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:
AA00014312:00159

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcJewlsti Itllariidliiaiin
/olume9- Number 8
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 11,1980
Fml Shochu
Price 35 Cents
Sunday, April 20 Celebrate Israel's Independence
1948
5708
1980
5740
All of North Broward is invited to join in the gala all-
day celebration to commemorate the 32nd anniversary of
the State of Israel's Declaration of Independence Sunday,
April 20, on the spacious grounds of the Perlman Campus
of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Co-sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the synagogues and dozens of organizations
throughout the area, there will be fun for all, ranging from
family groups with little children to their elders and grand
elders, with serious moments for the anniversary's years,
which in Hebrew spells "heart" for the letters lamed bet
equaling 32.
A torch run by youngsters at 9:30 a.m. opens the
festivities and a proclamation by Plantation's Mayor
Joseph Veltri helps set the "stage" for the festivities. The
actual stage will be in the Samuel M. Soref Hall where
cultural activities, community singing, films, and dances
will be presented throughout the morning and afternoon.
Booths for 10 different games, for 20 organizations, for
Masada to offer for sale Israeli artifacts and "take home"
Israeli foods, for Carvel to have a Kosher food stand, and
for JCC to have falafel and Kosher hot dogs for sale.
Also on hand will be Julian Feingold doing caricatures,
a fortune teller, a clown-face painting of kids, and a host of
other activities and all of this is free with additional
parking space made available at the Plantation Middle
School grounds across the street from the Perlman
Campus.
It's a great big annual event for the entire community
and it's the first time, naturally, that it is being held on the
campus first occupied by JCC last June. So everybody:
COME AND ENJOY with heartfelt thanks for the State
of Israel's existence at a time when it is being isolated by
the rest of the world.
More on Page 4
'Loud and Clear' Give the White House a Message
"What can we do about the US
plunder* at tfie UN? Should we
eakout?"
"Loud and clear," responded
lorida's first term U.S. Sen.
(chard (Dick) Stone to a burst
applause from the more than
persons that overflowed the
luel M. Soref Hall of the
(wish Community Center.
[it was at the Middle East
late 1980 session, sponsored
the Community Relations
lommittee of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort
auderdale. CRC Chairman
imund Entin explained the
jmmittee's role in community
tivities and then introduced the
aker to community leaders
who came from all parts of North
Broward to hear one of Israel's
best friends in the U.S. Senate.
The Senator, who fielded
questions for 80 full minutes
ranging from high level inter-
national diplomacy to a final one
on condo conversions, came from
Washington where he had been
one of the senators questioning
U.S. Secretary Cyrus Vance just
three days earlier on why and
how UN Ambassador McHenry
was authorized to vote for the
resolution calling for Israel to
dismantle settlements in "oc-
cupied territories, including
Jerusalem."
In his role as chairman of the
Middle East subcommittee of the
CRC Chairman Entin, Sen. Stone, Samuel Soref
Senate Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, Senator Stone said he
asked Vance if the U.S.. in view
of President Carter's statement
that the vote "was a mistake,"
would notify the UN that it
repudiates and disavows the
vote, Vance replied: "I take the
Continued on Page 2
Area Yom Hashoah Observances April 13 Palm Aire Women
Celebrating, Too
Too many people, on all levels, especially the young, I
mow nothing about a period of world history under the
"Jazis when the most horrifying episodes inflicted on
luman beings occurred. On this anniversary of the
Holocaust, the Jewish Community Center and the
Jewish Federation will present Yom Hashoah, Day of
[Remembrance Observance at JCC on Sunday, April 13,
[at 3 p.m. in memory of the six million Jews who died
I under the Nazi rule.
Jacob Brodzki, a survivor and past president of the
lewish Community Center, will be the keynote speaker.
("I intend to emphasize the need to remember, rather
than dwell on the horrors of the Holocaust."
Past survivors will light candles in the memory of the
six million. The writings of Holocaust Survivor Elie
"Viesel, presently the chairman of the President's
Committee on the Holocaust, will be the focus of the
program. The poetry of Nelly Saks, Nobel Prize winner
nd also a survivor, will be read. Some of the talented
nembers of the Theatre Guild, with Joel Telles and |
iloria Fisher, will participate.
Poems from "I Never Saw A Butterfly" will be read
py Bonnie Bremen, Meryl Zalitsky and Michelle Serkiz,
members of the Jewish Community Center Teen
Program. Chairman Helene Goldwin has been working
with her committee Shulamith & Walter Saltzman,
Joseph Goldhar and Julian Feingold to present a
dramatic and meaningful program. Joseph Milgram
created a stained-glass candlebra that will be used in
the candlelighting ceremony.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director of the Federation
Chaplaincy Commission, has emphasized that "We
must Remember, Zachar. We must never let it happen
again."
There will be a Kaddish and appropriate music sung
by Sol Gruber and Shulamith Saltzman. "The com-
munity is invited," says chairman Goldwin, "to come
and pay homage to a people gone but whose memory
will always be with us." Tickets are available at the
Center. Since there is limited seating, it's first come,
first served.
Tamarac Observance
Also holding services the same day in remembrance
of those murdered by the Nazis is the Tamarac Jewish
Center at 1 p.m., with the six candles on a Holocaust
Menorah, received from the Holocaust shrine, Yad
Continued on Page 2
Palm Aire's 1980 Women's Division UJA Committee
is going to have a birthday partya party com-
memorating the 32nd birthday of Israel's Indepen-
dence.
The committee, co-chaired by Betty Katz and Clara
Kissel, is urging the women to attend, beginning at 11
a.m., Monday, April 21, at the Spa Hotel's Conference
Center at Palm Aire, for luncheon, fashion show, plus
"bring your own cards and games for bridge, canasta,
mah jong, and bring your golf and tennis friends."
Women of Palm Aire will model the fashions
provided by the Palm Aire Boutique.
Advance reservations for the luncheon (and bring
your gift for the 1980 United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale) can be
made with these Palm Aireans: Betty Katz, Clara
Kissel, Blanche Alloy, Lorraine Fine, Leona Fribush,
Betty Goodman, Margo Rein, Pearl Sherwood, Betty
Spodak.
ohmteers Lauded for UJA Increase
"v
Keint
Gruman
Leaders of the United Jewish
Appeal of the Jewish Federation
M Greater Fort Lauderdale
pplauded the efforts of the vast
Umbers of volunteers seeking
ontributors throughout the
ommunities and condominium
complexes that make up the big
Jewish community of North
Browa-d County.
The reason for the applause:
The pace of the 1980 UJA
Campaign in North Broward far
surpasses the pace of the nation.
And the volunteers are con-
tinuing their work hoping to
exceed the $3,000,000 mark.
The total as of Erev Pesach
was about 35 percent over the
1979 commitments. "We're
among the nation's leaders in
increased giving for Israel and
we're not finished yet," was the
summation of a report submitted
by Milton Keiner. 1980 UJA
general chairman, and his vice-
chairman, Victor Gruman. They
received the resounding plaudits
of the board of directors.
Throughout the nation,
American Jewish fundraising has
reached new heights and shows
every sign of achieving even
greater gains in the decade of the
1980s, the national chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal
reported at a meeting of UJA
national officers and regional
chairmen. Irwin S. Field declared
that the nationwide 1980 cam-
paign, now past the halfway
mark, was continuing to register
an increase of more than 17
percent over 1979 campaign
pledges.
Results to date in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area and
in the nation represent the
Continued on Page 2-
Nominating Committee
Appointed for Federation
Leo Goodman, presi- Division's Executive
dent of the Jewish
Federation of Greater
For Lauderdale, pur-
suant the Federation's
by-laws calling for a
nominating committee
"of no less than five
and no more than sev-
en members" to pro-
pose a slate of officers
and board members,
named Charles Locke
chairman of the com-
mittee consisting of
Past President Jacob
Brodzki, Women's
Vice President Gladys
Daren, Edmund Entin,
Joel Reinstein, and
John Streng. The slate
proposed by the com-
mittee "shall be made
known by appropriate
publicity to the general
membership at least 15
days prior to the an-
nual meeting." The an-
nual meeting is sched-
uled to be held Thurs-
day, May 29. at JCC's
Soref Hall.


rafca2
___:
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 11

Margate UJA Function Honors the Gelds Gov. Graham Receives adl Award
The Margate Jewish Center is
sponsoring its culminating UJA
breakfast on Sunday, April 20, at
10 a.m. It will honor Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld and his wife,
Marion. i
"All past contributors are
cordially invited, as well as those
who for different reasons could
not attend previous functions.
We look to results that will far
exceed last year's," said Alfred
Cohen, first vice president of the
temple, and committee chairman
Israel Resnikoff will assist as
advisor. Guest speaker will be
Abraham J. Gittelson,
Rabbi and Mrs. Geld
Federation's director of
education, whose talks have
drawn enthusiastic response from
his listeners.
Special Breakfast for Committee
On Thursday, April 24, at 10
a.m. a special breakfast is being
planned for all chairmen and
dedicated members of the
Greater Margate UJA Com-
mittee. It will be held at the
Margate Jewish Center and is
being sponsored by the executive
committee. The committee is
headed by co-chairmen Harry
Glugover and William Katzberg,
with Israel Resnikoff as advisor.
CRC Opposes UN Resolution
Chairman Edmund Entin
of the Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee
joins in the national recom-
mendation that telegrams,
telephone calls, letters, be
sent to President Carter
urging vigorous opposition
by the U.S. to the UN Pales
tinian Committee's
resolution on its so-called
"rights."
National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
'Loud and Clear9
Continued from Page 1
blame," but indicated that the
resolution won't be repudiated.
Stone said that persons in-
terested in the future of Israel
should worry about the U.S.
position on Israel. He said: "I
have never been reassured that if
the Camp David talks falter, this
Administration may attempt to
take the question back to Geneva
and involve the Soviet Union."
Israel, he added, would be
isolated in Geneva and the
squeeze on Israel would be great.
Adding to his "loud and clear"
comment. Stone added: "Don't
condemn Carter. Ask that the
Camp David Accord be
followed."
Stone said the Foreign Affairs
Committee was told that King
Hussein of Jordan had been
invited to come to the White
House after Carter meets with
Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Egypt's
President Anwar Sadat. He said
it would be helpful if Hussein
became involved in the autonomy
talks concerning the Palestinians
in the West Bank which been
"occupied" by Jordan for 19
years until the Six Day 1967
War.
(Editor's Note: Another
Administration foul-up was since
reported, indicating that either
the invitation to Hussein was
withdrawn or that Hussein
declined to go to Washington.)
Samuel M. Soref, one of those
in the audience posing questions
to Stone who had opened the
meeting with brief introductory
remarks, declaring his support if
he seeks another six-year term
this year, asked about Carter's
feelings. Stone expressed the
hope that some time soon, Carter
would speak out and "declare
that anti-Semitism is evil."
Volunteers Lauded
J
Continued from Page 1
largest sums ever contributed, at
the earliest date, than at any time
since the 1974 campaign which
began with the October 1973
Yom Kippur War.
[' "For the first time since 1974,"
zField said: "A campaign total of
Smore than $500 million is
assured. This unprecedented flow
of peacetime commitments is a
reality that must sweep aside all
unfounded predictions of reduced
philanthropic giving. The
majority of our communities are
in the midst of their most
productive and fastest-paced
campaigns in six years. The
potential of American Jewry
despite any and all psychosocial
and pseudo-demographic
prophecies of doom and gloom
is unlimited. I fully expect that
new records in giving will be
established year after year,
throughout this decade.
Emphasizing the need for
increased contributions was a
graphic presentation of the
Jewish Agency's needs in Israel
given to the leaders by Akiva
Lewinsky, the Agency's
treasurer. He indicated that
campaign income at current
levels would not meet the coat of
already reduced programs and
services. A campaign exceeding
this year's, the assembled leaders
agreed, would have to be
achieved in 1961.
In the meantime, back in
North Broward the need for
reaching those Jews who have
not yet made a commitment goes
on. To reach the attainable goal
of $3,000,000 to help maintain the
quality of life in Israel, elsewhere
in the world and in North
Broward, more contributions are
needed", and more of those Jews
who continue to say "I can't be
bothered," have to be re-educated
to the needs around the world
and around the corner. See, read,
and heed the letters on Page 5.
Council (NJCRACI noted
that action may have been
taken by the time this issue
of The Jewish Floridian is
published but the
message to the White House
is necessary.
The U.S. asked the Arab
states to delay the debate
until after May 26, the target
date for concluding the
Israel-Egypt autonomy
talks. But the Arab states
deferred to the pressure of
the PLO leadership.
The PLO is trying to em-
barrass the Administration
with President Sadat of
Egypt scheduled to be at the
White House this week
(April 7-10) and Prime
Minister Menachem Begin of
Israel the following week.
Begin will be in Washing-
ton April 15-16, and will
likely hold a news con-
ference. He will be in New
York April 17 before
returning to Jerusalem.
NJCRAC urges that the
messages, in its opposition
to the Palestinian draft
which seeks to impose a
PLO-dominated state on
Israel and its neighbors,
should call on the U.S. to
stand firmly for the UN
Resolution 242 and the Camp
David Accord.
In addition to President
Carter, messages of concern
should be sent to Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance,
Senators Richard Stone and
Lawton Chiles and Con-
gressmen Ed Stack, Dan
Mica, and William Lehman,
all in Washington, D.C.
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The former Speaker of the
Florida House of Representa-
tives, Donald L. |
Tucker, will be
the master of
ceremonies for
the Anti Defa-
mation League
dinner honoring
Gov. Bob Gra-
ham on Satur-
day, April 12, at
the Diplomat
Hotel in Holly-
wood.
According to Tucker
Broward County
Dinner Chairman Jules J. Brass-
ier, ADL's Society of Fellows will
present its Distinguished Publk
Service Award to Gov. Graham.
Former Gov. Reubin Askew U
the honorary chairman of the
event.
Brassier noted that ADL's
Society of Fellows provides the
necessary funds which enables
the League to carry out its ex-
tensive programs in the fight
against bigotry and dis-
crimination.
I-Golden to Speak at Beth Hillel-
Golden
Sol E. Silver and
Charles Pearlman,
both of whom have
been supportive of
the United Jewish
Appeal and other
efforts on behalf of
Jewish causes, will
be honored at the
Beth Hillel
Congregation's
UJA breakfast. 10
a.m., Sunday,
April 20. Each of
them will receive a
plaque attesting to
their concern and
commitment.
Alfred Golden,
president of the
Central Agency for
Jewish Education,
a national com-
missioner of the
Anti-Defamation
League, and a
member of the
Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort
Lauderdale board
of directors, will be
the speaker. David
Borman is chair-
man of the congre-
gation's UJA
committee.
Yom Hashoah
Continued from Page 1
Vashem, in Israel, to be lit by survivors of con-
centration camps now living in Tamarac.
Century Village Observance
Rabbi David Berent of Century Village's Temple
Beth Israel will conduct the memorial service in the
Temple at 7:30 that evening followed by a presentation
of the moving mock trial before the "Court of World
Opinion," including a specially-written segment about
the Holocaust.
"L'Chaim To Life" on TV
And, also that same evening, at 8 o'clock, TV
Channel 6 will show the award-winning film already
seen by more than 40,000,000 people, "L'Chaim to
Life!" A New York Daily News reviewer said: ". .
really should be shown every day forever." Another
critic wrote: "L'Chaim stunningly evokes the
dedication of the Jewish people to the forces of life,
despite their centuries-long experience of early, violent
death."
Urgent Appeal by
Leading Rabbis of
Eretz Israel
on behalf of
The Central Aid Fund
"Notzar Chesscd" of Jerusalem
Among the activities of this organization:
(1) Free distribution of food to poor and needy families
daily and especially for Shabbos and Yom-tov.
(2) Free distribution of Passover food to over 1,000 needy
families.
(3) Free loan of tables and chairs to poor families for sim-
chas.
(4) Sale of household goods at specially reduced prices to
low income families.
We appeal urgently to our brethren to enable "NOTZAR
CHESSED" to continue and expand their vital work in
aiding poor famiUes. We especially appeal at this time for
donations to provide Passover food for over 1,000
families.
May the Almighty bless all donors with health, long life
and success in all matters.
Rabbi Yecheikel Sanaa HatberaUm
Rabbi Shalom Halevy EUen
Rabbi Moahe Halberatam
60 will provide support for one family for one month.
$100 will provide Passover food for one family.
$1,000 can establish a fund in name of donor for crockery tables and
chairs to be loaned to poor families for their simchas.
Send donations direct to:
"NOTZAR CHESSED"
P.O.B. 5619 Batei Ungarian 201
_____________Jerusalem, Israel
I'
fl


Frktay, April 11,1960
The Jewish Fhridiah of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Discover a People
Called Israel
*&0&.

