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:
AA00014312:00164

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish Floridlam
e3
Volume 9 Number 13
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. June 20, 1980
f ifl Sttochit
Price 35 Cents
Awards Presented to Leo Goodman, Others at Meeting
Special awards were presented
at the annual membership
meeting of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale in
addition to the honored 400
leaders of community and
condominium complexes whose
names were listed in the June 6
bsue of The Jewish Floridian
imany of them pictured on Page
10 and 11 of this issue).
First and foremost of the
spt-cial awards was the plaque for
Leo Goodman honoring his
leadership during two one-year
terms as president of Federation.
He was unable to receive the
award in person at the meeting
attended by more than 300
persons because he is recovering
from surgery but the applause
of the audience and the best
wishes that were expressed for
his recovery attested to the high
regard and esteem the Jewish
community feels for Leo.
Other honors accorded in-
cluded the election of Samuel L.
Cireenberg, a Woodlands resident
for eight years who had been a
New York state senator for 30
years until retiring to North
Broward County, as an honorary
member of the Federation's
board of directors, joining
Samuel Goldfarb and Samuel M.
Soref in that select group.
Milton Keiner, presiding in the
absence of Leo Goodman, was
honored for his role as general
chairman of the 1980 record-
breaking United Jewish Appeal,
as waa Victor Gruman, the
campaign'* vice chairman.
Other special awards were
presented to Gladys Daren, now
president of the Women's
Division, for her efforts as
chairman of the Division's 1980
UJA Campaign; Michael
or
led
>se
1th
iw,
iet
ae,
or
for
is
or
.if
ig
t"
nt
m
3e
ir
le
d
in
le
d
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a
e
s
8
d
Weinberg, the Young Leadership
plaque; Israel Resnikoff for
outstanding service in the
campaign and as co-chairman of
the Russian Resettlement
Committee; and John Strong, an
award of honor for his thousands
of hours of volunteer work in the
Federation office and on the front
lines of campaign solicitation.
Special commendation awards
were accorded the following:
Philip Cohen, Louis Colker,
Edmund Entin, Irving Friedman,
Erwin Harvith. Leon Messing,
Harry Sacks, Brian Sherr, Sidney
Spewak, Mitchie I.ibros (retiring
president of the Women's
?n. Greenberg
Division), Ethel Waldman (now
general chairman of the Women's
Division 1981 UJA Camnaien).
Keiner and Resnikoff.
Lillian Hirsch, Ben Roisman.
Mayor E. Clay Shaw extended
Weinberg
greetings to the membership in
his role as mayor of Fort
Continued on Page 10
Israel Has Had Meetings with Jordan's King Hussein
* 1 Ill__________1 a ft -. 1 f\ i-. _n naan Al\n t->l Jkf I I 11 O
From JTA Services
Ironically, just a couple of days after Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, for the first time, revealed that efforts
had been made to have Jordan's King Hussein make
peace with Israel concerning the West Bank, a terrorist
attack was launched from Jordan.
Begin was quick to report that the government of
Jordan was not responsible for the attack which took place
M Saturday, June 7. He said two of the terrorists were killed
by an Israeli Army Patrol in the skirmish south of the
IJead Sea near Israel's border with Jordan. Others were
chased back.
Hussein is reportedly coming, finally, to meet with
President Carter at the White House.
Concerning the talks with Hussein, Begin told an editor
of The Atlanta Constitution that negotiations were started
several years ago during the Labor Party's ad-
ministration. Various emissaries met with the King. In
more recent talks, Israel offered Jordan territorial com-
promises which would give Jordan parts of Judea and
Samaria, and a free port at Haifa, with Israel retaining
total control of Jerusalem and maintaining troops at
strategic points in the West Bank.
Hussein insisted on total control of the entire West
Bank and East Jerusalem.
Begin has repeatedly said: "Jerusalem is our capital. It
will not be divided." He also revealed that Israel will stop
building settlements after 10 more are completed. He said:
"The next batch of settlements will be the last set-
tlements. This is the end of our settlement policy."
In Washington, the State Department reported it
opposes "unilateral steps on existing settlements or new
settlements which might undercut" the Palestinian
autonomy negotiations.
Those talks are expected to resume soon with Israel and
Egypt sending their top negotiators to discuss the
resumption with U.S. Special Ambassador Sol Linowitz.
In other developments:
U.S. Secretary of State Edmund Muskie, noting U.S.
Continued on Page 18
Jewish Community Center Re-elects Anita M. Perlman
Anita M. Perlman was re-
elected president of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale at the annual
membership meeting held June 1
in Samuel M. Soref Hall at the
Center's Perlman Campus.
Harvey Kopelowitz, JCC vice
president, presided as chairman
of the annual meeting, the first to
be held on the Center's own
campus, and the first to have a
general membership of over 1,000
households.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz,
director of the Broward County
Board of Rabbis, gave the in-
vocation.
Milton Keiner, newly elected
.,,!'.' president of the Jewish
,';, Federation, spoke on the activ-
* '. **! >."'' ,"".-* itiaa akanvt hv Fpdprlltion and
ities shared by Federation and
JCC in many areas of program-
ming. Keiner made mention of
the importance of the new JCC to
the local Jewish community and,
as such, the Jewish Federation
JC L
gives the JCC a large percentage
of its local budget and, in part-
nership, serves Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewry. The JCC is
the largest local beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The meeting was highlighted
by President Perlman's "State of
the JCC Address," in which she
lauded the efforts of all the
volunteers who made the year
one of tremendous "progress and
growth."
William Goldstein, executive
director of the JCC, presented
"The 80's Our Decade for
Growth." Goldstein stressed the
expectations and needs of the
Center, in order to insure that the
80's are indeed a decade of major
growth and progress.
On the occasion of this
momentous first annual meeting
held on the Perlman Campus, two
significant traditions were estab-
lished. Portraits of JCC past
I i^'ty-----------
presidents are to be hung in the
Center's library; the portraits of
past presidents Allen E. Baer and
Jacob Brodzki were presented.
Also established was the plaque
for "Outstanding Volunteer of
the Year." The first recipient was
Sally Radin, chairperson of WE-
CARE and Le Browse.
The following committee chair-
persons presented their end of
year reports: Johl Rotman,
membership and scholarship;
Michael Weinberg, personnel and
program; Sol Brenner reported
for vacationing Hy Kaplan,
senior adult activities: David
Gross gave the report of the
nominating committee, Helen
Soref, chairperson; Neddie Lynn,
day camp; Al Lang, youth; Ivy
Levine, cultural arts; Arnold
Simon, budget and finance;
Hank Hyman and Ruth Rosen-
berg, deaf; Milton Edelatein,
health and physical education;
Continued on Page 6

State-
Zip Code.


Jage:
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. June 20. jc



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i^y*
Tl nil %jZK f f/ Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is planning a Community Mission to Israel October 16-26, 1980
^
// you are interested in visiting Israel on an exciting
"^" Jewish Federation 484-8200
Visit Israel: A Land, A People
Jewish history began and stopped in the
Middle East and then was reborn 32 years
ago into a land of freedom. On this land in 32
years, the Jewish people transformed a 4,000-
year old dream into reality. During those tur-
bulent years, and continuing into today and the
years beyond, a partnership was forged between
Eretz Yisrael and the Diaspora.
Keep that partnership alive. Join the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Federation's Community
Mission to Israel Oct. 16-26. You'll depart on
Thursday and be greeted on arrival Friday by
Israeli children and the Prime Minister's
emissary. You'll have time to rest and then
participate in a most sacred, meaningful
moment, the Kabbalat Shabbat at the Western
Wall in Jerusalem, followed by a festive Shabbat
dinner and Oneg Shabbat program.
And then follows eight days of the most
memorable, exciting experiences touring Israel
with knowledgeable guides, enjoying home
hospitality with Israelis, meeting top officials of
the nation.
All this and much more because nobody can
put a value on your memories of a trio such as
this for $1745 per person for all trans-
portation, deluxe hotels and most meals. To be
eligible to go on this Community Mission, this
historic journey to the land of our forefathers, a
couple must pledge a minimum of $2500 to the
1981 United Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Minimum commitment for a single person to be
eligible for the Mission is $2,000. These pledges
are payable throughout 1961. Call Jan Salit at
the Fed-ration office 484-8200.
Young Leaders Flying to Israel
Nine people will depart
Monday, Jury 1, for what they
believe will be their "trip of a
lifetime" a Young Leadership
Mission to Israel.
They'll be flying from Miami
on a trip arranged by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in conjunction with
the national office of the United
Jewish Appeal and Israel
government officials.
The group, led by Alan
Margolies. Federation's director
of leadership development, in-
cludes Audrey and Richard
Schwartz. Sharon and Arthur
Langer. Audrey and Mitchell
Fasin. Kenneth Albert, and
Monroe Coogler, a candidate for
Broward-Palm Beach 11th
Congressional District.
I
and
with Israelis; a walking tour of
the Old City of Jerusalem;
Shabbat eve services at the
Western Wall; Yizkor service at
Yad Vashem, the memorial
shrine to the Holocaust victims;
shopping in the Arab bazaars;
swimming in the Dead Sea;
climbing to the peak of Masada,
photographing breathtaking
pictures, tasting the impressive
variety of Israeli cuisine in three
of Israel's finest hotels where
CRC Asks
Prayer in
In the u miiim moments of the
Florida Legislature's rinsing
SeaSkMIS, it bill WSJ passed tn
allow local Mhool nniirds In
designate a brie! period nol to
I two n duri
they will be spending some of
their evenings: King David in
Jerusalem, Dan in Tel Aviv, and
Dan Carmel in Haifa.
And, if the group is like so
many thousands of groups who
have traveled through Israel
since the re-birth of the land as a
nation in the world community,
each of them will return with a
greater understanding of today's
world and the spiritual homeland
of Jews.
Veto of
Schools
telegrams tn Gov, Hob (iraham
urging him in veto (he hill which
would be an erosion f the
separal ion of state and church.
Memb) rs
excUi
.
n
I

