The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00460

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
* Jewish Florid Ian
,11 Number 38
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 12,1982
f ,) SfiOCH*
<'rice 36 Cents
UJA Campaign Leadership Gathering, Massive Celebration of
lidarity Between American Jewry and People of Israel
[Mort than One Thousand
^nts Joined by
MMnds of Israelis in March
Agh Jerusalem to Western
JMI, Greetings. Briefings Led
Begin. Navon. Sharon
wicomi id Bunt
ifOOfRSHIP
oiimm of m
IWTfO JEWISH OPPEfll
dented Hospitality
l Opens Hundreda of Galilee
to Leaden; Highlights
Fart Finding Visit to
on, Project Renewal
hborhood Encounters
| The first United Jewish Appeal
npaign Leadership (iathring
Israel, featuring a buoyant
bration of solidarity with
el's people and in-depth
ues with Israel's leaders,
tied a total of S24 million in
to the 1983 Regular
npaign, Israel Special Fund
(Project Renewal.
|lhe total was announced in the
tnceof Israel Prime Minister
them Ihgin by UJA
onal Chairman Robert E.
at the Gathering's final
lion More than 1,000 leaders
nting some 70 com
Biues participated in the
hering, under the co-
nanship of UJA National
(chairmen Hud Levin and H.
J Rosenberg.
General Sharon Speaking to UJA Visitors
through the streets of Jerusalem
climaxed the intensive four-day
program. Singing and dancing,
arm-in-arm with thousands of
Project Renewal neighborhood
residents, the marching groups
raised banners pro-claiming "We
Are One" and "To Life" as they
made their way to the Western
Wall.
The public demonstration of
unity was preceded earlier in the
Gathering by a uniquely intimate
solidarity program, when
hundreds of homes in settlements
massive March of Solidarity and development towns in the
Galilee were opened to the
American Jewish leaders for
dinner, late night dialogue and
overnight stays.
Resonances from these people-
to-people experiences were
prominent in Prime Minister
Begin's address at the closing
session. "You have seen that the
people of the Project Renewal
neighborhoods have a new lease
on life," he declared. "Much has
been done and much more will be
accomplished, with your help.
"And you have seen the
children of the Galilee sleeping at
To All Men and
Women of Good Faith
The overwhelming majority of the Jewish people has stood
by Israel in its just war to end terrorism in northern Israel, to
secure the safety of its people and towns and villages.
We should recognize that Israel, as a democracy, is a
pluralistic society. We appreciate and applaud the fact that in
Israel criticism and dissent have been expressed and will con-
tinue to be expressed on matters affecting morality and public
affairs. Israel is the only country in the Middle East and one of
the handful of members of the United Nations in which the
rights of free speech and open political action are practiced.
We take note of the awesome reaction of world public
opinion. We must ask whether unprecedented and brutal
condemnations of Israel bear any relationship whatsoever to the
actual facts. Do they match in quantity and in tone reactions to
any similar tragedy?
We caution the statesmen of the world and the media that
extreme language gives comfort to terrorists who attack Israelis
and Jews indiscriminately. They may thereby also be en-
dangering the security of their own citizens and fanning hatred
which, only with difficulty, may be controlled.
We have confidence in the democratic system of Israel. We
call on our leaders and friends and on all men and women of good
Continued on Page 2
home without fear," he went on.
"They go to school and play in
the streets without fear. All the
people of the Galilee can enjoy
life now, because they enjoy the
greatest blessing in life, which is
peace."
ipiu/a News From Around f fee World
hrusalem Is Site for Next Session of World Conference On Soviet Jewry
pUSALKM The presid-
ol the World Conference on
m Jewry decided un-
usly to hold its next inter-
nal session in Jerusalem. It
tentatively scheduled for
rch 14-li. 1983, Leon Dufcrin,
dium chairman, announced
his will be the first time that
Is capital is the venue for
Preference which was estab-
m Brussels more than 10
'ago. Other sites suggested
P* presidium meeting here.
?*ng Washington. D.C..
rejected. Dulzin stressed
the selection of Jerusalem
l<" paramount importance.
of this year. This brought the
total figure for the first nine
months of this year to 1790. Less
than one-quarter of the 8,283 who
left during the same period last
year.
Vallon said that all Jews
leaving the Soviet Union first go
to Vienna. From there, about one-
fifth travel to Israel, while the
rest go to Italy for resettlement
processing to other countries,
primarily the United States.
UN Assembly Votes To
Approve Israel's Credentials
UNITED NATIONS The
General Assembly approved the
credentials of Israel and 89 other
countries. Its approval followed
reople Go. should come from the adoption of a motion by Fin-
"""i. The Jewish people 'and not to vote on Iran's pro-
stend united in Jerusalem to posal to reject the credentials of
'the struggle for Soviet Jew- Israel.
said.
despite an earlier decision by
Arab and other Moslem countries
to drop their campaign against
Israel for the time being. The
Iranian proposal, introduced by
Ambassador Said Rajaie-
Khorassani, was offered as an
amendment to a report of the
Assembly's Credentials Commit-
tee which recommended the
approval of Israel's credentials
along with 89 other member
slates.
Iran said that it decided to
press for Israel's suspension be-
cause it believed the United
States would not carry out its
threat to withdraw its financial
support of the UN if Israel were
expelled. Even if the U.S. halted
its payments, Iran said, it would
make up the financial loss,
together with Libya.
The U.S. warned repeatedly in
the last few weeks that it would
walk out of the Assembly and
suspend payments to the UN if
Israel were expelled. The U.S.
pays more than 25 percent of the
UN budget of $600 million. A
Continued on Page 11
Participants in the Gathering
had previously visited Lebanon
and met with Lebanese civilians
in a series of frank and open
discussions. They saw the cities
of Tyre, Sidon and Nabatiya
being reconstructed by residents
who had returned after years of
PLO-enforced exile; viewed the
captured Beaufort Castle, from
which PLO artillery fire had
raked northern Israel, and visited
Israel Defense Forces instal-
lations for dialogues with high
ranking spokesmen and line sol-
diers.
i
The" keynote of the Gathering
was sounded by Loup at the
opening ceremony at Modi'in,
historic home of the Maccabbees.
"All roads lead to Jerusalem," he
said, in introducing a dramatic
and moving pageant of unity. "It
is imperative that we come here
to be one family. In times of
stress and trouble, we must all
stand together and demonstrate
Continued on Page 3
ft both symbolic and im-
that the message, 'Let
Manny Lax to be Honored at
Woodlands UJA Dinner
The vote in favor of the motion
was 74-9 with 31 abstentions. It
ended weeks of threats and
speculation that Israel would be
suspended from participation in
the 37th General Assembly cur-
rently in session. After adopting
the Finnish motion, the Assem-
bly approved the report of the
Credentials Committee covering
the credentials of 90 member
states, including Israel.
In a surprise move, Iran de-
cided to challenge Israel's
credentials to the Assembly and
introduced the issue for-a vote
Navon to Virit Reagan
[JSHINGTON (JTA) President Yitzhak Navon of
Im'?Jnft with President Reagan at the White Houae on
1^, Whit House has announced. The Israel Embassy
I.JJJ Navon will be on a HMay visit to the U.S. during
. w will meet with Jewish leaders and with American Jews
lth.,Vmmigratk>n to IumL An Embassy spokesman
i Premier Menachem Begin is expected to meet with
!!7'y after he addresses the Council of Jewish
"na General Assembly in Los Angeles Nov. IS.
Nn Cuts Soviet Jewry
^"ugratwn to 2,400 for'&
"** end of December of this
iwaik T 2,40 Soviet
'Nl have been permitted to
J from the USSR. This is
Jrmg the peak emigration
01 the late 1970s.
CnmIa.,lon' sP"esman for
lCT?% for Migration.
m! Knly 246 Jews had left
f"*mber and 238 in August
Manny Lax, long active in
United Jewish Appeal drives, will
be honored at the 1983 Wood-
lands UJA dinner on Thursday,
Dec. 16, according to Daniel
Klein, Woodlands chairman.
Lax, a former Woodlands UJA
chairman, has been involved in
the Jewish community since
moving to Florida 14 years ago.
He was acting rabbi of the
Hillcrest Country Club in
Hollywood and received the State
of Israel Masada Award there,
eight years ago.
Since moving to the Wood-
lands, he and his family belong to
the Tamrac Jewish Center, Jew-
ish Community Center, B'nai
B'rith, Jewish National Fund,
Zionist Organization of America,
Anti-Defamation League and was
formerly on the steering commit-
tee for budget and allocations for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Chairman Klein stated that
Manny Lax
"there was no question as to who
the honoree was to be this year.
Manny Lax is truly deserving of
this honor."
Sidney Dorfman and Saul
Weinberger are dinner chairman
for the event that will feature as
quest speaker Dr. Arnold
Solo way, a leading specialist on
the Middle East.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November 19
.11
I
What Creates Arab Influence in the U.SL?
By WILL MASLOW
EDITOR'S NOTE: The follow-
ing article appears as the lead
item in the current issue of Boy-
cott Report, published by the
American Jewish Congress on
developments and trends affect-
ing the Arab boycott and Arab
influence in the U.S.
The explosive increase in the
price of oil following the oil
embargo of 1973-1974 and the
Iran-Iraq war of 1979 led to fears
that a torrent of petrodollars to
the United States would enable
the oil-rich Arab states to buy up
all of America'.
These fears have proved
thus far, at least to be exag-
gerated. It was true that the gov-
ernments of Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait and the United Arab
Emirates were amassing sur-
pluses in the tens of billions of
dollars, but their investment pol-
icies have proved to be most con-
servative. Saudi Arabia has not
been interested in buying
American land or banks or
corporate stocks or bonds. There
are, of course, flamboyant private
Arab investors like Adnan
Khashoggi who seem intent on
buying banks or hotels or shopp-
ing centers, but their resources
are tiny campared with Arab
governments. Saudi Arabia in-
stead keeps billions on deposit in
American banks, owns huge
quantities of U.S. Treasury
securities, or lends hugh sums to
blue chip corporations like A.T.
andT.
Kuwait, more adventurous
than Saudi Arabia, until recently
has instructed its American
agents not to buy more than five
percent of the stock of any one
corporation because SEC rules
require public disclosure of such
holdings. But Kuwait, unlike
Saudi Arabia, apparently did not
seek to enhance its image or
influence in the U.S. It was ap-
parently interested only in profit-
able and safe investments. The
purchase by Kuwait of Santa Fe
International Company for $2.5
billion represented a change of
policy and signaled the start of a
purchasing drive by which
Kuwait would own a multi-na-
tional oil company.
Saudi Arabia, however, has
political goals in the U.S. and
seeks to use its billions of dollars
to help achieve them.
To All Men and
Women of Good Faith
Continued from Page 1
will to proclaim their faith in the ultimate morality anrt ;, -
the Israeli political system. Ma JU8t**c
We stand by Israel striving for security and peace in tv
difficult but challenging period of transition. No people haT*
perienced what the Jewish people has experienced in its bm T
through history. No nation has achieved so much in 14 .S*.
struggle as has Israel. yet"
All people of good faith, of all persuasions, of all back-
grounds are invited to join us in a clear statement of suddou r I
the essential values and achievements embodied by the sui* f'
Israel. On our part we shall continue to express our moral
support and our material participation in the people-buildino
and life-saving efforts of the Jewish Agency for Israel.
'Upon thy walls, 0 Jerusalem, have I set watchmen who
shall never be silent by day or by night... "
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Litovwberi2,19ea
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Kjaca High School Highlighted by Special Programs \ Chaplaincy Honors Dedicated Leaders
^ of its extra-curricular
mine Sharon S.
g?^i*raU>r of the
K nigh School for Federa-
fcentral Agency for Jewish
L,.,on, has announced the
f?L, trip to Jewish Pointa of
\*m South Florida.
