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:
AA00014312:00461

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish florid tin
11 Number 40
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Laoderdale, Florida Friday, November 26,1962
F*dSmc*m
rica36Centa
Mows From A round tfce World
Israel Demands Syria Free Its
\j>OWs Before it Leaves Lebanon
Victor Gruman to Be
Honored By ADL Dec. 2
brael
JERUSALEM Israel con-
to insist that Syria must
Israeli soldiers captured
j the war in Lebanon before
can be' any settlement for
ation of the Israel Defense
t from Lebanon.
Premier Menachem Begin
this clear in his meeting
twith Morris Draper, Deputy
gaunt Secretary of State for
ir Eastern and South Asian
lirs, who is a special U.S. en-
r for negotiations on Lebanon.
, has so far rejected all ap-
by Israel for information.
t the fate of the three Israeli
Vs.
[ Draper told Begin and Foreign
uster Yitzhak Shamir that
i has also ignored his appeals
the POWs and that it also has
vented International Red
ms Committee representatives
i visiting the soldiers.
DWING UNREST ON THE
WEST BANK
By GIL SEDAN
ERUSALEM A police
safely defused a bomb
ir a taxi stand at the Nablus
it* in East Jeruslaem. The inci-
nt is symptomatic of the
wing unrest in East Jeru-
i and on the West Bank dur-
(the past two weeks which has
reactive measures by
(Israeli authorities.
iThe West Bank civil adminis-
ptn shut down the Ramallah
(hers College until further
(ice in response to student
onstrations. A military court
|Lodgave a one-year suspended
Btence to an East Jerusalem
b journalist, Saman Khorie,
I possession of two copies of a
mine banned in the occupied
territories.
The magazine was Al-Huriya
published in Beirut by the Demo-
cratic Front for the Liberation of
Palestine. Two back issues were
found in Khorie's office when it
was raided by Israeli security
forces seven weeks ago. The of-
fice was ordered closed for six
months by the commander of the
central region, Gen. Uri Orr.
Friction is growing between
Palestinians and Jewish settlers
on the West Bank. The settlers
committees are holding an emer-
gency meeting today to discuss
"increasing attacks on settlers by
local Arabs." The heads of the
Jewish settlement councils
warned they would take "steps to
safeguard Jewish homes" unless
the situation improved. They did
not elaborate.
A group of Orthodox students
from the Gush Emunim settle-
ment of Elon Moreh announced
they would open a yeshiva at the
site of Joseph's tomb in nearby
Nablus, the largest Arab town on
the West Bank.
WEST BANK PLANS
FOR 400,000 JEWS
JERUSALEM Israel is
pressing ahead with plans to set-
tle 400,000 Jews in the occupied
West Bank before the end of the
decade and a million more by the
year 2000, a spokesman for the
settlement program said.
Ze'ev Ben Yossef, spokesman
for the World Zionist Organiza-
tion's settlement division, said
the first plan instituted by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's
Goverment in 1977 to increase
Jewish settlement on the West
Bank has been "largely
achieved."
"Now, we have to extend the
infrastructure and that is going
to mean much more production
since we can't do much agricul-
ture in the mountains," he said.
Ben Yosef was referring to the
latest government settlement
plan approved last year, which
calls for 400,000 Jews living on
the West Bank within five years
and 1.4 million in 30 years to
block the creation of a Pales-
tinian state.
National
STATE DEPARTMENT
RAPS ISRAEL FOR
BUILDING NEW
WEST BANK
SETTLEMENTS
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON The State
Department charged that Israel's
announcement that it will build
five new settlements on the West
Bank "raises questions about
Israel's willingness to abide by
the promises of (United Nations
Security Council) Resolution 242
that territory will be exchanged
for true peace."
The strongly worded state-
ment, read by Department
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg in reply to a auestion about
the announcement by Israel also
implied that Israel was seeking to
hamper U.S. efforts to bring
other Arab countries into the
Middle East peace process, a
major element of President Rea-
gan's "fresh start" for the Middle
East announced last Sept. 1.
Reagan, who in his peace ini-
tiative urged Israel to freeze set-
tlements, is expected to make
this point strongly when he
meets Premier Menachem Begin
at the White House. Meanhwile.
Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.,
Moshe Arens, was to meet Secre-
Continued on Page 4
Victor Gruman
Victor Gruman, an out-
standing community leader, a
man dedicated to the betterment
of the Jewish community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
throughout North Broward will
receive the coveted Torch of
Liberty Award from the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith according to William
Leichter, chairman of the event.
The occasion at which the
award will be presented in the
First Annual ADL Breakfast,
sponsored by the North Broward
Region of B'nai B'rith to be held
Sunday, Dec. 12, at 9:30 a.m. at
the Tamarac Jewish Center, 9105
NW 57 St. in Tamarac. The
featured speaker will be Marvin
S. Rappaport, ADL Director of
International Programs, an
expert in the field of Inter-
national relations.
Mr. Gruman, immediate past
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and active in other Jewish com-
munal organizations in the area,
was named co-chairman of
Federation's 1980 United Jewish
Appeal and was the general
chairman for the 1961 UJA
campaign. His efforts produced
the greatest total contributions
since the Federation was formally
chartered in 1968. Elected Pres-
ident of the Federation in the
spring of 1981, he has spear-
headed a program of increased
services for the Jewiah com-
munity of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
A graduate of the University of
Minnesota, past president of the
Minneapolis Emanuel Com-
munity Center, former member of
the Minneapolis Housing and
Development Commission,
Victor Gruman and his wife Min,
received the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America's highest
award for their support and
encouragement of Jewish life,The
National Community Service
Award.
Jules J. Breesler is vice-
chairman of the event, associate
chairmen are Dr. Murray
Greenberg, Sam Diemar, Julius
Strober and Henry Warahawaky.
Treasurer is Leonard Goldman
Continued on Page 2
Jewish Community Mourns
The Jewish Community of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale extends its deepest sympathies to Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin and Family at the recent pass-
ing of his beloved wife, Aliza Begin.
Prime Minuter Greets UJA Gathering'
Urgent Urgent
As of this writing ANATOLY SH-
! CHARANSKY is in the 45th day of his |
$ hunger strike to protest his isolation
| from family and friends. Rabbis are
>:< urging congregants to cable or write
| Secretary of State George P. Schulta to
I intercede on Anatoh/s behalf. Time is of
p. the Essence.
Wire or Write: Secretary George P.
| Shultz; Department of State; 2201 C
Street, N.W.; Washington, D.C. 20520
8
V
5
:
|
::
Congress'Sieman Charges Israel's
Critics Ignore Role of
Gemayel's Militia in Massacre
1 letter to the editor, pub-
'n The New York Times
*j. Henry Siegman, execu
.i!TClor of tb* American
"* Umgress. denounced the
' surrounding the role of
. Christian Phalangists in the
W massacre during Lebanese
wnt Amin Gemayel'e recent
visit to the U.S.
He said since Israel has under
taken an impartial inqu"7d
Lebanon haa not, friends of Israel
have an obligation to point out
the falseness of those who>usea
the Lebanese'massacreas a moral
bludgeon against Israel.
^r ...#-r M.nacktm Begin (center) is greeted by United Jewish Appeal
Itn? ^'J^Z"*Lolpr3Ki UJAExKutiC. Vice Carman Irving
National a-J^trt ^P tn7uJA National Leadership Gathering in /.reel
Bernstein as he arrives ^^n 1,000 American Jewish leader, from more than SO
Tkf g^Jg^yJB j a .pedal four^ay viut that induded overnight
ZZZSfcSZ in the GaMlee. Photo by Zion OeerL


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 26 ic
Judaica High School Elects Student Leadership
The Judaica High School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has re-
cently established a student
Knesset (parliament) which will
represent its students. Sharon S.
Horowitz, Judaica High School
administrator noted that, "the
Knesset is part of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education's
on-going interest in providing
many dimensions to the commu-
nity's Judaica High School pro-
gram." Elected officials and class
representatives of the school's
two branches participate in the
planning and programming of the
Judaica High School's special
programs.
The leadership of the central
campus of the JHS is: Ian Ber-
kowitz, president; Barry Friezer,
1st VP; Scott Streisand 2nd VP;
David Berger. 3rd VP, and
Michelle Rosenblum, secretary,
and at the Northern branch: Jodi
Schlossberg, president: Debbie
Oppenheimer 1st VP; Ruth
Zackowitz, 2nd VP; Gregg Love,
secretary. The leaders of both
branches of the school are formu-
lating plans for newspapers and a
yearbook.
The Judaica High School is a
Jewish post-elementary school
which meets on a weekly basis to
study courses which include:
Cults, Family Relationships in
the Bible and Modern Medicine
and Jewish Law. The school of-
fers a college credit promm
Akiva Leadership cffil*
group and numerous extra?"
cular activities. *
r^f w ta "*'*"* of f
from the annual Jewish F.L
For more information con~

.
What it takes to be a Riverside.
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
7 people trust.
r It takes a special kind of leadership that
| originated with Charles Rosenthal, Riverside's
founder.
And which continues today, in the hands
, of Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
I management.
s It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
, .^ w-* -
. .

most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Mrmor il Chapel. Inc./Funeral Director* .
The most respected name in Jewish tunen"
service in the world. ^0*
orhks The Quartfia* Plaa* Prearraned Fuaeral <*flg"


fcay
November 26, 1962
4ire Launches UJA Drive
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Wish Federation of
[* fort Uuderdale Un,ted
^/nS-lsrael Special Fund
fftJSrff their 1983 UJA
^Arthur Sincoff. Recently
D-id the UJA workers at
*?Jm Aire Rally to give
^update on Israel and the
-He East.
[Tie cards were distributed
Ruhe Palm Aire residents
,1rill be contacted personally
100 Palm Aire UJA
m attended the kick-off
^s rally
litaUJA Palm Aire executive
m committee consist of:
Libowsky, chairman,
Ackerman, Paul Alpern,
d Alpers, Irving Baker,
I Cain, Joseph Fink, Abel
r. Erwin Harvith,
Hersh. Harold Hirch,
a Kranberg, Milton Ledner,
t LeVine, Dr. Maurice Mensh,
Neft, Charles Ruben,
Sacks, Harold Scheer,
Schwartz. Leon Siegel,
I Skolnick, Ben Taub and
lonTrupin.
Ilibowsky stated "Not since
6 have the needs of Israel and
U Jewry been as great as
_iire this year. Recent events
[the Middle East underscore
i challenge faced this year by
I Palm Aire Jewish Communi-
Libowsky also said that in
addition to Israel, "your UJA
pledge also helps thousands of
needy Jewish families in North
Broward County. Your Jewish
Federation helps individual or-
ganizations and local agencies to
achieve special objectives. Our
hot food nutrition program
provides 1,000 hot lunches
weekly to elderly men and women
at two sites. The Jewish Family
Services offers professional coun-
selling to individuals and families
in areas of Mental problems,
child rearing difficulties, drug
rehabilitation and other problem
areas."
A Chaplaincy program visits
Jews in local hospitals, nursing
homes and prisons to provide
spiritual and counselling serv-
ices. Our Jewish Community
Center provides programs in
Arts, recreation, Judaic studies,
physical education to the com-
munity
These along with a Hebrew
Day School, Judaica High
School, Jewish Education,
Refugee resettlement programs
and others are supported by your
Federation when you make your
1983 UJA pledge.
This is a crucial year for the
State of Israel and World Jewry.
Palm Aire gives to life. The
phone number of the Jewish Fed-
eration is 748-8200.
Dr. Arthur Sinoff addressing Palm Air* UJA worker:
Volwteere Needed at Crisis Center
life Crisis Intervention Center
1 Broward County, Inc., a 24
i day free service which is
I through the United Way
Broward County and the
Kird County Community
I Health Board, is looking
I volunteers who are able to
te three hours a week of their
time. After orientation and train-
ing, the volunteers will deal with
calls concerning subjects such as
substance abuse, parent-child
conflict, and marital difficulties
and will make calls to the elderly.
Isolated and infirm. Anyone
needing or wishing to volunteer
may call the Crisis Center at 523-
8553.
Pictured above is the UJA leadership of Century Village and the pla-
que presented to the workers for their dedicated efforts. (From left to
right) Barbara Anders, vice president Century Village; Paul Levxne,
UJA campaign associate; Mike Fidelman, 1983 general UJA cam-
paign chairman; Samuel K. Miller, 1982 General campaign chairman;
Scott Silverman, director of Century Village East Clubhouse; and
Evelyn Denner, recruitman chairman.
Castle Gardens Wine and Cheese Party Opens Drive
Women's PM Network Completes Seminar
The Womens PM Network
hrision will end the five week
ar with a brunch at Chair-
i Carol Steingards home on
lay, Dec. 12, from 11 a.m. to
ML
I women who have partici-
pated in the series are welcome to
attend. The brunch will introduce
the fund raising aspect of the
Womens Division of the Jewish
Federation of Gr. Ft. Lauderdale,
explaining in detail how the con-
tributors dollars are allocated.
oward Hillel Plans Campus UJA Campaign
The special gifts wine and
cheese party being sponsored by
the Castle Gardens United Jew-
' ish Appeal campaign will be one
of the highlights of the Castle
Gardens drive.
Sunday, Dec. 16 at 1 p.m. at
the Castle Garden's Recreation
Center, in the arts and crafts
room, is the date, time and
location of the affair.
The $100 or more donation is
expected to draw a large
representation of the condo-
minium. Sol Cohen, chairman,
said, "I know 1 have the support
of all the residents of our little
community and that they are
going to show in great numbers."
He continued, "There are no
Jews in our community who do
not know how great the need is
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
ion in Broward, which is a
ppient of funds from the an-
Federation-United Jewish
. I campaign, is the sponsor
[the variety of programs for
t students in our area.
dership retreats, Shabbat
l-iogethers. speakers, classes
Ibasic Judaism are a small
kpling of the programing.
pare of responsibility that
i as young Jews in the com-
ity share, have begun plan-
I their United Jewish Appeal
Imts campaign. Coordinating
student appeal is Steve
a student at Broward
ofJudah
ion to be Held
f**n s Division of the Jew-
lrMertion will celebrate the
J^ Division Lion of Judah
ftK,n at Anita Perlmen's
13850 Gait Ocean Dr.
^an Hildreth Lavin.
here, announced that the
J*ker would be Woman's
president, Felice Sin-
won
the event
' ^onen and Evelyn G
1 turnout is expected.
Community College.
Besides his student concerns
and commitment to the appeal.
Steve is a teacher in the Judaica
High School program of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The dedication to Jewish
causes of Jewish youth on the
college level is to be praised and
aided in every way just as the
adult community recognizes its
responsibility to the Jewum
people and the State of Israel.
Bermuda Club
Players Present
Tiddler on the Roof
The Bermuda Chib Players in
Tamarac will be performing
Fiddler on The Roof on Saturday
end Sunday, Dec- "jAwL
8:30 pjn. et the Bermuda Club.
Fiddler on the Roof dhected
by Sam Farbsteen. with Jo
rfuber as assistant director .and
Jean Kozinn as the musical direc-
tor. Costumes by Molhe M*
stein and Sylvia Zdtsman; stage
director Whitey Cohen, and
staging end scenery by sm
Ferbsteen. Herman Kenner. Irv-
ing Graff. Morris Teitler and
Jack Huber.
Fiddler on the lalfejg
Sunny Landsman, P">dent..0'
The rLmuda 5* V*** J
now ready for the P^?*?"
ofthisdeughtmlw^lgahow
If. a full show. c^lJrtjTj;
scenery, costumes, and memories
ofthedaysintheshteti.
Ticket, sre available at the
clubhouse beginning Nov 30. For
information, call the Clubhouse.
721-6645.
Gruman to be Honored
Continued
and ticket chairman is Leonard
Fajardo.
For 69 years the ADL has been
actively engaged in the defense of
civil rights of all groups regard
less of creed or ethnic back-
ground. Its preoccupation with
the underlying concepts of
democracy has led the League to
be one of the largest agencies of
from Page 1
its kind in the world, with 28
regional offices in the United
States and offices and corres-
pondents in Israel, the Vatican,
Paris and South America.
The deadline for the 13 tickets
is Dec. 2. Contact Leonard
Fajardo (472-2701) for further
information.
for Israel and will give to Israel,
To Life."
Lauderdale West to
Hold Campaign Rally
Sidney Goldstein, chairman of
the UJA Campaign in Lauder-
dale West has announced that a
campaign rally will be held in the
Lauderdale West Clubhouse on
Sunday, Dec. 5 at 7 p.m. He is
expecting a record attendance for
this event. Isaac Horowitz end
Lou Grolnic are co-chairmen.
CORRECTION!
The Greater Margate UJA
Board announced that the Sun-
day, Jan. 16, 1983, UJA Break-
fast will honor the Womens Club
of Oriole Gardens Phase I. The
speaker will be Abraham Gittel-
son, Director of Education of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
eration.
?
Star of David
>lciiirinl *,J-
Maiisolcuni X Funeral < 'Impel
Jewish Professionals dedicated to serving the Jewish Community.
'701 Baile> Road
.im.ir.K-. I lorida
721-4112
Prc-Ncea Services Department
Cm A-Cre ManagementiCo.,.UK.
PO Box 119*0. Fi. Laudadale. FL 3)339
( ir\ \
UHil \ 72nd \v>
HolKuood, I lorida
is" 4MH
i Box 11960, Ft Lauderdale. FL Mi*
j Box .*. ^iinn, u Star of David: I South Broward C North Broward
| ., ^f^J* ^iJSnSi L" .wawn^mforn^^onyourr^openymh^prcvam.
I want more .nformation on pre artangq tune___________^maoy at_____________________
jr lots are in .-------------- ~ ^_


