The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00158

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
oppy-Pesoch: First Seder March 31
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Iume9 Number 7
Two Sections
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 28,1980
frtO Shochil
Price 35 Cents
Israeli Independence Day Celebration 1980 UJA Campaign
The Jewish Community Center
and Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale are sponsoring
tthe fifth annual Israeli
Independence Day Celebration to
be held on Sunday, April 20, at
"the JCC Perlman Campus.
The day-long event, which runs
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., will
highlight a host of activities to
celebrate Israel's 32nd an-
niversary. The program includes
Israeli Olympics, a Torch Run,
gala entertainment, an auction,
an array of food and displays by
many local Jewish organizations.
The fun-filled day is expected
to draw a large crowd of area
residents of all ages and, of
course, the entire community, is
invited to attend.
Ron Schagrin, JCC's special
events* chairman, is heading a
large committee that has planned
the' day. Schagrin s. committee
includes Steve and Mary Belton,
Johl and Jayne Rotman, Steve
Levine. Richard Schwartz. Jon
and Joan Jacobs, Jane Schagrin,
Irv and Jean Griff, Larry and Ivy
Levine and Rick and Susan
Nathanson.
Participating in the
Independence Day fete are
Temple Beth Israel, Temple
Emanu-El, Hebrew Day School,
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
Temple Kol-Ami, Tamarac
Jewish Center and many others.
Watch for more details on this
. gala day in the next issue of The
Floridian.
Nears $3 Million Goal
Carter Vows Commitment to Israel
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
UTA) President Carter
reiterated that "the
las
Security of Israel"
[first and foremost"
ronle that guides
policy in the Middle
is
the
prin-
U.S.
East
and "secondly, Jerusalem
to be an undivided city." .
The President made those
remarks in the course of a White
House meeting with a group of
New York City civic and com-
munal leaders, including several
.lewinh rfinranumtty leaders.
during which he spoke of the
"legitimate rights of the Pales-
"uiian people" but strongly re-
affirmed his opposition to an
independent Palestinian state
and his refusal to recognize the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
i ion without preconditions.
THE PRESIDENT'S commit-
ment to an "undivided
Jerusalem," applauded by his
guests, was reiterated by his
National Security Adviser, Zbig-
\niew Brzezinski, at a breakfast
meeting here with reporters at
^,he National Press Club.
! Carter's statements appeared
to be in response to demands for
Clarification of U.S. policy
toward Israel in the wake of
American support for'the United
Nations Security Council's anti-
Israel, resolution of Mar! 1, which
the President subsequently dis-
avowed.
The question remained,
however, when and whether the
Administration would formally
present a document to the
Security Council detailing the
President's repudiation of the
U.S. vote.
CARTER TOLD the New York
City leaders at the White House
that "Our American policy (in
the Mideast) and the principles
on which we have based that
policy -have- not changed. First
and foremost is the security of
Israel, its integrity as a nation,
to be at peace with its neighbors
protected behind recognized and
secure borders. Secondly,
Jerusakm to be undivided and
with access by all to the holy
places."
He said further that "The
agreed basis for present and
future negotiations" continues to
be UN Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338.
Carter added that U.S.
principles include resolution of
the "Palestinian problem in all its
aspects, to use the words that
were agreed by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, President
Anwar Sadat and myself."
I^$::::::::::::::::::::W^
| _..,,....-,....,. ,.,,,,.-,,:,.,........................ .,,.,, g,
| Sharon Blasts Jewish
%Failure to Roast Carter
m

i
By YITZHAK RABI
NEWYORK-(JTA)-
Ariel Sharon, Israel's
Minister of Agriculture,
lasted the Carter Admin-
istration here for support-
ing the UN Security Coun-
cil's anti- Israel resolution
of Mar. 1 and castigated
American Jews for not
standing up to it.
"Jewish silence will bring
disaster upon the Jewish
ipeople and upon Israel,"
iharon declared before an
tudience of American Jew-
ish leaders here. He said he
as "shocked" that
00,000 Jews did not inarch
Washington to demon-
strate in front of the White
House in the aftermath of
the UN vote and sharply
criticized Jewish leaders for
Ariel Sharon
meeting with two of Presi-
dent Carter's top aides in
New York.
SHARON, one of the most out-
spoken hard-liners in Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's
government, addressed a
meeting of the Conference of
President's of Major American
Continued on Page 4 A
Zbifiniew Brzezinski
He said another principle is to
"hammer out through nego-
tiations a self-governing
authority for the West Bank and
Gaza areas for a five-year tran-
sition period at the end of which
time the permanent status of the
West Bank and Gaza would be
determined through
negotiations."
CARTER REFERRED to
"quotations from the Camp
David accords" when he spoke of
recognition of "the legitimate
rights of the Palestinian people "
He said, "This is our desire, this
is the desire of the Israel govern-
ment and I think the Israeli
people, and it is certainly the
desire of those who live in the
Arab countries, particularly
Egypt."
He added, "We do not favor an
independent Palestinian state,
we have consistently opposed
this prospect, and we will not
negotiate with or recognize the
PLO until they adopt UN
Resolution 242 and recognize
Israel's right to exist.
Carter referred obliquely to the
charge made by New York City
Mayor Edward Koch that the
administration was being pushed
toward an anti-Israel position by
five key advisers who are "anti-
Israel." He said the principles he
referred to "in brief outline guide
us day-by-day, in the past, at the
present time and in the future.
The policy of our country is
shcped by me as President."
He said his "understanding"
with Begin and Sadat "is clear
and we will not deviate from it. If
there is one viable prospect for
peace, it depends upon the
mutual trust that exists between
myself, Mr. Begin and Mr.
Sadat, or perhaps on our succes-
sors following a change in
government."
AT THE National Press Club
Brzezinski was questioned
closely about the Seucrity Coun-
cil's resolution that included
Jerusalem among the occupied
Arab territories and called for the
Continued on Page 7-A
The UJA Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is rapidly
reaching the 1980 goal of $3
million. This is the amount
required by the local Federation
to fund all of the numerous
humanitarian programs at home
and overseas for the current year.
The final stages of the cam-
paign have brought together
many phone volunteers who are
calling the hundreds of previous
contributors who have not as yet
made their commitment this
year.
UJA General Chairman Milton
Keiner and the campaign's vice
chairman, Victor Gruman, stated
"If we are to reach our goal this
year we must receive pledges that
are still outstanding in addition
to many new contributions.
Needy Jews the world over are
depending on us for help."
THE MAJOR portion of the
funds raised by the once-a-year
UJA drive are allocated to Israel
with the balance utilized on the
local and national level. In North
Broward County, the
Federation's funds meet the vital
needs of the elderly through the
Kosher Nutrition program and
other services designed to aid
senior citizens; the Jewish
Community Center, Jewish
Family Service, continuing
education, Hebrew Day School,
community relations, leadership
development plus a host of
additional agencies.
"Everyone making his or her
contribution to the campaign
enjoys the good feeling that he is
a part of the Jewish community's
combined efforts to help our less
fortunate brethren wherever they
may be," added the campaign
leaders.
When the UJA volunteer calls
upon you, please remember that
each gift is important, large or
small, and goes a long way in
providing help to our fellow Jews,
they said.
Women's Division Presents
New Slate of Officers
Chairman of the nominating
committee, Mimi Bederman has
announced the following officers
and board have been selected to
preside and direct the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale for
the coming year:
President, Gladys Daren;
executive vice president of
campaign, Ethel Waldman;
Community Vice President,
Florence K. Straus; Education
Vice President, Carolyn Gutman;
Historian, Min Gruman;
Corresponding Secretary, Fran
Smith; Recording Secretary,
Joan Okun; Financial / By-Law
Secretary, Josephine Newman;
and nominating committee,
Selma Streng.
In alphabetical order, the
following women will serve as
members of the board of direc-
tors: Connie Abraham, Lillian
Alpert, Anita Axelrod, Terri
Baer, Mimi Bederman. Sylvia
Begelman, Sybil Brody, Pola
Brodzki. Gail Capp, Florence
Cohen, Mickey Cohen, Lee
Dreiling. Frieda Eiseman. Roslyn
Entin, Ruth Eppy. Lillian
Feldman, Cynthia Gay nor, Ruth
Goldin. Sheila Grenitz, Lillian
Hirsch, Gloria Katz.
Also, Sylvia Klein, Billie
Koffman, Helen Kuriansky,
Sylvia Leber, Hildreth Levin,
Min Lowe, Claire Mitchel, Anne
Monarch, Sandra Nisenbaum,
Joan Okun, Miriam Ring, Jayne
Rotman, Shirley Rudolph,
Carolyn Russell, Susan Segaul,
Jean Shapiro, Hazel Sharenow,
Reba Shotz. Felice Sincoff. Fran
Smith, Maxine Spewak. Linda
Continued on Page 7- A
Yom Hashoah April 13
Yom Hashoah, 1980, will be observed Sunday,
April 13, at 3 p.m. in Soref Hall on the Perlman
Campus, 6501 Sunrise Blvd.
Presented for the entire community under the *
auspices of the Jewish Federation and Jewish
Community Center, the Yom Hashoah annual
observance is a living memorial to the victims of the
Holocaust and to the contributions they made to the
human conscience and Jewish identity.
Throughout the world, Jews focus on the
significance of the Holocaust. Always a poignant
and uplifting experience, the Yom Hashoah program
is especially recommended for family participation.
The event this year will include, in addition to
traditional prayers, readings from Nellie Saks, Elie
Wlevel; Yiddish readings, a slide presentation
showing the years before the Holocaust and the
lighting of memorial candles by local survivors of
the Holocaust. The entire program is designated to |
be a day of meaning and remembrance for the six
million who perished at the hands of the Nazis.
The observance has been planned by Rabbi Albert
Schwartz of the Jewish Federation, Joseph Goldhar
and Walter and Shulamith Saltzman
Due to the limited seating capacity, residents are
requested to obtain tickets in advance of April 13 at
the Jewish Community Center office. There is no
charge for the program.


Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28, 1980
Lime Bay Holds First Event for UJA

-------
The Lime Bay Dancers going through their paces as part of the evening's entertainment.
The Lime Bay UJA committee that planned the first fund-
raising function are seated left to right: Selma Mandler, Mrs.
Titles Belitsky and Mrs. Slatnik. Standing from left, guest
speaker Abe Gittelson, Harry Rosenfeld, Al Blurwnthal,
(president of Lime Bay), Cantor Nat Corburn and Jack
Silverman.
The residents of Lime Bay
condominium held their first
UJA fund-raising function on
March 12 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. The evening program
featured an array of Jewish music
and dancing along with a guest
speaker, all on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale's 1980 campaign.
Co-chairmen Al Blumenthal,
Cantor Nat Corburn and Jack
Silverman initiated this effort "in
the hopes of building a strong
foundation for future UJA events
to raise funds for those fellow
Jews throughout the world who
need our help."
Keynote speaker, Abe Git-
telson stated "Anytime 200
people turn out for a first effort,
there is a great indication that
you have succeeded in building a
solid framework for the future.'*
--tr
Cantor Nat Corburn shown
entertaining the large group.
Entertainment was provided
by Cantor Corburn, and the Lime
Bay Choral Group and Dancers.
Best Wishes
fora
healthy and happy
Passover
IU Southeast Bank of Broward
You can count on us.
Member FDIC
r
1
j i


Friday, March-28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-A
There might never have been an Emancipation Proclamation
without a Passover.
On the night of 15 Nisan,approxi-
mately 3200 years ago.a new era in
human history was begun.
On that date.the right and
supremacy of human freedom was
reaffirmed to the peoples of the world.
The Jews.under the leadership of
Moses.put an end to 400 years of slav-
ery imposed upon them by the ancient
Egyptians. .
Passover is the Festival that com-
memoratesthatremarkable event.lt
marks the birtHof the Jews as a free
people. It is the reassert ion of Jewish
belief that freedom and dignity are
inalienable human righta.That no one,
*** 'j* he king.dictator or private citizen
" "l
has a mandate to oppress or enslave an-
other human being.This commitment
to freedom as expressed by the Passover
is central to the thoughts and ideals
which have become the foundation of
western civilization.
It is the Ethic upon which Abra-
ham Lincoln based the Emancipation
Proclamation issued more than 30
centuries after the Exodus from Egypt.
For Jews.Passover is a time to
reaffirm the faith and morality forged
from the experience of Egyptian
enslavement and redemption.
But the story told in the Hagad-
dah speaks not just to Jews,but to all
people who love freedom and who are
JU
willing to make sacrifices to keep it.
It is a story that strengthens our
resolve as free citizens of a great nation
to stand together and help others who
are less fortunate throughout the world
to reassert their destiny to be free.
Passover is the Festival of Free-
dom. It is celebrated during the awak-
ening of spring,the rekindling of life.
It renews our faith that someday
there will be liberty for all.lt gives us
hope that some day all may live in peace
and dignity.
Irs what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH : 1920 Alton Roadl 19th St.)
531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250Normandy Drive
631-1161
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.t Douglas Rd.)
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480N.E.19th Ave.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61st Ave.(Sunaet Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chapels >ervin( the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Ine./Fuaeral Director.