. program is ^hf*"led,.foJ[
Uforstudents of the High
ft northern branch and
5 (or students of the
j',' central branch. "These
i are designed to reflect
socio-religio-education
uion for Jewish teens," ex-
^Mrs. Horowitz,
.itsefiort to increase special
ms, the Central Agency for
Education (CAJE) has
recently established the Akiva
Leadership Program which meets
Sunday mornings at the Federa
tion building on W. Oakland
Park Boulevard. Akiva Leader-
ship is part of the regional
Judaica High School of South
Florida, co-ordinated by the
Miami office of CAJE and is
under the direction of Rabbi
Shimon Azulay and Dr. Sandy
Andron.
Akiva Leadership, formed for
the outstanding students on the
9th- 12th level, seeking to train
future leaders of the Jewish com-
munity. Abraham Gittelson,
Federation'8 Director of Educa-
tion remarked that, "The pro-
gram is suceeding in training
active committed young Jews
who will be involved in Jewish
life in the campusses of their
choice."
All eleventh and 12th graders
involved in the program receive
college credit for their participa-
tion in Akiva which included 45
hours of instruction during the
school year. These credits are ac-
cepted by major universities of
the country as fully accredited
college courses.
CAJE is a recipient of funds
from the annual Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Ft. Lauderdale-
UJA Campaign.
For more information concern-
ing Judaica High School's special
programs please call 748-8200.
UJA Campaign Leadership Gathering
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chaplaincy Commission directed
by Rabbi Albert Schwartz, will
hold a tribute-dinner on Monday
Nov. 15 honoring six Rabbis who
give unstintingly of their time
and commitment in hospitals,
nursing homes, the Broward
County prison, and the Work Re-
habilitation Center.
The honorees will be Rabbis
Mordecai Brill, Nathan H.
Friedman, David Gordon, David
J. Matzner, Morris A. Skop, and
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman.
Speaking at the dinner which
will be held at the Tower Suite
Restaurant on Miami Beach,
Federation president, Jean
Shapiro has praised the Rabbis
for the comfort and support they
have provided in the past and
continue to give daily to those in
Cootinued from Page 1
.unshakable solidarity with
hiopleof Israel." e-
i American Jewish leaders
greeted by Israel's
nt, Yitzhak Navon with
[wnis, "You make our hearts
i by being here," and were
jd on a wide range of issues
Sing Israeli life by Deputy
Minister David Levy,
Minister Ariel Sharon.
mm
Finance Minister Yoram Aridor,
Opposition leader Shim Peres,
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek,
Jewish Agency Chairman Aryeh
Dulzin and Treasurer Akiva
Lewinsky, and General Shlomo
Gazit, former Chief of Military
Intelligence.
Sharon and Gazit both voiced
{the theme of American Jewish
fraternal involvement in streng-
thening Israel's society. "That is
not only an Israeli project, it is a
K*
pf Minister Begin addressing Gathering
renewal Children parading
need. Their example of faith and
guidance to the distressed was
the kind of direction "those of
poor spirit desperately needed."
Dr. Alvin Colin, chairman of
the Chaplaincy Commission, will
present the Awards of Merit to
the honorees, stating that this
will only be a small token of the
pride felt by the community for
their concern for others.
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
will bring greetings from the
Federation to the honorees
praising them for their efforts
and looking forward to their con-
tinued strength in the com-
munity.
The Chaplaiflcy Commission is
a recipient of Federation-UJA
Campaign funds.
Jewish project," Sharon said. "In
these tough times, we need you
behind us more than ever."
"Beyond the slogan of We Are
One," Gazit pointed out, "is the
fact that any mistakes Israel
makes will be paid for by Jews all
over the world, and any success
here is a success for the Jewish
people everywhere."
Lewinsky stressed the urgency
of the American Jewish commit-
ment to the Israel Special Fund,
in addition to the Regular
Campaign for ongoing Agency
programs and intensified fund-
raising for Project Renewal. He
called on the community leaders
to "make a concerted effort to
sustain the human services we
initiated in the past, yielded to
public bodies because there were
not enough funds, and have now
reassumed in the wake of
Operation Peace for the Galilee."
The Gathering itinerary also
included visits to IUA-funded
humanitarian programs of the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee and to Israeli
educational, research and in-
dustrial sites.
The spectacular solidarity
event was the third component of
"Liftoff '83," UJA's series of
national and international major
Hilts events launching the
compound 1983 campaign. More
than $70 million in pledges for all
elements of the campaign have
been realized in the three events.
Bonaventure UJA
Committee Will
Hear Israel Update
The Bonaventure United Jew-
ish Appeal (UJA) committee will
be meeting at the Country Club
Patio at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday,
Nov. 16 to further plans for the
1983 UJA Campaign.
A recent visitor to Israel and
Lebanon will be presenting an
update report of happenings in
the Middle East.
Heading the cocktail meeting
are Murray and Gloria Chermak,
Phil and Mickey Cohen, Saul and
Charlotte Padek, and Al and
Maxine Stein.
Young Leadership 1983 Participates
in Jewish Identity Theater
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale's 1983
Young Leadership group recently
participated in the Jewish
Identity Theatre. This "Theatre"
type presentation was hosted by
Enid and Karl Brot.
Sally Fox presented a unique
program designed to create a
feeling of caring, belonging and
participating in relevant Jewish
issues. "Ms. Fox is a chameleon
able to become another person in
a matter of seconds. The
character walks in and begins
talking about his-her life and pre-
senting the question he-she is
facing. The participants become
involved, participate and feel a
lie to this make believe-real
person," remarked Mr. Brot.
Next months program features
Sara Erman, Political Education
)irector of the America Israel
t*ublic Affairs Committee
A1PAC).
Tamarac UJA Committee Sets 1983 Sights
The 1983 Tamarac UJA Com-
mittee recently met at the
Tamarac Jewish Center to begin
planning for its 1983 campaign.
David Krantz, Chairman of
this year's drive, along with Co-
Chairmen, Nat Genberg and
Matt Dinah, met with twenty of
their campaign leaders. It was
emphasized that an all out effort
lie made to reach out to the
hundreds of their neighbors who
have yet to give to a UJA cam-
paign.
A full Committee meeting is
scheduled for Nov. 16, 10 a.m. at
the Tamarac Jewish Center. All
campaign workers are invited to
hear a Mid-East up-date by a
recent returnee from Israel and
Lebanon and also to complete
plans for the 1983 drive.
Mayor Walter Falck and Vice
Mayor Helen Massars have been
named Honorary Co-chairmen.
UJA Margate Maps Strategy
At the first meeting of its 1983
campaign the Greater Margate
United Jewish Appeal Board,
headed by William Katzberg and
Harry Glugover, drew up goals,
procedures and methods that
they feel should exceed last
year's results by at least 30
percent. Present were Israel
Kesnikoff, advisor, and Paul
Levins, representing the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale. A general meeting was
held on Nov. 3 at Temple Beth
Am.
Contacts were made with the
delegates from the 24 condos and
homeowner residential areas
comprising the Greater Margate
UJA Committee.
The Oriole Gardens I Commit-
tee has arranged a UJA Break-
fast for Sunday, Jan. 16, at 10
a.m. at their Clubhouse. They
will honor the Area's Women's
Club at that time. Abraham
Gittelson, Director of the Jewish
Federation's Greater Fort Laud-
erdale Education Division, will
address the guests. Chairman for
the event is Sam Galtrof, assisted
by Sam Miller. Sara Simonowitz
and Flora Weller.
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Fage4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November!
"cJewish Floridian
ot Greale< Forl Lauderdale
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Friday, November 12,1982
Volume 11
26HESHVAN5743
Number 38
Treaty Turning Sour
Not even the most pessimistic observer
could have anticipated that the Israeli
peace treaty with Egypt would go sour so
quickly. But there is evidence of this all
over the place. From the beginning, it was
clear that the treaty, based on the virtually
unconditional return of the Sinai to the
C a irenes, was little more than an exercise in
diplomacy. It could not last, especially
when that prince of peace, Anwar Sadat
himself, began dragging his heels once the
first hunks of the Sinai came back to him.
Now, under Mubarak, what Sadat
wrought, his successor exalts as a signal to
the Arab world that the shotgun marriage
with Israel is over.
Example: Our correspondent in Cairo,
Judith Kohn, reports that the Egyptian
press these days is, if our readers will par-
don the pun, irrepressible in all matters
Israeli. The other day, reporting the Israeli
inquiry into the Sabra and Shatila mass-
acres, the Egyptian daily, Al-Ahram, said
of it that "the accused is cross-examining
itself." And, speaking of Prime Minister
Begin, a cartoon shows the Prime Minister
carrying a poster that reads: "Speaking to
the world, the Israeli leader asks, 'Are you
pleased?'"
Example: Last week referring to the
peace treaty, Egypt's Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali called it "a strategic
choice," which is to say, not a commitment,
but a diplomatic tactic.
And so, the tatters show so much more
dramatically in November than anyone
would have imagined last April, when the
last of the settlers in the Sinai at Yamit had
to be forced out of their settlements by
Israeli troops.
What can we expect, say, New Year's
Eve?

Fatah Defines PLO Position
Hanai al-Hassan, a leading
member of Fatah's Central Com
mittee and a key aide to Yaaii
Arafat, has revealed a set of
principles to which Fatah will
adhere following the defeat of the
PLO in Lebanon. In a recent
interview, he explains that Fatah
is now determined to broaden its
terrorist attacks, to block any
efforts to moderate the PLO's
position, to promote revolution in
the Arab world, and to reject re-
cognition of Israel.
"The first principle is glory to
the Kalashnikov. Armed action
must be escalated in the whole of
Palestine and Lebanon... and the
Golan as well... and against the
Israelis wherever they may be.
"The second principle in our
policy is that we as Fatah
members will not recognize
Israel... We should not become
involved in a formula that leads
to the recognition of Israel... We
in Fatah believe that the Fez plan
is a tool for struggle and not for
recognition... It has brought all
the Arabs together in a single
political framework in order to
confront the Israeli existence.
"The third principle to which
we should adhere is to resort to
all possible means in order to
remove Israeli occupation... A
revolution that stops halfway is
doomed to die.
"The fourth principle is
that... we should not abandon the
Arab masses in favor of the Arab
regimes."
Al Fatah is Yasir Arafat's own
terrorist group and the largest
component of the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Were
there to be any moderation in the
PLO's position, Fatah would
UJA University Essay
have to take the lead
pursuing a more
course, however, P,,,,
hS$Ldecided to **
hardline rejectionism.
(The interview was asJ
") the Arabic Wa5S?
Hawadith, October 1, m2,
The United Jewish Appeal is '
once again conducting a national
essay contest. Funded by the
Morris J. Kaplun Foundation,
more than 79 universities across
the country participated with
entries from exceeding well over
two hundred.
The theme for the contest this
year is: Jewish Experience as a
Source of Survival Strategies."
Entrants are encouraged to inter-
pret the theme as broadly and
critically as desired, drawing
from any and all disiciplines as
well as personal experience.
Some of the various ap-
proaches suggested include:
sources of coherence and support
for Judaism: Israel as a focus of
modern Jewish identity: the
causes of and Jewish responses to
anti-Semitism.
The overall goal of the contest
is to stimulate thinking on the
perennial problem of Jewish
spiritual and physical survival.
and provide a creative fo
students grappling Wj,
difficult issues of Jewish I
modern world.
The essays should fc
1600 to 2,000 words
double-spaced, and subn
a sealed envelope. In the i
right hand comer of the enJ
should appear the entrant,!
and address, the title of the!
and a pseudonym. On the!
itself, only the pseudonym t
appear. It should be
UJA University
mittee, 1290 Avenue
Asaericas, Fourth floor,
New York, N.Y. 10104. |
forms may be obtained by c
the Jewish Federation
Lauderdale at 748-6200.
The deadline for
April 12.
First prize will be ai
pense paid guided round
Israel and a $500 con
stipend which will be
the eight most oi
essays.
enti
UJA Super Sunday '83 Training
Seminars Held in Four Cities
NEW YORK. N.Y. More than 160 people
attended intensive one-day training seminars as
part of preparations for the United Jewish Appeal
"Super Sunday '83" next January.
