The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
v*Jewish Ncridiafi
jlume 9 Number 16
_______Frt Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 1, 1980
tm) Sfiochti
Price 35 Cents
Synagogues, Federations Need Each Other
In his introduction to an unusual meeting called
_ just three days' notice, Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
i Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise, in whose synagogue
lie meeting was being held, said:
"People have said you couldn't get a minyan for
meeting in July in South Florida. Here we have
jiough for four minyanim, even though this is the
ime when rabbis usually go on vacation because no
.images are performed during the three weeks
receding Tisha B'av (the period of mourning
ading up to July 22). Yet here we have rabbis, we
ave leaders of the Jewish Federation, the
federation's Women's Division, the Community
elations Committee of the Federation and the
Continued on Page 2
Rabbi Trainin
Rabbi Labowitz
Gladys Daren, Rabbi Schwartz andEdEntin
Israel-Egypt Top Negotiators Meet Aug. 5
From JTA Sources
| Despite personal differences,
jrypt's President Sadat and
frael's Prime Minister
jenachem Begin are still intent
i peace in the Middle East. And
at despite the fact that the
;otiation on the committee
/el concerning Palestinian self-
Je hasn't made much headway.
The chief negotiators are
inning to meet Tuesday, Aug.
in Alexandria, Egypt.
Special U.S. Ambassador Sol
Linowitz will join Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
Aly and Israeli Minister of
Interior Yosef Burg to review the
progress of the committees who
have been meeting intermittently
after a two-month hiatus.
Prime Minister Begin is ex-
pected to be back at his desk
about the time that the meeting
in Egypt takes place. He is
recovering from a mild heart
attack which hospitalized him for
much of July.
In the preliminary committee
meetings, Justice Minister
Shmuel Tamir, heading Israel's
team, said that since the
beginning of the talks, the
Egyptians have not budged from
their starting point, white Israel,
he said, has been showing
initiative all along.
The Egyptian committee is led
by Minister of State for Foreign
Affairs Butros Ghali. The meet-
ings took place in Cairo.
roman Rabbi Elected in Broward
Sadat was quoted as telling tko
prominent Israeli Mideast
historian Prof. Shimon Shamir
that Jerusalem could be the
capital of Israel with an Israeli
flag over the places holy to the
Jews. "However," he warned,
"800 million Moslems will not
tolerate that an Arab flug will not
be raised over their holy places."
Meanwhile, in an unusal
departure from U.N. procedure,
the UN General Assembly, in an
emergency session, began
deliberation of a resolution
demanding Israel give the PLO
territories it captured during the
1967 Six Day War, apd for a UN
military force to supervise the
Under the resolution, UN
Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim would be authorized to
take over the evacuated
territories and hand over
"Palestinian areas" to the PLO
to satisfy the Palestinians' "right
to national independence and
sovereignty." Israel has
protested its introduction,
Continued on Page 16
for High Holy Days services two different
Now the 30-year-old Rebecca Alpert will
be the official full-time rabbi, the first for
Nazi Wants Citizenship
Feodor Fedorenko, Fort Lauderdale The former Nazi Feodor Fedorenko
iabbi Rebecca Alpert
Rebecca Trachtenberg Alpert, who
arned a bachelor's degree at Barnard
t'ollege, New York, and a doctor of
Ihilosophy degree in American Judaism at
Temple University, Philadelphia, was
frdained a rabbi in 1976 when she was
raduated from the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in Philadelphia.
In her senior year at the Rabbinical
allege, and the four years since, she was a
equent visiting rabbi at Ramat Shalom,
ihe Reconstructionist Synagogue in
plantation, including service as the rabbi
High School in September. Court, to retain his citizenship in this he applied for citizenship in 1970.
