The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
i/emstj Florida n
\~ Number 12
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 23, 1984
Price 35 Cents
paign reaches $4.5 million as Super Sunday nears
20,000 contributors
close to 14.5 million
te 1984 United Jewish
kmpaign, on behalf of
Federation of Greater
erdale. draws to a
Joel Reinstate, general
campaign chairman, and Brian
Sherr, co-chairman, have stated
that every dollar is needed this
upcoming year to help offset the
tremendous surge of inflation as
well as the critical curtailment of
domestic services in Israel.
Both Reinstein and Sherr are
emphasizing to those individuals
that have not made their 1984
commitment to UJA. there is no
better time than today.
"We are only doing a small
part for world Jewry," Reinstein
said, "as compared to the time,
effort, and sacrifices that our
Israeli brothers and sisters are
making for the Jewa the world
In the week preceding Super
Sundev. Reinstein urges the
community not to let up and to
continue their efforts. The
fallowing is a list of the remain-
Ins; VJJ A functions:
Attorneys Division, chaired by
Alan Becker and Martin Lipnack,
will honor U.S. Representative
Larry Smith at a UJA brunch at
11:30 a.m. Sunday March 26 at
Pier 86, Port Lauderdale.
Minimum commitment to the
1984 campaign is $100 plus s 114
couvert charge.
community member, Sol Cohen,
will be honored by the residents
of Castle Gardens at a 10 a.m.
Sunday March 25 breakfast to be
held at Castle Gardens Club-
house. Chairman Max Kronish
has announced that the guest
speaker will be Federations
director of education for the
Central Agency far Jewish
Education, Abraham J. Gfc-
Springs UJA, chaired by Janet
and Peter Oppenheimer, will hold
a 7 p.m. Wednesday. March 28
dinner for minimum contributors
of $300, st Le Provence French
Restaurant in Coral Springs. An
exciting evening featuring
strolling musicians is planned.
area under the Margate UJA
umbrella, Temple Beth Am will
hold a 10 a.m. breakfast honoring
Jack and Esther Magzen at the
Temple, 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate. Chaired by Harry
Hirsch, guest speaker for the
event will be Abraham J. Git-
Shore Th Vision
Answer The Coll
telson, director of education for
the Central Agency for Jewish
Chiles to address Conference
on Aged and USY Rally
Law ton Chiles will be
speaker at a confer-
-Meeting the Needs
' The conference is
bnsored by the South-
i of United Synagogue
a and the Central
. Jewish Education of
I Federation of Greater
ierdale, and will be
vard issues currently
[regarding the aged on
Dgue, community and
levels. Ths confer-
j held from 1 to 4 p.m.
arch 25 at Temple Beth
W. Oakland Park
I Chiles will address the
regarding the subject
Federal Government
i Needs of the Aged?"
n, there will be con*
brkshops geared toward
Senator Chiks
tne evaluation, and the deter-
mination of the needs of the aged
in the areas of education, social
services, vohintesrism, recreation
and transportation, housing and
alternate living situations,
chaplaincy services, employment,
and adults and their elderly
At 10 ajn. on the same day,
Chiles will also address the
United Synagogue Youth at a
raOy for Soviet Jewry. The rally
Is part of the program for the
United Synagogue Youth
Elections Weekend, hosted by
Temple Beth Israel, for the sub-
' region which includes Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach
For further information on
either function contact the
United Synagogue ofke at 474-
4606 or 974-8094.
Share the Vision
|Volunteer for Super Sunday
Although over 600 volunteers have signed up to make tele-
phone caUs during the Super Sunday^UJA^^*on
Sunday April 1. Super Sunday eo^baarmen -mI Rtm>dl^'
Psul Frieser. and Sol Schulman have reported that therejare not
enough volunteers to man phones between the hours of 5 to 9
p.m7The Phon-a-thon. to be held st Tempfe BethTornh sRabbi
Israel Zimmermen Auditorium in Tamarac, w designed to react*
the thousands of persons who have not yet made theurcommit-
meat to the 1984 United Jewish Appeal campaign of wJ
Federation Any person wishing to do theur part -share
vK? for a brighteTfutur. for **** ^^PAwSZ
fill out the tearsheet appearing in thta issue or caul the Feder-
ation at 748-8400.
Redeployment Options Discussed
denounced for reneging treaty obligations to Israel
em UTA) Premier
Shamir denounced
le Knesset for reniging
pity obligations toward
said Egypt's behavior
to question the credi-
ts agreements and
Israel had tried
to improve relations
i but was rebuffed.
spoke in reply to an
In motion presented by
rty Secretary General
srlov who charged that
ne policies of the Likud
ent made it incapable of
normal relations with
Egypt and urged early elections
to effect a change.
Shamir's speech was his
harshest criticism of Egypt since
he took office as Prime Minsiter
last year. He delivered it on the
eve of the departure for Cairo of
Minister of Commerce and
Industry, Gideon Patt.
Although sources at the Com-
mence Ministry were quoted as
saying ths visit could signal a
turn for the better in relations be-
tween Israel and Egypt, other
sources doss to Shamir played
down its importance after the
Premier's remarks
They noted that Tourism
Minister Abraham Sharir and
Energy Minister Yitzhak Modai
had visited Cairo during the past
year and there was a "fkful
dialogue" between the directors
general of the two foreign minis-
tries. But such occasional high
level contacts failed to thaw the
"cold peace," those sources said.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir has held
consultations with top ministers,
army generals and Foreign
Ministry officials on options for a
redeployment of the Israel
Defense Force in south Lebanon
Israel Radio, reporting this at
midday, said ths decisions would
now be taken "quickly" in the
wake of the Lebanese abrogation
of the Israel-Lebanon agreement
earlier this weak.
The radio said the army was
being requested to submit
concrete options for s new line of
deployment to the Cabinet
possibly in time for its next
meeting Sunday. Ths new line,
the radio said, would facilitate a
thinning out of Israel's armed
presence in south Lebanon.
Chief of Staff Gen Moshe
Levy told the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee
that there were "no miracle
solutions in Lebanon," either to
the terrorist threat or to the
Gitential Syrian strategic threat,
e said a quick withdrawal to the
international border aa the
Labor AUignment is advocating
with increasing firmness and
urgency would not solve
Israel's problems.
Levy disclosed that some 2,000
PLO men had by now infiltrated
back into Beirut. He spoke with
satisfaction of the "understand-
ings" which Israel had with
Druze and other forces regarding
the area north of the Awali River.
Israel Ballet
Mar. 28and 29
h National Fund was*
Iaraai Ballet on
1 nd 29, at Bailey Hal.
i BCC's central campus,
npany, which consists
era. will include in it's
1% by George
"Untitled." with
fny by Bertha
choreographed by
Bertha Yampolaky. Also "Opus
36," "Dvorak Variations." and
"Concerto Barocco."
A gala following each per-
formance, will be boated by the
Jewish National Fund Ballet
Committee, and will be available
by invitation only
Tickets for both performi
may be purchased by calling
Bailey Hall at 4754884 or the
Jewish National Fund office at

Page 2 The Jewfch Florldian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie/ Friday. March 23,1984
Women's Division 'Community Day'
luncheon draws 350 plus
Over 370 women attended the
Women's Division $54 and ova
'Yom Kehillah (Community
Day) luncheon held at the
Woodmont Country Club, where
Israeli actress, Aviva Marks,
performed her one-woman show
entitled. "Homecoming."
Women's Division president.
Felice Sincoff. expressed her
gratitude and satisfaction to
luncheon chair-persons Amy
Ostrau and Lois Polish, fordoing
such an admirable job and for
making this year's community
day luncheon a true community
Ostrau and Polish extended
thanks to their luncheon com-
mittee, which included names
from A to Z. Thanks were ex-
tended to Connie Abraham,
Anita Berman, Rita Bernstein,
Myra Biben. Rose Brower, Gail
Capp, Florence Cohen, Rita
Ellman, Ellen Fisher. Judy
Frank, Carol Frieaer. Esther
Furman, Ruth Goldin.
Also Hilda Goldmark, Helene
Goldwyn, Carolyn Gutman, Judy
Amy Ostrau
Aviva Marks Felice Sincoff Lois Polish
Horowitz, Miriam Kalett, Bess
Katz. Fran KaU. Clara Kissel.
Miriam Klaimitz. Irene Km nick.
Rhonnie Leder. Esther Lerner.
Gladys Less.
Also Shellev Lipnack, Rose
Mehlman. Jean Naurison.
Miriam Ring. Dottie Sherman.
Reba Shotz. Lisa Shulman.
Ronnie Simon. Claire Socransky.
Linda Stewart. Judy Tekel.
Fiona Wells and Gerry Zipris.
Iranian Victory
Would Be More Dangerous for Israel
victory by the Iranian
forces would be more
dangerous for Israel than if
the Iraqis win the Persian
Gulf war, Abba Eban.
former Israeli Foreign
Minister said here.
Vowing preference for neither
side in the bloody four-year-old
conflict, he said he did not want
to aee Israel become the prime
target for an irredentist Shiite
Islam led by Iran's Ayatollah
Khomeini. Such a prospect made
it all the more important for
Israel to withdraw from southern
Lebanon and so avoid having to
rule the half a million Shiites
living in that area, Eban said-
Such a withdrawal, he argued.
would have to involve a security
arrangement with Syria, which
he described as being "contract-
ually available' for an agreement
like that which led to the Golan
Heights disengagement 10 years
UNLIKE THAT occasion,
though, be expressed skepticism
about the possibility of excluding
the Soviet Union from the nego-
tiating process, especially as the
United States had so compro-
mised itself in the eyes of Syria's
President Hafez Assad
Eban told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, however, that
although a Labor government
would be flexible over the Golan
Heights, captured from Syria in
1967, there was no reason to
repeal the legislation, enacted by
the Likud government, extending
Israeli law to the Golan area
Why wait until Next Year?
Make It This Year In Jerusalem!!!
Join us on a uja Mission to Israel
Be a Guest of the Israeli Government
Sign up now for the Mission of Your Choice
community Mission (Mature Adults) May 28- June 11
Family Mission July 15-July 25
Singles Mission (ages 25-40) July 22-Aug. 1
Call the Federation Mission Office
Or Mall This Coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac. FL 33320-6810
Please tend mm information about the (check on*}
Q May Community Mission to Israel
O July Family Mission to Israel
D July Singles Mission to Israel
"We would deal with it pragma-
tically, and not juridically, he
On the wider Arab-Israeli
front. Eban foresaw no likelihood
of negotiations in 1964. He
blamed the diplomatic stalemate
on the U S. presidential elections,
the inflexibility of the present
Israeli government and on Arab
"timidity." He observed: "All
you can do is try to hold the line
and hope for new opportunities in
Egypt to Host
Palestine Meet
is to be the site of a conference
"in support of the Palestinian
people" to be held at the end of
this month, the World Jewish
Congress reported.
Palestine Liberation Organ
ization chief Arafat is to
attend the meeting to be con-
vened in Cairo on Mar. 30. ac-
cording to a broadcast carried by
Radio Cairo earlier this week,
which was monitored here by
WJC sources. Preparations were
reportedly already underway for
the event.
The conference is being
organized by the Egyptian
Committee of the Afro-Asian
People's Solidarity Organization
(AAPSOl. an international body
headquartered in Cairo. AAPSO,
an Arab-dominated body, has
long held a violently anti-Israel
orientation and its stated aim is
to "coordinate the struggle of the
Afro-Asian peoples against
imperialism and colonialism."
Friend of Israel
Passes Away
Hugh Frseaer. one of Israel's
trongest and moat influential
Mends in Britain's rulin*
SETm** ^Ty died E2
Mar. 6. He was 66 years old.
A member of Parliament for
the past 30 year, during which
he held several ministerial
positions, he heaped to found the
Conservative Friends of Israel in
\V1 S* TM th< fir,t ch*n
I U "ntary group and
since 1962 had been the orgVn
nation's national president.
Michael Fidler. the organ-
aations director, described Sir
Hugh as "one of Israel's sincerest
and most devoted friends "
participated in a Consecration ceremony at u-ktki
received his or her own Torah scroll The pnJ
"Jewish Holidays" was represented by songs ,
formed by the children for their parents and relatwn\
Bay Colony Breakthr
Highlighted by the preeenU
tion of former Israeli Ambas-
sador Shaul Ramati. the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie opened a new chapter
in its history last week by
hosting a cocktail reception at
the home of Barton and Shirley
Weisman on behalf of the 1964
United Jewish Appeal Annual
This event, attended by more
than a score of Bay Colony
residents, marked the first time
the UJA Campaign bad been
involved in the North Eastern
Fort Lauderdaie area.
From a campaign viewpoint,
the late afternoon program was a
success in that giving was in-
creased by more than 106 per-
Beth HiUel to hold
'Concert Under Stars1 Mar.i
In a joint venture, the Sister-
hood and Men's Club of
Congregation Beth HUM of
Margate will present "A Concert
Under the Stars." at 8 p.m.
Saturday March 31 on the
grounds of the Temple located at
7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate.
Michael Loren. guitarist and
singer will be the featured par-
former. Loren hat |
the likes of Shlomol
special surprise raSJ
scheduled to appear
62.60 which iijdahl
meats For ticket! call
president Florence
971-9895 or Men i CaM
m* QeeeJnjCeleS
fot Brochure 8 Rates CsN Miami OWct
250 Palm Ave.. Palm Island. Miami Beach. FtaT
Resort Holtl on Beautiful Lake Oscso'_
MENDf RSONVILLK. North Carolina 287
**** Meinerisl Chapel. Ml
The most respected name in ten f urw
W^k nthewoi
Miami Beat* Fami/ffll *> Miam
Hollywood/ Ft. Lauderdaie (Tatn1
Dade: 531-1151/ Broward: 523--
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
. Alfrtd Golden, PrtskJont rmJf
iWtn Kroofsh. Vk* Provident, f*W
WlWam F. Saulson, Fa^Can****
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^CWtorlni tut OUAftOMN PUN* Pt*e"enasd
Tradition. Irs what mate* *J