The nationwide telephone marathon, scheduled
for January 23,1983. opens the public phase of
the UJA community 1983 campaign. On that day.
volunteers will make thousands of calls aimed at
reaching every household in the American Jewish
community.
"Each year Super Sunday gets bigger," UJ
National vice chairman Jerome Dick said, "ij
UJA Super Sunday '82, more than 35,000
volunteers in 139 communities raised almost I
$26.9 million, a record amount for a one-day i
appeal. For 1983, our goal is to involve 160
communities and to raise $30 million -1
more people and raising more money in a i
day than ever before because Jewish needsl
here, in Israel and around the world, aregreaq
than ever before"
Join Your Friends and Neighbors
4&SSfu
PHONEfiAiTHON
Give us one hour or more of your time on this important day
January 23,1983 9 AM-9 PM
Israel Wants You at Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
~*- 9101 Nc>rthwest 57th St^Taiiiarac
Kosher refreshments all day... Celebrate Super Sunday with your Mends.
Jawl sh Federation Super Sunday
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
I want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1963
PI- ream one ot tho40phon In my mm* ton
748-8200
List one hour bstwssn 0 a.m. and p.m.
NAME _
ADDRESS.
PHONE__
I will IIIHI tf, b. eM. ,o .,. ,*phon~ on ths foi.ow.na awning. Iron. 5p.m. to 6 p.m.
-------Monday, Jan. 24 -------Tussoay. Jsn. 28
Wednesday. Jan. 26


I fhdiy. November!^
1962
\fahraeti Press:
A Guide for the Perplexed
Sear East Rtport
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pe5
I,nttceDi weeks the American
h focused attention on
Is press. Major newspapers
Oavar and Ma'ariv
and commentators
Uy cited Jerusalem Post
B The Israeli press is
praised for its tough,
i reporting of the Lebanon
jinditsaftennatk-
L contrast to the controlled
of other Middle Eastern
the Israeli press is
ove, dynamic, and most
ant, independent.
[indis. as a people, are avid
, consumers. Every hour
r turn on the radio news. The
ftive "beeps" which herald
I Mrt of the news can be heard
I the streets, in buses, in the
The "Mabat" television
show, which comes on at
time," 9 p.m., is must
for most Israelis,
M of where they happen
bit w*
| Here are two dozen (Jellies,
_iof them major papers. (This
m i country of four million.
i York, with a population of
i and a half million, supports
three) The major morning
Ha'aretz, Davar, and
English-language Jerusalem
sell approximately 40,000
i each morning. The after-
i papers (which go on sale in
tmoming) Yediot
innot and Ma'ariv sell
oiimately 200,000 copies a
parch.
[Friday is the big press day in
The papers print extra
i editions replete with liter-
r supplements, childrens' pull-
sand magazines. There are no
on Saturday; the Friday
I has to suffice until Sunday.
iiriu and Yediot Achronot sell
e 300,000 Friday papers while
(the other (smaller) papers also
i agnificant jumps in circul-
The Morning Papers
hVtrttz. This is the paper of
"l intelligentsia and is read
1y in urban areas.
tonally Ha'aretz has been
voice of Israel's commercial
It was never pro-Labor and
it has been strongly critical of
" Minister Begin since he
to office. Ha'aretz is often
'Pwed to The New York
w in terms of style and
rship.
ar- This is the medium of
Histadrut, Israel's labor
tion. Essentially the voice
I'M Labor
culation and a readership
throughout all segments of
Israeli society, Ma'ariv is an
importatn paper. It is the paper
that is most supportive of Prime
Minister Begin although it has
been characterized as being a
proponent of "Begin policies
without Begin." During his long
years of opposition, Begin wrote
a bi-weekly column for Ma'ariv.
Yediot Achronot. yediot has
the largest circulation of any
Israeli paper. It has readers
across the political spectrum and
in all segments of Israeli society.
Yediot, which is a tabloid, was
originally a right-wing paper.
Today, like Ma'ariv, it is hard to
categorize. Although more
conservative than the morning
papers, it prints a wide range of
opinion. On Fridays it runs a
page of opinion pieces generally
reflecting a left-wing orientation.
Critics of the page call it "Fatah
land."
There are smaller papers. Al
Ha Mishmar is the daily paper of
the Mapam faction. Mapam, now
part of the Labor alignment, was
more ideological and less
pragmatic than the larger,
dominant Mapai wing. Ha Tzofeh
a the organ of the Naional Re-
ligious Party, which today is part
of Begins governing coalition.
Ha Modia is the paper of Agudat
Yisrael, the extremely religious
party which is also part of the
coalition. There are also news-
papers in Yiddish, Hungarian,
Russian, Polish, Romanian, and
Arabic.
Clearly the press in Israel is
strongly democratic. Newspapers
are not only free of government
control, they tend to support the
Israeli opposition. Begin is there-
fore somewhat justified in his
view that the Israeli press is
against him. There is no Israeli
daily that consistently supports
the Begin government (although
the Likud party recently started
a bi-weekly magazine).
Accordingly, observers abroad
should not attach too much
significance to reports that the
Jerusalem Post or Davar or
Ha'aretz has come out against a
particular government policy or
office-holder. Prime Minister Be-
gin is more popular with the
Israeli public than with the
Israeli press. Some observers
point out that while Israeli
journalists and newspapers have
recently been moving to the left,
the public has been moving to the
right another reflection of the
independence of the Israeli press.
M.J. Rosenberg, Ed.
party, Davar has
SS2,-5lSJ> AJCongw*. Travel
SStfiSHStS Single Touw
us and articles. JMkjar is
"y regarded. ^f
tf*+* Post. The P\ht is
' P^arily by Israelis whose
language is English
Po-baxons," u they are
? Israel> and by the dipl-
community. It has a large
"'on abroad and is read in
'capitals including Amman.
Z" ls.8trngly anti Begin.
ww Minister has, in fact,
to it
which
as the Palestine
was its original name
wSriS8but "BTW
p'erent connotations.
I Jm Afternoon Newspapers
With its huge cir-
lanv.
Single and looking for the
perfect way to avert holiday de-
pression and make new friends?
The American Jewish Congress'
international travel program is
planning four end-of-December
tours for singles both over and
under 40.
Tour destinations include
Israel, Morocco and Curacao.
Further information can be
obtained by writing or calling the
American Jewish Congress In-
ternational Travel Department,
15 East 84th Street, New York,
NY 10028: Toll free, out of New
York State. 1-800-221-4694; New
York|City.|212)-fe79.4688.
Sherwood Park Apartments
Hollywood Hills
jj|50 TOWARD MOVING COST Upon Signing
:' 12 Month Lease. Adult Community. 2
gated Pools. Central Air/Heat. Walk to Sears
and Bus Line. 10 Minutes to Beach. Vt
E?t0 ,*95- Spacious 1 Bed/1 Vi Bath and 2
PMtt Bath.
Call 987-7200 ____
Women's Division Kick-off
Rally Hears Ralph Renick
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale celebrated tiki
opening of the 1983 UJA Israel
Special Fund Campaign, with a
rally. Ralph Renick, popular
anchor man for WTVJ Channel 4
"6 o'clock News" was the guest
speaker. Mr. Renick was intro-
duced to the audience by Lee
Dreiling.
He spoke compassionately of
the people who had suffered at
the hands of the PLO for many
years and then proceeded to deal
with the distortions that emerged
from the press releases of the
PLO. Commenting on the 48 hour
delay in presenting the news
releases of the Israelis, Renick
noted that it would be weeks
before the distortions and mis-
information given out by the
PLO would even be corrected, as
he felt that the public tends to
remember the initial statement
rather than the unbiased report-
ing of facts.
Commenting on the number of
casualties of the Israeli Defense
Force, Renick noted that the
figure of 325 given out by the
IDF (during August when he was
there) translated into more
graphic losses when compared to
the population of the United
States. He said, "That figure be-
comes over 21,000 deaths in
terms of the number of people in
this country."
Two other television crews, one
from Atlanta and the other from
Houston, plus 13 reporters made
up the press corps assigned to the
conflict. They represented maga-
zines and other newspapers from
many countries in Europe and
the western hemisphere.
Renick concluded his
presentation with a graphic pic-
ture of Lebanese Moslems and
Christians fleeing before the
fighting northward to Beirut to
escape only to face the threats
and fear of the PLO. Later, when
the Israeli armv reached Beirut,
" mm ^Lm *afl
^^^ Ifr^H
1
f T* '^^H1
^^P^* W
Renick addressing Women's Division Rally
those who had fled from the
south proceeded to return to their
homes, grateful to the Israelis for
their rescue.
Lee Dreiling and Roily
Weinberg, Campaign Co-chair-
men, also co-chaired the Kick-Off,
a non-fundraising event.
Fence Sincoff, president of
Women's Division spoke briefly
of her personal experience of less
than 10 days ago in Israel. Over
500 people attended the rally.
Local Delegates Attend Women's
American ORT National Conference
The 14th National Board Con-
ference of Women's American
ORT will meet in New York City,
November 28 to December 1,
1982.
As one of the largest Regions
in the country, ten (10) delegates
from North Broward Region will
join 800 of their colleagues, re-
presenting 145,000 members of
Women's American ORT in 1250
chapters coast to coast. The con-
ference will gather to develop
means for expanding the global
ORT program of vocational and
technical education, strengthen-
ing Jewish communities around
the world, combatting anti-
Semitism and coping more ef-
fectively with pressing problems
in American education and so-
ciety.
Local National Board Mem-
bers who will participate in the
Conference are: Clare Klugman,
Region President; Fran Sallo-
way, ExecuUve Committee
Chairman; Georgia Adler; Fran
Nowick; Andrea Rudnick;
Barbara Shapiro; Mina Smith;
Goldie Stonehill; Marlene
Tropper and Pearl Warner.
SanKP Santo
SanKD
-v *.<:'"'
KOSHtS
Special moments call tor special planning Turn a nice
day with the family into an occasion and serve them
Sortc* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Sor*p) Brand?
Purely and simply, it's 100% real coffee with all the
great taste you want from your coffee, yet it's 97%
caffem free So. you and your family can enjoy ail the
Sortp* Brand you want and you'll always get the
satisfying flavor that only 100% real coffee can give
Santo* Brand 100% real coffee and tastes it!
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Sf


Page 6
The Jewish Flnridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
*****. November
12,1!
What Price Victory? Israel Adds Up the Cost
From U.S. News and World
Report, Oct. 25
The heady days of triumph on the'
battlefield in Lebanon are gone.
Now Israel seethes with doubt,
wondering if it was all worth it.
JERUSALEM Trying
to cope with the emotional
debris left by the war in
Lebanon, A deeply troubled
Israel stands at a pivotal
point in its 34-year-history.
The Jewish state is
caught up in an agonizing
self-appraisal touched off
by the massacre of
Palestinians in Beirut and
an awareness that the war's
cost may end up far out-
weighing any gains.
"Never has opinion here
been so divided," says one
Israeli politician.
Hanging in the balance in the
internal struggle: The fate of
Menachem Begin's government,
relations with the United States
and the course that Israel will
chart for itself in the future.
The war in Lebanon, Israel's
fifth war since 1948, exacted an
enormous toll in human, political
and economic terms.
A total of 368 Israeli soldiers
were killed and 2,383 wounded
staggering numbers for a nation
of 3.9 million.
Direct costs are estimated at
2.5 billion dollars, 12 percent of
Israel's annual gross product.
And the bill for the still open-
ended occupation of Lebanon has
soared beyond 1 billion dollars.
To pay the tab, citizens have
been saddled with an unpopular
package of tax hikes and price
increases. Aggravating those
woes is a drop in tourism and
exports, an apparent result of
hostile world opinion.
The bottom line. The long list
of costs would be steep no matter
what the gain. But many here are
now questioning how much the
battlefield victory really
achieved.
While the Palestine Liberation
Organization was crushed
militarily, its ouster from Beirut
had the effect of reviving it
politically. Neither did the war
end Israel's fear of renewed
terrorism.