Mayor Clay Shaw Attended
Conference in Jerusalem
I
For an experience of a lifetime,
go on a Mission to Israel. Do all
the good things tourists do
and then do more because you are
a very important guest of the
State of Israel. That's because
you are on The Young Leadership
Mission, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale leaving Miami,
July 1 and returning to Miami
July 11.
You'll visit the holy and
secular sites of Jerusalem. You'll
lunch beside the Sea of Galilee.
You will see, in deeply human
terms, how UJA funds are used
by the Jewish Agency and the
Joint Distribution Committee.
Through home hospitality, in-
depth briefings with officials and
experts, special tours and events,
you will experience first hand the
issues confronting Israelis.
It will be 10 days unlike any in
your life. From the Golan to the
Negev you will find doors opened
to you at absorption centers,
universities, kibbutzim, schools,
factories and private homes. It
will be a face-to-face meeting with
Israel's people, one which will
deepen your commitment and
leave you with a wealth of
knowledge, excitement and
experience to share with your
family and community-
Discover a people called Israel
. and discover yourself. Alan
Margolies at the Federation
office, 484-8200, has full details of
the $1499 per person (double
occupancy single supplement
S216) Mission to Israel. That
price includes round trip air
transportation, all meals except
two evenings, all tours, first class
accommodations, departure
taxes, porterage, entrance fees,
tips, transfers.
Charles Greene, chairman of
the 1980 UJA Omega cam-
paign committee, expressed
his heartfelt thanks to all
those who campaigned with
him for the outstanding ef-
forts achieved. Greene, who
has also been active in the
United Way campaign in
Broward County, reported
that the campaign received
commitments for UJA
totaling 75 percent more than
1979 total
First UJA Meeting
at Palm Springs
A "first ever" UJA breakfast
that is expected to become an
annual event was sponsored by
some members of the Men's Club
at Palm Springs Phase 2 on
March 30 with newspaper colum-
nist William Katzberg speaking
of the needs of Jews in Israel and
elsewhere in the world.
Sol Dolleck, chairman of the
session, presented a UJA plaque
to the Men's Club for its concern
and thought fulness. Acceptance
was made by the club's president,
Allen Caplan.
Cornerstone Ceremony Planned
For Margate Jewish Center
The long awaited event, laying
of the cornerstone for the new
Margate Jewish Cente- at the
corner of Hock Island Rd. and
Royal Palm Blvd.. will take place
Workshop Slated
Award-winning artist, Edna
Levine, will hold a workshop in
the art of papermaking at the
Broward Art Guild. 1299 S.
Andrews Ave., Fort Lauderdale
on Saturday, April 19, from 10
. *jr\. to 5 p.m.
. i- Levine has studied with the
Art Students League in New
York and has exhibited and
lectured locally and nationally.
The workshop is limited to 10
people and will fill on a first
come, first serve basis, so im-
mediate registration is necessary
to assure a place. Contact
Broward Art Guild.
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Fort Lauderdale's Mayor E.
Clay Shaw is scheduled to return
today (April 12) after attending
the week-long International
Conference of Mayors, sponsored
by the American Jewish Con-
gress together with the Institute
for Jerusalem Studies and the
U.S. Association of City Mayors
in Israel.
The conference was hosted by
the City of Jerusalem with the
host mayor, Teddy Kollek,
having invited Mayor Shaw.
Mayor Kollek told Shaw that the
conference would deal with
"Urban Problems of Hetero-
geneous Cities."
He noted that Jerusalem,
much like Fort Lauderdale, has a
population of many peoples. He
said differences of religion,
culture and ethnic origin and
language create challenges for
any municipal administration.
Kollek added: "We want to share
our experiences with others and
to learn how other municipalities
in the world have dealt with
these problems."
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Leslie
Gottlieb, Federation's executive
director, met with the mayor
before his departure to Israel.
Mayor Shaw
They told the mayor they look
forward to hearing from him on
return since time during the week
was arranged for the mayors to
tour the Old City, the Israel
Museum, New Jerusalem, Yad
Vashem and go on a night tour of
Jerusalem with Mayor Kollek.
Shaw was joined by mayors
from Chicago, Cleveland, Bir-
mingham, New Orleans, Pitts-
burgh, Toledo and other cities.
on Sunday, May 18, at 10 a.m. It
is anticipated that there will be a
large attendance of friends and
members, as well as local
dignitaries and rabbis.
Alter the initial cornerstone
placement. most of the
proceedings will be held inside
under the roof of the new temple.
The function is being planned
by a committee chaired by past
president Sidney Brown, assisted
by Gretchen Winn, Morris and
Florence Posner. Advisor is
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld.
Refreshments will be served. The
new temple will be ready for
September's High Holy Days.
Help Wonted
Experienced Religious School
Teachers for Conservative Syna-
gogue. Call 974-8660.
Take a Meaningful Trip
Travel with the
National Council of Jewish Women
For the new 1980 Brochure call
Felicia B. Sussman 733-0662 or Lilly Laatar 434-3492
Advance Funeral Planning.
Without it your program of family protection
maybe incomplete.
You probably have a will. But,
you may have neglected what may
be the most considerate thing
you can do for those you love.
Advance funeral planning.
Today there is a remarkable
new pre-need plan available, that
a growing number of people are
finding a sensible method of
family protection.
It's called The Guardian
Plan".
Here are some of its most
important features:
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i-ge;s
Page 4
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 11,198Q
I
dfewish Floridian
OF GREATERFOWTLAUDERDALE
Buataen Office 138 S Federal Hwy SiaUKC. Dnlt, FT* 83004
Telephone MNI
FRE D K SHOCHET -, ,,,., iUEANNE BHOCHBT
Editor and PubUahar v nwo snoormt BxacuUva Editor
Tea Jawlaa Plarldian Doe* Met OhiMn The Kaaanitti
Of The Merchandise AdverttMa In in Oakmuu
I PobUaaod Bl Weekly
Riddle of Argentine Jewry
C5!^I u-2! c-"* I,',,r*p,,,c *"*' *" Art. F.alur. Syndicafi,
eKKL2!a^iZl^^,ter!iE5 frril *oclMon, American Awoclafton o
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year ~7.so
OutofTownUponReooeit
Friday, April 11,1980
Volume 9
25 NISAN 5740
Number 8
Cut Out The Twitching
The State Department made a valid point when
it said that United States foreign policy will not
change as a result of Sen. Edward Kennedy's upset
victory over President Carter in the New York
Democratic Presidential primary Mar. 25.
"If each post-election analysis were to create an
involuntary reflex on what we do, we'd be twitching
every week," State Department spokesman Hodding
Carter told reporters the day after the New York
vote.
But the real message that the Carter ad-
ministration's foreign policy establishment should
get from the New York vote is that there has been too
much "twitching" in the State Department and the
White House.
Sure, New York Jews were expressing their
anger at the U.S. vote in the United Nations
Security Council Mar. 1 for an anti-Israel resolution
despite the President's repudiation of the vote two
days later. But Jews like others were also upset by
the inability of the administration to deal with in-
flation, and many said this was their chief reason for
votmg for Kennedy or sitting out the election.
When it came to the UN vote, many saw this as
a signal that U.S. policy was shifting in the Middle
East toward a definite pro-Arab tilt. The Carter
administration has spared no effort in trying to
change this perception.
But what the President or Vice President Walter
Mondale or Mrs. Rosalynn Carter says one day is
contradicted the next by a statement from Secretary
0Jf.S.tat official. This transmission of confusing signals not
only occurs on the Arab-Israeli conflict but in other
areas of foreign policy dealings with the Soviet
Union, Iran, Cuba and elsewhere.
What Jews and all Americans want is a clear
consistent policy, not twitching.
Home Settlements
There is growing concern among American Jews,
as well as Israelis, that the Israel government's
concentration of Jewish settlements on the West
Bank is resulting in the neglect of increasing Jewish
settlements within Israel proper. No matter how one
feels about the issue of West Bank settlements, there
is no question that the development of such areas as
the Galilee and the Negev are vital to Israel's future.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, points
out that of 1,250 new housing units planned, 1 000
are for the West Bank, 200 for the Golan Heights, "a
sprinkling for the Galilee hilltop settlements and
nothing at all for the Arava." In his view, "the entire
nation is disadvantaged." At the same time, the
Jewish Agency budget committee reports that it can
not spend its funds earmarked for infrastructure
work at settlements in Israel because the govern-
ment has budgeted its housing funds for the occupied
territories.
Israel is trying to reduce government spending
m an effort to curb inflation. But to eliminate almost
entirely funds for developing settlements within
Israel is shortsighted, not to mention a denial of the
spirit of Zionism and the call for aliya.
There are plentiful figures available from Israeli
government agencies to show that the large birth
rate of Israeli Arabs will mean that the Galilee will
have more Arabs than Jews unless many more Jews
settle there.
The Negev is the empty space where Israels
future development was first forecast by David Ben
Guion, Israel's first Prime Minister, who tried to set
an example by moving there himself. The govern-
ment's aim should be to encourage Israelis both
newcomers and its young people, to moVe into the
area.
A FASCINATING riddle
deserving careful consideration,
even if it can not be solved this
moment, is the two-headed coin
that purports to be the Argentine
Jewish community.
One head projects the growing
anti-Semitism in Argentina in
almost Hitlerian proportion. It
details the life and trials of
Jacobo Timerman, the dis-
tinguished Buenos Aires Jewish
journalist put under house arrest
for several years, purportedly
because of the editorial positions
taken by his newspaper, La
Opinion, against the totalitarian
government, before he was finally
released and allowed to go to
Israel, where he is taking up life
anew.
THE SAME head seizes upon
a recent Amnesty International
study of Argentina's growing
fascism, the burgeoning of a new
class of political opponents of the
regime, who have become a part
of the "disappeareds," a cadre of
persons doomed to un-
documented perdition in the
country's developing network of
concentration camps.
Among the "disappeareds" are
Jews who, according to the Am-
nesty International study, are
singled out for particularly Nazi-
like treatment in the con-
centration camps before they
finally succumb to the most
hideous varieties of torture.
Like all two-headed coins, the
riddle lies embedded in the
"tails" side, which is absent;
indeed, the absence is
camouflaged by a second head
with an equally authentic
"heads" image. And the "tails"
side is fast becoming an
irrelevancy until the "heads"
dilemma hs been resolved.
IN THE case of Argentina's
Jewish community, the second
head declares that all reports
about the Jewish community are
a lie whether the reports come
from the Jews themselves (like
Timerman or his "agents"), Am-
nesty International or anyone
else.
It would be perfectly simple to
declare the second head a
counterfeit if the denials of
totalitarianism and anti-
Semitism in Argentina came
from the government itself. Take,
for example, a publication en-
titled Argentina Independent
Review. The January-February,
1980 edition (Vol. 2, No. 1) leads
with an article entitled "(Jacobo)
Timerman Abused Anti-
Semitism Issue, Jewish News-
paper Asserts."
The Jewish newspaper in ques-
tion is the Buenos Aires La Lux,
and to give potent credential to
its accuracy, the Review cites the
50-year-old publication as serving
"the third largest Jewish com-
munity in the world." In essence,
the Review analyzes the Timer-
man case leading to Timerman s
"house arre' nrl eventual
WHtmrnmamimmmmm^mme^^
expulsion due to the alleged
(italics mine) anti-Semitism of
the Argentine military govern-
ment."
INTERPOLATING a La Liu
editorial for us, it comes to the
conclusion that Timerman ac-
tually abused the anti-Semitic
issue "in an effort to cover up his
own, possibly, criminal conduct
during the reign of leftist terror
which struck the nation during
the 1970's."
Adds the Review, again inter-
polating for us, "Moreover, La
Luz further expressed dismay at
the Jewish organizations in the
United States for not consulting
with the Jewish community in
Argentina about what their stand
should be regarding the contro-
versial publisher."
My own effort to discover just
who and what the Argentina
Independent Review is has led to
little more than that it is pub-
lished by a New York City-based
organization entitled the Argen-
tina Society, Inc., which is not
registered under the foreign
agents' act as an Argentine
lobby. There is no publication
masthead no list of editors
and / or contributors.
STILL, the flavor of its
position is pro-government and
subject to the usual suspicions
until you read the La Luz article
itself, which the Review
documents faithfully. To begin
with, the writer is Nissim
Elnecave, a name well-known to
readers of the English language
Jewish press in the United
States, where Elnecave's articles
on Argentine affairs specifically,
and Latin American affairs
generally, have appeared over the
years with frequency and
authority. The riddle becomes
more complex: why does
Elnecave, a prominent Jewish
journalist, espouse a pro-govern-
ment position in a distinguished
Jewish newspaper of which he is
the editor?
The first sour note against
Elnecave was sounded last
November in the Mexican pub-
lication, En Breve, a bulletin
published by the Anti-
Defamation League in Mexico,
which labeled Elnecave's Oct. 12
La Luz article on Timerman
"obscene."
The La Luz piece exists pre-
cisely as the Review describee it,
and the ADL reacted angrily to it
for two reasons. One is that the
ADL helped play a role in Timer-
man's release, which it regards as
a positive achievement, not as an
"abuse" of the "anti-Semitic
issue."
THE OTHER is that Elnecave
singles out the ADL for par-
ticularly venomous attacks in the
Timerman case which, he
charges, "wasticciuitrely in-
fluenced, although in a veiled
manner, by the abuse of the
argument of anti-Semitism, an
argument often suspected sub-
consciously by many gentiles.
Precisely this is the technique
that the ADL of North American
Continued on Page 12
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Flondian:
This letter is prompted by an
article that appeared in your
publication dated Feb. 29.
Would you be good enough to
print just enough of this note to
reveal to the American Jewish
Committee that it has not the
slighest shred of right to speak
for American Jewry at large
because there is a very large
number of us who are not only
not among its members but also
are strongly opposed to its
principles?
THE OPPOSITION of the
Committee to the policy of Prime
Minister Begin to resettle Jews in
the ancient town of Hebron is not
shared by a tremendous number
of us. We bitterly resent the
treacherous statement "that, if
implemented, a Jewish move into
Hebron could not be explained in
the United States." Such a move
is inexplicable only to those who
are ignorant of the following facts
of Jewish history
1) Jews have lived in that town
since Abraham, 4,000 years ago,
bought graves for his family
there. (Genesis 23-2-20).
2) In the year 1929, CE, Arab
mobs, led by their leader, the
Grand Mufti, inflicted a Lidice-
like pogrom of extermination
upon the Jews of Hebron, which
wiped out every Jewish man,
woman, and child in Hebron. It
was as a result of that act of
extermination that Hebron
became an "Arab town."
IF THE Arab-loving toadies of
the American Jewish Committee
choose to put their heads into the
sand and to forget these "un-
pleasant "facts, other Jews do not.
We have a perfect right to. return
to our town, one where we lived
from almost 4,000 years.
GEORGE PHILIP
SILVERBERG
Margate
Cultural Events on Independence Day
a
"Israel is a many-splendored land" is the
theme of a series of cultural programs
devised by the Council of Rabbis and
Educational Directors of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of the Greater Fort Lauderdale
in cooperation with the Jewish Community
Center's Independence Day Committee for
the celebration all-day Sunday, April 20, at
the Perlman Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.
The program, to be presented in the
Samuel M. Soref Hall, will include con-
tinuous showing of films on Israel,
discussion groups on various aspects of
Israeli life, entertainment including Israeli
folk dancing and community Israeli
singing, and a major talk on Israel and
world Jewry.
The cultural activities, which are geared
to adult audiences, will complement the
athletic games, the activities at the booths
and the refreshment stands.
"Perhaps one of the most astounding
aspects of the rebirth of Israel has been the
mtegration of so many cultural elements
from around the world that accompanied
the mgathering of the Jewish people in
Israel during the 32 years of its statehood,"
declared Abraham J. Gittelson.
Federation's director of education. "We
hope," he added, "to portray, at least, a
portion of that culture at the celebration."
R-Ull fUmS ?"clude a serie of Israel
ftT Vhowing vi&nettes of Israeli life,
patterned after March of Time films. These
will be shown at 20-minute intervals. Other
wSlrf 7 JeBi LWith "fenisatam. the
world-famed sights and sounds of Israel,
r.missanes ishlichim) from Israel, coming
w a P,Sts in Miami a"d South
Broward will also participate in the
Presentation, of Israeli life


