEETING was poatnoned after several score
airline employees broke into the board room. El Al
suspended operations last month and has
aircraft to carry ticket holders.
triggered by a wildcat strike of flight
attendants
PoBce Detain Two Suspects
In Baptist Church Arson
JERUSALEM kJTAj
Two suspects have been
detailed by police in con-
nection with the suspected
arson that completely de-
stroyed the Baptist Church
hi downtown
leaving onhr
frame of
ing. No detais of the two
suspects were provided.
hw by Rev
Robert LawWy. aa old friend of
Uraei
Okk*. The
freoneatly been the target ofantt^
anew karrassment.
never engaged in
COWAN
COUNTY COMMSSON
'4 1
FBOYEK
LEAD
ELECTED Darn Tjww Cc
RE ELECTED w I S0
COUWTY COMMISSION
4
Israel Invites UJS. to View
Weapons, Weinberger^
NEW YORK- IJTAl-
Israel has invited the
United States to inspect
Soviet weapons captured
during the Lebanese fight-
ing, according to an inter-
view with Secretary of De-
fense Caspar Weinberger in
the current issue of the
Lone Island Jewish World.
Weinberger, in what is believed
to be the first exclusive interview
be has granted a Jewish news-
paper, also made these points:
PLO leader Yasu- Arafat's meet
lags with world haiku do not
have much effect one way or the
other": the United States has an
unshakable commitment" to
maintain not only Israel's
security but also "its military
nta% fab*.
WberpT ** JL
had been able u, haw1
Israehs all the huS-
* of infonaatL J
hope to have vt
thing."
"H raud,^
He said Detsntt Mh-*_
Sbaron has indica^?"
very recently that ,,,
""-wane to send tea*.
examine some of tb>,
under terms to b,
over there. We think ti
*-** would be heipj
because after
American equipment in Israeli
hands in the Lebanese operation.
It is very important to
separate the Palestine problem
from the PLO and Arafat." and
while the PLO chieftain "is at-
tempting to act as spokesman for
that whole group. I don't know to
what extent he has a valid claim
to that." Weinberger said. He
was interviewed in the Pentagon
by Naomi Lippman. editor of the
Jewish World, and Stewart Ain.
contributing editor.
THE DEFENSE Secretary
also told his interviewers that it
was a "totally wrong perception '
that he is the Administration
leader least sympathetic to Is-
rael, adding: Any perception
that I am opposed to Israel is
vtrjn
bow effective the Uo,B,
the weapons are and i
that
Asked about JortJ
Hussein su tenant?
*H never negotat,,
2h Prune Minster i
n*in. Weinbergerrephf|
-1 THINK tha.i
look at the final naM
than statements The |
said they would newt
PLO. for example. yet!
very large number of |
there now But theni
mendously strong fa
among such basicalh/i
people uch as King ]
that they have to eiprwpl
ry their opposition.''
Our Family Urges You To
Exercise Your Right To Vote.
BERKOWITZ
Broward County Court Ju4)'
Group 12 Non-Partison
THE AR-OO |
Cwcwmwd OamnuoU at .Vw-oiw C-J
The Hajuhlirnn Pnety a* aVwword Caw*
tewword Catanty VaUiaw PJkC !
" ^t -in,,,,..,, c.......itt. i* *- ""~l\
MM


October 29. 1962
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13

e Two Faces of Jimmy Carter: Which is the Man ?
. n._. A. A
nued from Page 4-A
Ivisions of the future or
emories of the past."
j not the thoughts of a
,,1 wsted in the crucible of
bry he was making. They
thoughts of a high school
orian instead.
umpled helicopters on
j of the Iranian desert he
. to pluck the hostages
Pir bondage in Teheran
[Carter, he knew in the
j a prophet without the
flatus he was so sure had
him: "America's
itic. military and
: forces were marshalled,
respond to my com-
rHEN, on the last day of
dency: "I knew that in
sure the reputation and
of our country were
I in the balance and I
|eny that I was eager to
his crisis while I was still
(sic) in order to justify
|ions I had made during
iing months."
ast day. the hostages
nd by the Khomeini
vas Carter's own Cal-
am still haunted by
i of that day ... I took
^risibility for the mission
rescue attempt) .
the world of the con-
anian crime ."
lalmost as if Carter's in-
punish the Iranian of-
i at least as pivotal to
| as the failure itself.