Fddey.March 23,1984 /TlwJ^irt^Workitoocf GwtyFtLpM Regine 's dinner-dance a success
at the new Grand
i Coconut Grove, was
of Plantation'a firat
dinner dance on
the Federation'a
50 members of the
[community dined and
Regine's, where they
[Jonathan Livney,
i Jerusalem lawyer and
Di-nay General of the
ik, state that the
's efforts, on behalf of
jrs in Israel were moat
and needed at this
aany familiar faces in
whom he had met on
ins to Israel including
Joel Reinstein and
d Sandy Jackowitz,
lore festive evening for
ey. Livney is in the
Itates as a good-will
for Israel and to
tional businesses to the
{ine's Plantation Corn-
headed by David
included Cookie and
Herman; Lois and
polish; Myrna and Ted
(arcia and Marc Sch-
nd Linda and Jeff
who spearheaded the
Federation's-UJA drive
Ition. This dinner was
eginning of an all-out
include as many new
las possible in this
. Nearly $200,000 has
been pledged to thr
i campaign.

Walter Padow and Richard Greene
Myrna Sobo and Martha Levy

Linda Streitfeld, Debbie and Alan Becker, George Berman
Robert Segaul, Jonathan Livney, Pearl and Joel Reinstein
Mark Silverman
leaves Federation
Silverman, Campaign
of the Jewish
n, has resigned his
[effective March 23 to
i textile industry in Cali-
to the Federation five
Mark has seen the
npaign grow from 7000
a community of 30,000
nrs for a total of nearly
on dollars.
lias led missions to Israel
i to continue working on
Israel and Jews in need
illy from New York
taught for five years in
York school system,
>\ed to Florida in 1975
|e worked as a program
and grants writer for
Jniversity and later as
trator lor the Broward
Mark Silverman
Employment and Training Ad-
Battleship in
Haifa Harbor
U.S. Navy battleship New
Jersey, the only battleship in the
world now on active duty, is
spending a week anchored off
Haifa port to allow its 2,600 crew
members seven days of rest and
shore recreation.
The Israel Druze community
has appealed to the Mayor of
Haifa to cancel arrangements
made for official receptions for
' m officers and crew.
They complained that the 16-
inch guns of the 46,000-ton
warship, which has bean sta-
tioned off Beirut for the peat
three months, have fired on and
killed many innocent Druze
during the s bombardments to
protect American Marines in
Beirut and against anti-Lebanese
government forces in the hilla
overlooking Beirut.
Ami* Mann. Sylvan Goldin, Phyllis Mann, Robert Segaul and
Ruth Goldin
Rep. Shaw discusses Medicare at meeting
fraud, and abuse in
was the topic of con-
i at a town meeting held
in Coconut Creek by
epresentative E. Clay
Fort Uuderdals). Shaw
how the Medicare
works: a doctor submits
Medicare. Medicare pays
f hen sends a copy of the
to the patient who
the treatment. Shaw
that this process may
eks or even months.
[result of the discussion at
meeting, Shaw has
Rep. Shaw
introduced legislation that would
require physicians to provide
each patient a copy of their
request for reimbursement within
10 days from the time they
submit the required form to
This way, patients can check
over their bills and make cure
that they received the care that
Medicare is being charged for.
Shaw said that if there is an extra
set of checks and balance*.
Medicare beneficiaries can see
that they are getting their
money s worth.
Early Childhood Education
Seeks position beginning 1984-86 school year in Dad* or
South Broward. Thoroughly experienced. Secular and
Judaic Record of Achievement. Excellent refeiencee.
Write Box ECE, do Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973.
Miami. Fl 33101.
Call after 4 P.M. (Dade 266-3256
Reagan Administration pursues
'right course' to help Soviet Jewry
to Abram, chairman of the
" Conference on Soviet
. said that the Reagan
Miration is pursuing the
I course" in the effort to
we Jews of the Soviet
"It is en issue which I think
'the Administration is concerned
about and is pushing," Abraham
said sfter meeting wkh Secretary
of State George ShulU and other
national Jewish leaders. "I wish
some of the Western allies were
equally as vig&ant on behalf of
this international human right."
Abraham said Shuhz "is
totally committed to the rescue of
Soviet Jewry and we think that
be ia on the right course which is
the course of determination and
the course of perseverance."
ai 3 **ete fa dekveri
Only *K>00*
Your "foorrfe Jwhefi
mcrVher or\ an apron.
5tlK-acr(\eri in blue.
taK on wWfe portort.
racket is arrived
onto a fcrvftr red or
ChecKor vdc-
P.O. BOX 566
Gloucester. Mass. 01950
Hbetote irrtxfed

Pg4 The Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort I^uderdale / Friday. March 23. 1984
(Egypt's, Cold War on Israel May Well Turn Around
No lines are forming for Arab leaders to
join what would lead to a rapprochment
with Israel. The Israel-Lebanon peace
accord has been scrapped. The Sadat-Begin
monument in the form of the Camp David
agreement is tottering. Indeed, this week
Syria's President Assad is reported to have
informed Egypt that it ought to lay Camp
David into the ground once and for all.
In short, Israel is as isolated in-
ternationally in the Middle East as it has
ever been. Then what was behind Prime
Minister Shamir's threat this week that if
Egypt does not soon warm up its deep
freeze treatment of the Camp David
agreement, Israel may well be inclined not
to enter into peace negotiations with
another Arab country. Not in the near
future anyway.
What can this possibly mean? How does
Shamir's warning make sense? The answer
lies in a bit of secret code. The code is
addressed, in our view, to Egypt's
President Mubarak.
Mubarak during his most recent visit to
the United States said a lot of things about
Israel's violation of Camp David, at the
same time averring that Egypt would never
give up on Camp David, not even as the
price of readmission into the Arab League.
Among those alleged violations: failure
to enter into "meaningful" negotiation
with Arab authorities (meaning, we
suppose, the Palestine Liberation
Organization) on the future of the West
Bank; the invasion of Lebanon; the
unresolved dispute with Egypt over Taba.
What Mubarak failed to mention, of
course, was Egypt's own vtry rao/ violation
of Camp David its withdrawal of its
ambassador to Israel when the I"****
operation in Lebanon was launched. This is
a violation in the strictest legal sense of the
word, for that act, specifically, is forbidden
by the accord.
But there are more: Egypt's refusal from
the beginning, even while Sadat was yet
alive, to normalize relations with Israel;
Egypt's "discouragement'' of travel for
either business or pleasure in Israel; in
short, the censoring of every conceivable
act of Egyptian friendship toward Israel at
the same time that it has permitted a
stepped-up propaganda campaign of anti-
Israel hatred in Egypt and even public
utterances of anti-Semitism.
Mubarak's response to all of this, in-
cluding the escalating Egyptian conditions
Israel must meet (all of them vioUti^,
Camp David) before "normalcy''ctnj,
resumed? According to Mubarak, !* ^.
not returned Israel's ambassador'm Cij
to Jerusalem or phy skallv closed U
embassy itself. How can he be accuaajg-f
being unfriendly?
Shamir's elliptical comment should
therefore be self-evident: Mubarak's rtaj
embrace of the PLO's Yasir Arafat n f
Cairo, and now Arafat's meetings with
King Hussein in Jordan, all of this
maneuvering to accommodate the con-
ditions of President Reagan's "peace
initiative" of September, 1981, will be
subjected to Israel's own freeze unless
Mubarak, a leading behind-the-scenes
character in all of this cross-talk abouti
Palestinian "entity" on the West Bank a
in Gaza, knocks off his frank two-timing
both of Camp David and Israel itself.
Americans Ignorant ofTraditu
No Influence
IDF Deployment Will
Take Galilee Safety
Into Careful Account
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense Minister Moshe
Arens said that the Lebanese government's abrogation of
the May 17 agreement would have no influence on the
Israel Defense Force deployment in south Lebanon. He
said the IDF had been active for some months to ensure
the safety of Galilee towns and villages the original
announced aim of the Lebanon war.
ARENS SAID the most serious aspect of the
abrogation of the agreement last week was the behaviour
of Syrian President Hafez Assad who was ready to take
the most extreme and brutal steps to ensure that no
Middle East countries would open relations with Israel.
The Defense Minister said negotiations were being
held with a number of organizations in south Lebanon to
ensure that Israel's aim of peace on its northern border
would be implemented. He said it is hoped that main-
taining peace and preventing the return of terrorists to
south Lebanon would be borne by local Lebanese
wJemsti Meridian
Adhmmb tusirmor **ntmm a Hiltim
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Mmtnr JTA. Wn Art*. WMS. NCA. AJEA. mi TPk
liiWi Om MM Qmrmm KjtWvn o> M.m'w A#.m
fXTMkwM 0>lr Fort
of yaw.
Friday. March 23. 1964
Volume 13
192 ADAH 6744
Number 12
WHETHER or not it is a
coincidence seems beside the
point. The fact is that the Reagan
Administration has begun a
major assault on the nation's
strict separation of church and
state principle.
This is no surprise. Mr. Reagan
had promised it from the outset
of his presidency, also including
into the menu of his proposed
banquet on basic American liber-
ties an amendment that would
set aside the Supreme Court
ruling on abortion.
That High Court's ruling the
other week sanctifying the
Nativity scene in Rhode Island as
a friendly reminder of the
Christian faith now joins the
Administration's assault upon
the public school system into
which he long ago vowed to
introduce "silent"prayer.
IN THIS, the President is not
likely to win, nor is the Court
likely to be given the opportunity
to rule yet again. I do not hold
with those who believe the
campaign is mere posturing as
payment to the fundamentalists
in an election year. The fact is
that Mr. Reagan means it when
he sees prayer in the schools as
the beginning of a national
spiritual revival.
It is no good to consider this as
simplistic, or even the President
as a simpleton. The nation may
oppose him on the prayer issue,
and yet as things stand today, it
is likely to reeled him in
November. The problem begins
The problem begins in a cold,
basic fact. Americans are more
ignorant today and that in-
cludes Mr Reagan of theprin
ciples upon which their govern-
ment and their society are
founded than they have ever been
before. It may be a pathetic truth
in an era that we glorify as the
"information revolution."
meaning the lightening speed at
which information can be
reported from one part of the
world to another, or the role of
computers in storing and feeding
BUT THESE things have little
to do with the possession of
knowledge. They have only to do
with the capacity to acquire
information if one wishes to do
so. Computers do not. in them-
selves, educate people any more
'than books and art and music, in
themselves, educate people
And so, to return to the
abysmal beak fact: Americana
are more ignorant today than
they have ever been before, and
this sadly includes ignorance of
the principles upon which their
government and their social order
are baaed.
Nor is this ignorance charac-
teristic alone of the mass. It may
be beard, as veil, on the floor of
either House of the Congress as
elected orticisls rise in support of
the Reagan plan for a newly-
spiritualized America and at-
tribute to the Founding Fathers
beliefs thst in reality come from
their own crude prejudice and
ignorance beliefs which the
Founding Fathers clearly
PAWN M. BRODIE. in her
book on Thomas Jefferson, said
of Jefferson that "his hatred of
the Anglican Church was
generalized rather than specific.
but no less deadly."
Aware of the bloody roots of
the church from which so many
early Americans came. Jefferson
could never overrome his horror
of these roots, or of the tyrannies
of other church institutions.
among them, for example, "that
heresy to the Church of England
could be punished by death, that
denial of the Trinity was punish-
able on the third offense by three
years in prison, that freethinkers
and Unitarians could be declared
unfit parents and deprived of
their children."
Argues Rrodie. "Though such
Isws were dead letters at the
moment, he knew they could be
reversed with a different 'spirit of
the times.' "
IT IS THIS "different 'spirit
of the times that clearly
applies to today's events the
Supreme Court ruling in the
Rhode Island case and the
Reagsn Administration's at-
tempt to cram prayer down the
national throat. Neither Mr.
Reagan nor his advocates who
argue that not Thomaa Jefferson,
not any other Founding Father.
had so jaundiced a view of rel
spon as to proscribe its practice
as s governmental function know
single thing shout history when
they argue this way.
Hwaa. far example. Jefferson's
*** "Bidi he discovered la
John Locke that "the care of
very mans soul belongs to
himself It is this that stands
behind Jefferson's Bill No. 82
demending the total separation
of the anciently-meshed powers
of church and state In this Bill
Jeff arson declared:
"Almighty God hath created
the mind free ... To compel a
man to furnish contributions of
mOMy for the propagation of
opinions which he dksUk-ves and
*ors. is ainful and tyrannical
. Our civil righu
dependence on our
opinions, any more .
opinions of physics <*|
. The (religious)
men are not the object l
government, nor unit
revolting excesses of \ki
and religious
throughout the
Europe, and in hit .
urging that the church Wij
in the exercise of iu
America. Jefferson
his "Notes on the
Virginia ":
"Millions of uinocatj
women and children.
introduction of O
bean burnt leg), tortuntj
imprisoned: yet we
advanced one inch
uniformity VNhat hail
effect of coercion? To
half the world fools, wdt
half hypocrites."
To emphasize
Jefferson staled
"But it does me no
neighbor to say there ml
or no god. It neither"
pocket norbresksmyl
WHAT DO i he Re
know of this'' Nothir*
does the President, hin
of this? Nothing If U*l
would like an AmenrtfJ
reawakening, he mi*ht
not with prayer m U*j
but with an hnnesl_M*^
example, of the
case and his own
this buddy of his for I
post of AUorney Gene*.
The President mij*[
analyze a whole gw*u
cynical dealings *
office while psraAnf"
masquerader s rosnut
iginus integrity
But that has tvar
hypocritical way *
preachers. The* w*
ban to cosies
Keagan. knowing
Jefferson. P".
very bones. Coeroca
of his church rne-utt^
morality is churca-^
the bureaucracy -
and miter. It *
Nurses on
5.000 nurses sad
service and
personnel coounustf'
sad la

