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:
AA00014312:00165

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
'Jewish IFIIariidlibi in
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Lme9 Number 14
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 4,1980
f ro snocnt
Price 35 Cents
[ass 'Bris' Ends Joyously for Seven Russian Jewish Boys
According to God's covenant
kh Abraham many centuries
, as recounted in the Torah,
c'umcision of Jewish males on
I eighth day of birth is the first
rious ritual of their heritage.
[i, :)Kirtant is it, that the Brit
a/i (Covenant of Circumcision,
[simply Brit or Bris) is per-
iled on the Sabbath and on
days, including Yom Kippur
iv of Atonement), if that be
[eighth day.
on Thursday, June 12, in
Jewish Year 5740 and the
1980 C.E. (Common Era),
n Jewish boys of Russian
^ntage, two of them three-
"ids and the others teen-
were circumcised in the
sting rooms of the Florida
lical Center Hospital, 5000
(Oakland Park Blvd. Their
kmcisions on the eighth day
[heir birth was postponed
jse they were born in the
nunist world of the Soviet
in. The godless Soviets ban
|ous practices and religious
ation.
bit in the Medical Library of
hospital, after all the cir-
psions had been performed,
came a festive occasion for
parents of the boys, all of
had been brought to the
States through the
services of Federation beneficiary
agencies: Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC) and Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS).
They were settled over the past
20 months in Broward County
through the efforts of the
Resettlement Committees of the
Jewish Federations of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and South
Broward and the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County.
Four urologists who preferred
to remain unidentified,
anesthesiologists, nurses,
recovery room staff, and the
resources of the Florida Medical
Center including overnight stay
were made available without
charge by Dr. Maxwell Dauer,
president of the hospital.
Presiding at the circumcision
with the urologists was the mohel
(circumciser, religiously trained
to offer the Hebrew prayers and
pronounce the Hebrew name of
the boy and surgically-trained
and certified to perform the
delicate operation).
The mohel, Rabbi Abraham
Vaknin of North Miami Beach,
was assisted by Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Rabbi
Harold Richter of the Jewish
MUTUAL ADMIRATION: Sherwin
Rosenstein (center right), executive director
of Jewish Family Service of Broward
County, thanks Florida Medical Center for
its donation of facilities for the mass "bris"
of the Russian Jewish boys. In the absence
of Administrator Dr. Maxwell Dauer, the
commendation went to Theodore Rosenberg,
associate administrator at the hospital
Flanking them are Ellen Held ofJFS, Leon
Messing and Rabbi Albert Schwartz of Fort
Lauderdale Federation, and the "mohel"
Rabbi Vaknin, and Rabbi Richter of
Hollywood.
Federation of South Broward.
After each circumcision, the
rabbis, accompanied by a
urologist, would return to the
Medical Library to complete the
religious ceremony by having
some kosher wine, and then
assuring the mother of the boy
that all went well.
Valentine Lapidus, whose 16-
year-old son Leonid, and three-
year-old Slavic, were circumcised,
and Paolina Mavshit, mother of
three-year-old Ilya, were among
the mothers who remained
overnight with their sons during
the painful recovery process. The
fathers, for the most part missed
some of the ceremony, because
they were at work.
The other youngsters cir-
cumcised were 17-year-old
Solomon Spivak, son of Abram
and Lyuva Spivak; Michael, 16,
son of Yakov and Rosa
Belogorodsky, who never knew
Continued on Page 3
nflation 120%, Israel Cuts Budget
"All went well."
news out of Washington. Jerusalem, elsewhere and
reaction to the "Declaration of Venice" by the
ipian Economic Community of nine nations was
ling during the past two weeks.
Lk Hussein of Jordan, in a State visit to the U.S.
lifter several hours of meeting with President Jimmy
|er, Secretaryhof State Edmund Muskie and others,
firmed his opposition to the Camp David Accord.
was indicated in the June 20 issue of The Jewish
tdian reporting that Hussein in private talks with
leli emissaries had said he wants all of the West Bank
Bast Jerusalem.
Kan while the U.S. is expected to grant Jordan's
best for the purchase of 100 or more U.S. M60 heavily-
Jored tanks, despite Israel objections to this move.
.. the U.S. will accede to the request of Saudi Arabia
lave the powerful Flo warplanes improved to permit
Insive use, extending its flying range from 450 to 1,000
TV audience that lasting peace in the Middle Fast cannot
lx? won until Palestinians in the West Bank and Fast
Jerusalem are given "their legitimate rights to
Palestinian soil."
Condemnation of the decision by the leaders of the nine
European nations calling for, among other deplorable
ideas, the Palestine Liberation Organization to be
"associated with" Middle East peace talks resounded in
Washington and elsewhere around the nation and even in
West Germany.
Sen. Richard G. Lugar (R-Ind.). a potential vice
presidential nominee as Ronald Reagan's running mate in
the November Presidential election, on a CBS TV
program, decried the declaration. He said: "That's going
to cause a lot of mischief not only for the Egyptians, the
Israelis and everybody else, but certainly for us (U.S.)."
Former Undersecretary of State Joseph Sisco said that
"neither the U.S. nor Europe must take steps that are
In Jerusalem, the Israeli Cabinet voted another big cut
the country's 1980 budget to meet Finance Minister
feel Hurvitzs demand for cuts to fight inflation now at
meeting. Prime Minister Andries Van Agt of Holland
said there was little chance anything constructive would
come out of it. He said the declaration ignored the recent
policy statement by Al Fatah, the terrorist arm of the
PLO, which reaffirmed its refusal to recognize Israel and
pledged continuity in military efforts aimed at destroying
the Jewish state.
Al about the same time, three terrorists, with the PLO
in Beirut, Lebanon, claiming they were sent on the
mission of destruction, were killed when they entered
Israeli territorial waters near Nahariva. They were in-
tercepted by a Navy patrol boat and in a brief sea battle
the dinghy of the terrorists sustained a direct hit. burned,
capsized and the three bodies washed ashore.
In the U.S.. Maxwell Greenberg, chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, called the Venice-
declaration a "singular disservice to the hopes for peace."
Rabbi Joseph Sternman, president of the American
Zionist Federation, said the declaration gives "the
urderers of innocent women and children a signal that
prejudicial to Camp David."
The Central Organization of Jews in West Germany thdr Woody deeds wiii win them friends." Dr. Israel
condemned Bonn's Middle East policy in general and Kugjer president of the Workmen's Circle, said the
Prime observed that Chancellor neimui acnmiat s bocial .. n action by these Western European powers (is) an
e than 120 percent. By agreeing to tne cuts. Democratic-Liberal coalition government has clearly ,. surrender to OPEC oil politics." Henry Siegman.
lister Menachem Begin s mmistrs "JJS^ deviated from its former principle of not dealing with the executive director of the American Jewish Congress.
iwdown that might have forced urvitz s ref *V""" PLo. a group which resorts to murder and terrorism to d lared. -A is sad that this shameful accomodation to
B break-up of the Likud coalition s majority in the ^.^ .^ poliUcai ^ pJ Q te^rmiam by the Europeans will be paid for in the
SM'1 p The Venice declaration was criticized by one of the currency of Jewish life, Israeli security, and compromised
nd back in Washington after his sessions with Carter of the European Economic Community prospects for a genuine Middle Eastern peace."
the National Press Club. Hussein told a nationwide Pan- P "
oncentrated Study Needed to be Mohel
How does one become a cer-
tified mohel (religiously-trained
and surgically-qualified cir-
cumciser?)
Rabbi Avraham Vaknin, a
seventh generation Sabra, born
35 years ago in Jerusalem, who
has performed more than 5,000
circumcisions in his 17 years of
official practice, tells how.
The Rabbi, who was the mohel
in the operating room at Florida
Medical Center Hospital
assisting four urologists at the
mass bris" of seven Russian
Jewish boys, said he had been
interested in the mohel's per-
formance ever since he was five
years old. He was encouraged
during his formative years to be
associated with a mohel during
his years of schooling in
Jerusalem, including attendance
at Yeshivah Porett Joseph and
4 Haverin Yeshivah. He served an
,!*Wwa' apprenticeship with a certified
* Srhwaru signs certificate of "Bris" m* fjj~ **
Rabbi Vaknin, the "mohel who U {gj^ Ho8pital for 9UrglCal
10 -t"6e. technique and health conditions.
By the time he was 18 he
underwent critical examinations
by a panel of three doctors at the
Hospital, another panel from the
Israel Ministry of Health, and a
third from a panel assigned by
the Ministry of Religion. In each
instance, he received a certificate
of competence, including one
testifying to his knowledge of
halacha (Torah law in Hebrew),
an important part of Brit Milah
(Covenant of Circumcision) when
prayers in Hebrew are offered
during the religious rite.
His knowledge of the law and
Hebrew resulted in his ordination
as a rabbi at age 20 and resulted
in an assignment from the Israel
government to go to Europe,
ostensibly to help Jews in
Communist countries migrate to
Israel, but secretly to perform
contrary to the godless ways of
Communists the most sacred
and first religious rite for a
Jewish male eight days after
birth. Hundreds of circumcisions
were performed during his 11
months traveling through the
Soviet Union, Poland. Bulgaria
and other countries, and
thousands were encouraged to
migrate to Israel.
Rabbi Vaknin left Israel to
spend five years in Canada where
he was additionally certified by
the Montreal General Hospital,
Jewish General Hospital, the
Royal Victorian Hospital and
others, becoming the official
hospital mohel. Two years ago he
came to North Miami Beach. And
that's how a religiously-trained
and surgically-qualified person
can become a certified mohel. It
can't be done, says the bearded
young man, by correspondence
courses.
He and his wife, Judy, who
teaches Hebrew at Torah
Academy in North Miami Beach,
and their children, Addie, 9, for
whom Rabbi Vaknin was the
mohel. and Etti, 6, live at 16901
NE 5th Ave., North Miami
Beach. During the time he has
been there, he has made periodic
visits to Broward county, various
cities in all parts of Florida, and
Japan, Korea, and Hong Kong.