Par 9. A
Page4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 2R man


..


tfewiE?lSia11 Cannon Fire at Armageddon
OP OREATKR PORT LAUOMOALI
Bualneai Office 138 8. Federal Hwy BtataSM. DMlt, FU. MOW
Telephone tJO-aoi I
FREDK SHOCHET --*-. SUBAMNB SHOCHET
Editor and Punttahar B tna anoemm Executive Editor
DM Jewiea rtartdtaa Dm Mat Oamrajrtae
OfTtoMarcteadlaeAdvHltMdlBllB
wtq FsstepsMtaia.fli
t Poatlaked Bl Weekly
SKSSSAJS .J,w I"5i,1rt,c *9H9* Art SlSK Syatflcata,
^Lfl1^!???* $,r^e,i *"' MHKllI A uocUtlon. Amtf lean Association o
S.HS",PT.,OH "A'1"* (Local Araa) One Year-PM
Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, March 28,1980
Volume 9
11NISAN5740
Number 7
Giscard's Slick Operation
The London Economist, commenting recently
on France's refusal to join in a commong Western
response to the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan,
asked "why must the French always be so French?"
Israel's friends are pondering the same question after
French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing's recent
tour of the Persian Gulf, Saudi Arabia and Jordan in
which he seemed to be trying to see how far he could
go in joining the Arab rejectionist states in
sabotaging the Camp David agreements and the
Egyptian-Israeli peace agreement.
_^ On his very first stop, Kuwait, the French
President called for self-determination for the Pales-
tinians which was viewed by one and all as support
for a Palestinian state. By the time he had reached
Jordan, his last stop, he was ready to endorse the
inclusion of the terrorist Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in the peace negotiations.
Giscard, however, was not doing more than his
partners m the European Economic Community all
want to do in their cowardly rush to ensure a flow of
Arab oil. Giscard was simply getting there first.
Pure EEC Sabotage
The EEC countries have tried to mitigate their
action by saying they would not press for a change in
Resolution 242 until the deadline for the autonomy
talks between Israel, Egypt and the United States is
reached on May 26.
But by making the proposals public they are
sabotaging the talks because they are encouraging
the Arabs to reject a negotiated agreement since the
Europeans are offering them a better deal.
Sharon Blasts Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
Jewish Organizations convened
at his request. Sharon had
specifically asked that the
meeting be open to the press.
But after his opening remarks,
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, who
was presiding in the absence of
Presidents Conference Chairman
Theodore Mann, requested that
the press leave. The feeling
among some reporters was that
he did this because of the severe
tone of Sharon's criticism of the
President and American Jewish
leaders and because some of the
latter present intended to
challenge the Israeli minister's
imputation that they were silent.
Sharon said that he was "sur-
prised" that Jewish leaders met
with Sol Linowitz, Carter's
special Ambassador to the
Israeli-Egyptian autonomy
negotiations, and Robert
Strauss, the President's cam-
paign manager, to discuss the
U.S. vote "while Jews were being
beaten outside." He was ap-
parently referring to the scuffles
between anti-Carter demon-
strators and police across the
street from the Harmonie Club.
SHARON CHARGED that by.
agreeing to meet with Carter's
representatives, the Jewish
leaders helped to "cover up" the
real intentions of -the Carter
Administration and helped the
Administration to make its UN
vote into an issue between it and
the Jewish community.
According to Sharon, the issue is
that this kind of American policy
will bring the U.S. to commit "a
new mistake" in its Middle East
policy.
The Israeli minister accused
the Administration of attempting
"to establish a second Pales-
tinian state," thereby weakening
Israel and itself while enabling
the Soviet Union to carry out its
plan to control the Middle East
oil reserves and thereby secure
Soviet influence over the West
and Japan.
"We are the only ones along
with Egypt and the U.S. who
can guarantee the oil supply to
the West and stop Russian
expansionism," Sharon said. He
declared that Jewish silence was
partly responsible for the Holo-
caust and called on American
Jews to stand up to the U.S.
government. He conceded,
however, that the U.S. is Israel's
only friend.
HE CLAIMED that Israel is
presently under pressure to make
further concessions and alleged
that this was part of a pattern
that started immediately after
the Camp David agreements were
signed and that the U.S. govern-
ment has been trying "to run
away from that agreement." He
said he would not accept Carter's
explanation about the U.S. vote
but was not surprised by the way
the U.S. voted. He said it had
happened before, in the Andrew
Young affair.
According to Sharon, Carter's
explanation "just created con-
fusion" among American Jews.
He said the situation might have
been much clearer to them if
Carter had not disavowed the
vote.
I HAVE seen Armageddon in
the north. It is there, near
Megiddo, where Solomon kept
his corral of horses, that the
forces of history marched across
the great plain below in an end-
less plotting of plunder.
From Alexander through
Allenby, the checkerboard of this
vast arena lies like a roadmap for
the strategic advances of men
who followed their star to
greatness.
BUT ARMAGEDDON is also
the ultimate struggle in which
the satanic campaign to anoint
evil will appear to triumph, only
to lead to the end of our days. At
least, this is how Revelations
Leo
Mindlin
tells it, if you care to read a weak
imitation of the immortal Hebrew
prophets.
And, as a metaphor for crisis,
Armageddon still reigns
supreme. The metaphor is perfect
for Israel's destiny since the
'fraud called the Camp David
accords. To understand the grand
design of the accords, you have
only to read the autobiography of
one of its signatories, Anwar
Sadat, which appeared virtually
simultaneously with that pes-
tilential "achievement."
Those who have not studied
the Sadat autobiography with
careful attention wear blinders on
their starry-eyed -stares when
they talk about the new peace be-
tween Israel and Egypt. Before
they talk about peace, let them
first remove the blinders. Let
them first understand Sadat's
motives.
I DO NOT call Egypt's Presi
dent a deceiver. I see him merely
as he sees himself. He makes no
secret of the image. He draws his
self-portrait clearly enough. The
so-called peace initiative is
another battle in Araby's cam-
paign to destroy Israel, to bring
Israel to Armageddon.
It is no different from the
battle Sadat launched in the 1973
Yom Kippur War. In his auto-
biography, Sadat's perception of
the military encounters in that
war are ludicrously inaccurate.
It is a rewriting of history to
conform to Sadat's view, not of
his immediate achievements, but
of his ultimate aim assisted by
then-Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, who also rewrote
history by moving Israel's army
around to positions of dis-
advantage at the threat of
abandoning them if they refused
his role for them as pawns on his
chessboard of diplomatic
splendor.
My observations are neither
original nor unique. The late
Yigal Allon voiced them fre-
quently and forebodingly. The
new foreign minister, Shmuel
Tamir, refused as an MK to vote
Continued on Page 9-A
Our Oflkers,I)irectors &tafiF
wish you and yours a very happy
PH30VepR
-
*KS4LMRUSNUTWI
T.I.I. I,!.,!,!,.!,,!,, ,-----^-
"...........I
----------------------at;*..


Friday, March 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fgrt_Lauderdale
Page 5-A

Fellowship Church 'For IsraelWith Love' Draws 700
Pictured above is the teenage choral group singing their rendition of "Hallelujah."
Pastor Jim Croft of the Good
News Fellowship Church
welcoming .'the 700 in the
audience.
A near capacity crowd filled
the auditorium at the Fort
Lauderdale High School on
Sunday, March, 16, as the Good
News Fellowship Church held its
second annuaj "Israel Night,"
honoring Israid and "thanking
the Jewish ^jjuepple for their
contributions! to all of mankind."
Pastor Jim, Croft, master of
ceremonies for the gala evening,
presented the talented array of
singing and dancing performers,
and introduced the several
speakers who participated in the
program.
Kabbi Albert Schwartz, Jewish
Federation chaplain, spoke on
Iwhalf of the Jewish community
of North Broward County and
stated, "I am deeply touched by
this outpouring of love and good
Jeeling that I have experienced
tonight. It is indeed a great
comfort to know that Israel and
the Jews everywhere in the world
have such dear friends as you."
'no of the highlights of the
program was a short address by
Mrs. Julia Chandler, a teacher in
Hroward County schools who
holds classes in "The Bible as
Literature," when she announced
^iat she and her husband are
moving to Israel and will become
permanent residents there. The
Derek Prince is shown during
his remarks enumerating "our
debt to Israel and the Jewish
people."
Chandlers took a leave of absence
i last year to spend nine months in
Israel and now have decided to
make "aliyah."
Derek Prince, prime leader of
the Fellowship Church, spoke of
our "Debt to Israel." Prince, who
has traveled all over the world on
behalf of Israel and spent a great
deal of time residing in Israel,
summed up his philosophy of
love for the Jewish people by
stating "without the Jews
we would have no patriarchs, no
prophets, no apostles, no Bible
and no Savior! Deprived of all
these, how much salvation would
we have left to us? None!"
In addition to the group
singing by the audience, a
teenage chorus drew a standing
ovation with their rendition of
"Hallelujah." Another en-
tertainment highlight was a
ballet/ dance presentation by a
group of housewives, all members
of the church. Several soloists
performed, in addition to an
outstanding film presentation
entitled. "Prophecy Fullfilled."
The orchestra and musical
direction was handled by Jim
Latizia.
A number of Jewish residents
attended the program and were
most favorable in their com-
ments.
Julia Chandler, a School
teacher, told the audience that
she and her husband are
moving to Israel permanently.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
speaking on behalf of the
Jewish community, thanked
the church for its support.
Part of the near-capacity crowd at the "Israel Night" program held at the Fort Lauderdale
High School. *
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Overlooking lovely Lake Worth in Palm Beach. Florida
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Take a Meaningful Trip
Travel with the
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For the new 1980 Brochure call
Felicia B. Sussman 7330682 or Lilly Lester 434-3492
p*
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2301 Collins Avenue, Suite M-30
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Miami Phone: 673-8393
Out of local area call collect
The Tiger Bay Club
Invites You To Share
A Special Open Forum
With
MOSHE DAYAN
Crisis
I In The
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The World
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Sunday, April 6, 7:30 p.m.
Fontainebleau Hotel Grand Ballroom
All seats reserved $10
Into/Charge By Phone Call: 651-8750
Available At All Bass Outlets
For Group Discounts Information Call
Rachell Paston: 868-1569
Light tlje candle
and remember?
Menotah Chapels, to preserve
the traditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re
membrance. A Yahrzeit
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
742-6000
In Dade. call 861-7301
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Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.
at '


Page4-A
R Clv-.^!. Ot %% V/
33S
Friday, NUrch 23. I860
Chaplaincy Commission Busy at Passover
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Jewish
Federation chaplain and head of
the Chaplaincy Commission,
aided by a host of area volun-
teers, has planned numerous
activities for the Passover ob*
servance.
Seders will be conducted at
area nursing homes, in the city
prison and elsewhere so that as
many Jews as possible will be
able to observe Passover.
A video-taping of a Seder
conducted by students at the
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale will be shown on the
closed circuit TV facilities at
Florida Medical Center Hospital.
A great mitzuoh will be per-
formed by providing Passover
food packages to residents of
nursing homes, new Russian
Jewish families and many in-
digent families in the North
Broward County area.
Rabbi Schwartz stated that all
hospital dietitians have
cooperated with him in arranging
for Passover foods to be served to
Jewish patients.
The Rabbi said "without
the help of the WECARE
volunteers who give so freely of
themselves, these programs
would not be possible. They all
have my heartfelt thanks."
Palm Springs to Hold UJA Breakfast
On Sunday, March 30, at 10
a.m., the Men's Club of the
recently constructed con-
dominium complex of Palm
Springs in Margate will hold a
special UJA Breakfast at the
Phase II Clubhouse.
The event will recognize the
fressing needs of the State of
srael. Men's Club President
Allen Caplan and bis co-
3
chairman, Sol Dolleck, said they Palm Springs leaders who planned the UJA Breakfast: (left to
have communicated the urgency right): Harriet Sweig, president, Allen L. Caplan, Etta Sklar,
of this function to their fellow Murray Seidman, Laura Savid, Abe Weiner, Roz Margolin, co-
residents. chairman, Sol Dolleck.

A Check for Life
You and your spouse can receive a quarterly check for life
by giving cash or securities to the Foundation of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
In addition you get an IMMEDIATE CHARITABLE
TAX DEDUCTION for the cash or securities you turn over to
the Foundation.
-If you give securities there is no capital gains tax on the
appreciated long-term securities you turn over. In addition, the
total value of your donation produces income for life.
HERE'S HOW ITS DONE:
-You Contribute cash or securities to the "Foundation"
naming the Foundation as the ultimate beneficiary.
-Your donation is pooled with others and invested in a
professionally managed trust of which Citibank, N.A., New
York is trustee.
-Youyour spouseor anyone you designatewill receive
the net earnings for life of your proportionate share of the Fund.
For further information, with no obligation, contact Nathan
Rosenberg, 484-8200.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian'
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has raised the
minimum contribution to the 1960 United Jewish Appeal for those
who wish to receive The Jewish Floridian the newspaper
published every two weeks with national, International, and local
news of interest to residents In the Jewish community of North
Broward County. The new minimum is $25.
In the seven years that the Jewish Federation has been involved
in the publication of the Greater Fort Lauderdale edition, the costs
for postage, typesetting, printing, newsprint, and maintaining ac-
curate mailing addresses have all risen dramatically. The Jewish
Federation can no longer absorb these costs and your under-
standing of the necessity for this action is sincerely appreciated.
Even with this increase with a goodly portion of that minimum
commitment going to aid Jews around the world The Jewish
Floridian is available for one of the lowest subscription rates among
English-language Jewish newspapers.
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
~dfewish Floridian
It provKtod u public tarvlc* to ttt* Jiin communitin In North Broward County by In*
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Leo Goodman
President
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leslie 8. Gottlieb
Executive Director
Milton Keiner
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman
Vice President
Joel Refnstetn
Vice President
JohnStreng
Vice President
Richard Romanoff
\Secretary
Joel Levitt
Treasurer
Mrs. Barnard Libros
Women's Division President
Pago four aduomi columnt ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN mpnit the opinion ol th* Publithw
and ntnnar tnoit columnt nor lit* advamting rapittani andortamtnt by In* Jowith Fodmiton
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Bud O'Connor, president of
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i

^


FncUy, March 28, I960
The Jewish Fkmdiaa af Greater Fort Laudtrdah
Page 7-A
No Palestinian State
p- Carter Vows Commitment
=5=*=
T*V|
... .
'v^r.^!;,; '' *
Continued from Page 1-A
dismantling of. Jewish settle
ments in the territories and
Jerusalem.
He was asked specifically if the
resolution, minus the references
to Jerusalem and "chamantling,"
represents U.S. policy, including
its references to "Palestinian and
other Arab territories."
He replied that "The resolution
-"as pertains to settlements rep-
resents continuing U.S. policy of
this Administration as well as
preceding ones."
Pressed for a more pointed
reply, Brzezinski said "There is a
question with Gaza specifically,
whether it is Palestinian or Arab
or what. That issue is being
negotiated. There is also the
Question of the Golan Heights
""which is to be resolved in the
course of the peaoeitj-eaty. As far
as our policy is concerned and
insofar as our position is con-
cerned, the part of the resolution
dealing with the settlements rep-
resents our policy*, ? t
WITH RESPECT to the
resolution as a whole, Brzezinski
said, Tart of t%'problem was
that there wrts'Wrtraneous ter
.nolle:
;9fT,
j Will Kenya
Resume Ties
. r
NEW YORK A member of
Kenya's parliament has predicted
that his country and several
other Black African nations will
resume diplomatic relations with
Israel soon, now that Israel and
Egypt have exchanged am-
bassadors.
Abdullah N. Mwidau, who
served as mayor of Mombassa for
four years add' currently
represents that city in the
national parliament, made his
'Aajajemarks in an interview while on
'^x" unofficial three-week speaking
tour of the United States this
month.
MWIDAU SPOKE warmly of
the development assistance
provided by the Israeli govern-
ment to Kenya before diplomatic
relations were broken off in 1973.
He noted that when they severed
ties with Israel, Black African
nations expected to receive
economic benefits from the Arab
oil-producing states, only to be
sharply disappointed.
"Most African oOQntries do not
benefit from the Arab countries,"
he declared. "ThCauna price they
sell oil to you in the United
SUtes, they sell to Kenya."
na&K
I
I
New Slate
of Officers
i
-Continued from Page 1-A
^Stewart and Lillian Tucker.
Billie Koffman has been
selected to become a life member
with Celia Goldfarb and Helene
Soref.
Serving with Mimi Bederman
on the nominating committee
were Gail Capp. Sylvia Leber,
Reba Shotz, Linda Stewart,
Florence K. Straus and Selma
Streng.
Outgoing president, Mitchie
Libros, announced the ap-
pointments of Josephine
Newman, chairman of the day,
and Jean Shapiro as installing
officer. The election and in-
stallation of officers and directors
will take place Thursday, April
*M
Vat an open breakfast board
|ng to be held at
Hands Country Club.
the
minology in the resolution which
addressed itself to issues that
went beyond the settlements."
Asked if any official U.S. state-
ment had been made previously
with respect to "Palestinian or
other Arab territories," he said,
"This is a matter to be resolved
in the peace process. Insofar as
the UN resolution is concerned
our view is that it should focus
specifically on the question of
settlements as such."
n Jerusalem, Brzezinski said
"U.S. policy on this subject is
defined in the Camp David ac-
cords and the substance of that
position is, as I have summarized
for you, namely, we believe the
city should not be divided again
and that the matter ought to be
resolved in the course of the
peace process, taking cognizance
of the great significance the city
has to the three great faiths."
MEANWHILE, the charge by
Koch against what he called "the
Gang of Five" Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East
and South Asian Affairs Harold
Saunders, U.S. Ambassador to
the UN Donald McHenry, former
U.S. UN Ambassador Andrew
Young, and Brzezinski were
rebutted by McHenry and Vance.
Passover
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines and its 34,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
Attendance is by reservation
nly. Call Phyllis at 484-8200: UGHT& 11 mg "uf:OHfclMN.UGHTflWi:fl mg "m". 0.9mgnicoww.ft p awfl. FTCFteportOIC.79
5


Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March 28. 1980
MONDAY, MARCH 31
Temple Sholom Games
THURSDAY, APRIL 3
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
Executive meeting
Brandeis National Woman's Com
mittM W. Broward Board
meeting -9:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Tamarac Chapter
#1479- Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527
- Regular meeting
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Board meeting
Jewish Community Canter Senior
Adult Club meeting at the Jewish
Community Center -1:30 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 7
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Board
meeting
Workmen's Circle #1046
Executive meeting
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
General meeting at Jarvis Hall,
4501 N. Ocean Blvd. -12:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Brandeis National Women's
Committee Woodlands/lnverrary
Chapters Board meeting
TUESDAY, APRILS
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club Board
meeting
Brandeis National Women's
Committee W. Broward Meeting
-12:30 p.m.
Jack Salz Joins
Staff at Menorah
Menorah Chapels announces it
has Jack Salz as a representative
of the public relations staff.
Salz is a Jewish educator who
has professionally served
synagogues in several states as a
director of Jewish education and
synagogue administration for
over 35 years.
He is active with B'nai B'rith
and other community groups and
is the Florida co-chairman of
adult Jewish education.
Salz will be working closely in
association with He-man Sirota,
director of the public relations
staff.
Delta Phi Epsilon
Has Anniversary
The Delta Kappa Chapter of
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority at the
University of Florida is planning
its 25th anniversary celebration
this April 19 and 20, according to
president, Ellen Setnor.
Delta Kappa alumnae and
spouses or guests are invited.
Elaine Lippman Stupp, 1040 S.
Sterling Ave., Tampa, 33609 or
Gail Blatner, silver anniversary
chairman, 1115 SW 9th Ave.,
Gainesville 32601, have further
information.
We do business
1
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Pu* W>*6.
Ft. Uwdartala, Fla JM11
Phona:ns-1130
fro
Tha CLTT KOSMIB
OPIN All YIA.R
$ 20 Pr' *"'*"" *"h''
Bh| Apt 10 ..,!),., |
INCLUDING MEALS
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Dan. In, J, tatrrf almawiM .
Room F.rr Parkin* RasManl
' S". On Pnii,
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Phone: 1-538-7811
2Nfrrlilk>l>ifMai (Ml laMlMl
MIAMI BLAtH FUHMOA 3311*
tmr
Community
Calendar
*
0
Wl:!:!!:!!!:!:!:!!!!!.-.:.^ Chapter Board meeting at the
Rec. Hall 10 a.m. to noon
Hadassah Sabra Board meeting,
8p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter #1617 -
Board meeting
Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Broward Board meeting
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Installation and closing luncheon -
11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter Regular meeting at the
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
57th St. Fashion show by Mae's.
Refreshments- noon
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Installation of Officers
SUNDAY. APRIL 13
Jewish Community Center Yom
Hashoa-3fP m.
^fc^*-**"*-^
Hadassah N. Lauderdale Chal
Chapter Board meeting
Temple Sholom Board meeting 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Board meeting
Hebrew Day School Board
meeting
B'nai B'rith Margate Lodge -
Installation of officers. Talk
delivered by Paul Blackman,
president-elect of the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith Lodges
- 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 9
Women's Environ Club (Inverrary) -
Board meeting- p.m.
Hadassah Oriole Scopus Board
meeting-9:30 a.m.
ORT Royal Plantation General
meeting
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter- Board meeting
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting
ORT Palm-Aire Chapter General
meeting
Broward
Regular
Brandeis-Plantatlon/W.
Chapter Oeicke Aud.
meeting noon to 3 p.m.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
General meeting Community
Center-8 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Ocean Mile Chapter
Installation and Fashion Show by
Phyllis's Fashions Hot luncheon -
12:15p.m.
Hadassah-Armon/Castle Chapter -
Meeting at Castle Rec. Center.
Newly elected officers will be
installed. Entertainment noon
Hadassah Bermuda Herzl Chapter
- Book Review -12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 10
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Regular
meeting
fladassah Haverim Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter General meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of
Margate Board meeting at Beth
Hillel Temple-a.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club
meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter- Board meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
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LN^aodiw>>>>xiOy>>/.


, March.28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-A
o Mi mil iii
wx-:<-:wx-:-:-;-:-::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-::-:-:-xw-
wmm
lannon Fire at Armageddon
i>ntinued from Page 4-A
ning the accords. There are
jus others.
^INLY flying; cowboys like
leizman, international cos-
iites who are far. more com-
lie in Claridge's than, say,
I Chai where Jabotinsky lies
see in the, accords not
jeddon but a hew era for
[internationalism.
Bee in them Armageddon.
kdy, the armies march across
great plain again, with
ny Carter and the Germans
[British and French and es-
illy the Kremlin in command.
kitably, international PLO
rnition is at hand. The
sh, ever great agents in the
^ish of others, are moving to
it all legal with the re-
ig of UN Res. 242 this in
with Sadat's rewriting of
history of Israel and Araby's
I with her.
IE SETTLEMENTS issue
[ especially significant here
luse it is being extended to
ade an attack on Israel's
emony over Jerusalem
jsalem in this context being
irded as a settlement.
Lbove and beyond* this clever
tie plan is the latest campaign
nched in the multi-corporate
to present an image of
ision and strife within Israel
elf over whether or not the
ltry should simply lie down
accede to those who would
Jputate her or to tell the tai-
ling armies to get off the
Jttlefield at Armageddon
Peed, to get out of the Land of
ael entirely.
Armageddon is just a place
Megiddo. It is the foreigners
th no role there, the usurpers of
rael's spirit who now sermonize
Dut the rights of others the
uts of everyone else but Jews,
Israelis, who have made it a
etaphor for the end of days and
em determined to give it flesh,
fill Israel, indeed, permit herself
be divided by the press which
ady reports her division as ex-
ist facto?
EVEN IRAN is permitted to
ell the Satans of the world not to
uterfere in her internal affairs.
)nly Israel must hear the lec-
tures of the Kreiskys and the
discards and the endless circular
ermonizing of the Carters. Shall
^he not say enough?
What does the press report? It
that in Israel today there are
lany who demand that the
legin government resign
3ecause its settlement policies
lave alienated Israel from its
raditional allies' world Jewry
id the United States."
(Alienated 'from whom the
American Jewish Committee?
lince when: is the American
ewish Committee "world Jewry
id the United States"?)
> And that Israel is con-
?ntrating "on the expansion of
ewish outposts in occupied Arab
srritory at the expense of the
ation's own underprivileged
fitizens."
"REPORTS" such as these
|uote no one. They are editorials
esigned to terrorize all'already
Dwardly American Jewish com-'
lunity into wringing Israel's
ck until death. To stampede aq
American Jewish community
it has proposed sha-sha Israeli
[liplomacy from the very begin-
ig of Israel's days and that has
Israel by the hand to her
esent paralysis of purpose
> ward the end.
Nothing less will satisfy the
press than Israel's death, which
eaks for the Carters at least on
issue, and for the Germans
id the British and the French
id even the Kremlin (on this
sue).
Whether or not the "reports"
I
of struggle within Israel's
citizenry have a kernel of truth in
them, it is apparent that Arma-
geddon is already aflame again,
already crashing to the cries of
cannon so many, oh so many of
them fired by timid American
Jews themselves, who join the
satanic struggle in this willful act
of patricide. .
WHAT WOULD Solomon
have said, there at Megiddo,
where his horses were corraled?
What wisdom would come from
him to stiffen the backbone of
Israel not to surrender, not to
participate in her own butchery
to satisfy the insatiable Satan?
The spirits of the docile Jews
who lined up obediently for their
showers in Nazi concentration
camps cry out in despair. And in
warning. Theirs is the ultimate
Solomonic reply.
W. German Police,
Neo-Nazis Clash
Ote Transvaler
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN Eleven policemen and nine
passersby were injured in a
fierce clash between police
and neo-Nazi demon-
strators in Nuremburg. The
neo-Nazis are members of
the Wehrsportgruppe Hoff-
man which was recently de-
clared unconstitutional by
Interior Minister Gerhard
Baum. Its self-styled
Fuehrer, 42-year-old Carl-
Heinz Hoffman, and three
other members were
arrested and taken into
temporary custody.
The street battle occurred
when police attempted to dis-
perse the neo-Nazis who were
staging a demonstration in vio-
lation of a ban by the local
authorities.
THE DEMONSTRATORS
hurled eggs and cans filled with
paint at the police. The Wehr-
sportgruppe Hoffman, which
masqueraded as a sports or-
ganization, has appealed against
Baum's decision and is seeking to
re-establish its legal status.
In another development, the
Dusseldorf State Prosecutor con-
firmed that additional charges
are being considered against
Emst Heinrichsohn, the former
Mayor of Buergstadt in Bavaria,
who was sentenced to six years'
imprisonment by a Cologne court
last month for his role in the
deportation of French Jews and
others when he served with the
Gestapo in Paris during World
War II.
Heinrichsohn, who was
rearrested last week after being
released on bail raised by towns-
people of Buergstadt, has ap-
pealed to the high court in Karls-
ruhe against his sentence. The
State Prosecutor said that Hein-
richsohn is suspected of having
murdered five French resistance
fighters in 1944 but could not say
whether the investigation of this
matter will result in a new trial.
Seder plate
Boris, 20 th century Faience
ISRAEL MUSEUM. JERUSALEM
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Other Subsidiaries, Branches and Representative Offices in<
Toronto, Cayman Islands, London (4), Frankfurt a/M, Paris (2), Zurich, Geneva, Brussels, Antwerp, Milan, Caracas, Panama,
Montevideo, Sao Paulo, Buanos Aires, Johannesburg, Hong Kong (Maxico City, Melbourne to be opened).

bank leumi mVi ,7x2


PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28, 1980

TEMPLE EMANU EL
On April 11, the Men's Club of
Temple Emanu-El will conduct a
Sabbath Creative Service
honoring the memories of
Nathaniel Gora, Col. Jack Lewis
and William Niefeld. Theii
widows have been invited tr
grace the Bima.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
On Saturday night, April 12,
Broward Art and Framing will
present an Art Show and Auction
to the Sunrise Jewish Center
Sisterhood at the Center. There is
no charge for this show, and
refreshments will be available.
The Sisterhood will meet
Wednesday. April 16, at the
temple at 11:30 a.m. Sarah
Presser will present a play en-
titled "Yiddishkeit."
On Wednesday, April 23, from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Maximillians
Ladies Fashions will offer a
ladies' clothing show and sale at
the temple. All are welcome.
Refreshments will be available.
Free admission.
On Saturday, April 26 at 8:30
p.m., a concert will be performed
by the Sunrise Symphonette
orchestra at the Sunrise Jewish
Center Temple. Contact Shirley
Rubin for tickets.
HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF LAUDERHILL
The Sisterhood of Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill is
expanding its Passover Baskets
Program for the aged and needy
in the South Beach area of
Miami.
They are delivering 40 baskets
to the homes of men and women
whose names were submitted by
the South Shore Community
Center Social Services Depart-
ment.
Each basket is filled with all
the basic staples and foods
needed for Passover Seders, as
well as other Passover meals.
In addition, a $5 bill is enclosed
so that the recipients can pur-
chase meat or chicken.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
The new Margate Jewish
Center, scheduled to open for the
1980 High Holy Days, is plan-
ning to establish a Hebrew
school.
Students are now being
registered for Sunday and regular
Hebrew classes. There will also
be classes for Bar and Bat
Mitzvahs, and an adult education
program.
The Education Committee,
headed by Berte Resnikoff, is
seeking teachers and volunteer
school aides. Registration may be
made weekdays from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at the Margate Jewish
Center at 6101 NW 9th St.,
Margate.
*!*
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Since 1952
Cut Your Electric Bill
Have Your System Tuned Up By A Professional
1530 NW 23rd Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
Ft. Lauderdale 485-1300 Hollywood 923-4710
Gadi Gichon, M.D., p.a., d.a.f.p.
General Medicine
Graduate: Tel Aviv University Medical School,
ISRAEL
Residency: Mount Sinai Hospital, New York
FLORIDA MEDICAL CENTER
4900 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
North Building Suite 204
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33313
TELEPHONE (305) 4860050
-
BROWARD FAMILY PRACTICE ASSOCIATES
is pleased to announce that
BEN REITER, M.D.
formerly of Montreal, Canada i"
has joined
CHARLES G. PERL, M.D.
For the Practice of Ambulatory Medicine
and Family Practice in the
Kingston Plaza Building
8251 W. Broward Blvd.
Suite 408
Plantation, Florida 33324
Office hours:
Continuous 8 A.M.-5 P.M. Mon.-Fri.
Emergencies & Walk-ins:
8 A.M.-9 A.M. and 10 A.M.-11 A.M.
Other hours by appointment only.
Telephone:
473-8600


Harbeke Plumbing Company
Residential-Condominiums-Commercial
2807 So. Military Trail
Lake Worth 33463
, 965-2184
j
-^J^k



March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagell-A
FREE SONS OF '
ISRAEL
Lauderdale Lodge No.
'ree Sons of Israel, will hold
ext meeting on Thursday,
27 at 7:30 'p.m. in the
^ng Recreation Hall,
68th Avenue and N.W.
[Street, Sunrise.
lu Gold, chairman of the "We
" program with which the
is affiliated, has requested
members and guests help
latzoh Fund by contributing
[for the needy. Refreshments
served.
: I) MAGEN DAVID
Magen David Sunrise
r's monthly meeting will
I April 17, at 11 a.m. at
ting Hall. Luncheon will be
Mercy of Mission Award
be presented to Mayor John
nelo for helping the group in
i for the people of Israel.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
The next meeting of the
orah Heart & Lung Center,
i, will be held on April 22
Whiting Hall at 11 a.m. A
lion show by Elsie Gorin is
lined.
PIONEER WOMEN
iNatanya Pioneer Women will
Jfn &AeJVe44ti
meet on Wednesday, April 9, at
12:30 p.m. in the lounge of the
Boca Raton Federal Savings and
Loan Bank, 1334 N. State Road
(441), Margate.
Robert E. Lock wood, Clerk of
the Broward County Court, will
be the guest speaker.
HADASSAH
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting at
12:30 p.m., April 14, at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. The
program will feature "Fun with
Yiddish" by Anne Fleischman.
Refreshments.
Armon-Castle Chapter of
Reconstructionist Elect President
NEW YORK The election of
Rabbi Ludwig Nadelmann to the
presidency of the Jewish
Reconstructionist Foundation,
the central agency of Recon-
structionist Judaism, has been
announced by Benjamin William
Mehlman, chairman of the board
of the Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation. The president is the
chief executive officer of the
Movement.
Rabbi Nadelmann has served
as executive vice president of the
1VOW!
HELP URGENTLY WANTED
Volunteers needed for telephone solicitation during March
md April. Do yourself AND ISRAEL a favor. UJA needs
VOU Now! Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale 2999
INW 33rd Ave.. one block south of Oakland Park Blvd. CALL
1484-8200.
MOKE llIAxY EVER!
U.S. Sources and Flow of Funds
to the
Jewish Agency for Israel
Contributor

