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:
AA00014312:00166

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish IFIIendliai in
g^T-Number 15
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 18,1980
fr*a Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Israel-Egypt Talks Postponed Again
that
From JT A Sources
JERUSALEM Israeli officials announced on July 7
ut Egypt had requested a delay in resuming the
lestinian autonomy talks. This prompted fears of
ewed hitches in the stalled negotiations.
It bad been decided the previous week in Washington
the talks would resume in Cairo. This developed
,en Israel's Interior Minister Yosef Burg met with
Egyptian Foreign Minister Kama! Hassan Ali and U.S.
'Special Ambassador SolLinowitz.
iat same day, the State Department's new
_esman, John Trattner, had said that Jerusalem is not
__ undivided city and that there is no free access to the
jly places there.
Burg said: "The U.S. position regarding Jerusalem is
not exactly what we would like to hear." He added that
this matter would not be discussed with Linowitz and Ali.
President Carter and Vice President Walter Mondale
have made statements that Jerusalem is an undivided
city.
And in Jerusalem last week, a parliamentary committee
cleared the controversial "Jerusalem bill" that would
make the ancient city the "indivisible" capital of Israel.
The committee defeated an effort to stall the measure,
but it still is far from passage by the Knesset (Parliament).
Meanwhile, Prime Minister Menachem Begin is
recovering from a mild heart attack. President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt telephoned acting Premier Yigal Yadin to
inquire about Begin's health and expressed wishes for his
speedy recovery.
But in other Arab lands, the efforts to have more
pressure put on Israel continued.
Arabs Urge Oil Cuts
Syria and the Palestinian Liberation Organization
teamed up July 7 to demand that unless the United
States, Canada and Western Europe force Israel to give up
occupied Arab lands, Arabs should cut oil shipments to
the West by 25 percent, maybe a greater percentage.
Syria and the PLO told the 22-member Arab League of
nations that surround Israel that it should order oil
shipments cut step by step to make Israel get out of the
Arab territories it occupied not only in 1967 after the
Six-Day War, but also the land taken following the War of
Independence in 1948.
This was the strongest and most detailed proposal yet
for using oil as a diplomatic and negotiating weapon, a pet
project of the Syrian leaders in Damascus and the PLO.
The U.S.-mediated peace talks, which were to have
resumed in Cairo on July 10, were postponed because
Egypt said its minister of state for foreign affairs Butros
Ghali would be unavailable that day. However, no new
date was set for the resumption of the talks on the crucial
Palestinian autonomy, the scope of Israel's military
presence under the autonomous regime, and Israeli set-
tlements in the West Bank. (See related story concerning a
statement by a group of prominent American Jews taking
issue with the Israel government, on this page.
Growing Pattern of U.S. Abstentions at UN
The National Jewish Com-
I munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC) Commission
on Israel suggested to U.S.
Administration at the highest
levels that the U.S. veto the UN
Security Resolution 476 con-
demning Israeli "occupation" of
Jerusalem on the last day of
I June
Instead, once again, the U.S.
abstained.
The Israel Task Force of
I NJCRAC. with which the Com-
I munity Relations Committee of
I the Jewish Federation of Greater
[Fort Lauderdale is affiliated,
notes that the U.S. traditionally
has endeavored not to cast its
veto, believing instead that its
restraints stand in sharp contrast
to the frequent, almost routine,
use of the veto by the Soviets. At
this juncture, however, when the
Soviet-Arab bloc continues to use
Israel as a diversion from the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan
and as a wedge to undermine
U.S. diplomatic efforts, the Task
Force believes the U.S. ought to
act more vigorously in defense of
its own interests and friends,
including the use of the veto
when necessary.
Given the ever-increasing hos-
tility of the UN to the United
States and Camp David, Amer-
ican ambivalence (five absten-
tions, the vote for the resolution
on settlements and the vote
against Palestinian statehood
all since March 1) quite obviously
does not serve the Camp David
peace process or bolster Israel's
confidence or trust which is
requisite to the peace process.
Concretely, the accumulation of
adverse resolutions with clauses
that do not reflect U.S. policy,
builds a legislative history that
may further complicate positive
U.S. peace initiatives. Obviously,
a veto would have corresponded
more closely to the expressions of
U.S. intentions and positions as
expressed in U.S. Ambassador to
the UN Donald McHenry's state-
ment. Indeed that is the thrust of
McHenry's statement ac-
companying the abstention he
was directed to cast on behalf of
the United States.
Recognizing that there will be
a special session of the United
Nations General Assembly
beginning on July 22, and that
the Palestinian items at the
Copenhagen Mid-Decade Con-
ference on Women are scheduled
for July 24 and 25. the Task
Force believes it is important to
increase public awareness of the
negative role and disposition of
the United Nations to American
interests and foreign policy
initiatives particularly the
Camp David peace process.
NJCRAC, in its newly pub-
lished Joint Program Plan,
emphasizes Jerusalem's renais-
sance under Israeli sovereignty,
its protection of free access to
and the physical wellbeing of the
holy sites of the three mono-
theistic faiths, and the im-
portance of maintaining
Jerusalem's physical and
municipal integrity.
Begin Urges U.S. Jews Fight Arms to Saudis
^5 .... i-iillini' tor t
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The week-long meeting of the
Zionist General Council, placid
and routine for the most part,
ended with an impassioned
appeal by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin to American
Jews to fight Carter
Administration plans to sell
advanced weaponry to Jordan
and Saudi Arabia and a bitter.
larring debate over Israel's
settlement policy in the West
Hank.
Begin, who delivered the
closing address several days prior
to his most recent heart attack,
said Israel was deeply concerned
by Saudi Arabia's demand for
sophisticated equipment that
would enable its F-15 combat jets
to attack targets in Israel and
also by the American intentions
to provide Jordan with modern
M-60 tanks. There has been no
American decision so far on the
Saudi request which includes
extra fuel tanks to increase the F-
15s' operational range.
Begin warned that if the Saudi
planes are so equipped, they
could wreak havoc on Israel's
population in case of war. "We
would shoot down many of them,
but you can't down them all," he
said. With respect to Jordan, he
said that country was already
receiving British Chieftain tanks
and the addition of U.S. M-fiOs to
its armored force would pose
serious problems for Israel.
THE DEBATE on the set-
tlement issue indicated how
deeply the controversy runs. At
Jewish Agency Needs Cash Now
t
the end, both sides could claim a
partial victory. But Leon
Dulzin, chairman of the World
Zionist Organization and Jewish
Agency Executives, made it clear
that the debate was academic
because the WZO is committed to
build settlements wherever the
government tells it to regardless
of the sentiments expressed by
the General Council.
The debate developed into a
shouting match. Voices were
strident, and tempers were hot.
On one hand, the Likud coalition
delegates, headed by Mattityahu
Drobless, co-chairman of the
WZO's settlement department,
was forced to withdraw a motion
con-
calling tor the WZO to
centrate on settlements in "areas
of sparse Jewish population,"
obviously a reference to the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. The Likud
forces realized the motion would
be defeated.
But Likud won a narrow
victory when a Labor Party
motion to give priority to set-
tlements in Israel proper
Galilee, the Negev and the Arava
district was narrowly
defeated, 60-54. The first vote, by
show of hands, was inconclusive
and each side demanded a roll-
call vote. By then, however, a
number of trie 170 delegates had
left the hall.
"The Jewish Agency in Israel will have to make
severe cuts in desperately needed social services for
the people of Israel unless more cash is made
available," declared Gladys Daren, co-chairman of
the Jewish Federation's Cash Committee.
Co-Chairman David Jackowitz said that United
Jewish Appeal reported the Agency has a cash
income shortage of 141 million at linst the operating
Jbudget of $405 million. An increase in the cash flow
from Federations, like the contributors to the 1980
UJA Campaign of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, is the only solution to the shortfall.
Translated into simple terms, they said, "We're
glad you pleged, now you'll be glad you paid your
pledge" when you send your check to the
Federation.
They issued a statement reporting the cash
campaign is necessary to get cash quickly, not only
for Israel, but to enable Federation to allocate
sufficient monies to meet the needs of our own
agencies in North Broward County.
They added: "Cash is the answer, not promises.
We ask that everyone clear up his obligation as soon
as possible. Then, and only then, wiU Federation in
turn be able to fulfill our responsibilities to Jews in
need in Israel and elsewhere."
Milton Keiner, president of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdale, who announced the
appointments of Mrs. Daren and Jackowitz as co-
chairmen of the Cash Committee, appointed these
additional members of the committee: Irving
Libowsky, Leonard Gluck, Dr. Erwin Michaelson
and Sol Furman.
Jackowitz
Prayer in Schools
Despite the efforts of many people to have Gov.
Graham veto the prayer-in-public schools bill, he
signed the bill passed on the final day of the State
legislature's session.
The law will now allow school districts to
authorize two minutes each week of "silent prayer
and meditation" in the schools.
The bill, as revised in the Senate after it was
pushed through the House by Fort Lauderdale s
Rep. Tom Bush, is only a shadow of the school
prayer measure that was originally considered by
the Legislature. To comply with U.S. Supreme Court
mandates, It was watered-down to give chool
boards authority to set aside brief periods (two
minutes) for voluntary meditation and prayer.
'Utterly Inexcusable'
NEW YORK (JTA) Howard Squadron, who
assumed office on July 2 as chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations, sharply criticized the statement
released in Jerusalem on July 1, presumably signed
by 50-some prominent American Jews, which took
issue with policies of Prime Minister Begin's
government.
He said: "I find it regrettable that American
Jewish leaders should engage in this kind of public
debate it's always unhelpful and divisive ... In
fact, the Jewish community is united on the most
important issues:
"First, that Jerusalem shall remain undivided and
the capital of Israel, with free access to all faiths.
Second, that the Camp David accords represent a
great achievement for peace Third, that Israel is
a functioning democracy and that is government
will rise or fall on the basis of the wishes of the
people of Israel."
Theodore Mann and Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
past chairmen of the Conference of Presidents,
whose names were signed to the statement, and
several others disclaimed the remarks made against
Begin. Mann and Schindler, in a statement, said:
"The insults to the Prime Minister expressed by
Leonard Fein are utterly inexcusable We're
against extremism and violence from whatever
source ... We deeply resent the effort of Fein to
associate us with any view that regard Begin or his
policies as 'extremist."