Something else that is causing
concern is Israel's new isolation
in the world. Ties with the United
States, critical to Israel's sur-
vival, have been strained as never
before. And around the globe
Israel finds itself being cast in
the unfamiliar role of a bully a
Goliath instead of a David.
At home, serious friction is
evident between political leaders
and a military that once accepted
government policy without
question.
Top commanders quarrel
openly with the Begin govern-
ment over tactics and strategy in
Lebanon. Dissent is spreading in
the ranks as well, and there is
widespread fear that the Army
will be made the scapegoat for
not averting the massacres in
Beirut.
Even more distressing to
Israelis is the increased racial
tension between Ashkenazi Jews
of European descent and the
Oriental Jews who now form a
majority of the nation's non-Arab
population.
Ashkenazi Jews, who retain
strong memories of the World
War 11 Holocaust, have engaged
in angry recriminations over the
bloodbath in Beirut. This out-
pouring has further strained
relations with the Oriental Jews,
who have closed ranks behind
Prime Minister Begin's con-
servative coalition and form the
core of its political support.
For his part, Begin seems to
have few doubts about his ability
to survive the self-examination
going on in Israel.
The Prime Minister bases his
optimism partly on polls that
show 50 percent of his coun-
trymen still believe he is most
qualified to lead the nation. By
contrast, Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres is backed by under
5 percent.
Also impressive is the 51
percent backing for Begin's
initial refusal later reversed
to set up an official inquiry into
the massacre. Similar polls show
the war has hardly eroded
support for Begin on big issues,
including his plan to grant only
limited self-rule to Palestinians in
Israeli-occupied Arab lands.
Even so, it is not completely
certain that Begin will be able to
ride out the storm that swirls
around him. The crisis has left
him more dependent on his
coalition partners, and his once
iron grip on the cabinet is weaker.
It is also possible that the
findings of the massacre probe
will be damaging to him. If they
are, he is likely to feel compelled
to fire controversial Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon an act
that could be a heavy blow to
Begin's own prestige.
Evidence of gap. Already
Begin is trying to put distance
between himself and Sharon,
whom he previously had
defended through thick and thin.
One sign came in a cabinet
meeting at which ministers
pounded away at Sharon for
needlessly antagonizing
Egypt Asks for Resumption
Of Negotiations Over Tata's Status
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) Egypt has requested the im-
mediate resumption of negotiations with Israel over the
status of Taba, it was reported in the press here.
According to the semi-official news daily Al-Ahram,
Egyptian Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan AH has asked
Washington, in a letter to U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz, to play an active role in the negotiations over the
disputed territory south of Eilat, whose situation Ali is
said to have described as critical.
THE MESSAGE reportedly charged that Israeli
measures in Taba violated the provisions of a framework
concluded last April for resolving the dispute.
Preparations for the opening of a large hotel in the area
are currently underway.
Ali told reporters last Sunday that he had sent a similar
letter to Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, setting
out the Egyptian position on the territorial dispute.
In related developments, Egypt has warned "Sonesta,"
the company that will operate the new hotel, that Egypt
would consider its operations in Taba a violation of in-
ternational law, it was reported in the news daily Al-
Gomhuriya.
Washington. The Prime Minister
kept silent, then made it known
to the press that he had done
nothing to shield his old friend.
A few days later, Sharon,
suddenly conciliatory, said Israel
was ready to let the U.S. examine
Soviet-made military equipment
captured in Lebanon.
But little else suggests that the
Begin government is planning to
moderate its opposition to
Washington's Mideast policies or
make concessions to reduce two-
way tensions.
The latest meeting between
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and US. Secretary of State
George P. Shultz in Washington
in Mid-October disclosed sharp
differences on one of the more
pressing issues the withdrawal
of Israeli troops from Lebanon.
1 While officials described the
meeting as cordial, Shamir made
it plain that Israel has no in-
tention of leaving until 9,000
PLO guerrillas and some 30,000
Syrian troops also depart. The
U.S. and Israel differ on whose
forces should control a "security
belt" across southern Lebanon
since Israel opposes any United
Nations presence.
Beyond that, Jerusalem's '
rejection of President Reagan's
peace plan remains as solid as
ever. No easing of Jewish ex-1
pansion into the Arab-dominated
West Bank territory is in the
cards. Nor is Jerusalem in any
hurry to reopen talks with Egypt
on autonomy for the
Palestinians.
The U.S.-Israeli chill also
seems likely to grow as the Arab
world edges toward a more
moderate course. PLO Chairman
Yassir Arafat met with Jordan's
King Hussein in Amman in mid-
October and seemed willing to
consider some future link bet-
ween Jordan and a Palestinian
entity one of the key elements
of the Reagan plan.
Arafat's position, while still
not acceptable to Washington,
stands in sharp contrast to
Begin's outright opposition to
U.S. proposals.
Meantime, American pressure
on the Jewish leader is steadily
building.
Dollar squeeze. Already frozen
is more than 300 million dollars in
emergency U.S. aid approved by
Congress earlier this year. Now
Jerusalem has been told not to
seek American aid to help cover
Israel's payments deficit of more
than 4 billion dollars.
Yet Israeli diplomats remain
confident that a crunch in ties
between the two countries can be
avoided.
"Begin is relying on time and
short American memories to sort
out his problems with
Washington," claims one
Western European diplomat.
"He is confident he can out-
maneuver the Reagan plan. He
believes American Jewry is
coming around to his point of
view. He thinks Arab unity will
collapse quickly."
In essence, that is also the
commonly held view among the
Israeli masses.
When Israeli troops first
moved into Lebanon on June 6,
few in this country foresaw how
wide ranging the consequences
would prove.
Israel since then has been
divided as rarely before, its in-
stitutions, leadership and values
have been placed under un-
precedented pressure, and it has
watched in horror as a wave of
anti-Semitism swept Europe for
the first time since World War II.
But even as the dust starts to
settle after the longest war in the
history of Israel, it seems clear
that the hard-linning approach
that sent Israeli troops into
Lebanon still runs strong and will
continue to shape the future of
the Jewish state.
by Robin Knight
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE inc|
Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary aaencv of *w.
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. ""* of JtwiJ

9


One Way Puppets
One of the highlights of the
Dedication of the JCC Early
Childhood facilities in memory of
Abner A. Wolf, will be a perform-
ance for children by the "One
Way Puppets."
The "One Way Puppets" are a
professional puppet act who have
performed throughout the United
States, Mexico, the Caribbean,
and Bahama Islands since 1971.
The puppets are "given a hand"
by Bob and Sue Dolan. This crea-
tive young team have combined
large and colorful puppets and
Frieda Schneiderman is shown
enjoying the company of Douglas
Rosenbaum at a weekly
Intergenerational Oneg Shabbat
sponsored by the JCCs Early
Childhood Department.
marionettes along with exciti
musical selections and elabon
scenic effects to produce exciti
art.
The performance
dedication will be held at
Center on Sunday. Nov. 211
2-4 p.m.
Senior Adult LoungJ
The JCC announces
opening of a Senior Adult I
every Tuesday afternoon from \\
p.m. Join us starting Tuesdi]
Nov. 16. Discussion group
cards, games, varied pr
and refreshments will all be |
of the program.
The opening day discussk
will focus on "Snaring Moving^
Florida Experiences." Tn
portation will be available
those who need it. There will be|
fee of 50 cents each way for I
transportation. Please call 1
Hochman at the JCC. 792-6700. |
Also being offered is an
citing 3-day, 2-night trip'
EPCOT. The tour includes
entry fees, round trip bus
portation, hotel accommodati
2 full American breakfasts, 21
dinners plus show, room tail
gratuities. Reservations art
must! Call Laura at 792-6700.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
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Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC IH >Nb DAILY VIA TELEX
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ana lmw W> "
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MCUrlttoS (212)759-1310 ,
atlOfl Toll Free (800) 22V*2J


November 12,1962
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdak
Page 7

\esday morning, parents
\mith Barbara Kaufman,
|i of JCCs Early
I Department for "a cup
Jtvtrsation" to share
Lns, express viewpoints .
hum more about one another
Eprogram. This began our
nthlv "coffee hour," an in-
formal series designed to bring
parent and professional closer
together and "open-up" channels
of communication. (LR seated)
Mrs. Kimbar. Ms Millheiser,
Mrs Shupak (L-R) standing)
Mrs. Reid. Mrs. Barrows. Mrs
Goldman. Mrs. Harris and Ms
Kaufman.

[WECARE Department is
to announce that our
i and devoted community
its, Nan Namiot and Min
pictured above, with
Friedland. W EC ARE
lor, were recognized by the
Herald. The "Broward
kbors" section of the paper
limited to present their
Td Neighbor" awards at the
ation Chamber of Com-
Oct. 14 monthly break -
the Jacaranda Country
dab.
The "Good Neighbor" Award
is given to recognize those who
give of themselves to the commu-
nity. Nan and Min were cited for
their sensitivity to the needs of
the handicapped. They periodi-
cally open their homes to the
handicapped, who are so often
isolated socially, for an afternoon
of entertainment and refresh-
ments all in an atmosphere of
love and friendship.
for Israel, At Hawaiian
irdens I-VU, Nov. 21
Shapiro, President of the
1 Federation of Greater
JLiuderdale. commented
nne working together of
|jwaiian Garden families is
i of effort that our people
oils for. It is a tradition
ich mitzvahs are bom."
to morning, Nov. 21 at 10
u residents of Hawaiian
' through VII Afll
[together for a "RallfMr
will be the firm
Jewmh Appeal-Special
P"M Campaign in which
"""of the different
" Hawaiian Gardens
' hands in a concerted
'meet the challenge of a
*** for the State of
Praiseworthy achieve-
" be a model for other
wmmiums to follow.
f'nplimentary breakfast
J^.^t speaker and
Eddie Schaffer.
tall Uwh F,rida "**-
Pghr has appeared on
. and in top ranking
"nd hotels aroundthe
pkfaat will also be the
' ,,or ^e "together-
the residents of
i hardens to take their
I win ilWi ,8t*P 'orwsd
' wu) be aakej to make
"nitment to the '83
iLWE ARE ONE" will
pp meaning that mom-
Eddie Schaffer
The untiring work of the
general chairman, Julius Mines
and coordinator Lucille Stang are
supported by the Phase chair-
men, Moe Shulberg, Loomis
Wolfe, Roz Weissman, Lou
Goldberg, Miriam Vogel, David
Sapolsky and Hy Appel. Further
support comes from phase presi-
dents Bill Green, Martin Berman,
Leon Wasserberger, Daniel Susi,
EsteDe Cooper, Lou Malvin and
Willie Woliver.
Jerry Davidson, Publicity; Sid
AbramowiU. Sam Shalouro.
Kitty Kaplan, Breakfast Com
mittee; Al Lessinger, Transport-
ation; Roz Weissman, Invita-
tions; Mens and Womens Club
presidents and extensive support
committee round out the task
force responsible for the Rally.
The JCC is proud to announce
the start of Creative Dramatics
with Ruth Feit. Ms. Feit has
more> than 25 years experience in
the field of educational drama,
having worked with pre-schoolers
through college level in England,
bouth Africa and the U.S.A. She
f^tabhahed her own company,
STORYLADY THEATER.
Ms Feit recently moved to
w FIorida from Amherst,
Mass. and the Storylady Theater
is currently being enjoyed by
local youngsters in our schools.
Classes begin at the Center on
Monday, Nov. 15 and run for four
weeks. There are classes available
for children in Kindergarten
through 5th grade. The course fee
is $10. For more information call
David Sheriff at the JCC. 792-
6700.