The Jewish Flondian
Fort Lauderdale
Friday. juiy

i


Women's Division Board
Plans for 1980-81
Gladys Daren, president of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. held her first board
meeting on June 9 at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Milton Keiner.
of the Jewish
of Greater Fort
was the guest
speaker. He applauded the
women for their past performance
and encouraged them to so on to
president
Federation
Lauderdale
new heights for the coming year.
Ethel Waldman, campaign
chairman, in her report of the
special campaign cabinet meeting
held in Tampa with the National
United Jewish Appeal campaign
chairmen, announced that Fort
Lauderdale and other com-
munities have been urged by the
Jewish Agency and National
United Jewish Appeal to raise
levels of giving. The board
unanimously passed the increase
on the Lions Division to $2,750;
the Advanced Gifts to $1,250 and
the Sabra Division to $180.
A special leadership award in
memory of Maxine Hess will be
initiated for continuing out-
standing Jewish community
participation. Stella Keiner
graciously accepted the chair-
manship. This opening board
meeting was attended by 25
women.
NJCRAC Urges Carter to
Ban Plane Sale to Saudis
previously
In less than a week's time,
Ben net Yanowitz, chairman of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC), sent two letters to
President Carter.
The first letter, dated June 13,
wished the President "all good
hick and wisdom in your
deliberations" with the Jor-
danian king. But "luck" wasn't
with Carter. At the end of the
meetings in the White House,
Hussein reaffirmed the position
he had taken in private meetings
with Israeli
emissaries: Jordan wants all of
the West Bank and East
Jerusalem that Israel had
captured in the 1967 Six-Day
War when Jordan entered the
war despite requests from Israel
that Hussein refrain from par-
ticipation.
In the second letter, Yanowitz,
speaking for the 12 national and,
108 community agency members
affiliated with NJCRAC, like the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, urging
the President:
"To demonstrate American
strength and consistency by
declining Saudi Arabia's
request" for advanced ar-
maments and equipment for the
60 F-15 aircraft the U.S. has
already agreed to sell.
Meantime the U.S. has agreed,
also, to sell the most modern M60
tanks, 100 of them, to Hussein
with the King, indicating that he
is asking for another 100 of the
sophisticated tanks.
Red Magen David Plans October Show
The Col. David Marcus
Chapter of the American Red
Magen David for Israel (Israel's
equivalent of the Red Cross) will
present its annual production of
orchestra, mixed choral group,
dancer and soloists Sunday, Oct.
5, at the Sunrise Musical
Theatre.
Tickets at $5 and $6 are on sale
at Tamarac and Margate Jewish
Centers for the show featuring
the 60-member Sunrise
Wynmoor's
Gala 4th
Wynmoor Village is having a
Carnival Extravaganza Friday,
July 4 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. for
its residents and guests. The
Wynmoor Entertainers will bea
featured in a musical production,
"All America-Our America,"
created by Ceil Marlowe and Lou
Delin, residents of the Village in
Coconut Creek.
The 30-minute show at 1 p.m.
will include three songs written
by Ceil Marlowe, former New
York radio show hostess and
USO performer, with vocalists
Charlotte Sterne and Milton
Paxson singing them. The cast of
20 includes Geri Lerner who will
sing the concluding number
"God Bless America."
Symphonic Pops Orchestra with
Musical Director Ronald Clark
Chalker, conducting. Featured
will be Patrica Gayle, accordion
player and singer of several
languages.
At last year's production
attended by some 3,000 persons,
the audience was augmented by
some 900 members of Pastor Jim
Croft's Good New Fellowship
Church, according to Chapter
president. Max Bezozo, and
secretary Hannah Moses.
Peace of Mind
With A WILL
The WILL you leave behind is a very carefully planned
relationship. It represents your decision, your expression of
those highly personalized expectations you have for your
family, your friends and your closest philanthropies.
A WILL, of course, should distribute your estate as you
see fit. Your WILL guarantees the efficient management of all
your assets.
It's important for your peace of mind to execute your
WILL today. Not tomorrow!
And if you count the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale among
your beneficiaries, you help strengthen the quality of Jewish
life in North Broward County for the future.
A bequest to the Foundation is an ideal way of ensuring
the vitality of Jewish life.
To discuss your desires and to learn how your gifts can
provide tax savings for you and your heirs, please contact
Arthur A. Faber, Chairman. Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies. Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale 2999
NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311. or Joel Telles at the
Federation office, 484-8200. All inquiries are held in strictest
confidence.
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
FT.UUDERDALE (SUNRISE):11?1 North West 61st Avenue
(Sunset Strip)
Call:584-6060
Other chapels In North Broward, Hollywood.North Miami Beach
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
Guardian
Carl Grossberg Alfred Golden / Leo Hack/ Kenneth M .Kay
Arthur Grossberg/ /Carmen Serrano/
Andrew Fier/ Charles S.Salomon
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*nday, July 4, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
ft$V
L5
Herschd Blumberg described in depth the financial
requirements facing the North American Jewish com-
munity in the 1981 United Jewish Appeal (UJA) at an
all-day session of the Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF) and UJA Task force last month in New York City.
Blumberg, 1981 UJA General Chairman, said a
minimum of $635 million is needed from the Jewish com-
munities from UJA campaigns, citing the essential in-
crements for overseas needs and an inflation factor for
providing aid.
Morton L. Mandel, CJF president, explained that
the hallmarks of the session were found in three concepts
newr to the 1981 campaign: community fund raising
capacity, collective responsibility of the communities to
meet the obligations of the North American Jewish com-
munity and a community's responsibility to determine its
own local campaign goal as a share of the national
requirements.
Jerry Goodman, executive director of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, emphasized the need for the
Jewish community to respond more vigorously to the
CJF-UJA Plan 1981 Campaign
decline in Soviet Jewish emigration. After having helped Affairs Committee learned of the execution of Albert
liberate 250,000 Soviet Jews, with an emigration peak of Danielpour, an Iranian Jew. He had been arrested in
52,000 in 1979, he said, "We are faced with a decline of January by the Revolutionary Council as a "Jew-Zionist"
over 50 percent. During May, 1,976 Jews emigrated
compared with 4,130 in May 1979, and the figure for June
is even more worrisome."
CJF has been granted 18 million dollars thus far in
Federal 1980 fiscal year funds for Soviet-Jewish resettle-
ment, and a supplementary S5 million-dollar grant is
expected shortly. One hundred twenty-seven com-
munities, including the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in cooperation with the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, are now participating in the
grant program.
Prof. Amos Perl mutter of American University, an
adviser to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee of
which Florida's Sen. Dick Stone is a member, reported a
perceived weakening of support for Israel in Congress, a
growing estrangement from the White House, and a
negative attitude towards Israel on the part of media.
During the session, the CJF-UJA International
and American spy. Profound concern was felt over the
fate of other Jews currently imprisoned, as well as for the
future of Jews still remaining in Iran. They are being
urged to leave while they can.
A briefing session was held for the 102 delegates
from communities and 80 observers from North American
Federations who are attending this week's Jewish
Agency in Israel Assembly in Jerusalem. The Assembly
is focusing on the Agency's budget, which is funded
mostly by UJA contributions to the United Israel
Appeal, and increased aid for rural settlements and other
projects in Israel.
"The Jewish Family" will be highlighted during a
series of forums and workshops at the 1980 CJF General
Assembly Nov. 12-16 in Detroit. These will give guidance
to Federations on the needs and programs that can in-
tegrate efforts to buttress the Jewish family.
Mass Bris9 Ends Joyously for Seven Russian Jewish Boys
Continued from Page 1
what it was to be Jewish until he
came to the U.S. and now plans
to study for the rabbinate;
Valery, 15, son of Gennedy and
Raisa Maslov; and Igor, 14, son
of Valery and Albina Ayzenberg.
How did all this come about?
\gain it was the desire of the
Russian Jews to have their sons
receive the covenant as Jews
aided by the resourceful reset
JFS Plans
Family Life
Programs
Augusta Zimmerman, ACSW,
ol Jewish Family Service (JFS)
of Broward County was one of
tlement worker of the Jewish
Family Service (JFS), Ellen
Held,; the executive director of
JFS, Sherwin Rosen stein; the co-
chairmen of Fort Lauderdale's
Resettlement Committee, Leon
Messing and Israel Resnikoff:
the co-chairmen of the Reset-
tlement Committee of South
Broward, Dr. Joel Wilentz and
Dr. Robert Heller, and Rabbis
Schwartz and Richter.
And when the urologists
volunteered their services, Dr.
\ugusta Zimmerman
be professionals who par-
ited in a national Family
Education Institute in New
ork. This conference, sponsored
the Association of Jewish
'amily & Children's Agencies,
rovided a forum for
fessionals to exchange in-
vative programming ideas.
I JFS in coordination with other
pwish agencies in Broward
Booty, is exploring several
nely programs for the local
^wish community this fall. They
" be geared towards the in-
ests of parents, teens, and
dults (married, single, and.
ivorced).
i
I At the present time, Ms.
[immerman already has the
flowing groups planned:
[amily Workshop (for the whole
""'ly). Teens Communication
'orkshop, Leadership
JPprentice Program (10th to;
"> grades), Parent Effec-
veness Training Program,
Roman's Support Group.
'f .yur group, club or
Kk^110" is interested in any
'the above, or if you want us to
wk with you to plan something
~,lc to meet your needs,
?5' Augusta Zimmerman at
p'35-3394 or 927-9288..
' *' Nt->.*.:;..>.
Dauer and his associates joined
in making the "mass bris"
possible.
In the Medical Library, where
the Rabbi Vaknin, the mohel.
inscribed the certificates of
circumcision with the Hebrew
name of the youngster, and with
the rabbis and urologists adding
their signatures to attest to the
ritual olbrii milah following each
circumcision, there was some
discussion to attempt to find
Hebrew equivalents tor such
names as "Ilya," "Slavic."
"Igor," and "Valery."
And when all was done, two
challahs were cut, wine was
offered, cakes and other refresh-
ments were there as the joyous
phrase "mazel tov" resounded
over and over in the Florida
Medical Center Hospital's
Medical Library and joy reigned
supreme.
Michael Belogrodsky, one of
the seven, is a slory himself.
Living in I lallandale with his
parents and sister Bella, he has
been attending the Hillel
Community School in North
Miami Beach. This summer he is
attending a Chicago school of
Jewish studies and eventually
plans to attend a yeshiva to
become an Orthodox rabbi.
As Leon Messing said during
the post-circumcision parts
"This is what makes the
Federation s Resettlement
Committee's work so rewarding."
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
fhe Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, fennis, boafing,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bounfiful
sfores and boutiques.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)... within
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood, NCJW and
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
Paradise.
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises,
high rises on the beach
r
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
Write us...Call us...
Come see us.
Together. We can make
it happen.
Jean Kaplan. REALTOR Assoc.
I
I
I
I
wish more information
Name
Maynard (Moe) Whifebook. REALTOR Assoc. j
Address
,;* V/-.V. y;
777* 77*
I
City .
State
ip
1
I
I
_l
I
I
rJL
MaitoBeach
Realftlnc
REALTOR.
936 & 207 NORTH COLUER BOULEVARD
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505
1


Pge4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fnrt I\nurforr1nU
The Jeirish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday. Jury 4, 1980

Smooth-and-Smack Diplomacy
President Sadat has the knack of smoothing
and then slapping the face of Israel at the same
tune. He has made a successful diplomatic game of
this.
A case in point is his appearance on Israeli
television in which he laid down his own pre-
conditions for the resumption of the autonomy talks
(he always accuses Israel of such unilateral pre-
conditions). To some, they seemed innocuous
enough.
But then Sadat announced that he would love
to invite Prime Minister Begin to Cairo to address
Egypt's Parliament but for the fact that Begin,
whom Sadat characterized as "popular" with his
people now might use that platform from which
to launch into his "usual" position on Gaza, the
West Bank and Jerusalem.
This, of course, would make the Prime Minister
"unpopular."
Sadat's meddlesome comments are without a
doubt aimed at making Begins position as Prime
Minister even more unstable than it is today. His
smooth-and-smack diplomacy is so palpably clear,
that it is not difficult to see why the autonomy talks
are stalled. Sadat and the world's press call Begin
intransigent" because he is fighting for the life of
his people.
Perhaps history finally will come to show that
the Middle East's sins do not lie on Israel's
shoulders alone.
The King Cometh
King Hussein came to Washington, and he
conquered King Carter. The President, with little
difficulty. promised the doughty monarch a mess of
war materiel. When in doubt, sell guns.
IfJHussein will be getting U.S. tanks, he offered
no tanks in return in the form. say. of an assist
in the peace-making process. There is evidence
aplenty that Hussein is as opposed to the Palestine
Liberation Organization as are Israel and Egypt.
And yet Egypt manages to give the impression
that Egypt is not opposed. Ditto King Hussein,
who fought a war against them in 1970. In 1980,
wrapping up his arms deal with Carter, he an-
nounced that he had no intentions of joining the
Egypt-Israel talks. Such was his gratitude.
Keeping Promises
The United States should reject Saudi Arabia's
request for bomb racks and fuel extension equip-
ment for the 60 F-15s the United States sold the
Saudis in 1978. For the Carter Administrate i not
to do so would be to go back on the promise i made
to Congress and the American people when it sold
the planes.
As Sen. Frank Church (D.. Idaho), chairman of
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, and others
pointed out, when the Administration first proposed
the sale of the F-15s to the Saudis, it committed
itself not to sell any additional equipment which
would change the interceptor role of the aircraft.
There can be little doubt that if the new request
is granted, Saudi Arabia would have the ability to
attack Israeli targets. It would also find it difficult
to keep out of any new Arab war again Israel.
The Administration pushed the sale of the
planes as a means of encouraging Arab
"moderates." But Saudi Arabia has been part of the
rejectionist front that opposes the Camp David
agreements.
As we said in the case of Jordan, when in
doubt, sell guns.
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and PubUaher
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORTLAUDERDALE
SSt*?? ,Uct American Saving. 2S00 Building
2BO0 E Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Room 707C-
Hallandale. Florida 33009 Telephone: tHM
SUBANNB EHOOST
Executive Editor
IMtaM
fl Dm Net Ota*. _
OfTkeMenkaadlee Advertised la It* Cohunaa
Secead Claa. Peetage Peadiai at Hailaadal*. Fla. MMM
PnbUaked Bl Weekly
FORM J57* returns to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
... P.O. Box 012f7j, Miami. Fla.. 33111
WarMwMt New, Sarvica, NaHo^.lEdM*1a?AWE2L. ULT.*-"? $v"*.
Central Ingredient is Missing
I HAVE been around longer
than almost anybody. My
shaving mirror tells me that
every morning- Armed with these
credentials. I enter the private
laboratory of Marshall Harris,
banker: Alvah Chapman, pub-
lisher: Julian Kreeger. lover of
splendor, et al. whose object it is
to pull a Belt Lugosi and re-
incarnate serious music in Miami.
My own experience with the
Philharmonic goes back to the
days just after the second world
war. when as a youngster I would
stand in the aisles of Miami
Senior High School Auditorium
where the orchestra used to
perform Sunday afternoons, and
do candid photographs of the
likes of Gregor Piatigorsky.
I
Leo
Miurili..
Yehudi Menuhin. once even
Jascha Heifeu in rehearsal before
he stomped out in a rage over the
conductor and his inadequate
tribe, never to return.
I EXPECT that I was there
more for the photography than
for the music. In fact. I am sure
of this, for musically, the ex-
perience was never much less
than a disaster. That's why the
least patient of them, Heifetz.
simply quit in the middle
My experience with the Phil-
harmonic ends much later, about
eight years ago. I should say,
when I rolled my sleeves up. sat
down at the typewriter, told the
truth about that organization
and its then-conductor, and was*
assassinated for it by the power*
of the community for daring to dc
that.
It was the leader of the
assassins, who sat in my house
one evening egging me on,
begging me to write such an
article, calling on my social con-
science to accept the duty of
reporting just what must be dona
to revitalize the Philharmonic -
it was the leader of the assassin?
in his ugly double agent's role
that did me in. when in a huge
letter to the editor, he sanctified
himself by denying everything I
had written as worthy of con-
sideration once it appeared.
I HAVE steadfastly refused to
write anything about local
musical activity since then. Who
wants to be assassinated twice?
although I must make it plain
that duplicity in artistic circles is
not unique to Miami. All the
courted dowagers, all the moguis
whose support is endlessly
lassoed in the cause of beauty, ail
the hangers-on with names that
can beef up the cause, even the
artists themselves in whose
behalf the struggle is sometimes
waged all. all of them pack
stilettoes up their sleeves
The history of art and :ts
patrons is filled with the blood of
the artists, their patrons and the
critics who. one would think, are
all out for the same thing, the
creating of the beautiful. Hardly:
it is a history of stunning
slaughter, and to be a part of it.
you must have a stomach for the
charnel house.
Now. on this single occasion. I
Continued on Page 13
Twins'Decision Splits American Jews
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Jewish communal
organizations are not of
one mind as to whether
Lynn and Susan Stein,
twins of nearby Fairfax,
Va., who shunned their
high school graduation
exercises because they
were held on the Sabbath,
should take the issue to the
U.S. Supreme Court.
The American Jewish
Congress has joined with the two
Orthodox girls in their decision
to have the nation's highest
ribunal consider their appeal
that in the future institutions
like Virginia's Wood son High
School and the Fairfax County
School Board should not hold
such events on Sabbath days.
HOWEVER, the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
the Jewish Community Council
of Greater Washington and the
National Jewish Commission on
Law and Public Affairs (COL-
PA) see the circumstances from
a different perspective.
When Woodson High con-
ducted its exercises on Saturday
morning, Lynn and Susan were
attending services at the Con-
servative congregation Olan Tik-
vah, Fairfax's only synagogue,
which is within walking distance
of the Stein home.
Numerous friends were
prepared to boycott the
graduation in sympathy, but the
sisters discouraged them. This
is an event that comes once in a
Out of Town Upon Request.
:,;. b/et,me; "* you t
Friday, July 4. 1980 20TAMUZ5740
Volume 9 Number 14
art." they toW* classmates.
OF THE 512 students m the
class. 12 are Jewish. Besides the
a.
Stein sisters, one other Jew
declined to attend the exercises.
George Hamil, spokesman for
the Fairfax County School
Board, informed the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
class had six valedictorians, and
Susan was one of them but not
Lynn. Hamil said that Lynn had
a 4.0 average until she received a
"B" in calculus for the last
semester that 'pulled her
down.''
Noting that the twins had
been trying since last December
to get the exercises held on a day
other than the Sabbath, their
lawyer, Washington attorney
Michael Hausfeld. told the JTA
that Lynn "devoted so much
time to the effort that it had to
take its toll somewhere."
Hausfeld said that unless the
school authorities change their
policy so that exercises will not
take place on the Sabbath day
for Christians or Jews, the girls
are prepared to take the issue to
the Supreme Court. They have
until the end of August to take
that action.
THE VIRGINIA Supreme
Court on May 29, eight days
before graduation, agreed with
the Fairfax Circuit Court against
overruling the County Board
which by a 5-3 vote refused to
change the date. Woodsons
principal and two area school
superintendents had previously
rejected the twins' appeal.
The attention resulting from
the issue brought about what The
Washington Post described
editorially as "traces of anti-
Semitism." School authorities
said that if threats were
evidenced they should have beerl
brought to their attention' Mrs.
Evelyn Stein, mother of the
twins, told the JTA, "I have
seven children, and I don't want
them hurt."
The twins are the oldest in the
family of Dr. Jerome Stein, a
physician who practices in
northern Virginia, and Mrs.
Stein. JTA was informed by
sources close to the case that
they know of anti-Semitic
remarks by Woodson students
and threats that jeering at tht
graduation against Jewii__
students would ensue if the grad-
uation were postponed.
WHEN THE case was before
the Virginia Supreme Court, the
ADL. the Washington Council
and COLPA suggested through
their counsel, Washington at-
torney Nathan Lewin, that the
court rule in support of the girls'
complaint but not to defer the
graduation since it was so close
to its scheduled date. Lewin, who
has often appeared in court on
behalf of Orthodox Jewish
causes, told the JTA that "we
hoped for a victory on principle."
The three organizations filed
their brief with the court on May
27. A hearing was held the next
day and the court's denial came
the following day.
In opposing further court pro-
ceedings, Lewin told the JTA
that the issue is not like com-
pulsory participation in employ-
ment or professional testing that
involve the Sabbath. "Atten-
dance at graduation is not an
absolute requirement," Lewin
noted. "There is no question the .
girls will get their diplomas. f
As for the twins' view of the
legal pro*ess, Lynn said "It'
not over. We're not finished It ,
will never be finished until the
date gets changed."
I