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JDC Opens New Israel Headquarters in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC) formally opened its
new Israel headquarters here last
month. It was described by
Ralph I. Goldman, executive vice
president of the world-wide social
service organization as "a
positive statement for us of the
centrality of Jerusalem to the
Jewish people."
JDC president Donald M.
Robinson referred to the new
headquarters complex, on what is
now being known as "JDC Hill,"
as "visible evidence of the bonds
that join us and of our common
destiny."
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, who was supposed to have
headed a group of Israeli
dignitaries to the inaugural
cererJponies. was unable to attend
because of pressing political
matters. He sent his wife, Aliza.
as his personal representative.
His message, prepared for the
occasion, was read by Welfare
Minister Israel Katz.
In it, the Prime Minister
recalled the JDC's work in pre-
war Europe, which he had known
"at first hand." He noted that he
follows closely the JDC's work in
Israel "especially with the aged
and handicapped and with
community centers.''
The Prime Minister's message
also mentioned the JDC's rote
in the post-war "bricha" the
effort to move Jewish con-
centration camp survivors
through war-ravaged Europe to
Palestine before the State of
I srael was founded.
Katz also thanked the JDC for
its efforts in Israel, speaking on
his own behalf and for the
government. After the inaugural
ceremonies, president Yitzhak
Navon and his wife, Ophira,
hosted the guests at a festive
reception. Mrs. Navon noted that
as a child psychologist by
profession she had worked for
many years in JDC projects.
In addition to Katz, the
government was represented by
Health Minister Eliezer
Shostack. Jack Weiler, chairman
of the JDC board and a veteran
American Jewish leader, atlixed a
mezuzah to the door of the
headquarters building, flanked
by Sephardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef and Aharon Greenbaum.
cultural acl
Memorial Grove Started In Israel for Hy Sirota
A memorial grove has been
established at Lahav, Israel, to
honor Herman (Hy) Sirota, who
was long active in religious and
civic organizations throughout
Brow aid County.
Sirota had retired to South
Florida several years ago, but be
began a new career as public
relations director for Menorah
Chapels of Sunrise, Margate and
DeerSeld. He worked in that
capacity until his death in May.
The memorial grove has been
established by Menorah Chapels
within the Jewish Funeral
Directors of America Memorial
Forest at Lahav, located near
Beers heba in Israel's Negev
Desert.
Friends of Sirota who wish to
add trees to the grove in his name
can do so by calling Menorah
Chapels in Sunrise.
Sirota was a past president of
the Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association, was Broward
County chairman for Israel
Bonds and was a member of the
United Jewish Appeal's
speaker's bureau of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
He was also past president of
the South Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, charter
president of Sunrise B'nai B'rith
and a member of the Inverrary
B'nai B'rith. He was
parliamentarian at the Tamarac
Jewish Center and a member of
the Sunrise Jewish Center.
I Florida Youth Attend BBYO Programs
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization offers a variety of
summer leadership programs.
The four week BBYO
Leadership Kallah through July
23 held at Camp B'nai B'rith
Perlman in Starlight, Pa.,
provides participants with an
opportunity to explore their
Jewish identities and begin to
fashion their Jewish lifestyles.
The three week International
Leadership Training Conference
July 24 to Aug. 23 also held at
Camp B'nai B'rith Perlman, has
been described by a senior vice
president of A.T. & T. as "the
finest practical leadership
program in the country." ILTC
brings together learning ex-
periences in Judaism, leadership
skills and creative arts.
1
This year the following youth
will be attending Kallah and
ILTC:
David Blattner, Hollywood.
Kallah and ILTC: Susan
Samberg, Hollywood, Kallah and
ILTC: Geoffrey Greener, Miami,
Kallah and ILTC; Alice Levy,
Plantation, Kallah: Craig Blafer,
NEW YORK Rabbi Judah
Nadich, chairman of the Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB) Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy,
has announced that U.S. Jewish
military personnel and their
families in such far-flung places
as Germany. Greece. Turkey.
Italy and the Far East, as well as
throughout the U.S., will observe
the High Holy Days through
arrangements made by Jewish
chaplains and JWB's Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy.
"There are only 55 full-time
Jewish military and Veterans
Administration chaplains," says
Kabbi Nadich. "The Commission
will help mobilize civilian and
reserve rabbis to conduct Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur
services at every base where
there are Jews."
This year Rosh Hashanah will
begin at sundown on Sept. 10 and
end after sunset Sept. 12. Yom
Kippur will begin on the evening
ii of Sept. 19 and end at nightfall
i, the following day.
{Both JWB's Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy and JWB's
Women's Organizations' Services
have sent shipments of prayer
books and prayer shawls, yar-
mulkes, Torah scrolls, shofars
(ram's horns), Jewish calendars
and inspirational literature for
use during Rosh Hashanah, Yom
Kippur, Sukkot, Shemini Atzeret
I and Sim hat Torah.
J Services will run the gamut
'from large assemblies in base
chapels to small gatherings on
isolated sites or ships
Services Are Planned
for Jews in Military
The Chaplaincy Commission of
JWB will work with the
placement services of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
the Rabbinical Assembly, and
the Rabbinical Council of
America in helping to arrange
civilian rabbinical coverage at the
many military bases and VA
facilities that lack permanent
Jewish chaplains.
Traditional Selihot prayers and
liturgical melodies of the High
Holy Days and Sukkot are
available on three Commission-
produced tape cassettes.
"While ambulatory patients
generally attend ho'spital ser-
vices." Rabbi Nadich notes, "the
cassettes are often played over
VA hospital networks so that
bedridden Jewish patients can
participate as well." Jewish
chaplains arrange special "break-
the-fast" suppers for those
patients who fast on Yom
Kippur.
The armed services encourage
liberal leave and pass policies for
Jewish personnel. Those ser-
vicemen who can't get home for
the holidays are offered home
hospitality by local Jewish
families. Single men and women
are often guests of military
families on their bases.
Local Jewish communal
organizations cooperate in
holiday arrangements with the
Jewish chaplains, the JWB
Chaplaincy Commission and
JWB's Women's Organizations'
Services.
Sunrise, ILTC: Mike Sard,
Plantation, ILTC; Pennie
Hannin, Orlando, ILTC; Bev
Karpay, Tampa, Kallah and
ILTC: Beth Jawitz, Jacksonville,
Kallah and ILTC.
The two week Chapter
Leadership Training Conference,
held at Camp B'nai B'rith Beber
in Wisconsin, is a practical
how to build a better chapter
program designed specifically
for local chapter leaders.
This summer's participants
will be: Robbie Solomon. Miami;
Doug Allen, Plantation; Marc
Greenwald, Tampa: and Marc
Fine. Daytona Beach.
The BBYO Israel Summer
Institute is a six week study tour
of Israel. Rick Magill from
Plantation. Jennie Horn and
Richelle Doliner from Daytona
Beach; Les Rosenblatt and
David Schwartz from Orlando
will be attending.
The newly appointed assistant
regional director of Florida
Region BBYO, Howard Fein-
berg, and his wife, Jill, are
leading one of the BBYO groups
to Israel.
head of the JDC's
tivities in Israel.
New Director Takes Office
The inauguration marked ti
assumption of the office 0|
director of the JDC in Israel bj
Zev Hymowitz, succeeding
Harold Trobe who has retired and
will return to the U.S.
Robinson noted that the JI
has invested more than a quar
billion dollars in programs ,
Israel since 1914, the year it wi
established to meet the needs
Jews in Palestine. This was par
of the JDC's total expenditi
of SI.2 billion over the years!
Robinson said.
The new Israel headquarter
will house all of the agency's
administrative apparatus along
with its Brookdale Institute fo
Gerontology, "Eshel,"
association for development andl
planning services for the agedl
and its other programs in Israeli
The low, modern-style buildingl
was designed by Yaacov Rechterl
and is located at the entrance tol
the Hebrew University campus]
at Givat Ram.
Goldman observed that "It isI
hard to tell from looking at thisl
building all the activities that gol
on here, activities affecting all I
parts of the population all over!
the country. In that sense, it is aI
reflection of the JDC and its work [
in Jewish communities around I
the world," he said.
$10.7 Million For Activities n
Israel
Of a world-wide budget of
S25.5 million this year, $10.
million will be spent in Israel, the]
executive vice president said.l
JDC in Israel is involved in morel
than 100 different programs and.l
in cooperation with thel
authorities and with voluntary
groups, was a catalyst for socit
betterment in Israel, he st
Robinson said the Israel-J IK
relationship was helping place
Israel's achievements in tl
realm of social services "high at
models of man's humanity tol
man.''
Participants in the cerem I
included the JDC's board. i
Israel area committee, headed
Patricia Gantz of New York C
and Barbie Weinberg ol
Angeles and delegates ol
Jewish Agency Hoard
Governors meeting
eluding United Jewish Apr
leaders
Tisha B'Av Programs
on Israel Radio
Israel Radio Shortwave will
have special English Tisha B'Av
programs, July 21-22, beamed to
the United States and Canada.
Up until Sept. 6, Israel Radio
Shortwave will be broadcasting
English programs from 8 to 8:30
a.m., on 25.640, 17.612. 15.605
MHz; from 4 to 4:30 p.m., on
21.675, 17.815. 11.610 MHz. All
times are Eastern Daylight.
>"T
W/
ISRAEL RADIO
SHORTWAVE
Evening Service: 6:30 7 p.m.
on 21.710, 21.675, 15.582, 11.637
9.815 MHz. 8 8:30 p.m. on
9 -
p.m. on 21.710, 15.582,
They wUl be SlTMfearTy \ "* A"
snows or freezes of Fairbanks, g25
Alaska or in the tropical heat of i i avj \
The first services will take 1:16 a.m. on 15.582 15 105
place on Guam, just across the 11.637 MHz.
^ International Date Line, and
^ starting times will follow the sun. The nightly broadcasts direct
. Pearl Harbor traditionally has from Jerusalem include news,
g the honor of being the last to modern Israeli and traditional
finish, its post-Yom Kippur Jewish music, scientific and
shofar blast signalling the end of political developments, as well as
the High Holiday period. sports and leisure activities in
Israel. English and Yiddish short
stones bring to life moving and
amusing experiences from the
past and present.
WV on Radio
Three members of the Jewish
War Veterans were featured on
the Bernice Courtney Talk Show
Sunday night, July 6, discussing
various aspects of JW V activities
and fielding 25 calls from
listeners to the radio program
broadcast by WIOD. The par-
ticipants were Paul Zimmerman
of Fort Lauderdale, senior vice
commander of the Florida JWV-
Alton Zucker of North Miami
Beach, state commander; and
Willard Zweig, of Tamarac, the
organization's state director of
media.
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Frkby.JuJyl8.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P3
Flew
^^S Israel Air
"*
Mr. and Mrs. Al Coogler
He was born Monroe Alvin
Coogler 41 years ago. But voters
in the 11th U.S. Congressional
District, which includes Deerneld
Beach and other parts of North
Broward County and a portion of
Palm Beach County, will see the
name Al Coogler on the
Republican line of the ballot at
the Nov. 4 general election.
A trial lawyer for 10 years in
Palm Beach County, the per-
sonable, ramrod-straight major
in the U.S. Air Force Reserves
joined the Young Leadership of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Mission to
Israel on the first of this month.
He began thinking of going to
Israel last January. He had been
to other parts oi the world while
serving with the Air Force, in-
cluding a stint in Vietnam in
1961 I
"Now." he -.aid. "1 wanted to
go to the other side of the world. I
feel it is important to see the
people and the nation that have
.' proved to be the best ally the
U.S. has. It will be valuable to me
when 1 become a member of the
U.S. House of Representatives.'*
With his wife, Marti, daughter
of Virginia and Mort Brann of
Hollywood, by his side as they
prepared to take off on the 10-day
mission, he said that Republican
party leaders put him in touch
with the Federation when they
learned of the Young Leadership
Mission. And in their first
meeting with the others going to
Israel, they easily made friends
and looked forward to the trip for
which he provided his own
personal funds for himself and
wife, without touching any of his
campaign funds.
Their two children, Kindy, 12,
and (iinny, 8, stayed with the
Branns. Coogler said it was
concern for the elderly, such as
the Branns and his own mother.
Roaaiee Coogler of Brooksville,
11a plus wanting to shape a
"new look'' in government that
led him to seek his firsl political
office.
Graduate of University of
Florida where he received his
bachelor's degree, he went on to
Florida State University where
he earned his law degree with
honors. Washington will be no
strange city to the articulate
Coogler if he wins in November
he served at Pentagon's
headquarters in the nation's
capital while on active duty.
Stack Receives Letter
From NudeVs Sister
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D-Fort Lauderdale 12th
Congressional District) initiated
a Special Order in the U.S. House
aoLRepresentatives on April 29 to
r express support for Ida Nudel,
the "Soviet Prisoner of Con-
science." and for all who are
oppressed in the Soviet Union
because of their religious beliefs.
Stack stated that, "Because of
inflammatory remarks made
against Ida Nudel in the local
Soviet press, her safety is in
greater jeopardy today than ever
before.
The Florida Congressman took
the occasion of Ida Nudel's birth-
day, to recognize her plight, as
well as the situation of countless
other Soviet Jewish families who
have been continually harassed
and denied the right to emigrate
from the Soviet Union as
guaranteed by the Helsinki
Accords.
Congressman Stack recently
received an encouraging letter
from Ida's sister, Elana Fridman.
who lives in Holon, Israel. The
letter read in part:
"1 am overwhelmed with
the expression of support on
my sister Ida Nudel's behalf,
which your special order on
April 29th has triggered on
the part of the U.S.
Congress. I have carefully
read the Congressional
Record of that date and feel
that we are not alone in our
struggle. I am sure that this
outpouring of the leaders of
the American people was a
direct result of your personal
sensitivity and concern and
of your immediate un-
derstanding of the im-
plications of Idas telegram
protesting that terrible
newspaper article.''
"I am deeply moved by Mrs.
Fridman's letter," stated Stack,
"and will continue to speak out
on Ida Nudel's behald until she is
released and reunited with her
sister and husband in Israel."
Jewish Agency Aids Falashas
More Falashas have been
nought into Israel from Ethiopia
1980 than in all previous years.
The American Association for
Ethiopia Jews congratulated the
Jewish Agency for its work in
rescuing the Falashas. Howard
FORT LAUOERDALE UJA
YOUNG LEADERSHIP
MISSION
TO ISRAEL
Arthur Longer, seond from left, met the rest of the Young Fellowship Mission to Israel at
JKF Airport, New York; others from left: Marti Coogler, Sharon Longer, Al Coogler. Ken
Albert, Alan Margolies, Audrey Schwartz, Audrey Pasin, Richard Schwartz, Mitchell Pasin.
All too soon the 10-day
Mission to Israel ended for the
group pictured. In addition to
meeting Art Langer in New York,
the Floridians, led by Alan
Margolies, Young Leadership
development director of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, met Elliot
Gershenson, executive director of
the Jewish Federation of Lower
Bucks County, Pa., and the eight
other participants from that
Federation who went on the
Mission.
The group was delighted to
meet Al Cocgler, candidate for
the U.S. Congress from Florida's
11th Congressional District (see
related story), and his wife,
Marti. And upon arrival in Israel,
the entire group of 19 persons
boarded a minibus which became
their means of transportation as
they toured from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem to the Dead Sea, the
Negev, the Golan Heights, and
the fountain whence flows the
River Jordan, on to the GonH
Fence at the Lebanon border,
south lo Safed, Haifa, and back
to El Al's base at Tel Aviv.
All through the time in Israel
they were accompanied by their
English-speaking Israeli-trained
licensed guide and their bus
driver. More of their visit to the
land of Moses will be detailed in a
forthcoming issue of The Jewish
Floridian.
You probably have a will.
But there's another step to
consider.
M. Lenhoff, president,
"Hopefully, through these co-
operative efforts the long
dreamed of steady stream of
Ethiopian olim, will continue until
most of their rommunity ia
settled in Israel."
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Kw*ta^0%
i ne Jewish tloruban of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, July 18,1980
Women's Conference
The upcoming women's conference in
Copenhagen will emphasize the Johnny-One-Note
tune whistled by the Arab phalanx of this planet
Earth and the way in which the world dances in
response.
At a time that women in Iran are taking their
lives in their hands by protesting against the
medieval modes of "female behavior" which the
Ayatollah Khomeini is attempting to reimpose on
them; when the Republican Party found it hard in
Detroit this week to come to a consensus about the
Equal Rights Amendment; when women everywhere
in lands that are both advanced and only now
developing are still victimized by various levels
of discrimination, at such a time it is difficult to
envision that the Copenhagen conference will be
subjected to another war over attacks on Israel as
racist.
We say "another" because that is what hap-
pened in Mexico City to begin with in the infamous
Zionism equals racism resolution years ago and
what happened only last week in Geneva at a
meeting of the International Labor Organization,
where the Arab phalanx sang their one-note
symphony most recently.
Copenhagen No Surprise
Still, we should not be surprised. It is not only
women's problems that are put at the bottom of the
list of priorities in a conference designed to study
these problems. At the United Nations every day,
where world problems involving poverty, disease,
illiteracy, technological deficiency and military
aggression in a variety of hotspots ought to be top
priority, does not the UN agenda feature as vir-
tually a principal subject of its debate Israel, Israel,
Israel?
We say we should not be surprised if only
because, in the order of Arab affairs women's rights
would surely come last. And because a free society,
such as Israel's, is an absolute threat to its
medieval condition.
56 American Jews
We applaud the statement by Howard
Squadron, new chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Jewish Organizations, who this
week deplored the statement signed by 56 American
Jewish intellectuals concerning the policies of the
Menachem Begin government.
The intellectuals set their sights on Begins
tough attitude toward the West Bank and Gaza and
his firm insistence that yet another separate
Palestinian state must not be permitted to emerge
ui the Middle East, to be more precise, right on
Israels borders.
What the intellectuals want is more concessions
to be wrung out of Israel in the name of peace. This
at a time when it has become absolutely crystal
clear that Begin's own enthusiastic withdrawal from
the Sinai in the name of peace with Egypt has thus
far brought only Israel's withdrawal not full
diplomatic reciprocity between the two countries,
not an enthusiastic intellectual and cultural ex-
change, not a new citizen-to-citizen relationship
except insofar as Israelis have attempted to in-
stitute these things on a one-way street.
Principally, it has not really brought peace,
only more and more Anwar Sadat demands for more
and more Israeli concessions. This is bitter enough
fruit of the Camp David accords. The 56 American
Jewish intellectuals were not really needed by Sadat
to press his advantage.
Squadron's deploring of their statement makes
this crystal clear.
I
'Ad Hominem': The Low Road
(Jewish Floridian
OF GR EATERPOUT LAUOEROALE
Bualnees Office American Savlno WOO Bulldta*
^S0.? ^l^^B^<*Boul-inI.RoomTw8
Hallandale. Florida tMOO Telephone: 4M-OM*
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Max Le vine. Jewish Federation of Orjar Fort Lauderdaie
2809 NW Sard A ve Fort Lauderdaie SSSU-Telephone 484-MOO
all
BJ Weekly
FORM JS7f returns to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O Bex 11??/J, Miami, Fl*. 31101
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Tha Jewish
of
THE RHETORICIANS, those
neanderthal creatures living out
their extinction among us in a
quiet despair for the extinction
with them of the logical and
meticulous use of language, call it
ad hominem. It has to do with a
kind of argument addressed to
the man.
In ad hominem argument, you
go for the jugular. You ignore
issues and address your attack to
the man himself his sex life,
his drinking habits, his business
practices, his religious affiliation,
his race, whatever is convenient
as a first fistful of mud.
IN THIS kind of debate, the
implication is that a scoundrel
can not possibly be on the right
side of any issue, and so why
bother discussing any issue with
him at all? The logical fallacy
here is obvious, and in practical
terms ad hominem is
devastating.
For ad hominem comes from
ignorance, bigotry and prejudice;
and it appeals to ignorance,
bigotry and prejudice. Worse,
character assassination, for that
is what ad hominem amounts to
in the end. depends upon the
assassin's artistic capacity to
delineate and embellish flaws of
personality in his opponent, or
even to make new ones where
none existed in the first place. It
is the character assassin who
creates the scoundrel in order to
unmask him. It is a process that
appeals to the worst in us at the
worst of times.
In essence, the person willing
to descend into the vile morass of
ad hominem is more than an
ignorant bigot, more than intel-
lectually dishonest. He is an out-
and-out Liar.
ALL THESE things must be
understood in order to appreciate
the enormity of the Democratic
Party's announced campaign
tactic against Ronald Reagan in
the upcoming presidential race as
conceived by Chairman Robert
Strauss: that Reagan is not of
the stuff of which presidents are
made that Reagan is "better
equipped to be a cowboy movie
star."
It is not ad hominem to inquire
why a movie cowboy is more
poorly-equipped to be president
than, say. a peanut farmer. The
history of the American
presidency represents many pro-
fessions and occupations ranging
from military leaders (Jackson.
Eisenhower) to engineers
(Hoover, Carter), from lawyers
(Lincoln, Nixon) to university
presidents (Wilson), from archi-
tects and philosophers (Jefferson,
who was also a university
president) to clever real estate
agents (Washington, who was
also a military leader).
To question the admissibility
of a movie cowboy into this
populist panoply of presidential
personalities is not only to be an
elitist; it is to be a snob. Both, as
attitudes, establish dangerous
precedents with respect to pre-
requisites for the office, which the
Constitution spells out in a far
more reasonable and democratic
way except for the stipulation
that candidates must be native-
born, a condition that has long
since outlived its usefulness.
IN FACT, ail our Chief Exec
utives have found it beneficial in
the past to emphasize their
humble beginnings if they had
them (Lincoln's log cabin, an
exquisite metaphor for Moses'
river-borne basket); and ail of
them have emphasized their
pastoral / bucolic inclinations,
either that they were farmers
first, no matter what other oc-
cupation they ultimately came to
be engaged in, or else as a more
recent phenomenon, that it was
only in their "summer" White
House as fishermen (Truman in
Key West) or cattle-ranchers
(Lyndon Johnson in Texas) that
Continued on Page 13
tJ.S. Prepares for Tough World Meet
Friday, July 18, 1980
Volume 9
5 AB 5740
Number 15
Late in June and early in July,
when the 37-member United
States Delegation to the World
Conference of the UN Decade For
Women, 1980, was going through
final briefings, obvious efforts
were being exerted to pen up the
snake let loose in 1975 in Mexico
City.
The reptile, the creation of an
Arab-Soviet-Third World
wrecking crew, was adoption of a
statement equating Zionism with
racism. Those who really know
the meaning of racism and the
meaning of Zionism found, and
continue to find, such a
pronouncement obnoxious,
abhorrent, and downright nasty.
IN THE five intervening
years, warning flags have gone
op to prevent a repetition of such
damaging nonsense. Nowhere is
that more apparent than in the
warm-up sessions for the
women's Conference scheduled
for July 14 to 30 in Copenhagen.
A document prepared by the
Economic Commission for
Western Asia a section of the
UN Economic and Social Council
- declared that three topics
must have priority at the
Copenhagen meeting: 1-
Apartheid; 2- Palestinian
women; 3- refugees.
Sarah Waddington, assistant
to President Carter for political
liaison and women's concerns
and co-leader of the U.s!
delegation bound for
Copenhagen, has condemned the
Robert
Segal
document just mentioned (a
paper prepared with the help of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization).
.11*?.!? **&*#** has assured
11 interested that the American
delegation will work with other
conference goers to oppose the
now Copenhagen statement,
reminiscent of the Mexico Citv
document.
Other American delegates who
can be expected to share Mrs.
Waddington's watchman-at-the
gate stance include Lynda
Johnson Robb. Judy Carter
Dorothy Height (president of the
National Council of Negro
Women)/ and Esther R. Unda
(past president of the National
Council of Jewish Women).
THESE FOLKS want to get
on with what should be the main
business of the Copenhagen
sessions. They will be demanding
discussions and action on health,
jobs, education and related issues
transcending in importance
dozens of other concerns.
However, if the PLO-inspired
delegates overpower the con-
vention and insist on eating up
the conference time by pressing
for a Zionism-is-Racism political
campaign, the Americans will be
prepared. They will demand
discussion in depth of the plight
of South African blacks living in
a traditional climate of apar- -
theid; they will join the fight to
end bloodshed in that area. They
are determined to block anti-
Israel political attempts to make
the plight of Palestinian women a
separate agenda item.
What a travesty that world
opinion has not reached that
desirable point at which the
politicalization of international
forums can be made to stop short
of the insatiable determination to
gang up on Israel, Zionism, and
Jews!
IN 1975, it was pointed out
that those who try to drag
American delegates into the
scheme to make racism and
Zionism synonymous is tan-
tamount to declaring the United
States in favor of anti-Semitism.
It was clearly shown that the
end-goal of the Arab plotters was
not to smash racism but to try to
expel Israel from the United
Nations.
And along the way, American
spokesmen asked the world to
take note that the United States
pays a disproportionate part of
the heavy cost of maintaining the
UN and its multi-faceted com-
missions. Women who back the
PLO move at Copenhagen may
wish to weigh carefully the
significance of this factor.
1