LMP David, we do not
['Keeping the Faith" to
Carter felt. Prime
Begin, who uncon-
gave the Sinai Penin-
to Egypt, is "intransi-
" "difficult." Sadat, on
hand, struggled "to
eace for which he had
I his life."
i Carter's view, had in-
he mantle of authority
great pharaohs" and
an of destiny" and
^ligious." This was all
ded to see his kinship
fas for these very same
f reasons that he also
ily and unselectively
|to Leonid Brezhnev
wo met at the SALT 11
h>l talks in Vienna in
|tes Carter: ". he
startled me by plac-
1 on my shoulder and
If we do not succeed,
pot forgive us.' I felt
... This simple and
natural gesture
i gap between us more
phan any official talk."
was Brezhnev, the
an atheistic Kremlin
I? Apparently, for
|does not matter.
other hand, Prime
lAenachem Begin at
fill. Carter sees as a
ps "preoccupied with
names and terms
uld severely impede
talk," a man who
jsee the text."
pselv here that Carter
pself most. For him,
notional and non-ver-
pen. themselves, must
t appeared to him to
ter, Begin was not
pt Camp David, al-
p willing to acknowl-
pgin was also "cast in
as one charged with
' God's people" and a
|the Bible."
fin was intellectual
re to be trusted leas
w than Brezhnev in
. could throw God
[the best of the Bap-
P that TV can offer.
F* end. he saw Begin
*i as intellectual, as
the man of the Word out of the
people of the Book, Carter could
only conclude that Begin was of a
lesser order, not merely of a dif-
ferent order.
BEGIN, the intellectual Bible-
thumper, offended Carter, the
gospel hour Bible thumper.
Beheld through the eyes of his
Christian fundamentalism,
Carter saw in his Israeli opponent
just another Jewish upstart, and
an upstart who relentlessly frus-
trated his punitive soul at that.
Not being able to punish Begin
was and still remains at the root
of the Carter rage so far as Camp
David is concerned. At Camp
David, the divine afflatus left
Carter in the lurch again. He
could not ordain; he could merely
propose, and this still infuriates
him mightily.
The consequences of all of this
is the new Carter: a smarmy
8imperer who has recreated him-
self as hero in Iran and as ad-
mirer in death of Anwar Sadat, a
smarmy simperer, too, in whose
mythic end Carter believes his
own view of Camp David has
been elevated to biblical
prophecy.
IF CARTER and Sadat ad-
mired one another, it was that
each saw himself in the other, a
mirror image of mutual self-de-
ception, the will to see what was
not real. For Sadat was no more a
man of peace than Carter is a
man of good-will.
The excerpts from "Keeping
the Faith" snow him in a defen-
sive mood of constant justifica-
tion of his failures, a romantic
painter drawing anew the image
of things as they were into senti-
mental portraits of what they
could have been had God's hand
worked for him as he forever
imagines it does even when,,
apparently, it doesn't.
Will the real Jimmy Carter please stand up?
Society Editor Discovers Many Old Truths
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
The Self Chosen: 'Our Crowd* is
Dead. Long Live Our Crowd.
By Jean Baer. New York:
Arbor House, 1982, 372 Pp.
($15.96).
Society page editors are driven
by the compulsion to include as
many names as possible in their
columns. So it is with Jean Baer.
She has written an extended
society column, by naming
names and names and names,
producing a short telephone di-
rectory. Her book may be more
interesting to read than the tele-
phone directory but not by
much.