Friday. July 4, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
n.2s ; *\
f'age 5
Begin's Aide Scores U.S. Media on Israel News
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sections of the
American news media were sharply taken to task by Dan
Pattir, Prime Minister Menachem Begins information
counselor, for their treatment of Israel in general and
their presumption that Jewish terrorists were responsible
for the June 2 bomb attacks against West Bank mayors
although an exhaustive investigation into the outrage has
yet to yield evidence as to the identity of the perpetrators.
Pattir spoke at the 38th annual meeting of the
American Jewish Press Association (AJPA) at which
Trank Wundohl, editor of the Jewish Exponent of Phila-
delphia, was re-elected to a third term as president. The
AJPA is an association of some 75 English language
Jewish weeklies, bi-weekly and monthly periodicals,
including The Jewish Floridian.
Pattir said that the investigation into the bombings
is the "most thorough and widest investigation" in
Israel's history but "no real clues" and "no concrete
leads" have emerged. So far there are only "suspicions"
as to the identities of the perpetrators of the "criminal,
eutrageous attempt" on the lives of Arab mayors, he
said. But, he noted, there are still "no clues to the
identities of the assassins" who ambushed and killed six
yeshiva students in Hebron on May 2.
Despite the absence of evidence in the bomb attacks,
Pattir charged that Newsweek magazine has already
"passed judgment," blaming "Israeli terrorists."
Although Begin has condemned the bombings as
"crimes of the gravest kind," Pattir said. Time magazine
quotes an anonymous State Department official who
"courageously" hid behind anonymity to say that "Begin
has taken actions that are clear incitements to violence."
The Israeli official also criticized a cartoon published
in the Washington Star, a daily owned by Time, Inc.,
Jewish
.al
which depicted Begin as "a terrorist" with features
reminiscent of the way Nazi newspapers pictured Jews.
He called the cartoon "sheer anti-Semitism."
The cartoon was denounced as "obscene" by Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S. Ephraim Evron who addressed
the AJPA meeting. He said it could have "come out of
the pages of Der Stuermer." Evron also blasted parts of
the American media for their treatment of Israel. They
have "no moral conception of what is going on" and
"slanting and imbalance are setting no standards in
coverage," he said. Also denounced was a cartoon of
Begin with "West Bank" on his eyes in The Miami
Herald.
At another session, Herschel Blumberg, president of
the United Jewish Appeal told the assembled editors and
publishers that they constitute "the forum for funda-
mental Jewish values" and that "the Jewish newspapers
remind us of our Jewishness," like those in the past
"kept us out of the narrowness of ghetto life."
He referred to UJA leaders in 800 communities
across America as the "guardians of our people and their
destiny." He urged Jewish newspapers to support the
new UJA campaign to raise $635 million in 1981 as its
"minimum regular goal."
Blumberg warned that "The human cost of short-
fall" in the campaign includes no new facilities for im-
migrants absorption in Israel, with 40,000 more expected;
reduction by two-thirds of settlements in the Negev and
enrollment cancellation for 2,000 disadvantaged
youngsters from Project Renewal neighborhoods.
Blumberg noted that lack of funds may limit Galilee
settlements. "Onlv one settlement this vear and Drobablv
Hy Soloff
Honored
Retiring President "Hy" Solof
of Sunrise Jewish Center was
honored at a testimonial dinner
by the congregation with praise
for his year of accomplishments,
including help in raising $100,000
to pay off the balance due on land
purchased for the planned new
synagogue. Speakers included
past president Jack Polinsky, the
1980 president, Irving Steinhaus,
Rabbi Albert Troy, Men's Club
president Murray Weishrod and
Sisterhood president Betty
Marchand.
Buddy Wankoff was master of
ceremonies.
not that." he said. This prompted a question later to
Pattir as to how he squared Begin s proposal to build ten
more settlements on the West Bank when funds may be
lacking for a single new settlement in Galilee. Pattir
replied that Begin did not "say tomorrow ten more
settlements will be built for strategic importance." He
said "the overall settlement plan (for the West Bank) will
be completed, but when was not mentioned by Begin."
He said the financial arrangements will be determined
when decisions are made on the timing and location of the
settlements. Meanwhile, "Priority is being given to
Galilee over the West Bank." he claimed.
Morris Amitay. executive director of the American-
Israel Public Affairs Cornmittee (AIPAC). spoke of
continued U.S. dependence on Arab oil and said "We've
tightened the noose around our necks. Therefore, we have
to be saying we have to be nice to the Arabs to have
access to Arab oil." He predicted a "crunch" in U.S.-
Israeli relations this year with President Carter applying
more pressure on Israel "insofar as autonomy is con-
cerned" for the West Bank and Gaza Strip. He said the
issue in the autonomy talks is who will control the West
Bank and on that, the U.S. is "closer to Egypt and the
Arab states than to Israel."
Carter invited the AJPA delegates to a special press
conference with him at the White House June 13. He was
the sixth President to do so. The practice begap in the
Truman Administration when Philip Slomovitz, editor
and publisher of the Jewish News of Detroit, and vice
president of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, led an
AJPA delegation to the White House. Slomovitz was the
founding president of the AJPA. Carter re-affirmed his
support of Israel and Jerusalem, and opposition to the
PLO.
The Association "condemned the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan and the continued persecution of Soviet
Jews and other activists," and "continues to press for
free emigration of dissidents and refusniks and all op-
pressed minority groups." The AJPA also urged its
members to "communicate with each Jewish Federation
and Welfare fund in the country to increase significantly
their allocations to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
(JTA)."
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Contact Leo & Belle Gralnik
534 Orange Drive, Apt. 12
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Phone (1)831-7276
Herschel W. Blumberg (left), 1981 national chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, is congratulated by his predecessors,
Iruin S. Field (center), now UJA president, and Frank R.
Lautenberg (right), immediate past president, as he assumes
his new duties at the recent annual meeting of the UJA
National Campaign Policy Board in Washington. D.C.
U.N. Decade for Women
The World Conference of the
UN Decade for Women will be
held in Copenhagen, Denmark,
_from July 14-30. The UN began
ts Decade for Women five years
ago, during the summer of 1975,
with a conference in Mexico. At
that conference, for the first time,
Zionism was linked with racism
and apartheid. Since then, UN
bodies, agencies, and conferences
frequently have become blatantly
politicized, and have been
diverted from their proper
purpose into a campaign aimed at
the isolation and detegitimization
of Israel.
It is anticipated that this
second World Conference of the
UN Decade for Women will be, if
anything, more highly politicized
and biased against Israel than
was the first World Conference in
Mexico City in 1975 which
spawned the infamous Zionism-
racism equation. Accordingly, in
the judgment of the Task Force
of NJCRAC, as well as the
Leadership Conference of
National Jewish Women's
Organizations (which has had
major programmatic respon-
sibility for this issue) and the UN
Task Force of the Presidents
"Conference, the Copenhagen
Conference should not be
Kgarded as simply a "women's"
issue and therefore requires the
attention of all groups in the
Jewish community.
Ostensibly, the purpose of the
Copenhagen Conference is to
review at the halfway point the
progress of the UN Decade for
Women as it seeks to address the
health, education and employ-
ment opportunities of women the
world over. Predictably, the Arab
bloc has sought to capture the
program by introducing to the
agenda consideration of the
"Effects of Israeli Occupation on
Palestinian Women inside and
outside the Occupied Ter-
ritories." This agenda item is
divided into two parts:
a) "a review of the social and
economic needs of the Palestinian
women," and
b) "special measures for
assistance to Palestinian women
inside and outside the occupied
territories."
The afternoon of July 24 and
the whole day of July 26 will be
devoted to concurrent dis-
cussions by committees of each of
these items. Reports from both
Committees will then be dis-
cussed and adopted in the final
plenary sessions July 28-30. As in
Mexico City, most delegates are
under strict instructions from
their governments; and unless
western delegates make a strong
effort to prevent this from
happening, bloc votes at the Con-
ference could successfully pass
any anti-Israel language
proposed, no matter how extreme
it might be.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 4. 1980