Friday, April 11, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 5
-
I
1,200 Miles Apart
But the Same Thoughts for 'Underachievers'
Bl Count,. Ktiv, cwimer fo/th/ WM 5j2'"l^,j2'ifri^!*i,*-!S
8 services
letter to "non-
UJA and Judaism, at just about the same time had
thoughts similar to Iz Resnikoff's. Mark expressed his
Jewish Appeal, and for his synagoi^ Manta'te jLwfeh f!,T^8;lAnd -5 "P aoJt\ia tne heart f Easter^ Penn- "Opinion" in HaKol (The Voice), the monthly newspaper
Center, which is raising funns VTSjSIJSt SSS J 2Z3S. ^en-e of Mark Klein from a
rural community. Zionsville. eouaUv as dJirHi,H o
published by the Jewish Federation of Allen town, Pa.
Reluctantly, I Write...
Reluctantly, I write this letter to you my dear
Jack and Millie, because I personally think you
have made a hasty decision not to be counted this
year as a contributor to the most worthy cause of
all, the "United Jewish Appeal." Whatever the
reason, the excuse does not justify your refusal.
Looking over your records for the past four years,
your total devotion to this worthy cause has been
50 cents a week or a total of S25 for the entire
year.
Allow me to remind you what your token gift
does for the Jewry of the world: Firstly, it would
signify that you care, that you want to be
unted, that you have chosen to "REMEM-
BER" your forlorn, unwanted, Jews of Russia, of
Argentina, of any anti-Semitic country in this
;razy world of ours.
Your commitment helps us to resettle these
brothers and sisters of ours, the "unwanted
Jews," into the State of Israel, the United States
and other countries who are willing to help the
cause, to accept these refugees with dignity and
humanitarian feelings.
Your token contribution of 50 cents per week
helps to resettle these Jews into respectable
homes, food, clothing, schooling, job training, job
placement and so many other facets necessary to
begin a new life, a new hope, a new beginning.
Your 50 cents per week helps the strained and
overworked Israeli economy overcome some of
the inflated and dangerous position that she finds
herself in through no fault of her own. The State
of Israel could curb all this by simply saying "no
more Jews allowed" but you and I know her
commitment "Give me your unwanted Jews, I
will gladly and cordially accept them." All Israel
asks of us is to give her our share of our dollars,
won't you admit it is the least you and I can and
should do for her?
How can anyone of us rest securejv. how can any-
one of us refuse to give "TZEDAKAH," a Jewish
way of life to help others when called upon. Do
you think that we can approach the "hate
mongers," born to hate, born to destroy Jewish
dignity? My dear Jack and Millie, the answer is
obvious.
This is my personal appeal to you. Think about
it. Consider being a giver again. Join the
thousands of others who have already made their
commitments. Exercise this privilege with
dignity. Your one gift will do a world of good.
ISRAEL RESNIKOFF
'Genesis
Project'
Begins
The first of six session of the
Leadership Development "Learn
In" on "The Genesis Project"
begins at 7:45 p.m., Thursday,
April 10, at the Jewish Com-
Sunity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Ivd.
President Responds to Rep. Stack
President Carter, writing to
Rep. Edward J. Stack, Fort
Lauderdale's Congressman,
noted the concern expressed to
him regarding the treatment of
Jews and other groups in the
Soviet Union.
Rep. Stack sent the President a
letter on Feb. 28, signed by many
Senators and Representatives. In
the letter from the White House,
signed by Frank Moore, assistant
to the President for Congres-
sional Liaison, Moore wrote:
"The President has noted your
suggestion that the issue of
human rights should be explicitly
raised by the U.S. delegation at
the upcoming review meeting of
the Conference on Security and
Cooperation in Europe. The
President appreciates your com-
ments and snares your concern.
He has asked me to bring your
letter to the attention of several
of his advisers. A further
response should be forthcoming."
The White House letter was
received in mid-March at the
Washington office of Rep. Stack.
-
Sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
daie and its Committee of Jewish
Education, the Project, through
sight and sound and discussion,
will introduce the participants to
the first major transformation of
the Bible in over 500 years.
The first session will be
devoted to the Creation from
Genesis 1, continuing through
the next three Thursday evening
sessions to Adam and Eve, Cain
nd Abel, Noah, and from
ienesis 22, the final two sessions
on Abraham with Topol, the
Israeli star of Hollywood's
"Fiddler on the Roof," por-
traying Abraham. All the scenes
were filmed in the Holy Land and
neighboring areas in the Middle
East. The actors speak their lines
verbatim from the Bible, using
.the languages their characters
, would have used.

**
\*
fb*
Brager & Co.
2301 Collins Avenue. Suite M-30
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Miami Phone: 673-8393
Out of local area call collect
Abraham J. Gittelson, edu-
cation director of the Jewish Fed-
eration, a Bible scholar and long-
time associate of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
Miami, who will direct the
sessions, said: "Participants of
'The Genesis Project' will discuss
the challenging message of the
Bible related to contemporary
society and their own everyday
living."
The response to the new
"Learn In," according to Alan
Margolies, leadership develop-
ment director of the Federation,
who has been accepting reser-
vations for the series, has been
gbod and, he said, "It's in-
dicative of an encouraging trend
for discussion sessions of this
nature."
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS PAILY VIA TELEX
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ank Llumi K-ltrMl M
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i^Hw^mmm
iy::;:rW::;:::r:r:rW::r:-W::::r:-:-:) ************ .:*:*:W:W:*:*:*:W:*
Opinion
3 I write to the Jewish
j:| community as a whole. It has
9 always been my belief, from
S my family environment and
:; Jewish education, that Jews
::; are generous and charitable
S people. As I grow older, I
:! find myself feeling that my
jjjj belief has become nothing
iv more than a myth!
Israel has been important
to me, primarily, since my
realization that millions
could have been saved had
that nation existed just
twenty years earlier. I
became interested in Jewish
Federation because of my
conviction that, as long as
there are Jews, there must
always be an Israel! "We Are
One" is a slogan with which
every Jew can associate.
If we read of anti-
Semitism in a far away
country, or in a nearby
county, our reaction is
always the same, i.e., Jews
are always the scape-goats,
or "They will always blame
the Jews for everything."
We all feel a personal affront
when a Jew, anywhere is
attacked.
A good friend has told me
not to be negative, that it
will be harmful to tell people
that they are not being
charitable. How can I
damage further a cause that
attracts virtually nothing
from our professional
community. Is that widely
used word APATHY ap-
plicable again? Didn't the
German Jews in the 30's
know that they were an
integral part of Germany, ::
and that nothing could $:
disturb their intellectual and ::
professional stability? The ::
only thing that Israel asks of $:
us is Money! We don't have ::;
to shed blood to assure :::
ourselves that a future ::
generation of Jews will ::
always have a Jewish nation S
to tum to. How can we keep ::
our hands in our pockets and |:|i
our backs turned on a ::
country that is Jewish! ::
Assimilation is so important H
to so many American Jews, ::
yet who do we play golf with, ::
who do we drink with, and ::
who do we just want to BE
WITH JEWS! We can be |
respected by the Christian ::
community, but still as ::
Jews! That is fine with me, :
but know that it will always :::
be THAT KIND of
recognition.
Our Jewish Federation ::
helps Israel to survive; they S
give us Community Centers 3
where our children flourish. S
They are the life support of %
Family Service that caters to ::
the needs of the aged, the S
poor, and the infirm :
among others.
Please, please take care of ::
your immediate family's S
material needs but
remember your heritage, and j:j:
know that your extra dollars j:j:
can do so much to make ::
Judaism exist.
If you want to know what ::
qualified me to write this g
little "piece," nothing more ::
than giving 20 percent of my ::
income to Jewish Federation. :*
MARK KLEIN 3

-*T"
Light the candle
and remember?
Menorah 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:
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Fort Lauderdaie, Florida 33313
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In Dade. call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME, DATE AND TIME OF
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Chapels also in Deerfield Beach and Margate
The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.
IS(R MfMOHlAl CMAHlS


rm&z
r -
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 11. i98o


YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village East, Deerneld
Beach, is planning a program to
be presented at 10 a.m., Tuesday,
May 13, in the 1,600-seat theater
in the Century Village clubhouse.
The program will be high-
lighted by a talk by Leo Good-
man, president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, on the Federation's
role in North Broward County
and with particular reference to
the residents of Century Village.
HADASSAH
The Inverrary GUa Hadassah
Chapter will hold a gourmet
luncheon and card party on April
16 at 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the
Holiday Inn Plantation Hearth
Pub, 1711 N. University Drive,
Plantation.
This event is in support of
Youth Aliyah, a facet of Hadas-
sah which rescues and re-
habilitates the disadvantaged
children of Israel.
Call Adele Lewis or Ann Auer"- _
bach for reservations.
Boca Raton A viva Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its donor
lunch and fashion show Tuesday,
April 22, at noon at the Boca
Lago clubhouse. For infor-
mation: Mrs. Sidney Weg. The
following day the chapter will
hold its monthly meeting at
12:30 p.m. at Boca Teeca
auditorium. Temple Beth El's
Choral Group, led by Cantor
Martin Rosen, will perform in
celebration of Israel Indepen-
dence Day.
vz
r