Miss Baer is bedazzled by her
great discovery American
Books in
Review
Jews of German lineage are no
longer the elite; they have been
replaced by Jews of East
European ancestry. This sudden
illumination is the basis for her
superficial pot-pourri which
breathlessly mentions bits and
pieces about some of those 254
people she interviewed.
SHE TRIES to invent a new
acronym for these achievers
JEP for Jewish Elite Person -
which is as obnoxious as is JAP
for Jewish American Princess.
Both are worth a rapid entomb-
ment with Miss Baer's emine-
ently buriable book.
Her thesis is so obvious as to
be hardly worth mentioning cer-
tainly not worth a book of this
dubious caliber. It is, of course,
true that today's Jewish elite is
composed of people who have
"made it" on merit. And what
they have made, according to
Miss Baer, is money, whfch is her
major criterion for admitting
someone to the ranks of the Jew-
ish elite. Her one exception of
note is Dean Henry Rosovaky of
Harvard, and each time Miss
Baer mentions him about half
a dozen she repeats that he
turned down the presidencies of
Yale and Chicago, as if this were
his most notable achievement.
This irritating habit of repeti-
tion runs through the book. For
example, Benjamin Buttenweiser
is mentioned a dozen times, and
we are told regularly that he is
married to the former Helen Leh-
man and that he walks to work
(80 block or 5 miles, depending on
which seems important to the
author at the time).
AN ILLUSTRATION of the
flimsy and on-the-surface nature
of this book is the glancing blow
which Miss Baer strikes at
Thomas Wolfe, the American
novelist, and his mistress. Aline
Bernstein. Citing as evidence his
calling Mrs. Bernstein "My dear
Jew," Miss Baer disposes of
Wolfe as being anti-Semitic. This
is a mindless treatment of an
issue which has received consid-
erable attention by literary critics
and Wolfe scholars.
It is certainly true that Wolfe
was influenced by the provincial
prejudices of his family and the
Southern town in which he grew
up. As he matured, however, and
toward the end of his short life,
he modified his attitude and
wrote with great sensitivity
about the evil treatment of Jews
in Nazi Germany. In any event,
this is a complicated issue which
is thought lessly mishandled by
| Miss Baer.
Although she selects from it a
trivial item, perhaps Miss Baer
deserves some credit for men-
tioning Carole Klein's first-rate
biography of Miss Bernstein,
"Aline." Orginally published in
1979, and now available in paper-
back, this book can be heartily
recommended, which can hardly
be said of "The Self Chosen."
States, found four Miami Jews to
include.
Perhaps we should be glad that
Miss Baer ignored us. The book
is so bad that we are probably
better off not being in it.
ONE SAD thing about this
book, among others, is that the
author started out to write a book
about Temple Emanu-El in New
York. That might have been a
useful achievement. She should
have stuck to her original inten-
tion.
One glad thing about the book
Miss Baer says that in the
process of writing it, she became
a committed Jew. How nice!
Pennies Provide Value in BBYO Project
When the magnitude of the
death of six million Jews as
victims of the Holocaust became
difficult to grasp, more than 700
Gold Coast Council B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization members set
a project in motion called "A
penny, a life." Participating in
the project were chapters of the
BBYO from Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties.
Designed to dramatically and
tangibly provide a medium of
dealing with the enormity of the
numbers, some 720,000 pennies
had been collected as of October.
Though the project is far from its
goal, Judith Fisher, former assis-
tant regional director believes the
idea is a success and states," It is
bridging the gap between Jewish
youth today and their six million
Jewish brethren murdered to
generations ago.
Sustaining interest has been
overcome with "penny counting
parties." Federal Reserve and
local bank officials estimate that
the accumulation of the six mil-
lion pennies would cover two
football fields.
The achievement of the $60,000
goal will clearly underscore that
Jewish youth have made their
statement of faith in the continu-
ity of the Jewish people.
MISS BAER apparently
her book as a kind of up-dated
"Our Crowd," which was written
by Stephen Birmingham in 1967.
However, in his subtitle, Bir-
mingham clearly and modestly
limited his book to New York.