As the synagogue's publicity chairman, country.
conation Poking forward bPt The American Jewish Congress filed a A U.S. District Court judge in Honda
wonderful year with Rabbi Alpert. h,.ilHin0 motion with the United States Supreme ruled ml 978 that Fedorenko could keep h.s
on the warm relationship established over Court seeking permission to submit a ^"f'P- desP,te *VS'j& ."JS
the last five vears friendof-the-court brief in the case of a ^d false,y portrayed himself as a Polish
... ... .., former-concentration camp guard who lied farmer who had been fo":ed to ,work, as
In addition to being a visiting rabbi in about his Nazi record laborer for the Nazis. Fedorenko denied
Plantation during the four years since her testimony by six Israeli survivors of
ordination, she has also served in a similar jacqueijne k. Levine head of the Treblinka that they had seen him torture
the an-
capacity for other congregations around the American Jewish Congress
country, has lectured extensively, written Governi Council, made
articles, and became dean of students at the ^^^^ The application to file will be
Rabbinical College, and currently is submitted b ^ American Jewish
completing a series of scho ar-m-residence Congress in jg own name and in behalf of
appointments in Greenbelt, Md_. State the Nationa, Jewish Community Relations
tolege Pa and at the Jewish Summer Advj Council, a coalition of 11 national
Institute in Denver. Colo. Jewish organizations and 108 locaJ Jewish
The third woman to graduate from the community councils across the country,
Rabbinical College, Rebecca Trachtenberg, including Community Relations Committee
in her second year there, married Joel of Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Alpert, also a rabbi, Lauderdale.
and shoot prisoners there.
When the District Court ruling was
appealed by the Department of Justice, the
American Jewish Congress submitted a
friend-of-the-court brief opposing the
ruling. The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals
reversed the lower court and ordered that
Fedorenko's citizenship be revoked.
Fedorenko then appealed to the United
Continued on Page 12
bmanoff Joins Gruman as UJA Co-Chairman
Victor Gruman, general
lhairman 0f the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort
[.auderdale, is putting together a
trong Campaign Cabinet and
etting the cooperation of people
L'iidy. able, and willing to lead
ommunity and condominium
ampaigns throughout North
Broward County. He is being
lided by his co-chairman,
lichard Romanoff.
He noted that the 1980 UJA
ampaign is the 13th annual
went in the 13-year history of the
^deration. "It's the 'Bar
rtitzvah' campaign and the gifts
the Federation should be
. jater than ever," he said,
idding: "but this can only be
ichieved when we have dedicated
volunteers who are willing to join
lus in talking Federation and UJA
M their friends and neighbors.
|We need volunteers for the
[campaign now in its early for-
Milton Keiner, president of the
I Jewish Federation, said: "I think
I the entire Jewish community
should be proud of the man who
is heading up the 1981 UJA
campaign. He has assured me
that he will make every effort to
achieve a greater increase in total
contributions than our campaign
organization did in the 1980
And Keiner' expressed his
delight that Richard Romanoff,
who headed up the 1979 cam-
paign, had accepted the co-
chairmanship of the campaign.
He said: "The team-of Victor
Gruman and Richard Romanoff.
two capable, experienced and
dedicated campaigners who have
traveled extensively throughout
North Broward County, and who
have been consistently in the
forefront of activities for
Judaism, augers well for the aid
that will be forthcoming for the
Jewish people."
Gruman, executive vice
president of the Federation who
was vice chairman of the 1980
campaign, deeply involved in
Jewish life, since living in the
Fort Lauderdale area, has
continued the way of life he and
his wife, Min, and their children
followed during theif years in
Minneapolis. It didn't take long
for Victor to become active in the
Federation, in the Jewish
Community Center, in Bonds,
and other organizations, such as
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America which awarded him
its National Community Service
Award last February.
Equally committed to giving of
himself, in time, effort and funds,
to enhance the quality of Jewish
life is his co-chairman, Richard
Romanoff, long active in the
Federation and in UJA cam-
paigns. He served in 1978 as a
major gifts chairman, and then
became general chairman of the
1979 UJA Campaign which
produced more than $2,400,000,
an 11 percent increase over the
previous year. Last year he was
elected secretary of the
Federation and this year was
elected a vice president. He is a
co-chairman of Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
Who is
Whom. Read
the en-
on the
pressure on
Israel by
the Arab
League and
pressures by
some of the
Page 9.

-'. .