FVkUy,Mwb2a,19M/TheJ>irtohF1oridi>nofOwUrFoftUMd<1to P6
ig Assumptions
I.S. Blind to Real Dangers Posed In Middle East Arena
i core of the United
olicy in the Middle
__i assumption that
|and harmony will
the region once the
raeli conflict has
resolved. This
Ltion is wrong. The
traeli conflict is not
ie cause of the long-
ig problems
[g the Mideast.
pus rivalries, boundary
fund hostilities based on
! differences have kept
. in a constant state of
and turmoil, to a point
cal armed skirmishes
to civil wars and to
and widespread ware
countries. There are
{between Iraq and Iran,
Iraq and Kuwait,
North and South
ciwivn South Yemen
in, and between Syria
lDDITION there are
i iinfroniations and local
the official governments
linority groups: in Iraq,
lhe Kurds; in Kgypt,
It hi- Copts; in Lebanon,
11 he Druze; and in Iran,
the I la ha i. Not to be
ktti is the Soviet invasion
misian and the terrible
s there.
local and intra-state
at ions baffle Western
fed are enigmas to the
way of thinking. Efforts
tern powers to mediate
struggles have been
with failure; their in
judgments and value
run aground trying to
Ind altitudes totally alien
systems of logic and
ptterest conflict is the war
Iran and Iraq, which
m September 1980 and
khows no signs of being
in the near future. The
ices tor both countries
border disputes can get
kind, how they defy logic
countries (dubbed the
(iull war in the media
[(Miliiical circles) have led
plating results: more than
dead and wounded,
bds of homes destroyed,
jisiupied. and economies
At stake is the border
Iran and Iraq and the
ound the Shatt al-Arab,
jr shipping lane through
'ie oil tankers pass on
trips to the West and
pk-ts about demarcation
> back about 50 years. Iraq
Iran control of the
kg lanes. Each country
^ support insurgents in the
It was a smoldering
which finally seemed to
I been resolved by an
*nt signed in June 1975.
'* years later the Shah
'posed and the Islamic
pun, led by the AyatoHah
fam. created chaos in Iran.
[8 ruler. Saddam Hussem,
opportunity to regain in
Irriiory and influence. In
gber I960 Iraq renounced
"5 agreement. This was a
to a full-scale invasion of
*iuare miles from Qasr-i
> I in the north) to Badra
Pfhran (in the south). At
line time, Iraq fUiwt^t
M control of the ShaU al-
k** an oil-rich Iranian
"d advanced into
less threat for Israel. But the
dialectic of the situation is that
aa long as the war continues, the
instability and tensions in the
region become aggravated and
Israel's security is further
THERE WA8 a rumor some
time ago that Israel provided
some spare parts and equipment
to Iran, in part to help it defeat
Iraq and thereby help to curtail
its nuclealr production activities,
and in part to alleviate the
hostage situation of Iranian
Jews. Iran hotly denied such a
deal. But true or not, the Gulf
war has created some strange
political alignments.
Iraq is supported by other Gulf
states. Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and
others have loaned Iraq more
than $25 billion of oil money on
favorable terms. Iraq is further
supported by Jordan which
opened its port of Aqaba for the
shipment of war materiel. There
was a general declaration of
support for Iraq issued at the Fez
summit conference in September
about as
their desert
On the other hand, Iran has
the support of Syria and Libya.
Syria dosed the oil pipeline from
Iraq which passed through its
territory, thus making it difficult
for Iraq to export its oil. The loss
from the pipeline closure is
estimated to amount to some $6
billion annually. A flow of
weapons from Syria sustains the
offensive capability of the
Ayatollah's army.
Iran also has friends in the
West. Last year it became West
Germany's biggest Middle East
trading partner, a position that
traditionally has been held by
Saudi Arabia. The importance of
Iran's trading position is not lost
on Bonn. German government
officials said recently that when
selling arms to the Saudis, Bonn
will have to take into con-
sideration Iran's opposition to
the Gulf kingdom.
ISRAEL AND the United
States are in a quandry. Any
move on the part of Iran towards
the south would pave the way for
a spread of the Islamic
revolution. Regimes in the Gulf
state* would be threatened by
insurgency and face the same fate
as the Shah's regime. Terrorism,
Iranian style, would plague the
West and endanger whatever
property and investments they
now have in the Gulf countries.
Most ominous and threatening
of all, Iran could decide to mine
the Strait of Hormuz, thus
creating havoc for the West. The
oil tankers which pass through it
could be destroyed, or at the very
least be easy targets for attack.
The flow of oil could be halted.
Israel would feel the brunt of a
victorious Iran; it could become
the target of the fanatical fun-
damentalist Islamic wrath of
A war cannot be ruled out, and
the U.S. could become embroiled
in it. The stakes in the outcome
would be very high indeed, for
Iran, for Israel and for the U.S.
and other Western powers. But
no matter who would win, Israel
would lose in the ensuing Middle
East turmoil.
JTA Feature Syndicate
Ayatollah Khomeini
areas without meeting serious
Iranian opposition. But
Khomeini's Iran recovered from
chaos and rebuilt its army. Iran
has vowed to continue the war
until it has overthrown the Iraqi
government. Iraq has begun to
use chemical warfare against
Iran, in violation of the Geneva
protocol of 1925, which Iraq
agreed to adhere to in 1931.
The ease with which Iraq tore
up the 1975 agreement raises
some thorny questions. If
agreements signed by Arab
states with each other can be
abrogated at will, what can Israel
expect when it signs an accord
with an Arab state? Will the
peace treaty with Egypt
withstand the test of time? Will
future agreements and treaties
last or will they be renounced as
soon as the ink is dry?
Certainly, the abrogation of
the Israel-Lebanon May 17
agreement by Lebanon under the
relentless pressure of Syria bodes
ill for future agreements between
Israel and Arab states.
governments are
constant as the
trains of sand in
kingdoms. For
president Hafez Assad of Syria
said he would recall his troops
from Lebanon aa soon as the
Israelis said that they would
evacuate their troops. Israel
began its redeployment, but
Syria refused to budge. It is now
apparent that Aaaad has not the
slightest intention of having his
troops leave Lebanon quickly or
Aa long aa Iran and Iraq am
locked in combat, they cannot
take part in the "solution" of the
Arab-Israeli conflict; they can
only exacerbate the problem.
Iraq has sought to destroy Israel
ever since 1948. During Israel's
War of Independence, and again
during the Yom Kippur War in
1973, Iraqi forces ware ma mad
against Israel. At times, Iraqi
forces were stationed in Jordan to
support that country in its
struggle against Israel.
Now, war with Iran has turned
Iraq's attention away from
Israel. Thia has provided Israel
with some military rebel on aa
Leading Israeli Druze
Denounces Gemayel's Reneging
A leading Israeli Druze has
denounced Lebanese Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel for
reneging on the May 17 Le-
banese-Israeli agreement
and questioned the
dependability of the
Phalangists as allies of
Zeidan Atashi, chairman of the
Israel Druze National Council's
Task Force on the Lebanese, told
a press conference at the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York that he would like to
me Israel and the United States
support a different Lebanese
President acceptable to all the
warring faction sin Lebanon.
He claimed that Gemayel is
unacceptable to the Drum
community, as well as to most
Lebanese. Gemayel, Atashi
pointed out, even now is not
President of Lebanon. "Syria
controls 40 percent of the
Lebanese territory, Israel about
30 percent, Gemayel doesn't even
control western Beirut," Atashi
contended. All Gemayel controls
is a stronghold of Maronite
eastern Beirut, and this is "only
through the American security
provided him," he mid.
ATASHI explained that the
Lebanese Parliament, which is
"overwhelmed by Maronitaa and
Phalangists." was the Lebanese
authority to accept and admit the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization in 1970. "It was not the
Druze community," he said.
Than, a 1976. whan the PLO
"contented the authority and
property of thorn Phalangists."
the Phalange extended "very
cordial invitations to the
Syrians," so that the Syrians
might rescue the Lebanese from
the same PLO presence. With the
chaos resulting" from the oc-
cupation of both farces, "the
aame group invited the Israelis to
rescue them from both aides,"
Atashi said
Atashi, a fanner member of the
Kneseeet and a former Israel
Coneul hi New York, is on tour of
the U.S. to clarify the statue of
taw Israeli Dram on
Umanr an
saa. Ira nut.....A that
he is not seeking to intervene in
American affairs but is looking
for ways to make America more
credible in the Middle East.
HE SAID that he "loves and
admires" the U.S., and "it hurts
me to see the Americans killed for
no future benefits," a reference to
the servicemen who have been
killed in Beirut during their stint
as part of the multinational force.
Atashi said he foresees a
bloodbath involving local
Lebanese factions the minute the
Marines are withdrawn. But
following the bloodbath. Lebanon
"will decide what to do via its
own people," he said.
Discussing Syrian ambitions in
Lebanon, Atashi said they are
aimed at recovering "Greater
Syria" by challenging the weak
party in the area, namely,
Lebanon. The Syrian Nationalist
Party has existed inside Lebanon
for the Isst 30 years, he said, and
maintains paid agitators there.
He predicted that "We will not
have an easy task regarding
Syrian withdrawal." One reason
for this, he opined, is that the
Syrians, who were invited to
Lebanon by a central govern-
ment, do not now fml that
Gemayel represent* a united,
centralized authority.
AS FOR the Israeli occupation
of Lebanon, Atashi said he favors
a pullback from all populated
areas even if pockets of terrorists
remain there. He said Israelis,
who are "sensitive people,"
cannot themselves continue to
eradicate terrorists. That should
be the task of the local
He explained that "diplomacy
allows for a lot of exits" and
suggested that, given the
situation "as it is," it might be in
Israel's interest to offer military
help to the Lsbanam Drum
community just as the Syrians
are offering theirs
Daracming the Israeli Dram
task fores on the Lebanms, which
was formed in October, 1982,
Atashi said its goals are to "save,
support, sympathize (with) and
our Dram brethren from
danger to their
in Lebanon, and to
Iaraei's image in the eyes
of the
government," preventing any
Israeli contact with the non-
Phalangist non-Maronite move-
ments in Lebanon, the initial
Israeli policy toward the
Lebanese Drum was "very
unkind." Atashi claimed. The
task force has sought to "offset
the embarrassment" the Israeli
Drum felt.
The task force works by
putting intensive pressure on the
Israeli government through press
conferences, demonstrations, and
other lobbying activities, Atashi
pointed out. The demonstrations,
he said, are "not for reasons of
inequality or negligence toward
the Druze community of Israel,"
but for the "future of our
Drawing a parallel betwc
Jewish efforts on behalf of Soviet
and Syrian Jewry, and un-
derlining Israeli Drum support
for such rescue activities, Atashi
asked: "Why can't I do the aame
thing to rescue my brethren
in this greet democracy, Israel?"
He defended the Israeli Drum aa
"very authentic Israelis, neither
extremist nor leftist."
result of the task force's ac-
tivities, there ia currently a
dialogue going on between the
Israelis and the Druse in
Lebanon, and that its activities
have "softened the situation and
bridged the gap, in many cams,
between our brothers and the
State of Israel."
He pointed out that one of the
sore points between the Israeli
Drum and the Israeli government
had been the continued refusal on
the part of Iarael to act on the
repeated requests by the Israeli
at Israel eject the three
Dram that
Phalangiet battalions from the
Dram areas of the Shouf
mountains which am killing the
Drum there.
Ataahi said the Israeli*
unable to do tins because "it
would destroy the bridges be-
them and the
"BECAUSE of the lack of
or blackmail by the
toward the Israeli
fought the Phalangmra on their
he eaid, but at a vary high