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ions will ujtlfl
m old will, check it thorouj
provisions are stili in Keeping with your intentions.
And whilo doing so. pi a bequest to the
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROF1I
OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREA'l
FORT LAUDERDALE
Call or write: Arthur Faber, chairman, or Joel Telles at the
Federation office, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311 (or
phone (3051 484-8200.) *"
The Foundation also Has information on how a gift to the en-
dowment and bequest program in jthe form of cash or property
real estate or securities may provide a life income plus a tax
deduction.
ISRAEL]
continued :
merchants to keep th.
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I he merchants were threatened
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premises to make sure thev kept
open and to prevent harassment
by Palestinian nationalists.
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Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
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there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
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sa
Friday, June 20,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
'Mass Bris' Inducts 7 Russian Boys into Jewish Faith
Seven Russian Jewish boys,
ranging in age from 3 years to 16,
underwent the Jewish religious
rite usually performed on the
eighth day after birth for Jewish
male babies. But these
youngsters were denied this
ancient rite of their heritage
because they were born under the
hammer and sickle of the
Communist world of the Soviet
Union.
Stack Seeks to Save Soviet Prisoners
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D-Fort Lauderdale), appealed to
Soviet officials to seek clemency
for two Soviet citizens, who have
been sentenced to death for
'-'economic crimes."
Congressman Stack cabled
Chairman Leonid Brezhnev and
Secretary Mikhail Georgadze,
urging that the extreme sen-
tences of Raphael Adziashvili
and Abassov be commuted.
In September of 1978, a five-
year investigation culminated in
a year-long trial in the Ukrainian
city of Denotsk, about 800 miles
south of Moscow. A total of 54
individuals, 48 of them Jews,
were charged and convicted of
Masada Hadassah Installation Held
Esther Cannon, president of
the Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah recently installed
officers of Hadassah's Masada
Margate Chapter: President,
Beatrice Tannenbaum;
Executive Vice President, Nettie
Rothstein; Vice Presidents: Ruth
Rosenblatt and Ruth Wein-
berger, education, Jean Weiss,
fund raising, Doris Sperber,
membership, Ruth Flaxman
assisted by Pearl Eiseman,
program: Treasurer, Julia
Auerbach: Secretaries: Gertrude
Gatkin, corresponding, Mona
Berkman, financial, Pearl
Steinbom, recording.
A gavel, engraved in honor of
Final Meeting
Pioneer Women-Debra Club
will hold its final meeting of the
season Tuesday, June 24, at
12:30 p.m. at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. A surprise
program will be presented.
Refreshments will be served.
ORT Installation
Mrs. Joan Okun, puDiituv
chairman of the Ocean Mile
Chapter of Women's American
ORT, announced the installation
of officers at luncheon held at
Gibbey's Restaurant for the
chapter's officers and board of
directors.
Officers installed were: Freida
Alderman, president; Recording
Secretary, Gertrude Kreig; Erna
Bogen, corresponding secretary,
Fva Kaplan, treasurer; Sadie
apian, financial secretary; and
' 'ice Presidents Frances Baer,
Majorie Lichtenstein, Sonia
Orlan, Kitty Packman and Paula
Pollock. Mrs. Clare Klugman, the
first president of the Ocean Mile
Chapter, was installed as
parliamentarian.
Masada's first President, Nettie
Rothstein, was presented to the
chapter by Bea and Irv Tan-
nenbaum.
Gifts from family members
were used to purchase a cer-
tificate noting a donation in the
name of Bea Tannenbaum. Her
name will be inscribed in the
Book of Builders at the John F.
Kennedy Memorial at the Ein
Karen Hadassah Medical
Installation in Israel since the
money donated will be used to
further the healing work of the
Hadassah Medical Organization,
serving all residents of Israel.
The chapter will sponsor a card
party / Luncheon at the Margate
Jewish Center on July 8. Call
Jean Weiss for ticket in-
formation.
"economic crimes." The majority
of the Jews pleaded guilty, and
received prison terms ranging
from 10 to 15 years. The other
four Jews were sentenced to
death. The sentences were im-
posed by the trial judge, even
though the prosecutor merely
demanded prison terms.
Abassov and Adzhiashvili
were taken out of Donetsk prison
and were transferred to a new
location in the Denipropetrovsk
region. They were given, on May
27, a written notification that the
Supreme Soviet had confirmed
their death sentence. Their
relatives have not been allowed to
see them since. Abassov received
a written notice confirming the
death sentence. The Adshiashvili
family has not yet received such a
notice.
"The execution of these in-
dividuals for 'economic crimes' is
unconscionable," stated Stack.
"It is apparent that the next few
days are absolutely crucial for
any efforts on behalf of Abassov
and Adziashvili."
The Stack telegram read as
follows:
The boys, from families re-
settled in Broward County by the
Jewish Federations of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and South
Broward in cooperation with the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, were ritually
circumcised in accord with the
Biblical account of God's
covenant with Abraham.
Because of their ages, the
services of urologists, in
cooperation with Rabbi Abraham
Vaknin of Miami, religiously
trained "mohel" (circumciserl
qualified to perform the delicate
operation on eight-day-old
Jewish males, were used at the
Florida Medical Center, 5000 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. The
anesthesiologists, urologists,
operating rooms, and overnight
stay for the boys were made
available without charge by the
hospital.
Members of the families and
friends who were accorded the
traditional honors during the
religious ceremony, the oldest,
most meaningful of the Jewish
faith, celebrated at a festive post-
operation occasion in the
hospital's Medical Library with
wine, cake, challah and honey.
Though a "Brit Milan"
(Covenant of Circumcision, or
simply referred to as "Brit" or
"Bris") must never be performed
before the eighth day, those
postponed for reasons of health
or denial of ritual Jewish law,
such as the ban in the Soviet
Union, may be held at any time,
except on the Jewish Sabbath or
Jewish holiday. A normal bris for
a new-born Jewish male is
performed on the Sabbath or
holiday, including Yom Kippur, if
that day is the eighth following
birth.
It's the "everlasting covenant"
described in the Biblical account
of God's covenant with Abraham
that all new-born sons would be
circumcised as a sign of their
entry into the Jewish fold.
Ellen Held, caseworker of the
Jewish Family Service assigned
to work with the Russian
Resettlement committees of the
Federations, completed
arrangements for the "mass bris"
with the cooperation of Dr.
Maxwell Dauer of Florida
Medical Center who made the
hospital's operating rooms
available; and Rabbis Albert B.
Schwartz of Fort Lauderdale's
Chaplaincy Commission, and
Harold Richterof Hollywood.
New Hadassah
Chapters Formed
"On humanitarian grounds, I
am appealing to your office and
to your personal authority over
judicial matters to seek clemency
for two Soviet citizens, Raphael
Adziashvili and Abassov, who
have been sentenced to death for
After four years of existence, economic crimes. On behalf of all
West Broward Chapter of those who believe in a spirit of
Hadassah is being dissolved and compassion and mercy, I ask that
after July 1, its three Groups will you commute these extreme
be known as Ramaz-Coral sentences."
Springs Chapter of Hadassah
with Toby Cohen as president,
Rayus-Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah, Pearl Auerbach,
president and Shoshana-Tamarac
Chapter of Hadassah, Florence
Kirchik, president.
A newly formed chapter will
start functioning July 1 as Bat
Ami-Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah. Florence Krantz,
president.
Pearl Goldenberg, the first
president served for two years for
West Broward Chapter, and
Anna S. Silman just stepped
down after serving two years as
president. A donor luncheon was
attended by more than 300
members, husbands and guests
at Pier 66.
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1
age
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frirtnv I,,r
Friday, June 20.1980
Ei?ridian Evian RecalledFounding of Sosua
OF GREATER FOOT LAUDE* DALE
Business Office American S vtngs 2800 Building
2500 E HallandsJ* Beach Boulevard. Room 707G
HaJlandale. Florida 33009 Telephone. 454-0406
TRED K SHOCHET -,-,,,., SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher c fmdSKoctm Exacuttre Editor
Tfce Jewtaa rkrMlan Dm Nat Oaaraasc* The
Of Taa>Msrraaaa1ae Ai.arUaul aa llsOal
Hecawa Caaas Portage Peaateg at llsllaadalr. Kla.
PnaMaana Bl-Weekly
FORM 3574 returns to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
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Friday. June 20. 1980
Volume 9
6 TAMUZ 5740
Number 13
Europe Unfit Morally
It was Israel's do-nothingism that brought the
Palestine Liberation Organization into being. You
can not sit on land that you say is not yours while
acting as if it were and not have those who live on it
come to contest your squatter's right.
The downward trend against Israel since then
has been an emotional (and actual) disaster.
It was therefore heartening to hear the words of
Prime Minister Begin who Sunday finally told the
world "like it is." The world's new direction, led by
the pragmatic Europeans who these days hang on
every Arab demand, are unfit morally, said Begin,
to launch a Mideast peace initiative of their own.
The historic parallel between the Hitler period
pre-World War II and today is simply too
devastating not to come up with Begin's con-
clusions: The world is ready to lead Jews down the
road toward the extermination camps once more.
Jews are expendable now that oil is king.
Finally, Begin has declared that the Jews will
not go. Israel is not interested in Europe's
initiatives, will not feel bound by them; and Europe
should not take them in the first place. The mur-
derer cannot be the judge of his victim's destiny.
In 1967. Israel won the battle but starl
losing the war. Toda\ as the spirit of Munich se
the petro-pragmatists. it is high time that Israel
finally cuts through then righteous
them to mind their man:
it not their :
Hand of the USSR
Then seemed to be no real good reason on the
surface tor the recent effort by the Arabs to pn
for a Tunisian resolution in "the United Nations
Security Council calling for a Palestinian state and
demanding that Israel withdraw from all occupied
territory, 'including Jerusalem."
The only explanation can be that the Palestinians
and other hardline Arabs were pushed to take a
stand now by the Soviet Union.
This also adds credibility to Israels claim that a
Palestinian state would end up as a Soviet puppet
and a threat not only to Israel, but the West. The
PI/), while it claims to be the representative of the
Palestinians, actually subverts Palestinian interests
for the benefit of the Soviet Union.
; Klan Leader Wins
I in vaur. trimary
By ROBERT POLNER
NEW YORK (JTA) The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith expressed dismay at the victory
of Ku Klux Klan leader Tom Metzgar in last week's
Democratic primary for California's 43rd Congressional
District, representing San Diego and neighboring
counties.
Morris Casuto, director of ADL's regional office ir
San Diego, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, "We car
only respond with dismay at the fact that so many of oui
citizens were willing to vote for an avowed bigot who is a
leader of an extremist organization with a record of
violence."
METZGAR RECEIVED about 35 percent of the
vote and easily defeated Edward Skagen, San Diego's
Democratic Party chairman, and "unknown" Hubert
Higgins, who stopped campaigning in the middle of the
race but remained on the ballot. Close to 87,000 people
voted in the primary.
Formerly the "grand dragon" and now "state
chairman" of California's KKK, Metegar will oppose
mcumbent Republican Clair Burgener, who is seeking his
fifth term. The district is overwhelmingly Republican
and Burgener is expected to triumph in November.
By SIMEON BAKER
Dominican Republic,
which occupies two-thirds
of the Hispaniola Island
and is surrounded by the
Caribbean Sea and the At-
lantic Ocean, is a relatively
small country in the Latin
American area, with a
population of five million.
Over a million of the Re-
public's inhabitants reside
in the capital city of Santo
Domingo which has be-
come, due to its all year-
round summer-like climate,
a flourishing tourist center.
In July of 1938, during the
Evian Conference, called by 30
nations to deliberate the fate of
the Jews in Hitler Germany, the
"strongman"' and at that time
dictator of the Dominican
Republic. Rafael Trujillo. came
forth with an offer to permit
immigration, resettlement and
absorption of 100,000 Jews into
this Republic.
HIS DECLARATION was
met with great enthusiasm in
view of the fact that none of the
other nations large and small
including the United States, at
whose initiation the conference
was convened, was ready to
admit them and had their borders
tightly shut to all the un-
fortunates.
As a result of the Trujillo offer,
the Joint Distribution Committee
formed a special agency in New
York to deal with the resettle-
saJTTA
ment of the Jewish refugees in
the Dominican Republic and
named it the Dominican Republic
Settlement Association, for short
- DORSA.
IN JANUARY, 1940, DORSA
and the Trujillo government
signed a contract to admit the
first group of refugees. Trujillo
was very proud of his deed and
immediately assigned a special
area in his country where these
new immigrants would engage in
farming. At the same time, he
managed to procure shares in the
undertaking, thus becoming a
partner in the project.
The tract of land was bought
for $50,000 in the then wilderness
of the village of Sosua, near the
town of Puerto Plata, in the
northern region of the country.
The first group of refugees, all of
them skilled workers, arrived
directly from Germany in May of
1940 and consisted of some 35
persons.
The latter groups came, via
Portugal, in September and
December of the same year from
Switzerland where they were kept
in special refugee camps under
the auspices of the JDC.
On a recent visit to the
Dominican Republic, this
reporter spent three days in the
area of Sosua and had the oppor-
tunity to become more closely
acquainted with the life and
problems of the remaining Jewish
colonists. I also met with many
leaden and members of the tiny
.Jewish community of Santo
Domingo.
OF THE 100.0(H) refugees Tru-
jillo promised td admit, only TOO
or "-oo actually came Ai the
beginning, most of these arrivals
settled in Sosua and started their
ultural experiment. pat
. stem
I
I
< cm:Mined on Page I"
The Courage of Public Broadcasting
W bile thousands ol Americana
were jittery over the economic
and political revenge Saudi
Arabia might n US lor
daring to show The Death of a
Princess on Public Broadcasting
em stations, the worry and
time might have been better
spent nn a statement Saudi
Prince Abdullah let slip long
before the Princess storm broke.
"We would have liked to
control all influential news media
in the world.'" said that Number 3
ranking potentate of the
theocratic state floating on oil.
And he went on to express some
doubt over newspaper publishers'
willingness to sell to the Saudis
with the bulging bankrolls.
HOW short-sighted can they
be those congressmen who
directed fury at PBS stations for
not bending knees to Riyadh's
hot demands that PBS stations
forego the showing of a film
daring to portray slices of life in a
nation piling up billions in oil
wealth? Saudi Arabia is "our
most supportive friend in the
Middle East," one ill-informed
Binghamton, N.Y., resident
asserted in a letter protesting
"this unfair and destructive
libel."
Not only our automobile gas
tanks but our entire national
security itself appeared to such a
critic to be jeopardized by the
airing of the execution of a
princess and her boyfriend who
carried adultery several steps toe
far.
Difficult to understand were
arguments raised against the
script writers, directors, and
producer* -* "T* tf | |&- |i TjL?lu[
Robert
Segal
for mixing fact with fiction
Could it be that such worry warts
are unaware of Shakespeare's
talent in that direction? When
the world's most renowned
dramatic writer leaned on
Plutarch and Sir Thomas More
for the facts he wove into
"Richard III" and "Julius
Caesar." or when he touched up
the warts of the Earl of Warwick,
was he guilty of wrongdoing to
glittering royalty and illustrious
nations?
ACTUALLY, had Mobil not
tried its hand at applying its
considerable pressure on PBS.
Saudi Arabia might have been
better served. The Mobil cam-
paign and a bit of knee-bending
towards the Arab state on the
part of our own State Depart-
ment helped to inspire hundreds
of nervous men and women to
phone PBS stations to put the
film back in the can.
But such missteps served
eventually in many instances to
stiffen the backs of PBS officials.
Then came the rating reports:
Channel 13 in New York enjoyed
the largest audience ever for a
PBS program; in Boston, a gutsy
Channel 2 attracted 49 percent of
all who listened and watched.
Britain's Lord Carrington, who
*hia luuaaxleof
polishing its image ol the
Palestine Liberation
Organization, bowed low to the
ground in apology to King Khalid
for the alleged damage inflicted
on Saudi Arabian honor bj
London's use of the audiov lsual
treat
When we are urged by those
who place a higher value on
Arabian oil than on American
Freedom to try to look at Islamic
culture, tradition, religion, and
history through the eyes of desert
folks, we move closer to the heart
of the issue. And that is that
Western technology, responsible
for bringing oil riches to Saudi
Arabia, has carried there also
some seeds of hedonism offensive
to the sensitive nostrils of
keepers of the holy laws.
IT IS NO secret that priests in
the shaky Saudi Arabian empire
were troubled about the gam-
bling and drinking and other
vices pipelined into their territory'
by Westerners and indugled in
heavily by those near the throne
long before the squabble over the
film hit the airwaves.
Beset by such moral setbacks
and shaken further by the
November, 1979, invasion of the
Grand Mosque of Mecca, Islam's
primary shrine, the 67-year-old
King Khalid and his brothers are
in a sea of trouble. True, there's
no lack of money
Isn't it fair then to conclude
that the rumble over a fact/
fiction television program
constitutes a sympton. rather
than a cause of that insidious
combination of malaise and
national insecurity?