'! ft"
Friday, July 18,1980
>Vv I lb \ 10V "-. !l: :V ,"i\ \\ >' .. |JT< "l
IV,-'
TA
> Jewish Flori'dian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
1

-----------Pfcfcto-5
Sen. Stone Interviewed Conference to be Tool for PLO
Wolf Blitzer, noted
Washington newspaperman, last
month had an hour-long in-
terview with Florida's Sen.
Richard (Dick) Stone in the
Senator's office. He reported on
the interview in the Baltimore
Jewish Times. Excerpts are
1 printed here.
Israel has no better friend in
the U.S. Congress than Sen.
Stone. As chairman of the
Foreign Relations Subcommittee
on the Middle East, he has
repeatedly come to Israel's
defense since entering the Senate
five and half years ago. He has
been most helpful in making
certain that U.S. economic and
- military assistance to Israel is
passed without cuts. At times, he
has successfully introduced
measures improving the terms of
U.S. loans to Israel most
recently last month.
Although a Democrat. Stone
has not hesitated from criticizing
President Jimmy Carter and his
Administration for taking
positions toward Israel and the
Middle East which the Florida
senator considered unwise. On
other occasions, he has praised
Carter.
In short, when it comes to
Israel, Stone's credentials are im-
peccable. His support stems from
his firm conviction that Israel
represents "the strongest strate-
gic asset to American policy in
, the Middle East."
Stone, one of seven Jews in the
Senate, said Israel is "the one
tough nut" which the Soviet
Union is trying to crack. "Israel
stands between Soviet
domination of the Middle East
and no domination," he said. "If
it were not for Israel, the Soviets
., v/ould be all over that region
right now not iust in South
WANTED!
REWARD
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cepting donations of
apartment furnishings to
assist new immigrants.
Furniture and appliances in
working condition only are
needed. The reward is the joy
of helping the absorption of
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the community. NO clothing
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Senator Richard Stone
Yemen.''
Stone, currently in the midst of
a tough battle for re-election in
Florida, may have been critical of
Israels settlement policies, but
he spared no words in rebuking
the Carter Administration's
refusal to support Israel in the
United Nations. What angered
him was Washington's recent
series of abstentions on
resolutions condemning Israel.
Stone said he was still pushing
hard to have the U.S. take over
Israel's Etzion and Ophira
airbases in the Sinai following the
scheduled withdrawal in 1982. So
far, Egypt has rejected U.S.
overtures regarding such an
American take-over. Stone said,
citing Egypt's sensitivity to
Arab criticism. He believes that
Egypt may have a change of
heart, and he predicted that
Israel and China will continue to
improve relations in the months
ahead.
By MARION A. WILEN
Editor's Note: The following
article was originally published in
the Philadelphia Bulletin. Mrs.
Wilen is co-president of the
national women's division of the
American Jewish Congress.
The United Nations is once
again being used as a
springboard for vicious and
senseless attacks against the
Jewish people and the State of
Israel. This time, however, the
victims of UN diatribes will not
be just Israel or Jews but a
far greater and more significant
group: the women of the world.
The story goes back to 1975
when the UN began a Decade for
Women with an international
conference in Mexico City. At
that time, delegates passed a
resolution equating Zionism with
apartheid. Later that year, the
UN General Assembly, un-
doubtedly encouraged by what
had happened in Mexico City,
passed its infamous Zionism is
racism" resolution.'
Now. five years later, a Mid-
Decade Conference for Women is
being planned for Copenhagen,
Uenmark, from July 14-30. with
the avowed aim of working for
the alleviation of problems faced
by women in the areas of health,
education and employment.
Several workshops were held
recently in Philadelphia in
preparation for the Copenhagen
conference. The discussions
covered such weighty subjects as
women in education and in the
developing world; women's legal
rights, employment op-
portunities, etc.
Enter the PLO
While most delegates to the
conference undoubtedly expect to
deal with these matters, some of
the planners would rather use it
as a forum for virulent anti-Israel
rhetoric. Thus, as part of the
documentation developed for the
conference. the Economic
Commission for Western Asia
(ECWA). a section of the UN
Economic and Social Council
which includes the PLO and from
which Israel was arbitrarily
excluded, has produced a 66-page
document entitled "Social and
Economic Conditions of
Palestinian Women Inside and
Outside the Occupied
Territories."
The document is full of
fallacies and distortions. It
refrains from calling Israel
anything but the Zionist en-
tity," thus reinforcing the tact
that the PLO 8 true objective is
to replace Israel with a
Palestinian state. It indicates
that .lews were settlers from
abroad but no mention is made of
the considerable Jewish presence
in Israel for generations.
It mentions the "humanitarian
nature of the Palestinian
struggle" with no mention of
terrorism and the killing of in-
nocent women and children bv
the 1'LO.
The document's purpose
becomes clear when one realizes
that very little of it actually deals
with women, even Palestinian
women, and when it does, it
argues that the Palestinian
struggle has relegated women to
a low priority. The document
Cohen Foundation
Supports Mt. Sinai
Minerva Kaplan, president of
the Abe and Sylvia Cohen
Foundation in support of Mount
Sinai Medical Center of Greater
Miami, reported that the
Foundation had raised $50,000 in
its five-year-history and has
donated this money to the
hospital.
The funds are used primarily in
the development of improved
techniques for cerebral palsy and
stroke victims.
In honor of the Foundation,
Dr. Ross Davis has placed a
plaque dedicated to the Foun-
dation's support of the hospital's
work.
Mrs. Kaplan reported that the
Foundation has 300 members in
Broward County and is an af-
filiate of a foundation supporting
the Kings-Bridge Jewish Medical
Center in Brooklyn.
Quote of the Month
Radio, television and the press
always refer to the forces of Maj.
Saad Haddad as "the Israeli-
backed Christian Lebanese
forces." I cannot recall once
reading, seeing or hearing the
words "Christian Lebanese"
without "Israeli-backed" added.
I never see the words "Russian-
backed Syrian army." I never
hear the phrase "Syrian-backed
Lebanese Moslems." Or "PLO-
backed Iranian students." But
no, only the Christian Lebanese
warrant a special prefix, just to
make sure that Israel gets
blamed for everything that
happens.
Rabbi David Monson
ZOA, Canada
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neglects to mention that women
in occupied areas are better off
than Arab women in other
countries because of the social
benefits Israel provides.
Before 1967. more than 80
percent of the people in the area
lived at or below subsistence
level. Since then, per capita
income has risen an average rate
of 11 percent per year and
unemployment has virtually been
eliminated.
The politicization of the
Copenhagen Conference could be
passed off as just another crude
and senseless rhetorical barrage
in a parade ol such UN barrages,
but the stake this time is bigger.
It is likely that some conference
planners will use every op-
portunity to vilifj Israel, and
that l'L() rhetoric will dominate
the proceedings and resolutions
nt the Mid-Decade Conference i"
the exclusion "I any genuine
examination l critical problems
facing women around the world.
Instead of developing new
programs to deal with problems
faced by women in health,
education, and employment, the
Conference is to become a tool lor
PLO and rejectionist-front Arab
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The tragedy is that an im-
portant opportunity to utilize the
United Nations framework for
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is about to be abused, exploited
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rK0lt&%
Pa*e6
1 fie Jewish b LnnAinn nf ll*~~*~- C* J-----*-
TAe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 18.1980