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November M ,,
(Jewish Floridian e"*,*,rf "
Iforfcf
of Graatar Foil Lauderdale
FREOKSMOCHET SUZA*'N^ SH0CHE1
Editor and Pubi,,*,, E.acul... Ed.lo
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly balance of year
Second Claas Postage Paid at Hallandaie. Fla USPS 898420
Postm.tter Send Form M7S returns lo Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bo 01-2*73. Miami. Fl J3101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Haipern
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Office Am Savings 2SO0 Bldg
2500 E Hallandaie Beach Blvd Suite 707 G Hallandaie Fla 33009 Phone 454 0466
Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1-373 4605
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA anrfFPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashrulh of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum J7 50 (Local Area 3 95 Annuall or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
J4n Ehap.ro. President L, s 0otttib Executive O.reclo.
rne Federation and the news olfice ol the Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale are located at
8360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale FL 33321 Pnone 13051 748 8200
Friday, November 26, 1982
Volume 11
10KISLEV5743
Number 40
Begin'
Under any circumstances, the death of a wife of
nearly half a century is a profoundly sad occurrence.
In the case of Aliza Begin, the implications of her
passing go beyond her marriage relationship to a
Prime Minister of Israel.
Surely, Mr. Begin will suffer inordinate sorrow
complicated by feelings of guilt that he was not at his
beloved Aliza's side when she died last weekend. He
had gone on a ten-day tour of the United States
spurred by her assurance that she was all right, that
the tour was of supreme importance, and that she
would await his return.
And yet, when aides came to Mr. Begin's suite
in a Los Angeles hotel to announce the sad event, he
said simply, "I know. She is dead." To what extent
this sense of guilt will help the Prime Minister
through his bereavement is yet to be determined.
But in the background lie complicated matters:
the ongoing commission of inquiry into the Sabra
and Shatila massacre; the tragic occurrence in Tyre,
where near 90 Israelis lost their lives in the explosion
that brought Israeli military command headquarters
in southern Lebanon to the ground; the worsening
relationships with Egypt; and U.S. President
Reagan's determination to see a freeze on Israeli
settlements on the West Bank.
To this must be added Mr. Begin's clear
awareness that the United States, his country's only
ally, is now grimly determined to squeeze Israel back
into its pre-1967 borders. Let alone the fact that his
"Operation for Peace" in Lebanon has, from a public
relations point of view, boomeranged disastrously to
portray Israel as the mindless invader of an other-
wise "peace-prone" Arab nation.
There can be little doubt that Aliza Begin, a
severe asthmatic, did not react well to the scorn and
contumely heaped upon her husband as Prime
Minister, and that her health may have been sorely
compromised by this. Add to it his sense of guilt
that, fearing the worst, he had nevertheless left her
side so that his wife died without his presence, and it
is not possible to say just what Mr. Begin will do in
the months ahead.
Grief is a strange thing, and despite current
assurances to the contrary, the world Jewish com-
munity should not be surprised if the Prime Minister
packs it all in.
Continued from Page 1
tary of State George Shultz late
this afternoon at Arens' request.
Romberg noted that Reagan,
in his nationally televised ad-
dress September 1, and other
U.S. officials in public and
private, have made clear the
"strength of the feeling" in the
Administration of the "unhelp-
fuliics.s of settlement activity to
peace process."
This latest clash between the
U.S. and Israel over settlements
followed the announcement by
Deputy Premier and Housing
Minister David Levy last night
that five new settlements will be
built on the West Bank. Levy
spoke at the dedication of
another new settlement near the
Arab town of Ramallah. He said
the five new settlements would be
built with their own infrastruc-
ture and that 2,000 more housing
units were presently under con-
struction for Jewish settlers in
the occupied territory.
State Department Statement
The statement read by Rom-
berg said: "The United
States regrets this latest an-
nouncement of Israel's intention
to begin work on additional set-
tlements as most unwelcome. As
we previously stated, we cannot
understand why, at a time when
we are actively seeking to
broaden participation in the
peace process, Israel persists in a
pattern of activity which erodes
the confidence of all and most
particularly the Palestinians of
the West Bank and Gaza in the
possibilities for a just and fairly
negotiated outcome to the peace
process. Settlement activity
raises questions about Israel's
willingness to abide by the
promise of Resolution 242 that
territory will be exchanged for
true peace."
PROTESTANT LEADER
ASHAMED OF CHRISTIANS'
WHO PERPETRATED A
POGROM' IN
WEST BEIRUT CAMPS
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO The head of
Canada's largest Protestant de-
nomination has expressed his
shame at the spectacle of "Chris
tians" perpetrating "a pogrom"
in the Shatila and Sabra refugee
camps in west Beirut.
In a sermon delivered in Ac-
tion. Ontario, the Rev. Clarke
MacDonald. recently elected
Moderator of the United Church
of Canada, declared: "The elo-
quent, almost total silence on the
part of the Christian community
in Canada regarding events in the
Middle East, especially the mas
sacres which took place at Shatila
and Sabra. speaks volumes. As
one of the leaders in that com
mumtv I admit complicity in this
silence, although I would reject
the notion that it Ls a conspiracy
of silence."
Christians. MacDonald stated,
"must share deeply the sense of
shock that has shaken the Jewish
community While we may pro-
test against the media use of the
adjective Christian' to define the
Phalangists. yet we cannot deny
that likely 90 percent or more of
these people have been baptized
in the name of Jesus Christ. That
such persons should be the per-
petrators of a pogrom against
helpless women, women with
children, and old people ... is in-
comprehensible to anyone who
tries to have that mind which is
in Christ."
MacDonald said the tragedy
raises a question. "How can we
emphasize our common
humanity?" By raising this ques-
tion, "among many others to
which I would like to see us ad-
dress ourselves we may make
some contribution to 'humaniz-
ing our distant tomorrows' and
prevent the recurrence of a holo-
caust anywhere on the planet
Earth.
SYMPATHY FAST FOR
SHARANSKY
NEW YORK A shofar was
sounded in front of the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations as
some 400 students from Yeshiva
University and Stern College
demonstrated in support of their
fellow students and faculty mem-
bers who began a fast in soli-
darity with the Soviet Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly
Sharansky.
Sharansky, who is serving a
13-year prison term, began an in-
definite hunger strike in the
notorious Christopol Prison on
the eve of Yom Kippur. The ac-
tions in front of the Soviet Mis-
sion were coordinated by the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry, which has conducted a daily
vigil at the Mission since
Sharansky began his fast.
Rabbi Avraham Weiss, of
Stern College and the Hebrew In-
stitute of Riverside (N.Y.), who
was in the third day of his hunger
strike (Nov. 2) told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he will
continue to fast "as long as I am
physically able to do so. The con-
science of the world must be
aroused to the tragic plight of
Sharansky." He also said he had
received a pledge from Sister
Rose Thering of Seton Hall Uni-
versity (South Orange, N.J.) that
she and other nuns would also
stage a hunger strike.
While the sympathy hunger
strike continues in front of the
Soviet Mission, classes are also
being conducted by other rabbis
from Stern College and prayer
, services are being held.
STATE DEPARTMENT
REPORTS
SHOWS ANTI-JEWISH
ATTACKS MOST LETHAL"
NEW YORK An intelli-
gence evaluation by the State
Department Office for Combat-
ting Terrorism (OCT) shows that
terrorist attacks against Jews
and Israelis "have been more
lethal than other terrorism" and
that "over three-quarters of the
attacks were carried out by
Palestinians."
This report was provided to the
World Jewish Congress by Frank
Perez, the director of the OCT
and was released here by Rabbi
Arthur Schneier. chairman of the
W.IC American Section. The re-
port covers incidents during the
past two years Perez had
original!) presented the report at
I closed session of the WJC
European Branch meeting a week
ago, which was attended by the
leadership of 16 Kuropean Jewish
communities
In his report. Perez disclosed1
the following
OCT records (rom .January
1981 until September 1962 con-
tain KM international terrorist
attacks ageism Israeli and Jew
ish interests. This does not in-
clude domestic attacks in Israel
or on the West Hank.
Attacks against Israeli and
Jewish interests have occurred
in 26 countries during the last
tv.o years, with over 20 percent of
the attacks in Franc* and Italy.
Over three-quarters of the
attacks were carried out by
Palestinians, but terrorists from
Guatemala. Colombia. France,
West Germany, Italy. Greece,
and Japan carried out attacks
against Israelis and Jews world-
wide.
About half of the attacks
were targeted against Israeli citi-
zens or facilities, but Jews from
17 countries have been attacked
by Palestinian terrorists
primarily because they are Jews.
HALF OF PLO TERRORISTS
REPORTED BACK
IN LEBANON
HOUSTON As many as
7,000 Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization terrorists almost
half the number of those evacu-
ated from Beirut have filtered
back into Lebanon, an Israeli of-
ficial declared here.
Benjamin Netanyahu, minister
and deputy chief of mission of the
Israeli Embassy in Washington,
told a meeting here of the An,
Defamation League thatthe
terrorists are now redeployed
the Bekaa Valley. Another l
he said, are in the Tripoli are,,
Lebanon. ea(
Israeli forces which em-
Lebanon to end the PLO terror,.
threat to the northern Zl
area. Netanyahu said, ex*?
to deal with a toUl terrorist (o
in Lebanon of 10,000 to 15,000
t."Bul.. w underestimated the
threat, Netanyahu told ADlj
leaders gathered here at a iunrhJ
eon session of the League's nl
tional executive committee meet]
ing at the Westin Galleria Hotel]
He said Israeli forces discover
a PLO force" estimated at 30 0
with enough weaponry to arm 1
additional 30,000 terrorists.
"In fact," he declared, "
realized we were dealing with i
PLO army or a force in the de
velopmental stage of 60,000 u
70,000 and it is not improbable
to assume that this force could
have reached 100,000. That
would have meant a complete
PLO takeover of Lebanon."
Referring to Syrian forces still
in Lebanon, Netanyahu said aU
indications are that the troops]
are "prepared" to evacuate thel
Bekaa Valley. "When they <
so," he said, "the thousands of.
PLO infiltrators under Syrian!
aegis will probably go with!
them."
Netanyahu said Israel's vie 1
tory in Lebanon also represented!
a severe setback to the Soviet!
Union, both diplomatically and!
militarily.
"Two Soviet clients Syria
and the PLO suffered grave
blows. In the process, the reputa-
tion of Soviet arms has been re-|
duced to zero." he said.
The Israeli diplomat cited the
bsses in MIG fighter planes in-
curred by the Syrians 84 as
against no Israeli air losses. "Wei
published the 84-0 figure because I
we had proven kills to back this!
up. but the actual number turns [
out to be 108 Syrian jets lost."'
Attacks against Jews and I
Israelis have been more lethal|
than other terrorism. Almost
percent involved attacks on peo-
ple rather than property andl
about (>") percent of the incidents]
intended to cause casualties.
About 400 people have been!
wounded and 25 killed in these|
attacks. Almost half of all at-
tacks against .Jew- and Israelis!
have occurred in W I
Europe,
SPECIAL INTERVIEW
ISRAEL'S IMAGE IN THE
U.S.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK Simchi|
Dinitz. who was Israel s Ambas-
sador to Washington from 19-3J
to 1978, believes that Israeli
image in the United States ha|
eroded in recent months, follow-
ing the war in I>ebanon and the I
massacre of Palestinians in west |
Ik-irut.
In an interview. Dinitz. whoi
now the vice president of the I
brew University in Jeruaslwj
and who was here on a two-*eJ
visit on behalf of the university.
said that Israel's image has be
tarnished "particularly in thel
way it is reflected in America! I
public opinion and Congre*|
Here we suffered.''
Explaining this. Dinitt s^l
that Israel's strength in the U.a-1
"has been based all along onj
combination of moral
strategic values. Americ*"^l!j
opinion never perceived I
merely as a tool for United MSB*
strategic needs. The basu for 1*1
raeli-American special rejj*"
was the moral basis, Israel"
sets as a democracy and WJr
ciety. On this level some qua**"j
marks have emerged.
Explains Credibility Gap
According to Dinitx. J"*??
credibility has also been hurt
Continued on Pag* !