21 Religious School Teachers Receive Grants
From among the 78 teachers,
almost every instructor in the
religious schools of North
Hroward, involved in the
professional growth in-service
programs during the school year
just concluded, 21 were chosen to
receive incentive grants.
This was announced by Phyllis
Chudnow, chairperson of the
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Her committee,
in conjunction with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Federation, administered the
program.
Teachers awarded the in-
centive grants included:
Roslyn Troy, Ellen Kamen,
Rachel Keller, Miriam Klein,
Ueanna Kletzel, Sarahlee
Magrisso. Esther Cohen, Maxine
Ross, Stanley Cohen, Temple
Beth Israel. Oakland Park Blvd.;
Patti Pitt, Marshall Wayne.
Phyllis Chudnow. Ramat Shalom
Reconstructionist Synagogue.
Marlene Pinsker, Judy
Armstrong, Hildy Bromberg,
Gladys Schleicher. Temple
Emanu-El; Terri Swartz, B'nai
Torah, Boca Raton: Ingrid
Herman, Tamarac Jewish Center
Beth Torah; Lee Cobum, Temple
Kol Ami; Genia King, Hebrew
Day School; Barbara Fellner,
Temple Beth Orr.
Mrs. Chudnow noted that "the
teacher is the essential element in
the education of the Jewish child.
The continued professional
growth and development of the
teacher are vital to the main-
tenance of the skills, com-
petencies and strategies
necessary for effective in-
struction in our contemporary
society."
She added: "The Professional
Incentive Program is a concrete
expression by the community
that Jewish education is central
to the quality of Jewish life, and
that growth in the knowledge of
JFS Helps Daughter Resolve
Widowed Mother's Worries
Typical of the kind of
assistance offered by the Jewish
Family Service, one of the family
of agencies supported by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. is the help
provided for a frustrated
daughter and her widowed
mother.
1 encouraged my mother to
move after she was widowed and
now she depends on me for every-
thing. My family is upset and I
feel l"m pulled apart. What can 1
do?"
(alls along these tines are not
uncommon at the Jewish Family
Service which has its North
Broward office at (500 N. State
ltd. 7. Suite 309. Lauderdale
Lakes. And the agency responds
with every effort to help mother,
daughter and daughter s family.
In response to this type of call,
the JFS worker suggested to the
daughter that she and her mother
come in together and discuss how
each could change to make their
relationship better. At first the
daughter refused saying she
didn't want to upset her mother.
When it was pointed out that her
mother, too, was probably un-
happy with their relationship, the
daughter agreed to a joint ap-
pointment.
Together with the caseworker,
the daughter and her mother
explored their feelings. The
mother, still somewhat depressed
over the loss of her husband, was
totally overwhelmed by having to
adjust to a new city. She also felt
friendless and dependent on her
daughter for companionshtp. The
daughter, seeing her mother's
unhappiness. felt she was not
doing enough to help her and was
unable to refuse her mother's
demands even though this was
creating a crisis in her own
family.
After several sessions in which
feelings between mother and
daughter were expressed, the
tension between the two began to
ease. The daughter and her
mother could begin to enjoy each
other. The daughter felt she could
now refuse the unrealistic
demands of her mother without
destroying their relationship or
her mother.
At this point, the JFS elected
to work with the mother alone to
help her overcome her feelings of
grief and loneliness. During the
counseling sessions, the social
worker explored with the mother
realistically what alternative
choices she had in terms of
location of an apartment and
what the community resources
were that would help her adapt to
the new life she must now begin
to build.
At last report the daughter and
mother were "!x>th doing well."
The daughter reported that she
and her mother are now enjoying
their adult-to-adult relationship.
The mother reported that she is
now happily involved with her
new friends and activities and
"we see each other when we can.
pretty often because we enjoy
each other's company."
Basically, because there was a
great deal of healthy caring be
tween this mother and daughte'
.iiui l>oth were open to looking a
themselves and making changes,
this ease has a happy ending.
All cases are different, they all
call for an individual evaluation
by a professional social worker
and all do not end "happily." It
takes hard work for people to
make changes. Age is no barrier
on the lack of desire.
both content and methodology
by our teachers should be
recognized and encouraged."
The teachers took part in the
seminars and workshops con-
ducted by CAJE, planned by the
Council of Rabbis and
Educational Directors of the
religious schools of the com-
munity and coordinated by
Federation's Director of
Education, Abraham J. Git-
telson. The first session was held
prior to the opening of the school
year. The theme was "Fall
Holidays." Individual sessions
included: Teaching the Holidays
through Crafts, Music and
Dramatics: Value Concepts of
the Festivals; Hebrew in the
Teaching of the Holidays;
Historical Aspects of High Holy
Days and Sukkot.
The second workshop, prior to
Manuka, had a double theme:
"Teaching the Hanuka Holiday,"
and "Jewish Identity in a Secular
Society." Resource leaders in-
cluded Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of
Temple Beth Israel. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-
El, Stephanie King. Dr. Marvin
Silverman and Ziva Barnavon.
In January, teachers par-
ticipated in the Kohl Teacher
Center Creativity Workshop in
which the emphasis was placed
on teacher-created materials for
all aspects of the school program
that enhance student in-
volvement, individualization and
internalization of learning. The
Kohl Teacher Center is based in
the Chicago area where it con-
ducts workshops for teachers
throughout the country, as well
as providing programs in local
communities through its corps of
out reach specialists and con-
sultants.
The April seminar was
highlighted by a presentation by
Dr. Robert Simpson, professor of
education at the University of
Miami, on The Jewish Educator
and the Law." in which he fo-
cused on areas such as school and
teacher liability, student rights,
access to records, contractual
relationships, and a host of other
legal elements in the educative
process. In addition, the
workshop included sessions on
the Teaching of the Holiday of
Shavuot. led by Joan Bergman,
director of the early childhood
education program at Temple
Adath Yeshurun in North Miami
Beach, Rabbi David Lehrfield.
spiritual leader of Knesset Israel
Congregation, and Gittelson.
At the end of April, teachers
participated in a two-day
seminar, conducted by the
Melton Research Center on the
Teaching of Bible, led by Ruth
Zielenziger, Melton staff con-
sultant. She emphasized an
inquiry approach to the study of
Bible for students in the
synagogue religious schools,
delving into the text to derive the
moral values contained therein.
In addition to the seminar on
Bible, a number of the Broward
teachers had attended the Melton
Seminar on the teaching of
Biblical Hebrew held during
February at the CAJE in Miami.
The Five Megillot (Scrolls) was
the subject of the final in-service
program with "Rabbi David
Lehrfield as instructor with
major concentration on the Book
of Ruth as background for the
teaching of the holiday of
Shavuot.
National Winner of
Israel Quiz Named
Justin Fein berg, student at the
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale, was awarded the
bronze pin in recognition of his
achievements on the 10th annual
Knowledge of Israel Quiz,
conducted throughout the nation
by the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization and coordinated
locally by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The Knowledge of Israel Quiz
is designed to "enhance and
motivate increased study of
Israel through an examination of
150 questions dealing with the
history. culture. religion,
economy, education and politics
of Israel." according to Gene
Greenzweig, CAJE executive
director, and Abraham J. Git-
telson, local coordinator of the
quiz.
Eva I'allay. national coor-
dinator, said. "The interest of the
American Jewish community in
Israel is reflected by the fact that
more than 10.000 students in
0Bu*#au/ bounty 't
Jewish weekend, afternoon and
day school classes around the
country participate annually in
the contest."
This year, in recognition of the
13th anniversary of the
reunification of the City of
Jerusalem during the Six Day
War in 1967, the focus of the
examination was on the history,
culture. institutions and
religious significance of
Jerusalem throughout the ages.
All students who take the
examination are awarded a
certificate of participation and
are eligible to take part in suc-
ceeding years. Those who achieve
outstanding results are awarded
gold, silver or bronze pins.
In the North Broward area. 37
students took the examination at
Temple Emanu-El, under the
direction of its educational
director. Gladys Scheicher. and
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale principal Fran
Merenstein. Justin Feinberg was
in the graduating fifth grade
class at the Day School.
I fcEVITT We
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departed and a Yearly Re-
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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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BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME, DATE AND TIME OF
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Th oldest Jevvish-owned chapels in Broward County.

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The Jewish FlnrLiinn nf Hrentor Fnwt i ~..A~mA~i~



Page 6
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 20.1980
Honors Bestowed at JCC Annual Meeting
Continued from Page 1
and Ronald Schagrin, special
events.
Special awards of recognition
were presented by Mrs. Perlman
to the Negotiating Committee
composed of Harvey Kopelowitz,
chairman; Michael Fridovich,
Jacob Brodzki. Allen Morris, Mel
Zipris and Sid Elkman. Ben
Scribner received a special award
"Life Begins at 80" in recog-
nition for his outstanding years
of service to the Center. Ron
Schagrin, who served as special
events chairman for three years,
received a special award in recog-
nition for the many outstanding
programs he and his committee
were responsible for.
The following elected officers
were installed by Past President
Jacob Brodzki: Mrs. Perlman.
president; Michael Weinberg.
first vice president; Milton Edel-
stein, Harvey Kopelowitz, Johl
Rot man. vice presidents; Arnold
Simon, treasurer; Sally Radin,
secretary.
Elected to serve on the board
of directors for two years:
Leonard Farber, Henry Hyman,
Samuel Leber, Charles Locke,
Jack Moss, Susan Nathanson,
Jack Nudelman, Richard
Schwartz and Abe Tuchman.
Re-elected for a second two-
year term were: Jan Atlas, Dr.
Wayne Bizer, Sol Brenner. Rovi
Faber, David Gross. Hy Kaplan.
Al Lane. Hildreth Levin. Cheryl
Seniors, Dance the Summer Away!
From left: Awards presented to Negotiating Committee Anita M. Perlman, Harvey Kopelowitz, Milton Edelstein,
members Harvey Kopelowitz, Jacob Brodzki, Mel Zipris. And Sally Radin, Arnold Simon. Not shown: Johl Rotman.
the 1980-81 officers of JCC, from left: Michael Weinberg,
Levine, Martin Lipnack, Neddie
Lynn, Allen Morris, Irving
Rosenbaum, Ronald Schagrin,
Abram SOverman, Judith Soffer.
Helene Soref, Mel Zipris.
Board members whose terms
have not expired: Larry Behar.
Stephen Belton, Marianne Falk.
Irving Griff. Victor Gniman,
David Jackowitz. Mel Katz,
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz, Sunny
Landsman, Ivy Levine. Edith
Levine.
Past President Allan E. Baer
closed the meeting emphasizing
the extraordinary accomplish-
ments of the past year, and the
exciting challenges of the future.
I
George Schwiller at the piano
is the leader, also the violinist, for
the JCC Combo, a dance band
that's going to provide "live"
music for Senior Adult Dances
for six Wednesday evenings,
beginning July 16, at the Jewish
Community Center.
The combo, pictured with
Schwiller, consists of Charles
Finkelstein, guitar; Ed Feuer-
stein, sax; Harry Bernstein,
drums; Sol Scher, harmonica.
Also in the band are Dodi
Klempner, piano, and Lou
Goldreyer, mandolin.
Nat and Ida Wolfson will
feature ballroom, folk and "live"
dancing. Refreshments will be
served.
Registration deadline for the
six consecutive Wednesdays of
dancing from 7 to 10 p.m. is July
9. The fee for JCC members is $6;
non-members. $12. Call JCC 792-
6700.
More honors: Mrs. Perlman rewards Sally
Radin as outstanding volunteer of the year,
Ben Scribner for distinguished service, and
Book Review
The Great Jewish Book Review
Series of the Jewish Community
Center will complete its series
with two additional sessions.
On Wednesday. June 18. at 8
p.m. Ruth Pine was to review
The Promised Land by Mary
Antin.
On Wednesday, June 25. at 8
p.m. Helene Goldwin will review
a group of "Special Books of
Jewish Content."
at far right: Ron Schagrin. an award for
outstanding service as chairman for three
years of special events at JCC,
Painting Class
Crime Watch Program
Jul>7 8 p.m.
Preventing Crime In
Your neighborhood
Officer AI Dente
Will Pr,>
Drive away summer doldrums
try a new experience revive
an old one al the Jewish Com-
munity (enter of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Painting class in four sessions
start Wednesday, July 2, at 8
p.m. to July 23 with a 110 fee.
Minimum of eight registrants.
Instructor. Adam Pokriss.
SonkP Decaffeinated Coffee And Friends.
What a Wonderful Combination.

$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 for those
who wish to receive The Jewish Floridian the newspaper
published every two weeks with national, international, and local
news ot interest to residents in the Jewish community of North
Broward County. The new minimum is $25.
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
"Jewish Floridian
it provided puWic Mrvic* to th J.wisn communities in North Broward County by tn
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484 8200
MHtenKeiner V^ La.ll. S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Victor Gruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff | Joel LevHl
Secretary-
John StrenQ
Treasurer
Gladys Daren
Women's Division President
V'Ice President \\
Joel Rainstaln
Vice President
Vice President
Pg four editor,*! columns ol THE JEWISH FLOniDIAN express in* opimon ol Int PuOh$ni
sno neiiner those columns not the eOvertising represent enaorsement Or the Je*,sh f Mention
of Greater Fort LffiditWe
Enjoy Your Coffee and Enjoy Yourself.
the Gkeator Fort Lauderdale Edition of The Jewish
\Ftoridian should be oent to the Jewish Federation offtoe, 29M NW
*rd Aw., Fort Laiiderdale 33311.

After running around shopping, fund-raising and taking
care of all the choresthere's nothing like sitting down
with a friend and a good cup of Some' Brand Coffee
Why So"*" Brand? Purely and simply, it's 100% real
coffee with all the great taste you want from your cof-
fee yet it's 97% caffein-free. So, you can enjoy all the
Some' Brand you want at breakfast, coffee klatch,
lunch, mid-day break and dinner. And
you'll always get the same satisfying fla-
vor that only 100% real coffee can give
Some Brand100% real coffee and
tastes it! That's what makes it such a
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K CertHlod Kosher
Qnfl Food* (
Kition. 1980


Friday, June 20,1980
The Jewish tlondian of Ureater tort Lauderdale
u___I a
n~ n
JCCs Inquiring Reporter
During the intermission on several people: "In what area has
closing night of the JCC Theatre the Jewish Community Center
Guild's production of "Never Too made its greatest impact?"
Late," this question was posed to
,
At left, Lillian Schoen,
responding for Ruth Maltz and
Ruth Karren pictured with her,
said: "I have personally profited
by the cultural programs, the
lectures, art trips and theatrical
productions that I normally
would not have had the op-
Dortunitv to eniov."
Jean Griff, pictured with her
husband Irving, said: "To me,
the most important aspect of
JCC is the bringing together of
New JCC Staffer
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
j welcomes Scott Ian Snyder to the
I position of youth services
personality and self-awareness as
an individual through meaningful
leisure time activities."
Scott is most anxious to meet
with JCC youth so that they can
get to know one another. Please
stop by to say hello.
Jewish youth. I so enjoy knowing
that they have a place to meet,
study, and play in a Jewish
atmosphere."
Abe Tuchman, pictured with
his wife, said: "The impact that
the Jewish Community Center is
Macrame Lessons
Have you been wanting a
beautiful macrame hanging?
Well, this is your opportunity to
make one. Instructor Adam
Pokriss is certain that you will
complete a product after four
sessions.
Class will meet every Monday
starting June 23 to July 14 from
8 to 10 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Fee is $10,
materials about $5. Minimum of
eight must register to activate
this class.
making on the general public in
Broward County and possibly in
the state in so short a time is
because of the many talented and
experienced people involved.
We're opening the door for people
who are alone and creating
companionship.
And Johl Rotman, pictured
with his wife Jayne, said: "The
impact of focusing our Jewish
identity located in a central
campus."
Theatre Workshop Begins Tuesday
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Theatre Guild Chairperson Gloria
Fisher announces that Ed
Reunion will conduct a theatre
workshop for six weeks starting
on Tuesday, June 24, at 8 p.m.
"We are quite excited about
Mr. Reardon. He comes to us
with a tremendous theatrical
background," she said. All
members of the Jewish Com-
munity Center who are interested
are invited to attend. There will
be a fee of $50 for non-members.
A theatrical production will be
developed from the workshop to
be performed in the fall.
Gym Schedule
The gymnasium will remain
open for members on Wednesday
nights, 6:30 9:30 p.m., for the
entire summer. The gym will be
used for Day Camp during the
week and will not be open on
Sundays until September. The
gym can be opened for special
programs by calling Ed Basan,
director of health and physical
education, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Scott Snvder
coordinator. Scott holds a
Bachelor of Science degree in
recreation and leisure from
Temple University, Philadelphia.
He comes to the Center from
the AUentown, Pa., Jewish
Community Center, where he
worked as the program assistant
for the past year. In this
capacity, Scott programmed for
juniors, tweens, teens, singles,
and assisted in the Physical
Education Department.
Scott's involvement in Center
activities spans nine years in
various camping and Center
areas. As the youth services
coordinator at JCC, he will be
responsible for coordinating,
organizing, supervising and
programming all activities for
kindergarten through fifth grade,
tweens and teens.
When asked what his goals and
aspirations are for the future
youth programming at the JCC,
Scott replied, "My main ob-
jective is to successfully put
together a well functioning,
organized, and diversified
program in each of the three
youth categories. I will
strengthen the already
established and successful
program areas as well as strive to
initiate and innovate thoughts
and ideas to the Jewish com-
munity. I will give the young
Jewish community an op-
portunity to engage in
recreational, educational, cultural
and social programs. To enrich
person fulfillment. I will develop
individualism and leadership
qualities at one's own growth
rate.
"The backbone of the youth
program of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will depend on my
ability to encourage the program
to build on itself. In other words,
each age group from kin-
dergarten 12 will be more
responsible than the next in
terms of overall growth
development. In this manner a
child can grow through the
Drogram.to.4tf developing his
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Da*grous to Your Health
__
6 "w".0.8 mow** rw t^m W FtC iwilwJ
,................. ..........