Children participate as rabbits in a story with Ruth Feit entitled "The Rabbit Who Got Stuck i
the Syrup
in
WECARE Blood Drive Nov. 17
Sandra Friedman, the new
director of the WECARE project
of the JCC announced that
participants in the program are
making calls to obtain donors for
the WECARE Blood Drive on
Wednesday, Nov. 17, from 1 p.m.
through 7 p.m. at the JCC, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd. If you would
like to show that YOU CARE,
please call Nan Namiot at 485-
5967 or Sandy Friedland at the
JCC, 792-6700 for an appoint-
ment to donate blood.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards arc tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
on any package of
Hebrew National (ranks,
knocks, salami or bologna
^KoOotFou), inc
| SAVE 2(K
I
I
I
I
I
I
l2(K
STORE COUPON
.4 dOT< *m royon tor JO pk 7. tow,
m i y~ < milimyiii>'i*'IW"1'* I
.-7lA._ hill-I'"'*- toe Syhiv*m,
to *.!. louyoo. ...!.-< Ctoyimito^r J
nolkiaMV'wIoMMimd Vd.*t.p>
tototod HMd o mmemi by too Oood o* -
USA CWi -" W nilimyi"'
Ctotox to-. VW* Ofc.-"
AprfW ll ltotodlr>
HN1 H2


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 12
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Lauderhill
Open Studies Project
Under the direction of Jessica
Paul, Jewish Studies Chairman,
the Lauderhill Chapter** B'rith Women has begun a new
venture into the studies of vari-
ous aspects of Judaism and
Jewish life.
The monthly meetings, led by
speakers well versed in their par-
ticular fields, have so far included
Jack Salz, Florida State Chair-
man of Adult Jewish Education,
speaking on "What Makes a
Good Jew?"; a symposium of
speakers on the Holocaust,
"What Christians Owe Jews; and
an in-depth study of the Jew in
Medieval Times, led by Jessica
Paul.
Plans for future discussion in-
clude Jewish theater, contempo-
rary Jewish novelists, the Jew in
the art world, and Jews in early
America.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Tamarac Chapter of ORT
will meet on Thursday, Nov. 11,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Sunrise
Savings & Loan, 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
The North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT (Orga-
nization for Rehabilitation
Through Training) invites inter-
ested women to become involved
by joining the new chapter now
being formed in the Pine Island
Ridge area.
The first meeting wil be held
Sunday, Nov. 14 at 11 a.m. The
location is 2070 SW 90 Ave., Unit
B Woodvale Section, Fort
Lauderdale.
Call Women's American ORT,
North Broward Region office,
485-7220, for more information.
The Coral Springs Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a Game Night and Raffle on
Saturday, Nov. 20, at 8 p.m., in
the Recreation Center of the
Townhomes of Oriole. For further
information, call 972-8947.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Natanya Chapter of Margate
will meet on Wednesday, Nov.
10, at the new meeting place, the
Hillel Synagogue Auditorium at
noon.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
Sylvia Sears will review Saul
Bellow's "Dean's December"
when the Louis D. Newman
Chapter meets Wednesday, Nov.
17. A discussion of the book will
follow the review when the group
meets at 12:30 p.m. at the Brow-
ard Federal Bank, 1856 W. Hills-
boro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
AMERICAN
RED MAGEN DAVID
The next meeting of the Red
Magen David for Israel will be
held at Whiting Hall on Thurs-
day, Nov. 18, at 11 a.m.
WOMEN'S
LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
"Diet and Energetics. Eat
Wisely, Live well" by Roily Mil-
ler, nutrition consultant, will be
the topic under discussion when
the Bonaventure Chapter meets
at 12:30 p.m. on Wednesday,
Nov. 17. Call Toots Sacks for
more information about the
meeting to be held in the social
room of Town Center Shoppea.
CITY OF HOPE
The Men of Hope Chapter will
hold their Annual Membership
Meeting at the Suburban Res-
taurant on State Rd. 7 in Tama-
rac on Sunday, Nov. 14 at 10 a.m.
HADASSAH
Oscar Goldstein, humorist, will
provide the entertainment when
the Blyms Margate Chapter
holds its paid-up membership
luncheon on Thursday, Nov. 18,
at noon at Congregation Beth
Hillel.
The Orah Chapter will have its
first paid-up membership lun-
cheon on Thursday, Nov. 11, at
11:30 a.m. at the Nob Hill Rec-
creation Center. Adrianna, ac-
companied by Irene Unterman.
will entertain. Dues may be paid
at the door. For further informa-
tion, call 741-8536 or 748-1942.
The paid-up membership
luncheon for the Rayus Tamarac
Chapter will be at the Tamarac
Jewish Center on Wednesday,
Nov. 10 at noon. Special enter-
tainment will be provided by the
Rayus Theatre Group.
The Nov. 15 meeting of the
Aviva Oakland Estates Chapter
will be at 11:30 a.m. at the Oak-
land Estates Social Center, 4200
NW 41 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
The Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter will hold a luncheon for
all paid up members at noon,
Nov. 17 at the Pompano Beach
Recreation Center.
courses at the B'nai B'rith Col-
lege, and a member of the Sinai
Lodge, will be the speaker when
the Lauderhill Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women meets. The Nov
16 meeting will be at noon at the
Castle Recreation Center, 478C
NW 22nd Ct.. Lauderhill.
The next general membership
meeting of Cypress Chase Lodge
will be held on Monday evening,
Nov. 22 at 7:30 p.m., in the Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall. The pro-
gram for the evening will include
a special presentation of a two
part film on Israel.
Mike Satz, Broward County
State Attorney, will speak on the
"Criminal Justice System" when
Sunrise Lodge meets on Monday,
Nov. 15 at 7:30 p.m. at Whiting
Hall.
Bermuda Club Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will meet on
Thursday, Nov. 18 at 11:30 a.m.
in the clubhouse.
The Paid-Up Membership
Luncheon for the Tamarac Chap-
ter will be held at the Tamarac
Jewish Center at noon on Nov.
18. Dues may be paid at the door
and all paid up members are wel-
come.
Jim Dyer, Channel 4 News
Commentator, will speak before
the women of Golda Meir Chap-
ter at their next meeting on
Thursday. Nov. 18 at noon. The
meeting will take place at the
Nob Hill Recreation Center and a
mini lunch will be served for 50
cents.
/o"*** *"Zay Sluice, uf
of Broward County offers if
aelmg to individuals and faml
ma wide variety 0{ 'Jg
Cam histories published Z
showhow,ome problem, J,.
solved. Since all relatioZ
with its clients are confkuL
names have been changed
Jewish Family Service of Broward County qwi u
State Road No 7 Suite 399; Fort Lauderdale PwSuiS
Telephone: 735-3394; Hours Monday through Frid o
5 p.m., Tuesday & Thursday to 9 p.m. y-9a.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County lann u
HiUaboro Boulevard Suite214, Deerfield Beach FlonrUMi!-
Telephone: 427-8508; Hours Monday through Vrid 1
5 p.m. Thursday'to 9 p.m. ay H
Marital Counseling
Proves Significant Help
L'Chayim Plantation Chapter
will meet at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, Soref Hall, on Tues-
day, Nov. 16, at 1 p.m. Boutique
and refreshments will precede the
meeting.
Marcia Beach, County Com-
mission Chairman, will be the
guest speaker when the Golda
Meir Chapter has its annual
membership luncheon on
Wednesday, Nov. 17. The lunch-
eon will be at Temple Sholom at
noon. New members will be
guests of the chapter. All others
pay a nominal fee of S4.75. For
further information, contact
Ruth Siller.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
North Broward section will
hold their Nov. 17 meeting at
12:30 p.m. in the Public Safety
Building of Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. The award winning
film, "Close Harmony" will be
shown.
BRANDEIS
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
Elsa Marx, will review Myron
S. Kaufman's "The Love of El-
speth Baker" when the Inver-
rary-Woodlands Chapter of
Brandeia University National
Women's Committee presents
their Luncheon Showcase at the
Inverrary Country Club on Mon-
day, Nov. 15.
Reservations are necessary for
the noon luncheon and can be
made by calling 485-3681. Dona-
tion for the afternoon is S10.
B'NAI B'RITH
Joseph Butler, past vice-presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith Florida
Council, instructor of leadership
RSVP Seeks Volunteers for Programs
The Broward County Retired term care for the elderly and
Senior Volunteer Program crime prevention.
(RSVP) an ACTION Older
Americans Volunteer Program
and an Agency of the United
Way is seeking persons over the
age of sixty to serve in various
part-time volunteer positions in
non-profit social service agencies,
governmental programs and
proprietary health care institu-
tions throughout the county.
Also, people are needed to form
entertainment, craft and gift
groups.
Various volunteer opportuni-
ties are available at The Starting
Place, Inc., a drug abuse and
mental facility for adolescents,
located in Hollywood. St. John's
Nursing and Rehabilitation
Center, located in Lauderdale
Lakes, needs volunteers to do
clerical work. Volunteers are also
needed in the recreation depart-
ment at the center.
Mrs. S. is a 51 year old
married, white Jewish female.
She has a BA degree and is
currently employed in the
community as a professional. Mr.
S. is a 51 year old married, white
Jewish male. He has a college
education and is also employed as
a professional. They have been
married for 25 years and have 2
grown daughters who are single
and living in New Jersey.
Mrs. S. called the agency for
marital counseling with the
presenting problem of lack of
communication.
When I first met with Mr. and
Mrs. S. there was a great deal of
anger and frustration between
them. They had never defined
their expectation of each other.
What was going on was a great
deal of assuming of how things
should be done. Each entered the
marriage with the expectation
that things would be done(
as they were in their own I
of origin even though t
not verbalized before con
therapy. Mr. and Mrs. w
nfWsr discussed how they \
like their marriage to be.
Mr. and Mrs. S. had
learned positive ways to pn_
solving and therefore everyd
was dealt with by crisis I
with much hostility.
Once they were able to ex]
their expectations of each i
and negotiate for roles;
pon8ibilities, commun
started to improve. Through]
process I was able to teach]
to problem solve ass
without blaming, accusing!
attacking each other. In add|
Mr. and Mrs. S. learned
express anger in an appn
way and fair fight.
BBYO Elect New Leadership
Barbara Studley, talk show
commentator and radio personal-
ity from station WNWS will be
the attraction at the Nov. 18
meeting of the Inverrary Lodge,
at Temple Beth Israel.
Arnold Abbot from "Walk
Street" will speak to the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter on Tuesday,
Nov. 16 at 12:30. The meeting
will take place at the Broward
Mall Community Room.
TEMPLE EM ANU EL
SISTERHOOD
In observance of Jewish Book
Month, the Temple Emanu-E)
Sisterhood meeting on Nov. 16
will feature Rabbi Jeffrey L. Bal-
lon in a book review. He will re-
view "The Real Anti-Semitism"
by Nathan Perlmutter, former di-
rector of the B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League.
Members and guests are re-
quested to bring their own lunch
to the meeting at 11:45 a.m. Sis-
terhood will provide dessert and
coffee.
Two teenagers are currently in
the news. A 17 year old Phoenix,
Arizona youth, Adam Petrovsky,
has been elected president (grand
aleph godol) of Aleph Zadik
Aleph AZA, the boys' component
of the B'nai B'rith Youth organi-
zation. Judy Altenberg, of
Englewood, Colorado girl, has
been elected international presi-
dent (n'siah) of B'nai B'rith
Girls, also a component of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Both will serve a one year term.
BBYO, with some
teenagers in the United
Canada, Great Britain and!
Africa, is the largest Ji
youth organization in the <
It provides educational, reli
cultural, and community
programs designed to stren
its members' commitment!
Judaism. BBYO alsoofferst
ing for organizational and i
munity leadership.
Business Executive Elected Preside
of B'nai B'rith International
TORONTO Indianpolis
business executive Gerald Kraft
today ws elected president of
B'nai B'rith International, the
world's oldest and fe.-gest Jewish
service organization.
He will be the organization's
21st president in its 139-year
history.
More than 900 delegates cast
their ballots in what was consid-
ered the climax of the six-day
biennial convention held at the
Harbour
here.
Castle Hilton
Kraft, who is executive
president of Melvin SiroonJ
Associates, one of the li
shopping center develop
management companies
America, succeeds J
Spitzer of Seattle. A
banker. Spitzer had served
twQtj(0ar terms and '
eligible for reelection.