The Jewish
of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday, Augut 1,1980
* I
nmiTgJi,OSe Pjysen,t: Chaplaincy Commission Chairman Dr. Alvin Colin, Rabbi Solomon
Geld, William KaUberg, of CRC, Rabbi David Gordon, JCC Vice President Michael Wein-
berg. Joel Telles of Federation staff
At Synagogue-Federation Discussion
Continued from Page 1
Community Center of Greater Fort
What was so unusual about this meeting on July
10? -r. j
It was called to hear Rabbi Isaac Trainin, a man
hailed by many as a "courageous innovator ... a
genius for mediation ... a most remarkable
dreamer and builder in the American Jewish com-
munity the man who has done more to bridge
the gap between synagogue life and the Federation
And in 28 years as director of the Department of
Religious Affairs for the Federation in the largest
metropolitan Jewish community in history, New
York City, he broke down the barriers that
separated' the rabbis and their synagogues from the
Federation, their agencies, their social workers and
their programs.
Rabbi Trainin, who has been with the New York
City UJA-Federation of Jewish Philanthropies ever
since Sept. 8, 1952, vacationing last month in South
Florida, was invited by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Ladderdale's Community Relations
Committee and the Chaplaincy Commission to
discuss aspects of his work in New York.
Ed Entin, CRC chairman, called on the Chap-
laincy Commission's Director Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, a friend of Rabbirrainin, to introduce the
Rabbi Schwartz said, "It is very important to
have this meeting for many reasons to develop a
relationship, between the Federation and the
growing number of synagogues in North Broward
County served by the Federation."
Rabbi Trainin, former director of HIAS (Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society) who served the agency in
Europe during the refugee relief program assisting
displaced Jewish persons in 1946, bluntly declared:
"Federations do just as holy work as do the syna-
gogues. There is nothing secular in Jewish life.
Tzedakah (most commonly referred to as charity, or
helping others) is not secular. Here we have two
fundamental institutions: the synagogue, more
than 2,000 years old; and the Federation, the
greatest American contribution to Jewish life.
"They are not in competition. There is no reason
for competition between them. There's fault on both
sides for not trying to work together. Both are con-
cerned with the quality of Jewish life in the com-
"Both are tremendously concerned with Jewish
survival. Synagogues with their religious schools
must reach out to the unaffiliated. Federations have
to help strengthen synagogues. The more people we
I have affiliated, the more people we'll have working
for the Federations."
He discussed various programs in which syna-
gogues and Federations could work together, citing
such priorities as Jewish education for children, the
need for a get (rabbinical court divorce decree)
when there is a civil divorce, single parents, pre-
marital counseling. "It's time," he said, "for ut-
most cooperation."
He reminded his raptly-attentive audience that
"We are all Jews. We are one. When Jews fight
among themselves, the goyim unite."
He was asked: "How do we implement a closer
relationship between the synagogues in North
Broward and the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale?" He responded: "By involving the
rabbis and synagogue lay leadership in Federation
activities, and by the Federation saying we want
synagogue cooperation.' That," said Rabbi Trainin,
"develops Jewish unity Jewishness ... I
repeat. Federations are the greatest American
Jewish creation."
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld of Temple Beth Am,
Margate Jewish Center, led the responsive grace
after meal.
Add Tisha B'Av 5740 to List
Tisha B'Av, the ninth day of the month
of Av, July 22, 1980, may be listed along
with other dire events that befell the Jewish
community beginning long before the
Common Era. It was on July 22 that the
UN began debate on UN resolution
demanding Israel surrender all "Palestinian
and other Arab territories, including East
Jerusalem, and create a Palestinian state to
be rule by PLO.
On July 23 when Israel's UN
Ambassador Yehuda Z. Blum walked to the
podium of the General Assembly to call the
session a "phony event," 21 members of the
Arab League and nine communist and non-
Arab delegates left the Assembly. Much as
their female counterparts stormed out of
the Copenhagen Decade of Women Con-
ference when President Sadat's wife started
to talk one day, and when, on the following
day Israel's Ambassador to Sweden rose to
deliver an address.