TZ*
'Doc'Forman Wins
Humanitarian Award


A note, brief and hand-written, |
was received in the Federation
office at 2999 NW 33rd Ave..
Fort Lauderdale 33311, in-
dicating that readers of The
Jewish Floridian might be in-
terested in knowing that Dr.
Benjamin G. Forman of 4040 NW
19th St.. Lauderhill. was awarded
the "Thomas Jefferson Human-
itarian Award." It was a modest
suggestion from Paula For-
man .
Because it was first an-
nounced on a Miami television
news broadcast and was featured
with a top of the page banner line
and picture in the Broward
edition of The Miami Hearld
What makes the honor most
distinctive is that "Doc" For-
man, 73 and totally blind, was
the only Broward County
resident among the five winners
from among 800 nominations
received by WTVJ-Channel 4. He
received a bronze medallion
Wednesday night. June 18, at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel on Key Bis-
cayne, and is being considered for
national Jefferson Awards
honors.
Mrs. Forman noted that her
husband is counselor at the
Broward Center for the Blind,
and never allowed his handicap to
shut him off from the rest of the
world. Besides counseling at the
Center, he instituted a 24-hour
"Hotline" for the blind and their
families.
Wife Paula will rearrange the
paintings and other honors now
hanging on their den wall to
make room for the latest recog-
nition of his service to the blind
and handicapped.
But helping people and
saving people from unnecessary
death is his real gratification.
"You can't put those things in
an envelope," Forman said. "To
me, those are the real rewards."
Forman's real name is Ben-
jamin, but everyone calls him
Doc. The nickname harks back to
his distinguished career as a
physicist.
A pioneer in microelectronics,
he also was a toxicology con-
, suit an i. to the National Aero-
Help a Child See
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
conducted a workshop on youth
services for visually impaired
children on June 17, at 10 a.m. on
the Perlman Campus.
Volunteers who have professed
an interest in aiding visually
impaired children were invited to
this special meeting. Speaker was
William Benchik, program
monitor for vision of Broward
ounty's Board of Education,
enchik instructed the volunteer
on how to best serve these
children with "special needs."
Not all visually impaired
children are sightless, and they
/ can be helped in various ways
which include the making of
tapes, recordings and books with
large lettering.
Thank You
The Physical Education
Department of the Jewish
Community Center wishes to.
press its sincerest gratitude
and thanks to the membership
and board of Ramat Shalom, the
Reconstructionist Synagogue, for
- of the Aerobic Dance class. Due
to the renovation of the Center's
facility, Aerobic Dance was left
without a home until the
Reconstructionist Synagogue
donated the use of their facility.
Thank you for being there; thank
you for helping.
'
I 4 '"I

Doc Forman
nautics and Space Administra-
tion space program.
He was blinded in one eye as a
teenager in a sandlot baseball
game, and massive hemorrhages
in his good eye blinded him
totally in 1960 at age 54.
He continued his scientific
work but began working with
blind people. Moving from New
York to Lauderhill in the early
'60s. he increased his counseling
of the blind and their spouses.
But he's not just your average
counselor, says Center director
Sheila Johns, bathing him with a
flood of compliments.
"Doc gets all the hard cases
and works constantly around the
clock," she said. "He's always
there ready to help.
"These people mean his life to
him, and they know it. It's such a
delight to have him with us."
As a self-appointed lobbyist for
the blind and handicapped, "he's
not above calling God or anyone
to get a bill through," Johns said.
In a two-page letter
nominating Forman for the
award, longtime friend Thomas
McKee noted that references to
Forman as "Big Ben" obviously
have nothing to do with his 5-
foot-2,135-pound stature.
"His bigness is in his
humanitarian framework where
this title rightfully and justly
applies." McKee wrote.
"He doesn't seek recognition
and financial gain and his only
ambition is to encourage the
blind to be independent."
Art Lecture
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
offering a summer course on
"Everything You Always
Wanted to Know About Modern
Art."
Ann Braunstein, instructor,
will conduct the modern art slide
and lecture series at 7:30 p.m. on
alternate Tuesdays starting
Tuesday, June 17 with
Impressionism, July 1 Post-
Impressionism, July 15
Fauvism, July 29 Cubism, Aug.
5 Surrealism, and Aug. 19 -
Abstraction.
Hostess Inga Yaron offers a basket of fruit to
Martha and Isaac Corkland of Fort Lauderdale,
a very special honeymoon couple on El Al's
flight to Israel.
Two years ago they were reunited by coin-
cidence and resumed a courtship interrupted by
war World War I.
They were married recently in Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach. Isaac Corkland, 84, and Martha
Munzer, 82, are off on a month-long honeymoon
in Israel. The couple met on a blind date in the
summer of 1918 and sav they fell in love over the
next 10 days. He was shipped to Europe and, in
spite of their best efforts to keep in touch, they
drifted apart after the war. Both married but
they never forgot each other. A coincidence
stranger than any novelist could dream up
brought them together again after 60 years, after
both had been widowed.
"Our life is only beginning," the couple says
and Martha Munzer's latest book, her eighth, is
titled, It Might As Well Be Spring.
"We're having a ball," she said.
Nursing
Scholarships
Presented
Lillian M. Schoen. nurses
scholarship chairman for the
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliaries
in Florida, presented the annual
scholarship awards at the JWV
Convention held earlier this
month in Bal Harbour.
The winners, graduate nurses
who will go on to study and work
in specialized nursing situations,
were Kathleen Dwyer who
received the Rose Chanin Award,
and Cathleen Allison who
received the Rose Horn Award.
The awards are named in honor of
past state presidents of JWV
Auxiliaries.
Miss Dwyer is a graduate of
Jackson Memorial School of
Nursing. Miss Allison is a
graduate of University of
Southern Florida College of
Nursing.
*5*
FORT LAUDERDALE 776-6272
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mr, m CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloom.ngdale Road,White Plain* NY 10605


Friday,'June 20, 1980
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
New 'Sunrise' for Immigrants
It was joy unbounded with smiles from ear to ear as four
Russian Jews were greeted as they descended from a
National Airlines jet at Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood
Airport.
On hand to meet Leonid and Lyusya Oks, and their
daughters,' Inessa, 8, and Diana, 16, were Ellen Held,
caseworker of the Jewish Family Service of Broward, a
Federation beneficiary agency; Berte and Israel Resnikoff,
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Immigrant Resettlement Committee, and volunteer in-
terpreters Rya F.isman and Herman Sandov.
After claiming their baggage, which was packed with
them into two cars, they were whisked off to their new
home in Sunrise. Conversation with the aid of the
Russian interpreters and a little bit of Yiddish on both
sides plus a little less English revealed that the Oks family
is a talented one.
Poppa is a commercial artist, decorator, with several
years of correspondence school study through a Moscow
university, and Diana is a graduate of a music school. The
family applied for its exit visa last October, received it in
February, finally left their home in Zitormir, 136
.kilometers southwest of Moscow, in April, went to Rome
where they remained until the June flight to the U.S.
The program of resettlement is funded in part by the
U.S. government and is supported in part by the
Federation with JFS and the Federation's committee
assisting the family with tutoring in English, and aiding
the absorption toward self-support for the family.
Ellen Held greets the newest Russian Jewish arrivals as they
leave the jet that brought them to North Broward. Lyusya
Oks accepts Ellen's floral bouquet. Leonid and his daughters,
Inessa and Diana, enjoyed the meeting.
(
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I
JFDA Elects
LeVine
Robert W. LeVine, a partner in
Menorah Chapels of South
Florida, has been elected
president of the Jewish Funeral
Directors of America (JFDA).
The organization includes
nearly 100 firms nationwide and
in Canada, representing about 90
percent of the Jewish funeral
home industry. A member in the
association for 18 years, LeVine
had formerly served as editor of
its quarterly journal and as an
active member of the Education
1 and Public Information" Com-
mittee.
_ Elected first vice president of
the association was Joseph Roth,
also a partner in Menorah
Chapels, Broward County's
oldest Jewish owned-and-
operated funeral firm.
"Menorah Chapels was doubly
honored by the elections," noted
Mark Weissman, managing
partner, at his office in Menorah
Chapels' Sunrise facility. "Both
' Bob and Joe have stressed their
concern for progressive thinking
in view of the changing directions
in funeral service nationwide. At
the same lime, they are dedicated
to preserving the traditions that
distinguish the Jewish funeral
chapel. Other Menorah Chapels
are located in Margate and
Deerfield Beach.
LeVine, 42. is vice president
and director of Stanetsky-
Schlossberg-Solomon Memorial
Chapels of Brookline, Mass. and
resides in Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Roth, 55, is a partner in Piser
Memorial Chapels, Skokie, 111.
Also elected to office in the
JFDA were: Richard Stein of bt.
Louis, Mo., second vice
president; Sonny Levitt of
3 Hollywood, third vice president;
Herman Goldberg of Rockyile,
Md., secretary; Gordon Weil, Jr.
of Cincinnati, Ohio, treasurer;
Manual Golov of Salem, Mass.,
editor-in-chief.
Helping the Russians claim their total possessions they brought with them from the Ukraine:
Interpreter Rya Eisman, JFS Caseworker Held, Herman Sondov, another volunteer inter-
preter; the Oks family, and Federation's tireless duo: Berte and Israel Resnikoff.
Funds Announced
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D-Fort Lauderdale) announced
recently that the Urban Mass
Transportation Administration
(UMTA) has awarded $1,201,812
to Broward County's Division of
Mass Transit for the purchase of
10 lift-equipped buses.
Last summer, UMTA funded
35 of these advanced designed
buses for the county. "The buses
are of special design to assist the
elderly and handicapped in
getting on and off the vehicles,"
Congressman Stack said.
In addition to providing 10
new buses, the grant will also
cover the cost of five fare boxes
and 10 radios.
Stack stated, "Federal funds
for the improvement of Broward
County's mass transportation
have long been awaited. After
many months of working with
county and UMTA officials, I am
pleased to see that UMTA's
attention is increasingly being
focused on our needs, and I in-
tend to continue to pursue
further assistance for the
county."
Peanuts Blast Off
The Jewish Community
Center's Peanut "T" Ball League
held its first games of the season
on Tuesday, May 27. In a hard
fought five inning struggle, these
5-6-and 7-year olds hit, caught
and played in their first game,
and in the end the Braves and
Yankees played to a 7-7 tie.
Every child had a feeling of
accomplishment. They were all
heroes; aren't all Peanuts? The
fine effort of head coaches, Larry
Levine, David Kingsley and
Louise Feller, was very evident.
The enthusiasm the coaches
radiate is evident in the play of
their teams. Spirit, fun and good
times playing baseball are the
heart of this "T" Ball League.
Games are played every Monday
and alternating Thursdays
starting at 4 p.m. Spectators are
always welcome. All games are
played on the Jewish Community
Center's major field. <
Now
you can
have
your bran
and like it
t
in
rhat'swhat hundreds of people
d!s( overedwhen thc\ tried Bran
( hex cen i the ver\ firsl time In a
( omparison taste test agajnsl other high
fiber bran cereals, Bran ( hex proved to
,i lot of hard-to-convirw e men and
women that high fibei and great flavor
,m u<> together, rhey'd always assumed
you had i" give upone to gel the other,
till Bran Chex (ereal i arrte along. Now
they know better. And better is Bran
Chex. Use the coupon to help us prove
you can have your bran and like it, too
... the way they do... with Bran Chex
:-:
Btiyon Purina Company
K Certified Koshei
1979
SAVE13* 13<
on your next OFF
purchase of
Bran Chex'...the light
crisp, high fiber cereal.