frfrv, November 26, 1962






The Jewish Floridian of Greats EW Lawfanfafa
Page 5
Religious Freedom in Russia?
Rabbi Leon Mireky to be Honored
lt astounding to me to learn
^Americans whovwit the
Svjet Union proclaim that there
*o religious persecution there.
5k.Rev. Billy Graham was one
imany. He's a zealous
evangelist whose parish is
orldwide. Graham is also the
ptn who adopted Richard Nixon
,shis personal friend.
All the religious should stay
wt of politics. They have pledged
(l^jr lives to the saving of souls,
pot taxes and office-holders.
Some of them, in Moscow, are
(jcorted to small, hole-in-the-wall
thurches where only the elderly
kjve the courage to worship.
One of the cornerstones of
Marxism is unremitting atheism.
It is state doctrine. They have
destroyed churches and temples
werthe vast wastes of the steps.
Hey left a few intact for the
whip of unrepentant Jews and
Christians.
The story of Moshe and Sheina
Broderson points an indicting
linger at the Russians. They lived
in Lodz. Poland. Moishe was a
Yiddish poet. When the German
inny was at the gates of the city,
lap couple fled. They hurried to
Bialystok in Russia.
They knew that three million
Jews were in Russia. A man who
mist run hurries toward his own.
Sheina was radiant when she
heard that the Jews of Bialystok
ere readers of her husband's
poetry. Thev were safe. Or were
they0
The Germans attacked the
iSoviet Union on .June 21, 1941.
[Hie Russians were unprepared
llorwar with a friendly nation,
[but thev moved all trie Jews
eastward within a few days. The
Kremlin disliked all Jews, and
yet. remarkably, they evacuated
Jews and left millions of their
own villagers at the mercy of the
Gestapo.
They took the Jews in freight
trains and hurried them to
Saratov, on the Volga. The
Russian people were generous.
Work was forbidden to all Jews,
but the people housed and fed
them. Sheina, plump and
sorrowful, had spells of nervous
paroxysms. She feared that
Moishe had taken her to the
wrong country.
When the German Sixth Army
reached Stalingrad, Russian
soldiers rounded up the Jews
again and moved them to far-off
Turtkul in Uzbekistan. The
Russian Government, in a death
struggle, had time to move Jews
like pawns, and could break those
pawns at any time.
Moishe worked in the post
office for the equivalent of $50 a
month. Sheina earned $100 a
month teaching piano to kin-
dergarten students. She was
tense. She was sure the German
army would chase the Jews
around the world and kill them.
Later, in 1944, the Brodersons
were moved to the Ukraine. As
the war ended, they tried to
return to I .oil/ The Russians had
another idea. The couple would
move to Moscow. There, Moishe
was appointed to an executive
job at the Moscow State Jewish
Theater.
The Brodersons had an ap-
partment and money. They
walked a few inches off the
pavement. In 1948, the Stalin
Sands Point Israel Bonds Announce Breakfast
The Sands Point Israel Bond
Ifommittee has announced it will
1 a Salute to Israel breakfast
Ion Sunday. Dec 5, 10 a.m. at the
pmplp Heth Torah Tamarac
I Jewish Center.
The announcement was made
lb) Joe and Beatrice Nelkin.
[chairmen of the group.
The Nclkins also indicated that
Sands Point residents Isaac and
Sophie I'orctskin will Ik- honored
during the morning program. The
Poretskins are set to receive the
Israel Scroll of Honor, according
to Joe Nelkin, for their involve-
ment in the Sands Point commu-
nity. Temple Beth Torah. and for
their love of the State of Israel.''
SCAJL Sponsors Judaic Art at Lever House
The National Council on Art in
Jewish Life, celebrating its 18th
KHAIl anniversary, announces
|n historic first" in the dissemi-
nation of Judaic art in America.
"i exhibit of Jewish themed
[wks will take place at Lever
JHouse. 53rd Street and Park
Pwoue, from Feb. 23 to Mar. 14.
|19K).
Established in 1965. the
LAJI. has assisted synagogues,
immunity centers, artists, mu-
eums. galleries, publishers and
Electors with their problems
questions concerning Judaic
The organization conducts
shows and seminars, supplies
speakers and disseminates infor-
mation and dates on all aspects of
art as it pertains to Jewish cul-
ture.
Gait Mile Federation
Office Offers Classes
Classes in beginning Hebrew
are now being offered at the Gait
Ocean office of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. 3356 NF. 34th St. The class-
es are held weekly at noon on
Tuesdays and the instructor is
David Gottlieb. For further in-
formation call 563-5202.
Companion/Live In
62 Year Old Woman Seeks Companion to Live
j" at Century Village West. Non-Smoker to be
With Lady at Night and Help with Shopping.
| working Person O.K.
Call Ester Sherman at 487-3358
we manage
condominiums
PROFESSIONALLY
Great Atlantic j
CALL PAUL DISBAR
4t*5-;*
government began a review of its
policies. What should we do
about the Jews? they asked over
a big glistening table.
They agreed that Jews weren't
really Russians. They were a
religious sect that took good jobs
away from Russians. Some
arrogant Jews had just
established their own nation in
Palestine. Well, what to do? The
consensus was that the Soviets
would not allow them to migrate
to Jerusalem.
Nor would all but a few artists
be permitted to have decent
work. At the same time, a labor
force would demolish temples and
churches. The KGB was ordered
to kill Jews at random. Solomon
Mikhoels, a founder of the State
Jewish Theater, was shot to
death from a moving car.
Some were killed, run over by
automobiles. Seven Yiddish
theaters were closed. Newspapers
and book publishers were
wrecked, ransacked and
destroyed. Moishe was arrested.
Sheina made her way to
Brooklyn by stages. She said:
"When I hear of religious
freedom in Russia, I smile a
little."
Jim Bishop
were all very successful," ac-
cording to Abe Rosenblatt,
Chairman of the group. "The
committee decided honoring
Rabbi Mireky would be the ideal
way to cap off their season."
Rabbi Mireky, the son of a
Cantor, followed in his father's
footsteps before joining the
Rabbinate. He has a degree in
Hospital Chaplaincy, and is the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale's newest ap-
pointee to the Chaplaincy Com-
mission. He serves at the Cypress
Community Hospital of Pom-
pa no.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky
Temple Beth Israel and State
of Israel Bonds will present
Rabbi Leon Mirsky with the
Israel Bond David Ben-Gurion
award at a luncheon in his honor
on Sunday, Dec. 5 in the Temple
social hall in Deerf ield Beach.
The luncheon is the fourth
Israel Bond function sponsored
by the Century Village-Deer-field
Beach Israel Bond Committee
this campaign. "The first three
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course'Meals Daily
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movie*
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Ntar all good snoppiny
Write for Season Rales
MIAMI BEACH
/1
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of Americas favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Kosfcsi
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
GnmrFaal
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November
Organizations in the News
B'nai/B'not Mitzvah
26.
CINCINNATI CLUB
Meets Dec. 5
A Pre-Chanukah Buffet
Brunch will be given by the Cin-
cinnati Club of Florida on Sun-
day. Dec. 5. stated Joel Wander,
president of the group. The
brunch will begin at 11 a.m. at
Justin's Ambassador Room, 3842
North University Drive in Sun-
rise.
After the brunch and a brief
business meeting members,
friends, and visitors will devote
the rest of the afternoon to table-
hopping, visiting, and exchang-
ing "back home" news.
The cost of the brunch is
$10.50. For further information
and reservations call 485-8526.
HADASSAH
The Singing Rainbows will
present a special program for the
members of Holiday Springs Orry
Chapter at their paid-up mem-
bership luncheon and cake sale.
The Luncheon will be at noon on
Dec. 2, at the Holiday Springs
Recreation Center.
The H.M.O. Luncheon of the
Pompano Beach Chai Chapter
will be held at noon on Dec. 1 at
Valle's Restaurant, 1605 W. Oak-
land Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. Ad-
mission to the luncheon is $8.50.
For reservation, call 426-3799.
The Blyma Margate Chapter
and the Masada, Oriole Scopus,
and Tamar Palm Lakes Chapters
will have a joint "Chai" Lunch-
eon on Dec. 6, at the Crystal Lake
Country Club. 3800 Crystal Lake
Drive in Pompano Beach. Lee
Lobel, a representative of Na-
tional Hadassah will be the
speaker.
"Chai" means life in Hebrew.
It also stands for the number 18
which is the price of the luncheon
($18.) For further information,
call 974-7629.
The Rayus Tamarac Chapter
will hold their Hadassah Medical
Organization (HMO) Luncheon
on Dec. 8, at the Holiday Inn,
Plantation, at noon. Cost of the
luncheon is $18. Please call Claire
Solomons, Irene Hull, or Milli
cent Sones for reservations.
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter's
regular meeting will be Monday,
Dec. 6 at noon at Tamarac Jewish
Center. Their HMO Luncheon
will take place on Wednesday,
Dec. 8. at noon, at the Holiday
Inn, Plantation. For reservations
please call 721-0807 or 721-0397.
The annual H.M.O. Luncheon
for the Sunrise Shalom Chapter
will take place on Nov. 30 at the
Inverrary Country Club at noon.
The Board meeting for the group
will be held on Monday. Dec. 6 at
10 a.m. at the Broward Federal
Bank. Following that, the Dec. 9
regular meeting will be at the
Tamarac Jewish Center begin-
ning at 11:30 a.m. Rose Weiss
will present a book review. Ad-
mission will be by Paid-Up mem-
bership card.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Negev Chapter's Paid-up
Membership Luncheon will be
Nov. 29 at Temple Beth Israel at
12:30 p.m.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Intracoastel Chapter of
ORT will meet on Tuesday, Dec.
7, at the Little Schoolhouse, 150
NE 2nd Ave., Deerfield Beach, at
1 p.m. For more information
please call 426-1845.
Woodmont Country Club will
be the scene of Inverrary Chap-
ter's "Chai Luncheon and Fash-
ion Show on Monday, Dec. 6 at
noon. Guests are invited. Please
contact Betty Kleinman before
Nov. 27 for reservation* and in-r;
formation. __- _
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Calder Race Track Day will be
Wednesday, Dec. 1. A check for
$12.50 to Women's League for
Israel will entitle the donor to a
reserved seat, program, a visit to
the paddocks and a chicken
luncheon. Addle Morse is chair-
man. Call her for reservations.
Bonaventure and Hatikvah
Chapters join together to host
the meeting of the Florida Coun-
cil of WLI on Monday, Nov. 29 at
10 a.m.
Members of all WLI chapters
are invited to hear reports on the
Leadership Mission to Israel
from Cecile Fine, Lorraine Frost,
Belle Levin, Rose Anne Zubow,
Muriel Lunden and Ruth Sper-
ber.
The meeting will be held in the
Patio Room at Bonaventure
Country Club. Call Toots Sacks
for reservations.
B'NAI B'RITH
Len Fajardo, president of the
Plantation Lodge, has announced
that Fred Bressler, Regional Di-
rector of B'nai B'rith, will be the
featured speaker when the lodge
meets. The meeting will be held
at 7:30 p.m. on Monday evening,
Dec. 6, at the Jewish Community
Center.
CITY OF HOPE
The Men of Hope Chapter will
meet at the American Savings
Bank community room in the
Basics Shopping Center on Sun-
day. Dec. 12, at 10 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Dedicated members of the
Coconut Creek Chapter will be
honored with a candle-lighting
ceremony at the next regular
meeting on Thursday, Dec. 2.
The meeting will be at Temple
Beth Am at noon.
The Sunrise Chapter will meet
Thursday, dec. 2. at Nob Hill
Recreation Center in Sunrise at
noon. Dorothy Loufer will
narrate a playlet written by Dave
Schary.
BETH ISRAEL
Hosts Plea
for Soviet Jewry
The annual Women's Plea For
Soviet Jewry will be held Tues-
day, Dec. 14, at 7 p.m., at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise. This annual
event is being convened by B'nai
B'rith Women. Harriet Shulman
has been named as convener by
the National Conference on Sovi-
et Jewry. U.S. Rep. elect Larry
Smith will be the keynote speaker
for the evening. The Jewish War
Veterans Color Guard will be in
attendance.
MEN'S CLUB OF
TEMPLE KM ANU EL
The Men'8 Club of Temple
Emanu-El is planning a pre-
Chanukah brisket and latkes din-
ner for members and guests. Fol-
lowing the dinner, which will be
Wednesday, Dec. 1 at 6 p.m., Dr.
Irving N. Greenberg, physicist
and founding president of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Chapter
of the American Technion Soci-
ety, will be the guest speaker.
The cost for the dinner is $5 per
person. For reservations and in-
formation call 733-4920 or 742-
6688.
PLO Gang Attacks
Venezuelan School
MARACAIBO Children in
the youngest class of the Jewish
school in this Venezuelan oil town
were hidden in one of the two
synagogues in the Jewish com-
munal center as four busloads of
students from the town's
engineering university stormed
the center to show their support
for the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
The students threw stones at
the building, smashed windows
and sprayed with black paint the
letters OLP (PLO) on the walls,
floors and the remaining win-
downs.
They then beat a hasty retreat,
scattering scores of "Free Pales-
tine" leaflets, saying that the
existence of the people of Pales-
tine was "not negotiable."
Rabbi Simon Benzaquen, the
37-year-old head of the syna-
gogue locked the door of his office
and telephoned the police.
The children of the Bilu class,
named in honor of the first Zion-
ist pioneers in Kharkov in 1882,
were playing games when the
students descended on the center,
shouting the slogan, "OLP
Zionistas Asesinos" ("PLO
Zionist assassins"). Their teacher
immediately shepherded her
charges from the school, which
adjoins the communal center,
into the synagogue.
The community is deeply con-
cerned by this and other anti-
Semitic incidents. Large numbers
of anti-Semitic posters, one
equating Zionism with Nazism,
and another showing Menachem
Begin, the Israeli Prime Minister,
in Nazi uniform, were displayed
on walls and trees in different
parts of the town, and com-
munity members spent several
hours driving about to pull them
down.
The community pins the feel-
ings of tension in the town on the
way the media have been playing
up the Middle East situation,
particularly the event* in Leba-
BM -**.
There are 24,200 Jews living in
Venezuela, many of them cen-
tered in Caracas, the capital, and
Maracaibo.
There have also anti-Semitic
incidents in Bogota, the capital of
the neighboring South American
republic of Colombia, and in
Costa Rica.
The posters torn down by
members of the Maracaibo com-
munity have been found all over
South America, providing proof
of the PLO's propaganda or-
ganization.
LARGE-SCALE
WEST GERMAN-ISRAEL
DIPLOMATIC DIALOGUE
UNDER WAY
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN West Germany's re-
lations with Israel appear to have
improved significantly in the five
weeks that the new coalition
government of Chancellor Hel-
mut Kohl has been in office. Is-
rael's Ambassador to Bonn, Yitz-
hak Ben Ari. said on a State
Radio interview that a large-scale
political and diplomatic dialogue
is under way between the two
countries.
At the same time, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned that
preparations are being made to
sign a 140 million Mark loan for
develpoment projects in Israel
despite recent calls by some West
German politicians to suspend
aid to Israel because of its actions
in Lebanon.
Ben Ari, who is presently in
Jerusalem for consultations after
a meeting with Kohl here recent-
ly, said he was confident the
dialogue now in process wil result
in benefits for both countries. His
talk with Kohl covered the Arab-
Israeli conflict and German-Is-
rael bilateral relations.
The envoy thanked the Bonn
government for its support of Is-
rael in the United Nations
(icneral Assembly and other UN
agencies against reevnt attempt,
uust or susDbiid Ikxati.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Richard Tutunick, son of Ir-
ving and Ellyn Tutunick of
Tamarac, will be called to the
Torah in celebration of his Bar
Mitzvah during Shabbat Services
on Saturday, Dec. 4 at 11 am.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Saturday, Nov. 20, the B'nai
Mitzvah of Jason Pomeroy, son
of Lesley Pomeroy. and Daniel
Fellner, son of Marvin and
Barbara Fellner, took place at
Shabbat Services.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Friday evening, Nov. 26, Lori
Giventer, daughter of Dr.
Lawrence and Iris Giventer of
Plantation, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah.
The following morning, Satur-
day, Nov. 27, at Shabbat Serv-
ices, Steven Tuckman, son of Mi-
chael and Cheryl Tuckman of
Plantation, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER -
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Glends
Ettinger, daughter of Sandra Et-
tinger of Coral Springs, will take
place at services on Friday eve-
ning, Nov. 26.
Saturday, Nov. 27 will mark
the Bar Mitzvah of Brian Banner,
son of Harvey and Julie Banner
of Coral Springs.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Mitchell Bert man, son of Mar-
tin and Rhona Bertman of Light-
house Point, will be called to the
Torah on Saturday morning,
NX.'27,mtenorofhB*|
RAMAT SHALOM
Elliot Schwartz snn,.i,J
Schwaru of pEuJ jJ
brate his Bar Mitzvah atll
on Saturday, Nov. 27.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Bar Mitzvah of Alul
J'^11;' Michael and
Moldof of Coral Spring,
celebrated at worship m
Saturday, Nov. 27 at 9 am
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATIO
Saturday, Nov. 27 at wj
a.m. services, Richard' LW(
man, son of Robert and h
German of Plantation wflll
cornea Bar Mitzvah.
....,,,
I THE FAIRY JACOBS
$0th YEAH