Miss Baer implies that she is
writing about American Jewry
generally but then blithely pro-
ceeds as though all of America's
Jews live in New York. Her
transparent effort to obtain ex-
cellence by association with
Birmingham's fine book is an
utter failure.
Miamians will be particularly
offended by her glossing over the
existence of this fifth largest
Jewish community in the United
States. There are three references
to Miami: (1) Miami has five
Sephardic Synagogues; (2)
Miami no longer is "restricted;
(3) Marvin Warner heads the
Great American Bank in Miami.
That ia it. Why, even Forbes
Magazine, in recently Uituig the
400 richest people in the United
Opportunity for Professional
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14
Tk* Jewish Flondtan of Greatrr Fort LauderdaU
Pnday.
S^rJ
MOrwkrn Profrmm Opens mi Tempie Beth hrwel DeerfieU Beach
Army Digs Ditch Along BotfJ
B'nai/B'not with Egypt to Stymie Thiev*
Mitzvah
TEMPLE SHOLOM
PVyBB and Gary Waaacnaaai of
Pampaon Bench, will be cafed to
-~ uieTaraat for haa Bar MJtzvaaon
Soy 6.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Oci 23.
the Bat Mazvan of Serena
, ifH**^ of EDen and
Eaaaad Steornaon of Coral
Sprngs
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
B an; Saax-c or"
on WcdanadnT
Oex.tr Rabin LewsC
of tan Sooth
Cosnaci of tan L moo of
Anr:cti Hebrew
:-e Baa
HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF LAUDERHILL
The Board of Diiiim nave
Fob 6wbtik
of ik Mk
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SINGLES
TT3 mc9m~<2*em
Jntbth nnd Joseph Pertmntter of
Tamamc. celebrate bis Bar
Mnzvak on Saturday Oct. 30 at
11 am. servant That evening.
Steven jlina. son of Dr
Richard and Roberta Stmnss of
Phacatjon. wffl bernme a Bar
Mitxvan at Havdakth services
Nov. 6. win mark
of Howard Mer
of Marc and Rosnnne
Merv of Landerbin
TEMPLE
SHAARAYTZEDEK
Michael Sarvwmnn. son of
Lrnda and Ira FrankeJ of Sun-
ran, wiHcctebrate bis Bar htitx
? and Stnart Wrmanrh. son of
Herbert Weinstock
Bar Mczvah at Sat
urday eteuaug services t be inn a*
dy
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
The Bar Mazvah of Mark
ana of Maida Bern-
take place on Saturdav
0ci30
The Bat Mazvah of Amy Snv-
fkanghtrr of Heiene Soy
oermaa. took place on Friday
ereaana;. On 22 The foflowng
mornnng. Oct 23. marked the
BaaTTiczrah of Brian Schin-
anar. sac of Phnlm and Phvibs
ribmiRn. and Scott SraJeifer.
son of Steven and Sasan Schkn-
fer
Mathematician Freiman
Wins Permission to Emigrate
ararmic on nnti.
Soviet academic tast
NEW YOU iJTAi Prof
ataaac oa anu-Sexnitism in
astauuons
great
to Soviet mnthe-
the past. Frennan.
with Kanevsky and
reported that Sowt
eacepuon-
obbbbI :c
- Mi
to (rant rngitm for dis-
ks by Jews and edaors of
Smat mnthematkai
will not ponbah rentmUi
papers by Jews
Jewish
Homes, Shops
Ransacked
in Tunisia
TEL AVIV The army +
digging a deep ditch all along the Iwad-Egyrjrj
Sinai. The trench ia not a security measure bat
frontier contraband anti-theft device. Army '
Egyptian vehicle* have frequently been driven,
Sinai border at unofficial and illegal crossing nom
in the other direction, cars stolen in Israel
driven into Egypt where they are sold beyond the
the Israeli police. The deep trench, it is hoped '
traffic in either direction.