Ray us Group of West Broward
Chapter of Hadassah will next
meet Tuesday, April 22, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center. Refresh-
ments will be served prior to the
meeting.
Dorothy Batler, nominating
committee chairman, will read
the slate for 1980/81 officers,
after which elections will be held.
Installation will take place at the
May meeting.
A program is being planned by
Doris Garfield, program vice
president. The last drawing of
"Inner Circle," chaired by
Pauline Levine, is on the agenda.
Members and prospective
members are urged to attend.
Ray us Group of West Broward
Chapter of Hadassah named
Dorothy Pittman 1979-80 "IMA"
Mother in Israel. For the sum of
$720 a child in Israel will be sus-
tained, educated, given medical
care, etc., for one year.
In addition to being a four-
generation Life Member in
Hadassah, and involved in
Deborah, AMC, Pediatric Care
Center, she is also, among others.
a member of Tamarac Jewish
Center and the Sisterhood.
In order to take care of
one
AIPA C Researcher
Speaks April 16
The most prestigious lobbyist
for the State of Israel in Congress
and the Administration in
Washington, Aaron D. Rosen
baum, research director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) is coming
to Fort Lauderdale Wednesday,
April 16. to give the community
an update on the Middle East
situation and the U.S. position in
regard to Israel.
The Women's Division and the
Young Leadership Division have
sent out invitations for the
Leadership Conference to meet
and hear Rosenbaum at 3:30
p.m., April 16, at Soref Hall.
Jewish Community Center. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd. Response to the
Federation office by those
planning to attend is requested.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian9
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has raised the
minimum contribution to the 1980 United Jewish Appeal tor 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 off
""Jewish Floridian
ii provkJad as public Mrvlc* lo tha Jawiih community in North Broward County By tr
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leo Goodman ^S^f^^ Laslla S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Keinar
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman I Richard Romanoff
Vice President I Secretary
JoeA Ra.nttein I Joel Levitt
Vice President I Treasurer
John Streng I Mrs. Bernard Libros
Vice President \ Women s Division President
ToZV/rT:.:ZZlno'"" a*""",n'"""" "-" B ** 'SSSZ
more" child, Ray us is asking for
sponsors for $10 or more. Spon-
sors will be listed on the program
at the lunch Wednesday, April
16, honoring Dorothy "second
time around."
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah will start functioning
July 1. In the meantime, plan-
ning meetings have been held
each month since February to
build a "iirm foundation" lor this
newly organized chapter which
already has a membership of 70
women.
A nominating committee was
elected to bring in a slate of
1980/81 officers. Pearl Golden-
berg, chairman of the committee,
will read the slate at the Monday,
April 14, meeting at 10:30 a.m.,
at the Tamarac Jewish Center.
Elections will be held following
the reading. Installation is
planned for Monday, May 12 at
noon at the Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Unaffiliated women and those
who already belong to Hadassah
but would like to be part of a
smaller group, are invited to
attend the April 14 get-together.
Blyma Chapter of Hadassah
will elect officers for 1980-81 at
its Thursday, April 17, meeting
at 12:30 p.m. at Congregation
Beth Hillel, Margate. Mildred
Berk has been nominated to
succeed Eva Leibowitz. Other
officers nominated are Rae
Radow, vice president education;
Miriam Kaplan, vice president
membership; Sylvia Ziperson,
vice president programming;
Celia Durbin, treasurer; Ruby
Winett, Sylvia Feinstein,
Frances Todras, respectively,
recording, corresponding and
financial secretaries.
Hadassah's Zionist Youth
Commission will be detailed by a
representative at the meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH
Dr. Samuel Klein will discuss
"Traditions and Symbolism of
the Passover Seder" at the 7:30
p.m., Thursday, April 17,
meeting of Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge of B'nai B'rith at Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. The public
is invited. Refreshments will be
served.
ORT
"There Are No Losers," a film,
will be shown at the noon
Wednesday, April 23, meeting of
Lauderdale West ORT at Deicke
Auditorium, Plantation.
YIDDISH CLUBS
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs is
meeting at 2 p.m., Thursday,
April 10, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. Sunny Lands-
man, coordinator, reports 40
clubs in the Circle and the leaders
are meeting to formulate plans
for future events, including a
"Jewish Culture" program on a
local radio station. She reports a
resurgence of interest in Yiddish-
keit throughout the community.
PIONEER WOMEN
Dr. Robert Alsofrom, Rhodes
scholar, psychologist and
philosopher, spoke at the meeting
of the Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women on Wednesday, April 9,
MARGATE ART
A double feature at Margate
Art and Cultural Association will
feature Lilly O'Donnell, who will
demonstrate ESP, and Reuben
Reinstein, who will show his ex-
pertise with needlework.
The meeting will be Monday,
April 14, at 7 p.m. at the David
Park PavUlion, next to the
Catherine Young Library.
Refreshments will be served.
HEBREW
CONGREGATION
OF LAUDERHILL
Sisterhood of Hebrew Congre-
gation of Lauderhill will have the
congregation's Rabbi David
Gordon answer the "Questions
You Always Wanted to Ask the
Rabbi" at the noon, Monday,
April 21, meeting.
The Sisterhood also will hear a
report by the committee, headed
by Edith and Charles Dubin, that
packed baskets of Passover foods
that were distributed to 40
families in the area. Mrs. Ger-
trude Cohen said that the women
who took part in the distribution
"wept when they completed their
rounds because they hadn't been
aware that there were poor Jews
here."

IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxirri*the coftee any busy balousta
would oe proud to serve. Especially with the
strudei Or. the Honey cake. Or the iox n
Dagels. Or whenever friends and 'misnpocneh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim?the 100/C freeze
aned coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
wnen you didn't:
<"

K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Friday, April 11, 1980
Regional Hadassah
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page i
77
m
It Started With a Pushcart
to Honor Davis
Jim Davis
Jim Davis, religion editor of
the Fort Lauderdale News / Sun-
Sentinel, will be the recipient of
the Hadassah Myrtle Wreath
Award at the first annual award
bruncheon of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah.
It will be held Monday, April
21, at 10:30 a.m. at the Crystal
Lago Country Club, Pompano
Beach, for all new life members
and new Hadassah Associates
since July 1, 1979.
ris '
The event also will mark the
32 nd anniversary of the in-
dependence of Israel, and guest
speaker at the brunch on this
historic date will be the Israeli
. author and journalist. Tamar
Kldar. who is currently serving as
attache for women's affairs at the
Israeli Embassy in Washington.
Davis is being recognized for
his professional and perceptive
reporting and coverage of the
news of the Broward South
Palm Beach Jewish communities
and Judaism in general. He
received his bachelor's degree in
journalism at the University of
Florida, Gainesville, and is a
member of the Society of
Professional Journalists, Sigma
Delta Chi,
He also affiliates witfl the
Religion Newswriters
Association, an alliance of
religion writers in secular
newspapers, and this year was
accepted as a correspondent for
the Religious News Service, a
branch of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
ft
We do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
H.laudafdala.Fla. 33311
Phona: 735-1330
Tha GLATT KOSHIR
Hotai 4 Beach CluO
OPEN ALL YEAR
in Mil *t ^1 (" |" i vim l"iihl......
K.-[>.- 1
INCLUDING MEALS
3 on the SABBATH
Lincoln Road Shoppin)
Vaal Prlv Brat h Olympic Pool
TV In All Room* Movirt
' Dane lot A Lnlrrtalnmvnl
C rd Room Frrr Parking Hrld*ni
kMashflach A Synagogue On Ptrmltn.
111 M1SIIIH VAM)MAKASIHn
I NIMH IIHIIKIIMIX M I'lHVlSIHN i II
HAHBI Sill II- *, EVER
Phone: 1-538-7811
iOi) I,,, ihr ll, ,,,, ., |0I t olllnti
MIAMI II A( H HORIUA 33139
Tamar Eldar
Davis is a deacon in the Living
Ministries, a non-denominational
church in Miramar.
Esther Cannon, president of
the region, will present the award
to Davis. Membership officers
Adele Lewis and Lillian Baker
are co-chairmen of the function.
A capacity attendance is
expected, and reservations are
closed.
Editor's Note: Betty Kinunel
of 3061 NW 47th Ter.,
Lauderdale Lakes, who visits the
Kosher Nutrition center at the
Jewish Federation building,
wrote the following as a con-
tribution to the United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
What our parents and grand-
parents had to endure, when our
parents and grandparents started
out for America. They were told
that the streets were paved with
gold. That's what they thought,
they found it very different, when
employment they sought. The
telephone company, the electric
company, the gas company, and
business management too, had a
way of avoiding giving a job to a
Jew.
What is your religion? What
church do you go to? The easiest
way to find out if you are a Jew.
Sorry, the job is already taken,
please your name. We will let you
know. The Jew had to become
another person. Instead of a
Ginsberg, he became a
McPherson. He had a family to
support and so to these tactics he
was forced to resort.
In his heart he knew, that no
matter what, he will always be a
Jew. In some cases they could
not change their features on their
faces. A nose too long, a Jewish
accent would give them away.
And so they went to schul to
pray. And God's commandments
to obey. They begged God with a
fervent plea to be able to find
employment, and to be able to
live with dignity. Shmai Yisrael,
don't let us fail.
There were signs in some
resorts, no dogs, no Jews if you
please, they treated us like a
disease. Our people had courage
and stamina they did not lose
heart. How did they begin
with a small pushcart ?
Second Ave., Delancy St.,
Grand St., Hymowitz and
Lukowitz, Dubrows, Youneh
Shimmel, Gut in Himmel, they
became very busy, could not
afford to drimmel. With his
courage brains and grit. The Jew
was not about to quit.
Then came the needle trade,
real estate, building, buying of
land, the Jewish people took a
stand, a little store grew into a
department store: Macy's
Neiman Marcus, Gimbels,
Abraham and Strauss. How did
all this start? with a pushcart.
Doctors, dentists, engineers,
laywers, too. Although it was
hard to get into a professional
school, some how they managed
to do.
Show business producers,
movies, the greatest, Paul Muni,
Edward G. Robinson, Eddie
Cantor, Al Jolson, Fannie Brice,
Milton Berle, Molly Picon,
George Burns, opera stars,
Shelley Winters, too many to
enumerate, they all were great.
The Yiddish theatre a gathering
place, where you could see many
a happy face.
Now our enemies dare to say
that Israel is O.K. but Zionism
equates racism. How do they
dare Zionism to racism to
compare, it's the PLO and the oil
kings and now Khomeini, our
foes who bring about such misery
and woes. Dear God perform a
miracle, listen to our plea, now
that we have Israel let us remain
free to live in peace with dignity.
The Jewish people in the U.S.
now have a drive, it is up to us to
keep Israel alive. God gave us a
sacred trust. Our people are
dependent on us.
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.

Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


Page 8
The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 11,198Q

All Ages Enjoy Funday
The 16-acre Perlman Campus of the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale hosted people of all ages on Sunday, March
ii, for the JCC s first Sports Funday which will become an annual
event.
JCC Marks Milestone: 1,
11 Wf^.^ BS?i1i........ .^^J s
Summers and Streisand
The morning highlight was open doubles tennis tournament for
men and women followed by an on-going sports program, demon-
strations and exhibits.
Among the highlights were basketball games, exhibition of
basketball play, and dance aerobics demonstration, open swim pool,
When Barbara and Steven Gurtov and their
children, Daniel and Jamie, walked into the
JCC office on Friday, March 21, they became
the 1,000th member of the rapidly growing
family of members of the Jewish Community
Center at the Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. The Gurtoves, who live at 9121
NW 15th St., Plantation, were greeted by two
ofJCCs past presidents, pictured above, Jacob
Brodzki (second from left) and Allen Baer,
'Never too Late' Is Theatre Guild's Show
art and photography display and free dessert.
In the Women's Tennis Tournament, Isabel Streisand and Beatty
bummers defeated Rose Schwartz and Irene Harris in a play-off
following a tie in the round robin series of matches. The Men's
Division was more of the same, with husbands of the women's
champions. Dr. Warren Streisand and Mark Summers defeating
Milton Edelstein and David Israel in the final match.
The basketball game between third-fifth grade boys' teams was
halted after one overtime with the score still tied at 21 points each.
Top players included: Evan Merkur, scoring; Ricky Jarolem re-
The Jewish Community Center
Theatre Guild production of
"Never Too Late" by Arthur
Long is a situation comedy with
many laughs. It will open on
Saturday, May 10, at 8 p.m. on
the Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
The talented cast now
rehearsing includes Allen Cohen,
Violet Zausner and Max Lesser
who performed in the first Jewish
Community Center production of
the Neil Simon play, "Come Blow
Your Horn." Gertrude Goodman,
Alan Margolies, Morton Pine
and Mel Rosenberger have joined
this production.
Joel Telles, director, remarked
"It's going to be an outstanding
performance. We have a talented
and dedicated cast, and I'm
happy to announce that Joe
Schwartz, who did the set for
"Come Blow Your Horn," is
"The Right to be Born Well
"With the newer knowledge of
medical genetics, the advances in
medical technology and the
ability to detect the presence of
genetic disorders early in
pregnancy, there is hope that the
newborn child will be healthy."
So said Solomon Feldman, a
retired teacher of the medical
sciences. He has written texts
that are used throughout the
country to study the life sciences.
He will lecture on "The Right To
Be Born Well."
Feldman has made a study of
birth defects and wants to convey
to the community the high hopes
that medical science forsees a
future with a reduced incidence of
genetic birth defects re: Tay
Sachs. On Thursday, April 23 at
8 p.m. he will discuss this subject
at the Jewish Community Center.
The public is invited.
JCC's Musical Contest Winners
bounding; Ronny Goldin, defense; Brian Goldberg, team play Doue
Morns, hustle; J. D. Terziu, dribbling. P y g
, Jhe Pe8nUt B"ketba"". fr* ^d second graders just learning
to play, gave a one-hour exhibition of dribbling, passing, shooting and
game play Most improved Peanuts were George Bizer, Mkhael
KSff^i ? SwgSJBgg Glatzner- Best sports were Scott
Golden, Alex Levine, Howard Riefs, Steve Kaplan, Eric Matthews.
Madelyn Zelman, Judy Tekel, Phyllis Bassichis, Sandy
T & ttoir instructor, Jeanne Dawson, demonstrated the
Dance Aerobics they learned in their classes.
~+Jf* P!,ysical Educatkm department, which coordinated the day's
h?f ,ri tA ,srp ,nmng m 0pen mixed doub,es tournament in the near
future. The Center s courts are open to JCC members and their guests
during regular Center hours. Reservations are required.
Mr. and Mrs. Club
The Mr. and Mrs. Club of the
Jewish Community Center has
planned an evening featuring the
game bunko. Admission is by
Dance Social
There will be a dance social at
the Jewish Community Center in
Soref Hall on Sunday, April 27,
at 7 p.m. Dance hosts are Ida and
Nat Wolfson. Refreshments
included. Tickets must be
purchased in advance from the
JCC office.
ticket only. Deadline for ticket
purchase (at the JCC office) is
April 23. This program is for
Center members only.
Swim Lessons
The Jewish Community
Center's swim pool is now open.
A full slate of children's and
adult classes will begin the week
of April 20. Advanced
registration is required for these
Red Cross-approved classes.
Qualified instructors lead small
classes.
The enthusiastic audience at the Trn c j "**** I *
Jewish Music MonThentertJnmit Su^/"^ March 30,
"firsr scored by CS;W'ed^(fl"^
program is expected to be 2Tannual W'Sunris^lvd. The
P^sons tried out for the mZic^lcomne1ifrent- ?* Scores of
entertain at March 30 evemlAmlTl"""" the chance *
pictured during rehearsal session^ 2hTl "V Were tho*'
Piano in both instances: TopZVu^S,^ U?tean at ""
Ceua Friedman, Pearl Kline Man nil uft:.Jack Redman,
Shulamith Saltzman (noTo^f^tlT^ Ida Plan
chapman of JCCs Committee for theeveTn^ ,6" the
the harmonica. Bottom ohoto- /.? A and So1 Sher at
SolGruber, SydelleAbratnel, &^B%?UOn> ** *****
-
working on the plans for the new
set and it's going to be as good if
not better."
Tickets are available for the
following performances
Saturday, May 10 at 8 p.m.;
Sunday, May 11 at 8 p.m.;
Sunday, May 18 at 2 p.m., and 8
p.m.
The Sunrise Lakes Phase 1
Deborah Society has bought the
house for Sunday night, May 18.
Call JCC for further information.
Career
Guidance
WECARE of JCC and the
Jewish Federation is presenting
another "first" a program by a
volunteer, Milton Gordon, Ph.D.,
which will include testing,
orientation, college and resource
materials, and guidance in career
planning for high school juniors
and seniors.
Open only to JCC members,
the cost will be $25, a pre-
inflation figure since this type of
testing and information can cost
the student around $300
privately, as many a family can
testify.
Dr. Gordon, an educator for
over 35 years, is a licensed New
York City counselor and ad-
ministrator, certified by New
Yi?ill SU?te He was director of a
children's camp, for many years,
and director of youth activities at
the Valley Stream (NY.) Jewish
Community Center. He also
operated a private counseling
service with emphasis on career
planning and college admissions.
His program will include in-
dividual tests to determine
academic performance and
strength of interests, individual
personality analysis, areas and '
strengths-of interests, and ad-
justability of acceleration in high
school. He will list college en-
trance requirements, orient
students to understanding SAT
tests, choosing a college and
tiling applications.
Requirements of state
university system, information
on community colleges, technical
and vocational schools for
students not academically
oriented and means of financing
through scholarships, loans, and
other sources will be detailed,
further information can be
obtained by calling Anne
r leischman.