RSVP is locally sponsored by
the Service Agency for Senior
Citizens of Broward County, Inc.
il_Fo,r.further information, call
the RSVP Project Director, Elsie
Delderfield, at 563-8991.
Lauderdale Oaks
Announces
Night in Israel
Jewish Books
jlub in Review
v
H s service of the IWB lewish Book Council.
15 East 26th St.. New York, N.V. 10010
quately addressed by
authors."
Guest speaker at H
rence will be Milton
marketing of children's books of
Jewish interest will be the
subject of the first conference on
this subject ever sponsored by
the JWB Jewish Book Council.
Me
Special emphasis will be placed
this year in the following areas of
need: services to youth, long |
The Lauderdale Oaks Israel
Bond Committee has announced
it will hold an Israel Bond "Night
in Israel," according to Louis Sil-
ver, Chairman of the group.
The "Night in Israel" is sched-
uled for Wednesday night, Nov
17 at 8 p.m.
Silver indicated a Lauderdale
Oaks couple will be chosen as the
honorees for the function.
The session is scheduled
Tuesday, Nov. 16, from 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. at the House of
Living Judaism, 838 Fifth Ave.,
New York, N.Y.
According to Ruth S. Frank,
director of the JWB Jewish Book
Council, "We are holding such a
conference for the first time be-
cause we want to stimulate the
publication of wall written books
of Jewish interest for children.
"Both the quality and quantity
of such books need to be
Proved. There are entire
un-
noted author of more
books for children and id
Meltzer will discus*
Roots: Why I Write
Jewish Children." Inj
Meltxer there will be I
noted authors, editonjv\
lishers who will wdre*
aspects of marketing**1
children's books.
Among the 50 author^
publishers and othW
attend the conference^an. ,
Isaac Baahevis Sing* rj
drens authors Manlynrl^j
Barbara Cohen.


^ November 12,
1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pge 9
Community Calendai
WEDNESDAY. NOV. 10
League lor Iarasl-
-tore Chapter: 10 a.m.
"Members Coffee. Slide pree-
on: "Faces of the Future.
sled potential members are
i contact Fill Segal or
Carrus. Home of Fifi
5ASSAH:
, Tamarac Chapter:
Paid-up Membership
A, Entertainment by
theatre group. Tamarac
i Center,
[fcnnud. Club Herd: noon.
C Membership Luncheon.
nent Bermuda Club
tUon Hall, 6299 NW 67th
Jimarac.
Womeo-Na'amat-
j Chapter: noon. General
I Hillel Synagogue Audi-
,-Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
Ckapter: 1 p.m. General
g. Coconut Creek. Recrea
iCenter. IT
__i Lakes Condo Phaae III:
Ipin. Meeting. Chris Cubbi-
Broward Editor of Miami
1, will speak. Question and
period to follow. Phase
lAuditorium.
Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Beth Orr: 7:46 p.m.
! Beth Torah Men'a Club:
Ipm. Meeting.
THURSDAY. NOV. 11
Women-Negev Chapter:
U-Nov. 14 Weekend at
acy Spa. Includes three
i daily and all Spa facilities.
transportation will be fur-
For information, call
Ity Waga. Rona Schimel, Es-
eCohenor Hannah Lev inc.
BASSAH:
|lynta Margate Chapter: 10
Board meeting. Home
rings Bank. Atlantic Blvd.
ISuteRd 7. Margate.
| Orth Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Paid-
> Membership Luncheon with
ainmenl. Nob Hill Recrea-
i Center.
| Surise Shalom Chapter: Paid-
Membership. Admission by
Membership Card. Lunch
and Professional Entertain
Tamarac Jewish Center,
i Shalom Sisterhood-Pom-
10 am Hoard meeting,
pie Library. 12:30 p.m. Paid-
Membership Luncheon and
onn Show. Temple Social
Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
TTamarar Chapter: 12:30
Meeting Sunrise Savings.
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Beth Israel Sisterhood
*ld Beach: 12:30 p.m. Gen-
meeting Book Review on
dwife" by Fran Massel. Mr.
n Passe, just returned from
will speak on "Israel To-
1 Beth Am Margate: 5:30-
'P-m. Bloodmobile at Temple
1205 Koyal Palm Blvd. People
I* age 85 will be accepted.
SATURDAY. NOV. 13
Beth Am Organizations:
'P.m. Fun Night and Event.
<*:. S5 per person Call
or Herman KaU for in-
on.
1 r-manu-
Fashion Show by Roz and Sandy.
Justin's, 3842 N. University Dr.,
Sunrise. Donation $8.50. CaU
Joan, Ruth or Kupie for reserva-
tions.
ORT Pine Island Ridge Area: 11
a.m. Meeting to form new
chapter. 2070 SW 90th Ave., Fort
Lauderdale.
Jewish National Fund-Temple
Beth Israel. Sunrise: Brunch.
Temple Beth El-West Palm
Beach: Wine and Cheese Func-
tion.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Deerfield Beach: p.m. Sponsor-
ing Concert by Claire Kay, pres-
enting "Songs of The Masters,"
with the Choraliers. Proceeds go
to Israeli Ambulance Fund. Tem-
ple.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah T
p.m. Games.
MONDAY. NOV. 15
HADASSAH:
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter
ber A Tale of Two Cities, A
Story of a Double Crisis in Two
Worlds, by Sylvia Sears. Re-
freshments. Community Room,
Broward Federal, 1856 W. Hills-
boro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
NCJW-North Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. General Meeting.
Film "Close Harmony" will be
shown. Public Safety Bldg.. Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
Women's League for Israel
Boanventure Chapter: 12.30 p.m.
General meeting. Roily Miller,
Nutrition Consultant, will speak
on "Diet and Energetics. Eat
Wisely. Live Well." Mini Lunch.
Social Room. Town Center
Shoppes.
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting. Temple Emanu-
El.
Beth Israel: 7:30
Temple
Games.
Temple
Games.
p.m.
Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 18
ORT North Broward Region: Re-
gion Board meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
American Red Magen David: 11
a.m. General Meeting. Whiting
HaU.
BRANDEIS:
University National Women's
Committee: Box Lunch Lunch-
eon. Diplomat Hotel.
Fort Lauderdale- Pompano
Chapter: noon. Opening Lun-
cheon. Coral Springs Country
Club.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Deerfield Beach: Membership
Tea at Temple.
Hadasaah-Blyma Margate Chap-
ter: noon. Paid-up Membership
Luncheon. Entertainment by
Humorist, Oscar Goldstein. Con-
gregation Beth Hillel.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Palm Aire Country
Club. 551 So Pompano Pkwy.
Bermuda Club Chapter. 11:30
a.m. General Meeting. Club-
house.
Tamarac Chapter: noon Paid
up Membership Luncheon. Tarn
arac Jewish Center.
Golds Meir Chapter: noon
General meeting with Jim Dyer
Channel 4 Newscaster speaking
Nob Hill Recreation Center.
Inverrary Lodge: Meeting
Barbara Studley from WNWS
will speak. Temple Beth Israel.
FRIDAY. NOV. 19
Temple Beth Am-Margate: Spe-
cial Jewish National Fund week-
end will be observed Nov. 19-
Nov. 21. Speaker from Jewish
National Fund and Rabbi Dr. So-
lomon Geld. Weekend culminates
in a Breakfast on Sunday. Nov.
21. Call Max Modell. Nettie
Rothstein or Temple for informa-
tion.
9
sum. Board meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Aldva Oakland Estates Chap-
tar: 11:30 a.m. General meeting.
Oakland Estates Social Center,
4200 NW 41st St., Lauderdale
Lakes
Deerfield Kadimah Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Temple
Beth Israel. Deerfield Beach.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section: 9:30
a.m. Board meeting.
Brandeis-Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter: General meeting. Book
Review by Elsa Man. Inverrary
Country Club.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Sisterhood: 11:30 a.m.
Luncheon and Cards. Castle
Garden Recreation Center.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Games.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Sunrise Lodge: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting with Mike Satz speaking
on Criminal Justice. Whiting
HaU.
TUESDAY. NOV. 16
Hadaasah-Somerset Shoshana
Chapter: 10 a.m. Board meeting.
Recreation Hall, Somerset, Phase
I.
L'Chayim Plantation Chapter: 1
p.m. Meeting. Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
11;45 a.m. General meeting.
Book Review by Rabbi Ballon.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood-
Tamarac: noon Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhill
Chapter: noon. General meeting.
Joseph Butler, Past Vice-presi
dent of B'nai B'rith Florida
Council and instructor of Leader
Help Save Anatoly Shcharansky's Life
The
impressive editorial
reprinted below from the Wall
Street Journal, October 11,1982,
points out the dire plight of
Anatoly Sheharansky and tens of
thousands of other Soviet Jews
who have been refused the right
to leave the Soviet Union.
It is critically important that
we express our outrage to Soviet
authorities. We urge you to send
letters of protest to Soviet
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin
(Embassy of the USSR.. 1125
16th St., N.W., Washington,
D.C. 20036).
Also, we strongly recommend
you write to Secretary of State
George Shultz (Department of
State. Washington, D.C. 20520)
in appreciation of his expressions
of support for Soviet Jewry, and
urge him to intervene forcefully
with Soviet authorites on behalf
of Anatoly Sheharansky.
A Refusemk's Gamble
Anatoly Sheharansky. jailed in
- Soviet prisons for more than five
years, is on a hunger strike that
could end his life. It is no idle
demonstration of rebellion by a
man already sick and emaciated.
It is an act of utter desperation
a last plea for humane treat-
propaganda. His only crime was
that he wanted to emigrate to
Israel and, like thousands of
other Soviet Jews, was refused.
Because he demonstrated in the
streets of Moscow along with
other "rafuseniks," he became a
prime target of Soviet repression.
At his 1978 trial. Mr.
ilfp9m
I
Paul
, Nachman, Abby Kuntz and Bradley Bauman walk
ship Courses at B nai B nth u>i- Q D at the Hebrew Day School.
lege will speak on problems con "Knirvr
"Pro
El Couples Ohsb:
gressive Dinner.
Beth Torah:
I tuples Dinner
8 p.m.
Dance at
SUNDAY. NOV. 14
lujy Nami 10 a.m. An-
^"eobership meeting. Free
^l for all New Members.
speaker The Suburban
"fwt.StateRd^inTama-
Red Mogen David Aa-
l^*Pter: 10 a.m. General
Branch Manager of Amer-
l*2T & Low wM discuss
orT i?urMone>,"Fre*d-
71-AH invited. Soref HaU.
^"jmunitv (
"Kavanah
i m
or.
Haverim
I .nch and
fronting American Jewry and the
Anti-Defamation Progran^
Castle Recreation Center, 4780
NW 22nd Court. Lauderhill.
Fort Lauderdale Chapter: 12:30
General Meeting. Arnold Abbot
speaker. Broward Mall Commu
nity Room.
WEDNESDAY. NOV. 17
Broward Jewish Journal. 11:30
a.m. Jewish Book and Author
Lunch. Holiday Inn. Plantation.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon. General meeting.
Program and refreshments Sun-
rim Jewish Center.
Braadeis-Fort Lauderdale-Pom
saw Chapter- 12:30 p.m. Mem
berahip Tea. Coconut Creek Rec-
reation Center.
HADASSAH:
Gilah Chapter:
General meeting
Country Club.
Chai Chapter: noon. Paid-up
Memberahip Luncheon. Pom
pa no Beach Recreation Center.
Golda Meir Chapter: noon
Annual Membership tllW
Marcia Beach guest apefker.Uo-
nation: $4.75. New Members tree.
Temple Sholom.
American Jewish Congrras-Lou
D. Newman Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Book Review and Discussion of
Saul Bellows "Dean's Decem
?Circus Day' at
Hebrew Day School
Earns
Marks
12:30 p.m.
Inverrary
The Pie-Kindergarten class at
the Hebrew Day School of Ft.
Lauderdale experienced an exekv
ing approach to learning.