Synagogue Directory
Liberal
Tenant* of
7219 or 973^528.473-611. P
Creek (for mforrnatioo <
' Box 4384. Marge*;
Orthodox
Temple OheJ B mm Paphail 73S-784. 4351 W Oaknril
Blvd Lauderdale Lakes 33313 Servian: Diih sTT*
E"L__Fndav 6 ^P"*- Snteyoy 3:45 nm and f: 15 p^
Syaagegee of laverrary Canaan! (748-11.. 7770 SVi u,
Laxoln Park West. Scnwiae. 33321 Service* Dailv Baju
pm Friday. 7 pm.: Sntuidny 9 am. and 7:30 p.
Greens: Women. Wednesdayj at 8 pm Men
following service Rahhi Aaron Liebermaa
Yoaan Israel Syaagegee of UaerieU Beach .421-1367)
Hillsboro BUd Deerfand Beach 33441 Services: Dairy|
am. and sundown. Saturday 8:45 a-m and sundown:
pm. Preathwm Jaeoh Heat Mania Seat asm. CharksWa
pres*. Cantor Sol Chaaia.
Yoaae: IaraeJ Syaagoarae of HaarywoaaVFon Laaderdnt I
3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Laooerdale33o:. Servmcl
7 JO am and sundown. Satardaj: 9 am.. Sundav 8a.m.1
Edward Davat.
CoDBerratiine
Congregation Beth Hand of Margate f974-3090). 7640 ]
Bl\d Margate 33063 Serrkaa: Dnfly 8:151 m. and 5:1
Friday pm Saturday 8 45anv
Hebrew Coagregatioa of Laoakwhal 1733-96601. 2048 SW(
Ave Lauderhul 33313 Serrion: Daary8:30a.m.and5 30a
v-^nm Saturdav 8 45 am. Bahbi land Hahan.
Hebrew Congregauoa of North 1 aainaili for
741-03691 Serrieca: Fnday 6 p-nv: Saturday 9:00
Banyon Lakes Condominninx 6040 Bailev Rd.. Ti
Preaident: M array Hendhar.
Tnp*e Ska amy Tiedek <74196. 8049 W Oakum)
ni\ d Sunrise 33321 Serkea. Ooary 8 am and 5 p m.: Fi
* p m Saturday 9 a m and 7 pi. Rabbi Afcert N
Cantor Jack Marrhant.
Tempie Beth Am (974^6501. 7106 Royal Palm BWd
*" Services: Daily 8:30 a_m and 5:30 p.m. Friday
and p m Saturday 9 am.. Soadnv 6 am Rabbi Dr.
Getd. Cantor Irving Grooaaaan
Temple Beth Israel <742-o04O). 7100 W Oakland Park
Sunrise 33313 Senrkea: Dody 8 ana.: Friday 5.30 pa.
pm.. Saturday 8:45 am. anal sonnet: Sunday 9 in.
A. I ahaoiti. Caaaar Mannar* Sea. ....
Beth Israel of DonrnaM Baaeh 1421 7060). 200 S.
tury Blvd Deerfiekl Ranch Serrkoo: Daiy and Soadtr
a m and 5 p m. Fndav 8 p-aa.. Sounds) I 45 am
candle-Ughtutg tane Rabbi Lena Mnsky. Cantor Skths i
Temple Sailim .942*4101. 133 SE 11th A%e Ponaantl
330b0 Services Dadr 8 45 a-nv. Fndav e p.m.. Satan?I
Sundays9am Rabbi Soannal Aara. Cantor Jacob J Bar*
Teanple Beth Tomb .7^1 78601. 9101 XW 5TUi St. Ti
Services: Dairy 8 30 a-an. and 6 pas Frakya***1
prr. Rabbi lwrael Zaaaaaeranaa. Cantor Hear >
Congregation Bo, lame) f Coral Sprang* 'for
9t for Rnanbiewjoad East reaarkaca onh Serriaa:!
at A>am and 5 30 pm Sauardnys at 9 a ~ Preaoksti
Dovi.
reform
iT31-33101 3345 W Ookkad P*
~ 33311 Serrires Fndny^ B >* P*:
srrv ices onhr on hobdai i or mblaaiaoi of Bar-Bat
Rabbi Jeffrey Banam. Ca
Teannb>a^.\ai,47-i-i9nn>.n-PWersR*u*1
Satwicaa: r noa> > r i 5 p m Satardnrs 10 a **
a Harr. Canaar Gone Coiboaa
Dr. Coral!