Jewish Chaplain Directs Aid For Cuban Refugees
NEW YORK Relijrious coverage and clothing tinued. "With the help of local volunteers and the Sal- "i the Air Force," Chaplain Labinger explained, "I
distribution for Cuban refugees in Florida have been vation Army, the Chapel managed to get basic clothing have more freedom to be a rabbi than I could possibly
arvin L. Labinger of distributed to all 10,000 refugees within three weeks, a unagine outside the Air Force. And I found I enjoyed
assigned to Jewish Chaplain (Col.) Marvin L. Labinger i
Eglin Air Force Base, according to a report received by
Rabbi Judah Nadich, Chairman, Jewish Welfare Board's
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy.
In the report to Rabbi Nadich, Chaplain Labinger
described three different areas of work with the refugees.
"First, we had no chaplains here who spoke Spanish,"
he wrote. "Through the Chief of Chaplains and the Air
Force Reserve we got seven Spanish-speaking chaplains.
The chaplains have been out there working 14-15 hours a
day. seven days a week. Their big job is in counseling, in
being there, in ministering to individuals and families
there. They're closer than anyone else to the people at
Camp Liberty, and the chaplains understand their
problems." There are four Catholic priests and three
Protestant ministers working at Camp Liberty.
"As far as the collecting, sorting and distributing of
clothing that was contributed is concerned, the Eglin
Chapel coordinated the effort, and Chaplain (Maj.) Fred
Keinke was assigned the task." Chaplain Labinger con-
Community Calendar
feat I am very proud of. what I was doing and the people I worked with im-
"Third. the Eglin chaplains have been going out to mensely.
the camp to visit with American support people and "My mission is to be the best Jew I can be, and to
volunteers. Their function at the camp has been to help other people be the best they can be in whatever
provide moral support, and see if there's anything they faith they have."
can offer to help." Chaplain Labinger has been in the Air Force for 20
Concerning the Chapel's involvement with the years. He has served at Sheppard AFB, Texas, the 48th
Cubans at Camp Liberty, Chaplain Labinger said, "These Combat Support Group in England with additional duty
three big things have been going on over and above for an American Forces in the United Kingdom; the 60U-
regular programs here, which are still going on as strong Ajr Base Group at Travis AFB, California; the 475th Air
as ever. And I think that's saying a lot for our people." Rase \Ving covering U.S. forces in Japan; the 3380th Air
Chaplain Labinger. a native of New York, was or- Base Group at Keesler AFB. Mississippi; the 401st
dained a rabbi by the Jewish Theological Seminary of Combat Support Group at Torregon AB. Spain, covering
America in June 1960. He was ecclesiastically endorsed U.S. military installations in Spain. Greece and Turkey;
for military service by JWB's Commission on Jewish and Eglin AFB. Florida.
Chaplaincy, and by August he was in the Air Force. jn Marcn of 1969, he was awarded the B'nai B'rith
After assignments to Keesler AFB. Miss., and the U.S. Four chaplains Award. He is the recipient of the AF
Air Force Academy the first full-time Jewish chaplain Commendation Medal with one Oak Leaf Cluster and the
of any military academy he "decided that this was my Merjlorious Service Medal with two Oak Leaf Clusters,
calling."
Organizations in the News
MONDAY, July 7
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood -
Plantation Executive meeting at
Temple -8:00 p.m.
TUESDAY, July S
Temple Sholom of Pompano -
Board meeting 8:00 p.m.
Temple Sholom of Pompano -
Sisterhood Board Meeting -10:00
a.m.
WEDNESDAY, July 9
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
- Board meeting at Temple 10:00
a.m.
THURSDAY. July 10
Temple Beth Israel Games -
12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl -
Mini-lunch and card party
Residents only at the Bermuda
Club Rec. Hall -1:00 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
interior Design
School
Willsey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
Board meeting at the Temple -
8:00 p.m.
MONDAY, July 14
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
TUESDAY. July 15
Temple Sholom Sisterhood ol
Pompano General meeting -
12:30 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill General meeting -9:30
a.m. -
WEDNESDAY, July 16
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah / Inverrary Gilah
Chapter General meeting p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
- General meeting at Temple -
11:30 a.m.
Womens League for Israel
Woodlands Chapter Poolside
chat at Main Country Club Pool -
10:00- 12:00 p.m.
THURSDAY. July 17
Temple Beth Israel Games -
12:30 p.m.
Jewish Family Service Executive
Board meeting 6:00 p.m. Board
meeting 7:30 p.m at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale.
Temple Sholom Men's Club of
Pompano Board meeting 8:00
p.m.
Bnai Brith / Holiday Springs
Lodge 3086 General meeting -
8 00 p.m.
ORT- N Broward Region Region
Board meeting -10:00 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood -
Plantation Meeting at Temple -
8:00 p.m.
Blyma Margate Chapter of
Hadassah is sponsoring a gala
Labor Day weekend at the Beau
Rivage Hotel in Bal Harbour,
Miami Beach; this will comprise
four days /three nights from
Friday through Monday, Aug.
29th through Sept. L
Modified American Plan,
priced at S229.00 per couple. For
further details, Mildred Berk or
Jeanette Bekoff.
B'nai B'rith Women of Ft.
Lauderdale Chapter No. 345 will
sponsor a Luncheon card party,
Tuesday, July 15th at 12 noon in
NOB HOI Recreation Center,
Sunset Strip and 104th Avenue,
Sunrise. Door prizes. Donation
$2.75.
Three events are on calendar of
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women, Deerfield Beach: a
cruise to Nassau, Oct. 31-Nov. 9,
on the S.S. Dolphin; four
days three nights, Dec. 18-21, at
the Lido Spa, and a three-day
New Year's Eve celebration, Dec.
30-Jan 1, 1981. Betty Waga has
information on all three events.
Rona Schimel, Estelle Cohen and
Fredda Shapier are also taking
reservations for the cruise.
Hannah Levine is taking
reservations for the Lido Spa.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian'
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 of interest to residents in the Jewish community of North
Broward County. The new minimum is $25.
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
"Jewish Floridian
is provided as public service lo lite Jewish communities in North Bioward County by me
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Milton Keiner '^k\\f^^' Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Victor Gruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff | Joel Levitt i
Secretary
John Strong
Treasurer
Gladys Daren
Women's Division President
Vice President
Joel Reinstein
Vice President
Saul Weinberger
Vice President
Pag* Four tdilonai columns ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN enpress the opinion ol in* Publish*'
and neither those columns nor the advertising represent endorsement 0y the Jewish Federation
ol Greater Forl Lauderdale
News Items for the Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition of The Jewish
'Floridian should be sent to the Jewish Federation office, 2999 NW
33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311.
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Warm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible. Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of chat tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what yourpreference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
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Friday, July 4, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdat.
Page 7
Israel Helping to Combat Hunger
From JTA
Israel is so besieged by its
external and economic problems,
by the hostility of most of its
neighbors and by the slavery the
OPEC countries want to impose
on the world that many tend to
forget Israel's constructive,
scientific achievements. Prof.
Nahum Kedar at the agriculture
faculty of the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem, reminds us of what
Israel is capable of doing for the
world today and tomorrow.
An expert on growing wheat,
vegetables and other food plants,
he is convinced that Israel, more
than any other country in the
world, can help relieve hunger in
underdeveloped countries.
The solution, he feels, is to
A solar power system for an electric city car, developed by a
team of Tel Aviv University scientists headed by Prof. Arie
Braunstein. The car is nicknamed "The Ugly Duckling."
Qualifying Tennis Matches
Being Slated for Maccabiah
State JWV Elects
Paul Zimmerman
Qualifying tennis tournaments
are being scheduled in various
areas of Florida to select men and
women players of Jewish heritage
to represent the United States in
the Maccabiah Olympic Games
scheduled to be held among more
than 35 nations in Israel during
July, 1981.
Competition is planned for the
following divisions: 1- Open ages
for men, open ages for women; 2-
Men 35 years of age and over, 45
Possible Reagan'
Running Mate
Raps European
Community
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sen. Richard G. Lugar, (R., Ind.),
a potential Vice Presidential
nominee as Ronald Reagan's
running mate in the Presidential
election, has decried the
"Declaration of Venice" by the
European Economic Community
as being "not a constructive
step" and certain to cause "a lot
of mischief" for the United
States, Egypt and Israel.
Appearing on the CBS
television program Face the
Nation, Lugar responded to a
question about the European
drive to get the PLO into the
Middle Eastern negotiations, by
saying: "It's not a constructive
step, and it could only have
occurred if the Europeans had
come to a conclusion that
(President) Carter was a disaster
and that's the conclusion they've
come to. In other words, that
there is nothing going with this
Administration that is going to
change the Middle East or
anything else.
NOW HAVING come to that
conclusion," Lugar added, "they
(the Europeans) have quietly
gotten their own foreign policy
together and that's going to
cause a lot of mischief not only
for the Egyptians, the Israelis
ad everybody else, but certainly
for us."
Lugar, who is a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, was asked whether
"the basic idea of the West
Europeans that the PLO should
in some way be involved in the
negotiations is correct," Lugar
replied: "Oh, I don't think so."
Israeli
Academic Institution
Requires
Fund Raising
Executive
for
The State of Florida
EXCELLENT TERMS
DISCRETION ASSURED
Send Resume to:
Box IAI, The Jewiah Floridian
P.O. Box 01-2973
Miami, Fla. 33101_______
years and over, 55 years and
over; 3- Women 35 years and
over, 45 years and over, 55 years
and over.
The qualifying tournaments
will advance players to the
national tournament to be held
next spring. In charge of in-
formation is Sidney Ritter, tennis
chairman for Florida, United
States Committee Sports for
Israel, 18707 NE 14th Ave.,
Miami 33179.
Paul Zimmerman of Fort
Lauderdale was elected senior
vice commander of the Florida
State Jewish War Veterans.
Election took place at last
month's annual convention at
Hal Harbour when Florida's U.S.
Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone, who is
seeking re-election for a second
term, was the principal speaker.
Sen. Stone deplored the cuts in
veterans benefits and targeted
excessive government spending
as one of the chief causes of
inflation and the lack of com-
munication as the cause of the I
present Iranian situation. i
Alton Zucker of North Miami
Beach was elected JWV State
Commander.
First quarterly meeting of the
new administration will be held
Oct. 10-12 at the Hilton in Palm
Beach.
raise the production of food in
those countries by enlarging the
areas of cultivated land, and by
increasing crop yields. Israel is a
prime example of how to do both:
converting large arid areas in the
Negev and Arava into good
agricultural land; and growing
30-50 tons of tomatoes per acre,
as against 10 tons in many
developed countries.
Israeli agricultural experts, as
advisors in underdeveloped
countries, have achieved spec-
tacular results. In Thailand, they
used Israeli peanuts to develop
tremendous yields, 50-80 percent
larger than the local peanut
crops. In the Dominican
Republic, they produced as much
as 44 tons of tomatoes per acre,
doubling past yields. In other
countries, using both Israeli and
Dutch know-how in raising
potatoes, crops are increased 400
percent!
Israel has been and must
continue to be, Prof. Kedar feels
in the forefront of the 'green
revolution'.
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
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarene Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
, UGHT Mt: P "W. 0.9 ms.mcount. w. pf cigmtM. FTC Riport DEC. 79
"
C*


^
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 4, 1980
Lead 'Chair-A-Thon' To Mall
Shown above is a group from Sunrise Lakes,
Phase I Singles, who recently toured the
JCC Campus and attended a program
conducted by Johl Rotman (pictured left),
Membership Committee Chairman, and
Larry Behar, a member of the Committee.
Rose Shuberg, Chairperson of the group,
said: "The ladies are very enthusiastic
about the new JCC Campus and hope to
become very involved in the Center's ac-
tivities."
Gas-powered go-kart will go to the winner of the $l-donation
being contributed for the Sunday, Nov. 2 drawing, at JCC.
Seven Honors Awarded
The Hebrew Day School's
laurels are once again showing.
Recently fifteen of the students
participated in the Yediat Israel
Examination. There were over
16,000 pupils throughout the
country who participated.
The children who took part had
no special preparation, rather
they study Israel as an ongoing
curricular area from Kin-
dergarten through their last year
at the school. How proud the
school was that out of the par-
ticipants we had seven honors.
Six of the children were
recipients of Certificates of
Honorable Mention. These
children were: Seth Feldman,
Michael Frieser, Ted Gayer,
Robert Weiner, David Wish, and
Stephen Zipris.
The seventh child to receive an
award was Justin Fineberg who
won a Bronze award with a score
of 94.
These children and their
progress clearly reflect a positive
attitude and firm commitment to
the acquisition of knowledge that
the Hebrew Day School tries to
imbue.
Wanted ... Dictating Equipment
Seated from left: Ann Stessel, Mollie Feldman, Esther Raiffe, Rae
Fishman, Minnie Bernbach; standing: Ruth Horowitz, Helen
Rosenquit, Ree Kravitz, Shirley Kent, Gladys Laufer, Millie Schneer,
Rose Silberger, Martha Golden, members of Lauderdale West Ladies
Club, wheeled 11 residents of Covenant Care Nursing Home on an
outing last month to the Broward Mall.
Gladys Laufer, Community Service Chairperson, Lauderdale West
Ladies Club, and the liaison of the W.E.C.A.R.E. Department of the
Jewish Community Center, together with Rae Fishman, club vice
president, were ably assisted by the Plantation Police Department
who safetly escorted the caravan to its destination.
The volunteers wheeled their charges through the mall, stopping
for a special treat of ice cream that was greatly enjoyed, along with
"people watching" during the resting period.
Covenant Care Activities Director Anna Nichols, and her aide,
Judy Flaherty, provided the residents with paper sun hats, and
oriented the volunteers. Permission was obtained for the event from
the residents' families, doctors, and the nursing home dietitian.
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is in need of dictating equipment.
Scouts
Plant
Trees
The Campus of the Jewish
Community Center has been
greatly enhanced thanks to the
generosity of Boy Scout Troop
488. As a community service
project, the scouts, 11 to 14 years
of age, under the leadership of
Scout Master Ed Duffessy and
Assistant Scout Masters Robert
Martin and Stan Weinstein,
planted over 50 sweet gum shade
tree seedlings on the JCC
Perl man Campus. "It's really a
thrill for all of us to be able to
watch these seedlings grow, as
we watch the growth of the
JCC," commented Duffessy.
Anyone having dictating equipment to donate is
asked to please call the Center, 792-6700.
Deaf Build Holy Ark
With the aid of Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, who secured a generous donation of lumber, the Jewish
Community Center Association of the Deaf (JCCAD) is building an
Ark to house a Torah for their religious services.
Members of JCCAD with the aid of a skilled woodcarving
member of JCC and an artist member of JCC are building the Ark,
and now have started a drive to secure a Torah as well as the hard-
ware, cloth and other materials needed to complete the Ark.
Meanwhile JCCAD has been busy with other events, including
the installation of a "TTY", a telephone-telegraph teletype machine,
so JCC staffers can "speak" with the deaf with ease through the
print medium.
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School Enrollment
Filling Rapidly
As the doors to the students
closed last month, the Hebrew
Day School appeared very quiet.
Inside the offices the hum of
activity pervaded. Preparation
for the next school year has
begun.
Fran Merenstein, Director,
reports that her classes are filling
rapidly. Several classes such as
the First and Second grade are
already closed and children are
being placed on a waiting list.
Limited spaces are available in
the Third and Fifth grades.
The school will be having two
classes in both the Kindergarten
and First grade levels. The
response has been most positive
in the enrollment in these areas.
Being at home on the 16 acre JCC
Campus has certainly added a
superb dimension to the already
excellent program.
The Pre-Kindergarten program
has several places in its three
programs. Parents have the
option of either morning, or
afternoon half-day sessions, full-
day program, or a combination
program. Flexibility and meeting
a child's individual needs are
basic to the program's format.
Children must be four years of
age by December 1 for ad-
mittance to this program.
Anyone interested in finding
out more information about the
Hebrew Day School may call the
school office any morning, from 9
to 12:30 on Monday through
Friday. Appointments can be
arranged.
Frances Friedman, Estelle Reiferson, JCCAD's secretary, and
the groups president, Julius Fershleiser are pictured with the 41
equipment.
And the association held its first spring luncheon last month
with 80 men and women enjoying the luncheon prepared and served
by Chairperson Edith Chaplan and her committee.
r-ti,red 'th ChaP'a5, Gordon, Lena Campos and Frieda Lofchie.
film rHShandrCrl8KWe^ *,ayed followin ^e luncheon and the
film. Goodbye Columbus," with captioned titles, was shown.
Activities planned for mem-
bers of the Jewish Community
Center at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
and for non-members, as well,
include the following:
CRIME-WATCH-
Officer Al Dente of the
Plantation Police Dept. will
conduct a crime-watch program
at 8 p.m., Monday, July 7, at
Spref Hall, for members and the
community-at-large. He and
some of his fellow officers will
stress the importance of
preventing crime, protection for
themselves and neighbors.
SINGLE PARENT OUTING
Single Parent Family Center
members will meet at 3 p.m.
Sunday, July 13, for a Sports-
Swim-Cook-out-Day. The charge
JCC Activities Schedules
is $2 for adults, $1 for children.
RSVP the office 792-6700.
SENIOR SOCIAL DANCES
Beginning Wednesday at 7
p.m., July 16, and continuing for
five more weeks Nat and Ida
Wolfson will provide dance in-
struction at Soref Hall to the
music of the JCC Combo directed
by George Schwiller. Series
tickets: $6 for members; $12 for
others. At the door for a single
dance: SI .50 for members: $2 for
others. Tickets at the office.
SEEKING CULINARY
ARTISTS
Cultural Arts and Adult
Programming Dept. is seeking
members who enjoy culinary
arts, baking, planning and
preparing for luncheons, making
friends, and those interested in
being a part of some "very
special JCC occasions. Call Ruth
at the office for details.
THEATRE GUILD
Ed Reardon is stressing im-
provisational acting and plan-
ning for a Fall production.
Tuesday evenings at 8 p.m.
Latecomers are welcome.
FILM SERIES
Four films will be shown
Thursday evenings at 7 p.m. in
August: "Last of the Red Hot
Lovers, "Forty Carats,"
"Majority of One," and
"Cabaret." Tickets at the JCC at
$4 for the series for members; $6
for non-members; single ad-
missions, $1.50 for members;
non-members $2.
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Friday, July 4, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Three Years and 150,000 Meals Later
1
4 "
Three years ago the Federally-
funded Kosher Nutrition
program was launched in North
Broward county, in the first floor
meeting room of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
and in Coral Springs. Since then
some 150,000 meals, catered by
the Glatt Kosher establishment
of Madan in South Broward,
have been served at the
Federation site and since last
year at the Jewish Community
Center's Perlman Campus site,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
And the more than 125 eligible
persons who get their hot kosher
meal Monday through Friday at
the Federation site last month
celebrated the third anniversary.
This is the kosher meals
program which was threatened
with closing a year ago when the
Broward Agency for Aging
reported the cost was too great in
comparison to other nutrition
programs. So Congressman Ed
Stack (D-Fort Lauderdale) with
special substantial funding from
the Jewish Federation to make
up the difference in cost saved
the day and the meals!
And so everybody was in a
joyous mood as Sarah F. Perlis
and her husband, Sam, the
Federation Nutrition Site
Manager, with the help of
volunteers, had the dining hall
decorated, brought in the
Sunshine Singers, sponsored by
Menorah Chapels, and celebrated
the anniversary, plus Father's
Day, plus birthdays and an-
niversaries.
Speeches were made by
Margate's Mayor Richard
Schwartz who is also director of
Senior Citizens for Nutrition
Program of the Agency for
Aging, Joel Telles of the Jewish
Federation, and Helen Nathan of
JCC who is in charge of the
nutrition program at both sites.
A poem was read by Mrs.
Kimmel. Mrs. Perlis read off the
list of June birthdays and the
wedding anniversaries, including
that of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Rubin
who have been married 63 years.
The Sunshine Singers included
Paul Elster, Moe Berg, Maxwell
Schaefer, Sarah Canter, Helen
Herman, Ann Drucker, Marion
Kosut, Vivian Rollo, Mary
Elster, George Crain, with Dr. Ed
Sheres at the piano and Phoebe
Negelow directing.
Volunteer servers of the baked
chicken, vegetables, bread,
apples, anniversary cake, and as
a special treat, a slice of
watermelon: Florence Blatt, Rose
Salitsky, Jean Levinson, Helen
Martin, Belle Glickstein, Lee
Schwartz.
Also assisting in the
celebration were Anita Lustig,
chairperson of the Nutrition Site
Council, who was there with her
husband Irving, and Jerry Kaye,
also of the Council who spends
most of the week at the JCC
nutrition site, who joined the
Federation site party with his
wife Evelyn.
Abe Rubin, who with his wife
Minnie were the oldest married
couple present, is 90 years old,' Federation nutrition site at or
with several others who attend near that stage of life.
Federation Nutrition Site Manager
Schwartz, Joel Telles, Sarah Perlis.
Sam Pt
Mayor
Sunrise Singers, led by Phoebe Neglow, entertain.
The volunteer servers
The Rubins
The Lustigs
The Kayes