*
I

Right to Collect Signatures at Mall Upheld
The American Jewish
Congress has hailed as a "major
victory for civil liberties" a
unanimous decision by the U.S.
Supreme Court upholding the
right of Hebrew Sunday School
students to collect signatures at a
California shopping center
Stack Named to Task force
On Small Businesses
Speaker Thomas P. O'Neill has
appointed Rep. Edward J- Stack
ID-Fort Lauderdale), to a newly
created House Task Force on
Small Business Programs.
The Task Force will develop
legislative priorities for action by
the Congress this fall and in the
coming year.
Congress last week gave final
approval to the Omnibus Small
Business Bill of 1980, the most
comprehensive legislation af-
fecting small business ever
passed. It provides more than
$30 billion in loan and guarantee
authority and a major shift in
emphasis toward helping small
business have a better chance to
compete with big government
and big business.
Yet, Rep. Stack suggested
there are many additional areas
of concern to small business that
need immediate attention.
"We will look closely at im-
plementing the recent recom-
mendations of the White House
Conference on Small Business as
well as at other proposals
developed by the small business
community. I am especially
concerned about productivity,
capital formation, unfair com-
petition, regulatory reform,
paperwork reduction and
protection from unfair trade
practices," Rep. Stack said.
The Task Force will hold
hearings as appropriate to
determine which recom-
mendations will receive the
highest priority.
The group is chaired by Rep.
Neal Smith (D-Iowa), chairman
of the House Small Business
Committee. House Majority
Leader Jim Wright, House Ways
and Means Committee Chairman
Al Ullman, and Rep. Geraldine
Ferraro, will serve as vice
chairmen.
protesting the United Nations
anti-Zionist resolution.
The AJCongress had filed a
friend-of-the-court brief in
support of the public's right to
circulate petitions or otherwise
peacefully exercise their rights of
free speech in privately owned
shopping centers.
The case, Pruneya.'d Shopping
Center v. Robins, arose in San
Jose, Calif., over a dispute be-
tween the shopping center's own-
er and Jewish students at San
Jose's Temple Emanu-El who, as
part of a class project, sought to
collect signatures for a petition
opposing the UN resolution
condemning Zionism as a form of
racism.
After being ejected by the
shopping center's security
personnel, the students brought
suit in state court to establish
their right to petition. The
Supreme Court of California
decided in their favor,
Pruneyard'8 owner then appealed
to the United States Supreme
Court, claiming that the
California court's ruling infringed
on property rights protected by
the United States Constitution.
The American Jewish
Congress, on behalf of itself and
the Synagogue Council of
America, filed a friend-of-the-
court brief in the U.S. Supreme
Court defending the student's
right to petition.
'Shopping Center is a
Modern Day Pubic Forum'
Commenting on the decision.
Prof. Abraham S. Goldstein of
Yale Law School, chairman of
AJCongress' Commission on
Law and Social Action, declared:
"A shopping center in con-
temporary California is the
modern equivalent of the Greek
agora. We are gratified that the
Supreme Court has ruled that
First Amendment guarantees
must be afforded at these modern
day public forums. The decision
is a major victory for civil
liberties."
Prof. Goldstein continued:
"No shoppers were deterred from
shopping at Pruneyard as a
result of the students' activities.
No tenants complained. AU that
Pruneyard's owner had lost was
the power to act as a feudal lord
and to control what might be said
on the property he had opened to
the public a power that the
Supreme Court of California has
reasonably held is not incidental
to the ownership of a twentieth
century shopping center."
AJCoogreW Intereet m the Cat*
Prof. Goldstein explained the
organization's interest in the
case:
"First, as Jews we have a
commitment to the preservation
of the State of Israel a com-
mitment which, though shared
by the government of the United
States and great majority of
Americans, is nevertheless.
particular to American Jewry.
Hence we are concerned with any
judicial decision which interferes
with the ability of American Jews
to speak effectively about and to
petition against the United
Nations resolution condemning
Zionism.
"Second, in a broader sense, we
are committed to the freedom
secured by the First Amendment
of the United States Constitution
and by the state's constitutional
counterparts of that Amend-
ment."
The brief was written by
Nathan Z. Dershowitz, director of
the American Jewish Congress
Commission on Law and Social
Action, and staff attorneys
Victoria B. Eiger and Marc
Stern.
Community Calendar
MONDAY. JULY 21
Temple Emanu-El Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood -
Plantation board meeting at
temple 8 p.m.
Women's Division of Federation -
Campaign Indoctrination Work-
shop "Getting to Know You (Us)"
- Federation Bldg. -1:15 p.m.
TUESDAY, JULY 22
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting. No. Beach Medical
Center- 10 a.m.
Disabled American Veterans-
Plantation Chapter Plantation
Community Center, 5555 Palm
Tree Rd., 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Dinner-
Dance p.m.
THURSDAY. JULY 24
ORT Tamarac Chapter General
meeting.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter Study Group.
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge General meeting 7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Board of
Trustees meeting 7:45 p.m.
SATURDAY.JULY 26
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club -
Tennis Party 7 p.m.
MONDAY, JULY 28
Temple Emanu-El Games 7:15
p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Wm.
Kretchman Post. Fort Lauderdale,
Whiting Hall. 6767 NW 24th St.,
Sunrise 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY.JULY 29
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Executive Board meeting
- Bermuda Recreation Hall 10
a.m.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 30
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
ORT Ramble wood East Chapter -
Board meeting Ramblewood East
Condo. Recreation Hall 12:30
p.m.
THURSDAY, JULY 31
Temple Beth Israel Games -
12:30 p.m.
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 public antes lo tha Jewish commumtiss in North Broward County by the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Milton Keiner "^W^^" Leslie S. Gottlieb
President \ Executive Director
Victor Qruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff I Joel Levitt
Secretary
John Strong
Treasurer
Gladys Daren
Women's Division President
Vice President
Joel Reinstetn
Vice President
Saul Weinberger
Vice President
Ptge fout editomi column ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN etpress the opinion 0/ the Publish**
and neither those columns nor the advertising represent endorsement by the Jewish federation
ol Qreeter fortleuderdele
News Hems 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 Hospitality.
Lo* 'n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House*
K Cmifil Koah*r
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
V H0US*
onto.
Gnere/FooeU
(.vrporilrom
1 living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century A


Friday, July ifrOMi
ThtohMiahiFktrtdumjrf&reaietJ^Vfaderfa
PW?5
Coral Springs Girl on
Israel Study Tour
Michelle Hauser, daughter of
Mr: and Mrs. Joel Hauser of
Coral Springs, is in Israel for a
four-week study tour. "Back to
the Source,-' sponsored for teen-
agers by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE) for
students of Broward County and
the Miami area.
Michelle, the only one from
North Broward in the contingent
of 17 students, has been provided
with a grant from the Israel
Scholarship Fund of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The study tour, which
originated through a grant from
-the South Broward Jewish
Federation, is directed by Dr.
Diane Reisman, CAJE
educational consultant for South
Broward, and Sam Alpert. CAJE
shliach (emissary from Israel).
All of the 17 students who will
be participating in the study
tour, were required to attend a
series of six orientation seminars,
dealing with the cultural,
historical, economic, political,
religious and geographical
aspects of contemporary Israeli
life. On the tour itself there will
be ongoing study sessions in
addition to the touring of the
major sites of interest.
Among the places that the
group will visit are Jerusalem, at
both the beginning and the
. conclusion of the tour; a field
school at Ein Gedi, which is a
fruitful area of springs and
waterfalls bordering almost
directly on the barren shores of
the Dead Sea. Tiberias. Haifa.
Tel Aviv. Safed and Eilat.
Highlights of the touring will
include the sacred sites of
Jerusalem; memorials associated
with the Holocaust Yad
Vashem and the Cellar of
Destruction in Jerusalem, and
Kibbutz Lohamei Hagetaot,
which was established by the
survivors of the ghettos of
Eastern Europe; the Museum of
the Diaspora in Tel-Aviv, which
has gained worldwide acclaim;
the artists' colony and the acient
synagogues in Safed; and the
varied sites, both old and new
through the land.
Through a special arrangement
with Miami Dade Community
College, the tour participants will
receive three college credits for
their study both prior to the tour
and during their stay in Israel.
4'onducting part of the orien-
tation program in addition to Dr.
Keisman and Alpert, were Gene
Greenzweig, CAJE Executive
DireCtOf, and Abraham J.
Gittelson associate director.
Participation in the tour was
GEPETTO
HAS WHITTLED
HIS PRICES
Sampler Sized
Complete Dinner
open only to tnose stuaents en-'
tering eleventh grade, who were
attending classes in the Judaica
High School and were either
confirmed in the tenth grade, or
were continuing their studies in
the tenth grade, following
confirmation.
In addition to the touring and
study aspects of the program, the
students will have the op-
portunity to meet with Israeli
teenagers, and to spend one
Shabbat in home hospitality with
an Israeli family.
Dr Diana Reisman has served
as educational consultant in
South Broward for the past four
years and is originally from
Philadelphia, where she headed
the Akiva Academy, one of the
outstanding day high schools in
the country.
Sam Alpert, the co-leader of
the lour, is now completing his
three year stint as Shliach,
having made a major impact on
the community in terms of Israeli
programming in Jewish schools
on an adult level and in public,
private and parochial schools, as
well. Upon his return to Israel,
following the tour, he will join the
faculty of the Miami High School
in Israel.
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
is planning a
Community Mission to Israel
October 16-26, 1980
$6.95
Servwd from Spjn. to
ttv se seated by 6 30pm
/ t. tmej/y Different
'Irdilfaneun Uming
Sp,. .c( ilh i-.|'"""
Wf c uaforfablv priced
.-.rt' *- SI -.1 **Tt D
Fl Uudrrdl 2525 N Fdr.l Hwy
561 4227 Bro* 940 2334 Did*
*
y?^
.*<
if you are interested in
visiting Israel on an exciting
mission, please call NOW:
Jewish Federation 484-8200
Jewish history began and
stopped in the land of Israel
and then was reborn 32 years
ago. On this land the Jewish
people transformed a 4,000-year-
old memory into a dream that
became real. During the last 32
years, a Jewish lifeline, a part-
nership, was forged between
Eretz Yisrael and yourself.
Join the Fort Lauderdale
Community Mission to Israel
Oct. 16-26. Visit Israel a land and
a people.
The roundtrip cost from Miami
with, deluxe hotels, all trans-
portation, and most meals is
SI ,745 per person. To be eligible
for this historic journey, a couple
must pledge a minimum of $2,500
to the 1981 UJA Fort Lauderdale
campaign, payable throughout
1981. The minimum pledge for a
single person is $2,000.
For a truly high adventure to
the land of L'Chayim and
Shalom, join this mission. Call
Jan Salit at the office of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. 484-8200.
'

A*f
Warning The Surgeon General Has Deiermmed
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
^j^irtMVrV if" *' *w** *->****/* '
6 roq. "U<". 0.6 Q mcoimtav pei cigaitne b f IC method


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rsgeo
TKe 'Jewish 'Floridian of'Greater "Port Lauderdale
...... hi h. i i-fr-m.-ani-jjrMT'Tnvttrriii H i ..i.vi
Friday, July 18,1980
Hawaiian Treat at Local Nursing Home,
Helene Goldwin reviewed a group of beautifully illustrated
Jewish "coffee table" books last month atJCCs Great Jewish
Book Series.
I" '
Pat Reiger, hypnotist,
tured on the aspects of hyp-
notism last month at Jewish
Community Center.
Back row, left to right: Gladys Laufer,
volunteer; Yvonne P'errone, staff nurse; Eva
Holland, resident; Ella Boddy, resident;
Julia Pastela, activities assistant; Esther
Raiffe, volunteer; Toby Blitzer, volunteer;
A. Samuels, visitor; Hazel Battist, aide;
Mrs. Silver, wife of resident. Front chairs,
left to right: Tosca Bartzsch, resident; Tillie
Samuels, resident.
Hatha-Yoga at JCC
A colorful Hawaiian-style
buffet lunch preceded an af-
ternoon of entertainment a la
Hawaii at the Plantation Nursing
Home last month with the
cooperation of the Lauderdale
West Women's Club. JCCs
W EC ARE liaison, and the
nursing home's staff.
Gladys Laufer, the club's
community service chairperson,
was assisted by chairperson
Toby Blitzer, who joined in the
entertainment by singing, along
with Esther Raiffe, whose
husband. Lou. played the ac-
cordion. Also assisting were
volunteers Ceil Grief, Mollie
Feldman and Shirley Kent.
Debbie Maraio, recreational
therapist, supervised the en-
tertainment which included a
dance by Ella Boddy, 96-year-old
resident.
The Lauderdale West *''
Women's Chib distributed gifts
to each of the residents.
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Periman Campus, is offering a
course in Hatha-Yoga Tuesday,
July 22, 4:30 5:30 p.m. The
course consists of six consecutive
He&%X ^ ** *
Those with all levels of un-
derstanding of the yoga ex-
perience can join the group. This
program is for seniors only.
Registration is required in
advance. Call the Center for
further information.
C'mon in, the Water's Fine
Beat the Summer Blahs
All senior members of the
Jewish Community Center are
invited to participate in a
program of fun and games to be
held at the Center, Thursday.
July 24.
Contests are planned in ping
pong, horseshoe throwing and
tennis. All contestants will sign
in at Soref Hall at 4:30 p.m. Less
athletic members can be cool
in the pool. These events will be
followed by a barbecue supper.
Highlight of the evening, a
Round Robin Gin Rummy
Tournament.
Registration deadline is July
19. Tournament entries must be
in the JCC office by this date.
For further information, call
the JCC office.
Tennis Trials for Maccabiah
Local tennis trials for the 1981
Maccabiah Games in Israel will
be held Aug. 1 to Aug. 3 at North
Miami's San Souci Tennis Court
1795 San Souci Blvd.
The local qualifying tour-
nament is the first step in
selecting Jewish players to
represent the United States in
the games to be played next July.
Entry blanks are available at
most Sooth Florida tennis
facilities.
Some of the day campers keep cool by swimming in the Centers pool during day
camp activities at the Periman Campus.
Comedy Film Series Set at JCC
Anwar on Phone
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Laoderdale. wfll
prwuul a series of light comedy
nuns on Thursday evenings
during the month of August:
Aug. 7. "Last of the Red Hot
Lovers, Aug. 14, "Forty
Carats." Aug. SI. "Majority of
One." Aug. 28. "Cabaret."
Show time will be 7 p.m. For
further information, call the
Canter.
Wishes Begin Speedy Recovery
' -*
Palm Beach Day Dip for Members
Jewish Community Center <
members are invited to enjoy a
specially planned day trip to
Palm Beach, Wednesday. Aug.
20.
The air-conditioned motor-
coach leaves the JCC at 9:30 a.m.
The morning will be spent at the
Norton Museum (guided tour),
followed by lunch at the Breaker*
Hotel and the afternoon at the
Morikami Museum and Gardens.
Home by 6 p.m.
Reservation deadline is Aug. 7.
Call the Center office for further
details.
55-Plus Singles Theatre Party
The 55+ Singles Club of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale 'is
sponsoring an evening at the
Musicana Dinner Theatre in
West Palm Beach on Sunday
evening, Aug. 10th. An air-
conditioned motorcoach will
leave from the Center at 5 p.m.
Deadline for reservations is
July 24. Call the Center office for
more details.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM -
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
telephoned acting Prime Minister
Yigael Yadin to inquire about
Prime Minister Menachem
Begins health and expressed
wishes for his speedy recovery on
behalf of himself and his wife,
Jihan. Begin was reported to be
recuperating satisfactorily and
onf of intensive care.
His physician. Dr. Mervyn
Gottesman, said that Begin will
have to remain in the hospital
and should make a "full
recovery" from his "light heart
attack. He said that when Begin
returned to work he would be able
to "fulfill his task properly ... to
work at the same pace as he has
been working until now."
MEANWHILE. political
observers here said that if Begin
continues to make a slow but
toady recovery, as predicted by
his doctor, his illness will have
proved to be a boon to his shaky
Likud-led coalition government.
Although the government
easily defeated a motion for early
elections in the Knesset, there
have been rumblings of
discontent in coalition ranks and
numerous waverers. But his
illness is likely to solidify support
behind the Prime Minister, at
least for the time being, the
observers said.
On the other hand, there is no
guarantee that these initial
reactions will prevail during the
coming crucial months, and much
will depend on the state of
Begins health If he offer, a
setback both coalition and op
position elements in the Knesset
will inevitably search for political
alternates, the observers said.
ONE DIVISIVE issue is
already brewing in the Cabinet.
The various coalition factions are
disturbed by Begins almost
automatic designation of Yadin
as acting Prime Minister and
acting Defense Minister while he
is incapacitated. The Liberal
Party is particularly resentful
that Begin did not ask their man,
Deputy Prime Minister Simcha
Ehrlich, to assume st least one of
those posts.
Although Yadin has served as
acting Prime Minister in the
past, on occasions when Begin
was either ill or abroad, his
political base was stronger.
1