1
Community Federations UJA Local Campaigns
1

National UJA Campaign
JDC
GD
Debt
Financing
l-i
NYANA
HIAS
H
US Government
Programs
United Israel Appeal
Jewish Agency lor Israel
Aural
Immigration
Absorption
Mousing
Youth
Services
Higher
Education
Education
Social
Waifara
Definition ol abbreviation*,:
JDC Joint Distribution Committee
HIAS Hbro* l iimigrant An! SoCaMV
NYANA Ne Yor Association l.,< Nev. Amen- MM
OUT Orgar.i/aium lr,r ftonabiiit HKHI irvouo'i Ii.nn.ng

Foundation since 1973. He
succeeds Rabbi Ira Eisenstein
who has been named honorary
president. Rabbi Eisenstein steps
down from his position after a
tenure of 20 years. He will
continue as president of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, Philadelphia, and as
editor of the Reconstructionist
magazine.
Rabbi Nadelmann comes to his
new position with an involvement
in Reconstructionism which
dates back to his student days at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
during the early 1950s. Upon his
ordination in 1955, he served for
four years as associate rabbi of
the Society for the Advancement
of Judaism, the leading
Reconstructionist synagogue in
New York City.
Then he occupied the pulpit of
the Genesis Hebrew Center in
Tuckahoe, N. Y., until he resumed
his professional association with
the Reconstructionist Movement
in 1973, when Rabbi Eisenstein
invited him to become executive
vice president.
Since 1955, Nadelmann had
been on the editorial board of the
Reconstructionists as well as a
member of the board of the
Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation. He also has served
on the faculty of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College
since 1970.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEV\PLE.
43SI West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brickman, president.
TEMPLE EMANU EL 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi.
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, Irving
Steinhaus. president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Rabbi
David W. Gordon, President. Sol
Hadassah will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, April 9,
at the Castle Recreation Center
at noon.
Election of officers for the year
1980-81 will be held. Newly
elected officers will be installed
by Dory Tarlow, treasurer of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region. Mimi
Finkel will present her
President's Report for the past
year.
A special celebration for life
members will take place. Gary
Lawrence with his "One-man
Band of Syncopating Jazz" will
entertain.
The Bermuda Club Heral
Chapter of Hadassah will hold it
next meeting April 9, at 12:30
p.m. The Herzl' Chapter consists
of Bermuda Club residents only.
The program chairman is
planning a book review.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Sunrise Village, Women's
American ORT, will hold a
Centennial birthday party on
April 10 at 12:30 p.m., at the Nob
Hill recreation hall, Sunset Strip.
The commemoration will honor
10 decades of developing human
potential. Nomination of officers
for the coming year also will be
held.
Over 40 million people have
seen Women's American ORT's
film, "L'Chaim-to Life!" Now
people in Broward County can
see the film on Channel 6 on
Sunday, April 13, at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITU WOMEN
A regualr meeting of B'nai
TAMAR AC
JEWISH CENTER. 9101
St. Conservative. Rabbi
Cohen.
TAMARAC
NW 57th
. Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
i Belasco.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Mosne Bomzer.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. B3 JW 4th
Avenue. Boca Raton Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
'B'rith Women Sunrise Chapter
1527 will be held on Thursday,
April 3, at noon at the Nob Hill
Recreation Center.
The program features Herb
and Annabelle Aaronson. Mini-
1 luncheon will be served.
Lakes Chapter will meet April
16 for a paid-up luncheon (with
i entertainment) at the City Hall
Safety Building. April 22 is Jai
Alai Day. On May 7, installation
is planned at The Reef
Restaurant. (with en-
tertainment).
B'NAI B'RITH
The next meeting of Margate
Lodge, B'nai B'rith will be held
on, Monday, April 8, at 7:30 p.m.
The business will include in-
stallation of officers and will be
followed by a talk by Paul Back-
man, president elect of the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith lodges.
Everyone is welcome, and a
collation will follow. Coming
events include a trip to New
Orleans.
Plantation Lodge 2966, B'nai
B'rith, held its installation of
officers on Thursday, March 6, at
Deicke Auditorium, Plantation.
Officers elected for 1980 are:
President Bob Jackson; Vice
President. Ben Scribner. Bill
Savin and George Burgh;
Recording Secretary Sol
Bodian; Financial Secretary -
Sam Grossman; Treasurer Jack
Silverstone; Warden, Mike
Tisser; and Chaplain Marvin
Quittner.

YAH RZEIT TABLETS
For Dignified Fund-raising
Over 52 years experience in furnishing all
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets.
! Memorials, Donor Rates, Trees of Life Awards
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testimonials,
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc.
Send for free calalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE
& ALUMINUM CORP.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah jn- 33013
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-LeVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLTWOOO 1921 Pembroke Road 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI I3M5 W Onia Hwy 949-6315
WEST PALM BEACH* 5411 OHMChobM Bin) 689-8700
"North Broward's Only
All Jewish Cemetery"
j




\Y.
I



Pel2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FridayyMn;h28,19m
-


On this Passover 5740/1980
as we gather in celebration...
Arthur Szyk

... thousands of our fellow Jews
are denied their birthright in the Soviet Union,
are threatened with extinction in Ethiopia,
drop out of sight in Argentina.
Let us pray work give
for their freedom and deliverance.
Your one gift does a world of good, working wonders here and
around the world.


1980 UJA
Milton Kdntr
Gcacral thairaan
Campaign
Victor Grnman
Vle l.lrm
< oxncnoraiing Israeli 3S Tears of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
9 W.W. 33rd A*e., Fort Lauderdale 33311 Call 484-8200
Leo Goodnan
rcwldcal
Leslie S. Gottlieb
Executive Dircvlor
Women's Division
Mltchle Llbros, President Gladys Daren, Campaign Chairman
ana*


Federal Funds Okayed for Homesteading Jewish Flor idian
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(U-Fort Lauderdale) has an-
nounced that $200,000 in federal
monies have been approved for
Broward County s Urban
Homesteading Program.
Under this program, the
County's Community
Development Division will, for
the first time ever, develop a
homesteading program in ac-
cordance with Department of
Housing & Urban Development
(HUD) requirements.
Low income persons with
critical housing needs will be
provided an opportunity to
purchase vacant, unrepaired one
to four family properties at a
token fee.
The "homesteader" is required
to make repairs to bring the
property up to local code stan-
dards, within a specified period of
time. The owner must maintain
and occupy the property for at
least three consecutive years.
When the repairs, maintenance
and occupancy requirements are
met, the "homesteader" receives
full and clear title to the
property.
Stack said, "The Community
Development Division has not, as
yet, finalized eligibility
requirements for the program. It
is expected that announcements
about the program's public
lottery will be made within the
next several months."
Inquiries should be directed to
Bill Slade, Community
Development Division.
OF OW6ATEB FOOT LAUDERDALE
Friday, March 28,1980
SECTION B
Jewish Family Service
Office Locations, Hours
For your convenience, the JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE
I OF BROWARD COUNTY presents a listing of tta services,
locations and office hours.
Soviet Refusenik Emigrates to Israel
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Beach announces that
Cherna Gershovna Goldort, the
Soviet refusenik the group
"adopted" over two years ago,
has received permission to leave
Russia for Israel.
Esther Cannon was president
of the Sisterhood in December
1977, when she initiated a
program of letter writing to
Soviet Prime Minister Leonid
Brezhnev and Ambassador
Ahatoly Dobrynin to persuade
the Soviet government to allow
Mrs. Goldort to leave the
country.
Letters were also sent to
Cherna Goldort by Sisterhood
members offering sympathy and
encouragement.
Mrs. Goldort has been ap-
pealing for an exit visa for the
past five years. This week the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry sent a letter of
congratulations to Mrs. Cannon,
notifying her and the Temple
Sholom Sisterhood that per-
mission had finally been given.
Mrs. Goldort will join her
married daughter in Beeraheba,
Israel.
Mrs. Cannon, who is currently
Israel Affairs chairman of the
Sisterhood, was overjoyed upon
hearing the news, and announced
she will ask the temple to
"adopt" another Soviet family,
hoping for the same successful
results.
Kibbutz Life Is Topic of Essay Contest
NEW YORK An essay
contest aimed at generating
thought about kibbutz life in
Israel among young American-
Jewish students was announced
here by John Eliasov, director of
the Kibbutz Aliya Desk.
"The Kibbutz is seen by many
social analysts," Eliasov said,
"as one of the most important
social experiments in the 20th
Century. To the younger
generation of Americans, the
kibbutz holds the same attraction
as did the early pioneering
settlements to their parents."
The theme of the essay
competition, which is open to all
Jewish youngsters in two age
groupings, 11-14 and 15-17, is "A
Day on Kibbutz." Day schools
and afternoon schools
throughout the country have
been asked to invite a program on
kibbutz life to be given at their
institutions. "We're hoping this
will aid a great number of
students and plant the desire to
enter the contest," Eliasov said.
Two major prizes will be
awarded. The winner of the 11-14
category will receive a summer
vacation at the Zionist youth
movement camp of his or her
choice in the United States.
Winner of the senior category will
become part of the "Summer
Experience on Kibbutz" program
in Israel. Local and regional
recognition will also be given to
entrants.
Judging panels, including
educators, journalists and other
Jewish community leaders, will
be named in each region. A
national panel will announce
winners on May 15.
The national essay contest is
being conducted as part of a
promotional campaign being
conducted in North America to
direct the focus of North
American Jewry to the cultural
and social lifestyle alternatives
of Israel's Kibbutzim and
moshavim. The campaign is
entitled "Kibbutz Moshav into
the 80*8" and will feature special
events in Jewish communities
throughout North America.
A U.S.-West German social
security agreement that became
effective last Dec. 1 provides
potential for additional benefit
protection for persons who
worked in West Germany or were
victims of Nazi persecution, the
U.S. Social Security Adminis-
tration is emphasizing.
Administration officials have
rgently suggested all who may
consider themselves eligible for
new benefits or increased benefits
as a result of the agreement
should apply promptly at their
local Social Security district
office.
Thus far some 2,000 persons
have applied to the Adminis-
tration's local offices in large
cities across the country.
THE AGREEMENT provides
for the possibility of combining
U.S. social security credits if the
individual is not already entitled
to a West German social security
benefit.
' In addition, victims of Nazi
persecution who are both U.S.
citizens and U.S. residents will
have an opportunity to make
retroactive voluntary con-
tributions to the German system
for periods during which they lost
employment or educational
opportunities as a result of the
persecution.
These victims will have until
Nov. 30, I960 to apply to the
German social security system
for the right to make retroactive
itributions which in some
cases can apply to periods begin-
ning as early as February, 1933.
IF AN individual has some
credits under German law at
least 18 months the German
social security system will then
take into account the U.S. social
security credits to determine
whether the applicant meets the
credit requirements for a German
benefit.
If the applicant has enough
U.S. and German credits com-
bined to meet what Germany
would require from a German
applicant, West Germany will
then pay a benefit based on the
actual credits that the applicant
does have in Germany.
For example, an individual has
24 months of contributions in
Germany which alone would give
him no German benefit. He later
gets 13 years of credit in the U.S.
social security system. The two
combined equal 15 years, which is
sufficient under German law to
entitle the individual to a benefit
from Germany.
The agreement will permit this
combining to take place and
Germany will then pay a benefit
based on the 24 months of con-
tributions in Germany.
PERSONS who are victims of
Nazi persecution who had sub-
stantial contributions in the
German system before then-
persecution began but not
enough to qualify for a benefit
will have an opportunity either to
combine their German and U.S.
contributions to the German
system in order to become en-
titled to full benefits under the
German system.
Offices are maintained at:
Hollywood Office
1909 Harrison St.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone: (3051927-9288
Fort Lauderdale Office
3500 N. State Road 7
Suite 399
Fort Lauderdale Florida 33319
Telephone: (3051735-3394
Jewish Family Service is a counseling agency offering its
services to all residents of Broward County. The basic objectives
of the Agency are to promote and strengthen sound family life in
the community and to prevent personal and family breakdown.
The program for carrying out these objectives is administered
by professionally trained social workers, providing casework
counseling services for a wide range of personal, family and child
care problems. Jewish Family Service of Broward County also
offers group counseling and services to the aged, family life
programs to community organizations as well as an active
Russian Resettlement Program.
Jewish Family Service is a licensed adoption and foster care
agency.
The Agency is a financial recipient of United Way of
Broward County, Jewish Federation of South Broward and
Jewish Federation of Fort Lauderdale.