TaantJ*1
Teonpor Beth Ore <753>S23Xl. J151
Thnraoay-s 7 30 ana. Fraaays 8 Rnv. Sntarday* l0:3>l
~irkY DaaobiaV Gorher. Caonor Xanty Haaaanav^ w
Wost Browoid li ink Conavonaaaan (lor nuornaaaw
or PO Boa 17440. rWfMMm"Ynir 7473 SW ?w*\,
uon Sarvvon: Fndaya 8 16 paa. Sntanday* far
3a33i. Leopcod Van Btarhnant Swatoa Fnday*,* ^
^a^^iw^w ^*^ > woo& or iis^^ |m.|^
TSi^


1V, October 29.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Ruth Kahn Heads Heller-JWB Research Center
, Kahn. Buffalo Jewish
luna| leader, has been
president of the Florence
Ljier JWB Research Center.
I announcement was made
fcther I-eah Ritz of Milwau-
kresident of JWB. Mrs. Ritz
gen president of the Re-
ft Center until her recent
bn as president of JWB. She
Continue as chairman of the
[of the Research Center.
j accepting the presidency.
iKahn said. "I welcome the
W of making the Florence
UlerJWB Research Center a
[research institution for the
jh Community Center and
[yWHA field."
ence G. Heller, for whom
pesearch Center is named,
[Chicago philanthorpist and
lent of JWB at the time of
athinl966.
is the network of and
service agency for 275
, Community Centers and
YWHAs in the U.S. and
i serving some one million
Ruth Kahn
The Florence G. HeUer-JWB
Research Center has conducted
evaluative research in such areas
as practical parenting, depression
in the elderly, nursery schools,
service to teenagers, and adoles-
cent jrrowth and development.
Publications resulting from these
research efforts have been widely
disseminated and then applied to
the Jewish Community Center
and YM & YWHA field.
A "think tank," made up of
top JCC and Y professionals, this
summer discussed the research
needs of the field and how the
Florence G. Heller-JWB Re-
search Center could be helpful.
The group developed a set of
recommendations for new direc-
tions for the Research Center,
which will be discussed and acted
upon at a meeting of the Board of
Directors of the Research Center,
scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 28,
at the Grand Hyatt Hotel in New
York.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
JCCs and YM & YWHAs, and
JWB Associates.
CJF Announces 1982 Selection of FEREP Candidates
i Council of Jewish Federa-
|(CJF) has announced the
on of ten recent college
ites to participate in its
t inn Executive Recruit-
and Education Program
DP) which provides
irship assistance for
ts seeking their Masters
i in social work.
FEREP scholarship-loan
|m provides a national
of recruiting, educating,
and placing young men
omen of exceptional ability
^mmitment in professional
as in the Jewish Federa-
d
[ president Martin E. Citrin
oit and Merwyn Kroll of
er, N.Y.. chairman of the
National Selection Corn-
announced the 1982 reci-
|CJF is the association of
derations, Welfare Funds
immunity Councils, cur-
elebrating its 50th year of
nearly 800 communities
^mlirace over 95 percent of
ish population of the U.S.
nada.
Wished in 1932. the Coun-
ts as a national instru-
strengthen the work and
act of Jewish Federations
Kennedy
"tsAt K alien
rds Luncheon
[tor Edward M. Kennedy.
laddress at the American
[Congress' annual Horace
(alien Distinguished
Nty Service Awards
wi, hailed "the vitality of
^ in Israel" and declared:
not Israeli soldiers who
the assault on civilians
|t Beirut. Yet Israel has
w conscience and the
to order a full in-
pon." He stated that the
ation of the massacre in
emit "has reaffirmed that
I >s a living democracy
M to truth and justice"
I "a rebuke to callousness
Pgn of the high standards
n Israel holds itself today
fin the past."