Friday, July 18,1080
s
! .' \'.'.'.\'.':"< flti ,i*>'?
rwiL T t aSa i .."., V '.''.'.'.'. I'll "|T.
I he Jewish Flortdian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PagsrO
Ludwik and PolaBrodzki Visit Native'Shetls'in Poland
Re-tracing steps they had
taken in their youthful, happier
days, Pola and Ludwik Brodzki
visited their native cities in Po-
land. They returned last month
to Fort Lauderdale with new
memories, new insights, and new
information on the plight of Jews
still living in Poland.
Among the more pleasant
aspects was the opportunity to
attend performances at one of the
two remaining Yiddish repertory
theatres in Europe. Ludwik
Brodzki, who was the first
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, with many other "firsts"
to his credit, said the theatres are
Warsaw's Government Jewish
Theatre named in honor of the
actress mother of the equally-
talented late great actress, Ida
Kaminska, and one in Romania.
At the theatre, where the
audience gets receivers for in-
stantaneous translation into
Polish (much like the UN
system), Ludwik, by good
chance, was able to buy the few
remaining outstanding billboard
posters of other days. The set,
even more colorful and elaborate
than the portion of the 22-by-33-
inch Centennial poster
reproduced here, has been
donated to the library of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. Oddly, the actors
are mostly Poles who are taught
Yiddish. Three Jewish actors, up
in years, died in the last year.
During a visit with the
secretary of the Union of Jewish
Religious Congregations in
Poland, he learned that there are
synagogues in only 18 cities, with
10 of them in what's known as
"the new territory," land that
was taken from the Germans as a
result of World War II. In the
"old area," where 3,500,000 Jews
lived before the Holocaust,
synagogues still exist in Warsaw,
- Cracow, Lodz, Katowice,
Czestochowa, Bielsko-Biala,
Sosnowiec, Tarnow, Lublin. In
some of the synagogues, there is
Ludwik Brodtki
a rabbi serving the small
congregations.
Only about 3,000 of the some
8,000 to 10,000 Jews in Poland,
Ludwik said, "are affiliated with
a synagogue. Very few young
people attend services, very few
of the elderly attend, except for
the High Holy Days."
He learned, he said, that
"interestingly enough, the Polish
government is pushing
restoration of what was the
second largest synagogue, Nozyk
in Warsaw, so that services can
be held there in September,
although the rededication won't
take place until sometime next
year."
The largest synagogue
in Poland was the Tlomacki. This
was totally destroyed in Warsaw.
In the restoration of Nozyk, the
Aron Kodesh (Ark), pews and
other materials salvaged from the
ruins of other synagogues in the
country have been used.
The government, Brodzki said,
is also rebuilding the brick wall
around the largest Jewish
cemetery.
The Brodzkis went to the
cemetery in Brodzkis hometown,
Kadomsko, where Brodzkis
sister, killed by the Nazis when
she was 14, is buried. Pola
Brodzki visited her hometown of
Lukow.
At the Jewish Historical
Society of Poland, its small
museum has its walls covered
with greatly-enlarged
photographs of the Holocaust,
including pictures of Jews in
various ghettos, besides the great
Warsaw Ghetto fight, battling
against the heavy odds of Nazi
warpower. Here Ludwik Brodzki
was informed is a directory of
Jewish names past and
present so that people may use
the research files to seek out
information about relatives.
Expanded Program Planned for Judaica High School
A comprehensive four-year
curriculum leading to graduation,
an expanded program with
additional courses, more special
events, increased opportunities
for social activities, and ad-
ditional college credit courses are
some of the innovations now
being formulated for the forth-
coming year of the Community
Judaica High School of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Phyllis Chudnow, educational
director of Ramat Shalom and
outgoing chairperson of the
Education Committee of the
Federation, noted that "This
past year waa a moat successful
one in the Judaica High School,
and the programs planned for the
coming year are a reflection of the
continued growth of the High
School."
She added: "With the in-
clusion of almost every major
congregation in the North
Broward ares in the high school
program for the coming year, we
will be able to offer s more varied
selection of courses, and be able
to have different level classes in
the major subject areas of the
curriculum."
During the summer months, a
sub-committee of educators, with
guidance and direction from
Rabbi Shimon Azulay and Sandy
Andron, directors of the area-
wide Judaica High Schools in
xi Broward and Dade counties,
developed a four-year program
that will enable students to have
a combination of required and
elective courses in the major
fields of Bible. Philosophy Law
and Ethics. Jewish History.
Hebrew, the Jewish Arts and
Jewish Literature throughout the
ages.
With the additional input of
the rabbis and educators of all
the participating schools, the
curriculum will then reflect the
unique needs and backgrounds of
the more than 130 students who
are expected to enroll in the
program-
In order to maintain the close
ties of the students with their
respective synagogues, a unique
feature will be added during the
upcoming year. During each
trimester of 10 weeks duration,
one session will take place
specifically in the students'
respective synagogues under the
direction of the rabbi and the
synagogue's religious school
principal.
On* of the additional in
novative programs now being
reviewed as the inclusion in each
year of the program of a trip first
to the Jewish institutions of the
local community, than on a
regional bash of southern Jewry,
neat to the New York area and its
many Jewish organizationa,
institutions snd places of wor-
ship, and finally culminating in
an eleventh grade trip to Israel.
The Jewish Federation has in-
dicated its support of the concept
of an Israel trip for Judaica High
students by making available
scholarship funds for Israel study
programs.
In addition to the "specials"
that will be part of the on-going
program of the JHS. such as
guest speakers both from the
local community and from Israel,
visits from Israeli teen-agers, and
others, plans are in the works for
a number of activities with JHS
students from Hollywood and
Dade. For the first time, North
Broward students will participate
in the Akiva Leadership Training
Fellowship of the JHS which
meets every Sunday afternoon
and which is designed to develop
future leaders with a broad
knowledge of Jewish sources and
the American Jewish community,
together with leadership skills
and a desire to serve the Jewish
community.
Another feature of the JHS is
the involvement of the rabbis of
the participating synagogues on
the faculty of the high school.
This provides the school with an
enhanced curriculum and staff.
In addition to the ongoing
schedule of the JHS. which will
be held on Tuesday evenings at
the Jewish Community Center
Perlman Campus, an enriched,
intensified program for those
students who hsve the
background and are motivated to
continue their studies in Hebrew,
will be offered during another
night of the week. These classes
will be limited in number and will
build on the Hebrew knowledge
gained in the elementary school
programs to continue the study
of the basic sources of Jewish life
in their Hebrew original
Still another element that will
be added to the program in the
coming year will be future-
teacher training classes for those
students interested in serving as
Sunday School teacher aides and
after graduation from high school
as full-fledged teachers.
Perhaps the importance of the
JHS can best be noted by the
words of Michael Weinberg,
incoming Education Committee
chairman, who summed it up by
saying, ".Jewish education for our
teen-agers is of crucial im-
portance, for it is at that age that
they begin to formulate their
value system that motivates
them for a lifetime. We hope that
every Jewish teen-ager in the
community takes advantage of
the JHS program."
Further information can be
secured at the office of the Jewish
Federation. 484-8200, from
Abraham J. Gittelson. director of
education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and coordinator of
the high school program.
5tm, rasosm-V, x-tw* Jrt cheat,
but f\we N& so*, vtto h*nr
1WKK \fS JiST* BIT *.'
Feinberg to Jion BBYO Staff
The Florida Region B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization board
of directors announces the ap-
pointment of Howard S. Feinberg
as assistant Florida region
director.
Originally from New York
City, Feinberg is moving to
Miami from Knoxville, Tenn.,
where he was a school social
worker. He holds a master of
science degree in educational
psychology and counseling.
Feinberg has had a number of
years of experience in working
with teenagers as a school social
worker; four years as waterfront
director at Camp B'nai B'rith.
and he has served as an AZA
chapter advisor. He also taught
Sunday School at Heska Amuna
Synagogue in Knoxville.
Feinberg and his wife, Jill, will
be returning to Miami to set up
residency in mid-August after
serving as leaders for 40 BBYO
members on a six week tour of
Israel.
1


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Kwday. July 18*1980
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From Destuction and Tragedy to Hope of Redemption
By ABRAHAM J.
GITTELSON
Education Director
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Perhaps more than any other
aspect of Judaism, the Jewish
calendar reflects the striving of
the Jew to re-enact in his own life
the peak historical experiences of
his people.
The F.xodus from Egypt, for
example is the prime model of the
Providence of God, and the
promise of redemption for all
mankind. The Exodus from
slavery to freedom is the common
thread that is interwoven among
the holidays of Pesach, Shavuot,
Sukkot and even the Shabbat. At
the Seder, in the Sukkah, around
the Shabbat table, we re-enact
and relive that event so as to
internalize it and live by the his-
torical experience which it ex-
presses.
Yet there are tragic times in
our history as well and to ignore
them would be false to the sweep
of Jewish history and to the
lessons that can be derived from
it. Tisha B'Av, the ninth day of
the Hebrew month of Av, which
falls this year on Tuesday, July
22, is the paradigm of defeat and
destruction, of sadness and
mourning, and yet of future
redemption as well.
Tisha B'Av commemorates the
major tragedies of Jewish history
the destruction of the First
Temple in 586 BCE by the Baby-
lonians, and of the Second
Temple by the Romans more
than 500 years later in 70 CE.
Tradition assigns to Tisha B'Av
that day on which the generation
of Israelites which had left Egypt
were decreed to die in the Sinai
desert, while a new generation of
free men would enter the
Promised Land.
Tisha B'Av marks as well the
fall of the fortress of Beitar to the
Romans in the year 135 CE, sym-
bolizing the crushing of the revolt
of Bar Kochba against Roman
dominance. A year later, it was to
mark the plowing up of the
Temple Mount by the Romans
and the establishment of a
Roman temple on that site.
Nor was tragedy to cease in the
centuries that followed. The
prayers of mourning said on
Tisha B'Av, the kinot. refer to
the buring of 24 cartloads of the
Talmud in Paris in 1242 and the
destruction of scores of com-
munities during the Crusades.
Tradition dates the expulsion of
the Jewish community of Spain,
in 1492, after centuries of a
"Golden Age" of Jewish life and
culture in that land, to the day of
Tisha B'Av.
Traditional Jewish law and
custom concretize the feelings of
Israelis Serve Youth in
Jewish Communal Camps
NEW YORK Youngsters in
47 American Jewish communal
day and resident camps will
experience a bit of Israel through
almost 125 Israeli shlichim
(communal professionals), who
have been assigned to these
camps for the 1980 summer
season. The camps are sponsored
by Jewish Community Centers,
Jewish Federations and other
Jewish communal institutions.
The Summer Camp Shlichim
Program, now in its 14th year, is
jointly sponsored by Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB), the Youth
and Hechalutz Department of the
World Zionist Organization in
Israel, and the American Zionist
Youth Foundation.
Says Leonard Rubin, director
of JWB's Camping Services,
"Using shlichim in camps
strengthens the ties between the
U.S. and Israel, enhances
cultural and religious programs,
and introduces American Jewish
youth to Israel and its people."
The Israelis serve the summer
camps in a number of ways as
general counselors, and
specialists in the fields of music,
dance, drama, crafts, pioneering,
nature, and Jewish cultural
programs. They come as cultural
exchange students.
Rubin went to Jerusalem
where he interviewed some 200
shlichim candidates. Previously,
Avinoam Caspi of the Youth and
Hechalutz Department, WZO,
had screened over 2,000 initial
applicants for camp shlichim
positions. Ruth Kastner is the
coordinator of AZYF.
B'nai B'rith Honors Blackman
The award is presented
biennially to five men under the
age of 40 throughout the world
for their service to B'nai B'rith.
Backman and his wife Gail and
two sons reside in Pembroke
Pines.
"This is one of the finest group
of camp shlichim we have ever
had," Caspi said. "They are
young, many of them just out of
the Israeli Army, and they are
very talented."
Rubin said that five of the
shlichim had served in camps
previously, and are returning for
the third year to fill supervisory
positions.
Israel Goldberg of St. Louis, a
vice president of JWB, is
chairman of that organization's
National Camping Committee.
JWB is the Association of
JCCs. Ys, and Camps throughout
North America, the U.S.
Government-accredited agency
for serving Jewish military
families and VA hospital
patients, and a leading North
American agency in
strengthening informal Jewish
education and culture. It con-
ducts a wide variety of Israel
related programs and is the
North American affiliate of the
World Confederation of Jewish
Community Centers.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Joint Campaign of Greater New
York, and Jewish Community
Centers and YM & YWHAs.
Paul Backman
Paul L. Backman, president of
the Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, was honored
t the recent District Five B'nai
B'rith Convention held at the
Peachtrae Plaza Hotel in Atlanta,
Ga
Backman was presented with a
membership award for enrolling
over 67 new members to B'nai
B'rith and the outstanding Ben
B'rith Award which is indicative
of service given to the Order in all
of the seven states that District
Five covers.
It was also announced at the
convention that at the Inter-
national Biennial Convention in
Washington, DC, which will be
held from Aug. 31 through Sept.
6, Blackman is one of the nomi-
nees for the Label A. Katz
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foreboding and anguish that
intensify during the three-week
period preceding Tisha B'Av.
From the 17th day of Tammuz. of
the preceding month, to Tisha
B'Av. the three-week period is
marked by the avoidance of
joyous occasions (such as wed-
dings) and of those acts which
would require the she'Hechiyanu
blessing over something new and
enjoyable.
The prophetic portions read in
the synagogue speak of moral
degradation, and the punishment
that must inevitably follow. In
the nine days immediately pre-
ceding the fast day, it is cus-
tomary to avoid meat and wine.
Indeed, the very last meal on the
afternoon of Tisha B'Av is one of
austerity and deprivation.
On the eve of Tisha B'Av, the
curtain of the Ark is removed, as
if the very countenance of God
were veiled and hidden and the
universe empty of His presence.
The synagogue is usually in semi-
darkness, lit only by candles,
while the book of Lamentations
recounting the destruction by the
Babylonians is chanted in dirge-
like fashion by the worshippers
seated on low benches or the floor
itself. Fasting and mourning, we
re-experience the tragedy of our
people, and re-live it as if it were
happening to ourselves.
At the morning service, the
worshippers do not don the tallit
or tefillin. which are considered
as ornaments of pride, beauty
and glory. The Book of Lamen-
tations is read once aeain. and
moving elegies are chanted. The
Torah portions deal with despair
and exile.
As the day wanes, the elements
of hope and redemption begin to
emerge. The tallit and tefillin are
worn at the afternoon service,
prayers of comfort are said, and
as the fast day ends with the
evening service, the prayer of
sanctification of the new moon is
recited, which in mystical Jewish
literature, reflects the hope for
the coming of the Messiah and
the belief that all of nature and
history will be restored to whole-
ness and perfection.
In some synagogues the long-
ing for redemption is linked with
the renewed ties with the land of
Israel through contributions to
the Jewish National Fund.
Thus, the essential element of
Tisha B'Av is the re-enactment of
past tragedy as if we ourselves
had experienced its over-
whelming impact. Remembrance
becomes the secret of redemp-
tion. The re-enactment
stimulates us to seek greater
spiritual heights.
The days of tragedy sensitize
us to the historical sacrifices of
our people, to the needs of those
who still suffer in our own day,
and the necessity of individual
responsibility that leads to com-
munal redemption. The crescendo
of catastrophe is transformed
into a paean of faith, deeds of
loving kindness, and a seeking of
return and repentance as the
Days of Awe draw near.
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y, July 18,1980
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