The Egyptian delegation remained in the
UN to hear Blum denounced the proposal,
saying "warmongers among Arabs regard
their proposed PLO state" as "the most
important bridgehead through which they
might realize their dream of a war of an-
nihilation against Israel."
Conservative Synagogue
132 SE 11th Avenue
Pompano Beach, Fia. 33060
Wed. Sept 10 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 11 at 9 a.m.
Friday. Sept 12 at 9 a.m.
Friday. Sept 19 at 7 p.m.
Saturday. Sept 20 at 9 a.m.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer

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Friday. August 1,1990
Ttu Jewish FhridJafi ofGrtattr Fort LaudtrdaU
Heat Doesn't Halt Budget-Allocation Sessions
One of the most important facets of the work of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Laudardale takes place
during the heat of the summer months.
And despite the heat, a group of concerned and
dedicated volunteers spend hours upon hours deliberating
about the programs and services of the various agencies
who depend upon Federation's United Jewish Appeal
contributions fotf their support. The committee, known as
the Budget Steering Committee .also evaluatesthe needs of
the Federation's own committees providing a variety of
programs and services for the Jewish community of North
Broward County.
Heading up this committee, which is composed of
Federation's administration and campaign sub-committee
plus chairmen of two other sub-committees, are Bernard
Libros and John Streng. Libros, long active in Federation
work, is chairman of Federation's public relations com-
mittee. Streng. treasurer of the Federation, was honored
with the volunteer of the year award at the Federation's
annual meeting in May. Serving with them are Charles
Locke, chairman of the local agency sub-committee, and
Israel Resnikoff, national and overseas agencies sub-
The Budget Steering Committee meets with
representatives of such local agencies as the Jewis!
Community Center, Jewish Family Center, and of such
national and international agencies as HIAS (Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society), Federated Council of Israel
Institutions, Hebrew Uruversity-Technion, World ORT,
American Jewish Committee, American Jewish Congress,
Jewish War Veterans.
The Budget Steering Commitee considers the requests
for funds from these and other organizations since more
than 50 agencies and programs received allocations from
last year s total United Jewish Appeal contributions, in
addition to the more than 67 percent of the total
allocations going to UJA for the needs of Israel's people.
Libros is also chairman of the Administration and
Campaign Sub-Committee which includes Federation
President Milton Keiner, Executive Vice President Victor
Gruman. Vice Presidents Dick Romanoff, Saul Wein-
berger, Treasurer John Streng, Women's Division
President Gladys Daren, and board member Sidney
Charles Locke's Local Agency Commitee includes
President Keiner, Immediate Past President Leo Good-
man, Past President Jacob Brodzki, Honorary Board
Member Sen. Samuel Greenberg, Vice President Joel
Reinstein, Robert Adler, Alvin Capp, Louis Colker,
Edmund Entin, Alfed Golden, Manny Lax, Johl Rotman,
Mike Weinberg, Spewak and Libros.
Farber Elected Brandeis Trustee
. WALTHAM, Mass., -
Leonard L. Farber of Fort
Lauderdale, a prominent
business, civic and communal
leader, has been elected a member
of the Brandeis University board
of trustees, it was announced
here this week by Brandeis
President Marver H. Bernstein.
Farber, president of the
Leonard L. Farber Co. of
Pompano Beach, one of the
nation's leading real estate
development firms, joins a
distinguished group of 49 other
men and women from throughout
the United States who serve on
the governing body of the
nation's first Jewish-sponsored,
nonsectarian university.
The Fort Lauderdale resident
has been associated with the
;f > University for many years, first
as a President's Councilor and,
since 1977, as a Brandeis Fellow.
A nationally recognized realtor
whose firm has developed more
than 35 major shopping centers
in the United States and Puerto
Rico. Farber has lectured on
shopping center development and
investment at the Universities of
Georgia. Connecticut, Michigan
and Arizona, and at the City
College of New York and Pratt
Institute. In 1969, the Real
Estate Club of New York named
him "Realty Man of the Year."