Pg*6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdnle/ Friday, March 23,1984
Palm-Aire UJA Golf Classic
Chairman thanks volunteers
According to Alex Kutz,
chairman, and Sy Roberts co-
chairman, "As we close the books
on our great classic we want to
give special tribute and thanks to
a wonderful group of volunteers
who made it successful."
Thanks for an excellent job
were given to Jim Goldstein,
banquet chairman along with the
cooperation of Michelle, Irv
Shalo and Max Locker, who co-
chaired the golf tournament with
the assistance of Dave Groner,
Charles Kaplan, and Abe
Federation's Women's
Division Sets Annual
Elections April 11
Announcement of the entire slate of nominees for 1984-85 wat
made by Nominating Committee Chairman Florence K. Straus
whose committee included Clara Kissel, Dottie Sherman, Claire
Socransky, Shirley Wainer, Ethel Waldman. Barbara Wiener.
President: Roslyn Entin
Executive Vice-President of Campaign:
Barbara Wiener
Campaign Co-Chairmen: Dae Hahn Esther Lamer
Community Relations Vice-President: Claire Socransky
Education Vice-President: Charlotte Padek
Corresponding Secretary: Arvera Ackerberg
Recording Secretary: Lee Dreiliag
Financial and By- Laws Secretary:
Florence K. Straus
Nominating Committee Chairman. Ruth Eppy
Historian: Clara Kiaaai
Liason Officer to Advisory Council:
Anita Perlman
Fran Sindell
Shirley Miller
Lois Mitchell
Bert Lutz
Evelyn Gross
Celia Goldfarb
Lillian Hirsch
Hildreth Levin
Anita Perlman
Rebecca Hodee
Mitchie Librae
Gladys Daren
Felice SuMoff
Jean Shapiro
Helena Soref
Ethel Waldman
Nominated to become Life Members are:
Sybil Brady, Min Grnman. Miriam Ring, Reba Shotx
Connie Abraham
Beverly Berman
Rita Bernstein
Myra Biben
Rose Brower
Gail Capp
Florence Cohen
Elsie Dolgow
Hilda Edelman
Harriet Falk
Lucille Feenberg
Beatrice Fligelman
Esther Furman
Jean Ghertner
Hilda Goldmark
Barbara Goldstein
Carolyn Gutman
Miriam Kalett
Evelyn Kalmowitz
Fran Katz
Miriam Klaimitz
Irene Kronick
Sylvia Leber
Rhonnie Leder
Gladys Leas
Marsha Levy
Marjorie Lichtenstein
Lillian Marcus
Rose Mehlman
Claire Mitchel
Anne Monarch
Jean Nauriaon
Terry Novick
Blanche Oblets
Amy Oatrau
Lois Polish
Pearl Retnstein
Trudy Roac
Hazel Sharenow
Dottie Sherman
Carol Steingard
Shirley Wainer
Sesction II Nomination and Election (officers and directors).
A) Officers and Directors shall be elected by the general
membership at the Annual Meeting from a slate presented by
the Nominating Committee to the Board of Directors in the
spring and mailed to all members of the Women's Division no
less than 14 days before the election meeting.
I Publication of the slate in this issue of The Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lauderdale which is mailed to more than 20,000
members of the Federation meats this requirement.)
H) Other nominations may be made in writing by 26 members
of the Women's Division, provided that the consent of the
nominee be obtained. Such nominations shall be sent to the
Recording Secretary at least five 15) days before the Election
CJ Officers and Directors shall take office at the Installation
The annual open meeting for Election and Installation of
Officers and Directors is scheduled for Wednesday, April 11, at
11:90 am at Gibby's Restaurant. Fort Lauderdale. Chairman
of (he day is Ethel Waldman; Installation Officer will be Felice
i .....

The Solicitation Committee co-
chaired by Harry Sacks and Ed
Siegel and assisted by Casey
Pollack. Sam Itkin and Herb
Kislin. the Prize Committee co-
chaired by Nat Sussman and
Fred Schlessinger and ably
assisted by Bernie Rosenberg
Kutz also thanked other com
mittee members I>eon Schwartz.
Hy Scheer. Al Edelstein. Joe
Goldberg, Irv. in Franken. Sy
BB Youth declare war
against drunk drivers
Teenage leaders of the B'nai
B nth Youth Organization have
declared war on drunk drivers.
Gathered in Washington for
the annual midwinter meeting of
the organization's International
Executive Board, some 90
members, representing 36 regions
in the United States and Canada,
voted to adopt a new interna-
tional program aimed at
removing from the streets and
highways drivers who are under
the influence of alcohol. In a
program called B'nai H nth
Against Drunk Driving
(BBADD). the young Jewish
leaders called for strengthening
of laws on and the education of
communities on drunk driving.
Marc Lorber of Carmel, In.,
international vice president of the
Aleph Zadik Aleph (the male
component of the organization)
who contributed the program
idea says "If it saves only one
life, then it will have ac-
complished something."
The final concert in the Temple
Emanu-El Musical Series will be
held at 3 p.m. Sunday April 1 at
the Temple. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
Featured performers will be
Manuel J. Zegler and the
Woodwind Quintet. Tickets will
be available at the door. For
further information contact the
Temple office at 731-2310.
The Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah recently held
a special ceremony at the Temple
where Temple member Da viz
Fone dedicated a Torah Scroll to
the Temple, in memory of his son
Leon, and wife Elise. Children of
the Temple's Hebrew School
participated in the ceremonv
The Coral Springs Lodge of
B'nai B'rith will hold its semi-
annual picnic at 10 a.m. Sunday
March 25 at Coral Springs
Tradewinds Park. Fee is $5 for
adults, 12.60 for children. For
further details call J Schaehar at
762-8784 or J. Beemertnik at 762-
SaiU. Al Reibstein, Harold
Hoffman. Barney Wallitxer, Paul
Kay. Murray Rein, and Sid
Also assisting were the ladies
who served
courses headedT
and Edna h^beruL
nght^with rhaint

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Friday, March 23,1964 / Tha Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudardala Paga7
sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
at the
April 1,1984
These are your friends and neighbors who've volunteered to dial the
phones and make the calls. When your telephone rings on SUPER
SUNDAY Don't put the call on hold. Your People have been waiting too
long already.
Alvera Ackerberg
Nat Adelman
Irving Adlar
Joa Amchir
Gerhard Anapach
Sidney Appel
Samuel April
Louis Arfar
Pearl Auerbach
Jeffrey Ballon
Nathan Back
Alan Backer
Benjamin Bergman
Joe Berkovita
Audrey Barman
Milton Berman
Stuart Barman
Rubin Binder
Morria Bobkier
Clara Briakin
Shirley Chaxon
Philip N. Cofman
Aaron Cohan
Madehne Cohen
Mae Cohan
Miriam Cohan
Samuel Cohen
Sylvia Cohan
Elaine Cohn
Diana Coran
Harry Coran
Arieh Dagan
Samuel Danieia
Martin Danzig
Gladys Dren
Jerome E. Davidson
Alfred Da Bear
Irving M. Dismally
Sarah Drucker
J. Mflton Edelatein
Edmund Entin
Waiter W*Fakk
Steven Fayne
Carolyn Fetter
Betty Fektman
Steve Feller
Irving Fenichel
Abraham Fiarman
Mary Fisher
Bernard Flachner
riay FHckar
Marion Fox
Martha Frank
Jack Fried
Sandra Friadland
MarUn Friedkeader
Irving Friedman
Seymour Friedman
Melvin Furman
Morria Furmen
Tonilove Gabriel .
Donald R. Gerber
Seymour Gerson
Herbert Gillman
Lillian Glanz
Alexander Gold
Louis Goldberg
Morris Goldberg
Paula Goldberg
Peggy Goldberg
Samuel Goldberg
Solomon Goldberg
Abraham Goldman
Irwin Goldman
Sam Goldman
Irwin Goldstein
Samuel Goodstein
Sylvia Gottlieb
Cookis GreenwsW
Louis Gruber
Saul G uberman
Deborah Fuller Hahn
Iaraal Halpern
Sheldon J. Harr
Lily Herman
Ethel Herah
Jean Hinderstein
Sheryl Hireehberger
Laura Hochman
Beatrice Holland
Florence W. Horowitz
Samuel Iaraal
Sandy Jackowitz
Garry Jaffa
B. Joeephson
Evalyn Kaknaintt
Phillip Kanev
Frances Kaplan
Hyman Kaplan
Joseph H. Kaplan
Sylvia Kapleau
William KaUberg
Jerry Kaye
Helen Kern
Milton Kem
Murray Kirachbaum
Dorothy Kirs hman
Sam Kirshman
Pearl Bronsnick Klein
Murry H. Kostoff
David Krantt
Miriam Krieger
Philip Labowitz
Isidore Landsman
Samuel Leber
Bather Larman
Cheryl Levins
Robin Levine
Jean Lsvinson
Alan Levy
Jack Levy
Irving Libowaky
Joshua Lkhtigar
Aaron Lieberman
Rabbi Sam
Martin Lipnack
'Lois London
Jules Lustig
Larry Malin
Mildred H.ManeUa
Ruth Mar go
Hilda Mareden
David Matxner
Abraham Meltaar
Dorothy Meltzer
Leon A. Messing
Hortense Meyer
Gertrude Meyers
Sarah Meyers
Ada Michaels
Samuel K. Miller
Sidney Mindlin
Bernard Mirrow
Arnold Mitchel
Edith Morgano
Hannah Moses
Gertrude Mosher
Louis Moeaberg
Bernard Naiman
Hannah Nairn an
Joseph Nelkm
Marty Nemhaueer
Sidney Nessel
Teeeie Neufcld
Charlotte Padek
Sally Palladino
Louis Papier
Esther Pannes
Victor Peterfreund
Harry Pincua
Harry Piotxkowaki
Juliua Plotnick
Harry Polevoy
Josephine Portnoy
Rose Posada
Rhonda Pu Herman
Marcus Rabin
Elixabeth RabinoviU
Bernard Raifman
Joel Reinstein
Berte Reenikoff
Iaraal Reenikofl
Euiot Rhodes
Riverside Memorial Chapel
of B reward
Elayne Rosen
Judith Robbias
Seymour Roeen
David Roaenthal
PaulH Rouelin
Sylvia Sacka
Jack Sab
Moe Schoenfead
Eh Schoolman
Tamarac Jewish Ctr.
HenrietU Schwartz
Samuel Schwartz
Lilly Schwsrtz
Rose She ff
Esther Isaacs Shapiro
Mathew Shapiro
Ethel R. Shepperd
David Sheriff
Carol Sherman
Brian J.Sherr
Ceil Sigmund
Sara Simooowitz
Felice Sincoff
Blanche Smear
Charles Singer
Rae Singer
Elliot L.SIriddell
Janet Sklow
Florence SUUrin
Eli Slobodkin
Ida Small
Rosa Smith
Bernard Smoien
Abraham Solomon
Alvin Solomon
Isidore Solomon
Vivian Sommer
Harry Spiegel
Samuel Spitxberg
Lucille Stang
Carol Steingard
Aubrey Stern
Leslie Stern
Herbert SUfahnan
Saul Stillerman
Bertha Stillerman
Kurt F. Stone
George Stoops ck
Florence K. Strsus
Julius Strober
David T. SurowiU
Marians Survis
Joseph Suslak
Ellen Tenbrink
Lucille Tannen
Sylvia W. Turkel
Denis Trupkin
Wilham Valansky
Harold Vigdor
Harry Wads
Midge Wallach
Harriet W,
Anne S.Weiss
Carl (Joseph) Werta
Augusta White
Samuel Wilamowski
Sydney Wortman
Aba Yunnan
Mitchel ZeUdnd
Evelyn Zuckormea