Brandeis to Salute Jack Moss
Brandeis University will
present its Distinguished
Community Service Award to
Broward County Commissioner
Jack L. Moss of Fort Lauderdale
March 30 for his "commitment to
the welfare of others."
Moss will be the guest of honor
at a dinner-dance at Pier 66 in
Fort Lauderdale. The Brandeis
award is presented periodically
by the liberal arts university to
leading Americans who have
shown an unusual commitment
to their communities and to the
nation.
Proceeds from the dinner will
establish the Carol and Jack L.
Moss Scholarship and Fellowship
Fund in Public Administration
and Public Policy at Brandeis.
Joseph Polakoff
Social Security May Benefit Nazi Victims
If they have at least five years
of compulsory contributions
under the German system alone,
the U.S. system alone or both
systems combined, they will then
be permitted to make retroactive
contributions voluntarily in order
to complete the number of con-
tributions needed.
Those victims of Nazi per-
secution who never made com-
pulsory contributions in Ger-
many but had their educations
interrupted as a result of the per-
secution will also be permitted to
make retroactive voluntary con-'
tributions in Germany if they1
have at least five years of credit |
under the U.S. system.
THESE individuals should
very carefully consider their
options before making any of
these contributions since whether
it would be advantageous
depends on many circumstances
in each individual case.
Persons who were in fact
making voluntary contributions
to the German system up to
October, 1972, after which Ger-
man law no longer permitted
them to do so, will be enabled by
the agreement to pay con-
tributions retroactive to that
j date and into the future.
Persons seeking information
about this agreement should
inquire at their local Social
Security office and ask for the
brochure that has been published
by the U.S. Social Security
Administration, prepared in con-
sultation with German Social
Security authorities.
Jacob Brodzki (left), former president of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, was the recipient of the recently
created New Life Award of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. The award was presented to Brodzki as a Holo-
caust survivor who made a new life in the United States, dis-
tinguishing himself in many areas of Jewish philanthropic and
civic work. The award was presented by Joel Reinstein, chair-
man of the Israel Bonds Fiduciary and Pension Committee.
BeaVipQuest
of the Isnacli Qovecnment
]om
the Second annual
young Leafcepship
mission to isRael
July 1-11,1980
fop fuRthR Inf-ooirution, Call
Alan TTURQOlies, 484-8200
Jewish federation of QneateR pout lauoentale


Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28,
1980

-.
^\u) *he Hebrew Bay School
Of F0KT UlODERDrtLE
For four years the Hebrew Day
School had temporary homes.
Then, in August of 1979, the
school took up residence on the
16-acre Jewish Community
Center campus, for its fifth year.
April 13 is the date set for the
school's dedication ceremony of
its new home. The event will
include the installation of the
Mezzuzot by the contributors to
the Tree of Knowledge, and other
special funds, such as the Marine
Hess Educational Fund, wfll be
announced.
As part of the formal
dedication, several individuals
will speak briefly. Represen-
tatives of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, JCC,
and a keynote speaker will
highlight the program. After the
formal program, all the guests
are invited to participate in a
family picnic-barbeque on the
JCC grounds.
Anyone interested in obtaining
more information about the
dedication may call Jesse
Faerber, executive vice president.
As part of the Passover unil
dealing with the thematic idea of
freedom, the fourth and fifth
grade children are preparing a
newspaper.
The children have polled
different members in the com-
munity for their view on freedom.
In addition to others, the children
themselves have expressed
creatively their ideas of freedom.
Below are a few examples of the
children'8 thoughts.
"War"
Who are you? Who are yon?
Please tell me who you are,
My name is War and I go
boom!
Who are you? Who are you?
Please tell me who you are,
My name is Peace and I think
War is a bora.
David Wish
"The Constitution"
The Constitution was signed by
so many.
They could not find a time to
sign any
The only time they could find
Was to sign it while they dined
And then they are plenty.
Jack Polish
"Freedom"
Freedom is birds flying in the
breeze,
Squirrels climbing the trees.
As the wind blows
As the plants grow
As we people see our flag.
As the children play tag
And to watch the bees
To keep the peace
To fight a beast
To throw a ball
To make a call
To ride a horse
And to change a course.
Stephen Zipris
In conjunction with Southern
Bell, the children are par-
ticipating in specific programs on
energy conservation, com-
munications, and career
awareness. Depending on the age
level of the child, Southern Bell
provides separate programming.
The first through the fifth
grades will have separate
programs in April. The first is
entitled, "What's in a Truck."
An installer, emphasizing self-
awareness, displays his truck and
equipment while discussing his
job and training. This program is
very adaptable and is en-
thusiastically accepted by the
students.
The second program is an
illustrated talk dealing with the
history of communication. This
three part talk, with the use of
visual aids, discusses primitive,
written, and technological
communication.
The Early Childhood
Department will have two
programs which incorporate the
use of films, speaker and
demonstrations. The teachers are
preparing the children for this
unit.
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Accuses Soviets of Incitement
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ida Nudel, the Soviet Jewish
activist serving a four-year
sentence of exile in Siberia, has
accused a regional newspaper
there of "knowingly inciting
hatred for the purpose of
bringing about violent reprisals"
against her. The text of
telegrams she sent on Mar. 2 to
President Leonid Brezhnev and
other Soviet officials making the
charge, was received by her
sister, Elana Fridman, a resident
of Ho Ion.
Nudel's accusations were
leveled against the newspaper
Kasnoye Znamya (Red Banner),
published in Tomsk, which, she
said, published a slanderous
article against her on Feb. 28. In
addition to Brezhnev, she sent
her protest telegrams to Interior
Minister Shchelokov, to the
Governor of the Tomsk region.
the editor of the newspaper and
to the Dutch Embassy which
handles Israel's interests in
Moscow.
THE TELEGRAM said: "On
Feb. 28 of this year, the regional
newspaper in Tomsk oblastf
published a slanderous article
against me. The attitude of the|
local residents toward me in my'
place of exile was already hostile
and the malicious allegations
contained in this article have
exacerbated the existing
hostility. The townspeople are
aroused absurd suspicions and
rumors are circulating about me.
I accuse the authors of this ar-
ticle of knowingly inciting hatred
for the purpose of bringing about
violent reprisals."
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\v. .-.v.- .


Priday, March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
- Page3-B
1
B'nai Mitzvah
Scott Streisand, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Warren Streisand, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at the 10 a.m. service of
The Reconstruc tionis t
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation, on Saturday, March
29.
Scott is a seventh grade
student at Seminole Middle
School, adept at soccer and
baseball while maintaining a
good scholastic average.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert, one of
the first women to be ordained as
a rabbi, will officiate. In honor of
the occasion, the Streisand
Amy and Susan Factor
A family celebration and
participation in an unusual event,
the joint B'not Mitzvah of twin
sisters, Amy and Susan Factor,
took place on Saturday. March
15, at Temple Beth David in
Miami.
The girls are the daughters of
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Factor of
Miami and granddaughters of
first vice president of the
Margate Jewish Center. Alfred
("lien, and his wife. Pauline, and
of Morris and Viola Factor of
Sunrise and Braintree, Mass.
The entire family participated
actively in the services, with the
father. Dr. Factor, reading from
the Torah.
family will sponsor the Friday
night oneg following services.
Wendee Gozansky, daughter ot
Dr. and Mrs. David Gozansky,
will become a Bat Mitzvah
Saturday morning, March 29, at
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
At Temple Kol Ami, Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation,
Mark Pordes will become a Bar
Mitzvah at 10:30 a.m., Saturday,
March 29. In her sons honor,
Mrs. Iris Pordes will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following Friday
evening services.
Also at Temple Kol Ami, at
10:30 a.m., Saturday, April 5,
Leslie Rice will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah. Leslie's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Deitch, will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following Friday
evening, April 4, services.
At Temple Emanu-El,
Jonathan Laye will become a Bar
Mitzvah at 11 a.m., Saturday,
March 29; and at 11 a.m.,
Saturday, April 12, Wendy Sachs
will become a Bat Mitzvah.
At Temple Beth Orr, Jennifer
Press and Erica Pollack will be
called to the Torah during Bat
Mitzvah services at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday. March 29.
Howard and Joan Pokutilow
announce the Bar Mitzvah of
their son. Alan, at the Sunrise
Jewish Center.
Modern Hebrew
Classes Slated
' Beginner and intermediate
adult Hebrew classes will be
conducted at Piper Community
High School beginning Wed-
nesday. April 9, for adults of the
community interested in
.studying modern Hebrew.
' Beginner class will be held
from 6 to 8 p.m. and the in-
termediate 'from 8 to 10 p.m.,
with both classes being taught by
Robert Friedlander.
" 'Farther information is
available, by calling Woodrow
Jaffa.
Barbershop per No.l
Century Village Bar
berahoppers walked off with
the first prize in the 33rd
Annual Cracker Day Parade
March 15 in Deerfield Beach.
The Barbershoppers,
sponsored by the Deerfield
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge,
are directed by Abe Marder
with Charles Pleaner m
musical director.
C
4*m
Temple Sholom .
Seder March 31
The annual Passover Seder will
be held on Monday, March 31, at
6:45 p.m. at Temple Sholom
Social Hall. A traditional Seder
will be conducted by Rabbi
Morris A. Shop, assisted by
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
The firm of Sand-ell will cater
the kosher dinner. There may be
a few late minute reservations
available; seating is limited to
200. Call temple office for in-
formation. "
Herman Succeeds
Shamir as Speaker
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yitzhak Herman, a member of the
Liberal Party, was elected
unopposed as Speaker of the
Knesset, a post that was held
previously by Yitzhak Shamir.
Shamir was sworn into office as
Foreign Minister.
Berman received 64 votes from
the Likud coalition plus Shai,
Sheli, Independent Liberals, Civil
Rights Party and the Poalei
Aguda. The Labor Alignment
and several small factions ab-
stained. Labor had sought a
secret ballot but the Knesset
committee ruled that request out
of order.
Berman is a longtime Liberal
activist in Tel Aviv and highly
successful commercial lawyer. He
must now give up his law
prractice. He is apolitical "dove"
in Likud terms. He is quoted as
believing that settlements should
only be erected in the areas for
urgent and legitimate security
reasons, otherwise not.

W
Rabbi David W. Gordon, left, formerly of Fresh Meadows
Jewish Center is now the spiritual leader of Hebrew
Congregation of LauderhilL He is shown in the picture with Sol
Cohen, who was recently installed as president.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


e
.,-&-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rnuay, Marcnzo, isao
Century Village Honors Residents at UJA Meetings
mm __ *_ .eflM V
Earlier this month the Century Village United
Jewish Appeal Committee held several breakfast
meetings to pay honor to residents for their out-
standing commitment to Judaism, and to the State
of Israel. Indicative of the respect of the community
for the honorees was the turnout at each of the
breakfasts and the commitments made for the 1980
(*1
i
e.
campaign sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Esthyr and Manny Rosenblum; Dr. ,,.n ,
Greater Fort Lauderdale highlighting the fact who introduced the speaker, Amnon Golan, exec-
that throughout North Broward County the Jewish utive director of the Tel Aviv University, at the
community from Davie to Deerfield Beach, from meetings; Winnie Winkelman and Ada Serman, and
Fort Lauderdale to the western communities, truly Harry Mayer. Also receiving a UJA plaque as an
believes WE ARE ONE< Pictured from left are Rev. honoree, but not available when the photographer
Saul Kirschenbaum and Bertha Kirschenbaum; Frank Morgano took these pictures, was Harry
Simons.
News Media Splash Nazi Sentencings
BONN (JTA) The
German news media are giving
extensive coverage to the sen-
tences pronounced by a Cologne
court nere. cm Kurt Lischka,
Herbert-Martin Hagen and
Ernest Heinrichshon, all former
Gestapo officials in France
during World War II, convicted
of complicity in the murders of
thousands of Jews and others
who they deported to Nazi death
camps.
Lischka, 70, was sentenced to
10 years in prison, Hagen, 66,
received a 12-year sentence and
Heinrichsohn, 59, was sentenced
to six years. All are free pending
a higher court "s decision on their
appeals, a process that could take
as long as a year.
THE LIBERAL daily, Sued-
deutsche Zeitung, published in
Munich, carried the headline,
"High Jail Terms at Lischka's
Trial." The paper observed that
"there might be a lot to criticize
on the continuous provocations
of Serge and Beate Klarsfeld, but
one must admit that without
their demonstrations no Lischka
trial would have taken place."
Serge Klarsfeld, a French
Jewish lawyer, and his non-
Jewish wife, Beate, have been
active for years in attempts to
bring Lischka and other Nazi war
criminals to justice.
Die Welt, a' conservative
national daily published in Bonn,
ran a four-column story on the
outcome of the trial and repeated
the question asked by the
presiding judge, Heinz
Fassbender: "Why weren't the
superiors accused as well?"
THE LEFT-WING Frank-
furter Rundschau stated in an
editorial: "Only now, many years
after the horror, details about it
are reaching the public .
History is being written in the
court but up to now its signi-
ficance was hardly noticed." The
conservative Frankfurter Allt;e-
meine Zeitung reported the
verdict in a small one-colu.-n
news item but promised more
detailed coverage in future
editions.
The Communist East German
Neues Deutschland, official
organ of the ruling United
Socialist Party, headlined its
two-column report, "Only 6-12
Years to SS Murderers" and
stressed that the trial was held
only after violent protests in
West Germany and abroad. The
paper noted that Lischka's
victims were French Jews.
THE CENTRAL Organization
of Jews in Western Germany said
the verdict serves as a juridicial
and moral precedent. Heinz
Galinski, chairman of the Jewish
community in West Berlin, said
the trial reaffirmed the necessity
to go ahead with the prosecutions
of Nazi war criminals.
The radio and television
networks focused on man-in-the-
street interviews with residents
of the small Bavarian town of
Buergstadt where Heinrichsohn
served as mayor until he resigned
after sentence was pronounced on
him. The town's residents reacted
angrily to the verdict, and young
people in particular expressed
solidarity with the convicted war
criminal.
A local butcher, in a shop
owned by Heinrichsohn, said in
view of the Cologne verdict it

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would be foolish for Germans to
serve in the military because they
could be accused of murder years
later. Other residents insisted
that Heinrichsohn was just doing
his duty as a good German.
AN ATTEMPT is being made
to have Hagen's 12-year sentence
reduced by three years for time
already served in an Allied inter-
ment camp after the war. Each of
the other two defendants can
claim 18-month reductions for the
same reason.
Meanwhile. the State
Prosecutor in Cologne has
demanded an eight-year prison
term for former SS official Martin
pat/, and six years for his
colleague Karl Misling, both
accused of killing some 300
Polish inmates of German
prisons.
Ross-Nelson
Carpeting
1436 East Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach 33060
Phone: 781-7870
A Happy & Healthy Passover
to All Our Friends & Customers
We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years These
tradroons have become so much a part of our heritage they are inscribed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see. the matzoh. the MaNishtanah
the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of "Dayenu" and
on and on through the night, closing with Chad Gadya"
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions tradi-
tions which arejust as strong, just as cherished. They are our personal
family tradroons. Unwntten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these one of
the most popular tradroons is the wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewitz. of cou.se. In millions of homes it
just wouldn t be Passover without a bottle of Manischewitz Kosher Wine
it is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the'
conrinurty of the family Seder. Faces may change, we grow older some-
times there b a new youngster to
ask the "MaNishtanah" .but always
there is the Manischewitz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
Produced and bottfcd under
Re*tt Solomon B. Shapiro
Mwta^wlti Wh Co.. MY. MY 11232
Kunruth CtrttncateavaUaM* upon request
.-N