Farber is a former president of
Leonard Farber
the International Council of
Shopping Centers and the only
life memeber of its board of
trustees. He is a member of the
National Association of Real
Estate Boards and the American
Society of Appraisers.
A participant in many civic
and communal endeavors, Farber
is a member of the board of the
Broward Community Boys Club,
Fort Lauderdale Symphony
Society and Museum of the Arts
and the Fort Lauderdale Chapter
of the American Red Cross. He
also has served in leadership
positions with the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation, the American
Legion and Temple Emanu-El
Men's Club, all of Fort
Active in many areas for
Brandeis, he was chairman of the
first dinner on behalf of the
University in Fort Lauderdale,
held in 1977.
Farber served in Europe
during World War II and was
awarded the Purple Heart and
two Bronze Stars for bravery in
His son, Robert, is a 1970
Brandeis graduate who teaches
at the State University of New
York. Farber and his wife Antje
are the parents of three
daughters, Peggy, Felicia and
Mrs. Melinda Linder.
Founded in 1948, Brandeis
University is regarded today as
one of the finest small, private
research universities in the
United States. Its schools of
humanities, sciences, social
sciences and creative arts have an
enrollment of about 2,800 un-
dergraduate and nearly 700
graduate students, and it offers
advanced degrees in 20 fields.
Named for the famed Supreme
Court Justice Louis Dembitz
Brandeis, the University com-
bines the research facilities
associated with larger schools
with the teaching faculty nor-
mally found in smaller in-
stitutions of higher learning-
Billy Carter Libya's Agent
Billy Carter, the man who said
there are "more Arabians than
Jews," finally registered with the
Justice Department as an agent
for the Libyan government
headed by a prime Israeli foe,
Muammar el-Kaddafi, who has
also provided asylum to exiled
Idi Amin of Uganda-
President Carter's brother
registered after the Justice Dept.
filed papers in Federal District
Court in Washington charging
that he violated the Foreign
Agents Registration Act by
failing to report services that he
had rendered to the Libyan
government since 1978. Last
stack Honored Goldstein Seeks House Seat
Congressman Edward J. Stack
ID-Fort Lauderdale) has been
presented the Special Award of
the National Council of Senior
Citizens (NCSC) in recognition of
his achievement of a voting
record of 100 percent in the First
Session of the 96th Congress. The
Broward Congressman is the
only Florida Representative to
receive a perfect 100 percent
Congressman Stack received
the Special Award from the
National Council which has over
4.000 clubs, representing more
than 3.5 million members, for his
outstanding record of support for
issues of vital concern to elderly
Americans as evaluated by the
-National Council of Senior
The award was announced by
NCSC Executive Director,
William R. Hutton, who
presented a special award cer-
tificate signed by NCSC
President Jacob Clayman.
"As a member "of the Select
Committee on Aging," stated
Congressman Stack, "I have had
the opportunity to closely
monitor issues which directly
affect elderly Americans such as
elder by abuse, families and the
aged, special problems in long-
term care, cancer research for the
elderly, drug abuse and the
elderly, and senior citizen health
insurance reform legislation."
"I am particularly honored to
have been chosen for this award
by the National Council of Senior
Citizens, and I pledge my con-
tinued support and concern for
issues which affect our elderly
Murray Goldstein of Tamarac,
54-year-old president of Jamur
Sales Co. in Fort Lauderdale, is
seeking the Democratic
nomination for State House of
Representatives, District 84 in
the September primary election.
The district, now represented by
Tom Bush, includes the "top" of
Plantation north to Deerfield
Beach and extending from the
ocean westward, including such
communities as Sunrise,
Tamarac, Palm Aire, Pompano
Beach, Coconut Creek.
A trustee of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars post, member of
the Jewish War Veterans, he
served for two years with U.S.
Army during World War II. He
has been active in various
community concerns, including
Tamarac's public information
committee, coadi of Little
League Basketball in Coral
Springs, homeowners
association, committee seeking
federal grants for the aging, and
a number of Democratic party
organizations. He has lectured
and written about the field of
military and political history.