Ps*e8 TheJewkhFloridinofGretrFortLauderdle/FYidy, March 23,1964
By Fran Rasumny Barrett. J.D.
Q. My husband and I taw
doctors up in New York in July.
We both incurred bills of $180.
My husband got back an
allowable of $146, but they only
paid me $26.80. What should I
do? I don't think this is fair since
we both had the same thing done.
A.M.. Margate
A. You must write to the
carrier in New York that
processed your claim. Send them
a copy of the explanation of
Medicare benefits that you got
for your husband and also for
yourself. Tell them that you
would like them to review your
chum and explain the
discrepancy in payment. You
should receive a letter from them
by mail and hopefully a check!
Q. / am thinking about joining
an HMO that is opening in my
area. However, I have a doctor
now that I really like. Also, I go
up north for five months in the
summer. I have a good policy
from where I used to work, and it
doesn't cost me very much at all.
Am I a good candidate for an
HMO? Everyone says I should
join the one that is free.
SB.. Fort Lauderdale
A. As a matter of fact, you are
exactly the kind of person that
should NOT join an HMO! Just
registration begins
Parkway Community School
located at 3600 NW 5 Ct.. Fort
Lauderdale. has announced that
registration for the fourth
quarter for Adult courses will
begin on Monday March 26 and
continue through Friday March
30. The list of courses being
offered include: Bookkeeping and
Typing, drapery. Sewing and
Tailoring, and Radio and TV
Repair. For information call 584
Km tonal kMbmh
Day*. April 1S-24.1 MM
2 Sedariarvica* conducted
b\ renowned filor
a Svnaaoru* on premiaaa
S3 iraefcly cookad Ctalt KM**
113 Madiwm Avenue. Suite 716
Trie* 220067 BOPIN UR
Outof town call collect or
i iml#t vour local travel agent
AIPAC to hold Silver
Anniversary Policy Conference
IS FREE! When you join most of
the HMO's in South Florida, you
give up your right to use your
Medicare card. You already have
a doctor that you like. If you join
an HMO then you could not see
that doctor, and if you did, you
have to pay his whole bill out of
your pocket, and you could not
submit the claim to Medicare.
You live up north a good part of
the year. While an HMO covers
you when you are out of town in
an emergency, you could not just
see doctors when you are up
north and submit them to
Medicare or have your HMO pay
for it. You say that you have a
very good policy that covers you
as a supplemental policy and it
doesn't cost you very much. Why
would you want to give all of that
up for an HMO? Incidentally,
when you do join an HMO, you
will not be sending anything into
Medicare and so you would not
need a supplemental policy.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of Brow
ard County, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Ques-
tions or problems concerning
Medicare, supplemental in-
surance or HMO's should be
directed to anyone ofJFS three
offices: 735-3394 in Lauderdale
Lakes; 427-8508 in Deerfield
Beach, 96&0956in Hollywood
Campaign '84. Strategic
cooperation. Jerusalem. These
are just a few of the issues on the
top of the agenda at the 26th
Annual AIPAC (American Israel
Public Affairs Committee! Policy
Conference being held at the
Washington Hilton. April 8-10.
More than 1,000 friends of Israel.
American Jewish leaders, and
political actors from across the
country wiD gather in the
nation's capital to discuss and
debate this year's theme
"Campaign '84."
The three-day program will
open on Sunday, April 8 with a
Presidential Candidates Forum
moderated by Rep. Morris K-
INSTALLED president,
Beverly Davis, spoke recently
at the B'nai B'rith Women
International Convention held
in New York, about the needs
of today's Jewish woman.
Davis told the members that
BBW will begin offering
programs that will involve
Jewish women more. The first
in the series of programs to be
offered is on the image of the
Jewish woman.
Mon. April 16-Tues. April 24
Imm *
hVS Charlotte
the renowned Operatic Tenor,
misted by the 45 voice
Dan too* art associate conductor
, Besides a glowing
program of
Enter tarwnent,
Charlotte Jacobeon
ofHadastah. Harris
Director of B'nai B'rith.
* Aaron Lanaky of the \lrl#
r4etfonal Yiddish Book Center.
and other leaders from she Arts,
(**emmentand Theatre*** offer
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issues affecting the US -Israel
relationship: Vice PtsasAaut
George Bush will deliver a major
policy statement on the Middle
East; Democratic and Repu-
blican Congressional Campaign
Committee representatives will
outline thek respective agendas
for November; Senator Robert
Dole (R-Kansas) and Senator
Daniel Inouye (D-Hawaii), will
address the delegates along with
Israeli Ambassador Meir
In between the general ses-
sions, delegates will participate
te a number of _,
workshops *--_
Members o( q^M
*smicurn. WaW1
journalists and
AIPAC wfl of,|
throughout the Coofc
"The 1962 electees,.
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1984." ssy. Ton
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Prkkv.MMiA28.1M4/Th>JwtohlTorkiknot^FortUttddd Pge9
mayel Defends Scrapping of Accord
^anese President
iemayel defended
aion to scrap the
[peace treaty with
jby telling the
[session of the Leb-
onciliation confer -
the abrogation of
jement was "the
)erative option to
people." Gemayel
signing the agree-
id been necessary
r to recover our
,.iference began t
imost eight hours late.
nine delegates post-
veral times the official
order to wait for the
, the Syrian Foreign
U)del Khalim Khadam.
L.Y, aftsr several of the
lit Zionists
w Broward
ikiliiflal in complained about what
they termed Lebanon's sub-
servience to Syria, the confer-
ence, a follow-up to last year's
Geneva meeting, suited Just as
Gemay el made his opening
apaech, Khadam's plane landed
in Geneva and he boarded a heli-
copter for Lausanne.
In his opening speech,
Gemayel said that Lebanon's
priority was putting an end to the
country's civil war and enforcing
a definite and total ceasefire. He
next enumerated the unification
and liberation of Lebanon, the
study of constitutional reforms
and the formation of a govern-
ment of national unity.
Observers stressed that at no
point in his four-page speech did
Gemayel ask or even hint at the
need to obtain a withdrawal of all
foreign troops from Lebanon.
Sources dose to the President
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that making such a call
would be most untimely. They
apparently referred to the new
understanding reached in
Damascus between Gemayel and
Syria's President Hafez Assad a
week ago.
speech the two main opposition
leaders. Walid Jumblatt who
heads the Druze, and Shiite
leader Nabih Berri, avoided
looking in his direction. In an
open gesture of defiance, Berri,
who called for Gemayel's
resignation on the eve of the
conference's opening, stared
straight ahead, while Jumblatt,
who wants the President tried for
war crimes, closed his eyes and
folded his hands in front of his
Observers believe the confer-
ence will only last a couple of
days more and will probably
conclude with a general agree-
ment for a ceasefire. What is
unclear is who will supervise the
ceasefire and who will staff the
"green line" which divides east
and west Beirut and along which
dozens have again died this week.
Mike Laderman (left) and David Levy (Center) who were
nrnenui^laque, b David Sheriff, JCC's Youth coordinator.
L^rmaVp^ducesthe MAINEVENT, a .even-page monthly
newspaper put out by JCC's Teen Group. He aleo sells refresh-
ment at the men's softbaU games, with profits benefiting the
Teen Group. Levy mans the switchboard at the Renter, u
president of the Teen Group, and is one of the founders of tne
Center's Youth Group.
Dov Aharoni-Fisch,
executive director of
Zionists of America, has
. the appointment of
Rocoff as chairman of
vard County Chapter of
Dnists of America.
. is an active member of
rish community and a
activist in the Soviet
novement. He la on the
[ the Synagogue of Inver-
nabad and his columns
ppeared in such publica-
i the Jewish Journal, the
IPretB, and the Jerusalem
il General Trigor
(port latest Israel
Mar. 29 in Miami
shua Trigor, the
General of Israel for
and Puerto Rico, wul be
it speaker at an in-depth
bop on Israel Affairs at a
meeting of the Florida
of the Women's League
nservative Judaism, ached-
10 a.m. Thursday March
ipleSamu-El, Miami.
owing Consul General
's address, the woraafaop
open for audience parti-
Branch Israel Affairs
*an Esther Cannon of
Sholom Sisterhood of
ino Beach, will serve aa
s of ceremonies, and wB
members of the audience
Questions and comments
i to Mr. Trigor.
*. Aborted
Bagels...........................6 ^
Glazed Donuts.............o for w
Napoleons....................2 ** 89*
j*trlgM for tt* Lunch Box
Sugar Cookies................*-. w

The Jewwh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/ Friday, March 23, 1984
Jewish Family Service of Broward County,
a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South Broward and
United Way of Broward County, provides
another in the series of reports on the work
of staff members aiding families and in-
dividuals with personal problems. Names
and circumstances may be altered to
protect the confidentiality of the relation-
JFS helps son overcome fear of
music and disappointing dad
Mr. and Mrs. W. contacted the
agency becauae they were
concerned about their eon Ricky,
age 16, who wee miming school
biceiii of stomach aches. Mr.
and Mrs W. were very frustrated
because their attempts to
alleviate the problem had not
The W's had initially taken
Ricky to the family pediatrician
to ascertain if it was a medical
problem The pediatrician, after
testing, told the W's that there
didn't appear to be any physio-
logical reasons for Ricky a
chronic stomach aches. The W's
bad then tried several strategies
to help Ricky with his problem
such as: planning s nutritionally
balanced diet, waking Ricky up a
half hour earlier each morning to
ensure sufficient time for toilet-
ing, and insisting that Ricky go
to school with his stomach aches.
All these approaches had not
worked and Ricky was still
missing school.
During the first interview, the
W'e were seen as s very pleasant,
intelligent, outgoing couple and
Ricky wss s shy, good looking
boy. Ricky wss in the 6th grade
and had always been a good
student in school bat his con-
stant absence was affecting his
The W's and Ricky could not
remember any other time he had
been mcapacited. The family wss
encouraged to keep track of the
time snd days of the attacks and
do nothing to change any of their
On the next interview, two
weeks later, the W's stated that
Ricky s.emsd to have his
stomach aches on Mondays,
Wednesdays, snd Fridays. Ricky
was hardpresssd to understand
what was different on those days
but with the therapist's kelp hs
concluded that it might be that
those particular days were days
that he had band.
Ricky's father had been s
serious musician during his
youth snd had worked his way
through college playing wkh s
group. Hs had long encouraged
Ricky to play the clarinet and
was very concerned shout
Ricky's progress with this in-
strument snd his performance in
Ricky was abb to sxpress his
fears about disappointing his
father with the therapist's help.
Hs knew how much his father
bved music and how concerned
hie father was shout hie progress.
Ricky said that he hated the
clarinet and that he began to
dread band because he was afraid
hs would never be good enough to
meet his father's standards.
Mr. W was sble to understand
that he wss placing stress on
Ricky by expecting that Ricky
live up to his expectations and be
the musician Mr. W. was. The
father and son were able to
communicate their caring to each
other. They made plena to go to
concerts together for even though
Ricky didn't want to play an
instrument himself, he still
enjoyed musk. Mr. W wss slso
encouraged to work with a friend
of Ricky's who played the
clarinet, for hs obviously enjoyed
Ricky's stomach achee stopped
when he gave up band ana his
sttendsnee and grades improved.
To seek JFS service, call or
write the office nearest you:
--------3600 N. State Rd. 7, Suite
399, Lauderdale Lakes 33319.
Phone 736-3384. Hours: Tour-
sdsys 9 to 9; other weekdays 9 to
--------1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Suite 214, Deerfieid Beach 33441
Phone 427-8608. Hours Mondays
9 to 9; other weekdays 9 to 5.
--------4617 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood 33021. Phone 966
0966. Hours: Thursdays 9 to 9;
other weekdays 9 to 6.
Passover 1984
universal kosher tours inc.
fwMorl. Ooff 6 TtrmsB Clubs
APRIL 16 APRIL 24, 1984
To Conduct
Complsls QksM Kosher Hoaoay Program
From $71flo$1 Oft per
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Ufwvorowi Koshor Touro Inc.
Mow York, Now York 10001
212-ft4-0m 800-221-27*1
3 ^0Vr^**W"~'r+
the musical direction of Hollie Berger, performed
recently to a packed Soref Hall, located on the
Perlman campus of the Jewish Community
Center, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Chorale group sang a mixture of Hem]
and American songs, highlighted by
of tunes from the popular Fiddler M
Reagan's Low Profile on Confi
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration is keeping a
low profile at the second
national reconciliation con-
ference of the various fac-
tions in Lebanon that
began in Lausanne, Switz-
erland, Monday. "There is
no U.S. participation in the
talks at Lausanne," State
Department spokesman
John Hughes said. He
added that a political of-
ficer from the U.S. Em-
bassy in Beirut was present
in Lausanne.
At the first reconciliation
meeting, held in Geneva last
October. US. special Mideast
envoy Richard Fairbanks wss
present snd was frequently con-
ulted by the participants. Fair-
banks, recently named an Am-
bassador-st Large, is believed to
be concentrating on other
matters, principally the Iran-Iraq
war. President Reagan's prin-
cipal envoy to the Middle East.
Donald Rumsfeld, has no ns to go
back to the region any time soon.
After Lebanon abrogated its
May 17, 1983 agreement with
Israel under pressure from Syria
on March 6, a condition for
today's meeting in Lausanne.
Secretary of State George Shults
and other 8tate Depew
dab mads clear that ki
the Arabs who J
abrogation to com. ;
native plans for tbwU
foreign forces from La*.
the return of that coeai
sovereignty ovn iHd|
Badert For Those
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Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
an Leading 'Voluntary Prayer' Amendment Drive
rz til/ A\ fr, rzf.
r \