-
Friday, April 11, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page9
(|0O Members Enrolled
standing alongside Gurtov. And Anita
Perlman, JCC president, gathered the Center's
staff for a celebration with a specially-baked
cake. She is pictured directly behind the 1,000-
member cake. At the far left is William
Goldstein, JCC executive director, and flanking
Mrs. Perlman are Michael Weinberg, JCC vice
president, and Johl Rotman, JCC membership
chairman.
Seder Conducted in Broward Jail
Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish
Federation, "planted the seed"
which produced the seder at the
Broward County Jail on Monday,
March 24.
He did all the groundwork in
connection with this unique
occasion but was unable to
officiate due to illness. His plans
were carefully followed through
by Anne Fleischman, WECARE
coordinator who was assisted by
Helene Boland, a WECARE
volunteer, Buddy Neustein,
fm'unteer, and Dolly Malitz,
active in Jewish Federation of
Cleveland.
The 15 inmates, all young and
not all Jewish, seemed very
happy to participate in the seder
conducted by Rabbi David
Gordon of Lauderhill
Congregation who filled in for
Rabbi Schwartz at the very last
minute.
They wore yarmulkes as did
the prison officers present. They
dined on matzo, gefilte fish,
horseradish and grape juice all
prepared by Anne Fleischman
and assistants. Traditional
religious songs were sung, led by
Neustein. "The Ballad of the
Four Sons," sung in English to
the tune of "Clementine," and
"Let My People Go" were en-
thusiastically chorused by all
present.
Rabbi Gordon said the ritual
meal which commemorates the
Exodus of the Jews from Egypt
was "particularly meaningful to
the inmates."
"The service stresses
freedom," he told those present
and their "freedom will come in
due course, whenever it has to."
The youngest inmate (20 years of
tm
Mini-Conference for State's JCC Staffers
Rabbi Dov Kentov (far left), director of the
i-jQcksonville Jewish Center, conducted one of
the many workshop sessions of the all-day
Mini-Conference for staff members of Jewish
Community Centers throughout Florida,
Fort Lauderdale's JCC was host to this
annual event. Welcoming the group and
extolling the accomplishments of the staff in
the progress made in less than one year on
the Perlman Campus at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., was JCC's President Anita Perlman.
JCC Executive Director William Goldstein
and his staff were active participants.
Seminar Lauds Nursing
Home Volunteers
age) beamed as he asked the four
questions.
One inmate said the seder
made him feel great and thought
they ought to have similar events
every month.
Passover seders were also
provided at nursing homes, at the
Kosher Nutrition centers, and
Passover packages were
delivered to a considerable
number of Jews in North
Broward County by WECARE
volunteers. At Plantation
Nursing Home, Rabbi Rudolph
Weiss was the substitute rabbi
with his wife, and Lillian
Schoen's group of volunteers,
including Helen Cooper, Augusta
Bregman and Sylvia Mulhauser,
helping. At the Federation's
Nutrition Center, Federation's
staff member, Mark Silverman,
conducted the seder for the more
than 100 persons who also
received a "take home" Pesach
meal.
A Nursing Home Seminar for
Volunteers was held on Thursday
morning, March 20, at the
"Center for Living," 2000 E.
Commercial Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale. This program was co-spon-
sored by the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation,
the WECARE Department of the
Jewish Community Center, Fort
Lauderdale, and the "Center for
Living" Nursing Home.
Eda Solon, chairman of
Nursing Home Visitation for
WECARE, commented how
some volunteers come to push
wheelchairs because "someone
has to do it," and others come
laden with odds and ends to teach
the shut-in arts and crafts.
Volunteers give of themselves
constantly, day after day, year
after year, reported Sally Radin,
general chairperson of WE-
CARE. She said: "This makes
them very special people, giving
very special attention to the
elderly sick who need visits
desperately to make their daily
lives more meaningful."
Dr. Alvin Colin, chairman of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
Federation, substituted for Rabbi
Schwartz, director of the Chap-
laincy Commission, who was ill.
Dr. Colin reported the field of
chaplaincy is growing and needs
volunteers to assist in visitations
to nursing homes, college cam-
puses, hospitals and prisons.
"One chaplain cannot cover this
field, volunteers become our
greatest asset."
Monroe Mitchell, executive
director of the Center for Living,
commented that not enough
people volunteer to augment the
work of the Nursing home staff.
Very often, the volunteer is the
resident's only connecting link to
the outside world, and they
become "family" and enhance life
for the shut-in.
Sherwin H. Rosenstein,
executive director of Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, stated that volunteers
must understand their role, know
the do's and don'ts to be a good
listener. Responsibility, reliable-
ness and promptness are assets
all volunteers need in abundance.
Father John Haurahan,
chaplain of Plantation Hospital,
addressed the group as fellow-
travelers in a "space-ship, all
interdependent on each other."
The paid worker relies on the
volunteers* dedication to carry
out their specific duties to the
finest point and most effective
way. Dignity of the patient must
be recognized; the volunteers'
very concern conveys the
message that they, the residents,
are very special.
Anna Brigante, director of
activities at Center for Living,
asked the volunteers to talk to
her and she will work with them.
A combination of staff and
volunteers would help coordinate
their program and establish the
relationship of residents and their
need for humor and under-
standing, companionship and
warmth.
Dolly Malitz of Jewish
Federation of Cleveland, Ohio,
told of her first-hand experiences
with volunteers and nursing
homes.
Anne Fleischman, coordinator
of WECARE,marveledat the fact
that none on the panel of
speakers had met before but each
independently touched on dif-
ferent areas of volunteerism.
WECARE volunteers, she
said, work in groups and are
responsible to their chairperson
and coordinator for direction and
guidance on all levels. Anne sug-
gested a workshop for volunteers
at Jewish Community Center to
help smooth their way when
problems arise.
Selma Kaplan, a veteran in
social services and active in the
Tamarac Nursing Home, sug-
gested an exchange of ideas
among volunteer services to
evaluate if all volunteers are
"doing good."
Above all, volunteers were
asked to treat residents with dig-
nity ask them how they would
like to be addressed formally
or by their first name it could
make a world of difference in the
relationship!
Zelda Sverdlik, 87-year-old resident at Hawaiian Gardens,
shows off one of the 50 robes she has made for WECARE.
Admiring Zelda's handiwork is Min Bodin, chairman of
WECARE's Outreach Program, who was told that it takes
Zelda three hours to hand finish each robe.
Thursday Evening
Get-Togethers
Every Thursday evening is
game time at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. JCC members are
all invited to drop in to socialize,
meet other JCC members, play
cards, Scrabble, chess. Game set-
ups and card game instructions
are provided upon request. Call
Helen for more information. No
charge for this program.
Senior Adult Club
The Senior Adult Club of the
Jewish Community Center will
present a full-length film, "Israel
- The Right To Be," at the next
meeting on Thursday, April 17,
at 1:30 p.m. in Soref Hall. Social
dancing under the leadership of
Sol and Lillian Brenner will
follow. There is no charge for the
film portion of this program.
uo.iio auufc-j^jLJ
"'"....."......' "" ---------".1 "


10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 11, 1980
the Hebrew Day School
OF F0KT LftBSERBrTLE
Individualized approach to learning with Hebrew Day School.
In keeping with the Jewish
ideal of Tzedukah, the children
again collected foods for Pass-
over in conjunction with WE-
GARE. The foods were dis-
tributed to many needy families
tit the area. The children actively
participated in the purchase and
selection of the items. This year
, they collected even more than the
generous collections of past
years.
Helping others to have a good
Passover helped reinforce the
importance of freedom to the
children. They were free to help
less fortunate than themselves.
Enjoying their freedom and their
observance of living the mitzvah
of Tzedukah added a vital
dimension to the Judaic values.
Another important part of ob-
serving the mitzvot was en-
couraged by the visiting rabbis
from the Chabad movement.
They distributed sheets to the
children whereby the children can
record their participation in
observing Pesach. There will be
prizes awarded and drawings
from among the winners. This is
a unique contest where the
children are participating in a
very meaningful and fun way the
mitzvot of Pesach. The children
were enthusiastic and anxious to
take part in the contest.
As part of of the continuing
series of special speakers, Rabbi
Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation, participated in the
Kabbalat Shabbat service on
Friday, March 21. Rabbi Harr
told the children several stories
about Pesach and its'
significance. He also took part in
the children's service.The theme |
of the Kabbalat Shabbat was
" Freedom."
In addition to the regular
format of the service, the children
read poems and excerpts from
their general studies units on
freedom. This theme has been
maintained in every subject area
and grade level throughout the
Hebrew Day School to enhance
the meaning of Passover to the
children.
Thus far, the school has been
host also to Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
and Rabbi Phillip Labowitz. It is
an important aspect of the school
to involve all the community's
rabbis since the Hebrew Day
School is a community day
school.
As a culmination of the free-
dom unit, the children of the
Hebrew Day School published a
newsworthy newspaper, complete
with stories, art work and poetry.
Wednesday, March 26, was the
day for the first Open House at
the school for the enrollment
campaign. Norma Polsky, the
enrollment chairperson, reported
that there was a large turnout pf
interested parents of prospective
students.
Primarily, this was a general
orientation for parents who have
lour year-old and kindergarten-
age children. Both of these age
levels have open classes. The
upper levels, first through fifth
grades, have openings but not all
levels.
Mrs. Polsky stated, "I was
pleased so many could attend,
and 1 am planning on scheduling
another Open House in April.
Getting into the school and
seeing it in action is crucial in
choosing a school for one's
child."
Anyone interested in obtaining
more information about the
school, enrollment procedures,
and the open houses is en-
couraged to call the school office.
New Stations for Blood Donations
A mobile blood donor station
from John Elliott Community
Blood Center will visit the Oak-
land Shopping Plaza (across from
Florida Medical Center), 4850
West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Monday, April 21, and every
other Monday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The mobile unit will be
located on the east side of the
shopping plaza, and ample
parking is available.
The blood center supplies
blood to 53 hospitals in South
Honda, eight of which are in
Broward County. The entire
process of giving blood, including
registration and a "mini-
physical," usually takes about 45
minutes.
4
IT?ARGATJWISH CEHTR.
p toumonatio < yUL}Muion*ias tU Opttuty aftlu ntvr
R6UGIOUS SCHOOL
in tkt- Wnv Spyuycyiu-
fryd P*U 3 'PRimARY* SCHOOL
mi*mVSATC SCHOOL
BAR BAT miTZVAH CLASSES
raT8ASCMTmrrzVAMClA8S
VOUTM GROUPS
Schcot sclttdultd to start JaU Seimttr-
Immediate registration advisable
For more information: 974-8660
Judaica High School
Varied Activities During Final Trimester
Simulation activities relating
to the Holocaust, a mock UN
debate on the PLO, and
discussion on who has the right
to "pull the plug" are some of the
subjects of discussion of the
community Judaica High School
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale which resumes
classes in its third tri-mester this
coming Tuesday evening, April
15, at the Jewish Community
Center.
Eighth grade students,
studying the Holocaust with
their instructor Ronald Pakula,
participated in the activity,
"Gestapo," a program in which
moral decisions must be made in
regard to sheer survival during
the Nazi period. The simulation
allows the students to apply their
knowledge of the era and their
own subjective reactions to the
issues raised in the game.
Research PLO Material
At the same time, Rachel
Keller, instructor in Hebrew and
Israel, assigned students to play
the roles of Israel, the PLO and
the United States in a debate on
recognition of the PLO. Students
spent two sessions researching
the appropriate materials and
then spent the third session
arguing their respective
positions. Discussion grew so
intense that the students did not
want to leave the class at the
conclusion of the time, until they
had made their final points.
Materials for the program were
prepared by the Educational
Resource Center of CAJE in the
Miami area.
Judaism and Modern Medicine
is the course conducted by Rabbi
Pinchas Klein for ninth grade
students centering on con-
temporary medical issues in the
light of Jewish tradition. Sub-
jects discussed included
euthanasia, transplants, birth
control and abortion, autopsies
and others.
The JHS includes students
from the eighth thru twelfth
grades and meets each Tuesday
evening from 7 to 9 p.m. with a
special class in Ulpan Hebrew
having an additional session on
Wednesday evening. Presently
involved in the high school are
students from Temple Beth
Israel, Temple Emanu-El and the
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
and others.
"Plans are underway in a
variety of areas for enhancing the
program for the coming year,
declared Abe Gittelson,
Federation's education director.
"These include an optional day of
additional study for the most
motivated students, expansion of
the college credit courses, an
intensified Hebrew Ulpan class, a
larger student body, a teacher
aide program, and the for-
mulation of a four year high
school course leading to
graduation.
The high school will mark the
upcoming observances of Yom
Hashoa Holocaust Day, and
Israel Independence day, at their
Tuesday sessions, April 15 anu
22 respectively.
UN Preparing Report on West Bank
GENEVA (JTA) The
special committee of the United
Nations General Assembly to
investigate Israeli practices
affecting the human rights of the
population of the occupied ter-
ritories has completed a week-
long series of meetings at the
Palais des Nations here. The
committee agreed on its program
for 1980.
The members of the special
committee are Borut Bohte, pro-
fessor of law at the University of
Ljubljana, Yugoslavia (chair-
man); Qusmane Goundiam,
prosecutor-general of the
Supreme Court of Senegal; and
Ambassador B. J. Fernando,
permanent representative of Sri
Lanka to the United Nations.
The special committee studied
information published in the
Israeli press between September
and December of 1979 concerning
human rights in the occupied ter-
ritories, information on the treat-
ment of detainees in these ter-
ritories, and communications in
the form of letters, telegrams and
other evidence brought, to its
attention since its last series of
meetings whichdtfMp* held in
November.
The special committee selected
cases which will be made the
subject of reports. Arrangements
were made to gather information
and additional proof in certain
cases, and a provisional list of
witnesses to be heard at sub-
sequent meetings was drawn up.
The special committee decided to
meet again in May to begin
hearings of witnesses and in July
to prepare its annual report.
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who was the first American
scientist to win a Nobel Prize?
A: Albert Abraham Michelson.
Born in Prussia in 1852. Michelson
came to America as a youngster with
his parents. After graduating from
the U.S. Naval Academy in 1873.
and serving several years as an of-
ficer, he changed careers and began
teaching and experimenting. His
work in helping to measure the
speed of light won him the Nobel
Prize in 1907the first American
scientist to be so honored!
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and
affection is to quickly become
completely open and informal with
people and things they particularly
like. Samuel is called "Sammy;' a
snack is a "nosh" and the famed
Chicken Soup has become known as
"Jewish Penicillin'.' And right in
keeping with this inherent warmth,
J&B Rare Scotch has come to be
regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the
tie and relax with friends at home.
J'B
RARE
SCOTCH
* ^
f
------