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Honored at Federation
Continued from Page 1
Lauderdale. He was introduced
also as a candidate for Congress
in the 12th Congressional
District. The audience was later
informed that the 12th District's
Congressman, Ed Stack, as a
contributing member of the
Jewish Federation, has sent a
telegram expressing his regrets
that House sessions in
Washington prevented his at-
tendance at the meeting.
Campaign committee leaders
in communities and condo
complexes throughout North
Broward County are among those
shown in group pictures taken at
the annual Federation mem-
bership meeting held on May 29
Jewish Federation
Unite
WARD C
present.
Community
fr>r our;


ip Jewish riortaian or greater rarr he
ai the JCC Samuel M. Soref Hall.
They and the hundreds of other
volunteers working with them
made possible the outstanding
record of the 1980 UJA Cam-
paign which topped last year"s
campaign contributions by more
than 30 percent.
The campaign total as of
Monday. June 9, was 83,041,072.
And the campaign is not yet
over. There are still a number of
people who have made con-
tributions to UJA in previous
vears but haven't made a
rommitment to the 1980 Cam-
paign. Have you made your
pledge? If not, now's a good time
to do it. Call the Federation 484-
8200.
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
InitcdJciuisk Appeal
) Of IT1GR1T
CTIHIWO ff
mi nil \ Leaders
r outstanding achwvement on.
zha[f of rkc people of Isrcuz-l
1133 *yW3 D*PP1JMP '0 bit
Kin "jrn rnpn rmnK3
33 nns it"! m3ir ubw
I h i* rt 11 fVn 9% i
ir Mcune


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. June 20.1960
News in Brief
Herzog to Take Over at Helm of Gigantic ORT Union
JERUSALEM Chaim Her-
zog, Israel's former Ambassador
to the United Nations, was
elected president of the World
ORT Union at its 100th anniver-
sary conference here. He will
succeed William Haber of Ann
Arbor, Mich., who has headed the
World ORT since 1955.
The conference endorsed a
long-range program which en-
visages more than 200,000
students in ORT's worldwide
vocational training programs by
the end of the century. At
present, more than 100,000
students attend some 700 ORT
schools and programs worldwide.
ORT Israel's operations account
for some two-thirds of the world
organization's overall vocational
efforts.
TEL AVIV Gen. Yenoshua
Saguy, chief of military intel-
ligence, said here that Israel doer
not consider a new Middle East
war likely to break out this year,
largely because of the unstable
political conditions in the region
as a whole and in Israel's im-
mediate vicinity.
However, Saguy, who spoke to
military correspondents here,
said a coup or any other sudden
change in the countries neighbor-
ing Israel could trigger a war. He
disclosed that military intel-
ligence has had to drastically
revise its methods and training
as a result of Israel's stage-by-
stage withdrawal from Sinai.
While Israeli forces were de-
ployed there, stationary intel-
ligence-gathering equipment was
utilized, he said. Now, air-borne
devices and other types of elec-
tronic gear must be used.
PARIS Rabbi Rene Sirat,
50, was elected France's new
Chief Rabbi in replacement of 85-
year-old Rabbi Jacob Kaplan who
is retiring.
The election of Rabbi Sirat
marked a turn in the history of
the Jewish community since he is
of North African origin. Sephardi
Jews now make up 50 percent of
the 750,000 strong Jewish com-
munity in France.
Rabbi Sirat, born in the
Algerian city of Bone (now
Annabel, will take up his post at
the end of this year when Rabbi
Kaplan, who was elected in 1955,
retires.
JERUSALEM Northern
Command Gen. Avigdor Ben-Gal
issued Sunday four restriction
orders against four leading
Israeli Arabs in connection with
an anti-government protest rally
held in Nazareth last week.
The orders were given accord-
ing to mandatory emergency
regulations that are seldom in use
within Israel. They were seen
here as a warning to Israeli Arabs
not to adopt the radical anti-
Israel trend which characterized
the West Bank in recent months.
The Nazareth rally, in which
mayors and council members ol
most Arab towns and villages
were assembled, was called in
solidarity with West Bank
Mayors Bassam Shaka and
Karim Khalaf who were wounded
in a terrorist attack early last
week. The rally served as a
podium for the Communist
mayor of Nazareth, Tawfik Zay-
yad, who sharply criticized the
occupation of the West Bank,
and justified military action in
order to "liberate the territories."
BRUSSELS Israeli Foreign
Minister Itzhak Shamir has
called on European countries to
adopt a fairer attitude over the
Middle East conflict.
Shamir, who met Belgian
Foreign Minister Charles Fer-
dinand Nothomb on the final leg
of a European tour which led him
Ambassador Herzog
to The Hague and Copenhagen,
said the partners of the European
Common Market should en-
courage the peace talks already
engaged between Cairo and
Jerusalem back the "moderate
elements of the region and dis-
courage the extremists."
Shamir, whose tour has been
aimed at countering EEC
reported plans for a new Middle
East initiative which might be
announced during a summit on
June 12 and 13 in Venice, said
Israel refused to deal with the
PLO.
JERUSALEM Rabbi
Moshe Haim Weiler, chairman of
the Council of Rabbis for Pro-
gressive Judaism (Reform) in
Israel, has strongly attacked the
Washington, D.C. Reform
Temple Sinai for hosting
deported Mayors Fahd
Kawassme and Mohamed
Milhem last week.
"I utterly object to offering
hospitality in a Jewish house of
worship for these two enemies of
Israel." Rabbi Weiler said. This
was to "give legitimization to
what Kawassme and Milhem rep-
resent," he added.
Weiler came to live in Israel
more than 20 years ago. He lost
two sons, both officers, in the
army in action against the
enemy.
"I am a Jew of humanistic
persuasion," Rabbi Weiler said.
"If the two (deportees) would at
least have expressed sorrow over
the murder of a child at Misgav
Am or of the six Jews at Hebron,
they would have had the right to
make their own case. But to open
the doors of a synagogue to them
when they come only to accuse
Israel and Jews this I cannot
agree with."
TEL AVIV Israeli troops
pursued a group of terrorists
across the Jordan River and
killed two of them in a clash on
Jordanian territory. A third
terrorist is believed to have been
killed when explosives he was
carrying detonated. There were
no Israeli casualties.
The incident was the first in
several months involving
terrorist infiltrators from Jordan.
Israeli authorities are uncertain
whether the Jordanian govern-
ment was aware of the terrorists
presence but believe it may havt
been because of the receni
rapprochement between Kinj
Hussein and Palestine Liberatior
Organization chief Yasir Arafat.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has angrily rejected the United
Nations Security Council's reso-
lution adopted last Thursday
condemning "the assassination
attempts" against West Bank
mayors and accusing Israel of
failure "to provide adequate pro-
tection to the civilian population
in the occupied territories."
A Cabinet statement, read to
reporters and television camera-
men by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin after the
session, accused the Security
Council of using the bomb at-
tacks against the mayors of
Nablus, Ramallah and El rJireh
on June 2 as a pretext to renew
its demands for Israel's total
withdrawal from the West Bank
and the redivision of Jerusalem.
Charging that the latest anti-
Israel resolution was in contra
vention of Security Council Reso
lution 242. Begin declared, "This
will never do."
BONN Members of the
ruling Social Democratic Party's
(SPD) parliamentary faction
have published a statement
favoring the continuation of the
peace process in the Middle East
based on the Camp David ac-
cords. The statement, addressed
to the U.S. Congress and signed
by prominent members of the
SPD, is opposed to any change in
Security Council Resolution 242.
Baers Observe 50th Anniversary
Uf. tad Mrs. Melvin H. beer of HalUodai*
celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on
June 10. Melvin and his wife, Ludle. were
married in South Bend, Ind., in 1930.
They have three sons who, with their wives,
planned, an anniversary celebration to honor
their parents. They are James B. Baer of Park-
land. Allan E. Baer of Fort Lauderdale, and
Robert M. Baer of Hollywood.
Mr. and Mrs. Baer founded Baer's Home Out-
fitters in South Bend and added three more stores
in neighboring communities. They were involved
with many civic and charitable organizations in
their home town. The couple moved to Florida 10
years ago.
At present, Mr. Baer is chairman of the board
and treasurer of Baer's Furniture, and Mrs. Baer
is corporate secretary. She is also president of
Grosse Pointe Furniture.
Melvin Baer is on the board of directors of
Temple Beth El, Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Broward County, and the Miami.
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. He is a
past board member of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, where he served for many years.
He is vice president of the Hollywood-Hallandale
chapter of American Friends of Hebrew
University.
He also serves on the board of Boy Scouts of
Dade, Broward and Monroe Counties and is a
member of Rotary Club of Dania and Key Club of
Nova University. He was recently inaugurated
into the 50-Year Emeritus Club of the University
of Michigan.
Lucile Baer is a past president of the
Hollywood Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged and is a member of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Baer
Gold Circle of Nova University.
The Baers have eight grandchildren who
helped celebrate their anniversary; Richard and
Nancy, who are expecting the Baers' first great-
grandchild; Ronald, who recently was engaged
to Mama Bullard of South Bend; Jerome,
-Catherine, Michael, Ira, and Laurence.
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz*?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
Invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was ar. Austrian-born
engineer who, in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them
Unfortunately. Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter. Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion 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 wjth friends at home.
Ms/ipoc/w Tht Jtwnh tutndrd fam^, including rJami
lor nnt rtmolf and numerous
J'B
RARE
SCOTCH


Srowsin' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
lAbby Steinberg, daughter of
and Martin Steinberg of
Inrise. was graduated as
ledictorian at Fit
[hool. Now
is preparing
enter
diversity of
Innsylvania to
Ijor in pre-law
architecture
. It's gotta be
coincidence:
deration now
is three
I'norary board
embers and
ch is a Samuel .
G old far b, Steinberg
tt. and new honorary. Sen.
uuel (Jreenberg The very
pular and in-demand artist.
fi Ukun. a five-year veteran of
derations UJA activities.
fens his new studio and art
fiery July 1 at 3021 NE 32nd
le on the Intracoastal .
|bbi Kmanuel Schenk will be
uesting" Friday nights, June
I and 27. at Temple Kol Ami.
Imtation Rabbi David
lldstein. serving as interim
pritual leader at Temple Bet!
delivers his farewell June 20
the congregation. The temples
rabbi. Donald S. Gerber, is
pected soon from Ottawa,
aada.
North Lauderdale's Parks and
creation Dept. has an 8 p.m. to
Jnight dance for Seniors June
SI for residents, $2 for non-
|dents, includes refreshments
Nova University is planning
have top-flight nationally-
own speakers at its Executive
(until forum breakfasts
tinning in September .
Kanoes are in the news in the
and in Israel at the
llcani Center of Agriculture a
peering project is underway to
Mure more vegetables, fruits
loliage plants by raising
i in vertical four and eight-
high aluminum tubes with
enings terraced down the sides.
[s working, they say.
annual four-day Assembly June
29 in Jerusalem. The' most
pressing social needs of Israelis
will be discussed and a three-year
budget will be projected .
Because of limited seating.
Temple Sholom, Conservative
synagogue in Fompano Beach, is
suggesting early reservations
(and memberships, too) for
Septembers High Holy Days
services.
Michael W. Gold wire has beet
promoted to vice president ami
executive assistant to the
president of Burnup and Sims
Inc. in Flantation Gladys
Daren, president of Federation's
Women's Division, and David
Jackowitz, have been named co-
chairmen of Federation's Cash
Committee Jewish War
Veterans of U.S. has endorsed a
bill introduced in both houses of
Congress to allow volunteers
driving cars for charitable
communities in the U.S., holds
its 49th General Assembly Nov.
12-16 in Detroit Jackie
Michelle Mann of Sunrise
received her bachelor of arts
degree from Yeshiva University s
Stern College for Women at the
49th Annual Commencement
June 12 in New York City.
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 Lester 434-3492
purposes or for veterans'
organizations to deduct 18.5
cents per mile on their income tax
returns Claire Mitchel.
member of Federation's Women's
Division board, was one of
leaders at recent Broward County
seminar for working women. She
is coordinator of the Women's
Concerns Section of county's
Human Relations Division.
Kick Schwartz, recently elected
mayor of Margate, plans to
resign in order to run for county
commissioner seat to be vacated
by Commission Flatt. Rick, the
first Bar Mitzvah celebrant 17
years ago at Margate Jewish
Center, now Temple Beth Am, is
also director of the nutrition
program for Service Agency for
Senior Citizens Council of
Jewish Federations, with which
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Federation is affiliated as are
Federations in more than 800
Miami leach's SIATT KOSHER
R
HOTEl t SUCH CIU1
OPEN ALL YEAR
JULY 4th WEEKEND CELEBRATION
4 DAYS & 3 NIGHTS ^S 5 DAYS & 4 NIGHTS
July 3 to July 6 vTTv July 2 to July 6
tCC Pe' person
Ww double occ
|QC Per person
Ov double occ
INCLUDING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
TV in All Rooms Dancing & Entertainment
Card Room Movies Free Parking
la* RturvaUMi fo- tm HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH s.tt>M I
Services Will Be Conducted by a Prominent Cantor
i_______________SUCCA on premises___________________
GLATT K0SHER-VAAD HAKASHRUT UNDER ORTHODOX
SUPERVISION OF RABBI SHELDON EVER
For RMrvaln Prtorw 1 -538-7811
nayorandMrs. Shau
[Mayor Clay Shaw hobbled into
bmuel M. Soref Hall at JCC for
"deration s annual meeting on
utches. Asked "how come?" He
plied: "Strained leg muscles
aying racquetball" .
Ongressional hearings on
?islation introduced by
tmgressman Edward Stack to
Iquire Federal government to
Impensate local school districts
|r educating Caribbean refugee
Vldren will be held Friday, June
I- m Miami Keter Tikvah
Nagogue in Coral Springs is
liming a Jewish Singles Softball
pague.
ISarasota Jewish Community
puncil changed its name to
^rasota Jewish Federation .
uring first three months of this
", 3,424 Russian Jews
grated from the Soviet Union
Israel. The level of Jewish
jigration from Russia dropped
|rply in April and May .
rish Agency in Israel, which
ries out humanitarian social
e with funding from the
luted Jewish Appeal, begins its
tjjrougn tua speecn, a Decame
UGHTS: n "I*". 0.8 mg ***. LIGHT NVl I mg. ~\u. 0.9 mg.nicenni. w. p (BJMBS, FTC Report DEC. 79



Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 20,1980
B'nai B'rith Announces Institute of Judaism
A trio of personalities in
Jewish life will compose the
faculty of the Institute of
Judaism, sponsored by District
Five of B'nai B'rith, to be held at
the Wildacres Retreat, in Little
Switzerland, N.C., fromThurs-
day, Aug. 21 through Sunday
afternoon, Aug. 24.
Although sponsored by B'nai
B'rith, the Institute will be open
to the general Jewish public in
the six states: Florida, Georgia,
South Carolina, North Carolina,
Maryland and Virginia and the
District of Columbia, which make
up the district.
The faculty includes Dr. Dov
Peretz Elkins, who combines his
training as a rabbi with advanced
studies in counseling and
humanistic education; Dr.
Mervin Verbit, associate
professor of sociology at
Brooklyn College and currently
visiting professor at Tel Aviv
University; and Dr. Jonathan
Woocher, assistant professor in
the Hornstein Program in Jewish
Communal Service at Brandeis
University, where he teaches
courses in Jewish community,
Dr. Dov Elkins
identity, and contemporary
Jewish life.
Dr. Elkins was ordained as a
rabbi by the Jewish Thelogical
Seminary and received his
doctorate in counseling and
humanistic education at the
Colgate, Rochester (N.Y.)
Divinity School.
Dr. Verbit has a Ph.D. degree
from Columbia University. Dr.
Woocher has a Ph.D. in religious
Dr Mervin Verbit
studies, with a concentration on
the history of Judaism, from
Temple University and also
attended the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College.
Each member of the faculty
will deliver three lectures,
followed by discussion, on the
over-all theme: "Strengthening
Jewish Identity: A challenge for
the '80's." The limitation of 90
Dr. Jonathan Woocher
persons for the Institute assures
the opportunity for all attending
to participate in discussion.
The setting of Wildacres, a
mountain top retreat of 1,400
acres in the heart of the Blue
Ridge Mountains, is conducive to
the type of cultural experience
which has been characteristic of
the Institutes of Judaism at
Sinai Memorial Funeral Chapel Opens
Gutterman Musicant Kreitz
man Jewish Funeral Directors
in conjunction with Florida
Funeral director. Gary H. Arnold
and Sheldon J. Grundwag. have
opened the Sinai Memorial
Chapel at 5980 West Oakland
Park Boulevard. at the
Lauderhill Sunrise border,
opposite Inverrary.
In 1978, the funeral
organization also opened the first
Jewish funeral chapel on
Florida's Suncoast at 4100 16th
St. North, in St. Petersburg.
The new Sinai Memorial
Chapel has 9.000 square feet of
space and has special parking
spaces, rest room areas and other
specialized facilities for the
accommodation of senior citizens
and handicapped persons.
The structure has a vaulter
sanctuary. A prominent feature
of the interior is a bronze and
copper memorial to the
Holocaust created by Lena
Gutterman, Musicant, Kreitzman, Jewish Funeral Directors,
in conjunction with Florida Directors Gary H. Arnold and
Sheldon J. Grundwag, recently opened the new Sinai
Memorial Chapel at Lauderhill Sunrise border opposite
Inverrary. Shown (left to right) are Allan L. Kreitzman, Gary
H. Arnold, Irving R. Gutterman, Henry M. Gutterman and
Sheldon J. Grundwag. The organization also has a Jewish
Funeral Chapel in St. Petersburg.
Broydo, internationally known Union, Hackensack and Jersey
Israeli sculptor. City.
Gutterman Musicant Kreitz-
man also has three chapels in In announcing the Florida
New Jersey in the communities of opening, the firm's Chairman of
Jewish Groups Scrutinized
Did They Set Off W. Bank Violence?
the Board of Directors. Irving
R. Gutterman said: "This ex-
pansion of our facilities and
services in Florida is part of our
determination to provide our
kind of personal assistance to
families in the major areas we
serve. As always, care and
respect for the wishes of the
family in their time of need, and
the utmost regard for Jewish
traditions are our principal
concerns."
The Savages
Mountain Lake
Camp
Under the guidance of owners
and operators Al and Nanette
Savage, The Savages Mountain
Lake Camp in Hendersonville,
N.C., features a staff of teachers,
coaches and experienced college
students with one counselor for
every four campers.
Among the special camp
features are Friday Sabbath
services; an arts and crafts
program; ski boating on a private
55-acre Osceola Lake and canoes,
sailboats, playaks and water-jet
- motor boats.
Wildacres since the inception of
the project in 1948.
Religious services will bK*
conducted daily. Opportunities
for informal recreation will be
provided during the afternoon,
with lectures and discussion
scheduled for mornings and
evenings.
The Wildacres Retreat was
established in 1946 by the late
Mr. and Mrs. I.D. Blumenthal,
dedicated to the betterment of
human relations and inter-faith
amity. The facilities are operated
on a non-profit basis.
Further information and
applications for enrollment in the
Institute may be secured from
Dr. A.J. Kravtin, chairman of the
Institute, who may be contacted
at 1715 Preston Drive, Colum-
bus, Ga., 31906. Dr. Kravtin is
co-chairman of the Adult Jewish
Education Committee of District
Five of B'nai B'rith.
JWV District
Officers
At the recent
convention of the
Broward Palm
Beach Counties
District of the
.Jewish War Vet-
erans of the
United States "I
America held in
Fort Lauderdale,
Milton Harrison
Berk ol Margate,
a Navj veteran,
was elected com-
mander.
lierk
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) No
serious progress was reported in
the investigation of the bomb
attacks against Arab mayors on
the West Bank. The police
laboratory reported that the
explosives used were standard
army issue. But police sources
insisted that this was not
positive proof that the outrage
was perpetrated by Jews because
a great deal of army equipment
has fallen into the hands of Arab
terrorists in the past.
Nevertheless, security agencies
are known to be focusing on at
least three groups of Jewish
extremists as likely suspects.
One is the ultra-nationalist Koch
movement headed by Rabbi Meir
Kahane, who has long advocated
the expulsion of Arabs from
Israel and the occupied territories
and the use of force against them.
ANOTHER IS the Gush
Emunim, the militant Orthodox
settlers movement which lately
has been accusing the govern
ment of not taking a sufficiently
hard line against Palestinian
nationalists and not providing
adequate protection for the
settlers on the West Bank.
The third group under in-
vestigation is a hitherto unknown
cell of Jewish extremists which
the police have not identified by
name. Earlier this week, Israeli
newspapers received calls from
anonymous persons who claimed,
in one case that a group called
"Bnei Zion" was responsible for
the bombings and in another that
it was a group called "Counter
Terror Unit." Neither name was
known to the authorities.
ISRAEL PRESS Association
news agency received a call from
a person who said he represented
a group called "Terror Against
Terror" which, he claimed, had
250 members and had supplied a
"counter-terrorist unit" with the
explosives for the bombs.
The caller, who spoke Sabra
(native Israeli)'Hebrew and said
he was calling from Netanya,
warned that the group planned
more acts against Arabs in
Jerusalem that they would
"remember for a long time." As
was the case with the earlier
anonymous callers, the person
from Netanya insisted that his
group was in no way connected
with the Gush Emunim.
Meanwhile, a dispute emerged
between the army and the police
with each claiming that the other
was responsible for investigating
the West Bank bombings. Chief
of Staff Gen. Raphael Eitan told
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee that it
was entirety a police matter. A
senior do I ice source said.

however, that the investigation
was the task of the Military
Government and that the police
were only supplying technical
assistance.
SHOPS AND businesses have
reopened in East Jerusalem and
on the West Bank despite a three-
day general strike declared by
West Bank leaders to protest the
bombings. But Arab merchants
said they were forced by the
Israeli military and police to open
for business on penalty of arrest.
Jerusalem police herded about
120 Arab merchants into local
police stations and served them
with written orders to open their
shops or face penalties of up to
three months in jail. Police ac-
companied the shopkeepers to
their stores to make sure they
complied.
The merchant complained that
they were being squeezed be-
tween the Israeli authorities and
supporters of the Palestine
Liberation Organization who
have threatened them witB dire
consequences if they ignored the
strike. They reported cases where
fLO terrorists planted bombs or
set fire to stores that were open
and said they had insufficient
police protection. Police have
since arrested two East
Jerusalem Arabs on suspicion of
threatening merchants who
opened their shops.
Broward-Palm Beach Council
is the largest in Florida's JWV.
Other elected officers are:
Louis Kadin, senior vice com-
mander. Deerfield Beach; Jack
Feilich, junior vice commander.
Delray Beach; Rabbi Joseph
Berglas. chaplain. Margate;
Dorothy Gardiner, adjutan1
Delray Beach; Virginia A. Fried-
man, quartermaster, Lauderhill;
James Stern, judge advocate,
Hollywood; Bernard Weiselberg,
chief of staff, Sunrise; Lester
Cantor, Americanization officer,
Tamarac: Phillip G. Meskin.
action officer and Vietnam of-
ficer, Davie; Irving Doctorin,
inspector, Deerfield Beach; Law-
rence L. Barkas, public relations,
Sunrise.
Trustees are: Morton Gordon,
West Palm Beach, Alex Aaron,
Margate, Willard Zweig,
Tamarac.
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
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fiday, June 20, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Support for the Elderly
Demand More Vigorous
NEW YORK (JTA) A
.ariety of proposals for more
feorous support for the growing
roportion of elderly Americans
including a multi-media cam-
ign to change the image of
iing and the aged in the United
Kates emerged from the first
[mini-White House" conference
In the Aging in New York.
The conference here, sponsored
, the Federation of Jewish
philanthropies in conjunction
vith 15 other Jewish service
kgencies, was held to identify
priorities in serving the Jewish
tged which the Jewish com-
hiunity wants to see addressed at
[he 1981 White House Conference
an Aging, an event held every ten
years at which the agenda for
America's aged is set, according
to Federation officials.
SOME 350 attended the
[(inference, which was held at the
lew headquarters of the Jewish
Association for Services for the
Aged in Manhattan. Senior
bitizens and professionals in the
field of geriatrics were among
those attending.
The keynote speaker, Prof.
tohert Morris at the Florence G.
Illeller social work school at
lllrandeis University, declared
[that "the battle for the elderly
IAmericans over the next decade
lis two-fold: to fight like hell to
[ensure that there are no major
[cutbacks in government
programs and financing; and to
Snake a major effort to create non-
^nvernmental programs of
Imutual aid and voluntary effort."
I'rot Morris also declared that
in the next decade there must be
i major push to switch emphasis
from medical care lor the aged to
Itome can. It will be necessary to
reallocate dollars to back up
home care services to relieve
pressures on hospitals and
[nursing homes."
He also praised the efforts of
It lit- Federation and its agencies in
maintaining the elderly in the
[community by such approaches
las community apartments.
I medically-oriented recreation
programs and geriatric day care.
MRS. Alan V. Tishman.
Federation vice president, ex-
pressed pride that the event was
the first such Mini-White House
Conference. She said there have
been "many changes in per-
ceptions" about old people since
the last White House Conference
in 1971 and that a conference like
the one at J ASA "can serve as a
consciousness raising forum for
older people."
Marie Kalish, representing
senior adults of the New York
Jewish community, said "there is
still too much amazement that
people over 65 can function as
/.i./y. 40, living in London (Idial-
iet) England. Jeweller-Artist.
Opera, animal-lover. Gemini.
Hungarian-descent aeeks gentle-
man for matrimony. Professional,
intellectual businessman. 40-55.
Reply to Box ENG, The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 01-2973.
Miami, Fla. 33101.
interior Design
School
Wlllsey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
normal people." She declarea
that "it should be remembered
that we are important people, and
we still have important roles to
play."
Among recommendations
decided on in conference work-
shops were proposals that
government resources be chan-
neled into programs with com-
munity support for the frail
elderly; that income tax laws be
changed to allow deductions by
elderly persons for classes and
training for new occupations;
that there be reduced fares for the
elderly on public transportation
24 hours a day; and that a
national family aid program be
created to give families financial
support for home care and respite
services for elderly parents.
MANY participants felt that
the best thing about the con-
ference was that it gave older
people a chance to come together
and share common concerns.
Laica Gellman, an elderly woman
who directs the senior citizen
center at the Shorefront YM-
YWHA in Brooklyn, said that "a
conference like this reminds us
both of the strides we have made
and the problems that remain to
be overcome."
The conference was funded
with special grants from the
Josef and Maurice Farbaty Fund
for services to the aged, and the
Care of the Aged Globular
Reserve Fund of the Federation's
special funds program