using a classroom for a voluntary
prayer meeting.
"Hasn't something gone hay-
wire when this great Constitution
of ours is invoked to allow Nazis
and Ku Klux Klan men to march
on public property and urge the
extermination of Jews and the
subjugation of Blacks, but it
supposedly prevents our children
from Bible study or the saying of
a simple prayer in the schools?"
the President asked.
<8> >
[President Reagan
a strong appeal
a Constitutional
it that would
voluntary vocal
i public schools.
Jinoed thst passage of
nent would do more
|ier action to reassert
id values that made
It," Reagan said in a
|e 42nd annual con-
te National Associa-
elicals in Columbus,
It of the speech was
Ible at the White
vho has made the
yer amendment a
of his campaign for.
^rged the evangelicals
their support to
f the Senate and
it to ensure that the
gets the necessary
two-thirds vote in both houses on
THE SENATE began discus-
sion of the amendment. Sen.
Howard Baker (R., Tenn), the
Majority Leader, promised an
ample debate but said he would
like the vote to come in two
weeks. But Sen. Lowell Weicker
(R.. Conn.), who is leading the
opposition, said that while be will
not filibuster, the debate could
take until June.
Reagan stressed that his
amendment explicit y states
that no child must ever be forced
to recite a prayer. Nor would it
allow any State to compose the
words of a prayer. Bot under this
amendment, the federal govern-
ment could not forbid voluntary
vocal prayer in our schools. And
*by> reasserting our children's
freedom of religious expression,
the amendment would help them
to understand the diversity of
America's religious beliefs and
practices," Reagan said.
Some supporters of the amend-
ment in the Senate are suggest-
ing thst prayer should be silent
rather than vocal. But Weicker
and other opponents of the
amendment have argued that
children can pray now in school
but they are opposed to an
organized prayer period.
THE HOUSE is not expected'
to bring up the amendment until
after the Senate, with a vote ex-
pected to be close, sets. But last
night, a group of conservative
Republicans held an all-night
debate on the amendment. At the
same time, a group of evangel-
icals held a prayer meeting in
support of the amendment on the
steps of the Capitol. National
Jewish organizations and "main
line" Protestant organizations
are opposed to the amendment.
In his speech, Reagan said that
the courts have not only banned
prayer in the pubic schools but in
New York, a court recently
banned students in Albany from
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to have
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Air Conditioning and Color TV
For reservations and
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Overlooking a great
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. Whenvou escape the Florida heat
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. Escape to the. Brickman.
we know that you go on vacation to
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* Midday snacks? Magnificent Pool-
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There w* be no announcement at
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Your host for three generations.
The Pqsner Family
DECLARING that "America
has begun a spiritual
awakening," Reagan urged
"tolerance and openness" to
those who do not agree with these
views. He urged the evangelicals
to "use your pulpits to denounce
racism, anti-Semitism snd all
ethnic and religious intolerance
as evils."
The denouncing what he called
the "Communist Sandinista
regime" in Nicaragua, Reagan
claimed that "threats and har-
assment have forced virtually all
Nicaragus's Jews to flee their
Solomon Gorazi
Barry Schreiber
Friends of Yeshiva U. honor Garazi, Schreiber
Solomon Garazi, president of
Miami-based Oriental Trading
Corporation, and Metro-Dade
County Commissioner Barry
Schreiber were selected by the
Florida Friends of Yeshiva
University ss honorees at its
Heritage Award Dinner which
was held recently at the Konover
Renaissance Hotel on Miami
The selection was announced
by Dr. Norman Lamm, president
of Yeshiva University, and Dr.
Matthew Zuckerman, chairman
of the Florida Friends Asso-
cistion. Dr. Zuckerman said, "We
are proud to recognize these most
deserving honorees who contri-
bute to our community so untir-
ingly, through their philan-
thropic endeavors, these people
touch our lives and community in
many ways."
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Pag* 12 The Jewish Fbridfcn of Greater Fort LaudwUto / FrkUy, March 23,1964
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Gtwhf,
Federation 748-8400.
Workmen's Cirde-Greoter
laucWhll Branch: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Ronald Boole,
counselor for Gov. Graham, will
discuss Proposition On*. Cath-
arine Young Margate Library,
5801 Park Dr.
Temple Sha'aray Taedek: 8:30
Testimonial Dinner-dance
honoring immediate past presi-
dent Irving Adler.
Jewish Community Ceater: 8
p.m Bill Pollack concert. 792-
Oakbrook Village Condominium
8 p.m. Show featuring song-
stress, Aida. Donation 84. Club-
house. 8200 SW 24 St.. No. Lau-
derdale. 722-0410.
B'nai B'rith Concord Lodge: 10
a.m. Breakfast Meeting. Italian
American Club. 8310 W. McNab
United Synagogue of America
and Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewiah Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Laaderdale:
1 p.m.-4 p.m. Conference on the
Aged. Meeting the needs of the
aged-synagogue, community,
and government. Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Laaderdale, Attorneys'
Division: 6 p.m. Meeting. Rahia
Jewish Community Center: 10
a.m. Fund raising breakfast.
N.W. Broward Symphonic Pops
Orchestra: 2 p.m. Concert
featuring vocalists Thomas and
Cavendish. Tickets $3. Omni
Auditorium. BCC of Coconut
Creek. 1000 Coconut Creek Blvd.
Temple Emana-EI: 3 p.m.
Concert Series: Guitarist Ron
Leighty will perform. 731-2310.
ORT-Wood moot Chapter: Golf
and Tennis Tournament. Wood-
mont Country Club. 722-9329.
Men's Club: 9:30 .m. Board
meeting. Temple.
General Membership: 10 a.m.
Quarterly meeting. Temple.
Kadimah: 6:30 p.m. Meeting
Attorneys1 Diviaion UJA: 11:30
a.m. Brunch honoring Cong.
Larry Smith. Pier 66, Fort Lau-
Castle Gardens UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast honoring Sol Cohen.
Guest speaker is Abraham Git-
telson, director of education for
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewiah Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Castle Gardens Clubhouse.
B'nai B'rith, B'nai B'rith
Women-Aliyak Unit: 8 p.m
Meeting. Sunrise Savings, 9001
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Israel Numismatic Society of
Broward: 8 p.m. Meeting.
Broward Federal, Inverness
Plaza. Oakland Park Blvd.
Senior Olympics: Opening cere-
monies, David Park, Margate.
Women'a League for Israel
Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian American Club.
7300 McNab Rd.. Tamarac.
Hadasaah Kadimah Chapter of
Dearfield Beach: Noon. Meeting.
Activity Center, Century Village,
Deerfield Beach
B'nai B'rith Woaeea-DearfieU
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. At Temple Beth Israel.
200 S. Century Blvd.. Deerfield
NCJW-Plaatatiea Section: 10
a.m. Meeting. Film: "Jeruaalem,
City of Peace." narrated by Ed
Asner Deicke Auditorium, 6701
Cypress Rd., Plantation. 581-
AJC-Shad Potter North Broward
Chapter: 1 to 3 p.m. Seventh
Anniversary luncheon. Tony
Simone will entertain. Holiday
Inn 441 and Commercial Blvd.
Donation $7. 971-1226
Debra Chib: Noon. Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5
Recreation Hall. Lauderdale
Wynmoor Chapter: 11 a.m.
Election of officers. Mini-lunch.
Coconut Creek Recreation
Center. 900 NW 43 Ave. 973-
Hadassah-Rayua Tamarac Chap-
tar: 12:45 p.m. Meeting. Book
review of Auerbach's Will
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9109
Jewish National Fund: 8 p.m.
Sponsoring Israel Ballet at
Bailey Hall. BCC. central
Cultural Conference: 7:30 p.m.
Sunrise Lakes Phase III Audi-
torium. 741-2387.
Dade Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Dr. Morton
Roeenbluth will discuss oral and
dental problems affecting Lupus
patients. Parkway Regional
Medical Center. 583-2790.
ORT-Lauderdale West Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Mini-lunch.
Deicke Auditorium. 5701 Cypress
Rd.. Plantation. 472-6332.
B'nai B'rith Women -Leoah
Council: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Multi-purpose building. Planta-
tion Central Park.
Tamarac Jewiah Center-Temple
Beth Torah. Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting. Irving Reikon will
present a conference with Presi-
dent Reagan in Jewish. At
JWV Ladies Auxiliary Wm.
Kretchman: Noon. Meeting.
Mini-lunch. Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr.. Sunrise.
American Society for Techaion-
Weat Broward Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Herb and Annette
Aaronson will entertain. Coconut
Creek Recreation Center. 900 NW
43 Ave.
Coral Springs UJA: 7 p.m UJA
dinner at Le Provence French
Restaurant. 9810 W. Sample Rd..
Coral Springs. 748-8400
Jewish National Fund: 8 p.m
Israel Ballet. Bailey Hall. BCC
central campus.
Temple Bath Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Noon. Donor
luncheon. At Temple. 426-2037.
Youth Kallaa Mar. 29-Apr 1. At
Ramal Shalom Synagogue, 11301
W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation.
WLI Margate Chapter: Noon.
Donor luncheon. Woodmont
Country Club. 971-1134.
L'Chayisa Plantation Chapter:
Noon. Dime bank luncheon.
Deicke Auditorium. 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation
Poaapaao Beach Chai Chapter:
12:30 p.m. HIES luncheon and
card party. Donation 15
Pom pa no Beach Recreation
Center. Swimwear Fashions will
be presented. 786-7454.
Temple Beth Abb UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast for UJA honoring Jack
and Esther Magzen. Abraham
Gittelson. director of education
for the Central Agency for Jewiah
Education, will be the guest
speaksr. At Temple. 7206 Royal
Palm Blvd.. Margate
ting. Card party and hin-
n. Castle Gardens Recreation
Center. 4760 NW 22 Ct.
bit. 7IHB70.
Club: 12:10 p.m. Honoring of-
ficer* luncheon. 816. Boca Pointe
Country Club, Powerline Rd. 426
0267 or 427-6037.
Congregation Beth HHW of Mar
gat*. Men's Crab and Matarhaad:
8 p.m "Evening Under Stare."
2.50 donation 971-9396.
Snnrie* Jewish
Sha'aray Taedek. Man's CM: 8
p.m Show featuring Jackie
Wakefield, Benny Garcia and
Raymond and Pnina. Donation
Jewiah Federation: 9 a.m. to 9
p.m. Super Sunday on behalf of
UJA. Temple Beth Torah-
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
NW 57 St.. Tamarac. 748-8400
Temple Emaau-El: 3 p.m.
Concert Series Zegler Quintet
will perform at Temple.
Temple Beth Am: 8 p.m. Concert
featuring Hazzan Irving Gross-
man. Shmuel Fershko and
Moishe Friedler Honoring Rabbi
Geld Tickets 88. 86. $6 974-9153
or 974-8650.
Armon Castle Gardens Chap-
ter: Noon Meeting Phil Fred-
ericks of the Harmonitones will
entertain Castle Recreation Hall.
4780NW22Ct.. Uuderhill.
held its fir$t solo fundraiser on behalf of UJA nL
Bessie and Aaron Grossman were honored for tl^i
Judaic causes. The Tempi* formerly teamed up I
Lakes Phase II's UJA campaign but decided tKai,
the community would be better served if they 6ro*^
formed their own UJA campaign and comrwttettSt
has taken on the praiseworthy task of chairiiu l
mittees. Pearlman reports that the Temple i /,
produced $12,000 for the 1984 campaign. |
Pearlman (left) presenting the plaque to the hon
Rosenberg, vice president of the host temple.
So Claire, tell me. What attracted
you to The Florida Club? The elegant
gourmet dining in the dubfwuse?
The lakeside setting? The...
Not exactly.
Herb Goldstein
promised he'd teach]
me to tango.
Come^spread your wings. Get an early bird's look at The Florida Cu*>
an elegant adult congregate living community with the finest amenities Your *
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in ata^ESflfiS caM "*>CoWrtein: in Da* Count* dial o52-*
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* .t. imrrj Avgnup ^ Sterfa p^ j^^ p|ootfa ^^ 0^ ^ m*$n7*!Z\
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' Wday, March 28,1964/ThJ#^hg|nridlMiolOwt Fort Uadrdk Pa*e 13
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ttU 14 1M ,1JWIn I Ionian or Ureaier 1U Uuclardale / rlUay. March E, 19*7
B'nai-B'not Mitxvah
The B'nai Mitzvah of Craig
Adam Skoinik and Andrew
Skomik was held at the Saturday
morning March 17 service at
Temple Beth Orr. Coral Springs.
The Bar Mitzvah of Greg
Nash, son of Warren Nash, was
held at the Saturday morning
March 10 service at Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate.
Gregory Gershon, son of Iris
and Mark Gershon of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 24 service at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Mark Koenig, son of Joan and
Jerome Koenig of Coral Springs,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning March 31
service at Beth Am.
Michael Harold Johnson, son
of Rosanne Johnson of Fort
Lauderdale, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 24 service at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
Mark Wolfe, son of Harriette
and Robert Wolfe of Sunrise, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Havdalah services on
Saturday March 31 at Sha'aray
The B'nai Mitzvah of David
Oshkee, son of Roni and Alan
Oahins, and Joshua WsUkofi.
son of Harriet and Michael
Wellikoff. will be celebrated at
the Saturday morning March 24
service at Temple Kol Ami,
Audrey and Stephanie Kaplan,
daughters of Arlette and Daniel
Kaplan of Plantation, will
celebrate their B'not Mitzvah at
the Friday night March 30
service at Kol Ami.
The following morning at the
Saturday March 31 service, the
B'nai Mitzvah of Howard Levtoe,
son of Ivy and Lawrence Levine
of Plantation, and Jennifer Kay.
daughter of Ronald Kay of
Sunrise, will be celebrated.
Mitchell Farbsr. son of Dr and
Mrs. Lawrence Farber ol
Plantation, will be called to th
Torah in honor of his Bar Mk
zvah at the Saturday morning
March 31 service at Temple Betl
Israel, Sunrise.
Joshua Walder, son of Sue ant
Arthur Walder of Plantation
became a Bar Mitzvah celebram
at the Saturday March 17 servin
at Ramat Shalom. Plantation.
Ramat Shalom to host Youth Kallah
The fifth annual North
American Youth Kallah
(Gathering) will be held this year
from March 29 through April 1 at
Plantation's Ramat Shalom
Synagogue. 11301 W. Broward
Blvd. Reconstruct ion ist Youth
from all over the U.S. will parti-
cipate in various workshops
headed by professionals in the
Highlighting the Kallah will be
a tour of Jewish Heritage in
South Florida, and a barbeque at
Fort Lauderdale beach. Rabbi
Elliot SkiddeU of the host syn-
agogue head a list of chaperones
for the Kallah which includes
Maxine Kaplan. Phyllis
Chudnow. and Warren Streisand.
Entitled. "A Weekend of Sun,
Fund, and Friendship." the
Kallah is expected to attract a
large number of high school age
children who are affiliated with a
Reconstructionist Congregation-
Havurah. For further in-
formation contact Susan and
Steve Chudnow 584-1197.
Howard Kaplan 5878357. Keith
Lazarus 587-7106. Teri Muroff
434-8717. or Bethanie Walder at
Parables and stories
Gores To The New City. Edited,
with an introduction, by Howard
Schwartz. Avon Books. 1983. 815
pages. $12.96.
The Captive Soul of The Messiah.
By Howard Schwartz. Illustrated
by Mark Podwal. Schocken
Books. 1963. 242 pages. $16.95.
Reviewed by Marc D. Angel
Everyone likes a good story. It
is not surprising that teachers of
all civilizations have utilized
parables and tales in order to
convey truths and messages to
their people.
The Jewish tradition is parti-
cularly rich in stories. The Bible
itself has captivated the
imagination of children and
adults for thousands of years.
The Jewish creative spirit has
drawn from biblical themes to
create new and elaborate stories
in the Midrash. Jewish mystics
hsve woven yet other stories
utilizing the sacred themes of our
people. Jewish folklore. Haesidic
stories, and aven modern Jewish
Literature al reflect the Jewish
appreciation of the power of the
In Gate* To The New City,
Howard Sdrwartz has brought
together an fefereesive and useful
collection i|f short stories.
psrables, nnVfclee. drawing from
the Bible. Hfsticism. folklore.
nd other fftorces. The book
includes wac% b y such people as
S.Y. AgnonAB Singer. Cynthia
Ozick. Elit Wlrsel. Franz Kafka.
Martin Bdon^'and many others
The storiss represent Jewish
creativity ia many languages.
Schwartz includes tales written
in English, as well as many
translated into English from such
languages as French. Hebrew,
Yiddish. Judeo-Spanish and
GAtes To The New City is
filled with fairy tales, demons,
myths, dreams. Reading story
after story most of them quite
brief does lead to a certain
monotony and boredom. The
repetition of the themes in so
many stories, in such close
proximity, tends to take awsy
the singular importance of each
selection. This, though, is the
risk of any extensive anthology.
It is interesting to read a
selection here and a selection
there, rather than to read the
volume from beginning to end.