-- -- t
8rowsin' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
'The USA is in the middle of
Jerusalem," a Catholic priest told
labbi David Gordon of Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill at the
ledication of the Banyan
Elementary School on Pine
Bland Road. When the Rabbi
(pressed surprise, the priest
lid: "Spell the name of the Holy
, Jer-USA-lem" ... The
fcden Roc Hotel on Miami Beach
been purchased by Saudi
Arabian financier Wadji Tablawi
the second major Arab invest-
ment in Dade County Some
jly programs at Fort Lauder-
le Branch Library have been
mceled because the auditorium
closed while construction con-
Inues Beatrice Newman of
leerfield Beach and Rhode
keeker of Coconut Creek were
lb winners in recent Broward
fount y Library System's anec-
bte contest Ann Gilbert,
Jompano Beach's Temple
)lom Sisterhood membership
tiairman, reports prospective
Membership tea will beheld Aug.
at the home of Mrs. Frances
flack.
U.S. Congressman Ed Stack
is appointed TQlie Greenstein
pd Andy Berman as part-time
Jes at his Sunrise office, 2670
University Drive Col. Philip
Dnlien. South Florida regional
|irector of B'nai B'rith, has been
imed chief of protocol for the
981 World Maccabiah Games
The Jewish Olympics) to be held
Israel next summer Dr.
franklin H. Littel of the National
Institute on the Holocaust says
ranti-Zionism" is a codeword for
knti-Semitism and theoretically
(anti-Zionists," he adds, are
^ctual or potential killers of Jews.
Ailing Prime Minister Begin.
len he returns to office, is
upected to name Foreign
linister Shamir to the defense
lost vacated by Ezer Weisman.
new foreign minister, ac-
srding to some Israelis, then
tould be Yitzhak Moda'i, 54. a
[lember of the Liberal Party .
egional Union of American
Hebrew Congregations holds its
inial convention Oct. 31-Nov.
in Mobile, Ala. Margate's
ewish War Veterans Morris M.
Darph Post gave a year's supply
coffee to Vietnam War
leterans at Broward County
Jtreach Program in Fort
iuderdale.
Ron Lazar is now branch
panager of Financial Federal
livings office in Lauderdale
Lakes'. Tisha B'Av (July 22
this year), the Jewish day of
mourning for the Jerusalem
temples destroyed hundreds of
years ago. is a time for Jewish
National Fund seeking funds for
the development of the remaining
wastelands in Israel. JNF
National President. Rabbi
William Berkowitz says: "Let us
plant trees and build for peace"
Temple Kol Ami anticipates
an enrollment of 700 kinder-
garten through 10th grade
children in its Religious School
starting early in September. Pre-
diction is based on June 1 pre-
registration of 375 students .
Rudolph J. Silver has been
named a personnel officer at
Century Bank Samuel S.
Stern has joined David Michael
Associates PR firm in Tamarac
as marketing consultant.
Jane Fonda, despite a foot
fracture during her visit to Israel,
made appearances to raise funds
for distressed Haifa Theatre .
Also in Israel, Holocaust sur-
vivor Roman Polanski. He's
checking out locations for his
next movie, "The Pirates." .
And in Warsaw, filming has
started of John Hersey's The
Wall, dealing with the Warsaw
Ghetto revolt against Nazis .
Anne Ackerman, noted book
reviewer, will discuss Henry
Denker's Horowitz and Mrs.
Washington at noon Monday.
Aug. 4, at meeting of Hadassah's
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chapter
in Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Rabbi Don Gerber. who of-
ficiated at his first Temple Beth
Orr service this month, was
headlined in Ottawa's newspaper,
The Citizen, last month as
"Popular Ottawa rabbi going
home" with a sub-head: "Canada
has been good to me, but I'm still
an American," quoting the
Syracuse, N.Y., native before
leaving the congregation he had
served for eight years ... Be
aware that the Mid-Decade Con-
ference for Women, now in
progress in Copenhagen, Den-
mark, will be the forum for Pales-
tinian Liberation Organization's
violent diatribes against Israel
. The June 30 special issue of
The New Leader, a bi-weekly of
news and opinion, is devoted
entirely to a provocative article
by Cynthia Ozick, author of
books and magazine articles. It is
titled: "Carter and the Jews: An
American Political Dilemma."
Silver-Haired Legislature Meets
seek a better understanding of all
Media Monitor
Insufficient Appeasement
The Silver-Haired Legislature.
a phenomenon unique to Florida
and a few other states, will be
meeting July 27-31 in Tallahassee
I with five members of North
Broward County's "silver hairs"
in attendance.
Abe Tuchman and Minerva
Kaplan of Lauderhill, both
"Silver-Haired Senators," and
"Representatives" Robert
Bently, Gladys Borenstein and
Leonard Weisinger will present
i Proposals for better living, not
only in Broward County, but the
rest of the state.
They will seek support for
better transportation, guidelines
for hospital and nursing care, and
cost containment for health
practice.
In the fall, the Silver-Haired
Legislature members will speak
to students at Broward Com-
munity College, and also visit
high schools discussing "Inter-
generational relationships." They
generations through dialogue.
Arab expectations soar to
stratospheric heights with the
slightest encouragement, and the
pro-PLO statement of the
European Community touched
off new Arab demands.
The PLO charged that the
Europeans had failed to endorse
an independent Palestinian state
and the PLO as the sole
representative of the
Palestinians. The Saudis com-
plained that the declaration was
"vague" and "insufficient." King
Khalid urged the Germans to
help the Arabs regain control of
Jerusalem. Both Jordan and
Saudi Arabia called for more
lethal weapons.
For a welcome change,. the
media was sympathetic to
Israel's apprehensions. The
scathing New York Times
editorial denouncing the
European statement was echoed
in The New Republic, The
Washington Post, The
Washington Star, The Miami
Herald and other publications.
Inflammatory Speech
In his National Press Club
speech on June 19, Hussein urged
the United States to abandon
"partisan support of Israeli
expansionism" and "en-
slavement" of Palestinians in
Israeli-occupied Arab territories
lest it incur "alienation" of a
friendly people, the
"radicalization" of their
"moderates," and the
"disruption" of interests.
Jordan has denied that it will
provide the PLO with a base
against Israel, but the Press Club
speech was an incendiary PLO
fussilade. This was the same
Hussein who in his
autobiography acknowledged
that Israel had helped to rescue
him in 1958, when his oil supply
had been cut off after the Kassem
revolt in Iraq and the Saudis
refused to supply him; and the
same Hussein whom Israel saved
when it deterred a Syrian in-
vasion after he expelled the PLO
in 1970.
What accounts for Hussein's
extraordinary volte face?
"Money," the blunt Sadat told
CBS.
Little wonder that
congressmen are perturbed by
President Carter's decision to sell
Jordan 100 M-60-A-3 tanks
equipped with night vision
sights. Does Israel's one-time
Arab friend need the tanks to
help protect him or to war on
Israel? And does the United
States thus hope to dissuade him
from turning to Moscow for
weapons?
The administration's proposal
to upgrade the aggressive
capacity of tanks and planes for
both Jordan and Saudi Arabia
endangers Israel's survival. And
N1SAB
EAST
REPOR
that must surely deepen Israel's
skepticism about ephemeral
commitments to its security,
which have had a habit of
vanishing when they were tested.
In a biting editorial on the
Saudis' request, The New York
Times, on June 18, offered two
choices. "One is to deny the
request. and say bluntly that
straight dealing and firm
promises by the United States to
its people, to Israel and other
watching nations are as essential
to American power as oil.
"The other course is to defer
the request until the Saudis give
signs that they are fulfilling the
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diplomatic obligations in their
bid for closer economic and
military ties to the (U.S.),
evidence that they are using then-
wealth to promote stability in the
Middle East, to support Egypt's
pact with Israel, and to en-
courage other peace efforts."
Jews in Iran
While the press headlines Arab
casualties in the West Bank, it
takes little notice of assaults
against Jews, such as the
execution of three Iranian Jews
in Hamadan on June 5, which
received no mention in
Washington.
A memorial meeting sponsored
by the Jewish Community
Council of Greater Washington
on June 11 warned of the dangers
facing Iranian Jews. Contrast the
coverage of that event with that
of the West Bank mayors on
June 5.
I. Kenen
Votemobile at Malls
Voter registration for the
important fall elections closes
Aug. 9 in Broward County. To
spur registration of eligible
voters, Supervisor of Elections
Jane Carroll is making use of a
"votemobile," a van that has
room for four people to register at
onetime.
It will be traveling to various
malls, among them, Broward
Mall at Broward Blvd. and
University Dr. on Tuesdays. July
22. 29, and Aug. 5; at Lakes
Mall, Oakland Park Blvd. and
441 (N. State Rd. 7) on Thurs-
days. July 24, 31, and Aug. 7;
and on Fridays, at Coral Ridge
Shopping Plaza, N. Federal
Highway and Oakland Park
Blvd.: July 18.25, Aug. 1 and8.
In addition, all branch offices
of the Elections Bureau will be
open the final day, Saturday.
Aug. 9, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Any
legal resident of Florida and
Broward County, who will be at
least 18 years of age by Sept. 9
primary and is a citizen of the
U.S., may register to vote.
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mmm
Page 12
ol '.'../*


>.
_________The Jewish Floridian of Greater fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 18,1980
Squadron Attacks Divorce Counsel Offered
'56' as 'Unhelpful'
NEW YORK (JTA) Howard Squadron, who
assumed office as chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations,
sharply criticized the statement released in Jerusalem in
which 56 prominent American Jews, including three of
his predecessors, took issue with policies of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's government.
IN A STATEMENT here. Squadron said: "I find it
most regrettable that American Jewish leaders should
engage in this kind of public debate concerning the
policies pursued by the government of Israel. Such
debate is always unhelpful and divisive.
"It creates the inevitable impression that the dif-
ferences within the Jewish community are more im-
portant than the areas of agreement. In fact, the Jewish
community is united on the most important matters:
"FIRST, that Jerusalem shall remain undivided and
the capital of Israel, with free access to all faiths.
Second, that the Camp David accords represent a great
achievement for peace and that the effort to achieve a
workable autonomy arrangement for the West Bank and
Gaza should be persistently pursued. Third that Israel is
a functioning democracy and that its government will
rise or fall on the basis of the wishes of the people of
Israel, who are quite capable of carrying on great debates
among themselves."
Library Notes
Programs open to the public
without charge in branch
libraries of the Broward County
Library System include:
At Coral Springs Branch, 9571
W. Sample Rd. Wednesday,
July 23, extra special mobile craft
for ages 6 and up, 10 to 11:30
a.m.; Fascination of Genealogy,
discussion by Phyllis Heiss,
certified genealogist, for adults,
7:30-8:30 p.m. July 24 and 31,
Story Time Fun for ages 4 and
up, 11-11:30 a.m.; same days,
Bedtime Stories for ages 2 and 3,
7-7:30 p.m.
At Fort Lauderdale Branch,
1300 E. Sunrise Blvd. -
Wednesday, July 23 Tips on
Debt by Paul Perry, director,
Credit Counselors Corp., 7:30
p.m.; Friday, Jury 25, Magician
Brent Gregory, 2:30-3 p.m., and
again at 3:30-4 p.m.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43rd Ave. Wed-
nesday, July 23, Story Time Fun,
ages 5-6, 10:30-11 a.m.; Thurs-
day afternoons, films for all
ages, 3-4 p.m.; Wednesday, July
23, Create program, creating
furbles, 6-12 years, 3-4 p.m., pre-
registration required, donations
of fake furs appreciated; Wed-
nesday, July 30, Mike Winters
Magic Show, all ages, 2-3- p.m.
At Lauderhill Branch, 1174
NW 42 Way, Thursday, July
24 and 31, story time fun, ages 3
and up, 10:30-11 a.m.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 58 Park Ave. Wed-
nesday matinees for elementary
and junior high students, 2 p.m.;
Tuesdays, July 22 and 29, story
time fun, ages 3-5, 10-10:30 a.m.;
same days, treasure tales by
Joan Chertok, ages 6-8, 4-4:30
p.m. and same days, magic
lessons by Lucky Chertok, ages
12 and up, 4:30-5 p.m. Monday,
July 21, "The Yearling" movie,
aliases. 2-4:30 p.m.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600
Sunset Strip Thursdays, July
24 and 31, story time fun, ages 4-
8, 3:30-4:15 p.m.; Tuesday, July
22, Shelby the Clown, paints
clown faces on youngsters,
demonstrates making balloon
animals, at 10 a.m., children
must be accompanied by a parent
to pre-register and have per-
mission slip; Monday, July 28,
movies, "Mr. Shepherd and Mr.
Milne," and "White Seal," 3-4:15
p.m.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab ltd. Tuesday, July 22,
Max Weintraub discusses world
hunger, adults, 10 a.m.; Literary
game for prizes, ages 6-up, 10:30
a.m. Wednesday July 23;
Tuesday. July 29, chalk talk by
Jerry Shaw of The Miami Herald,
all ages, 2 p.m.
Here is another example of
efforts to aid families offered by
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
A request tor divorce coun-
seling isn't the most common of
the calls we receive, but when it
comes we know we are really
getting involved in several treat-
ment situations all at once. There
is the man and his feelings and
needs, the woman and hers, the
husband and wife who are dealing
with leaving each other, and the
family as a whole, which all need
attention.
As an example, when Mr.X
called asking for help in telling
his children about an imminent
divorce, our first request was to
see Mr. and Mrs. X together. He
understandably hesitated, until
we explained that we had no
investment in trying to "make
them stay married" if they were
sure of their decision. However, a
chance to clarify their situation
and their feelings would probably
make it easier to go ahead in
dealing with each other and the
children. He agreed.
We proceeded to work together
for a period of about three
months. During this time, Mr. .
and Mrs. X came in together and
individually as each of them came
to understand his or her own
feelings and position. As ex-
pected, there were some difficult
sessions lots of anger and hurt
feelings expressed, but there was
also some joy as the blaming be-
tween them lessened and they
could talk and plan the future
they had chosen.
We also spent time with the
X's two children, meeting usually
with the whole family together.
This gave everyone a chance to
talk openly about their feelings
rather than to hold them inside
and stay mad and scared. Some
of these sessions were very in-
tense children most always
want their parents together
and the X children were putting
on the pressure. Talking out
everyone's feelings seemed to
help them accept the situation
and begin to look at how they
would continue their relation-
ships with their parents in this
new situation.
All of this is not meant to make
divorce or divorce counseling
sound simple. It is a painful,
difficult, complex set of circum-
stances and each situation is
unique. Still, we have found that
the process can be made easier for
everyone concerned when the
opportunity of dealing with'
feelings is made possible through
divorce counseling. Everyone
knows legal counsel is needed in a
divorce; it is our feeling that
"feeling counsel" is equally as
important.
Plantation Penn Graduate
Wins Senior Honor Award
Mitchell P. Portnoy of Plan-
tation, a May graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania's
Wharton School, recently
received the Cane Award of his
senior class.
The Cane Award, the third
highest senior honor award for
men given by the University, is
granted each year to a student
who has contributed actively to
campus life through activities
and leadership. The recipient is
elected by classmates, after the
faculty and staff have presented
nominations.
Portnoy. the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Portnoy, is a
graduate of South Plantation
High School. He has served as
president and treasurer of the
Undergraduate Assembly,
Penn's student government
organization.
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, tennis, boating,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores 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, NCJWand
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.