Community
Calendar
*
O
^gggjjgjjjjjjj^^
FRIDAY, June 20
Free Sons ol Israel Lodge #219 -
Final meeting before the summer
at the Whiting Rec. Hall. N.W.
68th Avenue & N.W. 24th St.,
Sunrise 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, June 23
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Regular meeting
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting at Regency S. Rec. Rm.,
3750 Gait Ocean Drive 10 a.m.
ORT Palm-Aire Chapter Board
meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Fort Lauderdale
Chapter Board meeting
Wm. Kretchman Post #730 Jewish
War Veterans of Fort Lauderdale -
Monthly meeting at Whiting Hall,
6767 N.W. 24th St., Sunrise 7;30
p.m.
TUESDAY.June 24
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
#1483 Regular meeting at Castie
Gardens Rec. Hall 11 ;30 a.m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Regular meeting at the
Rec. Hall noon
Disabled American Veterans
Chapter #138 Plantation -
Monthly meeting at the Plantation
Community Center. 5555 Palm
Tree Road 7.30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. June 25
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort
Lauderdale Women's Division -
Community Calendar meeting, all
organizations invited at the Fed-
eration Office, 2999 N.W. 33rd
Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 7 p.m.
Hadassah, Chai Chapter, North
Lauderdale Regular meeting at
the N. Lauderdale City Hall.
Speaker: Abe Gittelson, Middle
East Issues
ORT Royal Plantation Board
meeting
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
Board meeting p.m.
ORT N. Broward Region Board
meeting p.m.
Hadassah Ramaz Meeting at
Coral Springs Rec. Center -
Mullins Park & 29th St. 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games at the
Temple, Riverside Dr. & Royal
Palm Blvd. 7:45 p.m.
THURSDAY. June 26
Temple Emanu-EI Executive/
Committee meeting at 7:30 p.m.
and Board meeting at 7:45 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Haverim Fort Lau-
derdale Chapter Board meeting -
8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter #1617 -
Membership meeting
Hadassah Shoshana (Sands
Point Condo) Meeting noon
FRIDAY. June 27
Workmen's Circle #1046 General
meeting
FRIDAY. June 27
Workmen's Circle #1046 General
meeting
MONDAY, June 30
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
WEDNESDAY. July 2
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Board meeting 2048 N.W.
49th Ave. -9:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge #3086 Board meeting at
3131 Holiday Springs Blvd. Club-
house 10 a.m.
Hadassah/lnverrary Gilah Chapter
- Board meeting -10 a.m.
THURSDAY. July 3
Temple Beth Israel Meeting -
12:30 p.m.
ORT N. Broward Region Exec-
utive Committee meeting 10 a.m.
We do business
the right way.
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Fi Uuda-dala. Fla 333U
Phona 735 1330
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Horn the puslic lid ol a can ol Ground Maxwell House
Corlee or the word Maxwell House* Corlee ponied in
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under me supervision ol an inOepenOent organization
whose decision is tinal In the event any winner declines
ine pnre or it lor any other reason the pnze cannot be
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New York. NY. 10017
S Prue will be awarded as soon as compliance ol win
ing entry with these rules is verified in order to be
awarded the prize wrong participant must be avail-
able at the address shown on the entry Wank or must
lurrash a proper lorwarcang address to sweepstakes
officials prior to the date ot drawing
6. Prize consists ol round tnp economy airfare lor two via
Pan Am to London or Rome and connecting jet lo Tel
Aviv. Israel, plus hots accommodations lor 14 days
and 13 nights m Jerusalem or Tel Aw
7 No substitution lor prize Prize s non-translerabie and
not redeemable tor cash The tnp must be taken in i960
on an available Pan Am scheduled departure date
I. The sweepstakes is open to all U S residents, except
residents Ol Utah and employees (and their lamkesi ol
General Foods Corporation its advertising agencies.
suOSKkanes or annmes. or Joseph Jacobs Organiza-
tion, inc Federal stale and local regulations, if any.
apply Vow m any locality where taxed restricted, or
prohibited By law
I. A* taxes are the sole responsibMy ol the winner.
10. Each entry has an equal chance ot winning There is no
pre-determned winner tour chances of winning are
dependent on and vary according to the actual number
ol entries recewed
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
MAIL TO: Taste 01 TraOtion Sweepstakes
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m
i
German-U.S. Pension Accord feraeJLConsulL
May Affect s. Florida Jews Arabs Are Unwilling to Accept V*
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale was
among those in attendance when
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation hosted a seminar last
month in cooperation with the
Social Security Administration,
the Embassy of the Federal
Republic of Germany, and rep-
resentatives of the German social
security system to educate the
Jewish community about a new
bilateral agreement concerning
pensions which could affect many
Holocaust survivors here along
with former German Jews who
fled Europe before the outbreak
of World War II.
The agreement, which went
into effect on Dec. 1, 1979, and
expires on Dec. 1, 1980, allows
people with social security credits
from both countries to combine
those credits to determine
eligibility for benefits from either
the United States or the Federal
Republic of Germany.
This aspect of the agreement is
particularly important for people
who did not work long enough in
the United States following their
immigration to qualify for Social
Security benefits.
Other provisions, designed
specifically for U.S. citizens who
were victims of Nazi persecution,
permit such people to contribute
voluntarily to the German social
security system to cover periods
in the past when they were
unable to contribute due to un-
employment, emigration and
personal catastrophe resulting
from the war.
In other cases, an individual
who does not have enough credits
in both countries due to an inter-
ruption caused by persecution
and or emigration, can pay
retroactively into the German
system to achieve eligibility.
In addition, individuals who
qualify as German ethnics as a
result of having attended Ger-
man language schools, or who
spoke German as their primary
language, but were among the
many hundreds of thousands who
lived in Eastern and Central
Europe before the Second World
War, may include their work
history in their pension cal-
culations following docu-
mentation from their country of
origin.
The representative from the
Federal Republic of Germany,
Lothar Frank, pointed out that
many Jews who lived in Hun-
gary, Czechoslovakia, or other
central and Eastern European
countries before World War II,
spoke German as their primary
language.
These people would qualify as
German ethnics under the agree-
ment, and could become eligible
for German pension benefits.
He pointed out, however, that
obtaining pre-war records from
Eastern Europe can take up to 18
months.
In the case of destroyed
records, whether in Eastern
Europe or in Germany, Frank
said that the ability to establish
probability of employment
through affidavit or through
previous restitution records
would allow the individual to
claim those periods.
. In any case, Frank said, com-
bining work credits in two or
more countries under the process
of "totalization," in order to
obtain a pension from the Federal
Republic of Germany, would only
allow an individual to receive
such a pension based on actual
time he had worked in Germany,
unless he chose to make retro-
active payments into the system.
The agreement, which allows
credits from two national
systems to be combined, is one of
a series the United States
Government has arranged with
Italy, the United Kingdom,
Canada, Sweden, Norway, Israel
and Japan, among others.
For further information,
contact your area Social Security
office.
"The major stumbling block to
peace in the Mideast is the very
fact that, except for Egypt, not
one Arab country is willing to
accept our existence," said Oded
Ben-Hur, vice consul at the
Israeli Consulate in Atlanta
during a speaking tour in North
Broward.
He expressed happiness with
the peace talks with Egypt, but
said talks between Israel and
Jordan would expedite matters
with the Palestinians.
"Not too many people in the
world know that, actually, there
is already a Palestinian state
today; it's called Jordan," Ben-
Hur said.
The fact that Egypt is the only
country in the Arab world willing
to talk to Israel makes ii difficult
to solve problems, he said.
He called Jordan a Palestinian
stronghold because its
population is about 70 percent
Palestinian.
"We are not ignoring the
problem and, ironically enough,
of all countries of the world,
Israel was the first to introduce
the autonomy thing," Ben-Hur
said. "(It's) something to start
working with."
Ben-Hur cites Jordan's 19-year
rule of the West Bank, with no
"Palestinian homeland," as
evidence of the Arab world's
unwillingness in the past to deal
with the Palestinians.
"We would like very much to
solve the Palestinian problem
because it is a genuine human
problem," he said.
Ben-Hur reiterated Israel's
unflinching opinion that
Jerusalem is not a divided city,
because, as he said, "Jerusalem
will forever be the capital of
Israel, as it always has been.
"It never was (an) Arab capital
city," he said.
Anwar Sadat, according to
Shaw Meets With Israel Vice Consul
Fort Lauderdale Mayor and
12th District candidate for Con-
gress, Clay Shaw (right), con-
ferred with Vice Consul General
for the State of Israel, Oded Ben-
Hur, during the letter's visit to
Fort Lauderdale.
Shaw and Ben-Hur discussed
the Middle East Peace talks, the
status of the West Bank, and
PLO terrorism, including the
impressions Shaw had of Israel
and Israeli leadership during his
April visit to the country-
After the meeting, Shaw said:
"1 found my meeting with Oded
Ben-Hur to be a fruitful en-
counter with a very impressive
man. He does much to confirm
the reality of Israel as a pro-
ductive and reliable Western ally
of our country."
Fitness-Tor
Women Only'
Two of South Florida's top
female fitness instructors will run
six week classes at the Jewish
Community Center this summer.
For the evening enthusiasts.
Ms. Suzanne Jarvis has just been
engaged to run a Dancersize
Class on Monday and Wed-
nesday evenings, starting July 7 -
Aug. 13, from7-8p.m.
Back for the early birds will be
Jeanne Dawson, with Aerobic
Dance on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings from 9 10 a.m.,
beginning July 3-Anp- 1^ ...
The fee for Aerobic Dance will
be $27.50, while Dancersize will
be $20. Both classes are oper
only to center members, anc
advanced registration is urged.
r
Obesity & Risk Factor Program
For the Medical Treatment
of Obesity
Announces the Opening
of its Office:
1636 N.W. 7th Court Suite 4
Miami, Florida 33136
By Appointment Only:
Phone: 305/545-5673
Ben-Hur, is still very strong,
even though some Arab countries
have chosen to boycott Egypt.
Ben-Hur said the boycott is "just
a game," adding that trade still
takes place between Egypt and
other Arab countries.
In response to a question, he
said he had not noticed any
change in U.S. policy toward
Israel.
"There are a few people in
Israel who are afraid there has
been an erosion in the policy of
the United States towards
Israel." Ben-Hur said, citing
recent flaps at the United
Nations.
He said Israel would like to see
a more consistent U.S. foreign
policy: "After all. the distance
between (the UN.) and
Washington is not that large."
He also emphasized a major
common interest "preventing
the Russians from getting a
foothold in the Middle East."
Ben-Hur said many people
have suggested that Israel and
the PLO sit together at the
bargaining table and try to solve
problems "in the snap of a finger.
"We say to these gentlemen.
Thank you very much, but you
don't have a basic idea of what
you're talking aoubt.' Ben-Hur
said.
"The (PLO) represents the
most extremist, violent minority
of the Palestinians, because
having lived (there) we know
there are a lot of fallacies we
would like to (clear up)." he said.
Ben-Hur said the PLO draws
the attention of the world away
from the real problem in the
Middle Hast "We are not
accepted."
Now
More Than Ever
We Are One
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PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THE FORMATION OF
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FOUNDED 1952
SERVING THE JEWISH FAITH
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President and General Manager Robert D. Russell.......16 yrs.
Vice President Ronald L Deppen......................20 yrs.
Vice President Edwin C. Richardson...................17 m.
Vice President James A. Judfe...................... 15
Secretary Leonard 0. Walker..........................|}L
Treasurer Steven P. Nowatka.........................15^

1. There are no outside investors.
2. The tame high caliber of service will continue as in the past.
3. The Pre Need Trust Plan will continue and will be honored.
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1.-.'.


ay. June 20,1980
1 he Jewish b'loridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
Trujillo's Gift
Ivian RecalledFounding of Sosua
Continued from Page 4
lindance of materialism."
_.er, they turned to private
iing. following the example of
Israeli moshav, and started
sell their meat and dairy
Lducts to factories. Today,
[se colonists own a dairy
fcory which produces many
js of cheese, butter, yogurt
chocolate drinks. They also
a meat factory where they
Ke various sorts of sausage,
I dogs and ham.
asua, which now has a
jlation of 10,000 and can be
Iched in only three and a half
lirs by automobile from Santo
Domingo, is famous for
beautiful teaches and
turesque landscape.
its refugees from Germany and
pic- Austria.
He also stressed that the
original shares in this enterprise
were sold at 10 pesos each. The
current price is 15,000 pesos per
share. The official price of each
peso today is one dollar.
There
THE MEAT and dairy fac-
tories of Sosua belong to 49
farmers, 75 percent of whom are
the Jewish colonists. This in-
formation was related to me by
Herman Strauss, president of the ^..f^' uas l0 what Prompted
Board of Directors of the Sosua JjH lUo' wh. wasf,fsassmated in
19bI, to welcome these Jews into
the Dominican Republic. But
is speculation, to this
OF THE first group of 35 who
reached Sosua from Germany
and Austria, only three remain. A
number of them died and others
migrated to a number of cities in
the United States. A similar fate
befell the members of the other
groups who settled in Sosua in
the course of 1940. Of these
groups there are at present only
36 Jewish families.
It is, of course, no simple
matter to account statistically for
these families. Actually, there are
in all of Sosua but six or seven
all-Jewish families, with the rest
of them intermarried to non-
Jews.
I was also told that most of the
1940 newcomers were young men
who were married to Dominican
Catholic women. Also that the
children of the survivors who
came to Sosua after World War
II, via Shanghai and Israel,
married non-Jews. In my con-
versations with the colonists, I
gathered that to them inter-
marriage is a very "natural"
phenomenon, justifiable by the
fact that "also the non-Jews
attend the synagogue."
Company, well-known through-
out the country. He proudly
stated that their sale of meat and
dairy products amounts to $7
million annually and that over
4,000 people are employed in the
factories built bv the Jewish
regardless of his motive, his was
the only country to welcome the
Jewish refugees during that
period, even though not quite
1.000 of the projected 100,000
came.
Ronnie Muffs It
Snubs Major Jewish Platform
By WOLF BLITZER
{London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON -
Inald Reagan and his
lior foreign policy ad-
ders have been saying all
right things as far as
rael is concerned. But
?y do not as yet seem to
tie developed a very
Active strategy in
lading their message to
American Jewish
nmunity and other pro-
ael circles in the United
ptes. In a contest
I Jimmj Carter and
I Anderson in
>. this could cosi


is New "i ork,
. angrj mood tow
Middli I a il po
Ri agan and his stafl
a quickly, Anderson might
f ,iul snatch a large chunk
!. wish vote \n other Jews mighl
ee Carter in a more
\ ilL'ltl
Mils IMPRESSION was
nglhened oil May 12 when
\merican Israel Public
airs Committee invited the
iclential candidates t"
Ixic ire a public forum.
m was urged by all of his
Nh supporters to make a
inal appearance before the
oximately hoo Influential
'AC members who attended
policy conference from
Jiul I lie country.
was dearly a golden op-
h unity for Reagan to
onstrate to the local and
tonal Jewish leadership that
was indeed a strong and
er mined friend of Israel.
lerson and Ted Kennedy
id the time to address the
jp. The White House sent
President Walter Mondale.
Cline of the Georgetown
(versity Center for Strategic
International studies
Resented George Bush.
agan's campaign manager,
liam Casey, represented the
lican frontrunner. That
a bad choice. Compounding
error, Casey did not have a
solid speech. He certainly
not do justice to Reagan's
pro-Israel position.
lSEY, former State
tment official under Henry
pinger, did not say anything
Israel. But as he stumbled
Nigh his speech, it became
clear that he was trie wrong man
to speak to that audience. It
demonstrated about as much
political sensitivity to the Jewish
community as if, for example,
Carter had sent Assistant
Secretary ot State Harold
Saunders to AIPAC rather than
Mondale.
Reagan should have come
personally. But assuming that
was impossible, Republican Jack
Kemp of New York should have
been there. What was most
ironic was that Kemp indeed was
there only moments before Casey
spoke.
All ihis attention to the
Jewish vote is critical, as I
mcerned, especially
light ol Anderson s
in
i as an in




sylvania (27), Illinois (26), Ohio
(25), Michigan (21), New Jersey
(17), Florida (17) and
Massachusetts (14). Alone these
nine states have 223 votes 270
are needed to win.
In the 1976 race. Ford lost
Ohio by 6,000 votes. Nearly
100,000 Jews voted in Ohio; if
3,000 had changed their vote,
Ford would have won the
election. In New York four years
ago, Carter won by 200.000
votes. In a state where over 1
million Jews voted, a ten per
cent change (l(K).(KX) votes)
would have won Ford the
Presidency.
The same close race could
develop in November this year.
especiall} with Anderson on the
ots.
less Reagan gets his
may
Jack

lie Would

line i
Constant Rabbinical
Supervision Machgiich
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Services Conducted by Cantor JACOB FRIEDMAN
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Poolside Therapeutic Whirlpool Solarium Health Spa
TV In All Rooms Appropriate Nightly Entertainment
SPACIOUS 0CEANFR0NT SYNAGOGUE
Resident Mashgiach.
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Fur RO!
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1-538-9045
r/ravel Bqrn1
importance ol the
t'cilli ge in select ing a
while focusing !
,ll popular vote,
meaningless beauty
contest
JEWS, who vole in much
higher precentages than other
\mericans. arc concentrated in
nine large states California
voU,S|, Se* York 141). Penn-
Knights of Pythias
Lauderhill Lodge. No. 213,
Knights of Pythias, has bean
instituted. Membership is ac-
cepted by initiation, transfer,
dual and re-instatement. For
information, call C. C. Al DeZure
at 484-2708.
WECARE Helps
On May 15. 16 and 17. the
Florida Hearing and Speech
Association held its annual
convention at the Bahia Mar
Hotel in Fort Lauderdale. Many
W'KCARK representatives were
on hand to man the exhibits,
serve in the lecture hall and at
reception desks and to relieve the
professionals.
From a note of thanks from
Pat Bridges, services committee
chairman for the convention, we
quote, "I cant remember ever
meeting such a willing and
energetic group. I don t know
how we would have managed
without your volunteers." Shown
at the convention were the
newest materials and equipment
, to aid those with hearing and
speech defect*, including game*
and training systems.
Sunshine
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i