In conjunction with leanung
the letter "C" the four year olds
had a "circus day.' One reason
for this was that the teacher dis-
covered that many of the children
were fearful of clowns and hope-
fully the experience of putting on
klown make-up would be a posi-
tive one. Some of the children
were tigers, ballerinas and ring
masters. The children "walked a
tightrope" did entertaining acts,
swung on the trapeze" and en-
joyed themselves.
The day's activities were under
the direction of tej*-**".
garten teacher Mrs. Carol
Kosanbloom and her aid. Mrs.
LeniGlassman.
Eli Schwartz, a Pre-Kindergarten
student at the Habrew Day
School dresses up like a clown
Sheharansky said: "I understand
to defend myself in a semi-dosed
trial such aa this is a hopeless
case from the very beginning
all the more so here since I was
declared guilty by Izveatia (a
Communist Party newspaper) a
full year and a half before his trial
took place and even before the
case was opened and the inves-
tigation begun. My social ac-
tivities were transformed by the
editors of this newspaper and by
my accusers to anti-state ac-
tivities. My open efforts to
produce information of a non-
secret character, available to all,
were transformed into espionage.
I have no doubt that this court
will carry out the instructions
ment and contact with his family.
The 34-year-old computer
scientist waa arrested March 15,
1977, on charges of "treason"
and "anti-Soviet agitation and
given it. and support the request
of the prosecutor in the sen-
tencing."
Mr. Sheharansky was sen-
tenced to three years imprison-
ment and 10 years in a "special
regime" camp until 1990. He has
been kept in punishment cells for
months at a time, receiving food
only every other day and half-
rations at that. According to for-
mer inmates, prisoners in such
confinement live in cramped,
airless cells with an open sewer,
must request water from the
guards and are not allowed to lie
down or sleep except at night.
Visits by Mr. Shcharansky's
elderly mother to the Chistopol
prison in the Tatar Republic have
been cut off since last January
and he is no longer allowed to
send or receive letters from his
family or friends. According to
his wife, A vital, who is now in the
U.S. pleading for help for her
husband, Mr. Sheharansky has
only gotten four of her letters and
she has received only three of his
m five years. Mrs. Sheharansky
was given her one and only
chance to leave Russia the day
after their marriage in 1974 with
the deceitful promise from Soviet
officials that her husband would
soon follow. Messages, such aa
the news of his failing health and
the hunger strike he began on
Sept. 27 on the eve of Yom
Kippur, only come through a sur-
reptitious prison grapevine.
Mr. Shcharansky's plight is
only one example of increased re-
pression against Soviet Jews.
Jewish emigration has been
slowed to a trickle of fewer than
300 persons a month compared
with a height of more than 4,000
a month in 1979. Anywhere from
500,000 to 2.5 million Soviet Jews
are believed to want to leave
Russia.
One can only hope that the
Soviets will relent and Mr.
Shcharansky's life will be saved
But what can be said about the
leadership of a country thor ust-s
such cruel methods to kee i r*>


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November l? ,j
Synagogue News
TEMPLE SHOLOM
MEN'S CLUB
Showtime Theatre
The Men's Club of Temple
Sholom will present the Show-
time Theatre Company in Neil
Simon's "California Suite" on
Sunday, Nov. 21, at 8 p.m.
The cast includes Marion Bar-
nes, who acted with community
theatres in several states; Al Oli-
fant, who was with regional the-
atres; and Chaim Grunfeld, Klisa
Becher, and Florence Frank.
This show is the first in a series
of four that the Mens Club is of-
fering. The other three shows will
be the Israeli show, "On Silver
Wings," scheduled for Sunday,
Jan. 23; "To Broadway With
Love," on Sunday, Feb. 20, and
the "Jewish-American Vaudeville
Show," to be presented Sunday,
March 20.
Donation for the first show is
$6. The cost of the entire series is
$20 per person. Reservations can
be made at the temple office, 942-
6410.
KOL AMI
To Hear Dr. Edward Berk
Dr. J. Edward Berk will be the
guest speaker at Temple Kol Ami
following Shabbat services on
Friday evening, Nov. 12. Dr.
Berk's subject for discussion will
be "Medical Lessons in the
Bible."
A renown physician, Dr. Berk
is also an author and is active in
health research. He was chairman
of the department of Medicine at
the University of California at Ir-
vine and in July, 1979, was
named Distinguished Professor
of Medicine as well as Assistant
Dean. He has served as both
Master and Governor of the
American College of Physicians.
RAMAT SHALOM
Reconstruct ion ist
Movement to be Hosted
The annual midyear meeting of
the Keconstructionist Movement
will take place in Plantation
hosted by Ramat Shalom. Dele-
gates from all over the country
will gather Jan. 16 and 17 to at-
tend the sessions to be held at the
Temple.
TEMPLE BETH AM
A "Night to Remember" will
take place Saturday evening,
Nov. 13, when all organizations
of the Temple will present an e> e-
rung of games. Prizes will be
awarded and relreshments will be
available Donation for the event
is 15.
I '(intact the temple office, 974-
8660 lot more information and
tickets
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The blood donor drive will be
Nov. 10 at the Temple from 3
p.m. toH p.m.
Men's Club will meet the same
evening, Nov. 10, at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 13, the Young
Couples Dinner Dance will begin
at H p.m. at the Temple. The fol-
lowing morning, Sunday, Nov.
14, the Tallis and Tifillim Break-
fast will be at 9 a.m.
Hillel Day School
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Honored
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School will
honor Dr. Max A. and Rhoda
Lipschitz at the school's gala
13th year celebration, to be held
Saturday evening, Nov. 13, at 8
p.m., at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, North Miami Beach.
Rabbi Lipschitz, the spiritual
leader of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, was instrumental in the in-
ception of the Hillel Community
Day School over 12'/i years ago.
The Bar Mitzvah celebration is
being co-chaired by Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Golden, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Rothenberg. and Dr. and
Mr> Laurence Weiss, with the
of the Executive
a*
">n
lent, IrvingCanner.
SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER SISTERHOOD
The Sunrise Jewish Center Sis-
terhood will meet on Wednesday,
Nov. 17. There will be a program
and refreshments at the noon
meeting.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
MEN'S CLUB
Saturday evening, Nov. 20 the
Men's Club of The Sunrise Jew-
ish Center will present a variety
show with three outstanding acts
at the Temple.
Don Glazer, xylophone special-
ist, Johnny Morgan, comedian,
and Miriam Breitman, interna-
tional singing star will appear.
, Tickets for the 8:30 p.m. show
are S3 and can be purchased at
the temple. Seats are reserved.
SISTERHOOD HEBREW
CONGREGATION
Lauderhill
Luncheon and cards are on the
agenda when the Sisterhood
' meets Monday. Nov. 15 at 11:30
a.m. at Castle Gardens Recrea-
tion Center.
B'nai/B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Wesley Ever, daughter of
Susan and Judah Ever of Fort
Lauderdale, will conduct the
service on Friday night, Nov. 12.
She will chant the haftorah at
Saturday morning services on
Nov. 13.
TEMPLE
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Mark Koblin, son of Dorothy
and AI Parsons of Sunrise, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday morning, Nov. 13.
Craig Steven Brechner, son of
Hose and Paul Brechner will be
called to the Torah for his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
Nov. 20 during the morning wor-
ship service.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Shiiri Riskin, daughter of
Marion and Milton Riskon of
Sunrise will observe her Bat
Mitzvah during the Service on
Friday evening, Nov. 12.
David Goldberg, son of Bar-
bara and Morton Goldberg of
Sunrise will be called to the
Torah on Saturday, Nov. 13
during the morning worship
mi-vice.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Saturday, Nov. 6 marked the
M nai Mitzvah of Michael Gor-
don, son of Barbara and Myron
Gordon, and Randy Schulman,
son of Diane and Richard Schul-
man.
RAMATSHALOM
Amy Richter, daughter of Dr.
David and Miriam Richter. be-
came a Bat Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Nov. 4.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bar Mitzvah of Ian
Schnirman, son of Dr. Gilbert
and Marthe Schnirman of Coral
Springs, will be celebrated on
Saturday morning, Nov. 13, t
services.
Woodmont UJA
Volunteers Hold
Breakfast Meeting
A large group of UJA volun-
teers is expected to attend the
kick-off meeting of the Wood-
mont 1983 campaign on Tuesday,
Nov. 16.
Campaign co-chairmen Walter
Bernstein, Louis Colker and Moe
Wittenberg announced that Dr.
Arthur Sincoff will speak at the
breakfast meeting. Sincoff re-
cently returned from a mission
that took him and a group from
Fort Lauderdale to Lebanon and
Israel and afforded a first hand
account of the developments and
"' 'Is in the troubled area.
Charlotte Jacobson,
JNF President to
Speak at Beth Am
Inaugurating the Jewish Na
tional Fund Weekend. Temple
Beth Am will feature as guest
speaker for Friday night services
of Nov. 18 Charlotte Jacobson,
the first woman president of Jew-
ish National Fund.
Mrs. Jacobson's activities and
achievements could entitle her to
a place in the Who's Who
register. She is a prominent
Zionist leader who has been
active in the Hadassah move
ment. Hadassah was directly re-
sponsible for the rebuilding of the
Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus after the Six-Day War.
She is the recipient of three
prestigious awards in the service
of Jewish education and Immig-
ration.
Century Village
Israel Bonds Honors
Stuart Bernstein
The Deerfield-Century Village
III Israel Bond Committee has
announced it will award Stuart
Bernstein with the Israel Bond
City of Peace award for his dedi-
cation to numerous Century Vil-
lage Jewish organizations.
The award ceremony will take
place at an Israel Bond breakfast
on Sunday, Nov. 14 at 10 a.m. at
Temple Beth Israel; it was an-
nounced by Abe Rosenblatt,
general chairman of the group.
Kissinger, Main
Speaker at AJCongress
Stephen Wise Dinner
Dr. Henry Kissinger, former
Secretary of State, will be the
principal speaker at the annual
Stephen S. Wise Awards Dinner
of the American Jewish Congress
Thursday evening, Nov. 18 at the
Grand Hyatt in Manhattan.
The 1982 awards will go to
Max M. Fisher, chairman of the
Jewish Agency and former gen-
eral chairman and president of
the United Jewish Appeal, and
Howard M. Squadron, president
of the American Jewish Congress
and former chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
The Stephen S. Wise Awards
are presented annually to
distinguished men and women
"whose qualities of moral
courage, love liberty and de-
votion to their fellow-man
exemplify the noblest of
teachings of the Jewish heri-
tage."
Woodland CC WUl Honor Farbers
Former United Jewish Appeal
Man-of-the-Year Jack Farber,
and his wife Celia have been de-
signated to be honored at the 7
Annual Anti-Defamation League-
(A1)L) Cocktail Party at the
Woodland Country Club on
Sunday Nov. 21 at 4 p.m.
Farber, who is a native New
Yorker, prominent builder, ar-
dent golfer and recipient of
numerous awards from such bc-
ganizations as State of Israel
Bonds, the Long Island Jewish
Medical Center, designated
lecturer in Law, (he holds an LLB
degree), Finance and Banking at
llofstra College and Lafayette
College, and long standing mem-
ber of the ADL, will recieve the
honor along with his wife, Celia
at the event.
Ed Entin, chairman of the
Woodlands Country Club Com-
munity event made the an-
nouncement.
ADL spans nearly seventy
Jack and Celia Farber
years of active concern and
fense of civil rights of all groi
regardless of creed or ett
background. Focusing mainly
the underlying concept/
democracy, the ADL is one of
largest agencies of its kind in
world with 27 regional office
tne U.o. and correspondents
major countries around
world.
Broward Country Libraries
The second of the two-part
series on Holistic and Preventive
Medicine, with Dr. Roget
Sabastier, will be presented at
the Sunrise Branch on Monday,
Nov. 15, from 6:30 to 8 p.m.
The Sunrise Branch will also
present It's In to be Thin on
Friday, Nov. 19, at 2 p.m. with
Gladys White from Diet
Workshop.