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Ljjy, November 26, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort /,^j

Page 7
Community Calendar
Project SEE Offers Unique Experiences
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24
Men'* LKue ** h?'
d Chapter: 9 a.m. Cake
T_ Publix. University Dr.
iMcNabRd.
,h War Veterans-William
hman Auxiliary:
Itoeral meeting.
3000 N.
Beth Israel
Broward
University Dr.,
7:30 p.m.
Beth Or: 7:45 p.m.
tLepletot: 9:30 a.m. Break-
meeting. Broward Commu-
Bank, Century Village
a Deerfield Beach. Informa-
1:421-6925.
THURSDAY, NOV. 25
_ Women-Negev Chapter:
25-Nov. 28 weekend at Beau
Hotel. Miami Beach. Bus
jsporution will be furnished.
[information call Betty Waga,
Schimel, Estelle Cohen or
nan Levine.
Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
ADASSAH:
rfidd Kadimah Chapter: 5
Thanksgiving Dinner Show
Musicana. For reservations,
[Hilda.
FRIDAY. NOV. 26
krkman's Circle: 1 p.m. Gener-
Imeeting. book review, Lauder-
t Lakes City Hall.
SUNDAY, NOV. 28
pie Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
lines.
MONDAY. NOV. 29
fomcn'K League for Israel-Bon-
mure and Hatikvah Chapter:
i.m. Hosting a Florida Council
|WLI. Reports will be given by
is just returned from Leader-
Mission to Israel. Refresh-
nts RSVP to Ruth Sacks.
Room, Bonaventure Coun-
).
Women-Negev Chapter:
f:30 p.m. Paid-up Membership
icheon at Temple Beth Israel,
1 Beach,
pie Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort-Lauderdale Women's Divi-
sion: $5,000 Function
HADASSAH:
Gilah Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Savings and
Loan. 5514 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Blyma Margate, Masada
Oriole-Scopus, Tamara Palm
Lakes Chapters: Chai Luncheon.
Crystal Lake Country Club.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General meeting. Coconut Creek
Recreation Center, 43rd Ave. off
Coconut Creek Parkway.
K a van ah Haverim Chapter: 8
p.m. General meeting. Sunrise
Savings and Loan, 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Chai Chapter: noon. HMO.
Luncheon. Valle's Restaurant.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club: 6
p.m. Meeting and dinner. Dr. Ir-
ving Greenberg, speaker.
B'nai B'rith-No. Broward Council
of Lodges: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Boca Raton Federal, 1334 N.
State Rd. 7, Margate.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games
Women's League for Israel-
Bonaventure Chapter: Calder
Race Track Day. Admission
$12.50.
THURSDAY, DEC. 2
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Roard
meeting. Broward Federal
Temple Sholom Sisterhood:
am. Board meeting. Temple li-
brary.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Sunriae
Vf J pm Gen-al meeting.
Main Clubhouse. Sunrise Lakes,
haselll.
emple Beth Israel: 12:30
.imes.
p.m.
HADASSAH:
Holiday Springs Chapter:
noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon and cake sale. Holiday
Springs Recreation Center.
Orly Chapter: noon. Paid-up
membership luncheon and cake
sale. Holiday Springs Recreation
Center.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Coconut Creek Chapter: noon.
Regular meeting. Temple Beth
Am.
Sunrise Chapter: noon. Regu-
lar meeting. Nob Hill Recreation
Center.
FRIDAY. DEC. 3
B'nai B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Function.
Broward Federal, University Dr.
and Sunrise Blvd.
Senior Enrichment Exper-
iences (SEE) is sponsored by the
Division of Continuing Educa-
tion-Community Services of
Broward Community College. All
presenters donate their services.
SEE is designed to Up the vast
resources of our older adult popu-
lation in keeping with the concept
of life-long learning.
No prior registration is re-
quired. No fees are charged. All
programs are held in Bldg. 47,
Room 103. If you have any ques-
tions or suggestions about SEE
please contact during business
hours. Monday through Friday,
Donna K. Grady, Division Direc-
tor, BCC North Campus. 973-
2205.
Thursday, Dec. 2, 10 a.m.:
Colonial Philadelphia Two
Centuries Later Richard
Simon offers a pictorial review of
the birthplace of our nation. 1
p.m.: Prejudice in America
Panel discussion sponsored by
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews In America. There
will be ample time for discussion
of the provocative topic.
Tuesday, Dec. 7, 10 a.m.: The
North Broward Hospital District
An informative presentation
by Nathan A. Goren, Director of
Community Services. Where
your tax dollars are going and
what the future holds. 1 p.m.:
Herpes Last Forever! Bob
Forman discusses the viral infec-
tion that will not go away. If
you're a victim, or know one, this
program could really help.
Thursday, Dec. 9, 10 a.m.:
What Can We Take From Exis-
tentialism? A heavy topic ex-
pertly handled by Jeanette
Lowen. Promises to be very intel-
lectually stimulating, and that's
what SEE is all about. 1 p.m.:
The Chinese Woman Past and
Present Fascinating insights
presented by educator Edith
Shwvelenko.
Tuesday, Dec. 14, 10 a.m.:
Roadshow Back by popular
request after their outstanding
performance last year, the Road-
show troupe, under the capable
and inspired leadership of Ann
White, winds up our fall series in
a powerful way.
Learning Computers Installed at Library
Plato is changing how the
world learns.
Eight computer terminals have
been installed at the East Re-
gional Library. 1300 E. Sunrise
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, as part of
the new Plato program.
The terminals, which consist of
a television screen and a key-
board, enable patrons to partici-
pate electronically in over 12,500
different programs ranging
from learning Chinese to master-
ing sentence structure. The pro-
grams vary from elementary to
college level and vary in length
from ten minutes to several
Both educational and informa-
tional, the programs are styled
after the electronic games which
are now popular throughout the
country.
This new concept of computer-
assisted learning is now available
to all Broward County Library
card holders and can be used dur-
ing regular library hours, includ-
ing Sundays. Plato is not avail-
able on Saturday mornings from
9 a.m. to noon to allow for normal
maintenance procedures.
To arrange a Plato terminal in
advance, inquire at the Reference
Desk at the East Regional Li-
brary or call 765-5500.
Shown above are all the JCC soccer players and their coaches. They
are anxiously awaiting Striker Day on Dec. 5. After an afternoon with
the "pros" the boys will play a mini-game against their fathers.
;lo
months.
israei sisterhood: Broward County Library Association Wins Grant
at
The Broward County Library
Association, the receipient of a
$2,500 grant from the Florida
Endowment for the Humanities
for a project entitled "The Elec-
tronic Novel."
Jean Trebbi, president of the
association, and host of the
Broward County Library's
weekly television program
pie Beth
p.m. General meeting
mple Hook Review.
h Aviva Estates and
Chapters: noon. Chai
ncheon. Inverrary Country
ub.
Sunverrary Chapter: 8 p.m.
al meeting Sunrise
ings.
TUESDAY, NOV. 30
Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
a.m. meeting. Alfred
speaker. Lauderdale
City Hall.
* Beth Torah Sisterhood-
*w: noon. Games. Lunch
*o at nominal cost.
DASSAH:
hi Chapter: 1 p.m. General
5 North Lauderdale City
'"Job Chapter: noon.
tryCluUbnChen- InVem,ry
m" Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
meeting, Sherry Baer
'"n Chapter: noon.
hryC.uUbncheon- Inverrary
.in^u,,0' l8rael: 1=30 pm.
J*. Whiting HaU.
"j* Leorah Council
u.jo p.m. meeting. K-
Pjjopping Center -American
FPI ommunity Room.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 1
ijaFort Lauderdale-Pom-
^Pter: 9:30 a.m. Board
Ruth Ritter's home.
"Library Edition," says she will
travel to Key West this winter to
interview well-known authors
who will be participating in a
special literary conference and
tour scheduled for Jan. 13-16,
1983. It is co-sponsored by the
Council for Florida Libraries, the
Monroe County Library, its
Friends and local organizations.
Shown above is Rabbi Kurt Stone, the "Sholom AUichem" of the
West Broward Jewish Congregation, visiting with the students in the
JCCs Early Childhood Program.
feral
Aire Social
.General
Jay.
Center,
meeting.
12:30
Book
Mixrachi Women-
" Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
,f J?tro,?ard F*ierl. 3000
versity Dr
11--30 a.m. General
Inverrary Country