Pageia
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. June 20,1980

.
RAMATSHALOM
The recent graduation of Torah
School students of Ramat
Shalom (The Reconstruct ion is t
Synagogue) saw the following
members of the graduating class
receive their diplomas from
Phyllis Chudnow, education
director:
Edward Breslow, Carrie
Bruner, Adam Buhler, Steve
Chudnow, Brent Goldman,
Howard Goldman, Lisa Gottlieb,
Keith Lazarus, Bryan Rubin,
Scott Streisand, Ellen Thaler and
Debbie Zelman.
The June 1980-81 members of
the synagogue board are Dr.
Richard Goldman, president;
Marlene Kunin, vice president;
Martin Goldman, treasurer;
Manny Steuerman, secretary;
Rhea Studley, financial
secretary; Phyllis Chudnow,
education director; Diane
Wasserman, continuing
education; Norman Schulberg,
publicity; Richard Metersky,
social; Beth Feldman, youth;
Kerry Steward, building; Nancy
Ziegler, membership; Barry
friedman, community relations;
bhirley Lazarus, publications;
Philip Londer, fundraising; Kent
Lerner, Chavurah.
The service tonight (June 20)
mil start at 7:15. A Shabbat
seder, a monthly event at the
synagogue, keeping the tradition
of the family-oriented concept of
Ramat Shalom, will be held in
conjunction with the service.
Members of the congregation
gather around the various Seder
tables with family and friends to
partake of their meal and to join
in a service of prayer and song.
KETER TIKV AH
SYNAGOGUE
The Institute on Judaism for
Prospective Converts has been
established by the Keter Tikvah
Synagogue in Coral Springs. The
purpose of this program is to
provide instruction and orien-
tation for Judaic living to those
contemplating conversion to
Judaism.
To this end, the Keter Tikvah
Synagogue has established this
program. Seminars will begin in
July. For further information,
write to the Keter Tikvah
Synagogue, Post Office Box
8125, Coral Springs, Florida
33065. The Keter Tikvah
Synagogue conducts Sabbath
services Fridays at 8 p.m. in the
auditorium of the Bank of Coral
Springs, 3300 University Drive
at Sample Road, Coral Springs.
Orthodox "
Congregation
Formed
Young Israel Congregation is
newly formed in Deerfield Beach
at 1662 W. Hillsboro Blvd. and
will be holding minyanim three
times daily, including Saturday.
A rabbi has not yet been
appointed, according to Morris
Septimus, president. All who are
interested in services conducted
in the Orthodox tradition are
invited to join.
Tamarac Beth Torah Plans New Building
Israelis Meet With Hussein
Plans were approved by the
congregation of Tamarac Jewish
Center Temple Beth Torah to
have a new building for a Talmud
Torah and a school auditorium to
be constructed. It will adjoin the
present building located at 9101
NW 57th St.
Israeli settlements
Continued from Page 1
SL v8? I"aI-IfeyPt talks resume, said
negotiauons had stalled on settlements, land, water,
2"S'j SB*?! of au'hrity to the self-governing
group to be established in the West Bank.
President Carter joined in the effort to get the two
natrons together to solve the Palestinian issue
Jerusalem's Mayor Teddy Kollek met briefly with
Pres,dent Carter when the latter stopped in while Kollek
was havmg lunch with Vice President Mondale at the
HSL f0Uae' KilekJS5idI the President ^irmed his
^KS / an.Und,v,ded Jerusalem which celebrated its
Bar Mitzvah year of re-unification of the city.
At that same White House luncheon. Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S.. Ephraim Evron. asked MonSle
Si lS1 *-.Ve n re8f,^on Presented the same day in
the UN Security Council. That resolution, with the U.S
L^1"1"?- T paawd 14"a II condemned the
gag*1"1.'! on the lives of the mayors of
Nablus and Ramallah. and expressed concern that Israel
failed to protect the civilian population.
Meanwhile, back at the Knesset on Sunday, June 8
ISSZ.uW" Begin char8ed European nations'
scheduled to meet June 12 and 13. with planning"Ze
O^a^nti^8^ to the ^^ ^"^
Israel ia quite concerned at the tide of PLO success in
issued a statement saying it planned "to liquidate the
Zionist entity through armed popular revolution."
JSbJPf*** that ?* Eu"Pn nations "have no
moral right to recognize the organization of murderers.
kidto f? might jeopardize U.S. 3^2^fi2*!
autonomy issue and have sidit^i* !_^ PaJe9tu"an
of the PLO as the auth^^P^formi,,reconition
Palestinians "* representative of the
The leaders of the nine-nation group will f
Israel s nght to exist behind secure OLTl.reaff^n
dialogue between Arab and Eum^Sn?^^
their view that the Witirr^t,; .r' reattirm
Palestinian people must blTaS "P"* of the
FB?(UL0n Fridfl thel.?3th' the Europeans said Middle
Last peace can t be achieved without PLO involvement.
new classrooms, according to
plans, will be ready in December.
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman is the
spiritual leader of the
congregation numbering 900
members, and some 400 children
in the Hebrew School as it
completes its eighth year of
-..,,.*.,.., iu ri^iim year oi
Completion of the auditorium Judaic Service to the community,
is expected in time for the High Rabbi Zimmerman is assisted at
Holy Days in September. The services by Cantor Henry
Belasco.
Temple Emanu-El Installs
Officers at Sabbath Service
Officers and trustees at recent
Sabbath service at Temple
Emanu-El installed are: Frances
Smith, president, Joseph Hacker,
vice president; Josephine
Newman, vice president; Levona
Sterngold, recording secretary;
Steven Josias, financial
secretary; Milton M. Katz.
treasurer; Harold Berns,
Edmond Bernstein, Max Blank,
Ludwik Brodzki, Irving
Eisenstat, Jack Fast. Carey
Fischer; Joanne Hamburger,
David Kahn, Daniel Klein,'
Natalie Kobert, Richard Levy,
Hank Meyer, Jeannette Siegel,
Janice Starrels, John Streng, Lee
Uden, Estelle Wagner, Michael
Weinberg, Joseph Weissberg.
A Shabbat dinner for the
incoming officers and trustees in
the All Purpose Room preceded
the service.
Rabbi Lewis Bogage. regional
director of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, delivered
a sermon.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
discharged the officers and
members of the board of trustees
whose terms of office expired.
The new officers and trustees
were called to the Bima by Rabbi
Ballon, and formed a semi-circle
to participate in a special service
written for the occasion by Rabbi
Ballon, who charged the group
with their responsibilities.
Rabbi Ballon handed the Torah
to the incoming temple
President, Fran Smith, who in
turn passed it to members of the
Executive Committee and the
board of trustees, then back to
Rabbi Ballon.
Cantor Jerome Klement
conducted the musical portion of
the service.
The synagogue holds Friday
evening services at 8 p.m.,
Shabbat service at 8:45 a.m.,
oUrdays' and daUy nunyans at
8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.
B'nai Mitzvah
Jennifer Rosen, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Rosen,
became a Bat Mitzvah Friday
evening, June 6, at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise, and the following
morning Marc Milchman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Milchman,
became a Bar Mitzvah.
At Tamarac Jewish Center
Temple Beth Torah, Stacey
Bloom became a Bat Mitzvah,
Friday evening, June 6, and the
following morning, Morris Levy
bcame a Bar Mitzvah. On Satur-
day, June 14, Darren Lader
became a Bar Mitzvah.
Ethan Schlesser, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Melvyn Schlesser, will
become a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, June 21, at Sunrise
Jewish Center's sanctuary, 8049
W. Oakland Park Blvd., with
Rabbi Albert N. Troy officiating.
At Temple Sholom. Pompano
Beach, Jerry Salvage, son of Mrs.
Roslyn Salvage and grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Figelman, will
become a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning. June 28.
For $7.50,
You

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_ Please


June 20,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
w
londs Announces High Holy Day Theme
Margate Religious School to Open
,uth Florida Orthodox, Con-
trive and Reform congre-
tions are primed to rally un-
,eath a single banner to
rish moral and economic
BDort for a united Jerusalem
a strong Israel during the
jiing High Holy Days. The
lme behind the campaign, con-
tried bv State of Israel Bonds,
Jerusalem United
Lrever!", according to Rabbi
on Kronish, chairman of the
ional Bonds Campaign Cabi-
He said that Jerusalem must
,ain forever indivisible in
ier to preserve its integrity as
i capital of the Holy Land and
a sacred shrine for all peoples
?ardless of religion, race, color
creed.
I "Only through the con-
Intrated participation of our
Ingregations in the coming
>nual High Holy Days cam-
tign for Israel Bonds." Rabbi
Kronish said, "will the position of
Jerusalem be assured. This will
be a campaign that unites our
people no matter what their
views may be on other problems
confronting Israel. The price of
keeping Jerusalem is as high as
the price of peace and that is
very high."
Gary R. Gerson, Israel Bonds
general Campaign chairman, said
regional briefings of rabbis have
been held in several major cities,
including New York, Chicago and
New Orleans, and that other
meetings are scheduled that will
emphasize the importance of
Jerusalem in this year's cam-
paign to reach a High Holy Day
goal of $ 100 million.
The campaign will seek to
enroll a maximum number of
members in Shomrei Yeru-
shalayim (Guardians of
Jerusalem), an honor society of
Israel Bonds open to regular
Broward County Library Notes
Free of charge programs spon-
bred by Broward County
jbrary System include:
lymond McCoy, program
ector of Broward County
gyptology Society, presenting
cture on "Heroes, Hieroglyphs
id History: Our Ancient Near
astern Heritage," 7:30 to 8:30,
iiursday evenings, June 19 and
at Fort Lauderdale branch,
^00 E. Sunrise Blvd.
Frank Woldorf, freelance re-
Jearcher and hobbyist in the field
It outer space exploration and
Vansportation. will present a
togram of slides\ posters and
iscussion on travel through the
fees and into the future, 7:30
Im.. Thursday, June 26, at the
lamarac branch, 8601 W. McNab
Id
At the Fort Lauderdale
ranch,2:30 to 3:30 p.m., Friday,
ur.e 27, a lesson about scuba
living safety will be presented by
ev.James S. Pierce.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
)HEL BNAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
erman, Rabbi Emeritus.
IEMPLE EMANU EL 3245 W.
Ojkland Park Blvd Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
ni
SUNRISE
:SRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W
Park Blvd Conservative
Phillip A. LabowiK Canto'
N.'U
lEWISH CENTER INC
Jaklanj P.irh Blva Con
Rabb viijeri n Trov

Also at Fort Lauderdale
branch, for youngsters ages 8 and
up, at 2:30 p.m., Tuesday, June
24, and Monday, June 30, Pat
Cunningham, crafts person, will
teach youngsters to make apple-
head dolls. Pre-registration is
required.
Bond purchasers who lend Israel
$1,000, thus demonstrating their
"commitment to the centrality of
Jerusalem to Jewish life and the
Jewish people." Gerson noted.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of
Miami Beach, national chairman
for rabbinic participation, added
that a key to the success of the
mission will be "Rabbinic
Power." A broad campaign will
be launched, he announced, to
convince rabbis to lead the way
by purchasing $1,000 Israel
Bonds in their own names.
"It is important to remember,"
Rabbi Kronish said, "that while
the High Holy Day campaign is
vitally important for the sake of
Jerusalem, it is just as
meaningful for the sake of con-
tinued support for the economy
and infrastructure of Israel. Any-
one who goes to Israel can see the
work of Israel Bonds wherever he
looks."
The coming weeks will be filled
with planning meetings in the
United States and Canada, Rabbi
Kronish said, culminating in the
foundation of the Israel Bond
campaign the High Holy Day
appeal that buttresses Israel's
economic strength and the pro-
tection of its security and its
people.
The education committee of
the new Temple Beth Am of
Margate Jewish Center, headed
by co-chairmen Berte Resnikoff
and Anne Johnes, has organized
a Hebrew school at all levels,
including Bar and Bat Mitzvah.
The aim of the committee is to
educate the child to be a
knowledgeable and functional
Jew in today's world.
The committee is benefiting
from the experience and
knowledge of Abraham J. Git-
telson, director of education for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the learning
and wisdom of the temple's rabbi
Dr. Solomon Geld.
On Aug. 31. Orientation Day,
parents, children, staff and full
committee will meet for a tour of
the new temple. Aims and ob-
jectives will be outlined,
schedules and programs ex-
plained. School will open on Sept.
21. Registration is taking place
daily except Saturdays from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the present
Center at 6101 NW 9th St. in
Margate. More convenient hours
may be arranged by calling 974-
8650.
It would be helpful for parents
to register their children as soon
as possible to facilitate proper
planning.
, Israel Radio Broadcasts Nightly
Americans can now keep in
timely contact with Israel by
tuning to Israel Radio's nightly
English-language broadcasts
direct from Jerusalem.
Programs include award-
winning news, modern Israeli and
traditional Jewish music, scien-
tific and political developments,
as well as sports and leisure in
Israel. English and Yiddish short
stories bring to life moving and
amusing experiences from the
past and present.
Newly-designed radios with
shortwave coverage allow Israel
Radio to be heard in the comfort
of American homes almost as
easily as local stations.
Israel Radio's evening
programs in English, French,
Yiddish, Hebrew, and other
languages commence at 6 p.m.
Eastern Daylight Time and con-
tinue for four hours. Free
quarterly schedules may be
obtained by sending a supply of
self-addressed envelopes to Israel
Radio, Box 204, Cheltenham, Pa.
19012.

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DEERFIELD BEACH
| I Centura
tab! ve Rabbi
Joseph
BOCA RATON
IEAAPLE BETH El 33 SW 4tti
we. Boca Raton Rabbi Merle S
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HOLLYWOOD
?/OUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
i FORT LAUDERDALE 4171 Stirling
Rd Orthodox. RaOOi Mosie Bortuer.
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Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking is Dangerous to Your Health


Page 20.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 20,1980
We're glad
It shews you understand tine challenges
we face throughout the Jewish world,
and the urgency of the needs we must meet.
But pledges won't create solutions. Cash will.
Cash is needed.
NOW.
MOKE TlIAiY EVER.
Send your check today.
You'll
you
Commemorating Israel's 32 Years of independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.w. 33rd Avenue. Fort Lauderdale 33311 Call 484-8200
Milton Keiner
President
Leslie S. Gottlieb
Executive Director
Cash Committee:
Gladys Daren, David Jackowitz, Co-Chaimien
IV wui wi


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