' I .
iy, April 11, 1980
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
1IIUE
Pgell
ale Beth Orr's members
hold a congregational
ting at 8:30 p.m., Monday,
121, to vote on approval of a
rabbi to succeed Rabbi
Zoll The National
of Women Voters,
king the voting records of
trard county's Congressmen
its annual "Political
juntability Rating," gives
Ed Stack a 100 percent
on 10 key votes in 1979,
uding those on windfall
jits tax and welfare reform.
Dan Mica got a 60 percent
j, and Rep. William Lehman
ercent Esther Gordon,
ve in the South Broward
ish community, retired as a
uber of the United Way of
iard County. Elected to the
nember board of the agency
rh raises funds for 49 agencies
Leonard Farber, Fort
)derdale developer 1980
irman of the county's
iber of Commerce Research
Force is Paul Cohen,
irch member of The Fort
ierdale News /Sun-Sentinel.
Leonard Nimoy, TV
Itesman for area bank, gave
Mishers of forthcoming
brity Kosher Cookbook his
for matzo kneidlach as his
te recipe. William Shatner,
"Star Trek" partner, listed a
for pickled herring .
Agency in Israel, sup-
I by funds raised in the U.S.
UJA through Federation
apaigns, reporting on a survey
r
Browsm' thru
roward
^
with mr. "maggie" levine
of Russian immigrants who have
completed five years of residence
in Israel, notes: all but four
percent of the potential workers
are employed and most have
worked at their present jobs for
at least three years President
Carter has signed legislation
authorizing a gold medal for
Simon Wiesenthal, in-
ternationally known hunter of
Nazi war criminals.
Jewish Federation's staffers
extended condolences to
Leadership Development
Director Alan Margoliea
mourning the death of his mother
. And expressed hopes for
speedy recovery of Federation's
ailing Chaplain, Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, as well as his seriously
ill daughter And "Browsin"
missed an issue while its author
went through a series of
tests almost all negative at
Plantation General Hospital .
And to finish out the week, Office
Manager Joan Fein fell at home
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Han.
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
Stf*^ SUNSWEET'
^tojiotff health;
in her wrist,
cast to her
and broke bones
necessitating a
shoulder.
All Broward residents 60 and
over can compete in the May 2
through 4 second annual Senior
Olympics, co-sponsored by the
Northwest Multi-Service Center
and the city of Margate. Events
include swimming, shuffleboard,
tennis, jogging, golf putting,
bowling. Entry forms and in-
formation are obtainable at 5750
Park Dr., Margate, or Margate
Parks and Recreation Dept., 1400
W. River Dr Wednesday,
May 14 marks the 13th an-
niversary of the reunification of
Jerusalem. American Zionist
Federation is national coor-
dinator for Yom Yerushalayim
observance. National Jewish
Archives of Film and Broad-
casting is being established by a
grant from the Charles H.
Revson Foundation as part of the
Jewish Museum in Manhattan
under the auspices of the Jewish
Theological Seminary.
It's Beautification Week, in
Broward County, April 13 to 19,
the first ever sponsored by the
Fort Lauderdale/Broward
County Chamber of Commerce
. University of Miami has a
Speakers Bureau of 189 faculty
and staff members who have
volunteered to share their
knowledge with the South
Florida community. For a
brochure listing hundreds of
topics, call UM's Broward office,
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd. Paul
Thompson, national commander
of the 700,000 Disabled American
Veterans, who is black, returned
from a fact-finding mission to
Israel. He told Israeli officials,
including Prime Minister Begin
and Minister of Health Eliezer
Shostak the programs and
benefits on the care and treat-
ment of wounded soldiers "are
impressive."
Dr. Robert J. Schor has opened
a Dental Health Center in
Regency South Professional
Plaza, Plantation Two weeks
after winning election to the city
council of Lauderdale Lakes,
Abraham L. Garber, retired New
York lawyer, had a mild heart
attack that required his ad-
mittance to Florida Medical
Center Invitations have gone
out to organizations to par-
ticipate in the gala American
Fourth of July Pageant and
Parade, July 4-6, in Washington,
D.C. Pageant headquarters is in
the Capital's 910 16th St., NW..
20006 ... With $101,000 in
pledges to the 1980 UJA, Cen-
tury Village's committee put on a
telethon "blitz" erev Pesach
seeking to top $125,000 for a
sensational finish.
,^%^-
Ifs gonna be a great day."
Heres KK off
to help you remember your
vitamins.
r
ii
i
i
If you forget
to take your vitamins.
try KelloggV Product 19* cereal.
A one-ounce serving gives you a whole
day's allowance of ten essential vitamins
and iron. And a crunchy. delicious taste
you'll never forget.
9SiO0T 0009E
STORE COUPON
SavclOc
on your next purchase of Kelloggs' Product I9'cereal.
Vitamins that ^j
taste too good
to forget
COUPON EXPIRES
APRIL 30.1961.
iOPr limited to on* coupon per pKk|t purchased )
UROCER Wo w terms ot th.s offer have been complied with by you and the
^ansume' Few payment mati coupons to DEPT K PO BOX
n V CLINTON IOWA 52734 Coupon will be honored only it
submitted t>* a retailor of c*u- merchandise or a clearinghouse
approved by us and acting tor and et the risk o* such a retailer
invoices proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover cou
pons presented tor redemption must be shown upon
equett Any sales tan mutt be paid by the consumer
Otter good only m the United States its territories
t>\ andPuertoRico and void where prohibited licensed.
f* taied or restricted by law Coupon subiect to con
iscation when terms of offer have not been complied
with Cash value 1/20 of JC KELLOGG SALES
COMPANY
BfiDDO lDD7bfl
1 Kellocg Company c I960 K*llou C I
I
I
J
m'


rage 2
Page u
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
C_iJ...
_; 1 1 l 10OA
Friday, April 11, 1980
Shavuot Workshop for i
School Teachers Sunday
A workshop on the teaching of
the holiday of Shavuot will be the
theme of a seminar for the
teachers of the religious schools
of the North Broward area to be
held Sunday, April 13, from 9
a.m. to 12:15 p.m. at Temple'
Beth Israel, W. Oakland Park.
Blvd.
The workshop, sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and the synagogues
and day schools of the area, will
concentrate on the methodology,
concepts and values in the
teaching of the joyous festival of
Shavuot.
Stanley Cohen, educational
director of the host congregation,
noted: "Shavuot, often, is not
taught adequately in the
religious school curriculum,
because it falls at the end of the
school year. Yet its major theme,
that of the giving of the Torah to
the Jewish people, is the most
crucial element in the shaping of
Jewish destiny."
Phyllis Chudnow, educational
director of the Reconstructionist
Synagogue, said: "The seminar
will highlight other facets of the
holiday as well, including the
completion of counting the period
of seven weeks from Passover to
Shavuot, linking the exodus from
Egypt to the receiving of the
Torah, and the celebration of the
spring harvest."
Sessions for the teachers will
include creative crafts for the
teaching of Shavuot, a values
approach to the holiday, and
inquiry technique for examining
the major concepts of the
festival.
The opening session of the
seminar, however, will have an
additional theme, that of Jewish
Education and the Law. Dr.
Robert Simpson, professor of
education at the University of
Miami, will speak on the legal
ramifications of education with
special emphasis on such areas as
liability, student rights, con-
fidentiality and open access, and
a variety of other issues which
relate to Jewish, as well as
general education.
Another Seminar Planned
Abraham J. Gittelson, director
of education for CAJE of the
Federation, said this workshop is
the fourth in a series of bi-
monthly seminars with
another scheduled for later in
April that have been con-
ducted for teachers during the
current school year. The first
dealt with teaching of the High
Holy Days in the fall, the second
concentrated on Hanukah, the
third highlighted Creative
Teaching presented by the Kohl
Jewish Teacher Center of
Chicago.
The additional seminar this
month will be concerned with the
teaching of Bible through the
methodology of the Melton
Research Center, which has
pioneered in the preparation of
materials designed to provide the
student with a deep insight into
the message of the Bible.
"The professional growth
programs," according to Gladys
Schleicher, educational director
of Temple Emanu-El, "have been
of inestimable value for
enhancing the competencies and
skills of the religious teachers of
our community. We look forward
to an intensification of the
program in the coming year."
U.&-l8rael
Trade Corp.
Formed
PLEASE!
Help us keep your name
and address correct. When
you move, please send us the
address label plus any
changes you want made.
This way you'll be certain of
receiving The Jewish
Floridian every two weeks
without interruption and
save us the 25 cents we must
pay when the Post Office
notifies us of the change of
address. Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale 33311. Phone
484-8200.
The U.S. Israel Trade Corp.,
a non-profit organization
formed by a group of Sunrise
residents interested in promoting
Israel's economic independence
and viability by way of increased
exports, has been incorporated
under the laws of the State of
Florida as a non-profit cor-
poration.
The corporation will seek to
expand trade between Israel and
other countries and promote the
creation and establishment of
Israel-American partnerships in
industry.
Such partnerships will provide
the Israel partner with American
know-how and access to markets
and investments while the Amer-
ican partner will be saving time,
money and manpower involved in
establishing a new plant in Israel.
Incorporates include Milton
Guberman, Hyman Silverman,
Harry Wade, Aaron Oster and
Leon Roth.
Be a VI p Quest
of the Ispaeli Qovewiment
]om
the Second Annual
young Lea&eRship
mission to Ispael
July 1-11,1980
pop fuuthen Inponmation, Call
AUn rrURQohes, 484-8200
Jewish faatxaon of Qnextexi pom Lauoenoate
Uo Miiulliii
Argentine Jewry:
Continued from Page 4
B'nai B'rith put to use."
In particular, Elnecave was
angered that "Last June (19791,
it (the ADL) committed a big
mistake by awarding a well-
recognized prize to Timerman
without consulting or even
asking for the least necessary
information from the local Jewish
organizations. Immediately, the
ADL launched a feverish cam-
paign to enlarge Timerman's
image, which it succeeded in
doing in great measure. That
caused great displeasure in many
circles of the Jewish community,
in addition to the excellent article
by Manfred Schonfeld in La
Prensa of June 16, 1979 titled,
'The Jewish Community of the
United States and the Timerman
Case." "
But Elnecave and La Luz do
not let their sense of outrage at
being by-passed rest there.
Acting the total patriotic Argen-
tinian, they declare, "As if this
unconsulted initiative of the
ADL wasn't enough, now Timer-
man, having hardly been freed,
the ADL comes out with dec-
larations that are clearly in-
terventionist in the internal
affairs of our country following
step by step the tracks of the
White House as if the ADL were
inspired and led by the White
House."
QUOTING from the Sept. 27
edition of La Prensa, they cite the
ADL's Morton Rosenthal as
having stated, "The Timerman
case has unfinished agenda
items. In expelling him, the
government stripped him of his
Argentine citizenship without
basis in law. Previously, the
government had illegally con-
fiscated his p ropery. These issues
must be resolved."
Elnecave concludes
categorically, "What is it that
the ADL proposes with these
unusual, impertinent manifes-
tations? To question the right of
our government to take away the
acquired citizenship of a person
of dubious morality that has
declared urbi et orbi from Tel
Aviv that this was not his home
(or country)?"
Bermuda Club
Tops 1979 Total
Bernard Simms, chairman of
the Bermuda Club UJA Cam-
paign, reported that to date the
drive resulted in nearly a 20
percent increase over the 1979
total. Abe Epstein was the
honoree at the Bermuda Club's
March event. Simms extends his
heartiest congratulations to his
co-chairman Murray Schwartz-
man, and all the volunteers
who helped achieve the successful
result.
The La Luz case against
Timerman seems tenuous in the
extreme. Editor Elnecave argues
that "Timerman was a partner
with David Graiver in La
Opinion. Under Timerman's
direction, La Opinion had
journalists who were linked with
subversion ... His talent was
above all at the service of adven-
turism which he utilized during
the last two decades, putting
himself into the service of who-
ever was the boss beginning with
Frondizi and concluding with
Peron."
IN THE END, whom can one
believe in this two-headed riddle
Timerman and what happened
to him or Elnecave and his ex-
planation of Timerman and what
happened to him? Can one simply
argue that Elnecave is a captive,
like Timerman was, of Argen-
tinian fascism that refuses to
suffer a free press? That he was
embarrassed by the American
Jewish community's aggressive
pursuit of Timerman's rights as a
journalist? That the Argentinian
Jewish community was also
embarrassed by American
Jewry's outspoken demands and
that Elnecave is simply covering
up for his fellow Argentinian
Jews, playing the toady in the
name of all their survival?
Or is Elnecave an advanced
specimen of the new Judenrat in
a burgeoning Argentinian
totalitarianism?
The riddle may not be solved
for a long time, but like the
Sphinx itself, it is becoming end-
lessly fascinating.
Japanese Family to
Join Gush Settlement
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The newest member of the Gush
Emunim settlement of Kedumim
near Nablus is a 40-year-old
Japanese, Sadao O Hara. O Hare,
who will move into the settlement
in June with his wife and three
children, plans to build an export-
oriented paper plant there.
The Jerusalem Post reported
that 0 Hara is the leader of the
2,000-member Bnei Shomron sect
in Japan which regards itself as
the vestige of the 10 lost tribes
which were exiled by the As-
syrians after the fall of the
Northern Kingdom of Israel in
the 8th Century BCE. As biblical
fundamentalists, they endorse
(iush Emunim's claim to the
entire land of Israel and believe
that the ingathering of the lost
tribes will precipitate the coming
of the Messiah.
O Hara said he hopes the paper
plant will be ready for operation
by the time he and his family
move to Kedumim in June. He
said it will be almost fully auto-
mated and will be operated by
himself and one other person. He
said it will produce between
$400,000 and $500,000 worth of
paper annually for export to
Japan and other Asian countries.
The paper will be marketed
through his computer paper
printout company in Japan.
A Shinto by birth and the son
of Japanese general killed in
action during World War II. O
Hara grew up in Okinawa. He
said the strange spelling for his
name, which appears to be more
Irish than Japanese, was due to it
being misspelled by an American
official in Okinawa, and he kept
it.
O Hara said he "saw the light"
as a teenager. "I fell severely ill
with tuberculosis and pleurisy,"
he explained. "A Christian friend
came to visit, bringing a copy of
the Bible. I was enthralled. But
on the verge of converting to
Christianity, it dawned on me
that God had promised every-
thing to the Jews and they were
His chosen."
CARTONS
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BAGS BOXES
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776-6272
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FORT LAUDERDALE