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 26,199;
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.
Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish I
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
JCC ACTIVITIES
SCHEDULE
Elementary-Tween-Teen
David Sheriff, Coordinator
ELEMENTARY
Centerscope begins with a trip
on Sunday, Dec. 19, to see The
Incredible Chinese Magic Circus
of Taiwan. Bus leaves the Center
at 1:30 p.m. and returns at 4:30
p.m. Cost is $11. Register with
Judy Tekel by Wednesday, Dec.
15.
The Winter Vacation Brochure
"Avalanche" will list 10 days of
activities, on-campus specials
and off-campus trips for children.
The vacation days are Monday,
Dec. 20 through Friday, Dec. 31.
TWEENS
Bowling Sunday, Nov. 28
(1:30-4:30 p.m.) Cost is $5. Reg
ister with Judy by Wednesday,
Nov. 24. Coral Springs pickup, 1
p.m.
Go-Carting Sunday, Dec. 5 (7-9
p.m.) Register with Judy by
Thursday, Dec. 2.
Guineas Games Sunday, Dec.
12 (7-9 p.m.)
Chuck E. Cheeze Sunday, Dec.
26 (7-9 p.m.) Pizza and video
games. Cost is $4 including
transportationi. Register with
Judy by Thursday, Dec. 23.
TEENS
REMINDER! Teen Nights is
Wednesday evening.
Dinner and Movie. At David
Sheriffs apartment. Van leaves
Center at 6:30 p.m. Coat is $2
Register with Judy by Monday,
Nov. 29.
Castle park Wednesday, Dec. 8
(7-9:30 p.m.) Video games, rides
and other amusements. Reserve
by calling Judy by Monday, Dec.
6.
Coed Softball Game Sunday,
Dec. 12 (2-4 p.m.) Call Marc Rab-
inowitz to participate.
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL
EDUCATION
Karen Tunick, Coordinator
Tiny Tot Fitness Ages 18-36
Months
A parent and child physical ed-
ucation experience that includes
movement exploration, ball
skills, hoops, scooters, para-
chutes as well as circle games and
songs. Wednesday, 9:45-10:15
a.m.: Fee: $7 five sessions;
Instructor: Karen Tunick;
Begins Dec. 1
Name That Game Grades 1
and 2
Accents individual skill build-
ing, with emphasis on fine and
gross motor skills and coordina-
tion. Mazes, obstacle courses,
balls, hoops, parachutes.
Wednesday, 4-5 p.m.; Fee:
812.50 five sessions; Instructor:
Dan Zachofsky; Begins Dec 8
(no class Dec. 29)
Advanced Beginner Gymaaat-
ics Grades 1-5
For those who have had previ-
ous gymnastic instruction. Pre-
requisite: Ability to do cartwheel
and backbend. Tuesday, 5-6
p.m.; Fee: 810 five sessions; In-
structors: Judith Lodge; Begins
Dec. 14 (no class Dec. 28)
Beam Team Ages 5 and over
Specialized instruction on bal-
ance beam only progressive
beginner through more difficult
routines. Thursday, 6-7 p.m.;
Fee: $10 five sessions;
Instructor: Judith Lodge:
Begins Dec. 16 (no class Dec. 30)
Gymnastics for Boys Only
Ages 7 and older
Designed specifically for boys
progressive instruction. Tues-
day. 6-7 p.m.; Begins Dec. 14 (no j
classes Dec. 28)
Beginner Gymnastics Grades 2
and Up
Mat work and balance beam
progressive development
program. Thursday, 4-5 p.m.;
Instructors: Judith Lodge;
Begins Dec. 16 (no class Dec. 30)
Kindertumbling Ages 4, 5, and
6
An introduction to gymnastics
mat work and beam. Tuesday,
4-5 p.m. or Thursday, 5-6 p.m.;
Fee: S10 five sessions;
Instructor: Judith Lodge;
Begins Dec. 14 or 16
DANCE
Instructor:
Cindy Grossman
Creative Dance Movement
Ages 3, 4
Monday, 3-3:45 p.m.; Begins
Nov. 22
Monday, 1-1:45 p.m.; Begins
Nov. 22
Adult Jazz Ages 15 and over
Thursday, 7-8 p.m.; Begins
Dec. 2
Creative Dance Movement
Ages 5-7
Wednesday, 4-5 p.m.; Begins
Nov. 24
Junior Ballet Ages 8-13
Thursday, 5-6 p.m.; Begins
Dec. 2
Thursday, 4-5 p.m.; Begins
Dec. 2
No classes week of Dec. 27-31;
All above classes: 822.50 for six
weeks
Mother and Daughter Modern
Dance Grades 3 and up
Tuesday, 4-5 p.m.; Begins
Nov. 23; Fee: $20 per person for
six weeks
Co-ed Aerobics
An exercise class to rhythmic
music, utilizing jazz movements,
emphasizing cardiovascular de-
velopment, endurance, flexibility
and muscle tone. Thursday, 8-9
p.m.; Fee: $30-couples, $18-
single; Instructor: Lana Fuerst;
Begins Dec. 2
Aerobidze
. .now offered at 1, 2, 3 day a-
week option
Free baby-sitting
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
9:15-10:15 a.m.; Fee: one day
weekly $18 for six weeks; two
days weekly $27 for six weeks;
three days weekly $36 for six
~eeks; Instructor: Lana Fuerst;
Begins Nov. 29
Karate Tang Soo Do Ages 9
and up
Basic instruction in physical
and mental control, self defense
and oriental culture. Monday and
Thursday, 7-8:30 p.m; Fee: $40
16 sessions; Instructor: Arthur
Pry or, second degree Black Belt.
Board Member, Tang Soo Do
Federation, U.S.A.; Begins Dec.
6; (No class Dec. 27 and 30, Feb.
41
MEN'S LEAGUES
Men's Slowpitch Baseball
Sunday morning athletic
league begins third season. Prac-
tices begin first week of January.
Fee: $25 includes official fees,
trophies and picnic.
Men'a Racquetball League I
Competitive class play. Upper
Level class A, B, BC; Lower
Level C, D and novice; Sun-
day, 5-6 p.m.; Fee: $42 10 ses-
sions; Begins Nov. 21; Played at
the Quadrangle in Coral Springs
Men's Racquetball League II
Round Robin first night to det-
ermine level standings, after
which players ranked to compete.
Sunday, 7:30-8:30 p.m.; Fee: $42
11 sessions; Begins Nov. 21;
Played at the Sportrooms in
Plantation
SENIOR SHAPE-UP
Ages 55 and older
Feel better and look better
through a program of stretching
and firming exercises. Monday
and Wednesday. 9-9:45 a.m.;
Fee: $2.50 10 sessions;
Instructor. Karen Tunick; Be-
gins Nov. 29 (no class Dec. 27
and 29)
ADULT
Laura Hochman,
Coordinator
Trivia Night For Couples Sat-
urday, Nov. 27 at 8 p.m. Enjoy a
night of food, fun and memories.
Join Ivy and Larry Levine,
Trivia Night Chairpersons.
Please register by nov. 22. mem-
bers $20 per couple, Non-member
guests $25 per couple.
Keeping Marriage Exciting
and Vital for Yon and Your
Spouse.
Dine and listen to Augusta
Zimmerman, ACSW discuss
communication and intimacy in
marriage. Every relationship will
benefit from this informative
evening. Advance registration a
must! $28 per couple Members,
$35 per couple Non-Member
guests.
Family Life Education Series
"Adjusting to Life in Florida"
Monday, Dec. 20 (8 p.m.) Are
you still experiencing the culture
shock of moving to a new com-
munity? Are you finding life here
in Florida different from
wherever yu lived before? Do you
need to know how and where to
find all the things that were so
familiar to you elsewhere? You
are not alone! Share your feelings
with others in the same position.
Have your questions answered.
Sherwin Rosenstein, ACSW, Di-
rector of Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, will be ad-
dressing all the issues involved.
Refreshments will be served. Fee
$4 per person. Registration by
Dec. 7 an absolute must. -
SINGLE PARENT
Sberri Silver,
Coordinator
Single Parent Family Thanks-
giving Party Sunday, Nov. 28.
Call Sherri for details.
SINGLE ADULT
Laura Hochman,
Coordinator
The Senior Adult Club will
hold its December meeting on
Thursday, Dec. 16 at 1 p.m. A
CHANUKAH PARTY is
planned which will be hosted by
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Lori Marcus is Chair-
person of this event. There is NO
FEE Center membership a
MUST!
COUPLES
Scuba-Rifle Evening Dec. 4 (8
p.m.) at the Holiday Health and
Racquet Ball Club, 601 N. State
Road 7. You are invited to an
evening of relaxation and fun.
The official divers of the Sport-
rooms are joining the JCC group
for this first Couples P.E. Special
Event. $30 per couple includes
professionally fitted equipment,
two hour instruction in pool, re-
freshments after session. Regis-
ter with Judy. Twenty couple
maximum.
56 and Over Club December
Programs
Dec. 7 "The New Tax Laws"
Speaker, Steven Fayne Esq.;
Dec 14 Chanukah Party; Dec. 21
Film; Dec. 28 New Year's Eve
Party; Remember you must be a
member of the JCC to attend.
Fee: 50 cents per person.
Attention! Attention! because
you requested it The Senior
Adult Trip to Epcot has been
postponed to Sunday Tues-
day, Jan. 30, 31 and Feb. 1, 1983.
Non-Member guests are welcome
to join us. Fee: $135 per person
double occupancy-members, $150
per person double occupancy-
guests. Includes transportation
two nights' lodging, two break-
fasts, two dinners (Dinner Show
included), tickets to Epcot and
Disney World. Register now!
JCC's New Lounge. Open
every Tuesday afternoon from 1-3
p.m. Please join us for cards, dis-
cussions. game, nd ju8t
Transportatioi
Phii
transportation at nomu 1.
tion.
JCC Art Show Draws Large Audiei
On Saturday, Nov. 6, JCC's
ART SHOW '82 provided a
spectacular evening for more
than 150 members and friends
who came to view and admire a
magnificent collection of art and
to enjoy champagne and a
delicious variety of Art Show
Committee-catered hors
d'oeuvres in the new Ackerberg
Sculpture Garden.
Soref Hall was transformed
into a major art gallery over the
week-end of Nov. 6 and 7 by In-
ternational Fine Arts Ltd. Mark
Steingard and his staff displayed
over 125 paintings and a fine col-
lection of sculptures, lithographs
and etchings. Many famous and
near famous artists were repre-
sented, with art works listed in
every price range.
Among the prominent guests
was Mrs. Alvera Ackerberg, who
founded the Ackerberg Sculpture
Garden. The garden, now con-
taining four main sculptures, was
inspired by the Billy Rose
Sculpture Garden which is part of
the Israel Art Museum in Jerusa-
lem and which holds the works of
Jewish Sculptors worldwide.
Dr. Philip Mirmelli, Chairman of
the Physical Education Com-
mittee and Coordinator of the
Jogging Club ran in the 600
meter run in Coral Springs
November 21. Phil donated the
total amount of pledges he
received to the Health and Phy-
sical Education Department.
Physical Education
The physical education de-
partment is proud to introduce
and welcome Dan Zachofsky to
the P.E. staff. Dan has been the
instructor of the popular Name
That Game course currently
offered on Wednesdays from 4-5
p.m. for 5, 6 and 7 year olds. Dan
is also teaching Superheroes,
another popular P.E. course on
Wednesdays from 3-4 p.m. for
Pre-Schoolers.
Dan graduated with a B.S. in
Physical Education from Long
Island University and received
his Masters in Adaptive Physical
Education from the State Uni-
versity of New York at Brock-
port. He is a specialist in percept-
ual problems in Physical Educa-
tion relating to fine and gross
motor skills.
The central sculpture in th
Garden is Bryan Ross's "kJ?
Flame eight feet tall. mZL
some 300 pounds and madeH
Corten steel which turns Jg
shades of brown as iu E.
rust. ye
The other three pieces of
form" sculpture in the Gami
are on loan from local artists Jar]
Schuyler and Mark Benkert.
Mrs. Ackerberg hopes that
the years to come The Ackerb
Sculpture Garden will be a she
place displaying the works of 1
tional and local sculptors &
that it will become known
Florida as perpetuating the Je
ish love of culture and art.
The Garden will also cont
weather-proofed bronze plaqii
bearing the names of maj,
donors to the Center.
Responsible for the success 1
the Art Show was the Commits
headed by Lynn Kopelowitz wii
of JCC President Harve
Kopelowitz. On her commute,
were Barbara Atlas, Karea
Russell, Susan Weinbere
Harriet WeUikoff.
Family Chanukah Celebration
Celebrate Chanukah with yo_
family and the JCC on Thursl
Dec. 16 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. it 1
Roller Skating Party. The eve
ing will also include Israeli mua
doughnuts and chocolate gelf]
Cost per family is $7.50. Reg
with Judy by Mon., Dec. 13.
BROWARD COUNTY
LIBRARY SYSTEM
The Lauderdale Lakes Bn
will present Shirley
advice on skin care and
on Wednesday. Dec. 1. at 2 pja]
The Tamarac Branch will |
sent Brian Dobson lecturing I
how to protect yourself and |
possessions on Thursday, Dec.
at 7 p.m.
The above programs are j
sented free of charge.
The Tamarac Branch
present a film and discusskaj
Hadassah Hospital on Mo
Nov. 22. at 7 p.m
Lawrence J. Forno will dk
Florida wills at the
Lake* Branch on Tuesday.
23, at 2 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 29. at 2
Lena GorowiU will demoM
and discuss the techmo*
making beaded flowery
needlepoint at the Lav
Lakes Branch.
A Junior Friends Clubkl
formed at the Sunrise *
Comprised of boys and gp*t
9 to 16 who are library on*
and wish to plan vano*
tivitiea, the group ww
Monday, Nov. 29 at 3:30pJ*
HELP WANTED
TEENS, ADULTS
Coaches. Sports Specialists by P.E. Dept.
Call Karen Tunick
OPEN GYM HOURS
Monday 6:304:30 p.m.
Tueaday 7-9 p.m
Thursday 7-8 p.m.
WckapB-W*
0f*H
0peH