Ir Kennedy was in-
by Donna Shalala.
ft of New York's Hunter
[and the daughter of a
*> immigrant. Howard M.
>n. president of the
Jewish Congress, also
I have already rejected
"nistration's claim that
""e status of Jerusalem is
fie, because I believe that
is and forever must be
I<*1 ot Israel." said';
In.
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community service;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Area Aging Agency Offers Special Services
Under the direction of the Area
Agency on Aging of Broward
County, a listening service, called
Crisis Intervention is available to
all Broward residents exper-
iencing difficulty coping with life.
Lonely persons, who need a
friendly voice and a willing ear
can dial 523-8553 at any time
during the 24 hour day and reach
a caring individual who will hear
their words, and if necessary,
refer them to professional assis-
tance. Ed Enright, executive
director and project leader for
more than ten years oversees the
program.
Crisis Intervention also pro-
vides another program called
('neckline. Designed for isolated
residents who have no nearby
relatives or friends to assure their
wellbeing can rely on volunteers
and staff personnel who will call
these people once a day, seven
days a week, to help them main-
tain a lifeline with the world.
Both programs are in need of
volunteers to donate their time
several days a week in their
offices. Volunteers are trained to
work with the clients and their
names are kept confidential.
For further information about
the programs or to volunteer, call
Mr. Enright at 523-8553.
Direct Action
Suspects Detained
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Two
men suspected of having
carried out gun and bomb
attacks on Israeli and
American diplomats in
Paris were arrested this
week. The two belong to the
extreme leftwing Action
Directe (Direct Action) or-
ganization which the
French government banned
earlier this year after sus-
pecting it of being behind
part of the anti-Semitic
attack here.
French Minister of State for
Public Security. Josephy
Franceschi. said here: "I have
personal evidence that Action
Directe's terrorist operations are
part of an anti-Israeli and pro-
Palestinian international plan.
Orff T "dEN Ch^K
gau^n^s/arob^evedtoh^ve
c^ied out the Sept. 17 attack
against the car of an Israeli dip-
uTmat in which three people, the
Splomat and two of his cousms.
were seriously wonded and some
40 students at a nearby school
injured by flying glass.
Police say documents hvdden
hv the two men in a railway
^tLn^ikeralsoimplicaUthjm
in an explosion in *taJJ
police bomb disposal experts
were killed.
The documents also indicate
that Action Directe might have
on rSnaible for meet other
anti-Semitic attacks carried out
in Paris in recent months. Police
spokesmen said, however, that a
full revelation will only be made
in a few days. The organization's
official leader. Jean-Marc
Rouillon, assumed responsibility
for some of these attacks in a
recent interview with the leftwing
daily. Liberation.
'Hidden Underclass' Prompts
AJCongress to Voice Objection
A special report by the
American Jewish Congress
(AJCongress) endorses amnesty
for "undocumented" aliens but
calls for stepped-up penalties for
employers who hire such illegal
immigrants.
The report, commenting on a
Senate-passed immigration bill
now before the House, says the
"massive influx" of undocument-,
ed or illegal immigrants requires
enhanced control and regulation |
the immigration process.
of
Estimates project four to six
million such aliens in the United
States with an annual growth of
between 250,000 and 500,000
each year.
"These aliens constitute a
hidden underclass, often living in
poverty and usually denied the
basic protection and benefits this
country has to offer." the report
states. "The emergence of this
underclass has provoked wide-
spread concern over the impact of
undocumented immigration upon
the quality of life in the United
States."
The report, drafted by Phil
Baum. associate executive direc-
tor of AJCongress, has been
adopted by the governing council
of the agency, its top policy mak-
ing body. It characterizes the
present immigration system as
"anachronistic" and savs it needs
"thorough going reconsideration
and revision."