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For information and brochures call anu travel agent


Friday, April 11, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
MONDAY, APRIL 14
1/emple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
>.m.
Hsdassab Tamar/Ftfrt Lauderdale
ihaplar Regular meeting
temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
loard meeting
Irandele National Women's
tommlttee Woodlands/lnvorrary
bhapters Monthly meeting
TUESDAY. APRIL 15
I'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1438
Meeting Guest Speaker Jack Salz
[hi speak on "Adult Jewish
Education A Faith Lift." Guests
nvited. 8 p.m.
i'nai B'rlth Ocean Chapter No.
|628 -Installation
Itadassah Armon Castle Garden
thapter General meeting
femple Sholom Sisterhood of
ompano General meeting 1
l.m.
Lrt Ocean Mile Chapter
lentennial Birthday Party at Jarvis
tall Husbands and friends invited
.film "The Mellah" 7:30 p.m.
ladassah Plantation L'Chaylm
Chapter Regular meeting at
eicke Aud., 5701 Cypress Road.
lime Bay Choraliers -12:30 p.m.
I'nai B'rlth Fort Lauderdale No.
45 Regular meeting Jean
Jpector will speak about ADL. Also
program on Historical Dolls at
lob Hill Rec. Center -12:30 p.m.
American Mizrachl Women
dasada Chapter Meeting at
temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
iakland Park Blvd. Hilda Gross,
Ihairman, will make a presentation
If the Mother-ln-lsrael Charms.
Quests invited Refreshments
fioneer Women Hatlkvah
khapler. Speakers: "Silver-haired
fegislators, Minerva Kaplan and
[be Tuchrndft," "Whiting Hall,
(unrise, noon.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16
National Council of Jewish Women
N. Broward Section Regular
leetmg in the Wilton Manors
/omen's Club, 600 NE 21st St.
losephine Newman will review
fubins Lives by Bernard Malamed.
Refreshments. 12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Regular meeting
ladassah Inverrary Gllah Chapter
lEIection
i'nai B'rlth Margate Board
leeting
lational Council of Jewish Women
N. Broward Board and Regular
neeting
ladassah Oriole Scopus
General meeting at Catherine
foung Library Community Room,
Jargate- noon
ladassah Kavanah of Plantation -
koard meeting
rnai B'rith Sunrise Chapter No.
|527 Board meeting
emple Beth Orr Games -
liverside Dr. 4 Royal Palm Blvd.,
|45p.m. .. I
ewish Federation of Greater Fort
auderdale Young Leadership -
|45p.m.
ewish Federation of Greater Fort
auderdale Aaron Rosenbaum
[ith all leadership 3:30 p.m. at
|e Jewish Community Center,
)1 W. Sunrise Blvd.
km pie Ohel B'nal Raphael
isterhood Regular meeting at
temple. Radio station WPIP
present a musical program -
jsic from Yesterday Till Now -
Jfreshments
rial B'rith Lakes Chapter No.
13 Paid-up luncheon with
lertainment at the City Hall
jfety Bldg.
THURSDAY, APRIL 17
assah Bat Yam Chapter -
|ular meeting at Jarvis Hall,
bderdale-By-The-Sea
N. Broward Chapter -
fieral meeting
jai B'rith Tamarac Chapter No.
F9 Installation meeting at
narac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
In St. Mini Luncheon 12:15
dassah Blyma Chapter of
Jrgate Regular meeting at Beth
[lei Temple Guest Speaker,
Wesentative of the Hadassah
hist Youth Commission 12:30
dassah Somerset Shoshana
pter Boat Ride Daytime
Itional Council of Jewish Women
IN. Broward Section Book
'iew Josephine Newman at
fton Manors Women's Club 1
Jassah Sabra Donor Lun-
Bon 11:30 a.m.
"ish War Veterans 4 Women's
(iliary of Pompano Beach Post
i Pompano Beach Rec, Bids-
feting
I B'rith Golda Meir Chapter No.
- Meeting at the Nob Hill

Community
Calendar
?
O

iYifiiifjjJYiyj-fi^^
Community Center Mini-Lunch -
noon
Hadassah Oakland Estates Avlva
Chapter Slide show by Jayne
Rotman, "Hadassah Youth
Activities," Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall noon
SATURDAY. APRIL 19
Hebrew Day School Fundraising
Pioneer Women Natanya Club of
Margate Meeting in the lounge of
the Boca Raton Federal Savings &
Loan Bank, 1334 N. State Road 7
(441), Margate. Robert Lockwood,
Clerk of the Broward County Court,
guest speaker.
SUNDAY. APRIL 20
Jewish Community Center Israel
Independence Day
Friends or Life -
Woodlands Cocktail Party 5-7
p.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club -
Breakfast/Election of Officers and
Board of Directors. Talk on
Arthritis by Ezra Sharon, M.D.
Entertainment by Mosha Sharon.
MONDAY. APRIL 21
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Board meeting
Hadassah Armon Castle Gar-
dens Chapter Board meeting at
the Castle Gardens Rec. Hall a.m.
B'nal B'rith Sunrise Lodge No.
2953 Regular meeting p.m.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting at Regency S. Rec. Room,
3750 Gait Ocean Dr. -10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 22
Hadassah N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter General meeting
Women's League for Israel Board
meeting
B'nal B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
No. 1438 Regular meeting at
Castle Gardens Rec. Hall 11:30
a.m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Regular meeting and
Election of Officers at the Rec.
Hall. Film "Jonathan and Tali"
Refreshments noon
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Donor Luncheon
Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Broward General meetina
Hadassah Boca Raton Avlva
Chapter Donor Luncheon at Boca
Lago. For donor information
please call Mrs. Weg.
Disabled American Veteran*
/ Plantation Chapter No. 138 -
Meeting at Plantation Community
Center, 5555 Palm Tree Road. Viet
Nam veterans will be admitted for
the coming year free of dues.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23
ORT Royal Plantation Board
meeting
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
Board meeting p.m.
ORT of Lauderdale West Meeting
at Deicke Hall noon 3 p.m.
Hadassah Ramaz Meeting at
Coral Springs Rec. Center, Mullins
Park, 29th St. -8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games -
Riverside Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. -
7:45 p.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Avlva
Chapter Monthly meeting at Boca
Teeca Clubhouse -12:30 o.m.
Hadassah Plantation L'Chaylm
'Chapter Youth Aliyah Lunchecn
at Gibby's Restaurant. Louis Raiffe
with perform noon
THURSDAY, APRIL 24
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting 7:45 p.m.
B'nal B'rith Bermuda Club -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Haverim Fort
Lauderdale Chapter Board
meeting 8 p.m.
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter Regular meeting
ORT Inverrary Regular meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Donor Lun-
cheon
Hadassah Shoshana (Sands Point
Condo) Meeting at the Tamarac
Jewish Center
B'nal B'rith Hope Chapter No. 1617
- Regular meeting and Installation
of Officers at Deicke Aud. Tom
Cohen Humorist Refreshments -
noon
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter General meeting "Youth
Activities; Jordan Miller guest
speaker: Election of Officers
Free Sons of Israel Lodge No. 219
- at Whiting Hall meeting 7:30
p.m.
FRIDAY. APRIL 25
Workmen's Circle No. 1046 -
General meeting at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36th St. -
Movie "The Story of Workmen's
Circle": History, Ideals and
Benefits.
SATURDAY, APRIL 26
Temple Emanu-EI Cadillac Affair -
p.m.
:
I


Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous roYour Health.
UGH7'" fl Tig. "tar". 0.8 mg nicotine. LIGHT 100's II mg "tat*, 0.9 mg nicotine, av pei cigarette. FTC Report DEC '79
u"*........ii m "immur "--*-.................-.....~....."- it ~


v\
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 11, I960



>

\s.
Temple Sholom to Honor Three Members
Three members of Temple
Sholom in Pompano Beach will
be honored with Israel's
Solidarity Award at the Temple
Sholom Israel Breakfast, held in
cooperation with the Israel
Bonds Organization.
The event is scheduled for
Sunday, April 27, at 10 a.m., in
the temple.
Honorees are Hyman Mintz,
Helen Ruben and Rochelle Stenn,
who will be recognized for their
dedication to the economic
development of Israel through
the Israel Bonds Program and for
their unique leadership qualities
in all the organizations to which
they belong, as well as for their
Stenn
devoted
State.
Ruben
support of the Jewish
Special guest at the breakfast
will be Dan Halperin, deputy
director general for international
affairs in Israel's Ministry of
Mintz
Finance. Dr. Milton Isaacson is
chairman of the event. Honorary
chairmen are Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Sindell, Mr. and Mrs. Fred I.icht-
man and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Levey.
The Woodlands community held its annual Israel Dinner of
State on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds Organization at
which time Charles and Dorothy Locke received the David Ben-
Gurion Award recognizing their dedication and devotion to the
economic development of the Jewish State. From left are: Sam
Leber, general chairman of the Israel Bonds campaign; Robert
Mayer Evans, former CBS correspondent in Moscow and guest
speaker; Mr. and Mrs. Locke and Ed Entin, dinner chairman.
Israel Bond Events
The event is slated for Sunday,
April 27, at 8 p.m., in the rec-
reation room. Special guest will
be Eddie Schaffer, Jewish
humorist.
Chairman is Samule Galtrof;
co-chairmen are Flora Weller and
Joseph Shrage. Charles Ostrow is
honorary chairman.
Jack and Estelle Drexler
HAWAIIAN GARDENS
PHASEn
Hawaiian Gardens Phase II
will hold its annual "Night in
Israel" on behalf of the Israel
Bonds Organization, Saturday,
April 19, at 8 p.m., in the rec-
reation room. Jack and Estelle
Drexler will receive Israel's
Solidarity Award in honor of
their deep commitment and long-
time support of the Israel Bonds
program and to the Jewish com-
munity at large.
Eddie Barton, American
Jewish humorist, and one of the
Barton Brothers, will be the
special guest.
Chairman is Saul Brandler; co- I
chairman is Mannie Schnapp.
CASTLE GARDENS
Castle Gardens B'nai B'rith ,
Beatrice and Sam Miller
Lauderhill Lodge No. 2923 will
hold a "Salute to Israel" break-
fast on Sunday, April 20, at 10:30
a.m., in the Castle Gardens Rec-
reation Hall.
Residents will celebrate
Israel's 32nd year of in-
dependence.
The event will feature Eddie
Schaffer, nightclub entertainer
and humorist, as special guest.
Chairman is Isidore Rosenfeld,
and co-chairman is Jack Krulik.
ORIOLE GARDENS I
Sam and Beatrice Miller will
receive Israel's Solidarity Award,
recognizing their long association
with Jewish philanthropies, B'nai
B'rith, the Israel Bonds
Organization and ORT, at the
Oriole Gardens Phase I "Night in
Israel" held under the auspices of
the Israel Bonds Organization.
Oriole Gardens Phase II held its annual "Night in Israel' when
the Israel Solidarity Award was presented to its Men's Club
and Women's Club, recognizing their efforts on behalf of the
Israel Bonds Organization Accepting the awards from Ben
Bregman, chairman (right) are Dot tie Berke and David Brown.
The Margate Jewish Center held its annual "Night in IsraeF' on
behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization, Pledging support for
Israels economic growth and development through the Israel
Bonds Program are, seated from left, Sam Singer and Emanuel
Schwartz, Standing, from left, are chairman Mot. Levenson,
president Harry Hirsch and honorary chairman Louis Feen.
Israel's David Ben-Gurion Award was presented to Stephen D.
Goldstein at the annual Inverrary Israel Dinner of State which
is held under the auspices of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. The award was presented to recognize Gold-
stein's efforts on behalf of the Bonds Organization and for his
dedication to Bonds sales in Broward County. From left are
Harold Slater, Inverrary chairman; Mrs. Slater; Goldstein;
Mrs. Goldstein; Yehuda Hellman, guest speaker; Joseph
Kaplan, Inverrary co-chairman.
He d give him one of his kidneys, if he could. Both
of Joey's have failed. Unfortunately, willing relatives
don't always have kidneys that will match.
So Joey waits.
A kidney machine can buy precious time. But the
longer kids like Joey have to wait for real kidneys the
more their growth and development are stunted.
And living with a kidney machine-hours and hours
several days a week-is living only half a life. It's emo-'
only chance for a full, normal life is a donated kidney
I heir odds for a suitable match improve every time
someone signs and carries a donor card.
To be an organ donor is a decision you should
w\7,ourself"mai wou'd you do if Joey were
your cniio.
For more information, ask your local kidney
S0nUa?^tl01- ^d fc ^ b00klet about kinds of
anatomical gifts of life (including a nationally rec-
OffniTPfl linif(\rm rlnnr... ~,.J\___:._ f -i i, .,
tionallyand socially crippling. It's very expensive. i5^]n3iIkS^SSTS^ ''a"(,naiiy rec-
There are thousands of children and adults whose V KptJK C3rd)'Wnte llbert^ National,
UBERTYIHATI0HA1