Jewish Books
jlub in Review
i% service ot the IWB lewnh Book Council.
tS fast 26th St., New York, N.r 10010
The Captive Soul of the
Messiah is an attempt by
Howard Schwartz to create new
tales about Reb Nachman of
Brats lav Schwartz attempts to
follow the style of the traditional
stories shout Reb Nachman. but
creates his own original pieces.
Trying to emulate an older
literary tradition is a
questionable stylistic technique.
Is the author really believable in
his persona? My feeling is that
the new tales about Reb Nach-
man are too contrived. Schwartz
tries too hard to be authentic -
yet authenticity must be natural,
not something that is worked at.
The book is overly filled with
2atkal and "profound"
isions. Somehow, when Elie
Wiesel tells a tale using older
literary styles, he succeeds in
captivating us. Schwartz,
though, does not have WieeeTs
Far example, in the story "The
Celestial Orchestra." Schwartz
tails us that Re Nachman woke
up in the middle of the night and
he heard something like a faint
music. Schwartz writes. "At first
the sound wss no more than that
of an approaching wind, but soon
he could make out that it actually
was a kind of music. What could
it be? He had no idea, but he
continued to hear it. ever so
faintly. sometimes present,
sometimes about to disappear.
And as it did not grow any
louder, he had to strain to listen
One thing was certain, though:
Reb Nachman felt drawn to this
music ." This writing is not
concinving. It is simple not from
natural simplicity, but from an
obvious struggle to be simple.
And therefore, it fails to hold us.
Storiss have been part of the
Jewish tradition since the
beginning of our people. But
some stories are better than
others, and some are not very
good at all The bast speak to us
m a natural and thoughtful voice
nd with a sparkle of humor
hidden within the words. One can
find such stories in Gale, to the
New City. But The Captive Soul
of the Messiah fall* short.
Marc D Angel i, Rabbi of
Congregation Shearith Israel, the
Spanish and Portuguese Synago-
gue in New York City
Jewish Book Review Series
features Schindler's List
"The World of Jewish Books."
a series of Jewish Book Reviews
co-sponsored by the North
Broward Midrasha of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and the
Broward County Library
System, will continue with a
review of the book, Schindler's
List by Thomas Keneally All
reviews are free and are con-
ducted from 1 to 2:30 p.m.
The first review of the book
will be held on Wednesdsy April
4 at the Lauderdale Lakes
Library. 3621 NW 43 Ave
Lauderdale Lakes. Helene
Goldwin, an active volunteer in
the community who is also at-
tending Barry University to
achieve her Masters Degree in
Jewish Studies, will review the
Larry Schuval. Federation's
Community Relations Committee
diractor, will review the book on
Wednesday April 11 at the
Margate Catharine Youne
Library. 5810 Park Dr.. Margate
F?~ k,furthr "formation
Doctor 0/"JL
Ji*h Wil
<*kbrating 1<
Hebrew (Tnio,
honorary wl_
conferred by ?_
'chalk, p%A
Mv. 30-6:19.
am 5 X)pm taSl
TRMPLR BETH AM it74-SSK. TM Rsyai Palm Blvd.. -
Services: Monday through Friday M a m p.m Frist* b3
p.m Saturday Sam.. p.m Sunday I a.m I pm Ratal Ml
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr SolomonOeid Castor Irving Grosasaa
m Services: Monday threat* Thui easy I a m S pn "
p m p.m Saturday am ~
Lasewtti. Caster Mssrtca Use.
Century Blvd Deerfleld Beach SBsdl. Services: Sunday IhroaiN
am. 6pm Friday Isle service S a.m.; Saturday 41 am.. sal
llghtingUme Rasw JeaeeS) Laassir. Cawler Sheet ai Acseness.
TEMPLE BETM TORAH (7&-1MB). S101 NW 17th St. TflMJMl
vices: Sunday through rrtday I M a.m.. p.m Lett Fries? meSm
Saturday 48am Spm RsBtt Kevl F. StSBS. CaeHK Heart hSBl
SSOM Services: Friday > p m RaBBI ASsrrN A, Shee
SSBl Services: Sunday through Friday lam ,lp m Uul
pm Saturdays 6am I Mp m Canter Jack Marc hs*
vices Monday through Friday I S am evenkuri MoadsyBS8|
day at pm, Friday evening at S. Betai-day and Suessr *1
Samuel AprII. Caster Ssssssl Reater.
Blvd MargaU IBMB Services: Sunday Otrough Friday 1*ssj
LaU Friday service I p.m. Saturday S:4 am.. I F" *"
Mariner. Caster Jew Cehas.
East resldsnUt. 7M-4S1B Services: Dally St a m .:?:
am OevisKerpass.FruHart.
Ave.. LauderhlU SBUS. Services: Sunday Utrougti Friday l;Bi
pm Saturday I stem RsfcM larsei Nalaarw.
Services at Banyan I skit Cassis Oeaesnae. *
Friday at Spm Saturday tarn Al Want, Presi
Lauderdale Lakes SMB. Services: Btaaani
Frtdaysa m Ipm Baturday ( S a-m Ip
com Park West, Sunrise Mtn Ssrvtcss: *~
a.m., Satsrasv t .m., }
srvtcst; westaa. TtweSays I gas. I
Blvd Deertleld Beacb BM41 larvtaasi Sim Bar Btrous* rrSl
?*"*""* *Sarsay iu am ead
Scans lei "
|W. _
Me., Sees* I
iSHTtrri. tan surlmg nd., Feit l_aiiisrs>- toil Strvn*
through Friday T at am sa< awSaaa. sksisr *""
em. sundown Rassi sVlwsra Oevta
m sundown RaSSi BSwsrS Oevw
Dally 8 a.m.. mlnoha pm
----------- ^ ee w^trwm
Tarae Services:
sen W^-
RAMAT SHALOM (sTa-SRNi. uSSl W. Broward Blvd
Swvicas: Fridayt IIpm ; Saturday. lam RaSMftsttl
TRMFLR BRTN ORR iTeS-SaMl. UB1 rUverssde Dr OstalJ
Services Sunday | at a.m Tueedsy Thuresay 1 *m
Saturday toam lashl PaaasSR. Barssr. Caslarft""lt
1S2?L? "* %Ht*-" OF MMFIILO BBACN l*"$3
mZZlV' ?*" w HI nek i re Brvd DeerOeld Bee*
Reset Nathan M Pies, canter Marrki Levlneen
22T si ?.***L <">. BMB -. Oau^Pert"
Sg*1 Dae-Bal Maseeh. Re*
JS2T1-" ** JJ4JM is p m Baturday >BM a... RasSi MeMta J *
Z*''** ~r*~ twice ntewthly at Calvary rt**ZL
2~ Creek Psrkw^ RaBStTrece wataRal. Teisp*
^^*^h% llAsMI.
s*l!iT ,i"y*"0 JWIN CONOaaOATION (ta>4NMaj^'
"f^Uas Services Fttssy I lg ** esly
eelebrauon. Rad*sW7u'-