A
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises,
high rises on the beach
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.
Maynard (Moo) Whitebook. REALTOR Assoc
I
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I wish more information
Name
Address
City ___
State
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Reahvlnc
REALTOR.
36 & 207 NORTH COLLIER BOULEVARD
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505


ay. July 18.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Cauaerdaie
Tiga?
1 *ft*>
Mimllin
(Ad Hominem': The Low Road
Continued from Page 4
tey could truly be themselves
br a while and ponder the
.oblems of State away from the
.on-egalitarian atmosphere of
u per-sophisticated Washington.
Even Franklin Roosevelt, one
the greatest of the elitists in
lie history of the presidency,
\\v> continued while in office also
i live in his ancestral mansion at
kvde Park in Dutchess County,
|.V., nevertheless listed as his
ccupation on his driver's license
hat he was a farmer.
J The Straussian salvo against
leagan's movie cowboy back-
Vound is therefore not only
bntrary to the spirit of the
ksidency; it is ignorant of our
history into the bargain. This
apart, it is worse than ad
hominem with respect to Reagan
himself. It is a reflection of the
Carter-Strauss tactic ever since
the 1980 run for the presidency
began. The deadly duo have been
ad hominem all the way.
THE MOST paintul example
of this, clearly, has been Carter's
handling of Sen. Kennedys
challenge, which he has simply
refused to recognize exists on the
presumption that Kennedy is his
moral inferior.
While Kennedy has attempted
to talk issues. Carter has stone-
walled both Kennedy and the
issues on the sanctimonious basis
Peres Sounds Unusual Note
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
limon Peres, chairman of the
pposition Labor Party, said that
had "not encountered any
Imerican opposition" to the idea
hat Israeli settlements could
nain along the Jordan Valley
a future peace settlement,
imilarly, Peres told
brrespondents here, the U.S.
las prepared to see the Israeli
run remain on the Jordan River
iulcr a peace agreement.
Peres warned that if Israel did
ot take the diplomatic initiative
uring 1980 it would face massive
Imerican pressure for either a
fcturn to Geneva or a return to
he Rogers Plan in 1981.
HE SAID this was because
iny newly elected or reelected
Administration would feel free to
kqueeze Israel, especially since by
that time Israel's foreign debt
vould be in the order of $20 billion
ind its dependence on
{Washington would be nearly
mL
The U.S. "will not have to
exert pressure but merely to
i'luse to increase its aid," Peres
Iwarned. He recommended that an
I Israeli initiative be taken in one
lor more of the following direc-
Itions:
Implementing autonomy in
I Gaza first, since the Egyptians,
he said, believed it could be
implemented there without
reference to the West Bank; a
more "meaningful'' approach
towards the question of the
powers of the proposed autonomy
authority.
ot his moral superiority, with
never a thought that it is but a
stone's throw, say, from Bert
Lance to Chappaquiddick, if one
wants to throw stones at all. and
apparently that is precisely what
Carter and Strauss intend doing
in the same way that they have
done it all along.
The irony in this game plan for
handling Reagan is that Carter's
sanctimoniousness is shown up
for what it is: a gutless moral
fibre, reckoned in his own terms,
that makes him no more eligible
for the presidency than the
opponent he intends to pillory.
BUT THIS is something that
Carter-watchers have known all
along. It is not just Kennedy and
Reagan with whom he has
refused to discuss issues.
California's Gov. Brown com-
plained about this very thing
during his own brief candidacy,
and so has every other presi-
dential hopeful whose hat hit the
brim of the ring even if only
momentarily.
What emerges is that Carter is
unable to discuss issues because
he has a first term behind him of
exquisitely revealing non-
performance except for the Camp
David accords, which were dead
even before they were signed, a
fact only few people were willing
to admit from the very begin-
ning, but which is emerging as an
incontrovertible reality today.
This is at the core of the up-
coming Democratic campaign
strategy the need to duck
issues as a component of the
President's non-performance in
office. But ad hominem is a two-
way street, and one ought not
presume that Mr. Reagan will
avoid riding down it if he has to.
And then, Sunday school teacher
or not. the President is bound to
find out just how deplorable ad
hominem can be.
WHEN YOU argue that a man
ought not to be president because
he panicked in a moment of stress
(Kennedy at Chappaquiddick). it
is easy to argue that a man ought
not to be president who is
"hardly more" than a movie
cowboy.
Sexual hypocrisy being what it
is in America. Sen. Kennedy may
well have been done in by that
argument. But let no one assume
that Ronald Reagan will remain
mum. Behind anyone's sanc-
timoniousness, and that includes
President Carter's there lurk
many skeletons. Indeed, sanc-
timoniousness is born and bred of
skeletons, and surely the GOP
will know how to search them out
in an ad hominem campaign of
their own if that is what will be
required of them.
My own very special sadness in
all of this is that I had been
brought up to believe in the
tradition that the Democratic
Party is vox populi that it is
the mother and the father of mid-
twentieth century American
idealism. Social and economic
reform were bred of its roots.
Civil libertarian progress took
nourishment in the agony of its
intellectual ferment. There were
Sturm mid Drann in the party
that led the nation on uncharted
paths that even its own messiahs
found themselves fearful to tread
Comes now Carter Anil
Straus-. And ad huininem
harvested in the peanut fields ot
Plains.__________._________
interior Design
school
willsey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
SOME SERIOUS NOTES
ON MOVING.
By Victor Borgc
When you move, make sure your
mail arrives at your new address right
after youdo.
The key is this: Notify everyone
who regularly sends you mail one full
month before you move.
Your Post Office or Postman can
supply you with free Change-of-
Addrcss Kits to make notifying even
easier. One last serious note.
Use your new ZIP Code.
Don't make
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:
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Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Telephone: 484-8200


n
UUHL.'J. I
7# Jiwuk Floridianof Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday. July 18. I960
2hraelBlind
koys Get
Watches
Two blind Israeli boys each
received a Braille watch at Bar
Mitzvah services at the Western
I Wall in Jerusalem gifts
- presented by the Pompano Beach
Post of the Jewish War Veterans.
The presentation of the
watches to the Association for
the Blind in Ramat-Gan, Israel,
was made by Milton Weinberg,
past poat commander, and his
wife, president of the Post's
auxiliary, during their visit to
Israel.
The association's secretary
sent a latter to the Post thanking
the organization for the generous
donation and assuring the JWV
that "these watches will bring
great joy to their recipients."
HADASSAH
A luncheon and card party is
being sponsored by the Bryma
Margate Chapter of Hadassah on
Monday, Aug. 18, at noon, at the
Teen Center, David Park in
Margate. For tickets, contact
Jeanette Bekoff, 6885 NW 11 Ct.,
Margate, or Mildred Berk, 7905
NW 5 Ct., Margate.
Dorothy Pittman, membership
vice president of Bat Ami-
Tamarac Chapter of Hadassah,
announced a "Get acquainted
with Hadassah Tea" to be held
Tuesday, July 29.
Anyone interested in becoming
a Hadassah member should
contact Mrs. Pittman, 6401
University Dr., Tamarac. She
and the chapter's integration for
new members chairman, Mrs.
Harry Miller, said the first tea
was held at the home of Mrs. Sol
Miller with Pearl Goldenberg.
area vice president of the Mid-
Coast Florida Region, as speaker.
The chapter, headed by Mrs.
David Krantz. will resume
f
ffibaaniMiticMA \ Service Honors Dr. Kaplan
C ^^ t- ^lkiu. t QQtk amt-ir* anrvim and iu>nt tn Dr.
&n &'AeJVe&4>
ESTHER CANNON (third from left) was installed for a third
year as president of the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. The installing officer was Broward County Com-
missioner Jack L. Moss. Others pictured are from left, Dory
Tarlow, region treasurer who delivered the invocation at the
installation banquet held at the Sheraton Yankee Trader
Hotel, Fort Lauderdale; Ralph Cannon and Charlotte Jacob-
son, renowned Zionist and guest speaker. Adeline Moll
presided. Fort Lauderdale Mayor E. Clay Shaw, Jr. brought
greetings of the city; as did Anna Silman, president of West
Broward Chapter, the host chapter.
meetings Sept. 15, and thereafter
will meet the first Monday of the
month.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The B'nai B'rith Women's
Chapter of Bermuda Club is
having a luncheon and card party
at 11:30 a.m., Thursday, July 24
in the Bermuda Club clubhouse.
Similar luncheons constitute the
summer program and have
proved quite successful.
PIONEER WOMEN
Two Deerfield Beach chapters
of Pioneer Women have elected
new officers for 1980-81. Shirley
Cohen is the new president of the
Gilad chapter with Nettie
Drimmer. Ruth Pecherer, Bertha
Honig, Sylvia Fox and Ann
Velvel serving as her vice
presidents. Lois Stone is
recording secretary; Marian
Schwartz, corresponding secre-
tary; Evelyn Thaler, dues secre-
tary; Miriam Knee and Bea
Grolky, financial secretaries and
Tess Lip ton, treasurer.
Anne Fischer has been elected
president of the Negev chapter.
Rona Schimel is executive vice
president, and Betty Waga.
Sylvia Zashkoff and Ruth
Leshowitz are vice presidents
Helen Finkelstein is treasurer;
Nellie Markowitz. financial
secretary; Fritzi l.ipson,
recording secretary; and Hannah
Levine, corresponding secretary.
U.S. Leaders Angered by Resolution
NEW YORK (JTA) The
United Nations Security Council
was accused of "hypocrisy and
political chicanery" in an angry
reaction to the resolution it
adopted condemning Israel for
"legislative and administrative
measursflK to alter the charac-
ter and status of the Holy City of
Jerusak _
iment, Rabbi Joseph
president of the
Zionist Federation,
"the failure of the
to veto this
and unjust attack
According to Stern-
"is but a further
of the ominous
nation'8 Middle East
ie resolution was
vote of 14-0 with the
ITS years of abuse of
places, flagrant
violations of the armistice agree-
ment and an all-out effort to erase
any traces of Jewish heritage
from the Holy City, Jordan's 19-
year occupation of East Jeru-
salem elicited neither condem-
nations and admonitions from
the United Nations," Sternstein
noted.
"Yet Israel's conscientious
efforts to restore archaeological
sites, retain Jerusalem's unique
character and bring peace to the
once divided city evokes criticism
and denouncements," he said.
The AZF president assailed the
UN as "a place where morality
and justice are held hostage to
the petrodollars and the influence
they wield. Once an admirable
institution, the United Nations
has today sunk deeper into the
morass of futility and sanc-
timony," he declared.
THE SECURITY Council's
resolution was also denounced in
a joint statement issued by
Rabbis Seymour Cohen of
Chicago, Arthur Leryveld of
Cleveland and Haskel Lookstein
of New York, co-chairmen of
"The Great Pilgrimage to
Jerusalem" next November, a
project of the AZF.
"The most recent attempt in
the UN to redivde Jerusalem and
to end Israeli sovereignty shows
that powerful forces around the
world remain determined to seize
the heart of the Jewish people
and remove it from the Jewish
State," they said.
"It could happen unless the
Jews of America impress upon all
concerned, including the Exec-
utive and Legislative branches of
government, the meaning of
Jerusalem to Jews everywhere.
This is the purpose of The Great
Pilgrimage to Jerusalem, in
which more than 1,000 American
Jews, accompanied by 100
rabbis, will 'go up' to Jerusalem
next November."
RABBI Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, said
"It is deeply disappointing that
the Administration merely
abstained from and did not veto
the latest UN resolution
denouncing Israel. This reso-
lution undercuts the Camp David
process,, encourages hardline
Arab states in their refusal to
enter into peace talks with Israel
and gives heart to the FLO and
its vow to destroy Israel by
means of terrorist attacks
against the civilian population,"
the Reform rabbi said.
Howard Squadron, president
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, said the U.S. should have
vetoed the resolution. "We are
deeply distressed over the
American action in abstaining on
a resolution that seeks to
challenge and undermine the
Camp David peace process. Its
adoption preempts negotiations
between the parties and renders
them meaningless. The proposals
embodied in the resolution would
return the city to the condition of
divisiveness and strife that
characterized the long years pre-
ceding its reunification in 1967,"
he said.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith told President
Carter that "America's con-
tinuous abstentions in the United
Nations on resolutions which
threaten Israel's security and
vital interests are lamentable
examples of U.S. vacillation in
support of a trusted ally."
ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN,
ADL's associate national
director, in a telegram to the
President, also said "The U.S.
abstention undermines America's
own efforts in pursuing the Camp
David peace process and streng-
thens the hand of rejectionist
forces. The U.S. action is in-
defensible in view of public
acknowlegements by American
government officials that the
Security Council vote endangers
the Egyptian-Israeli peace
talks."
Israeli Demand for
U.S. Visas Not Up
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
American Consul, James Carr,
reported no significant increase
in the number of Israelis asking
for entry visas to the U.S. this
year compared with the same
period in 1979. According to
travel agency sources however,
there has been a substantial
increase in the purchase of one-
way tickets to the U.S. by
Israelis who do not possess
immigration visas.
HE ADMITTED that there
are many ways to circumvent
that procedure. The El Al offices
report that many Israelis who
bought a return ticket on a
charter flight or an "Apex-
round trip, which costs only
slightly more than a full fare one-
way ticket, have failed to use the
return portion on the designated
date and thus forfeited their right
to fly home at the reduced rate