First Graduating Class of Fifth Graders
THE GRADUATES. Seated, Seth Feld-
man, Lori Schwartz, Gary Kurtz, Jonathan
Nacht. Standing, Jack Polish, David W isn.
Justin Fineberg, Stephen Zipris. Missing,
Robert Weiner, Kyle Weisner.
June 7 was a memorable day to
the Hebrew Day School. The
school held its first graduation
program for the Fifth grade. This
event was the first in many areas.
For the first time the school had
its own graduating class, many of
whom are children of the found
ing families. The school is at
home on the JCC Campus for its
first permanent home. The first
of many classes to graduate was
the thought of the parent body.
Fran Merenstein, Director of
the school, acted as the MC of the
day. The Fifth grade class
dominated the program format as
they performed an original
cantata, class history and class
prophecy.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kurtz,
parents of one of the graduates
and active Board members of the
Hebrew Day School and Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, did a slide
presentation of the history of the
i school. It was a most moving and
informative slide show.
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz, of
Temple Beth Israel and a
founding parent of the school,
participated by reciting the
Opening Prayer. Rabbi
Menachem Raab, director of the
Day Schools of South Florida
from the Central Agency for
Jewish Education in Miami,
spoke.
Joining in the festivities, Paul
Frieser, president of the board of
directors of the school, presented
the graduates with certificates
and gifts of Siddurim. Abraham
Gittelson, Director of Jewish
Education of the Fort Lauderdale
Federation and Assistant
Director of CAJE, gave the
closing prayer.
A note of community solidarity
was felt in Soref Han on the JCC
Campus during this program. A
commitment to enhancing the
future of the Jewish community
was also there.
. a


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 4, 1980
/"
Browsin' thru
roward
AA JE Announces Plans for
Bi-National Home Subscription
K
with "maggie" levine
The three rabbis assisting at
Florida Medical Center when the
Russian Jews boys were being
circumcised were quite "heady"
when the seventh operation was
completed. After each, they'd
come to the hospital's Medical
Library to complete the Brit
Milah (Covenant of Cir-
cumcision) by saying kiddush,
sanctification of wine, and drink
a glass of wine Norman H.
Lipoff, vice president of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, has
been appointed 1981-82 Chair-
man of the- National United
Jewish Appeal Campaign Plan-
ning Committee Dr. Joseph
I. Cohen, instrumental in estab-
lishing the Statewide Association
of Florida Federations which
became a model for other states,
elected director of the Com-
munity Services Department of
Council of Jewish Federations.
Rabbi Donald Gerbar, Temple
Beth Orr's new spiritual leader,
and Cantor Harold Dworldn are
going back to school for the High
Holy Days services. All of the
synagogues services will be in
Coral Springs High School .
Jewish War Veterans Edward
Goldberg Post in Tamarac wants
the city to require all developers
and builders set aside five per-
cent of all streets in their future
developments to be named for
veterans "who have made the
supreme sacrifice for our
country" and lived within the
city's limits Esther Cannon,
Hadassah's Florida Mid-Coast
Region President, presided last
month at the signing of the
charter awarded Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Margate's Beth
Hillel congregation is dis-
continuing its Sunday night
games for the summer months
but the Sisterhood will keep the
Boutique Shoppe open.
Shulamith Schwartz, daughter
of Gloria and Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, was the valedictorian
graduate of Bruria Hebrew High
School in Elizabeth, N.J. The
daughter of Federation's director
of the Chaplaincy Commission of
North Broward, won a scholar-
ship to Barnard College .
Broward Community College's
Great Theatre Series opens Oct.
14 with Alan Swift's play,
"Checking Out," starring Eric
Heyman Masada Margate
Chapter of Hadassah is spon-
soring a card party / luncheon at
noon Tuesday, July 8 at Margate
Jewish Center, donation $2.50
. Sunrise Jewish Center ex-
panding High Holy Days ser-
vices in September to the main
recreation hall of Sunrise Lakes
Phase II. 8120 Sunrise Lakes
Blvd., in addition to its own
sanctuary in Springtree Shop-
ping Area.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of Israel Bonds in South
Florida, is urging all those
eligible to go to the 1980 Inter-
national Leadership Conference
of Israel Bond Organization,
Sept. 3-6, in Mexico City to
contact him At Your Service,
a Broward County Commission
40-page handbook about govern-
ment services, won second prize
in major publications category in
1980 Awards of Excellence
sponsored by National Associa-
tion of County Information
Officers First multi-media
presentation ever done on the
Holocaust, Genocide, conceived
by the dean of the Simon Wiesen-
thal Center in Los Angeles, and
the Yeshiva University of Los
Angeles, premieres on the East
Coast late this fall. Elizabeth
Taylor Warner and Orson Welles,
donating their services, are co-
narrators.
Cantor Moabe Friedler of
Miami's Temple Beth Moshe,
Cantor Abraham Self of
Keneseth Israel of Miami Beach,
and Cantor Irving Zammer of
Minneapolis join in a concert
Sunday night, Aug. 10, at
Century Village's Temple Beth
Israel. Tickets are $3 for the
concert during which Irving and
Esther Friedman will be honored
. Children of a Lesser God, the
Tony Award-winning play with
and about deaf people is
scheduled to play Parker Play-
house this fall Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz of Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, was elected coordinator
of the Southeast Region of the
Rabbinical Assembly .
Department of Religion at Emory
University, Atlanta, Ga. 30322,
is seeking persons who were
forced to flee the free city of
Danzig during the Hitler era.
Send information to DANZIG,
care of the university Negev
Airbase Constructors at 100
Church St., New York City, N.Y.
10007, is seeking teachers for its
Negev Camp in Israel: primary
teacher for grades 1 through 3,
science teacher for 7 through 12 th
grades.
Rabbi Irving Koalowe
completed 30 years at the former
Sing Sing Prison in New York,
now known as Ossining Correc-
tional Facility- He was the
Jewish chaplain there for that
length of time Donna
Grubman of Broward County
Public Library will present slide-
lecture at 11:30 a.m., Sunrise
Jewish Center Sisterhood
meeting, Wednesday, July 16, at
the Temple Judith Manelis
on the editorial staff of UJA
Record was elected secretary of
the American Jewish Press
Association. Her mother,
Mildred Manelis, lives at Wyn-
moor Village.
David M. Harris, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney E. Harris, Pom-
pano Beach, graduated from the
U.S. Naval Academy, Annapolis,
Md., on May 28, with a Bachelor
of Science in mathematics.
Ensign.Harris was commander of
the Drum and Bugle Corps
during his senior year at the
Academy and achieved the rank
of lieutenant. During bacca-
laureate services he was
presented the Yeager Award for
proficiency in scholastics and the
military. After completion of
further studies in Newport, R.I.,
and Norfolk, Va., Ensign Harris
will be assigned a ship out of
May port, Fla.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
ROWARD
Iaper A
ACKAGINC
IMC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
NEW YORK The American
Association for Jewish Education
(AAJE) unveiled plans this week
for the coordination of an in-
novative bi-national home
subscription program aimed at
promoting greater family par-
ticipation in Jewish observances.
The program, known as Home
Start, was developed by the
Baltimore Board of Jewish
Educaion as a series of successive
mailings in the weeks preceding
Jewish holidays to families with
three-to-seven-year-old children.
Each mailing of specially
prepared materials a virtual
"how to" kit of stories, games,
recipes, recorded songs and
historical and background in-
formation is designed to help
parents participate with their
children in the conduct of an
enriching and well-rounded
holiday observance in their
homes.
The AAJE blueprint for this
pioneering venture calls for its
introduction just prior to
Hanuka this year in 12
American and Canadian cities,
including North Broward County
and Miami.
Home Start will be supported
in part by the initial grant issued
from the Isaac Toubin Jewish
Education Endowment, a fund
created in 1979 by the AAJE in
honor of its executive vice
president emeritus to encourage
creative programming in Jewish
education.
The effort to enroll subscribing
families will be made not only via
schools and synagogues but also
through advertisements in
general and Jewish newspapers
and from available mailing lists
of local Jewish organizations and
philanthropies.
"The latter approach is
deliberately intended to attract
parents who, while marginally
involved in Jewish life, may not
as yet have made a commitment
as to the Jewish education of
their children," said Robert
Arnow, chairman of the fund's
trustees. He noted that Home
Start's initial testing in
Baltimore "surpassed the highest
expectations of its creators."
He said that a follow-up study
after a year's exposure in that
community "indicated that
participation spurred a desire for
Jewish affiliation among many of
the non-affiliated, prompted a
rise in Jewish school enrollment
among families who had been
hesitant and generated a marked
feeling of enthusiasm among
both children and parents."
The AAJE leader explained
that the rationale for the project
"is rooted in the belief that the
home is the most critical religious
and cultural influence in the
Jewish educational process.
"If Jewish educators are to
succeed in helping build the
Jewish community to
tomorrow," he said, "they must
seek ways like this of enlisting
the home as an ally."
The Baltimore Board of Jewish
Education has prepared
materials not only on Hanuka
but on Purim, Passover,
Shavuot. Rosh Hashana, Yom
Kippur, Sukkot, Simhat Torah
and the Sabbath.
The mailings will be sup-
plemented by demonstration
sessions for parents "on the
'what,' 'how' and 'why' of Jewish
holidays" that will be led by
education specialists from
community federations and
central agencies for Jewish
education.
In addition, following the
example employed in Baltimore,
the AAJE will assisit these local
bodies in running seminars to
train lay persons who will be
prepared to answer questions
from parents and who, if called
upon, will also visit families to
provide further information and
guidance.
Different versions of each set of
holiday materials have been
tailored to meet the needs of
families of Conservative,
Orthodox and Reform orientation
and, as well, for homes with
children of pre-school and
primary school age 3 to 4 and 5
to 7, respectively.
Arnow said that following the
first year's nationwide experience
with Home Start, the AAJE will
evaluate its impact and efficacy
and suggest modifications when
necessary in order for it to be
disseminated among all in-
terested Jewish communities
throughout North America.. .
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
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 an 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 with friends at home.
tQ*< "for. it mole ond numerous
n
RARE
SCOTCH
. v**.-
"
-'
Hra-iTaTr,tU"<|M:aa1l l-VHT-aU'JB'