Jeff Allan, as Jeffo the Clown,
will present a magic show at the
Lauderdale Lakes Branch on
Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 4:15
p.m.
Hypnotherapy for Everyday
Living will be Pat Rieger's
subject on Wednesday, Nov. 17,
from 2 to 3:30 p.m.
The week of Nov. 15 is
National Children's Book Week.
Several programs are planned by
the North Lauderdale Branch to
celebrate.
On Wednesday, Nov. 17, at
3:30 p.m. Mama Clown and
Rainbow will entertain with
magic, jokes, and stories.
Thursday. Nov. 18, at 3:30
p.m., Cathie McCluskie,
children s librarian, will present a
special llannel board presentation
of the nursery rhyme, "Three
Little Kittens." for youngsters
age* 2 to 6 years
Classes in conversational
Yiddish will be held at the
Tamarar Branch on Wednesdays,
Nov. 17 and 24, at 2 p.m.
The Margate Catharine Young
Branch will present classical
pianist Phyllis Sdoia Satz on
W.dnesday, Nov. 17,at 8p.m.
Author Claire Rayner will
discuss her newest book, "The
HOW'S THIS ^
FOROPEHERS? ^
Because Good Health-and Good Cheer-know no such
thing as a peak season, there's no better t.me or oppor
tomty to take advantage of all the magmhcent Facias
of th,s elegant Resort-Estate Renowned Health Club to
add years to your l,fe Free golf at nearby 18 hole course
with free transport* EP,curean. wa.ghtsheddmg
cu.s.ne Everythmg you could hope for ,n a memorable
vacation at .ncred.bly low. all .nclus.ve rates
PALM BEACH SPA
<>.ro<*.og .ovary L*. Worth pm a*^ fMU ,MM
Enduring Years," on Thursd
Nov. 18, at 8 p.m.
All of the foregoing active!
are offered free of charge courti
of the Broward County Libn
System.
I
Ivrume (lleekel, a man do*
associated with the hn
('ansulate in Miami, willsp
the Lauderdale Oaks-Israeli
Might in Israel on Wtdnisd
November IT in the Recreat
room. The Consulate gene*
calls on (lleekel to convey
rifics of the Israeli govemm
He has recently returned fn
Israel, where he met uith
ranking government and civil
officials, and he will discus i
trip with the Lauderdale "
Israel Bond group.
GALA OPENING
NOVEMBER 3
SPECIAL EARLY
WINTER RATES
Nev.3-0ee.1f
AS LOW AS $45*
SO of 160 Rooms
HaakC1ub.WyaQwpP^*,d
profaea>onaty ataffad
FraaMaAcalEx*^'0**00
Epicurean Meals
Supervised conditioning
M-cont'd
roof"*
Individual woiont
Aetro-tuH Putting 0/ean
CoinplataSociJP'ogrir"
FraaOoHlaic Son)
Free Feature EntertaKvneni
Freedeifrniaeeegele^S*'
Firm* Sauna Oiy^^^JaJt
Boutder Steam and WVIp nwo Swimming Poo*
ear a*, atr at'**" **
Hiajiirr-mi uuucim
HAH tat* new 'OOM
*48 *50
itH far nnr lawn *
Villas oa tmsl


, November 12,1962
AiwmkI f* World
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
^tfawed from Page 1
krtlkout would be the/irst
trie disintegration of the
Lul .mats here have been
American diplomats
*5d today the U.S. decision
it of the Assembly ins-
ert suspended.
Lain Knesset Call. For
LwCenwrenip Of Cultural
fttivitks In The Country
AVIV A private mem-
Jl calling for the end of
mAm of cultural activities
E*I passed its first reading
k Knesset by a vote of 44-33.
members of Premier
jam Begin's coalition join-
K opposition in the vote.
Knesset announced,
Je, that it will hold a full
, debate on a new satirical
jgctwn "The Patriot" which
E, Zedek Theater Group is
raung in Tel Aviv in de-
^ of a ban by the govern-
Uppointed film and theafci
(censorship board. The de-
i will also include another
loversial anti-establishment
., "The Jewish Soul," now be-
[performed in Haifa. It has
I Orthodox and national-
it poups.
Kotler and Dan Tracs,
artistic- and organizational
i respectively of the Neve
[group were summoned to
! headquarters today to ex-
why they staged "The
it" despite orders to cancel
ormances.
[police officer attended the
I performance but did not
I stop it. The police are not
to take any further
Police sources explained
I there are certain contradic-
i in the artistic censorship
I originally promulgated by
IBritish Mandate authorities
Montreal Jews Confront
I Editor Of English Daily
On Biased Reporting
Montreal Some 200
ws of the Jewish commu-
ugered by a four-month
Israel campaign in the form
Tsed reporting in the city's
English-Language news-
the Montreal Gazette,
Mark Harrison, the
. to participate in a public
nssion. The meeting, which
I the form of a seminar, was
Jin the headquarters of the
4 Jewish Community Serv-
on conceded that "a few
crept into the news-
columns with regard to
"" incursion into Lebanon
uted that "most of the re-
c*rne from reliable sourcei
whatever erroneous re-
was printed, has been
gently corrected and
wed, '
on Pollack, a lawyer and
"t of the Jewish comma-
task force, disproved
1 lfntent>on by quoting
from numerous articles
by the Gazette and
* editorials, demon-
the bias of the news
L '";i80n insisted that the
f did its duty but noted
f^udlen w" hostile to
JSP **** *
of Yiddish Theater in New
ill be
pen at the Museum
^ty of ^ York located
.p Manhattan beginning
l2Sllnan> the mu**>
|* the Yiddish theatre,
L "h immigrants who de-
iT and Provided its audi-
1 comprises more than
J5K- of Yiddi
du,ed to run through Feb.
21. it displays "the finest tree
sures" of one of the major Yid-
dish theater archives in New
York City. It traces chrono-
logically the history of that
theater through the works of
Jews who directly created and
fostered its development.
Included in the exhibit are
rarely seen production photos
and drawings from Boris
Thomashefsky, David Kessler
and Jacob Adler. the early giants
of the Yiddish theater.
Also on exhibit will be exam-
ples from the Rudolph Schild-
kraut theater presentations, the
Unser Theater, and the Folks-
biene Theater.
The project was organized by
Diane Cypkin, who is both a Yid-
dish actress and Yiddish theater
consultant at the Museum.
Keen College Setting for
Holocaust Center
The Nancy Thompson Library
of Kean College has opened a
Holocaust Resource Center. Kean
College located in New Jersey,
with the cooperation of the Jew-
ish Federation of Central New
Jersey, announced that the re-
source center will house Holo-
caust-related materials such as
rare books and- audio visual
materials.
In addition, Dr. Nathan Weiss
of Cranford, N.J., president of
Kean College, said," Kean Col-
lege will develope graduate
courses for teachers who will in-
corporate Holocaust units in
their curricula; sponsor a lecture
Samuel and Ruth Schulman
Woodmont Israel Bond
Committee Names
Honorees
Samuel S. and Ruth Schulman
have been named recipients-elect
of the Israel Bond David Ben
Gurion award; it was announced
by Louis Colker, Chairman of the
Woodmont Israel Bond Com-
mittee.
The couple will receive their
award at the Woodmont "Night
in Israel" scheduled for Novem-
ber 18, at 8 p.m. at the Country
Club.
series for the public; encourage
preservation of oral histories of
Holocaust survivors; and make
facilities available for such events
as Holocaust Memorial services."
Weiss noted also, that, "New
Jersey is the first state to de-
velope a curriculum on the Holo-
caust and genocide at the high
'school level."
ISRAELI TOURISM
A VICTIM OF PEACE
FOR GALILEE
A severe drop in visitors since
the Israeli invasion of Lebanon
has Officials at the Tourism
Ministry searching out new ap-
proaches to lure back a 16 to 24
per cent drop in tourists.
The Minister of Tourism,
Avraham Sharir calls its the
"worst crisis in tourism since the
establishment of the state."
Although as always, the situa-
tion has produced its share of po-
litical jokes, one suggests that
the new slogan for tourism might
read "Visit Israel Before it Visits
You" the statistics are no
laughing matter.
Under a slogan that could be
translated as "This Year in Is-
rael," a campaign will encourage
Israelis to fill rooms left vacant
by foreign tourists. The incentive
will be a reduction of 30 to 50 per-
cent in hotel and other prices.
Zvi Rimon, a spokesman for
the Tourism Ministry said that
50,000 Israeli families earned
their livelihood directly from
tourism and that 20,000 to 30,000
supported themselves indirectly
from it.
German Youth Groups Cancel
Visita to Israel; 3 Others Refuse
to Host Israeli Youths in Ger-
many
Youth exchange visits between
West Germany and Israel have
apparently suffered because of
the war in Lebanon. Five W. Ger-
man youth gruops have cancelled
visits to Israel and three others
announced they would refuse to
host Israeli groups due to visit
Bonn.
The German groups which de-
cided not to go to Israel said their
reasons were political. They
stressed however, that their deci-
sion did not mean and end to the
youth exchange program with Is-
rael.
A Knesset member, Adi
Amorai, who is chairman of the
public council for youth ex-
changes, said that the number of
cancellations or delays this year
have been no greater than in any
previous year.
Israel-U.S. Friendship Termed
Basis of Israel's Foreign Policy
Israel's friendship with the
U.S. is "the cornerstone of its
foreign policy ... in no circum-
stances will it allow that friend-
ship to falter." This pledge was
voiced in Jerusalem by Deputy
Foreign Minister Yehuda Ben-
Meir of the National Religious
Party to a group of top American
business executives visiting Is-
rael under the auspices of the Is-
rael Bond organization.
Ben-Meir's remarks were in-
tended to contrast with state-
ments critical of the U.S. recently
voiced by Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon.
Israel would do "everything in
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fmmmmfmismwmmmmmmmm
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CMdleUghting Tim*
Friday, Nov. 12-5:15
Friday, Nov. 19-5:12
,rnt?P? Mip. yfc
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asherkid shanu B miU-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L hadleek NayrshelShabbal #/,-*
Blessed an Thou, OLordourGod h'"*f"mV-
Who hn. sanctified us with Thy ^^ndn^ents
A nd commanded us to kindle the Sabbath hghts.
ka power," Ben-Meir continued,"
to continue and develop its doee
relationship with the U.S. It (Ie-
rael) knew that it had no better
'riend and ally than the U.S. .
just as the U.S. should know it
had no better friend and ally than
Israel"
Ben-Meir spoke strongly and
critically against President Rea-
gan's peace proposals, saying
they "do not bring peace nearer"
and were totally at variance with
the Camp David Accords.
r
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd..
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddeil.
Liberal
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 974-
7219 or 973-8628.197M611. P. O. Box 4384. Margate 33063).
Founding fUbbi: Aaron B. IUoa.
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.; Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 3:45 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th St..
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.: Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Study
Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sundays
following service. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue or Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles Wachs-
press, Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Holly wood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7n30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davis.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hiliel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhili (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhili 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m. and 6:30 p.m.;
Kririav 8 n.m.: Saturdav 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Habera.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Banyon
Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. President: Murray
Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295), 8049 W. Oakland Park
Rlvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
8 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
Cantor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5 p.m.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 6:30 p.m. and 8
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowita. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421 7060). 200 S. Cen-
tury Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Miraky, Cantor Shabtai Ac-
It erm an.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m., Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Renxer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Fridays 5 p.m. and
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). Services: Daily at8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays
at 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8.00 Peters Rd.. Plantation, 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Shel-
don Harr, Cantor Gene Cot-burn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.. Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hauaman.
Weat Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. Planta-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat Mitz-
vah only. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information: 426-
2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at
Menorah Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 19
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\hntage pleasures
ULTRA LIGHTS, 5 mg. "W. 0.5 mg. mcoMM w. pe. ogjrettt by FTC mwhod. FILTER: 9 mg. V. 0.7 mg. mcotmi K ptf ognttl.. FTC (tapwi MC-'81


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