In celebration of the 99th
birthday of Dr. Mordecai Kaplan,.
"Father of Reconstructionism,"!
Ramat Shalom, the Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue in Plantation,
is dedicating tonight's (Friday,
July 18) service at 8:15 p.m. in
his honor.
Members of Ramat Shalom
have prepared a service, using
quotations from his works, and
the story of his life, to give an in-
sight into the beliefs of one of the
century's great philosophers now
living in Jerusalem.
The congregation will sing a
birthday song to him, Ad Me-a
VEsrim (120 Years). A tape
recording will be made of the
entire service and sent to Dr.
Kaplan.
Ramat Shalom invites visitors
to attend and participate in the
service and the Oneg Shabbat
that follows at the synagogue at
7473 NW 4th St., Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
To welcome and honor its new
rabbi, Rabbi Donald R. Ger-
ber. Temple Beth Orr is
having a dinner-dance Saturday
night, Aug. 16, at Bonaventure
Country Club. Music will be by
Dan Leslie Orchestra, and a book
of greetings listing all of those in
attendance will be presented to
the rabbi. Donation is $50 per
couple.
Anderson Tours Israel
On the first day of his four-day
visit to Israel, John B. Anderson,
seeking to be president of the
U.S. on an independent ticket,
criticized President Carter's
handling of the Middle East
peace process.
This is the fourth time that
Anderson has been to Israel. He
was expected to make a bedside
visit to ailing Prime Minister
Menachem Begin before he leaves
for the remainder of his overseas
trip. His plans, however, to visit
Jordan and also the West Bank
Palestinians were canceled.
"By singling out the set-
tlements in the West Bank as an
obstacle to peace," he said, the
Carter Administration ignored
many of the other factors that are
surely equivalent obstacles to the
conclusion of the autonomy .
agreement."
He believes that as the final
step of the peace process, the
U.S. should place its Embassy,
now in Tel Aviv, in Jerusalem,
thus giving complete recognition
by the U.S. to Jerusalem as
Israel's captial.
Anderson repeated his refusal
to recognize the PLO until it
renounces terrorism and accepts
Israel's existence within "fully
defined and recognized boun-
daries."
A recent Harris Poll indicated
that Anderson had the backing of
about 56 percent of American
Jews who were polled.
YAHRZEIT TABLETS
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kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets.
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r,#**OT
.. j1_.
-ta-7
. ThVJeW^^r)dTa^hfVrid^^Sfl^dera^
TCT
f"
Messers Honored
m
i
Rose and Motek Messer of 1360 S. Ocean Blvd., Pompano
^ach, were presented with the Maimonides Award by the Shaare
:K'k Medical Center of Jerusalem. The award was presented by
f. David M. Maeir, director general of the hospital, in recog-
[icui of the humanitarian work in many Jewish causes supported
the Messers who endowed a medical facility at the hospital.
The presentation was made last month at a dinner-dance held
[Temple Sholom in Pompano Beach.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
1ZL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
I A/esl Oakland Park Boulevard
lAAodcrn Orthodox Congregation. Saul
prman. Rabbi Emeritus
IMPLE EMANU EL 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Reform. Rabbi
I Ballon Cantor Jerome
I nenl
SUNRISE
SRAEL TFMPLE. 7100 W
I ind Park Blvd Conservative
I Ph'llio A. Labowit: Cantor
I N>'U
>E JEWISH CENTER. INC
I .Vest Oakland Park Blvd Con
I Rabbi Albert N Troy
I r Jack Md'ctiant Irving
aus, president
LAUDERHILL
IEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
JDERHILL 2048 NW 48th Ave..
iLauderhill. Conservative Rabbi
[David W Gordon. President, Sol
[Cohen
TAMARAC
nARAC JEWISH CENTER 9101
UW S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Masco
PLANTATION
J.MPLE KOL AMI Plantation. 8200
>eters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr.
r-MAT SHALOM Reconstructionist
Synagogue 7473 NW 4th St.
POMPANO BEACH
IMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE I Hh Ave
lonservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
lantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
TH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
640 Margate Blvd. Conservative.
|abbi Joseph Berglas.
*PLE BETH AM. 4101 NW 9th St.
iservative. Rabbi Or Solomon
eld.
CORAL SPRINGS
*PLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
rive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S. Ger
Jr. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
TER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE.
eets 8 p.m. Friday. Auditorium,
ank of Coral Springs, 3300 Uni
trsity Dr Rabbi Leonard Zoll
DEERFIELO BEACH
*PLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
|illage East. Conservative. Rabbi
avid Berent. Cantor Joseph
01 lack.
JNG ISRAEL of Deerfield Beach.
61 W Hillsboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
*PLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
venue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
nger.
klAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
laton. Conservative Rabbi Nathan
Mizer, Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
JNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
kd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
They Raised the Roof
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael raised the roof
in order to enlarge the sanctuary of the
Orthodox synagogue at 4351 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes. The project
is being rushed to completion in order to
accommodate the congregation for the High
Holy Days in September.
Cantorial Concert Set at Beth Israel
KETER TIKVAH
Keter Tikvah Synagogue will
be formally dedicated at Shabbat
services at 8 p.m., Friday, July
18, in the auditorium of the Bank
of Coral Springs, 3300 University
Dr. at Sample Rd. in Coral
Springs. Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll
will officiate.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Alfred Cohen, first vice pres-
ident of Temple Beth Am. Mar-
gate Jewish Center, will conduct
the services at the synagogue,
6101 NW 9th St.. at 8 p.m.
tonight I Friday. July 18).
assisted bj second vice president
Louis Feen, Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld ill deliver the sermon.
The Ones Shabbat will be
hosted by Jennie and Leonard
Raemer to celebrate their Miyah
to Israel and the coming birth of
a grandchild. They are planning
to remain in Israel for one year.
Sabbath services will be held
on July 19 at 9 a.m. Rabbi Geld
will select his D'var Torah from
the Sedra "Devarim" for ex-
planation and modern day ap-
plications. A Kiddush will follow
the services.
Seats for the High Holy Days
are now being sold to members
only. After Aug. 15 they will be
open to the general public. These
services will be held at the new
Temple Beth Am, located at the
corner of Rock Island Road and
Royal Palm Boulevard. Cantor
and artist Mario Botoshansky
will lead the liturgy. Rabbi Geld
will officiate as spiritual leader
and teacher. For more infor-
mation, visit the present temple
office at 6101 NW 9th St. in
Margate, open daily from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m.
Services are held twice daily, at
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
BETH HILLEL
Harry Fine, president of Con-
gregation Beth Hillel of Margate,
will conduct the Shabbat services
at 8 p.m. tonight (Friday, July
18) with Cantor Jack Marchant
of Sunrise Jewish Center serving
as guest cantor to chant the
liturgy.
The guest speaker will be
iSamuel H. Rosenberg who will
speak about the Holocaust.
Saturday morning services
begin at 8 a.m. with the July 19
Temple Beth Israel of Century
Village will host a cantorial
concert in the temple social hall
service marking the beginning of
the Book of Deuteronomy, the
last of the Five Books of Moses.
Tickets for High Holy Days
Services at the synagogue, 7640
Margate Blvd., are on sale
Mondays through Fridays, 9 a.m.
to 11 a.m. for congregants and
non-members.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Finkelstein, became a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
July 12, at services at Sunrise
Jewish Center.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Hayden Jeremy Black, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Terence Black, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Satur-
day morning services, July 26, at
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
on Aug. 10 at 7:30 p.m.
The concert will be held under
the auspices of the Jewish
National Fund of South Florida
and Temple Beth Israel. The
cantors participating in the
concert are: Moshe Friedler,
Temple Beth Moshe, Miami:
Abraham Seif, Kneseth Israel
Congregation, Miami Beach, and
Irving Zummer, Minneapolis,
Minn.
Each cantor is a recognized
authority on liturgical music and
a master artist. They will be
accompanied by Maestro
Schmuel Fershko.
There will be a special
ceremony honoring Irving and
Esther Friedman for their out-
standing efforts on behalf of
many Jewish activities in Brow-
ard County.
Tickets may be purchased at
the temple office, 200 South Cen-
tury Boulevard, Deerfield Beach.
fcF.VITT 1 Ft
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
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MR. & MRS. R. JAY KRAEER
PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THE FORMATION OF
V
KRAEER FUNERAL HOME, INC.
FOUNDED 1952
SERVING THE JEWISH FAITH
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
Alter 28 years Mr and Mrs R Jay Kraeer ol the R Jay Kraeer Funeral Home, in-
dividually owned and operated as a sole proprietorship, announce the formation ot the
Kraeer Funeral Home, Inc The officers of the Company are all Florida Licensed
Funeral Directors with a minimum of 15 years experience wuh R Jay Kraeer
Officers of the Corporation are:
Chairman of the Board R- Jay Kraeer
President and General Manager Robert D. Russell.......16 yrs.
Vice President Ronald L Deppen......................20 yrs.
Vice President Edwin C. Richardson...................17 yrs.
Vice President James A. Judge........................16 yrs.
Secretary Leonard 0. Walker..........................15 yrs.
Treasurer Steven P. Nowatka.........................15 yrs.
1. There are no outside investors.
2. The same high caliber of service will continue as in the past.
3. The Pre Need Trust Plan will continue and will be honored.
4. Mr. and Mrs. R. Jay Kraeer will continue their residence at the Kraeer Funeral Home in Pom
pano Beach.
IN AN EFFORT TO BETTER SERVE BROWARD COUNTY, WE ARE EXPANDING. WE WILL SOON BE
OPENING OUR 7TH FUNERAL HOME TO BE LOCATED AT 1655 UNIVERSITY DRIVE IN CORAL SPR
INGS.
j*


* Pa*16
Tht Jewish Floridian of Oreattr Fort Lauderdak
Friday, July 18,1980
News in Brief
Dory Schary Passes at Age 74
NEW YORK Dore
Schary, honorary chairman
of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, is
dead. Mr. Schary passed
away Monday at the age of
74 following a lengthy
illness.

Long active as chairman
of the ADL in a variety of
Jewish causes, Schary was
a noted Hollywood and
Broadway writer, producer
and director.
Bora in Newark, N.J., Mr.
Schary went to Hollywood in the
1930's where he wrote more than
40 motion pictures and produced
or was in charge of production of
some 350 additional films.
His credits included the
documentary film, Israel: The
Right to Be, and he was chairman
of the Bicentennial Conference of
Cultural Arts of the National
Jewish Welfare Board.
One of his most distinguished
films was Sunrise at Campobello,
the story of the struggle waged
by Franklin Delano Roosevelt
against polio, which was one of
his major Broadway successes. It
was staged in 1958, just one year
after he was fired from Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayer for what Mr.
Schary always insisted was his
support of liberal causes.
Among his films was the
Academy Award-winning Boys
Town. Other of his credits in-
cluded Edison the Man. Young
Tom Edison. Battle of Gettys-
burg, Lonely Hearts, and Act I.
His first interest in the theater
came as a teen-ager with roles in
YMHA productions.
He is survived by his wife,
Miriam; three children and seven
grandchildren.
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Begin, recovering from
a mild heart attack at the Hadas-
sah Hospital in Jerusalem, was
transferred Monday from the
. intensive care unit to a private
ward in the cardiac department.
The Prime Minister's condition
remains stable, and his doctors
are satisfied with his recovery.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court has issued a
temporary injunction barring the
government from taking over the
Arab-owned East Jerusalem
Electric Co., which serves the
West Bank. The High Court
began hearings on appeals
against the deportations of two
West Bank mayors and a Moslem
religious judge.
Both cases have important
political ramifications. The in-
junction, answerable by Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai and the
West Bank military commander,
, gave the government 45 days to
show cause why its takeover
decision should not be reversed.
The government announced late
last year that it would terminate
the electric company's concession
within a year in order to
"eliminate inefficiency."
NETIVOT, Israel A sim-
mering hulturkampf between
secular Jews and the Orthodox
majority in this normally quiet
Negev township erupted into
angry demonstrations and street
brawls over the weekend
requiring intervention by police.
There were some minor in-
juries, but no arrests reported.
The police estimated that at least
4,000 of the town's 10,000
population participated in the
melee which began Friday night
and continued intermittently
through Saturday. The town was
quiet Sunday, but police
patrolled the streets.
The basic issue is the in-
was the municipal swimming
pool which is open six days a
week three days for men and
three days for women. The
secular community has not de- i
manded that the pool be kept
open on the Sabbath, but they
insist that it be open to men and
women on the same days so that
families can enjoy the facility
together.
The Orthodox will not tolerate
mixed swimming.
Dory Schary
sistence by the Orthodox that the
growing secular community
conform to their way of life. The
non-observant charge religious
coercion by the municipal leaders
who are Orthodox. The im-
mediate cause of the disturbances
NEW YORK Nine members
of the Jewish Defense League
took over the Manhattan office of
Interns for Peace and demanded
that the group stop helping
Arabs in Israel. Eight persons,
including officials of Hashomer
Hatzair and Americans for Pro-
gressive Israel, which also share
the office complex, were ejected
by the JDL group.
Dov Becker, who led the group,
called the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency to tell of the takeover. He
said the JDL demands that
Interns for Peace "give up the
dangerous false hope that Jews
and Arabs can peacefully co-exist
inside or outside the land of
Israel" and Becker said the
Interns should "disband im-
mediately unless all their efforts
are directed in aiding only poor
Jewish families and not Arab
ones in the State of Israel."
BONN Criminal charges
have been filed in a West Berlin
court against nine former judges
of the Hitler era who are accused
of having sentenced 350 Germans
and non Germans to death for
political reasons. All were mem-
bers of the notorious Volhs-
gerichtshof which handled the
cases of political opponents of the
Nazi regime.
The charges were brought by
the Frankfurt-based West Ger-
man Association of Nazi Victims
and the Union of Anti-Fascists.
A spokesman for the association
conceded that there are major
differences of opinion in legal
circles as to whether the charges
will be acted upon under present
West German laws.
To date there have been no
successful charges against former
Nazi judges.
JERUSALEM In a scries of
hard-hitting speeches here last
week, the veteran American
Jewish leader Max Fisher of
Detroit called on the World Zion-
ist Organization to overhaul its
structure which is based on
political parties. Fisher, who is
chairman of the Jewish Agency's
Board of Governors, attended the
Agency's annual Assembly here
and also addressed the meeting of
the Zionist General Council
which preceded it.
Fisher claimed that the party
system is an anachronism which
has repeatedly proven detri-
mental to the Jewish Agency.
"We have seen how party politics
can interfere with the effective
functioning of the WZO and the
Jewish Agency," Fisher said in a
speech to the Council.
Be Prepared for
Next Hurricane
Hollywood Medical Center is
sponsoring a free seminar at 7
p.m., Tuesday, July 22, on
"Hurricane Actions: Before,
During, After."
Speakers will include
representatives of the National
Hurricane Center, Broward
County Civil Defense, Medical
and Health Department, and
other public organizations.
The seminar will be held in the
Center's main auditorium at 3600
Washington St., Hollywood. Call
the Center to register for the
seminar.
* V*
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