Friday, July 4, 1980
Not This Eruption
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Miami's Riot Was Man-Made Disaster
Mankind can't be blamed for
the eruption of Mt. St. Helens in
the state of Washington. But
conditions and habits generated
by mankind must bear the blame
for the explosion in Miami where
three days of rioting brought
death to 17, injuries to 400 and
arrests to 1,200.
In America's hot summer of
1967, President Johnson set up
the National Advisory Com-
mission on Civil Disorders. From
that body evolved the com-
prehensive Kerner Report. The
distinguished and troubled
Americans producing that paper
were challenged to find answers
to three questions: 1- What
happened?; 2- Why did it hap-
?; 3- What can be done to
pen
prevent it from happening again?
RIOTS IN 23 American cities
were surveyed. Rock-throwing
and window-smashing in
practically all instances led to a
series of fires. The fires consumed
inner city shops and stores.
Looting was widespread.
Violence burst from the ghettos
just as hot ash in recent days has
shot forth from Mt. St. Helens.
In drafting its report, the
Kerner Commission studied old
newspaper files on earlier
American riots. And some will
now recall what Dr. Kenneth B.
Clark, one of the nation's most
brillant psychologists, said in
that period:
"I read that report ... of the
1919 riot in Chicago, and it is as if
1 were reading the report of the
investigating committee on the
Harlem riot of '35, the report of
the investigating committee on
the Harlem riot of '43, the report
of the McCone Commission on
the Watts riot. I must again in
candor say ... it is a kind of
Alice in Wonderland, with the
same moving picture re-shown
over and over again, the same
analysis, the same recom-
mendations, and the same
inaction."
AND WHILE no objective
observer can deny that in the 13
years since publication of the
Kerner Report, the frequency and
toll of urban riots have
diminished, time bombs continue
to tick in the hearts of our great
cities. Most of us all acknowledge
that notable gains have been
made by blacks and other
minority peoples in such areas as
education and access to public
accommodations and for
certain segments of these
populations even in em-
ployment.
The non-violent approach, born
iwith Thoreau, employed by
[Gandhi, and sharpened to a fine
art by Martin Luther King, has
proved a healing factor. But
unemployment and un-
deremployment continue to fester
in the ghettos; the familiar
promise of decent, sanitary, and
' adequate housing for all is a
I bubble burst in an era of steep
inflation; and the potential for
| more uprisings continues in
< evidence.
Was Miami different then? Not
[completely. But the influx of
ICubans some 600,000 already
Ion hand with 113,000 recent
arrivals on top of that added
|an ominous factor of fear for the
black community of 240,000. In
the paat 50 years, Miami, nearly
twice the size of Rhode Island,
[had attracted millions of tourists
land provided jobs for thousands
of blacks. A favorable climate, a
place for fun, an opportunity to
develop black businesses had all
en plus factors.
NOW THE storm has struck.
Arthur McDuffie, 33, a black, a
[former Marine, an insurance
executive, has been beaten to
death while in the hands of police.
Weak prosecution has brought to
\he surface grievances over
previous cases of alleged police
utality. National anxiety
Robert
Segal
coloring the Miami upheaval will
not go away.
In the 1%0's. when an
epidemic of urban riots prompted
the government to make
thorough inquiry by way of the
Kerner Commission, diagnosis
and prescription were clear
enough. The need to set up
appreciate civic structures and
grievances mechanisms, to in-
tensify educational programs, to
smash discriminatory practices,
to upgrade police procedures and
establish police community
relations units, and above all
to widen job opportunities for
blacks was spelled out in detail.
But time revealed a fatal flaw.
Total commitment was absent.
ONE YEAR after the ap-
pearance of the Kerner Report,
Terry Sanford, then President of
Urban America, asked us to take
note of the irrefutable fact that
this nation seemed "content to
let the future happen, largely
without agreement on its design
or direction."
He may have been wrong.
Perhaps there is design: it is to
spend billions to build another
Maginot Line, to recreate For-
tress America, to advance
towards nuclear warfare. To do
all this in fear of an external
enemy while failing to confront
the enemy within the foe of
civic lethargy and neglect.
Carter Seeks Change
On Jerusalem Status
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
(JTA) A controversial
plank on the status of
Jerusalem has come before
the Democratic Party's full
158-member platform
committee.
Last Friday and again
early this week,
preliminary discussions
have resulted in victories
for supporters of the Carter
Administration against
backers of Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy of Massachusetts
who is continuing to
contest the presidential
renomination at the
Democratic National
Convention in New York in
August.
THE PLANK, as now written
and approved by Carter's sup-
porters and opposed by the
Kennedy forces, reads: "As
stated in the 1976 platform, the
SOME SERIOUS NOTES
ON MOVING.
By Victor Borge
When you move, make sure your
mail arrives at your new address right
after vou do.
The key is this: Notify everyone
who regularly sends you mail one lull
month before you move.
Your Post Office or Postman can
supply you with free Change-of-
Addrcss Kits to make notifyingeven
easier. One last serious note.=-\
Use your new ZIP Code. ^
Don't make v,-----J-
your mail come looking for you.
Notify everyone
a month before you move.
Going North?
Heading South?
Let The Jewish Floridian
follow you. Notify
Jewish Federation of
your change of address:
2999 NW 33rd Ave.
Ft Lauderdale, FU. 33311
Telephone: 4*4-8200
Democratic Party recognizes and
supports the established status
of Jerusalem as the capital of
Israel, with free access to all its
Holy Places provided to all
faiths. As a symbol of this stand,
the U.S. Embassy should be
moved from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem. At the same time, it is
recognized that the Democratic
Administration has special
responsibilities resulting from its
deep engagement in the delicate
process of promoting a wider
peace for Israel."
The drafting subcommittee
last Thursday defeated a move
by the Kennedy group 6-3 to
retain the language of the 1976
platform. The plank did not have
the qualifying sentences added
by the Carter group.
David Aron. deputy chief of
the National Security Council,
led the Carter group, while
former Sen. Dick Clark of Iowa
headed the Kennedy forces in the
debate in the subcommittee.
SEN. DANIEL MOYNIHAN
of New York, opposing the Carter
formula, was reported to have
said that if the Carter version is
adopted he (Moynihanl would
have to go into exile in the
Mayflower Hotel (where the
Platform Committee is meeting)
and never return to New York.
The Democratic Foreign Policy
Task Force, consisting of 28
members, adopted the sub-
committee's version by a 5-3
vote. Nevertheless, the Kennedy
forces said they would continue
the fight in the full platform
committee and onto the con-
vention floor if necessary to limit
the plank to the original 1976
language.
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mad* g@
JEWISH I OnlDIAN
Second Anniversary
Of Scharansky Trial
Anatoly Scharansky. two
years ago this July 14, went on
trial in Moscow on charges of
treason and anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda. He was sen-
tenced to three years im-
prisonment, and 10 years of
special regime camp.
Because of the continuing
concern expressed for him and
other prisoners of conscience in
the Soviet Union, the authorities
recently transferred Shcharansky
to a labor camp where he is
reported in somewhat improved
health.
Recent developments,
however, indicate a decided
erosion in emigration and the
escalation of personal
harassment of Jews. The number
of Jews who left in the first four
months of this vear has declined
more than 50 per cent, compared
with the same period last year.
The bulk of long-term
refuseniks are still denied per-
mission, and more than a half
dozen arrests and trials of Jewish
activists took place in recent
weeks.
Messages of support can be
sent to Shcharansky at his camp:
UCHR 5110 1 V.S.. Moscow
RSFSR, USSR, and to his wife,
Avital, now living in Israel at
70 / 30 Ben Zakai St.. Jerusalem.
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, with which the
Federation's Community
Relation Committee is affiliated,
notes that the Olympics in
Moscow, July 19-Aug 3, may
provide difficult times for
refuseniks and Jewish prisoners
of conscience.
britts
beauty salon
of Coral Ridge
Permanent Wave Special
Revlon "natural Honey" or Faberge "Peach
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reg. $30-$32.50................xU.95
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^"
Pael2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 4, 1980
;
if
Report British Jews Is Falasha Extinction Imminent?
*- tl. nUk:_;.,l *-------.- r L.Qim te\ Ae\ art in noara TKia ia a t.n IsfHi1! flTiti hflVP
Victims of Attack
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
series of attacks on British
Jews visiting the Soviet
Union has sparked a bitter
diplomatic row between the
two countries. Nikolai
Lunkov, the Soviet Am-
bassador, was called to the
Foreign Office and told of
an organized KGB cam-
paign of "assault, intimi-
dation and harassment"
against British tourists.
The Soviet Embassy said that
Britain's protest was part of its
campaign against the Moscow
Olympics and an attempt to
intimidate would-be visitors to
the Games. It denied there was a
campaign against Jewish
tourists and replied that Moscow
and Leningrad were no different
from London where certain parts
of the city are unsafe.
IN FACT, Jewish communal
circles here had been buzzing for
months with reports of attacks
on British visitors to the Soviet
Union who were trying to
maintain contact with Jewish
"refusniks" there. The attackers
were always in plainclothes, but
the victims had no doubt that
they were secret policemen
rather than private individuals.
Among those attacked were a
London doctor, Michael Herz,
and Peter Fischer. During a visit
to Leningrad in March, they
were beaten up on the street by
ten people after visiting a refus-
nik's apartment and on the
advice of British diplomats they
cut their Soviet visit short. Also
in Leningrad, two young women
tourists from Manchester were
attacked and robbed of their
handbags.
Victims of official harassment
include Mr. and Mrs. Wally
Simpson of North London.
During a visit to Kiev, they
contacted a refusnik family, the
Oleiniks, and were later held by
the KGB for three hours and
accused of trying to sell jeans
and perfume.

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The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has issued a
statement expressing its concern
for the Black Jewish community
of Ethiopia which is facing ex-
tinction.
The statement was issued in
the name of the Association by
its president, Rabbi Simcha
Freedman of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, and its executive vice
president. Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
director of chaplaincy, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
THE STATEMENT notes.
"This group, which numbered in
the hundreds of thousands, has
been systematically decimated
until now there are only 28,000
Falasha Jews existing in this
country (Ethiopia), for hundreds
and hundreds of years. We
recognize the members of this
community as our brothers even
as have the Ashkenazic and
Sephardic Chief Rabbis and the
Government of Israel.
"We urge that all efforts be
made by the State of Israel and
by the United States Govern-
ment to enable this endangered
community to be allowed to
emigrate from Ethiopia. As a
civilized community we look*
aghast at the government of
Ethiopia which does not allow
these individuals who wish to
leave to do so in peace. This is a
suppression of rights which are
guaranteed in the Declaration of
Rights signed by the United
Nations years ago."
The Association urged the
government of Ethiopia to "let
our people go," adding, "We urge
those who are in power to do so to
use every avenue to see to it that
these Jews be allowed to
emigrate to those countries who
wish to take them in. It has come
to our attention that over 400
Black Jews have made their way
to Israel and have made an
extraordinary adjustment.
"THEY ARE an industrious,
intelligent and loyal Jewish
community. We look forward
with hope and we pray that the
rest of this exceptional com-
munity will be allowed to find
refuge in the very near future.
"We pledge to do whatever in
our power to bring the attention
of our own Jewish community
and the world community to this
valiant remnant of a once proud
and dynamic Black Jewish
Community."
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' 4
t