yi. m
....... >

Friday, March 23,1964 / The Jewiah Fteridkn of Greater Feit Uudsrdab Page 16
Jewish mysticism lecture
among programs offered by libraries
Robert Lewison, financial
advisor, will discuss investments
which can reduce taxes on Social
Security benefits at 2 p.m.
Thursday March 29.
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Brvd Plantation.
Health Information Associates
representative, Nancy Conn-
Levin, will present a film and
lecture about dealing with
parent-child separations at 7:30
p.m. Thursday March 29.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 ParV Dr., Margate.
three couples by
< them the prestigious
hnister's Club (PMC)
their devotion to
\d Judaic causes.
\at top, (left to right)
n recipients Pola and
\Brodzhi and Jacob
Brodzki with guest
lor Amos Oanor
Worth Broward Israel
general campaign
Anita Perlman and
3rd to Pearl and Joel
Mr. Reinstein is
pn's 1964 UJA
[campaign chairman,
i as a former Israel
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs to the public, free of
charge, at various branches
around North Broward. Featured
this month is a discussion by
author and retired Rabbi Joel
Do bin. about the Kabbala and
Jewish mysticism. The discus-
sion will take place at 1:30 p.m.
Tuesday March 27 at the
Tamarac Branch. 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac.
Also at the Tamarac Branch:
Irving Carr will present a
travelog on the Canadian Rockies
at 7 p.m. Thursday March 29.
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Financial consultant Joseph
Rey will discuss stocks, bonds,
and mutual funds at 7:30 p.m
Wednesday March 28.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Rare book expert. Jack
Tannen. will discuss how to
appraise rare books at 2 p.m.
Tuesday March 27.
At LauderhfU City Hall Complex
Branch, 2000 City HaD Dr..
Home health care will be
discussed by a representative of
the Gold Coast Home Health
Care Service at
nesday March 28.
2 p.m. Wed
An eight-week seminar on
world affairs will be cone.-**d by
George Cutler bfgin :nK *c 10
a.m. Wednesday Mar.- *8. Fee
for the course ".i. Ca 'J72-1188.
Former biochemist Robert
Forman will discuss hormones at
2 p.m. Wednesday March 28. A
question and answer period will
A captioned version of the film,
"The Sting," will be presented to
the hearing impaired at 1:30 p.m.
Monday March 26.
A course in intermediate
Spanish wiH begin at 1 p.m.
Tuesday March 27. The course
will be taught by Roberta GeU
and the fee is 6. For further
information phone 972-1188.
Historian Harrison Weymouth
Jr. will present a slide lecture on
the historic sites of St. Augustine
at 1:30 p.m. Thursday March 29.
bertarians Stunned
. Nativity Case Upsets Old Tradition
Jewish civil and
rights agency
to the sudden
the Supreme Court
that a city may
[a Nativity scene as
in official Chrismas
without violating
istitution contained
[of the sharpest
s ever voiced by
jencies against the
| court of the land.
I decision, the Supreme
[ulcd down a ruling that,
t>l an official Christmas
the city-owned creche
[ckct. R.I., its nativity
not violate the church-
iration requirement.
is said the ruling on the
ble boundary between
nt and organised
in the United States
Btly shifted that
I in favor of religion. The
marked the first time
stices though ad-
by the narrowest of
- have permitted
nt officially-sponsored
hat is explicitly and
Ply Christian.
[DECISION. Lynnch v.
the experts said, is
|U> have a substantial
[encouraging official Yule
' in public places. Uncer-
nd increasing litigation
"eloped in recent years
I constitutionality of offi-
Dnsored Nativity scenes,
Jewish organisations.
their religious orient*
pstered in opposition.
three-year-old suit over
wt' creche prompted
ode Island comraunities
1 their Christman
arasnting opinion left it ^
uncertain whether the Supreme
Court would have sustained the
constitutionality only of a creche,
or of another religious symbol,
such as a cross, which Jewish
organizations have indicated
they would consider equally
A suit involving a display of
only Nativity figures, in a public
park in Scaredale. NY is now
before the Federal Court of
Appeals for the Second Circuit in
Burger, writing for the majority,
declared that "admittedly" the
Nativity scene in Paw tucket "is a
remidner of the origins of
Christmas." But, he added, there
was no significant difference
between such a display and a
showing of such "masterpieces"
as the depiction of the birth of
Christ, the Crucifixion, and other
"explicit Christian themes and
messages" in "publicly sup-
ported art galleries."
The 6-4 decision overturned
mlmg. by s federal diatrirt court
anda federal appeal, court,
which had ruled that the Paw-
tucket creche amounted toan
official doctrine and was accord-
ingly banned by the Firet
Amendment clause prohibiting
an official eatabushment of
Associate Justice Wilhnm
Brennan declared, in the diseent.
that the niaintenancenddgfay
at public expanse of a symbol u
dta^very^**?* ^
creche" should be v-wed ta the
bkht of the proposition that a
c^che "is beat understood sea
mystical recreation of an event
that Use at the heart of the
Chriatian faith" and ahnply
museum display does."
the action by Pawtucket aa "a
coercive, though perhaps small,
toward establishing the
sectarian preferences of the
majority at the expense of the
Pawtucket had included the
life-sized creche in its Christmas
display for 40 years. A group of
Pswtucket residents, represented
by the American Civil Liberties
Union, challenged the creche, but
not the rest of the display, in a
1980 lawsuit, winning in the two
lower federal courts.
Burger declared the lower
courts were wrong in "focussing
almost exclusively on the creche '
rather than the city's entire,
"largely secular" Christmas
display, which, he asserted,
"engenders a friendly community
spirit of good will in keeping with
the season."
That "friendly community
spirit of good will" was notably
absent in the vigorous initial
comments from the Anti-
Dafamation League of B'nai
B rith. the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations (UAHC).
the Association of Reform Syna-
gogues; and the American Jewish
of the ADL civil rights com-
mittee, said the Supreme Court
ruling "undermines the time-
honored First Amendment
principle that government and
raugion should be kept separate
from each other."
In unusually strong language,
referring to ths Supreme Court.
Reich declared the decision was
"a divisive one because it
provides official sanction for the
religious belisfs of one faith over
that of other citizens. Such
government involvement is the
very thing ths Founding Fathers
strove to eliminate in erecting the
wall of separation through the
Bill of Rights."
ceremonial art at the Southern branch of the J^mca High
School Addison also lectures with a slide presentation on the
history and evolution of Jewish ceremonial art by Holiday, l
give a little background on the holiday, said Addison, and
then talk about the objects used."
FCC Rejects Petition
Against NBC's Reporting
The Federal Communica-
tions Commission has
rejected petitions filed by
the Americans for a Safe
Israel (AFSI) which had
sought Co deny the renewal
of the broadcast licenses of
seven NBC network af-
filiate stations in New
England on the grounds
that they "participated' in
the distortion of media
coverage of the War in Lob-
anon when broadcasting
the NBC-TV Nightly News
While rejecting the petitions to
deny license renewal the FCC
indicated that H would considers
review by its fairness pohtiral
broadcast branch of the AFSI's
petitions' charge that the af-
filiates violated the Fairness
Doctrine in its presentation of the
war from June 1, 1982 through
August SI, 1962, according to
AFSI officials.
CURRENT FCC regulations
stipulate that a station's license
must be challenged on its "over
all programming" content and
not specifically its broadcast of
any one program, in this case the
NBC-TV Nightly News program.
the focus of the AFSI petitions.
The network's license cannot be
challenged. Only that of its
owned and operated stations can
be. Affiliate stations are
privately owned and purchase
NBC programs, including the
NBC News programs.
The AFSI. a New York-based
activist group founded in 1971,
has focused its claims of madia
distortion of the coverage of
Israel's invasion of Lebanon on
NBC News. It has charged the
network with, among other
thing*, "deliberate" falsification
of facts, biased reporting and
editorializing, and "tendentious
and selective interviewing
AFSI director Peter Goldman
said that what caused AFSI to
focus on NBC News and not ABC
or CBS New* broadcast* was
that it viewed NBC aa the wont
of the three networks in what he
termed ths "misrepresentation"
of the events surrounding the war
in Lebanon
New* president Reuven Frank
has declined to speak with AFSI
leader* about ths allegations. An
NBC spokesperson told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
ths network would have no
comment on the AFSI chargss or
ths petitions it filed.

Page 16 Th>JwishFV>ridi^ofGmrtrFortUukFYid>y, March 23,1964
Harshest Criticism Yet
Shamir Denounces Egypt for Freeze
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
has denounced Egypt in the
Knesset for reneging on its
treaty obligations toward
Israel. He said Egypt's
behavior called into
question the credibility of
its agreements and claimed
Israel had tried repeatedly
to improve relations with
Cairo but was rebuffed.
Shamir spoke in reply to an
opposition motion presented by
Labor Party Secretary General
Haim Bar lev who charged that
the hardline policies of the Likud
government made it incapable of
fostering normal relations with
Egypt and urged early elections
to effect a change.
harshest criticism of Egypt since
he took office as Prime Minister
last year. He delivered it on the
eve of the departure for Cairo of
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Gideon Patt.
Patt flew to the Egyptian
capital last Thursday for three
days of talks with officials in
connection with an international
trade fair to be held there. Israeli
sources said that Patt hoped to
hold trade talks as well, aimed at
revitalizing the moribund
commercial relations between the
two countries.
Although sources at the
Commerce Ministry were quoted
as saying the visit could signal a
turn for the better in relations
between Israel and Egypt, other
sources close to Shamir played
down its importance after the
Premier's remarks in the
They noted that Tourism
Minister Avraham Sharir and
Energy Minister Yitzhak Modai
had visited Cairo during the past
year, and there was a "fitful
dialogue" between the director:
general of the two foreign
ministries. But such occasional
high level contacts failed to thaw
the "cold peace," those sources
Egypt's failure to return its
Ambassador to Israel after he
was called home for "con-
sultations' when Israel invaded
Lebanon in June, 1962. Egypt
"has no intention at all of
returning its Ambassador and
achieving really normal
relations." Shamir charged. He
said that was the "clear con-
clusion" to be drawn from the
many excuses" offered by the
Egyptians to explain their en-
voy's continued absence.
"When Egyptian represen-
tatives are asked, they cite the
Lebanon war, or sometimes they
cite the Taba issue, or sometimes
they cite the Palestinian
problem, saying that after we
solve it they will send back the
ambassador," Shamir said.
"These are excuses," and Israel
will draw the conclusions," he
Concert at
Omni Mar. 25
Ben Goldman's Northwest
Broward Symphonic Pop Orches-
tra will present the third of a
series of concerts at 2 p.m.
Sunday March 26 in the Omni
Auditorium. 1000 Coconut Creek
Blvd. Vocalists Thomas and
Cheryl Cavendish will be
featured. Proceeds are for the
benefit of the Northwest Focal
Point Senior Center in Margate.
Tickets are S3. For information
call 973-0300.
According to Shamir, "The
Egyptian government's behavior
impairs the credibility of the
agreements and commitments
which it undertook upon itself in
the past. It impairs, too, the
credibility of agreements and
commitments which Egypt or
any other government in this
region may take upon itself in the
Harlev blamed the "miserable
Lebanon war" for fouling Israeli-
Egyptian relations. He urged the
government to withdraw Israeli
forces from Lebanon after en-
suring security arrangements
and to conduct a "balanced
policy" on the West Bank He
said this would mean ending the
establishment of Jewish set-
tlements in heavily Arab
populated areas, s course long
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