O Padfy. U Htnuon. Pi"
15,000 At Funeral
Of Italian Boy
Continued from Page 4
to the main synagogue where
Rabbi Toaff recited prayers. It
ended in front of the Pantheon.
The marchers included a mas-
sive turn-out of teenagers. They
carried signs reading. "The Jew-
ish People Live," "We Italians
are all Wounded Jews," "Yester-
day's anti-Semitism is Today's
anti-Zionism," "Exist. Live To-
gether," and "Understanding lies
in Dialogue."
BUT WHILE reconciliation
was in the air, the mood of the
mourners remained bitter. Most
lews boycotted an official day of
nourning proclaimed by the
municiapl, provincial and re-
gional governments and the
federation of trade unions. The
.me Jewish delegation was led by
architect Bruno Zevi who recited
manded passage of a law that
would make anti-Semitism a
criminal offense.
Italian factories and busi-
nesses observed a two-hour work
stoppage and bus drivers called a
strike in demonstrations of
solidarity with Rome's Jews. The
leftist Labor Union Federation
held a rally in Santissimi
Apostoli Square. It drew fewer
than 1,000 people, a tiny fraction
of those who had turned out for a
pro-PLO rally several weeks ago.
The audience was generally
apathetic as the union leaders
spoke in general terms about
solidarity and sympathy. There
were no posters bearing any mes-
sages of solidarity with the Jew-
ish community. However, leaflets
were distributed at the Federa-
tion's rally stating, "No to
Racism and Violence, Yes to Re-
a list of accusations and de-J cognition of the PLO.
tAt Star of David
.Memorial turli:iis t'cinelvry
.Mausoleum & I IIII era I < 'liapel
The Star of David in Tanwac serves north Broward and south Palm Beach Counties. The new Star of
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Total cemetery and funeral pre-arrangements with a no-interest, monthly payment plan to meet every
family's needs.
Take advantage of our pre-arrangement program long before a tragedy occurs
Jewish Professionals dedicated to serving the Jewish Community.
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721 4112
( i.ii \ \r tini,I and luil\ v\ hili
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JF


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
I^Octobe

* i
"My commitment to Israel and
her unquestionable right to exist
behind secure and defensible
borders is ironclad. As the only true
democracy in this war-torn region
^bv~39H W^" of the world, she is our ally, our
friend, and the key to lasting
peace,"
Congressman Clay Shaw
Congressman Clay Shaw's Record In Congress
Reflects His Commitment
To Peace in the Middle East
Sponsored a resolution calling for U.S. withdrawal from participation in the U.N. and financial
contributions should israel be expelled.
Cosponsored Resolution of Disapproval of sale of AW ACS to Saudi Arabia.
Letter to President Reagan expressing opposition to removing Iraq from list of countries who
support terrorism.
Letter to President Reagan urging him to lift ban on delivery of F-16 aircraft to Israel (Ban
imposed after Iraq bombing).
Adopted a Soviet Refusink-Lex Gendin.
Member of the 97th class for Soviet Jewry.
Cosponsored resolution making Raoul Wallenberg honorary U.S. citizen.
Cosponsored resolution for relief of Victor Brailovsky.
Cosponsored resolution of disapproval of Anti-Semitism in U.S.S.R.
Cosponsored resolution to give Sadat the Global Peace Award.
Voted for Foreign Aid Authorization bill.
Voted for U.S. participation in Sinai multinational force.
SW*'*"*" D thC ** m m """ Lih ^r obstruction peace in the
' l^jLVTf^^S^ **f?* UniOD 8hU,d COmp,y with international agreement,
with respect to religious freedom and the right to emigrate. ~ "
Selected B'nai B'rith Nan of the Year.
Re-elect Congressman Clay Shaw
November 2nd
Florida's 15th Congressional District
pMfor by Friends of Clay Shaw
to


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