November2M962_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Israelis Wonder, Will Begin Resign?
. of hammer blows has
iTstruck the government
\n Begin. The ruling
i Israel has now been
i w the point where it
l^survive the year intact.
.American interest is to let
,AJ gently- That means
with the Israelis where
while avoiding the con-
ins that practically force
llfjine minister to dig in
IfJew redoubts of internal
iquiry into the Beirut
presents the most
threat to the Begin
Bent. The study is going
| with an impartiality and
-^ness unknown to most
Uuntries. In particular, the
I of national security is not
used to obscure unpleasant
Defense Minister Ariel
in his testimony, was
rfty refused when he
id that, for reasons of
ilsecurity, the hearings be
lint
i conclusions of the com-
rin, of course, remain to
l But the prime minister has
naively denied early
ks of the massacre.
1 officers have testified to
apprehensions. So
Jrility bears down on the
_J link between the military
[the civilian authorities
eMinister Sharon.
is position is further
1 by the explosion which
up an Israeli-occupied
IsraeUs. That increases by nrlv mva8lon- "
a fifth their total number of fatal
losses in the Lebanese campaign
It thus emphasizes the cost of
that operation, and makes it
increasingly unlikely that Sharon
can continue in office.
The departure of Sharon would
at a minimum entail a major
reshuffle of the cabinet. In view
of the government's narrow
majority in the Knesset, and the
number of splinter parties, the
likelihood is that a cabinet shift
would lead to new elections.
That, in turn, would make all
kinds of combinations possible.
More immediately, the
discrediting of Sharon has
eliminated him as a possible
successor to Begin as head of the
Likud Party and the government.
Begin had been strongly against
passing on the mantle to the
defense minister. With that
danger discounted, he can think
more easily about his own
retirement.
The recent death of the prime
minister's wife comes into the
picture at that point. The couple
were exceptionally close. Had she
lived on bedridden, there is a
good chance he would have
resigned to be at her side. Even
now it is a question whether he
will continue to hold office long.
The last thing the U.S. wants
to do is to force Begin to hang on.
But that is precisely what would
happen if those Americans who
Yiddish Musical Comedy at BCC
Avenue-Yiddish Musical
I is coming to Broward on
by, Jan. 16, 1983. at 2 p.m.
pp.m.
(Showgirl," starring Mary
u, an outstanding Israeli
soprano along with
David Carey and a bright cast of
actors and dancers, will be
performing at Bailey Hall at
Broward Community College
Central Campus. This show
comes directly from New York
City's Town Hall Theater.
the
invasion, or the
massacre, or something else,
have their way. For their way
involves confronting the Israelis
on the matter of dealing with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization, or the settlements
on the West Bank.
But at this point such con-
frontation puts the order of
issues upside down. The im-
mediate requirement is to bring
King Hussein into negotiations
on the future of the West Bank.
Once that happens, no Israeli
leader not even Begin can
stay out. In that context,
progress on the PLO and the
settlements comes readily easily.
Until then, however. Begin will
just turn combative and carry on
with increased support. He will
make other Israeli leaders look
like traitors.
In the meantime, however.
Lebanon offers plenty of other
business for the U.S. to do with
Israel. The government of
President Amin Gemayel has
been given plenary powers by the
parliament. A multi-national
force, with a contingent from this
country, assures the govern-
ment's sway in and around
Beirut. The Lebanese army is
being re-equipped and trained by
American instructors. It should
soon be able to take over the
sector of southern Lebanon that
Israel considers vital to its
security.
So there is a clear order of
priorities in the Middle East.
Ridding Lebanon of the oc-
cupation bv Israeli and Syrian
troops is front and center. Once
that is achieved, everything else
becomes much easier. Especially
if the government of Israel, with
its formidable negative powers,
has been softened.
Los Angeles Times
By JOSEPH KRAFT
Backsliding to Nonbelligerency
There's trouble brewing on the western front.
Israel's border with Egypt is its one, formally
defined, peaceful border. Under the Camp David
accords "normal" relations are to be established
between the two countries. These relations are to
include "full recognition, diplomatic, economic
and cultural relations, termination of economic
boycotts and discriminatory barriers to the free
movement of people and goods. ."
To a large degree the Camp David
specifications are being met. But there are serious
gaps, and they are growing wider.
At present there is no Egyptian ambassador in
Tel Aviv. Ambassador Murtada was called home
to protest the Israeli move into Lebanon. There is
no indication of when he will return.
Trade between the two nations is reported to be
frozen. Anti-Israel rhetoric in the Egyptian press
and by government officials is escalating. Moat
worrisome of all, the Egyptian defense minister
has suggested that Egypt might join in a com-
prehensive Arab strategy directed against Israel.
Needless to say, such a development would
destroy peaceful relations between the two
countries and with it the Camp David process.
The United States must not permit that to
happen. The Camp David peace treaty is the rock
upon which U.S. Middle East policy is built. If
Camp David fails if Egypt is allowed to slowly
erode the meaning of peace and normalization
then the United States will be among the big
losers.
Egypt should understand that it must live up
to the terms of the Camp David accords or see its
relations with Washington suffer. Israel
relinquished the entire Sinai not in exchange
for nonbelligerency, but in exchange for peace.
America is the guarantor of that peace. It must
not be allowed to slip away.
Fortunately there is still time to turn the
situation around. Egypt is now demanding that
Israel join it in negotiations over the disputed
Taba strip near Eilat. Israel agrees but is
corect to insist that Taba not be the only subject
on the table. All obstacles that obstruct full
normalization between Israel and Egypt should
be discussed. All complaints should be ventilated.
That is the only way to real peace. The
Administration must insist upon it.
. Near East Report
The Institute is the fulfillment of a
vision and the translation of a dream
into reality It can achieve much
k. for the good of Israel and
when peace comes to the
Middle East for the
I good of our neighbors and
i]
i
Inl.flilililiSilBTiir.lil 1
'j -
Dr Chaim Weizmann
^*

FLORIDA DIVISION,
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE]
[CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND ITS GALA
ANNUAL DINNER-DANCE
celebrating Israel's primary scientific research center
and bridge to the 21st century
Saturday Evening, December 11.1982
Fontainebleau Hilton. Miami Beach
Reception 7:00 P.M.
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Dinner 8:00 P.M.
Fontaine Room
PROGRAM
Guest of Honor
KIRK DOUGLAS
Famed Screen Star/Producer
Recently Returned trom Israel
Recipient oi the Prestigious
1982 National Weizmann
Medallion to be Presented
on this Occasion
Guest Speaker
PROF. MICHAEL SELA
President. Weizmann Institute
ot Science
Highlighting the Institute's
Latest Advances in Hearth and
High Technology
Subscription $500 per person
Dietary Laws Observed
Black Tie
HONORARY CHAIRMAN
Shepard Brood
OCNHAL CHAIRMAN
joy w Weiss
PRfStOtNT
Marvin P. Kimmel
CO-CHAIRMEN
Marry A lew
hwtnlew
MEMBERS OF THE BOARO
Sam I Adter
Bask* Brenner
Morris N Brood
Joseph Hondtemon
Or StdneyS Hertz
HerbertD ICotz
Jay I Kisk*
Hymonloke
Dr Irving lehrmon
louMlevtne
Rob^tlew
Meyer loomin
Joseph Mohorom
HorveyB Nochmon
Sheldon M Neumonn
Rosatee PoMocfc
Harold Rosen
Normon Rossmon
Or M Murray SchecMer
Skip Shepard
Harry B Smith
JoeSuiyn
NothonTanen
Arthur I Waste man
Horotd X. Welnleln
DIRECTOR
Cot Mashe J. Ottfcm
El
FLORIDA DIVISION.
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
Suite 309 / 420 Lincoln Road / Miami Beach 33139 / Phone 538-3090


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
/riday.Novemw.





JFS Supplies Guidance, Help, Comfort and Counseling
The following artical was
written by Sherwin H. Rosen-
stein, ACSW, executive director
of Jewish Family Service of
Breward County. Jewish Family
Service offers professional coun-
selling to individuals and families
in the areas of marital problems,
child rearing difficulties, adjust-
ment of old age, drug rehabilita-
tion and problems of single
parents. The agency conducts
family life education programs
led by its professional staff. They
are also involved in refugee
resettlement.
The staff, under the direction
of Sherwin Rosenstein, consists
of Diane Kushner, Marilyn
Leonard. Adrian Trager, Eleanor
Kahlowsky, Sandy Eichner,
Debra Fox, Maria Gale, Debby
Frank, Marcia Kaplan, Susan
Levine, Thelma Mansdorf, Anne
Hirschman. Enid Bret, Ted
Williams, Georgette Mirsky and
Merrill Goldrich.
Each of these professionals can
be depended upon for profession-
al help and guidance in myriad
problems that you may face and
need help.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient of
funds from the annual Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign.
By SHERWIN H.
ROSENSTEIN
ACSW
In the United States, this week
has been designated as "Family
Week." It is a time when the
whole country looks at the family
and says either "Oy Vey!" or re-
cognizes the fact that families
have been in place for more than
5,000 years and probably will still
be around ^or another 5,000 or
more years.
We need to realize that the
family has not been a stagnant
institution but one that has been
in constant change. In the past,
the changes have been slow and
almost imperceptible; and over
the past few years, more rapid
and obvious.
In a recent publication by the
American Jewish Committee on
"The Family," they state, "The
Jewish family has traditionally
been referred to as a small
sanctuary, the co-equal of the
synagogue as a focus of religious
practice and celebration, rites
and rituals, joyous customs and
traditions. It has been chiefly re-
sponsible for maintaining a dis-
tinctively Jewish way of life and
the transmission of Jewish
values.
The Jewish family has been an
extraordinarily resiliant institu-
tion which encourages each indi-
vidual to become all that he or
she could be; while at the same
time teaching the obligations of
mutual help and support for all
members of the family."
I n a recent paper by Dr. Steven
M. Cohen entitled "The Evolving
Jewish Family," he analyzes
changes that are occuring in the
modern Jewish family. "Jews ap-
parently have been marrying
about two years later than non-
Jews. This difference," he ob-
serves, "is directly attributable
To create
great recipes
you need
Golds
HORSERADISH
Gold's Horseradish. Great
straight from the bottle with
turkey, meat and fish. A
favorite ingredient of creative
chefs who make great omelets,
potato toppings and more.
Send self-addressed,
stamped envelope for your
free Gold's Horseradish
Recipe Booklet today.

^^s"'-
1 lb. raw cranberries
1 up lemon Juke
Put cranberry throughfood
chopper, mix Ingredients
SoSlv and chill before
serving.
-------"""""" In the dairy section.
Gold's, 905 McDonald Ave.. Brooklyn. NY. 11218.
SAVE IOC
on your neat purchase of
Golds
PURE
HORSERADISH
TO THE DEALER: We will redeem this
coupon lor lace value plus 7 c handling
provided you and your customers have
complied with the terms ol this otter Any
other use constitutes fraud This coupon
void it prool ol purchase ol sufficient
stock to cover all redemptions is not sub
milted on request, it coupon assigned
transferred or presented by one not a
retail distributor ol specified productts}
or it taxed, licensed restricted or pro
hibited by law Consumer must pay any
safes tax Otter limited lo one coupon per
purchase of specified product and size
This coupon must not be reproduced
Cash value 1 / 20*of U Mail coupons to
Gold Pure Food Products, 895 McDonald
Ave Brooklyn New York 11218
COUPON EXPIRES DECEMBER 31. 1982
H
o
3D
m
o
O
c
s
f+\ U":W\_ 1 o
%* ?
V
Kj& F 'J^l
Sherwin Rosenstein at weekly staff meeting.
problems with child rearing and
with human contact and relation-
ships. The fact remains that the
family is a basic structure of
human society and has been since
the beginning of time.*'
We. the entire Jewish com-
munity, must begin to talk
together, to plan together, to deal
with issues that we have high-
lighted. We must reach out to
those who are single, divorced,
and childless. The opportunities
Anti-Cult Group to Meet
c,. n ..-. Ted Williams meeting with clients
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive ^
directorJFS
to the small proportion of Jews
marrying during their late teens
or early twenties. Moreover, the
tendency for Jews to postpone
marriage seems to be growing."
Other findings indicate that
Jews are having fewer children
than non-Jews. He also feels that
the trend in this direction will
continue. Jews are divorcing at
lower rates than non-Jews, but
the trend here is also changing.
Comments by other writers
have shown that these changes in
the American Jewish family
should not be surprising because
Jews are subject to the same
economic and social stress and
pressures that affect the rest of
society. Greater affluence, better
education leading to economic in-
dependence, the increasingly nor-
mative nature of the single life,
childlessness, and the single-
parent household, have changed
the family and opened new op-
tions with the concomitant
difficulty of making choices.
Last year, Dr. Carl Sheingold
who was program specialist for
the National Jewish Family
Center, was keynote speaker for a
community forum sponsored by
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft. Laud-
erdale.
In his presentation, he point-
ed out that the family is im-
portant to Jewish living and
Jewish continuity. He stated that
there are traditional Jewish
values and attitudes which affect
most Jews, regardless of affilia-
tion. He went on to point out that
a cleavage exists between the
traditional view of the family and
the contemporary view of the
family which poses a problem
both for the individual and the
community. It was his feeling
that there needs to be a reconcili-
ation of these two views.
The problems and needs ad-
dressed by Dr. Sheingold have no
simple solutions. In order to seek
out possible answers, we need to
examine religion and Jewish
values as they relate to sex,
family, children, interfaith
marriage, co-parenting, non-
marriage and remaining single.
It becomes very evident that
as problems arise and crises
present themselves, they also
offer us opportunities to use them
to take a new look at situative
structures that we have taken for
granted.
There are some encouraging
signs for the family as outlined
by Dr. Irving Greenbar in his
paper, "The Jewish Family:
Toward a Strategy of Coping."
He states, "A strategy for coping
with the crises and challenge of
the Jewish family must start
with some shrewd discounting of
the media hyping the crises. The
family has operated for 5,000
years over a vast range of
societies; one should not be so
quick to assume it will simply
collapse now that the media has
announced its demise. Indeed,
the family has already outlasted
the commune and the alternate
families of the sixties. The few
studies we have of the alternate
family structures indicate serious
I
y
are here, but again, all i
of the Jewish community ne
be involved Federad
synagogues. Jewish Fa
Services, Jewish Comma
Centers, educational instiq
and social and fraternal org
tions. We must all dialogue]
plan together to deal with
Issues and threats that are)
ing at the structure of the Ja.
family. The opportunity is J
and the time is now!
On Monday evening, Nov. 29
at 8 p.m., "Concerned Citizens
and Parents of Cult Children"
will hold their monthly meeting
at the Florida Medical Center
Auditorium. 5000 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Lawrence M. Schuval, CRC Di-
rector ot the Jewish Federau
Greater Fort Lauderdale. w|
the featured speaker of tbei
ing. His talk will be on' "
Missionary Groups."
This meeting is open to
public. For further infor
call the cult Hot Line 785-7191
Space Still Available
on Holiday Cruises
S/S Amerikanis, From Miami
Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
M/s World Renaissance From San Juan
Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados
St. Lucia, Antique, and St. Thomas
New Year's Extravaganza
M/S Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
9 days Visiting: Curacao. Caracas, Grenada, BiJJJ*
Martinique, Antiqua, and St. inom
Jutl call youf travel agent
Trniaiia.iay TakaCoala
ACosta Cruise is easy to take
"r*am and WM nammanne o>
Onwa-ag-^Caf*
Com**"