PO BOX 2612/BWMINGHAM. ALABAMA 35202



ItoHHHHM

i'l.'.H.l.J'i
MM


\, April 11.1980
TEMPLE KOL AMI
nple.Kol Ami Brotherhood
have "Coffee with the
lr" when Donald Crull,
of the Broward Times,
at 8 p.m., Thursday, April
[ the temple in Plantation.
Temple's Sisterhood will
[at 8 p.m., Monday, April 21,
a Russian emigre, spon-
by the Jewish Federation
the Jewish Family Service,
IRoza Belogrodsky speaks of
ifferences between her life in
'Soviet Union and in
twood.
le Congregation will have a
1 rabbi on Friday, April 25,
[Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Fort
lerdale's Temple Emanu-El
acting the service.
the Friday evening, April
ervice beginning at 8:15, a
ight will be a Cantoiial
ert by the Temple's Cantor
Ian Corburn.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
Unrisc Jewish Center in
ugree Shopping Area fol-
ng services Friday evening,
tl 11, will celebrate the 84th
pday of Ida Kostoff during
)neg Shabbat.
PF.MPLE BETH ISRAEL
Ronald Roth will be the
kker at the 7:30 p.m.,
kday, April 21, meeting of the
hi>W' Beth Israel Sisterhood at
[Temple, 7100 W. Oakland
Blvd. A welcome MS ex-
t'd to the community.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
[eligious
>i rectory
LAUDERDALELAKES
|L B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
11 West Oakland Park Boulevard
dern Orthodox Congregation,
fcrray Brickman, president.
>PLE EMANU EL 3245 W.
Ik I and Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jfrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
fment.
SUNRISE
|H ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
kland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Ibbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
turice Neu.
(RISE JEWISH CENTER. INC 8049
fcst Oakland Park Blvd. Con
rvative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Intor Jack Marchant, Irving
pinhaus. president.
LAUDERHILL
IREW CONGREGATION OF
HJDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
uderhiii. Conservative. Kabbi
|vid W. Gordon, President. Sol
hen.
TAMARAC
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
vth St. Conservative. Rabbi
fael Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
llasco.
HOLLYWOOD
JG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
1RT LAUDERDALE 4171 Stirling
| Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomier.
JTATION JEWISH CONGRE
ITION. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
(form. Rabbi Sheldon J Harr
)NSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
|3 NW4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
IPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave
pservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
ptor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
I HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
rgate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
eph Berglas.
^ATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
pmon Geld.
CORAL SPRINGS
LE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
e, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll
DEERFIELD BEACH
LE BETH ISRAEL at Century
page East. Conservative. Rabbi
'id Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
'LE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
nue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
er.
Rabbi Debbie Bartinoff will
conduct the Friday night service,
April 11, at The Recon-
structioni8t Synagogue, 7473
NW 4th St., Plantation.
During the service, Carrie
Bruner, daughter of Arvin and
Barbara Bruner, will be called to
The Torah as a Bat Mitzvah. In
honor of the occasion, the Bruner
family will sponsor the oneg
following services.
The following week. Rabbi
Herb Tobin of Philadelphia will
conduct the 8:15 Friday night
service and also the 10 a.m.
service, Saturday, April 19. At
this time Ellen Thaler, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Thaler,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah.
April B'nai Mitzvah are an-
nounced at Tamarac Jewish
Center Temple Beth Torah.
They are:
April 5, Damn Marsh, son of
Wally and Ellen Marsh; April 12,
Philip Brass, son of Martin and
Pauline Brass: and April 26, Lon
Lipsky, son of Ira and Carol
Lipsky and Jan Baer, son of
Stuart and Ellen Baer.
At Sunrise Jewish Center,
Saturday morning, April 12, Jory
Fine, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Fine, will be called to the Torah
as he becomes a Bar Mitzvah at
services conducted by Rabbi
Albert N.Troy.
At Temple Beth Orr, at 10:30
a.m., Saturday, April 12, Beth
Cohn will be called to the Torah
during her Bat Mitzvah
ceremony. On Saturday, April 26,
the Torah honor wBl call Kim-
berlee Wehrell to the bima during
her Bat Mitzvah ceremony.
Shaare Zedek
Announces Goal
Charles Bendheim, president of
the American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital in
Jerusalem, officially announced a
$12 million goal for the fiscal year
of 1980. The financial difficulties
confronting the Medical Center
were discussed at the Com-
mittee's First National
Leadership Conference, held in
New York on March 10.
Dr. David Maeir, director
general of Shaare Zedek Medical
Center, addressed the conference
and reviewed the ac-
complishments made by the
hospital. Dr. Maeir said that
despite Israel's severe austerity
program, Shaare Zedek has
continued to provide quality care
for the people of Jerusalem.
Dr. Maeir said that Shaare
Zedek is one of the most ad-
vanced medical centers in the
world and has no intention of
cutting back on its programs and
services.
The hospital recently af-
filiated with the Albert Ein-
stein College of Medicine, which
provides for exchange of faculty
and students between the two
institutions. Additionally,
Shaare Zedek operates Israel's
first pre-natal diagnostic center
and maintains the nation's only
full body CAT scan machine.
Levitt -1 wt
m
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOU.VWOOO 1M1 Ptmbnk* Road MtTJOO
NOflTH MIAMI ISMS W On.. Hwy 9494315
WEST PALM BEACH 5411 OkMChoM* Six) 68*8700
B'nai Mitzvah
At Sunrise Jewish Center,
Rabbi Albert N. Troy will
conduct services Saturday
morning, April 19, when Edward
Neil Heyman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Heyman, and Marc
Weiser, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Weiser, will be called to
the Torah as each becomes a Bar
Mitzvah.
Friday evening, April 11,
Nancy Loss, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Michael Loss, will chant the
Haftorah Shemini during ser-
vices at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., as she
becomes a Bat Mitzvah.
Saturday morning, April 12,
Steven Frankowitz, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Stanley Frankowitz,
will conduct Musaf services and
chant the Haf torah Shemini as he
becomes a Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Israel.
Cindy Korman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Korman,
will chant the Haftorah Metzora
on Friday evening, April 18, par-
ticipating in the service as a Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Israel.
The following morning, on the
occasion of the Bar Mitzvah
service for Marc Chaykin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Chaykin, he
will chant the Haftorah Metzora.
At 10:30 a.m., Saturday, April
12, services at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation, mark the B'nai Mitz-
vah of David Berman, son of
Mrs. Lois Berman and Samuel
Berman, and Scott Fernbach, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Steven Fern-
bach. The parents are co-
sponsoring the Oneg Shabbat
following the Friday evening,
April 11, Sabbath service.
Another dual B'nai Mitzvah
service at 10:30 a.m., Saturday,
April 19, at Temple Kol Ami will
be celebrated with Reid May-
back, son of Mrs. Phoebe May-
back, and Ronald Posner, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Posner, called
to the Torah. The parents are co-
iponsoring the Friday night,
April 18, Oneg Shabbat.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
is presenting "The Eternal
Flame" Sunday, April 13, at 8:30
p.m., starring Moishe Friedler
and Lydia King with a cast of
musicians and dancers at the
temple, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
They create a fantastic new
blend of great music that you will
never forget, the committee
announced, and South Florida
gives birth to "the entertainment
sensation of the year." Proceeds
of the ticket sale go to the
Hebrew School.
Coral Springs Art Show Planned
The Broward Art Guild and
the Coral Springs Artists Guild
present the first annual "Coral
Springs Mall Fine Arts and
Crafts Show," an exhibition and
sale of arts and crafts in the new
Coral Springs Mall, located on
the corner of Sample Road and
University Drive in Coral
Springs.
This show will be held on
Saturday, April 26, from 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. and Sunday, April 27,
from noon to 6 p.m.
The show is open to all artists
and craftmen, and is juried by
slides of their work. There will be
$1,500 in prizes and purchase
awards. All interested artists
may call the Coral Springs
Cultural Center or the Broward
Art Guild.
State Convention Set for Women
The Women's Division of the
Florida State Federation Council
will hold its annual convention
May 19-20 at the Host Hotel,
Tampa. Open to all women ac-
tively interested in Jewish
Federation activities, the con-
ventions' sessions and workshops
are geared to the theme:
"Women of the Eighties
Changing Lifestyles." More
details will be forthcoming.
Meanwhile, area residents
interested in attending should
call Jan Salit, director of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Gutterman Musicant
Kreitzman
Jewish Funeral Directors
Since 1892
In conjunction with
Gary H. Arnold
and Sheldon J. Grundwag
Announce the opening of
Sinai Memorial Chapel
5980 West Oakland Park Boulevard
at the Lauderhill/Sunrise border
opposite Inverrary.

m
Public inspection invited
Wednesday, April 16,1980
3 to 9 P.M.
Sinai Memorial Chapel
Gutterman Musicant
Kreitzman
East Coast Location
5980 Vkfest Oakland Park Boulevard, Lauderhill, Florida 33313
Broward County: (305) 742-0700 Dade County: 1-864-4400
West Coast Location
4100 16th Street North, St. Petersburg, Florida 33703 (813) 521-2444


Mft^^a^^^^a^bn^M
' II I' II III I


The Jewish Fteridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU_
Friday, April u.
1980
News in Brief
India First to Recognize PLO
oppose any kind of assistance
which might be implied to the
PLO, an organization which
makes no secret of its avowed
objectives, set forth in it,
covenant, of destroying Israel
member state of the L'niw4i
Nations."
LONDON The government
of India became the first
government to extend foil
diplomatic recognition to the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. According to
reports, PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
was in New Delhi Saturday for a
two-day visit at the invitation of
Prime Minister Indira Ghandi.
Foreign Minister Narasimha
Rao, in announcing the decision,
which upgrades the PLO office in
New Delhi to the status of an
embassy, said no comprehensive
settlement of the Middle East
deadlock was possible without
participation of the PLO as an
equal partner in peace talks.
The Foreign Minister also said
the visit by Arafat symbolized
not only Indo-Palestinian friend-
ship but also Indo-Arab solid-
arity. India, which extended
formal recognition to Israel in
1950, has allowed the PLO to
maintain an office in New Delhi
since 1975.
JERUSALEM The latest
round in the autonomy talks was
held in Alexandria at the top
negotiating level amid charges by
Israeli ministers that the
Egyptians were deliberately
blocking progress. Israel's
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
Benefit Concert
Announced
A benefit concert for Arch-
bishop Curley High School in
Miami will be held at the Theatre
of Performing Arts in Miami
Beach on Tuesday, April 15, at 8
p.m.
The Miami Beach Symphony
Orchestra will perform the music
of the composer Alfred Eiaen-
stein. Eisenstein's music reflects
the bitter sweet, loving spirit of
Vienna, prior to the Holocaust
through which his entire family
was lost-
Soprano Irene Patti Swartz,
who sang the lead role of Mimi in
the opera "LaBoheme" at the
Miami Beach Auditorium, will
perform some of Eisenstein's
music.
The Miami Boy's Choir, under
the direction of Paul Eisenhart,
also will perform.
Reservations for this benefit
performance may be made by
calling Management Directors,
Inc. 770 NE 40th Court, Fort
Lauderdale.
Jewish Radio
Show Inaugurated
Jewish Cultural Radio Show,
new radio program of special
interest'for the Jewish community
in Florida was inaugurated this
month. The broadcast will be
heard every Sunday from 10 to 11
p.m. over Radio Station WHRS
FM91.
Norman Furman, formerly
director of Radio Station WEVD
in New York, together with the
president of the Public Service
Foundation, Sam Marantz and a
committee comprised of Walter
Saltzman, Joseph Goldhar of
Sunrise and Shirley Charkey will
be responsible for the program
content and the production.
Dr. Simon Silverman, educator
and former director of the Bureau
of Child Guidance of the Board of
Education in New York City, will
act as host and narrator of the
program.
Groundbreaking
Groundbreaking was held
recently for the permanent
Sunrise branch office of
American Savings and Loan
Assoication of Florida, to be
located at 3001 North University
Drive at the entrance to Sunrise
Lakes.
was scheduled to have his first
meeting with Prime Minister
Mustapha Khalil, head of the
Egyptian negotiating team.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
head of the Israeli delegation,
met with U.S. special
Ambassador Sol Linowitz. But a
three-party meeting scheduled
was postponed.
Government sources in Cairo
predicted that little or no
progress would be made. Israeli
ministers were quoted as saying
that the Egyptians were holding
back the talks and that the recent
attacks on Israel in the Egyptian
media were an attempt to conceal
this. According to the Israelis,
the Egyptian tactic ever since the
autonomy talks began was to
bring up subjects for discussion
but then switch to other issues as
soon as some progress was made
on the first subjects.
GENEVA The board of the
United Nations Conference on
Trade and Development adopted
a resolution that would provide
financial help for the Palestine
Liberation Organization. It was
promptly denounced by the
Israeli delegate to UNCTAD,
Israel Eliashiv.
The resolution, adopted by a
vote of 63-13 with 14 abstentions,
was submitted on behalf of the
Group of 77, an alignment of
Third World nations. A similar
resolution was adopted at the
Manila conference last summer
when it was opposed by
Australia, New Zealand and
Norway. This time, those
countries abstained.
Eliashiv said: "It is no secret
that parts of that resolution as
well as of the resolution before us
were initiated and inspired by the
so-called PLO We strongly
Osceola Inn Increases Capacity
addition,
Rubin's Osceola Lake Inn, a
resort hotel in the Blue Ridge
Mountains on Lake Osceola in
Hendersonville, N.C. opens for
its 40th season May 23 and will
serve guests through Nov. 1.
New additions for the season
include additional guest rooms, a
card room, recreational facilities
and a hot indoor whirlpool.
Popular with outdoors en-
thusiasts as well as with those
who simply want to relax, the Inn
features a host of activities in-
cluding swimming, boating,
fishing, tennis, putting green,
shuffleboard, horseshoes, ping-
Done. volleyball and badminton.
In addition, two 18-hole
championship golf courses are
nearby.
Specially supervised programs
are available for children as well
as a planned schedule of ac-
tivities and nightly enter-
tainment for adults.
The resort, which has ac-
commodations for up to 150
guests, features the American
Plan with Jewish-American
cuisine. Attire is informal at all
times.
A color brochure and rates are
available by writing Rubin's
Osceola Lake Inn.
Red Mag en Opens District Office
The Southeast District office of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel will officially open its
new office at 16499 NE 19th Ave.
Suite 103, on April 15, at 11 a.m.
Those who will attend are
David Coleman, ARMDI state
chairman; Rabbi Rubin Dobin.
MDA chairman of recognition
operations; Harry Rothman,
Isaiah Chapter president;
Howard Kaufman Greater Miami
Chapter president; Jack Kelter,
Freedom Chapter president; Max
Bezozo, Col. Marcus Chapter
president; and various other
leaders from newly formed
chapters.
ARMDI is the sole support in
the U.S. of the M.D.A., Israel's
Red Cross Service.
The Southeast District office,
under the direction of Robert L.
Schwartz, will service the states
of Florida, Georgia, Alabama.
Mississippi, Tennessee, South
Carolina and North Carolina.
Anyone interested in forming a
new chapter or wishing to mai.e a
contribution should write the
district office at the above ad-
dress.
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