Friday, March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 5-B
U.S. Nazi-Hunters Have New Chief
By ROCHELLE WOLK
ALBANY, N.Y. (JTA) -
As the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investigations
(OS1) .ends its first year of
existence, the unit's third
director is about to be appointed.
The-man scheduled to take the
reins on Apr. 1 for the govern-
ment's efforts to seek out,
prosecute and deport Nazi war
criminals living in America is
Allan Ryan Jr.
He will replace Walter Rockier,
who leaves the directorship on
Mar.' 31 to resume his private law
practice. From March, 1979 to
May, 1979 Martin Mendelsohn
was director.
ASKED WHAT motivated
him to accept this awesome
responsibility. Ryan told the
Jewish .Telegraphic Agency that
his involvement in the Feodor
Fedorenko case piqued his in-
terest in Nazi war criminals. As
an assistant to the U.S. Solicitor
(leneral in 1978, he wrote the
brief and argued the appeal in the
government's case against
Fedorenko, an admitted SS
guard at Treblinka concentration
camp.
Fedorenko's case in Miami was
decided against the government
on July 25, 1978. This decision
was reversed by the U.S. Court of
Appalls on June 28, 1979 and the
trial judge was ordered to strip
IVdorenko of citizenship.
The defendant filed a motion
for a rehearing to the Appellate
Court, which was denied on Aug.
13, L979. On Feb. ft, 1980, the
defendant's petition (or certiorari
was granted by the U.S. Supreme
Court.
RYAN, a 34-year-old manna
turn la tide graduate of the
University of Minnesota Law
School, when' he was president of
the Lair Review, is serious and
confident about the OSI's future
accomplishments. In addition to
his 1977-1980 position in the
Solicitor' General's office, his
legal experience includes a clerk-
ship for Supreme Court Justice
Myron White, service as an attor-
ney in the U.S. Marine Corps,
and an association with the
Washington, D.C. law firm of
Williams, Connally and Califano.
While.meeting with Rockier to
discuss the Fedorenko case, he
asked to be considered for the
OSI .directorship at the end of
Rockier's tenure on Mar. 31. At
the culmination of a series of
personal and political clashes be-
tween Rockier and Mendelsohn,
and to insure continuity at
Rockler's departure, Ryan
became deputy director on Jan. 7,
replacing Mendelsohn. Mendel-
sohn is' now elsewhere in the
Criminal Division, in a "fairly
senior capacity," according to
Ryan'. \
"I took the job (with OSI)
because I was convinced it was a
job that. needed doing," Ryan
said.
"THERE ARE relatively few
areas in law which you can be
certain every morning when you
wake up that you are doing
something important to see that
justice is done. After having been
through Yad Vashem (the Holo-
caust memorial in Jerusalem) I
have no'doubt that what I'm
doing must be done. There are
people still alive who took part in
the Nazi.process of inhumanity
and some of them are in this
country." He said he feels "ob-
ligated to do everything humanly
possible under the law to bring
them into account."
"Ideally the goal of the OSI
should be-to locate every Nazi
war criminal and collaborator in
the United States, denaturalize
them if they are citizens, and
deport them all," he continued.
"As a practical matter, it's very
unlikely we'll find every single
one. They don't advertise their
pasts.''
The OR now has some 400
files and is "opening cases
literally every day," Rvan said.
I
This total includes the 250 cases
that the unit "inherited" from
the Justice Department's Special
Litigation Unit (SLU). Stressing
that not every lead turns out to
be a war criminal, he referred to
one preliminary investigation
that revealed a named suspect
had in fact been born in 1946.
ASSISTANT Attorney Gen-
eral Philip Heymann, who over-
sees OSI, wrote a letter to
American Jewish leaders last
Jan. 11 saying, "Our goal for the
immediate future is to reach the
end of 1980 with all files in one of
two statuses: either having been
filed with the court or having
been closed entirely for lack of
substance."
Clarifying Heymann's
| statement, Ryan said this was
true only of the 250 SLU cases.
He stressed that no case would be
"swept under the carpet" just to
meet the deadline. The unit is
aiming for the Dec. 31 date, but
will continue investigations
beyond that date whenever
necessary.
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Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28, 1980
Puppet Show
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
At
Center for Living
Guests at the Center for Living
Nursing' Home on Commercial
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, were
treated to a Purim puppet show
presented by members of the
Aleph (fourtH grade' public
school) Class of Temple Beth'
Israel of 7100 Oakland Park '
Blvd. The program was arranged
through the cooperation qf Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, director of the
Jewish Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission; Abraham Git-
telson. Federation's education
director, and the Temple's
Religious School. Tikvah
Silverman (far left in the picture
with the puppeteers), directed the
Aleph players, including Naomi
Housman, David Klein, Michael
Blum. Marshall Goldberg, Abby
Milikowsky, Andrea Schultz,
Amy Goldberg, 'Michael Dermer,
Gregg Stoller. So well were the,
puppeteers received that the
nursing home administrator
requested return performances
whenever the youngsters h%d
another show. ,, o
The Prune Juke
Self
Ran.
^ Ml

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.
(1*11


Friday, March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
[
Administration 'Error* to Stand
Letters to the Editor

UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) United States
Ambassador Donald
McHenry said that the
country will not initiate a
move to correct the Secur-
ity Council resolution
which demanded that Israel
dismantle all settlements in
the occupied territories in-
cluding East Jerusalem.
President Carter later said
the U.S. support of the
resolution was an "error."
Answering reporters'
questions at a press conference at
the U.S. Mission to the United
Nations, McHenry said the U.S.
will not initiate changing the
resolution because "there are no
provisions in the Security Coun-
cil for changing the vote."
McHENRY, carefully wording
his answers to reporters' ques-
tions, reiterated throughout the
half-hour press conference that
"it is not necessary for me to go
beyond the President's
statement." Carter had said that
"the U.S. vote in the UN was
approved" by him "with the
understanding that all references
to Jerusalem would be deleted.
The failure to communicate this
cleariy resulted in a vote in favor
of the resolution rather than
abstention."
But the American envoy
refused to go into details of the
"failure in communication," its
nature or whom it involved. "It
was a simple communication
problem," he contended.
He said, however, that as a
result of the incident he believes
his task at the UN will be "more
difficult" now. He said he ex-
pects more debates on the issue
Passover:
Challenge of the Desert
By GARY R. GERSON
General Campaign Chairman
South Florida Israel Bonds
As we celebrate Passover this year, we realize once again
that the pendulum of Jewish history swings back and forth,
from the past to the present to the future and back again to
the past.
The ancient Hebrews were a desert people. When they fled
from Egypt to wander 40 years in the desert, they became a
nation, seeking the land which had been promised to them by
(iod.
It was the prophet Ezekiel who said, "Son of Man, set they
face toward the South." And in recent times, David Ben-
Gurion, a modern Jewish prophet and the first Prime Minister of
Israel, constantly urged that the southland of Israel, the Negev
Region, be developed and inhabited.
It weighed heavily on- Ben-Gurion that the Negev Region
constituted over 60 percent of the area of the State of Israel,
within the confines of the Green Line, but is populated by fewer
than seven percent of its people. It became clear that there were
vast cultivable areas in the Negev. This is a great challenge. It
is a challenge accepted by the Israel Bond Organization.
So. in marking Passover, we remember the Hebrews who
left ancient Egypt and persisted in coming to the Jewish
homeland 40 years later. We also bear in mind the problems
of modern Israel, confronted by the challenge of the peace treaty
between contemporary Israel and the Egypt of 1980.
A new Exodus into the Negev has already begun as a result
of the treaty. According to its terms, Israel must move
thousands of military and civilian personnel from the Sinai to
the Negev within three years one year of which is almost
gone Mut the Negev, despite some remarkable development
projects already completed with the help of Israel Bond dollars,
is still largely barren. An entire economic infrastructure
industries, jobs, transportation, communications, water,
energy, plus the necessities of daily life must be provided.
This, then, is the challenge that confronts Israel this
Passover. It is an historic opportunity to achieve what was en-
visaged by Ben-Gurion when he spoke about the rebuilding of
the Negev.
To help Israel in its awesome task, the Israel Bond
Organization has launched a $1 billion Economic Development
for Peace Loan Issue. The money will be used to start a number
of priority projects in the Negev and elsewhere, so as to build a
lasting peace.
Thus, we remain participants in the history of the Jewish
people as we celebrate Passover and, at the same time, under-
hand the meaning, significance and centrality of Israel Bonds in
the future of Israel.
You'll never
know how good
borscht can be ...
i
Until
you've tried
Golds
A HOLIDAY TRADITION
aORsCH
of Israeli settlements, re-
iterating, in response to a ques-
tion that Israeli settlements in
the occupied territory are
"contrary to international law
and are an obstacle to peace."
ASKED TO state the U.S.
position regarding Jerusalem in
view of the Security Council reso-
lution, McHenry avoided the
question, saying only that the
resolution "in my judgment was
on settlements, and not on
Jerusalem."
He also said he does not
believe, following the foul-up
over the U.S. vote in the Council,
that there is any kind of "con-
spiracy" against his "in-
cumbency." He also rejected out-
right rumors which he termed
"unfounded and irresponsible."
to the effect that he bypassed
Secretary of State Cyrus vance
and dealt with the President
directly regarding the U.S. vote
in the Council.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Mindlin's article about the
growth of Arab activism on the
University of Miami campus was
long in coming. In the last few
years, we have witnessed a
growth of the Arab student
population and, coupled with
that, the development of anti-
Israel activities on campus.
I must however disagree with
Mindlin on one point. There has
been a concerted effort on
campus by the Jewish campus
community to neutralize the
efforts of the Arab students.
Chabad House sponsors regular
information tables which
distribute material designed to
promote our viewpoint of the
Arab-Israel conflict. We have
distributed posters which show
the PLO for what they are, a
group of murderers.
IN ADDITION to the various
information efforts, we have been
monitoring the programs and
projects of the Arab Student
Association, and trying to
present our viewpoint to in-
dividuals who tend to lean
toward their attitudes.
The threat of the Arab
students at UM and other
colleges is real. They are trying to
build g.ass roots organizations
and attempting to gain influence
in student government and other
sectors of the University.
It is important that the
community be aware of this
threat in its own backyard. For
this reason, Mindlin's article was
of great importance.
RABBI DAVID ELEIZRIE
Director
Chabad House-
Jewish Student Center
University of Miami
PASSOYE
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A Time of
Thanksgiving
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in
ptre
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._____P. o
Page8B_______
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28,1980
jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
EYES FOR THE NEEDY
Edythe Morgano, chairperson
of the "Eyes for the Needy"
Committee of WECARE the
volunteer department of the JCC
wants everyone to know that old,
discarded eyeglasses are used.
They are sent overseas for use
in countries where the un-
derpriviledged are in the
majority. At Short Hills, N.J.,
home of "Eyes for the Needy"
the lenses are removed from the
frames then classified as to the
strength, etc. Then frames and
lenses are shipped abroad, where
the lenses will be used as is, or re-
ground for individual use and
placed in proper frames. This
procedure is not legal is our
country.
At Short Hills, broken metal
frames and costume jewelry are
collected and then reduced to
base metal which is sold and the
funds used for new eyeglasses for
the needy. With inflation, many
cannot afford the cost of new
eyeglasses.
Mrs. Morgano asks everyone
to look around and send to
WECARE "those old unused
eyeglasses and old costume
jewelry, especially that one
earring, broken cuff links or pin.
You'U never use it," say says,
"yet it could mean access to a
pair of eyeglasses for someone in
need."
The WECARE office at Jewish
Community Center gives you
further information on how you
can help.
SEDER FOR THE DEAF
The JCC Association of the
Deaf announces its first annual
Passover Seder to be held April 1,
the second night of Passover.
Tailored for the deaf, the
Hagadah will be specially
prepared by Bill Conn, lay leader;
Edith Chaplan, vice president of
the National Congress of Jewish
Deaf; and Elli Levy, program
associate for the deaf at the JCC
of greater Fort Lauderdale.
The traditional Seder will be
held in Soref Hall of the Perlman
Campus, 6051 Sunrise Blvd.,
beginning at 7 p.m.
This is only part of the ongoing
program that the JCC is
providing for the deaf com-
munity.
CLASS FOR MEMBERS
Nat and Ida Wolfson lead a
folk, round and line class at the
Jewish Community Center every
Monday, 2:30 to 4 p.m.
Social dance instruction is
scheduled every Thursday with
Lil and Sol Brenner.
SENIOR ADULT CLUB
Passover will be the theme of
the Senior Adult Club meeting on
Thursday, April 3, at 2 p.m. This
special program will feature
Joseph Goldhar, director of the
Yiddish Club at the Sunrise
Lakes Condo Phase I, and their
choral group.
Wine and matzah are the
refreshments. All JCC senior
members are invited.
THE MASTER CAT
Ivy Levine, director of the
Jewish Community Center's
production of "The Master Cat"
or "Puss in Boots," scheduled for
Sunday, April 6, at 2 p.m. an-
nounces that Edi Tuholske has
accepted the job of production
manager, and Louise Feller will
be in charge of props. Charlene
Drucker and Sarah Drucker have
also joined the cast.
"Its going to be a great
production," said Levine, "We
have a fantastic cast that enjoys
what they're doing."
(Editor's Note: Joe Schaal,
who will star as Puss in Boots,
WECARE chairperson of nursing homes, left to right, Eda Solon; Josephine Newman; Rose
Russak; Activity Coordinator, Petey BuckhoU; captain, Hilda Ivers; Rabbi Schwartz; Evelyn
Shainman; Shirley Pock; Estelle Wagner.
had his name incorrectly spelled
in the previous issue.
SINGLES SEDER
The 18 to 35 Singles Group of
the Jewish Community Center,
will hold a Seder on Saturday,
March 29, at the Colony Club,
8000 Colony Circle North,
Tamarac.
The Seder, scheduled to begin
at 8 p.m., is open to all Center
members of this singles age
group. Directions to the Colony
Club: McNabb Rd. west from
University Dr. to Lagos de
Campos and left to Colony en-
trance.
Reservations must be made by
calling Selma Telles at the
Center.
PURIM CELEBRATION
Rabbi Albert Schwartz and a
group of volunteers for
WECARE hosted a Purim party
and Oneg Shabbat, Thursday,
March 7, at the Broward Con-
valescent Home. These volun-
teers visit the home once a month
and host an Oneg Shabbat.
B'NAI B'RITH
AND PASSOVER
Vic Glazer, chairman of
community volunteer services for
North Broward Palm Beach
Council of B'nai B'rith has been
instrumental in no small way
collecting funds for a generous
JCC Memberships Reach 1,000
The Jewish Community Center membership has reached
the 1,000 plateau and is continuing to grow. This is certainly
indicative of the Jewish community's acceptance of the out-
standing programs offered by the JCC for age groups. Mem-
bership information can be obtained by calling the JCC at 792-
6700.
contribution to WECARE for
Passover packages for the needy.
The monies will be used for
food packages to add fresh meat,
poultry and produce.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
WECARE, the volunteer
department of the Jewish
Community Center, has the SOS
flag flying. They desperately
need caring individuals to
Men and women are
needed to help at Le Browse,
the shop selling new and
gently used merchandise for
the benefit of the Jewish
Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Le
Browse is located in the
Shops of Oriole at 4328 N.
State Rd. 7(441) in
Lauderdale Lakes. If you can
make a definite commitment
for a four-hour shift on a
regular basis, please call
Sarah Drucker at 792-6980 at
the WECARE office of JCC
volunteer as homemakers tor the
incapacitated and lonely who
have no one to do the small and
sometimes large chores of daily
life.
"The gratification of having
done something for a fellow
human being in need is the ut-
most satisfaction a person can
achieve,'1 commented Nan
Namiot, reach-out chairperson.
She asks for help and in some
instances the recipients of the
service may be able to pay small
amounts of money to defray cost
of gasoline, etc. Call 792-2940
(WECARE) today.
Also needed are "mitzvah
callers" who will phone and chat
with the lonely and shut-in on a
regular basis to keep tabs on
their well-being, especially if they
live alone. Can you imagine the
joy these people derive from a
conversation with a warm and
interested party? a true MIT-
ZVAH!
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it spreads smoothly. Satisfaction guaranteed or
your money back from Kraft.
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Friday, March 28.' 1980
1
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-B
r
Conference Held for JCC Workers
The fourth annual Florida
Mini-Conference for Jewish
Community Center Workers was
hosted March 13 and 14 by the
J.C.C. SWIM
LESSONS a CLASSES
Spring ta here and at the JCC it'i
the Ume of the year when our
ihoughta turn to swimming
SWIM LESSONS
CLASSES
PRESCHOOL
(%grmtV,-iV,)
Learn the baalc swimming skIlia
kicking, arm movement or
stroke, blowing bubbles, and
holding breath. This clan Is
geared to the development of self-
confidence, adjustment to the
water and the Introduction of
water skill. The class Is limited to
Mln.4.
Mon. 330-4:15
Starts April 21
Tues. 11:30-12:15
Starts April 22
Tues 1:30-2:15
Starts April 22
Wed. 3:30-4:15
Starts April 23
Thur. 1:30-2:15
Starts April 24
Fee: 18 for 8 weeks.
BEGINNERS
(ages 41/, and up)
This class tries to equip the child
with basic water skills and
knowledge In order to make him
mor* assured and safe around
water. Learn front and back
floating, the crawl, rhythmic
breathing and better stroke Im-
provement. Class limit. 10.
Minimum 4.
Mun. 11:30-12:30
Stalls April 21
Tues. 3:30-4:30
Starts April 22
Krl 4:30-5:30
Starts April 25
Kee: $8 for 8 weeks.
ADVANCED BEGINNERS
To prepare the student who can
swim the length of the pool for
additional water training to in-
crease baalc coordination and
endurance and the ability to care
lor one's self In the water, survival
lloatlng and elementary
backstroke are Included Class
limited to 10. Minimum4.
Tues. 3:30 4:30
Starts April 22
Wad 11:30- 12:30
Starts April 23
Kn :i:30-4:30
Starts April 25
Kee. 18 for 8 weeks.
INTERMEDIATE
Learn the elements of good
.swimming. Develop the side and
breast strokes. Class limited to 10.
Minimum 4.
Wed 3:30-4:30
Starts April 2S
Thur 11:30-12:30
Starts April 34
Thur. 3 30-4:30
Starts April 24
Kee. in for 8 weeks.
SWIMMERS
Stroke perfection to all baste
strokes. Kmphasls In coordination
of the entire stroke. Class limited
to 10 Mln. 4.
Mon 3:30-4:30
Starts April 21
Thur. 3:30-4:30
Starts April a
Kee: t8 for 8 weeks.
SWIMNA8TICS < Adult)
A super exercise class for any
age of adult A great form of
exercise and a fun time In the pool.
Mon. Wed. Frl.
12 30 1:30
Starts April 21 Fee: $8
for 8 weeks.
Mln. 8 Max 20
ADULT LEARN TO SWIM
-L*arn for the first time or a good
chance to refresh your strokes.
We II lake the time to help. Class
limit 10, Mln. 4.
Tues. 12:30 1:30
Starts April S
Thur 12:30-1:30
Starts April 24
Fee: $8 for8 weeks.
SENIOR AIMILT SWIMNA8TKS
An easy enjoyable water
exercise program. A great chance
xu- take a dip and get a little
^shaping up.
Wed. 11- 11:30
Starts April a
Members Only No Fee Must
Keglster In Advance.
Mln. 8 Max. a.
SWIM TEAM
Coed Grades 1st 10th Prac-
tices Mon. thru Thur. 4:30 p.m.
Participants must attend at least
two practices a week. Improve and
refine all strokes, turns, swim
dives.
Kee $35 I Good thru May 31)
Includes team swim suit.
POOLHOURS
(except Swim Team Hours)
Mon.-Thurll-4:40
Frl. 11 -5:30
Sun. 5
Open Swim except when classes
are being given. Call 792-6700 for
exact times.
ADVANCED I.IKES A V IN Provide the Individual with the
knowledge and skills designed to
ive his own life or the life of
her. Mln. age 15. 21 hours total
: 8 Max. 16.
ADVANCED UFESAVING
Prerequisite: Be able to swim
500 yards continuously; do a front
dive with good form; diving to
depth of 8 feet and swimming 20
feet underwater; tread water one
minute Must pass test at end of
course to qualify for Red Cross
Card.
Mon. thru Thur. 6:30 -9:30p.m.
May 19 May a Fee a.50
SCUBA DIVING
Darryl Davis, a certified
professional scuba diving In-
structor, leads this 32 hour course.
The class will run on Tues. and
Thur., 6:30 9:30 p.m starting
April 8 thru May 15. Classes will
include lecture, discussion and In
water work at the Center pool. The
final test Is an ocean checkout. The
instructor furnishes regulators,
tanks, backpacks and B.C. units.
The pupil furnishes his own mask,
fins and snorkel The total fee will
be $50 per person CENTER
MEMBERS ONLY
Keglster at least one week .In
advance. Mln of six 16) Is
required.
GROUP TENNIS LESSONS
Five lessons of one hour each for
$20
Top instruction for beginners or
Intermediates. Minimum of 3.
Adults Teens Tweens Youth.
Contact JCC office for times.
PEANUT TEE-BALL
Monday 4 -5 p.m. Grade K 2
Starts: March 31 June 16, 12
weeks
Furnish your own glove. Hals and
shirts provided.
Learn to hit, field, run the bases. A
fun afternoon of baseball.
Fee: $12
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The main objective of the
conference was to share ideas,
plan cooperative programs and
gain the opportunity for added
professional growth.
Conference participants in-
cluded representatives of the
following agencies: Jewish
Welfare Board, Jewish Com-
munity Center of Central Florida,
Jacksonville Jewish Center,
Jewish Community Center of the
Palm Beaches, Jewish Com-
munity Center of South Florida
(Hollywood Branch), Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County, Jewish Community
Center of Tampa and B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization.
Among the highlights of the
program were a keynote address
by Fort Lauderdale JCC's
President, Mrs. Anita M.
Perlman; a session on "Time
Management" led by Tampa's
Executive Director, Ed
Finkelstein; and two sessions on
"Staff Responsibilities and
Supervision" by Sherwood
(Whitey) Epstein of the Jewish
Welfare Board.
Friday's session on "Trans-
mitting Jewish Values through
JCC Programs," led by Rabbi
Dov Kentov, Jacksonville's
Community Answers SOS
i V'
Pictured from left are Nan Namiot, Blood Bank co-chairperson;
Ida Chuster, Temple Beth-Israel liaison; Bill Goldstein, JCC
executive director; Anita Perlman, JCC president; Min Boden,
Blood Bank co-chairperson, and Esther Solomon, Blood Bank
chairperson.
Esther Solomon, chairperson
and co-chairwomen Min Boden
and Nan Namiot, volunteers for
the W EC A RE Blood Drive, were
responsible for the oustanding
results achieved on March 6 at
Temple Beth Israel.
The response 65 pints
was due to the combined efforts
of these women and Ida Chustek,
representing Temple Beth Israel.
They worked hand in hand
getting a volunteer telephone
squad to contact former and
prospective donors with out-
standing results. The much
needed blood is for the Broward
Community Blood Bank.
Special mention and thanks go
to the Aviva Nursing Home staff
for the five who volunteered of
whom three were first-timers.
Gary Lampert, director of Aviva,
furnished doughnuts and orange
juice, which the donors enjoyed
after their gift giving of precious
blood.
If blood is needed by Broward
residents, call the WECARE
office.
an was an Oneg Shabbat, conducted
by Abe GitteVson of the Central
A fitting ending to the event Agency for Jewish Education.
director, was followed by
evaluation on the conference.
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PuaiO-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28, 1980
FROM GENERATION TO GENERATION.
Kv
MAXWELL HOUSE8 COFFEE
A MEMBER OF THE FAMILY
For over fifty years, Maxwell House Coffee has been pan of the
tradition of Passover. Ask your mother! What better way to end a
scrumptious meal than with a cup of great-tasting Maxwell House*!
And what a full, pleasant aroma. It's coffee you can count on
time after time and always.. .Good to the last drop
So, no matter what your preferenceinstant or groundwhen
you pour Maxwell House? you pour flavor. At its most satisfying
consistently cup after cup. Maxwell House? It's not only
delicious.it's Pesachdic, too! Look for the packages
marked (k)-P in your favorite store.
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE
e Genttll Foodj Corpmalion. mo
nosb mate
Certified Kosher f Peach by
Rabbi Bernard Levy in packifei marked 0-P
.