Movcmt>f r 26, 1962
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel-
A Splendid Book About a Suprising Hero
Liadleri LM- By Thomas
VSTsimon and Schuster,
TLnue of the Americas,
\ffkNY 10020. 1982. 400
.$18.96
V
Jewish Books
J lu b in Review
is a service of the IWB /ew/sh Book Council
75 fasf 26th St., New York, NY. 10070
by Peter Hellman,
i way into Yad Vashem, the
I Holocaust memorial on a
__, hillside, is lined with
Each tree represents a
ikleous Christian" who
| all to save Jewish lives
lag the Nazi period. It comes
|i surprise to many visitors
L in the midst of honoring
f own martyrs and Heroes,
J Jews have., also honored
litians. It is even more of a
prise, perhaps, that some of
! trees honor German Chris-
One of them is a tree for
Oskar Schindler, the subject of
this splendid book.
Late in 1939, the 31 year-old
Schindler arrived in newly oc-
cupied Cracow, jewel among
Polish cities, where he soon took
over a confiscated factory pro-
ducing enameled kitchenware.
As in other factories, Jewish
slave labor was used here. Only
Schindler saw to it that his slaves
were treated in a style incompar-
ably better than that of other
Jews put in the service of the
Reich. They got the best food,
clothing, and medicines available
or more exactly, the best that
Schindler could wheel and deal
for in the black market. Families
were kept together. Astonishing-
ly, nobody was murdered or even
beaten in Schindler's factory.
By the autumn of 1944,
Schindler could no longer protect
his wards in Cracow. Most Polish
Jews, of course, had already been
murdered. Schindler managed to
convince the Berlin authorities to
allow him to send some 1,300
Jews Schindler's "list"
westward to his native
Sudetenland, where the factory
was to be relocated. The men and
boys made it. But the women and
girls were sidetracked to
Auschitz.
By strategems which remain
unclear, Schindler actually got
the women out of that greatest of
all killing centers. In the waning
months of the war, they were
reunited with their families at the
new factory in the peaceful
village of Brinnlitz. There they
stayed, ostensibly making anti-
tank shells as well as kit-
chenware, until the surrender.
Though an SS contingent was
also on hand, Schindler did not
allow them to lay a finger on his
workers.
Nothing in Oskar Schindler's
background or character points
the way to his heroism. As a boy,
his passion was motorcycles. He
soon graduated to hard drinking
and many mistresses, while
ignoring his own faithful wife.
Wisely, the veteran Australian
novelist Thomas Keneally does
not attempt to answer the unans-
werable. But he has traveled the
world to muster all the facts
about Schindler and calibrated
them finely into this novelistic
account. The amalgam of fact
and fiction, in lesser hands, can
demean both fact and fiction.
Keneally has done honor to his
craft as well as to his remarkable
subject.
Bernice Stander Appointed to Florida American
Committee For Weizmann Institute
appointment of Bernice
as Associate Director of
Florida Division of the
Committee for the
Institute of Science
iinnounced here this week by
pneral chairman, Jay W.
Ms Stander will head up
Division's Development
lm.
|The appointment of Ms.
to this position is a
ire of the growth of interest
I support in the Florida Divi-
i's activities on behalf of the
nann Institute, Israel's
scientific center," said
I Weiss. This growth goes
1 in hand with the expanded
efforts across the United States
for the Institute, making this a
banner year."
Well-acquainted with Israels
dynamic society, she lived in Tel
Aviv and Nahariyah from 1968 to
1974.
Her appointment as Associate
Director of the Florida Division
of the American Committee for
the Weizmann Institute comes at
a time of stepped-up preparations
for its annual dinner-dance on
Saturday evening. Dec. 11, at the
Fontainebleau Hilton here. The
dinner features as speakers Insti-
tute President. Prof. Michael
Sela and a well-known film per-
sonality who has long identified
Bernice Stander
himself with Israel's develop-
ment.
The Weizmann Institute,
located in Rehovot. is regarded as
one of the 10 great multi-discip-
linary institutions in the world
involved in research and gradu-
ate training in basic and applied
sciences.
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
lous "Fun Ships"- Comrvate. Fostlvale.
Mardi Gcas and Troplcale deport from
Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's Included for one low
once of your cruise: eight meals and snacks
o day... a full gambling casino... live enter-
tainment nightly... dance bonds, parties...
and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vacation con match!
X Panamanian and Ubartan Registry
Sela of Weizmann Institute to
Address Florida Supporters Dec 11
gy, science-based industry* and
combatting disease, including
cancer and multiple sclerosis. He
will also speak on major research
being conducted there on the
biology of aging.
Prof. Sela. an internationally
renowned immunologist, serves
on the Advisory Committee on
Medical Research of the World
Health Organization. He is a past
president of the Council of the
European Molecular Biology Or-
ganization, and the International
Union of Immunological
Societies.
The immune system is being
carefully studied at Weizmann at
several levels because its
dyssfunction makes it harder, es-
pecially for the aging, to combat
infectious diseases, and may even
heighten the risk of cancer.
In addition, scientists at the
Meller Center are attempting to
discover the relationship between
the obscure thymus gland, which
begins to wither away from about
the time a person is 13 years old,
and the reduced response of the
immune system.
The Weizmann Institute of
Science is regarded as one of the
10 great multi-disciplinary instit-
utions in the world devoted to re-
search and graduate training in
basic and applied sciences.
Women's Plea for
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. -
Prof. Michael Sela, (pictured
here) President of the Weizmann
Institute of Israel, will be a
featured speaker at the 1982
annual dinner tendered by
Florida supporters of the
prominent scientific center, to be
held Saturday evening, Dec. 11,
at the Fontainbleau Hilton here.
In making this announcement,
Jay W. Weiss, general chairman
of the Florida Division of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute, noted that
an attendance of 400 is expected
at the dinner-dance. Guests will
include notables of government,
industry and academia, and com-
munity leaders from across the
state as well as Puerto Rico and
the Virgin Islands. A noted film
personality who has long identi-
fied himself with Israel is also
scheduled to speak at the dinner,
he said.
Prof. Sela is flying in specially
from Israel to address the guests
on advances made by the Insti-
tute in the areas of high technolo-
Soviet Jewry to be Held
The annual Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry will be held Tues-
day Dec. 4, 7 p.m. at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W Oakland
Park Blvd.. Sunrise. This annual
event is being convened by B'nai
B'rith Women.
Harriett Shulman has been
named as convener by the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry. U.S. Representative-elect
Larry Smith will be the keynote
speaker for the evening. The
Jewish War Veterans Color
Guard will be in attendance.
V-
?
?
Pictured above at the Oct. 18
orientation meeting of the
Coconut Creek Chapter, B nm
B'rith Women, are, left to right,
Irene Berger, consultant; Re nee
Klarreich, President of the
Coconut Creek Chapter; Alma
Hofstadter, National HiUel
Commissioner; Mildred Tell,
Organizer Chairperson for the
chapter; and Carole Romer
Allocation Chairperson of the
South Coastal Region. Mrs.
Hofstadter and Mrs Romer were
speakers for the day.
Arnie's Schwinn
Cyclery
345 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Oakland Park
564-4900
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
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Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEl SECURITIES.

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fatiOII Toll Free (800) 221-48T8


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, November:
SUNDAY
JANUARY
OF THE JEWISH
The hate mongers are back in business, stronger than at anytime since Hitler promised a final
solution to the Jewish problem.
Only now it is people like Khomeini and Arafat and Khadafy who make the promises. Only now
their hatred is directed not just at Jews and Israel, but also at the United States and everything it
stands for.
And, now it is places like Paris where synagogues and innicent People are blown apart.
Nazis once again march in Europe. The voice of anti-semitism grows more
vicious daily, reaching Russia across the Mideast to Europe and even
into our own country.
As a Jew, you know the price of silence. We must speak up now, all
of us, for all Jews everywhere.
We must let the terrorists and tyrants know that we are one
people. That we will not go away. That we will not stand by and see
our people destroyed. Not in Israel. Not in France. Not in Russia.
Not anywhere on earth.
On Sunday, January 23rd, you can answer the tyrants.
On that date, the largest nationwide communications
network among Jews ever attempt in the U.S. will be in
operation. We are calling it Super Sunday. The medium of
communication will be the telephone.
You.
You are the difference. By donating one hour of your
time on Jan23, you can make the difference in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale's SUPER SUNDAY goal.
Please mail in the clip-out coupon today.
Jewish Federation Super Sunday
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
748-8200
Ts
I want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1983
Please reserve one of the 40 phones In my name ton
I1st on* hour twtwMn 9 a.m. and 9 p.m.
NAME _
ADDRESS
PHONE_
I will additionally bo able to staff tslophonaa on tho folio* >g evenings from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
._ Monday Jan. 24 _____Tuosday. Jan. 25------Wednesday, Jan. 26
Israel Wants You at
Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH
CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 N.W. 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all day...
Celebrate Super Sunday with
your friends.
DontUove
Your Tunnel
Without Thei
In mid-October, wh-
Lebanese army waaeiDir
reaction was to assume tl
checks were fakes and
them. Instead, forgery i
determined that the check
reel.
Now the Associated!
reports that the guerrillas]
has been traced to
burglary in q.
Investigators have nod
figured out how the check
obtained by the PLO.
Lebanon
Thinks Twice
The Lebanese gojrernroe.
continue to allow serious
Lebanese to receive
treatment in Israel. Other]
continue their treatmetl
Lebanon. but with
equipment.
This follows an earlier de
by Lebanon to sever all i_
ties with Israel. The Leh
health minister had order.
break in relations, apparen
part of the cooling of ties be
the new Gemayel regimj
Israel.
However, after a warnin
Israeli authorities about!
serious effects the cut in reli
would have on Lebanese patj
the Lebanese govern!
reconsidered its policy.
Temple Sholom
Wins Award
Temple Sholom of Pon
Beach was honored as |
foremost Synagogue
America's Southeast Regia
its year-long action on
Israel.
The award was announo
the recent annual confen
the Southeastern Region i
United Synagogue of An
held in Miami. The
represents 75 Synago
Conservative Judaism in I
eight Southeastern states.]
Puerto Rico.
Harold Wishna, ex
director of the region.
formal presentation to DrM
Isaacson, president of Ta
Sholom and to Esther Ca"
Israel Affairs chairman,
expressed the pride of!
national organization forl
Temple's out
achievement
Kol Ami to
Ben and Sadie Scrib
Ben and Sadie
founders of Temple Kol AM
be presented with the cofl
Israel Bond City of PeAJ
t a breakfast in **"H
Dec. 19 at 9 a.m. m "*
riurn.
The Bond function i**L
time affair at the TwjJJ
cording to Adolph and J-r
Greenbaum. co*h*J
event. The entire commj-
working very nf/d.t?1!j |
success of our "'".'JS-i
Breakfast." they.s*J JJJ
this is the beginning
prosperous relatn>hP
Temple Kol Arm *
Bonds.
Sexton RituslW^
Conservative'Traditio"
Synagogue
Mu/.'havere'**?^
Hetirc Accept*"* *^J


November
26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdnl*
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M


I'age 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November26
Marital Counseling Key to Opening Communication
Mr. and Mrs. L. were referred
to the agency for marriage coun-
seling. Fortunately, Mr. L. work-
ed in a setting with a social work-
er who recognized the severity of
this family's problems and en-
couraged Mr. L. to seek counsel-
ing.
The L's have three children;,
two daughters who were entering'
their teens, and a young son.
Seeking marital counseling
was in itself a big step for the L's.
Both entered the counseling
situation with reluctance and res-
ervations, but they recognized
the breaking up of their family
was becoming more and more a
reality and they felt helpless and
unable to even begin to work out
their differences. Over a two year
period, the caseworker and family
have worked through many diffi-
cult areas. Things at home wnre
chaotic. Mr. L. was always yell-
ing, the children crying, and Mrs.
L. trying to placate everyone
while she became more resentful
and overburdened.
Mr. and Mrs. L. came from
very different emotionally ex-
pressive backgrounds. Mi. L. is
of Hispanic background and is
volatile and use to arguing. Mrs.
L. came from a strict religious
background with her mother
dominating the family and Mrs.
L. always trying to please her
parents.
At first things were great with
the L's. Mrs. L. catered to her
husband, brought him breakfast
in bed, etc., admired him and
tried to please him just as she
had always tried to please every-
one. This worked well since Mr.
L. had been catered to as he grew
up and so they both went On as
before. But over the years,
change occured. Children arrived,
Mrs. L. became more and more
burdened and now had more
people to please. She began to
feel pressured, overworked, and
unappreciated, but she went
along doing her job, trying to
make everyone happy.
Economic pressure forced Mrs.
L. to go to work, but she still
tried to clean, cook, and maintain
all her old functions, becoming
more and more pressured, feeling
more and more unappreciated
and overburdened and resentful,
but not expressing her feelings,
denying her feelings, trying to do
all her jobs.
Mr. L. felt the children didn't
try to help and he would holler
and yell and Mrs. L. would inter-
fere and side with the children.
Mr. L. began to feel she conspired
with the girls against him and his
family was being pulled apart.
Nothing was going the way it
should. All in all, each person was
confused and upset. Here they
both worked so hard, tried so
hard, and felt unloved, uncared
for and unappreciated.
PROCESS BEGINS
First we worked on the marital
relationship. The going was slow.
Mrs. L. was a very private person
and recognizing and showing her
true feeling and thoughts was
very difficult. Mr. L. felt the need
to be in control and maintain his
authority, and it was difficult for
him to examine areas where he
might have done things differ-
ently.
Mrs. L. accepted all the blame
and just helping them look at
how they both contributed to the
problems and that both had
choices and could learn other
ways of working out the prob-
lems required a different way of
thinking.
As the L's relaxed and became
less fearful of revealing them-
selves and less fearful of the
counseling process, I recognized
two very decent, very loving peo-
ple who had somehow became
angry and hurt.
Over a two-year period, there
have been many ups and downs.
At one point Mrs. L. took the
children and moved out. This"
move was her desperate way of
trying to get away from a situa-
tion where she saw no other wa;
Jewish Family Services IJFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published hen
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County 3500 North
State Road No 7 Suite 399; Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33319;
Telephone: 735-3394; Hours Monday through Friday 9 a.m. -
5 p.m., Tuesday 4 Thursday to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County 1800 West
Httlsboro Boulevard Suite 214, Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441;
Telephone: 427-8508; Hours Monday through\ Friday 19am.
- 5 p.m. Thursdayi to\ 9 p.m.
terns. Kids at school teased her
and she was shy, hurt and tense
in school and her work suffered.
The other daughter entered her
teens with a bang, with all the
concomitant hysteria, life and
death dramatics, phones ringing,
etc.
While setting limits and being
firm, the parents were able to let
their children express their feel-
ings and opinions and they began
to learn to negotiate with each
other. Our family sessions be-
came fun and the kids looked for-
to resolve their differences.
Mr. L. felt very threatened by
his wife's increasing indepen-
dence and new ideas acquired at
work. He responded to his fear of
losing her by becoming jealous
and more critical. As he com-
plained more, she withdrew more
and would try to make excuses
for herself.