today, July 4, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Vnpe 15
Page 13
Leo Mi mil in
Central Ingredient is Missing
Continued from Page 4
freak my silence. I experience yet
nother reincarnation to com-
ment on the Miami Philharmonic
cene, and what moves me is
lulian Kreeger's piece in last
punday's local paper. If there is a
nan around for whom I feel an
ffinity, surely it is Julian. We
iare a passionate interest in
husic, in the piano, in
photography.
AND SO my heart grieves for
lim when I see him hold out so
(iuch hope for the trouble-
plagued Philharmonic now that
liner Miedel has been ap-
pointed the orchestra's musical
|i rector.
Julian says of Miedel that he
Joffers strong promise of having
[he musicianship, dynamism, and
ntegrity to help channel things
ito some reasonable course."
Perhaps so. I hope Julian is
light. His is an assessment based
In knowledge and reason. Given
111 his qualities, how can Miedel
End the orchestra fail? Sadly, my
kwn experience has taught me
(hat reason never makes a
tarticle of difference in these
natters.
PERHAPS what is at the basis
it the Philharmonic's failure in
Miami throughout the decades
an equivalent failure to assess
the community itself. Music is a
passionate love affair involving
n orchestra, a conductor, com-
munity leaders with the means
knd the passion to blend or-
phestra and conductor together.
wiii then, finally, the community
Itself. Conceivably, we have all
these ingredients except the
last. There is no commitment in
Miami to be passionate about
lUsic. Indeed, these days,
Miami's major passion is self-
Sestruction.
When I was a youngster,
Saturday afternoons in Man-
attan, I'd buy a ticket for one
|ollar at the Met for the privilege
standing for the next three
lours or so in a special standees'
]ircle high above the stage some-
jrhere near the theater lights in
Irder to see the opera of the day.
\nd if I were not on line at six in
he morning it stretched
round the opera house outside
the freezing, raining, snowy
treets in a circle of its own by
fght the tickets would already
gone, sold out, by the time I
Jt to the boxoffice.
This is intended to say nothing
Ibout me personally. It does say
[something about that community
i which these things occurred
'""in people willing to stand to
a musical performance after
rst standing in line for hours in
II kinds of inclement weather.
Lnd they still occur, if one is to
pdge by the people in New York
pday, waiting in rings of lines
utside the Museum of Modem
^rt so that they can get to see
massive Picasso exhibit
iside.
I IT IS this kind of commitment
vard art that can also be seen
| Philadelphia, Boston, Chicago,
Los Angeles and Detroit.
1 do not think it exists in
ami. For all the successes of
otic series staged by the
bamber Music Series, Temple
bth Sholom's Great Artists
esentations, and some others
| an even smaller scale, the sad
ct is that Miami does not give a
Imn about a Philharmonic.
Klea markets? Horse and dog
|ces. And now even illicit cock
Id pit-bull fights? Yes, ab-
Mutely yes. But not a Phil-
frmonic. Not yet. Miami's move
maturity from a frontier town
rough the '50's and early '60s
M been brought to an abrupt
ft and has returned since then
the gamesmanship and sev-
erest of "trie frontier town
|aui. It is as if Miami is being
pled upon to exoerience the
blood and the agony and the
kicking and the screaming of
birth twice in its lifetime.
AS A regression away from the
maturity that Miami has never
reached, it does not matter who
conducts the campaign for a re-
vitalized Philharmonic not
their names, their economic and
public relations clout; nor even,
silently their power to coerce
other enterprises here into co-
operating economically in a Phil-
harmonic revival even when pit-
bulls are more to the mass liking.
What matters toward the de-
veloping of a successful Phil-
harmonic anywhere is a com-
munity longing for great music.
And Miami just doesn't have
that longing, especially not now,
when the ugliness of expanding
concrete to make room for a cul-
turally and linguistically con-
fused city struggles with its
future survival as a city with a
certain identity.
Historically, great art has
flourished not in turmoil but in
tranquility. People who still don't
know who and what they are
seem ill-disposed toward obses-
sions with art.
Dade County has been of-
ficially granted the dubious dis-
tinction of being multi-cultural
and multi-ethnic. Until the war is
decided over this ill-conceived toil
and trouble, just which music
would be of Philharmonic quality
anyway? Orchestras traditionally
rely on voluminous European
output, with a dash of second-
rate American thrown in if only
to be patriotic. Would a Phil-
harmonic here and now have to
choose its repertoire according to
Title Nine and the previsions of
equal access equal opportunity?
AN ABSURD piece of music
about the Yellow River (Yangtze)
written, not by an individual
composer but by a Red Chinese
committee, was recorded some
years ago by Eugene Ormandy
and the Philadelphia Orchestra to
mark Ormandys and the or-
chestra's State Department-
sponsored cultural exchange visit
to Peking as part of our new Far
East political initiative. The
music is an abomination a
tribute perhaps to politics and
certainly to the Communist
principle that individual effort
(which is what art is all about
remember?) is decadent
degenerate, bourgeois and anti-
revolutionary.
In China, it is communal
destiny that counts, not personal
existential joy or agony which in
the west composes the artistic
experience. In a sense, here in
Miami, we are closer to the
Chinese view of things.
Multi-cultural, multi-ethnic,
multi-lingual, we dare not be
individual, or we are certain to
break one federal law or another
governing these things. We are
committed, at least for the time
being, to rotten music like the
Chinese committee that wrote the
phony tone poem about the
Yellow River.
RECKONED in these terms,
the Philharmonic's future here
appears to be dismal whoever
heads the latest bid for reincar-
nation, Julian Kreeger included,
a man of many parts, whom I
admire.
Until perhaps he. too, is forced
to pull the old stiletto (the ar-
tist's instrument at least as
important to him as the instru-
ment on which he performs) now
that I have spoken about music
in Miami after all these years.
And. of course, said absolutely
the wrong thing.
Lance E. Wooten. P.A.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
*Vriday,"Jury 4, 1980
?
Begin Confident Likud
Party Will be Winner
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister
Menachem Begin told the Likud Knesset faction that he
was confident Likud would win the next elections,
scheduled to be held in 1981. But he said he strongly
favoreji the merger of all of the factions comprising
Likuddnto a single party for which he proposed the name
"Likuffor Israel Party."
rding to Begin, the public is fed up with Labor
aders Shimon Peres and Yitzhak Rabin and their
able fight for control of the party. It will
its trust in Likud next year, he said.
ALSO assured the Likud MKs that the Cabinet
no longer engage in internecine battles but
Urned over a new leaf." At the last Cabinet
meeting, he said, there were no raised voices, no ex-
changes of insults. The four-hour meeting brief by
Cabinet standards was businesslike and efficient,
Begin said.
However, there was one jarring note. Herut MK
Dov Shilansky deplored attacks by some ministers on
Agriculture Minister Ariel Sharon, the leading spokes-
man for a hard line toward Arabs who create disorders in
the occupied territories and for massive Jewish settle-
ment of the West Bank.
HE REFERRED specifically to a private letter
written by Deputy Prime Minister Simcha Ehrlich of the
Liberal Party to an unidentified member of the party in
which he expressed fear that if Sharon had been named
Defense Minister he might have engineered a coup d'etat
and ended democratic government in Israel. Ehrlich
refused to apologize for the letter which was leaked to
the press last week.
Begin to Move?
Considers E. Jerusalem
As New Office Site
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Officials of the Prime
Minister's Office were reported to be seriously con-
sidering moving it to East Jerusalem. They are said to
have selected one of several new government buildings
now under construction in the Sheikh Jarrach district,
just across the former demarcation line with West
Jerusalem.
PRIME MINISTER Menachem Begin was reported
to have vetoed a move into the vacant premises of what
was the Saudi Arabian Embassy to Jordan before 1967
for political reasons.
Btti he is known to favor a shift of his office and of
the Cabinet meeting room and Cabinet Secretariate into
East Jerusalem as yet another gesture of Israel's claim
to perittanent sovereignty over the united city.
Ramat Shalom Creative Services
The coming of summer marks a
surge in creative ritual activity at
Ramat Shalom Recon-
structionist Synagogue, 7473
N.W. 4th Street, Plantation.
Between now and the High
Holidays the congregation will
experiment and innovate with
their Shabbat services, hoping to
stimulate, educate and create a
feeling of belonging to the Jewish
people by this method of
l*EurOPS*>NeU' flatty
Dr. Nemerofsky Goes North
For Surgery Residency
A general practitioner of
medicine who was an essential
factor in the Young Leadership
Dr. Nemerofsky's office
continues at Springtree Plaza,
University Dr., with Dr. Roy
Schwartz, who became associated
with Steve in May, maintaining
the practice. Dr. Schwartz was
the resident physician and in-
ternist for five years at St.
Michael's General Hospital in
Newark, N.J., and practiced for
several years after that in New
Jersey before moving to Broward
county.
Seminar
The Society for Biblical
Studies of the National Foun-
dation for Judaic Living is
starting a seminar in Biblical
Hebrew to be taught by the
Foundation's executive director.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll. The
coarse, requiring a fee of $50
including materials, will meet
Mondays and Thursday in July
for 10 hours of instruction, using
the Hebrew Bible, though no
reading knowledge of Hebrew is
required to join the seminar.
preparing and presenting their
own service concepts. Most
services include the traditional
core elements, (Barchu, Sh'ma,
Amidah, Alenu, Kaddish, etc.)
but they also contain con-
temporary elements.
The Seder Service on July 25
will include a film and discussion.
The service on July 11 will
feature the themes of Shabbat
the singing of songs by Jewish
composers. Music and song play
an integral part in Recon-
structionist Shabbath gathering
and compositions by Irving
Berlin, George Gershwin,
Rodgers and Hammerstein,
Jerome Kern, Jerry Herman,
Jerry Bock, Kurt Weil and others
will be highlighted.
The synagogue is preparing a
service for July 18 which will
honor Mordecai M. Kaplan, "The
Father of Reconstructism," who
will be observing his 99th bir-
thday. The service will tell the
story of his life and short
quotations from his works will
help give an insight into one of
the greatest philosophers of this
century. A tape recording will be
made and sent to Dr. Kaplan at
his home in Jerusalem.
By searching out new patterns
of ritual practice Kumat Shalom
hopes to reconstruct service
formats thai will stimulate
participation and create a feeling
that Judaism is something
worthwhile transmitting to
succeeding generations. Visitors
are most welcome to attend and
participate
Dr. Nemerofsky
program of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale said farewell late last
month to the area.
Dr. Stephen Nemerofsky is
carving out a new career for
himself. He has begun a three
year-residency in orthopedic
surgery at the Bronx Lebanon
Hospital in New York City.
When Alan Margolies. director
of Federation's Young
Leadership program, told him:
"We're going to miss you." "Dr.
Steve" replied: "I'll be back."
Not only did the doctor par-
ticipate in leaderdship
development programs, he helped
sparked Federation's United
Jewish Appeal campaign in his
home community. Plantation,
and elsewhere. And he and his
wife. Nina, joined several other
couples on the Federations first
Young Leadership Mission to
Israel last summer.
Now the doctor, his wife, and
their four children, Robert,
Tracy, Sherri and Wendy are Rabbi^ Jacob Nislick of Lauderdale Lakes (left) met with
getting settled in their new home Israel's Ambassador to France, Dr. Meir Rosenne (right) at a
in Scarsdale N.Y. recent meeting sponsored by the Israel Bonds Organization
Wynmoor Entertamers will be They discussed the latest negotiations in the Middle East 2s
well as new peace overtures to Egypt and Jordan. In 'the
center is Rabbi Max A. LipschiU, of North Miami Beach, who
was chairman of the event.