March 28, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 1 IB
fder Signed to Take Over 1,000 Acres In East Jerusalem
v DAVID LANDAU
ft I-SALEM (JTA)
The Ministerial
| ions Committee,
.,1 by Finace Minister
Kurwitz, signed an
expropriating some
acres of land in East
tak in. The decision
veil a proposal by
^ing Minister David
at last Cabinet
Jing-
Cabinet ordered
to come back with
specific proposals,
[his immediate proposal
referred to the
Jsti'rial committee. The
fopriations order has
en ted the local land
ers with a fait ac-
oli.
land involved, between the
inj; French Hill and the
Neve Yaacov neighborhoods, i;
intended for the construction of
some 10,000 new housing units
for Jews on the eastern bord(
Jerusalem Lew hail told tin
( abinet that unless the land wa
expropriated the \rab inhab
Hants of the area would cre.i;.
tact- by building in between thi
two Jewish neighborhoods
LANDOWNERS, several
hundreds in number, can appeal
against the expropriation Oldl
to courts, but under Israeli law
the Finance Minister can justify
any expropriation merely by
claiming that it is necessary for
the benefit of the public."
Meanwhile. Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek has so far been the
only political figure to publicly
question the wisdom of ex
propriating the land. He saiu
that without available resources
lor building on the expropriated
land, the order would be
politically damaging.
Kollek did not object to the
expropriation in principle, but
said it should have taken place
BgO. Its implementation, he
.i this moment would
unnecessarily aggravate the
, unnecessarily because he
ited the chances tor anv
live const ni. tion projects on
\pi uprated land.
THE JERUSALEM City
Engineer's Office had worked lor
years on a plan to link the Neve
Yaacov neighborhood in north
East Jerusalem with the French
Hill which is further down south
along the Jerusalem-Ramallah
Road. Hut implementationol ii"
plan needed massive investment
which are nowhere in Bight,
Kollek said
In w ashington, State
Department spokesman I bidding
(.liter said that the U.S.
"deplores the decision I > ex-
propriate the 1,000 ai Land
occupied territorii Our
on ha consistei I sen
Lhat the future of th.
areas must t> 'he
i course of the negotiati) r a
comprehensive peace the
utmost importance to any
unilateral action whii I idet-
mines these delicate tic, i ions
or prejudges their outcome
Schmidt Says Bonn Has
No Plan to Okay PLO
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Chancellor Helmut Schmidt said in
press conference here that the declarations made by
Inch President Valery Giscard d'Estaing during his
lent visit to several Arab countries in the Middle East
in accordance with the German attitude toward a com-
fhensive peace settlement in the area.
THIS INCLUDES, the Chancellor stressed, the
ignition of Israel's right to exist with secure borders
Lhe recognition of the right of the Palestinian people
self-determination.
Vsked by an Arab journalist whether Bonn is going
billow France in an official recognition of the Palestine
Ik i it ion Organization. Schmidt said, "Not today and
yesterday.'
It just wouldn't seem like Passover without
Sun-Maid* Raisins in the tzimmis. And Blue Ribbon or
Old Orchard Figs in the compote. For over half
a century our wholesome kosher fruits have been a
Jewish holiday tradition.
We dry them the traditional way. too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
KOSHER AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
rtificd by Rabbi Di I H Ralbaj _
SPREAD FRESHNESS AT mSSOVER
Spread it on thick. Fresh Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
is a prime holiday choice. Marvelous on
a matzoh. It's the one with the famous guarantee: guaranteed fresh
when you buy it, or your money back from Kraft.
PHILADELPHIA'S
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IN
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1970 KRAFT. INC"




Pagel2-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 28, 1980
News in Brief
Diplomatic Freeze On in Cairo
JERUSALEM A Social
"boycott" seems to be in force in
Cairo against Israeli Anbassador
Eliahu Ben-Elissar. According
to Ydiot Aharonot's Correspond-
ent. The envoy ia shunned by
Egypt's social elite, who refuse to
meet with him beyond the
minimum requirements of
protocol.
Correspondent Sami Green-
span, himself a native Cairene,
reporting Monday, wrote that a
party tendered by a leading
foreign correspondent for the
Ben-Elissars this week had to be
called off when the correspondent
realized that all 15 Egyptian
invitees were declining to attend.
The Egyptian invitees included
senior officials, newspaper
editors and men of letters.
Similarly, Ben-Elissar has yet
to be interviewed by a leading
Cairo paper, according to
Greenspan. Al-Akhbar sent a
reporter to interview the envoy
but the article has not as yet
appeared.
LONDON = Foreign
Secretary Lord Carrington has
told Jewish leaders that in a
Middle East Settlement,
Palestinian recognition of Israel's
right to exist should be balanced
by Israeli acceptance of Palestin-
ian political rights.
At the same time, he assured
them that there had been no
change in British policy towards
the Palestine Liberation
Organization or over Palestine
rights since his address to the
UN General Assembly last
September.
According to a foreign office
spokesman, he also stressed
British support for Israel's
security, reaffirmed backing for
the Camp David agreement and
hoped that the negotiations on
autonomy would be successful.
MAALOT Prime Minister
Menachem Begin said that May
26 is not a deadline or the final
date for the successful conclusion
of the autonomy talks between
Israel, Egypt and the U.S.
"We are still hopeful that by
the 26th of May we shall reach an
agreement, provided all partners
are faithful to what we agree,.
upon at Camp David," Begin told
delegates to the 22 nd convention
of Americans and Canadians in
Israel, being held in this new
immigrant town near the
Lebanese border.
But, he added, "It is not a so-
called deadline or ultimate date.
If proposals that contradict the
Camp David accord come up, we
shall continue to negotiate. Just
as the negotiation for the peace
agreement (with Egypt) lasted
six months, not three (the ori-
ginal Camp David time limit), I
am hopeful that with efforts
Continued on following page
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I o All... A Most Happy Passover |
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7007 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
561-3804
Wish All their Friends & Customer* a Happy Passover
insurance
Phone: (Mrs.) Sydell Rubin
or Ai Silverman
1776 E. Sunrise Blvd. 761-1510
Automobile 9 Homeowners # Business
BEST
Real Estate Inc.
DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE -
DEAL WITH THE BEST
2710 N. Federal Hwy.
Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064
(305)942-4500
ED KAPLAN, PRESIDENT
Happy, Healthy Passover
Culligan
For Finest Water
112 S.W. 12 Street
Phone 522-2846
Budget Travel
3808 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood, Fla.
Happy Passover
A Happy Passover To
The Jewish Community
Happy Passover
Coral Ridge
Interiors
5401 N. Federal Hwy. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33308
491-5331
Amorosa Furs
801 East Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, 33301
462-0096
Happy Passover
to the Entire Jewish Community
SAM & BEA AMIRA
SERVICES
4360 NE 5th Terrec*
OsUsadPsekSSSM
561-0656
MR. AND MRS. SAM AMIRA
EXTEND BE8T WISHES
FOR
A Joyous Passover To Our Friends & Customers
Jeanette's
OF LAS OLAS
DISCOUNT FASHIONS
1523 E. Las Olas Blvd. (305)463-1550
Happy Passover to All our Friends & Customers
Marvin G's
FOR COLLECTIBLES
For Bath, Bed and Home
3947 NW 19 Street
Lauderdale Lakes. Fla.
739-2272-3
A Joyous Passover To Our Friends & Customers
SAV-A-LOT
Discount stores
7604 Margate Blvd., Margate 973-4390
2074 N. university Drive, Sunrise 742-3060
4850 w. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 731-1450
MON.-SAT. 9-6
PHARMACY 731-1418
west Broward s Most complete
Drug Store & Pharmacy
Come Compare Prices and Save
Happy Passover
Passover Greetings
SWENSEN'S
Ice Cream Factory
2477 EAST SUNRISE BLVD.,
FORT LAUDERDALE 33304
566-1847
Colonial
QAR&en Shoppes
4701N. Federal Hwy.
771-6346
Pharmacy Prescriptions
Restaurant Cosmetics Vitamins
Leather Goods Candies Cards
Passover Greetings
Colonial Insurance
Counsellors, Inc.
361 N.State Rosd 7 687-6090 Plantation 33318
Bruce Taylor
JohlK. Rotman
AlRotman
Broward Palm Beach
Tractor Co., Inc.
2511 Hammond ville Road
Pompano Beach, Fla. 33061
972-3535
Passover Greetings
A Joyous Passover To Our Friends & Customers
*i
CONSUMERS
LIGHTING cf
AND FACTORY
LAMP OUTLET
30-7Q* OFF
mm -*iiui,.*. ^ mrt

+*m
A**

!1
t
HYWT
JtTA*?