Judge and Mrs. Berman
Judge and Mrs.
Berman to
Receive Award
The Palm Springs II Israel
Bond Committee has announced
it will honor Judge William and
Freda Berman at the "Night in
Israel" scheduled for Dec. 5 in
the Social Hall.
Harriett* Sweig, chairperson of
the group made the announce-
ment.
Mrs. Sweig indicated the Ber-
mans will receive the Israel Scroll
of Honor for their life in public
service and their involvement in
numerous civic and Jewish
organizations.
U5
CaadMigkUafTlBM
Friday, Nov. 26-5:11
Friday, Dec. 3-5:11
,rn1?93 uc^p -aft
Ha ruth A-lah \ Asher kid shnnu H mitz-vo-tav. V't zee-va-nu
L'had-levk Nayr shel Shabbai
Hhsseil uri Thou, O Lord our (hfd. King of the Universe.
Who fa- sanctified us with Thy commandments
An.l i.i'nmandedus to kindle the Sub hath lights
ward to coming,
course, the younger daughu*e1
pected a phone caU from a boy 1
The famUy feels they are ivm
on firm ground. They are hand!
?i 8 i !rCU^ financial SW
well and feel confident thev
able to work things out with eac
other The girls particularly ei|
pressed reluctance to terni '
family therapy since "thinn,
so much better at home" i
family is well on the way '
agreed to toper off and
meeting every two weeks
then once a month, and then
call as needed. I'll dum tha^
they are all warm, loving people
PROGRESS NOTED
Little by little they were able
to look at what they were doing
to themselves and each other.
Mr. L. finally began to realize
how his angry outbursts, name
calling and criticism were creat-
ing almost as much hurt as had
he been physically abusive. Mr.
L. calmed himself down and Mrs.
L. began to assert herself and not
hold everything in. The tensions
in the family relaxed.
The L's took a course in par-
enting skills; and while during
the time of the course they were
at the height of their marital dis-
cord, Mr. L. continued in the
course and made a real effort to
learn to listen and hear what his
wife and children were saying. It
also took Mrs. L. great effort to
admit she wanted some things for
herself and to learn to ask for
help from her husband and tell
him what she wanted.
As Mrs. L. expressed some of
her desires and Mr. L. responded
by trying to understand and be
more helpful at home, many of
the old fixed unworkable roles
dissolved and they became much
more relaxed and the deep affec-
tion and caring they had for each
other surfaced.
DIRECTION BECOMES
CLEAR
Now we were able to move on
and put more effort into the rest
of the family. The kids were
basically very decent children
with good values just as their
parents are. They were entering
the trying adolescent years and
now Mr. and Mrs. L. were firmly
committed to family counseling
and felt they needed to better un-
derstand the process of adoles-
cence and have some help getting
over the rough spots. The older
daughter had some delayed de-
velopmental problems and this
created peer relationship prob-
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 Skidddl.
Conservative
Congregation Beth HUM of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 pjn.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday J9:45a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30p.m.;
KriHav Hn.m.: Saturdav8:45a.m. RabWIsrael rlabeni.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
(7410369). Services: Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Banyon
Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. President: Monty
Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295), 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd Sunrist- 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
H 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 (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd,
Sunrise 33313. Services: DaUy 8 a.m.; Friday. 5:30 p.m. and8
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060) 20CIS. Ca>
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
am. and 5 p.m., Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45 am and it
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor SnabUi Ac-
kerman. ,,
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.. Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Jacob J Kenier.
Temple Beth Tor.h (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th, St. Jaminc
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.; r ridays 5 p.m.ana
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasoo. J
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for '"format**
753-6319). Services: Daily at 8:30 a-m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdayij
at 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.]
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; baturoi)
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Miuvim
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8.00 Peters Rd.. PlanUUon.SMJ
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m Reboiaa*
don Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral bpnnfM
33065. Services: Minysn Sundays 8 a.m, Tue~a^*
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:*
Rabbi Donald R. Gsrber, Cantor Nancy Hausman. ,.
West Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: w
or P.O. Box 17440, PlaniatkV33318>. 7473 NW hSt,PJJM
lion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat mm
vah only Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. .. .ot
Temple B'nai Shalom of Dssrfisad Beach (for information^
2532K Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays P*
Menorah Chapela, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield we*
Rabbi Nathan H. Fiah.
Liberal ,
Liberal J.wiah Tempi, of Cecat C-+ (for to,onMU"MB|
7219 or 973-6628. i973-6611, P. O. Box 4384, MargaU ***"
RabM: Aaron B. Iboa.
Orthodox
Temple Obel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. OsJusndJj*
BlvdT. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 am-
p.m.; Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 3:46 a.m. aid 7:15 pm.
Synagogue of Inverrry Chabed (748-1777). 7770 NW44tt
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Dw&^Si
Friday. 7 p m.; aturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 P"^,
p.m.
(4211367), g
West. Sunrise. 33321
pm.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8
following service. RabM Aroa I islisraaai
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach
Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Serv~~ -jfai
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and ""ndown- ^
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septhnue. W"
press, Cantor Sol Chaein. j-dai* l#
Youag Israel Synagogue of Holly wood -Fort Ls**JJ Da*r
7877), 3291 Stirling^.. Fort Uudardale 333^8*^^
7<30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9a.m.; Sundayo*
Edward Davb


November 26, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AGE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But
beginning October 1st
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
January 31st*a great time to
see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And that's not all.
Youll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard
Johnson's Motor Lodge.
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
UOWARDjOHnSOliS
All rooms subject to availability. Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
C Howard Johnson Co. 1982


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Nove
Capsu! News from Around tto World r
Continued from Page 4
cause a feeling was created in the
American pubilc that Israel's
words do not always match its
deeds and that "she is not always
doing what she says she is going
to do." He stressed that this new
image of Israel is "a perception
not necessarily based on facts."
Another reason for Israel's
diminished image in the U.S. in
the feeling among some Ameri-
can legislators and laymen that
"Israel no longer knowns the
limitation of power," Dinitz said.
He noted that in his talks with
Congressmen, Jewish leaders and
various other Americans, "there
was a feeling that Israel feels
more free now to use power and
place less restraints on itself in
that respect."
NAVON MEETS WITH
REAGAN
WASHINGTON President
Yitzhak Navon of Israel met with
President Reagan at the White
House on Nov. 23. The Israel
Embassy here said Navon will be
on a 10-day visit to the U.S. dur-
ing which he will meet with Jew-
ish leaders and with American
Jews considering immigration to
Israel. An Embassy spokesman
noted that Premier Menachem
Begin is expected to meet with
Reagan shortly after he ad-
dresses the Council of Jewish
Federations General Assembly in
Los Angeles.
ADL URGES PROBE OF
REPORTED USE OF UNRWA
FACILITY BY PLO
NEW YORK The United
States should demand an inde-
pendent investigation of the re-
ported use of the United Nations
Relief and Works Agency's facili-
ties by PLO terrorists in Leba-
non, the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith said. Burton
Levinson, chairman of the ADL's
national executive committee
said that if the inquiry turns up
evidence of links between
UNRWA and the PLO, the U.S.
should withhold financial support
for the relief agency.
The ADL's call for an investi-
gation came in the wake of a re-
port issued by UNRWA that one
of its trade schools near Beirut
was used by the PLO to provide
systematic military training for
more than 700 students over the
past two years.
A resolution calling for the in-
quiry was passed unanimously at
the closing session of ADL's
national executive committee,
the agency's policy-making body,
which met Oct. 28 through Oct.
31 at the Westin Galleria Hotel
in Houston, Texas. By law, the
ADL resolution noted, "the
United States is prohibited from
making contributions to the
United Nations Relief and Works
Agency unless it 'takes all possi-
ble measures to assure' that no
funds reach persons receiving
military training by the PLO or
any other terrorist organiza-
tions."
In 1982, $67 million was pro-
vided by the United States for
UNRWA operations, according
to the ADL. The resolution called
for legal action to recover any
funds "improperly diverted from
public use by officers who
violated their public trust and
those groups or individuals who
assisted or abetted such diver-
sion."
International
ANOTHER SYNAGOGUE
IN ROME ATTACKED
By
LISA PALMIERI BILLIG
ROME Two 18-year-old
youths have been arrested for at-
tacking a synagogue here with
Molotov cocktails the night of
Oct. 28. The target was a small
synagogue on the Via Garfag-
nana, near Piazza Bologna, a
neighborhood inhabited by
Libyan Jews since 1967. There
were no casualties or damage-
But the incident raised ten-
sions anew in Rome's Jewish
community, coming only 16 days
after the machinegun and
grenade attack on the main syna-
gogue which killed a two-year-old
child and wounded 33 men,
women and children.
Police identified the suspects
as Riccardo Renzoni and Luca
Franco. They are charged with
"possession of arms" and "hurl-
ing inflammable material." An
anonymous telephone caller told
the Rome daily II Messaggero
that the attack was carried out
by "The Metropolitan Com-
munist Front We hit the
Zionist headquarters on Via Gar-
fagnana, occupying the nearby
area," the caller said.
Eye witnesses said a group of
youths hurled Molotov cocktails
at the synagogue at about 8 p.m.
local time when the building was
empty. They reported seeing
"plainclothesmen" shoot several
times at the attackers. A few
minutes later the group was seen
in the nearby Via Reggio Cala-
bria where they hung a banner
stating, "We will destroy the
Zionist headquarters." The ban-
ner contained a hammer and
sickle and the initials, "MCF."
Another Molotov cocktail ex-
ploded, damaging a parked car.
DUTCH DELEGATION
TOLD THAT THEY CANNOT
VISIT SHARANSKY
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM A five-
member Dutch delegation visited
the Soviet Ambassador in The
Hague to ask for visas to visit
imprisoned Soviet Jewish activ-
ist Anatoly Sharansky for
humanitarian reasons. They were
turned down on grounds that
convicted spies may not receive
visitors from abroad.
Sharansky, serving a 13-year
sentence for alleged treason, has
been on a hunger strike since
Yom Kippur to protest the denial
of visits or letters from members
of his family. The Dutch group
told the Soviet envoy they were
disturbed by reports that his
physical condition has deterior-
ated seriously and wanted to visit
him without going into the ques-
tion of his guilt or innocence.
The Ambassador promised to
transmit their request to Moscow
but could offer little hope it
would granted. He said
Sharansky is a criminal convicted
of espionage and as such is for-
bidden visits by foreigners. The
delegation consisted of two Labor
members of Parliament of Jewish
origin, Ed Van Thijn and Harry
Van Den Bergh; Prof. Hendrik
Berkhof, until recently chairman
of the Dutch Protestant Council
of Churches; Prof. Jan Pen and
Mient Jan Faber. Faber has been
active in the anti-nuclear move-
ment.
EUROPEAN JEWISH
LEADERS MAP WAYS TO
COMBAT TERRORISM
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON Steps to combat
anti-Jewish terrorism in Europe
and a call for closer cooperation
between Jewish communities and
their respective governments
were agreed on at an emergency
meeting here of Jewish leaders.
The heads of 16 European
I Jewish communities, meet-
ing under the auspices of the
World Jewish Congress, also
heard off-the-record briefings
from anti-terrorism
the United Kingdot
States and France
grass' European B>
convened the confer
of the recent spate <
tacks against Jewi
the continent.
Since March 197J
been 153 casualties,
dead, in 12 attacks'
in France, West G
gium, Austria and
reported.
Following the Oc
gun and grenade
Rome synagogue ir
year-old child was
people were wound
gress officials raise
the terrorism threatl
at the European Par
Wffll Seek Help
ments
A press communi|
the WJCongress sa
ticipants had disci
ish communities
help from their owr
and ensure coopenj
governments. Th
cussed ways of strej
legal framework "t
terrorism internatia
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It should be no surprise that all Entenmann's
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Congregations of America. Because
Entenmann's meets the highest
standards. For over SO years
we've been making great-tast-
ing baked goods using only
the finest quality ingre-
dients. And we deliver
our baked goods fresh
to your grocery
store. So to be sure
it's Kosher, be
sure to buy
Entenmann's.


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