:
Soviets Cancel
Israelis' Visas
TEL AVIV (JTA) Soviet
authorities have cancelled all of
the entry visas they previously
granted Israelis who paid $400 in
advance to attend the Olympic
Games in Moscow this summer.
Their act was seen as a reprisal
for Israel's decision last month to
join the U.S. and other countries
boycotting the games because of
the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan.
ALTHOUGH ISRAEL will
not send its athletes to Moscow,
about 170 Israeli nationals ap-
plied for visas and paid in U.S.
dollars for hotel accommodations
and admission tickets to the
various events. Two days ago, 80
of them were notified that their
visas were granted. They planned
to leave for Vienna to collect the
visas and proceed to Moscow.
But the Soviet Embassy in
Vienna advised the Israeli travel
company, Pdtours, that all of the
visas have been withdrawn, and
the passports of the applicants
were on their way back to Israel.
Peltours had made the travel and
hotel arrangements in con-
junction with Intourist. the
Soviet travel agency, which
collected the $400 from each
applicant. Intourist has given no
indication when or how it will
refund the money.
Bonds Leaders Met
With Ambassador
Israel's Ambassador to
France, Meir Rosenne, met with
leaders of the Israel Bonds
Organization to discuss the latest
developments in Middle Eastern
diplomacy, as well as a report on
the condition of the French-
Jewish community.
According to Gary R. Gerson.
general Campaign chairman of
the Israel Bonds Organization,
Ambassador Rosenne met with
South Florida rabbis as well as
leaders of the Bonds organization
in Dade and Broward counties.
"Ambassador Rosenne is one
of Israel's foremost authorities
on the Middle East and has
played a key role in all peace
negotiations since the Yom
KiDDur War. He has served in the
Israel Government for 25 years
and is considered one of his
country's leading politicians,"
Gerson declared.
Dr. Rosenne is a former legal
advisor to the Ministry of
Foreign Affairs and was a
member of the negotiating team
that visited Cairo in 1977. He has
participated in all negotiations
with President Carter and former
Secretary of State Vance. For
many years, he represented Israel
at the Human Rights Com-
mission of the United Nations
and is currently a law lecturer at
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem.
Dr. Rosenne was born in
Rumania and participated in
Israel's War of Independence. He
studied at the Sorbonne in Paris.
i
Levitt A Wi
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOUYWOOO ii Pimnrgti Road 9217200
NORTH MIAMI ISMS w D., Hwy 9494315
WEST PALM BEAfrtl Ml< OkwcnoOM Btvtf 599-8700
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, July 4, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
juPOOOBBBOoaooooconnBuuunnaooooaooooooBPQia
<2W/*9W~^ ^^^^k Temple SholomAdopts
_______fn, *^^ ......ZJ Soviet Jewish Family
Coconut Creek Temple
I rabbi, a cantor and organist
been enaged to take part in
Holy Days services for the
lly-organized Liberal Jewish
Iple of Coconut Creek.
Lices, beginning with the
Itential prayers at 8 p.m.,
Ray, Sept. 5, will be held at the
Lary Presbyterian Church,
xmut Creek Blvd., across from
nmoor Village.
The Planning Committee will
have tickets available for the
general public after July 15.
Founder of the Temple is Rabbi
Bob Ilson. Coodinator is Jack
Dack. Lillian Glanz is in charge
of public relations. Alex
Lichtschein, treasurer, is han-
dling correspondence for the
Temple at his address, 4701, C3
Coconut Creek 33066.
B'nai Mitzvah
nple Beth Israel day morning, July 5, at
Jrian Mevorah, son of Mr. and Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
9. Manny Mevorah, will chant Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, on
Haftorah Pinchas on Satur- the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
980 JWB Seminar in
\rael Aug.17- Sept 3
For his Bar Mitzvah, Saturday
morning, June 14, at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Barry Frieser, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Frieser, took
part in the Torah service, chanted
the Haftorah for the day, and
conducted the Musaf service.
\Amy Schultz, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Schultz, became
a Bat Mitzvah Friday evening,
June 27, at Temple Beth Israel,
and the following morning
Andrew Horrow, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Horrow, became a
Bar Mitzvah.
Sunrise JC
Ted, son of Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Goldberg, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Saturday morning
services, July 5, at Sunrise
Jewish Center with Rabbi Albert
N. Troy officiating.
Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stiepelman, became a Bar Mitz-
vah at services Saturday, June
28, at Sunrise Jewish Center.
[This is a listing of events for
Lwish Welfare Board's Israel
fminar: "The Living Bible"
ith scholar and archeologist
itzhak Yitzhaki,
A meeting with Russian im-
pigrants at an absorption center,
. 'The Meaning of Israel,"
(Learning from the Talmud,"
Yd Tradition in Crisis" with
\r David Hartman, Rabbi Tzvi
larx and other faculty members*
Ihalom Hartman Institute.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
HE^ B NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
[4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
I Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Icrman. Rabbi Emeritus.
lEMPLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
(Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jellrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
K lenient
SUNRISE
ETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
| Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
J Maurice Ncu
IUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC.
8049 West Oakland Park Blvd Con
I scrvative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Merchant, Irving
Stemhaus, president.
LAUOERHILI.
IEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lajderhili. Conservative. Rabbi
Dav.d w. Gordon, President, Sol
|Cohen
TAMARAC
AMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
INW S7th St. Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
lasco.
PLANTATION
IMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation 8200
'eters Rd Liberal Reform. Rabbi
(hiiuon J Harr.
MAT SHALOM. Reconstructionist
pvnagogue 7473 NW 4th St.
POMPANO BEACH
[MPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
tonservotive Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
tantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
ITH HILLFL CONGREGATION.
Margate Blvd. Conservative.
pabbi Joseph Berglas
IMPLE BETH AM. 6101 NW 9th St.
|onsprvative. Rabbi Or Solomon
?eld.
CORAL SPRINGS
APLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
frive Reform Rabbi Donald S. Ger
. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
|TER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE.
jwets 8 p.m. Friday, Auditorium,
M"k ol Coral Springs, 3300 Unl
ersity Dr Rabbi Leonard Zoii
, DEERFIELO BEACH
"PLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
mage East. Conservative. Rabbi
pavid Berent. Cantor Joseph
Pollack.
|UNG israel of Deerfleld Bach.
ft' w Hiiisboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
APLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
IWIMM, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
INer.
J|AI TORAH. 1401 NW4thAv., Boca
Raton Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
piiier. Cantor Htnry Prl
HOLLYWOOD
JNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
fd. Orthodox. Rabbi Mosht Bomzer.
Also, a visit to the Biblical
Gardens of Israel,
Visit to a Kurdish Community
Center and a unique evening of
Kurdish folklore,
"Lifeline for the Aged" a
remarkable program for the
elderly,
Visits to Israel's Community
Centers,
Learning firsthand about
current issues in Israel,
Mingling with Israeli families
and with Americans and
Canadians who have made
aliyah.
These are only a few of the
many attractions of JWB's 1980
Seminar in Israel, post-graduate
training experience availabe to
full-lime professionals of JWB-
affiliated Jewish Community
Centers, YM & YWHAs, and
camps, to take place from August
17 through September 3.
The Israel Seminar is con-
ducted by JWB in cooperation
with the American Zionist Youth
Foundation and the Youth and
Hechalutz Department of the
World Zionist Organization, and
is coordinated by Barry Hant-
man, JWB Community Con-
sultant.
By participating in the Israel
Seminar. JCC, Y and camp
professionals can earn 11 con-
tinuing education credits.
Goals of the three-week JWB
Israel Seminar are to help the
professionals to 1) expand their
knowledge and understanding
about Israel, thereby enhancing
their functioning as Jewish
Community Center pro-
fessionals; 2) enhance their own
Jewish self-awareness; 3) gain
deeper insight into the
development of Israel and the
importantance of Israel to Jewish
life in America; and 4) learn first
hand about the Community
Center movement in Israel.
For further information and
applications, please contact:
Barry Hantman, JWB, 15 East
26th Street. New York, N.Y.
10010.
Beth Hillel
Harry Fine, president of
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate will conduct tonight s
(Fourth of July) service at the
synagogue, 7638 Margate Blvd.,
in the absence of vacationing
Rabbi Joseph Berglas. He will be
assisted by guest Cantor Sydney
Golembe who will chant at
Saturday morning services when
Joel Lawrence Peskoff wtfl
become a Bar Mitzvah. Joe is the
aon of Ina and Arthur Peskoff of
New York and the only grandson
of Eva and Louis Alpert.
All arms of the Temple Sholom
of Pompano Beach congregation
are participating in a dynamic
program to gain freedom for the
Pavel Peretzovich Abramovich
family in Moscow. For the past
nine years, Abramovich, his wife
Marta, and son Felix have
applied for visas to emigrate to
Israel, and every time they have
been refused.
Abramovich was a highly
respected and successful elec-
tronics radio engineer, but since
applying for the visa he has been
unemployed, earning a livelihood
as best he can by teaching
Hebrew.
Temple Sholom Board of
Directors, the Sisterhood and the
Men's Club, under the chair-
manship of Esther Cannon,
Soviet Jewry and Community
Affairs chairman for the Temple,
are supporting the program by
writing letters not only to
Abramovich, but to Soviet
leaders including Brezhnev,
Kosygin, and Dobrynin to urge
them to permit the Abramovich
family to leave Russia.
Abramovich is acting with
great courage, she said, having
already renounced his Soviet
citizenship, claiming instead,
Israeli citizenship. He has sent
appeals to the United Nations
Human Rights Commission,
issued press statements, and has
been arrested on several oc-
casions for demonstrating in
protest to the treatment afforded
Jews in Russia. He has been
subject to threats, harrassments
and confiscation of personal
property.
Members of Temple Sholom
have started their deluge of
letters, offering support and
sympathy to the family, plus
protest letters to Soviet officials.
In addition, assistance will be
requested from President Carter
and Senators Dick Stone and
Lawton Chiles.
It is hoped that a "good
progress" report will be availabe
for announcement during the
High Holy Days in September.
Temple Beth Am In City Parade
Temple Beth Am of Margate
Jewish Center is taking an active
part in the Silver Anniversary of
the city which includes a parade
on Friday, the Fourth of July.
Sam Glickman, past president of
the Men's Club, and Celia Glick-
man, president of the Sisterhood,
secured from Burger King a
donation of 1,000 cups, stirrers,
napkins, straws, sugar and
ketchup for the anniversary's
refreshment time.
Florence and Morris Posner
wrapped an automobile in a huge
banner bearing the Temple's
name for the parade. Many
temple members are assisting in
the program.
Publicity director David
Klempner notes: "We cannot
forget the cooperation of the city
in getting our new Temple off to
its auspicious start in this, its
first year, corresponding with
Margate's 25th year." He said
the Center, established in 1959
has kept up with Margate's
growth and toasted the continued
health of Temple Beth Am at its
new location, Rock Island Rd.
and Royal Palm Blvd. and
Margate's new city hall complex
on State Rd. 7.
This is the class of 43 graduates of the
Abraham Haber Torah School of Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Names of the graduates appeared in two
previous issues of "The Jewish Floridian."
Temple Beth Israel Installs Officers
Officers installed at Shabbat services June
20 at Temple Beth Israel, Oakland Park
Blvd., included (from left): Al Lang, vice
president; Justine Weintraub, recording
secretary; Cantor Maurice Neu; Martin
Lipnack, president; Rabbi Phillip Labowitz;
Marilynn Levine, treasurer; Ron Schwartz,
vice president; Jules Shapiro, president
emeritus; Libo Fineberg, financial secretary,
Not pictured are vice presidents Alan Cohn
and Mark Rackin.
At the annual congregational meeting in
May, the following were elected to the board
of directors: Fred Greene, Louis Colker,
Mark Weissman, Nat Levine, Bill Brooks,
Neil Kerness, Nat Richstone, Florence
Siegel and Suzy Glatt.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 4, 1980

I
I
a
I
I
t
\
r
j
J

News in Review
Shamir Raps Weapons to Jordan
i
>
r
JERUSALEM In the first
public Israeli criticism of
reported U.S. intentions to sell
sophisticated new weaponry to
Jordan, Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said here Monday
such sales would upset the
military balance and encourage
Jordan in its refusal to enter the
peace process. Shamir made the
remarks in an interview on Radio
Luxembourg.
In recent days, Israel has made
quiet representations to
Washington in the wake of
reports that the U.S. will sell
King Hussein sophisticated night
warfare equipment and new
tanks. Shamir spoke of
"aggressive" weaponry in the
proposed deal and said it would
"strengthen Jordan's resolve to
adhere to the Rejectionist Front'
of Arab states which do not
conceal their aggressive designs
against Israel.
"All sale of such arms to
Jordan and other rejectionist
states upsets the strategic
balance in the area," Shamir said.
JERUSALEM President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt strongly
repudiated the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and revived his
proposal that autonomy for the
Palestinian Arabs should be
implemented in the Gaza Strip
first before it is applied to the
West Bank
In an interview on Israeli
television, Sadat said he has
instructed Foreign Minister
Kama! Hassan Ali to raise the
Gaza-first proposal when the
autonomy talks resume. Ali,
Interior Minister Yosef Burg
who is Israel's chief negotiator on
autonomy and U.S. special
Ambassador Sol Linowitz are
scheduled to meet in Washington
early next month to set a date for
resuming the talks.
Sadat also said that he would
have liked to invite Prime
Minister Menachem Begin to
Cairo to address the Egyptian
Peoples Council (parliament! but
refrained from doing so in order
to protect the popularity Begin
still has among the Egyptian
people.
MONTREAL Rabbi David
Feuerwerker, a well known
Jewish scholar, died Friday night
at the Jewish General Hospital
after a series of heart attacks. He
was 68 years old.
Messages of sympathy from
Pope John Paul II, French Pres-
ident Valery Giscard d'Estaing
and from the French Jewish com-
munity poured into Montreal
during the weekend. A funeral
service will be held today in front
of his home and then the body,
accompanied by his wife and five
children, will be flown to Israel
for burial.
The Swiss-born Feuerwerker
was a war hero and university
Clessor who served as spiritual
ler of North America's
French-speaking Jews.
TEL AVIV Police still have
no clue to the whereabouts of
eight-year-old Oron Yarden, kid-
napped in Tel Aviv two weeks
ago. The search and investigation
are continuing while well-inten-
tioned persons and perpetrators
of hoaxes raised hopes that
rapidly faded into despair.
An anonymous telephone caller
to Abie Nathan's "Voice of
Peace" radio station said Oron
would be returned the next
morning, but that turned out to
be a hoax. Last Thursday, Israel
Radio broadcast a tape of the
voice of one of the kidnappers
who spoke to Oron's parents by
telephone shortly after the child
disappeared Thousands of
persons telephoned the police
claiming they recognized the
Yitzhak Shamir
voice, but no fresh leads turned
up.
The child was kidnapped by
unknown persons on June 8. His
parents paid the IL 2 million de-
manded by the kidnappers on
June 10, but their son was not
released and nothing has been
heard from the kidnappers since
then.
UNITED NATIONS -
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim expressed "great
concern" here over news reports
that Prime Minister Menachem
Begins office and the conference
room of the Israeli Cabinet are to
be moved to East Jerusalem.
In a statement issued by a UN
spokesman, Waldheim declared,
"If this decision is confirmed, it
will inevitably affect the status of
Jerusalem and therefore be in
contravention of resolutions and
decisions of the General
Assembly and Security Council.
Any such action will further
heighten tension in the area anc"
render more difficult the search
for a comprehensive, just and
lasting settlement in the Middle
East."
JERUSALEM Israel is
putting up no preconditions to
the resumption of the stalled
autonomy talks, and it expects
Egypt to do likewise, chief nego-
tiator Yosef Burg announced here
Monday. Burg spoke to newsmen
after a brief meeting of the
Ministerial Autonomy Com-
mittee under Prime Minister
Begin, and prior to his departure
en route to Washington where he
is to meet with Linowitz and Ali.
His reference was apparently
to recent Egyptian statements
demanding Israeli pledges on
settlements and on the Jerusalem
bill.
He also aired reservations over
Sadat's restated proposal to
focus on "Gaza-first."
"At this moment," the Israel
Minister said, it would be
"harmful" to separate out the
Gaza issue from the "Camp
David entity" as a whole.
LONDON While the PLO is
gaining in political respectability,
an increasing number of non-
Arabs have reportedly been
passing through its terrorist
training schools.
The Daily Telegraph, quoting
western intelligence sources,
gives details of foreigners who
last year underwent terror
training courses at a camp in
Hamouriya. Syria, run by Al-
Fatah. Yasir Arafat's
organization.
The camp, south of Damascus,
is said to have hosted four West
Germans, six members of the
Italian Red Brigades, four
members of the Japanese Red
Star Army, three members of the
Spanish Basque ETA terrorist
organization, 28 members of the
Argentine Montoneros group, 12
Brazilians, 30 Armenian Turks,
and 170 Iranians. There were also
180 recruits from various African
countries and 32 Asians, many of
them from the Philippines.
TEL AVIV A grocer and
two of his customers were injured
when an explosion ripped
through a grocery shop in Bnei
Brak. One of the injured was a
pregnant woman. Police suspect
terrorist activity and are trying
to determine how the explosives
were brought into the shop in the
religious township north of Tel
Aviv.
A device exploded near a bus
station in the French Hill quarter
of Jerusalem but caused no
casualties. The blast occurred
when the station was empty.
KFAR TABOR Local Jew
ish and Arab mayors met in this
Galilee town in an effort to
improve relations between their
communities in northern Israel.
But the discussion degenerated
rapidly into heated exchanges
and no formula for co-existence
was reached.
| Mayor Mkha Goldmann of
I Kifar Tabor, who organized the
meeting, attempted to restrict
the agenda to municipal prob
lems. But Mayor Tawfik Zayyad
of Nazareth, a Communist
member of the Knesset, injected
a bitter political note. He said the
Arabs of Galilee never challenged
the fact that the region was an
integral part of Israel. But, he
charged, when Israelis speak of
developing Galilee, they actually
mean its Judaization pushing
out the Arab population.

Warning The Surges General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous io-Your Health
.
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