4M-U11 4M-S}]!
..


rMarch28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page13-B
inued from preceding page
we shall reach an
nent." .
would not accept any
Is that might come up in
tonomy talks which are
to the Camp David
ent.
ItUSALEM The
kmic cabinet" decided
nously Monday to cut the
ts of all government
jeries in the coming fiscal
ly 1.5 percent in order to
V the money needed for the
ts' pay hikes approved by
kill cabinet Sunday. The
bn. proposed by Finance
ler Yigael Hurwitz, was
hailed later by the economic
ministers as a way of meeting the
higher education bill without
printing yet more money to fuel
the inflation.
The decision was facilitated by
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man's telephoned assent, during
the five-hour meeting, to prune
Ms ministry's budget along with
the others. It is not yet clear,
however, whether the cut at
i defense will also be of 1.5 percent.
Before the economic cabinet
met, there were fears that
Finance Minister Hurwitz would
quit following what was in effect
a defeat for him at Sunday's
Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. Harvey A. Frank
708 SW 17th St. Causeway
Free Spinal Screening and X-ray
March 24 through April 1
lunation we utilize all modern forms of diagnostic
lure in addition to specialized chiropractic
iures.
for appointment call: 467-1900
Acme Scrap
Metal Company
Top Prices for Scrap
215 South Dixie Highway
Pompano Beach 33060
946-4141
Happy Passover
To All Our Friends & Customers
Cabinet over the teachers pay.
TEL AVIV Gen. Dan
Shomron, who commanded the
spectacular Entebbe rescue
mission in July, 1978, implied
that American hostages now in
their fourth month of captivity at
the U.S. Embassy in Teheran
might have been rescued by a
similar operation.
Shomron, who spoke to
reporters in Cairo where he is
visiting as a member of an Israeli
military delegation, said in reply
to questions that there is vir-
tually no hostage situation for
which a solution cannot be found.
He said this was true for the
Teheran hostages, but there were
political considerations which
ruled out a military operation in
their case.
TORONTO West Germany
wants the Ontario Supreme
Court to order a. New York man,
who was a Latvian police officer
during the Nazi occupation, to
tell what he knows of two mass
executions of civilians in Latvia
in the early 1940s.
The testimony of Harold
Puntulis, a builder, would be part
of the prosecution's case in the
trial against Albert Eichelis, a
Lat\ an police chief who was
Puntulis' superior officer.
Eichelis is charged with
murder and conspiracy in the
mass execution of 270 men,
I women and children near the
I Latvian town of Rossitten, now
Reznekne, about 140 miles
southeast of Riga. This includes
the execution of 170 imprisoned
1 residents of the village in Odrini
in January. 1942, and the
execution of 100 Jews in Sep-
| tember or October 1941.
Eichelis was the district police
for Rositten and Puntulis was in
charge of one of the police
stations. West Germany wants
the north New York man to
testify about what happened to
the 270 persons.
Alden House
Nursing Home
1800 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale 565-7785
Happy Passover
Jack's Beach Service
Trade In Your Old Cabana Sale Now On
J.E.9thAve. 764-1250
A Happy, Healthy, Joyous Passover
>dlcal
luipment Pool, Inc.
> N. Federal Highway
-auderdale, 33305 566-5441
\py Passover
United Drugs
I n. ocean Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale 556-3784
Our Best Wishes For
A Very Joyous Passover
itney Bowes, inc.
I n Andrews Ave. Ft. Lauderdale 565-5693
Happy Passover
lahnkes Prosthetio
Orthotics, inc.
(NE45St. Sultel08-110
>liday Greetings to the Jewish Community
Westgate Jewelers
109V* NW 40 Ave.Plantation 584-6860
Happy Passover
PROTECT YOUR INVESTMENT
We Clean Your Carpet With No More
Than A Quart of Liquid
Rotostatic
.A Carpet
iL &S< Cloning
Trf$S 473-9192
Call tor FREE Estimates
Waking Vu A Happy Passover
CAROl CARteR
700 E. Las Olas Blvd. 565-7731 Ft. Lauderdale
Happy Holiday
r
That The Occasion Of This Season May
Bring You Happiness Is Our Sincere Wish. .
E.G. DOLDAN, M.D.
3837 N.ANDREWS AVE.
FT. LAUD., FLA. 33309
564-8272
BY APPOINTMENT
DRS. BRATTER & GOLDBERGER, P.A.
Optometrists
HOLIDAY GREETINGS!
4232 N. State Rd. 7 (441) Shops of Oriole Estates
Florida 731-6255
a
Happy
Passover
6 & R PISCES
SEAFQBD MARKET
FOR THE PARTICULAR
Gourmet prepared seafoods
On Premises Daily Moru-Sat, 104
FEATURING FRESH SEAFOOD DAILY
4348 N. Federal Hwy. Ft. Lauderdale 771 9940/41
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Greenstein
Trucking
Company
Nationwide Hauling
280 Northwest 12th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33061
946-3520
(paAAovsLh m^$hsudinqA j
t
I
Safeway
Precision
i
Products, Inc.
I 110 SW 16th Ave. Pompano Beach 33060.
972-1827
\__________________________________---*
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
J. R. Adams & Sons
Flooring
Installation and Refinishing of Wood Floors
61 Southwest 3rd Avenue
DANIA
923-3055
Jetnaco
Distributors
Inc.
t o d v o 6 6
SiVl
We extend kofaUty greeting*
( Mr. Jerry Joest
2800 SW 2i\d Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33315
525-3624


Page 14-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March.28, 1980
0
Pinellas Federation Light
Buys Out KKK Acreage
PALM HARBOR, Fla.
- The Ku Klux Klan has
more than principles. It has
money. At least, this is
true for the Knights of the
Ku Klux Klan here.
Donald Kersey, a local
KKK officer who owns
property in the area, is
about to conclude a deal
with Charles Rutenberg for
the purchase of a 13-acre
tract just north of State
Road 584. The tract
presently headquarters the
KKK branch with which
Kersey is affiliated.
RUTENBERG is president of
the Rutenberg Corp. He is for-
merly associated with U.S. Home
of Florida, Inc. A well-known
land developer, Rutenberg is also
a high-ranking official in the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
According to a news report by
Sid Kirchheimer, of the Clear-
water Sun, Kersey said that he
and Rutenberg agreed on the sale
at the beginning of March and
that the deal will be consum-
mated "within the month."
Kirchheimer writes that
"When asked why a Klan officer
would sell property to a suc-
cessful land developer who is
very influential in the Jewish
community, Kersey replied, 'For
money.' It is estimated that the
Rutenberg-Kersey deal is for
$250,000.
RUTENBERG, who has a
large string of houses, con-
dominiums and shopping centers
in this area behind him, is vice
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Pinellas County and
represents the organization on
the National Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
The Pinellas County
Federation's executive director,
Ron Weisinger, is quoted by
Kirchheimer as declaring that
"Charley Rutenberg is probably
the most important member we
have... the county should thank
Charley for getting rid of that
black spot ."
The "black spot" means KKK
headquarters on the 13-acre site,
which was the apparent target of
arsonists shortly before Kersey's
Rutenberg, who has a large
string of houses, condomin-
iums and shopping centers in
this area behind him, is vice
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Pinellas County
and represents the organiza-
tion on the National Council
of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds.
decision to sell it, and it marked
the fourth time, according to the
Clearwater Sun report, that Klan
headquarters were set ablaze
since it first moved here in
October, 1977 to the dismay of
local business and community
leaders.
FRANK WEANER, president
of the Palm State Bank, is
reported to have offered $50,000
for the land in order to build a
synagogue on it. The bank is
some 200 yards from the frame
house serving as KKK
organization headquarters. The
deal never went through, and
property has since been pur-
chased to build a Jewish center
on Curlew Road at County Road
We @U*ne*n6&i (Ae buffering ofou*
0&vndape tnd &Uity fa* @*eto*u*ne*U
9kmm4om mem 0/i/Mebuon.
KIMCMENMUM BROS INC
NMVart
PISCR MEMORIAL CHAPELS
ST ANE TSKV KMLOBM RG SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
And serving chapels throughout the U.S. end Canada.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.
,1? enpvi toto i?
ttnnn an tqm*
wishing you a joyous Passovtr
and health and happiness always

where
shopping
PUbllX PteoturS
aa-a


lay, March 28.1980
Filling in Background
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15-B
Leaders Made No Bones About Carter
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
ie more than 100 Jewish
ders who met with top
es of President Carter
Ive demanded "a clear
jblic statement" from the
resident stressing his
upport for Israel.
Most of those attending
lie closed-door meeting at
Manhattan private club
lid not appear to accept the
eassurance of this support
from Robert Strauss,
Carter's campaign
manager, and Sol Linowitz,
the President's special
Ambassador for Middle
East negotiations.
Many said they still do not
accept the President's ex-
planation that the United States
voted for a resolution con-
demning Israel in the United
Nations Security Council Mar. 1
because of a communications
"foul-up."
While the meeting was in
progress, a crowd of more than
100 persons, mostly young
people, demonstrated against
Carter, chanting slogans such as
"Carter Must Go," and "Dump
Carter Now." There were several
scuffles with the police and Rabbi
Meir Kahane, leader of the
Jewish Defense League and
several others were arrested.
Manhattan Borough President
Andrew Stein, who was one of the
demonstrators, accused the
police of using excessive force.
At a brief press conference
after the meeting, Strauss said
that while the UN vote was a
Purim Party at JCC
Russian Jews re-settled in
Broward County were among the
guests at the JCC Purim Party.
1 Pictured top are children in
Purim costumes and make-up
| taking time out from the games,
parade, and making groggers to
rattle when Hainan's name was
mentioned to pose with several of
the guests: Far left seated is
Solomon Spivak and center is his
father, Abram. Standing are
Leon Messing, chairman of
Jewish Federation's Immigrant
Resettlement committee; Tanya
Keznik. Herman Sandov, and
Federation volunteers Lillian and
Louis Balitzer. Other pictures
show some of the marchers in the
Purim Parade and Larry
Jackowitz instructing six-year-
old Russian-born Ellen
Novoseletzky in the fine art of
making a Purim grogger. And
after all the fun and frolic,
hamantashen were served.
i mistake, it has not stopped Israel
and Egypt from carrying out the
start of diplomatic relations
between them and continuing
their efforts to achieve peace
through the autonomy talks. He
said there was no lessening of the
President's commitment to Israel
and the efforts to achieve peace in
the Middle East.
JACK SPITZER, president of
B'nai B'rith, told the press
conference that he believed there
was "no question of the
President's commitment to the
security of Israel." He said that
as Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has accepted
Carter's explanation of the UN
vote, so does he. Rep. Stephen
Solans (D., N.Y.), who is on
record as supporting Carter, said
he believed the meeting had
helped to assuage the Jewish
community.
Strauss maintained that if a
straw poll had been taken at the
meeting, "the President would
have carried it very well." But
Benjamin Epstein, executive vice
president of the Foundation of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, and one of the
organizers of the meeting, in-
terjected and said it would have
been close, but the President
would have won.
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency later that if a
straw vote had been taken it
would have gone against the
President
BERKOWITZ, who is also the
spiritual leader of Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun in Manhattan,
said he thought it was wrong to
have the meeting at this time. He
said he didn't think it was proper
to have Linowitz at a political
meeting, since it might "com-
promise" his position as a
negotiator in the "delicate"
autonomy talks now going on.
He also said it was "ill-
advised" to make the issue of
peace in the Mideast into a
Jewish issue, since it was an
American issue. He said that
instead of sending two Jewish
spokesmen, the Carter
Administration should have sent
someone like Harold Saunders,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs. since the State
Department was also responsible
for the UN vote.
Berkowitz and Malcolm
Hoenlein, executive director of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, told the
JTA that those attending the
meeting stressed that even if
references to Jerusalem had been
omitted from the UN resolution it
was still a bad resolution which
the U.S. should have vetoed.
Carter maintained that the
resolution was approved by the
Administration because it was
incorrectly believed that all
references to Jerusalem had been
deleted.
BERKOWITZ said that what
Strauss was saying was an echo
of the President's oft-repeated
statement, "trust me." Stanley
Lowell, former chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry and an organizer of the
meeting, said that in demanding
a public statement from the
President, the audience said it
had to come from Carter per-
sonally and not from Vice
President Walter Mondale or
other Administration
spokesman.
The meeting was organized
after the UN vote and its af-
termath revealed a wide-spread
disaffection of Jews with Carter.
The New York State Primary is
being held March 25. and Jews
historically vote in this state's
primary in larger proportion to
their numbers than any other
group.
The disaffection with Carter
was shown by the demonstrators
outside the Harmonie Club, at 4
East 60th Street, where the
meeting was held, who carried
signs, including, "Jimmy, We
Don't Believe You," "Carter
Stabbed Israel in the Back," and
"We Need a President Who Can
Read."
THE FIRST group of
demonstrators were mostly
young women from Stern College
of Yeshiva University and
students from the Hebrew
Institute of Riverdale led by
Rabbi Avi Weiss, who said they
were members of his Mobilization
for Israel group.
Weiss called for the election of
"anyone" but Carter. He said
Carter has demonstrated that he
is anti-Israel which means he also
acts against American interests.
Many of the demonstrators did
not seem to know who Kahane
was when the JDL leader and his
group pushed to the front of the
police barricades and a scuffle
with the police began. One
demonstrator told the JTA that
he had to identify Kahane and
explain his confrontation tactics
to the students.
Our Best Wishes
for a Very
Joyous
pesacl?
Waste Management Inc.
800 N.W. 02nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33309
771-9850
i 11 11 i
_____
-


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday, March!
"LET MY
EOPLE GO
As we
W'. celebrate Passover ^
' in commemoration of ^
the ancient Israelis' return to
their homeland from bondage,
let us pray for the
safe return to their homelands
of all people held captive
in foreign lands A
L anywhere in the world A
a today. &
WW
HH||
American
savingsl^
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Of FLORIDA ^W
Morris N. Broad
President
Shepard Broad
Chairman
Serving Florida since 5711
<>

OK SERVICE CENTER
Goodyear Dealer...
complete Automotive service
702 East McNab Road
Pompano Beach 33060
781-0990
Mr. Frank O'Brien and Staff ;
Wish AU Jewish Families a Peaceful and Happy Passover
W
w>


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