Other Candidates
Among other candidates who
qualified for the Sept. 9 election:
Three Democrats seeking the
nomination for U.S. Senate
against Incumbent Senator
Richard (Dick) Stone: Alan
Becker opposing Incumbent
Congressman Ed Stack for U.S.
Congress in District 12;
Republican Alvin E. fcntin
opposing Incumbent
Congressman William Lehman in
the 13th District.
For State House of
Representatives, among
November Carter's National
Security adviser Brzezinski
asked Billy to get Libya's help to
free hostages held by Iran.
Carter reportedly admitted
receiving more than $200,000
from Libya, which he said were
installments of a $500,000 loan.
No written agreement exists for
the loan, according to in-
formation given by Carter to
reporters. He also said he
received some gifts and also tried
to get Libyan oil for Florida's
Charter Co. oil subsidiary.
In a related matter in
Washington, JTA reported:
Take a Meaningful Trip
Travel with the
National Council of Jewish Women
For the new 1980 Brochure call
Felicia B. Sussman 733-0662 or Lilly Lester
434 3492
Traditional Community
High Holy Day Services
JUTiPLE onanu-EL
3245 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Laudardale, Florida 33311
RABBI Henry L Swarto
Wed., Sept. 10,7:30 p.m.
Thurs., Sept. 11,9am.
Fri., Sept. 12,9 am.
CANTOR Robert Goodman
Kol Nidre Fri., Sept. 19,7 p.m.
Sat., Sept. 20,9 am.
Yiskor, 11:30 am.
Afternoon, 3:30 p.m., Neilah, 5 D.m-
Limited Seating
Murray Goldstein
candidates are Mack Freeman in
District 83: Stuart L. Stein in
District 85.
For county commissioner,
among the candidates are
Margate Mayor Richard
Schwartz, Democrat, and Paul
Slotkin, Republican in District 2;
North Lauderdale Mayor Lenny
Kimmel, D., opposed to two other
Democrats; Incumbent Howard
C. Forman in District 5; Paul
Balogh, R., and Jack Fried, D., in
District 7.
State Attorney Michael Satz is
unopposed for re-election as is
Alan H. Schreiber for publi
Bar Mitzvah
Scott Grossman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Phillip Grossman, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at
Saturday morning services, Aug.
9, at Sunrise Jewish Center.
Rabbi Albert N. Troy will of-
ficiate. A Kiddush will follow the
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Thm immth FtoutM FWdy. August 1.1980


Jewish Floridian' .Editorial
A Sturdy Plank
HusUw-aa Office American Savtiwi MOO BuUOi
W K Hallandalc Beach Boulevard. RoocnTrO
HallandaJe. Florida
Editor and Pubttahar
Hroductlon Editor. Greater Port Lauderdale Edition
Max Levine. Jewtah Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
I NW 3Srd Ave Fort Lauderdale SU11 -Telephone 1S4-SM0
P.O. Baa i wJ. Miami, Fla UIOI
The J*wih Fwi,i hat afeaaraM Wo 'llllW Unity and M
MlMOir ef ttM Jewiin ToUpMnll. Aaancr. ImM Artm
WarwfWa Newt Serviea, NaMoaol Editorial Aa*eclarta. Am.
Enlitn-JawiiM Newtaaaerv and tne Flarida Prni Aaosclatlaa
SUBSCRIPTION RATBiTtLneal Are.) On y., o m
Om Tnwn Uann Reovett
Friday. August 1. 1980
Volume 9
19 AB 5740
Number 16'
Too Long in Coming
In our view, Prime Minister Begin's move has
>: been too long in coming. It should have been made -x
gin June, 1967, when Jerusalem was finally unified. S
:;i;We live in a period of American history where:-::
$: emotionalism brought to political action moves :
*: mountains.
Witness the illegal Cuban refugee influx, now ::
S resumed against stated Carter Administration &
g rulings that the influx must cease that Cubans ::
:j:j must wait their turn along with everyone else who jij:
8 wants to come to the United States.
Witness the nightly arrival of countless |
8 Haitians. Witness the Black community, whose 1
g leaders do not disown the few leaders of violent S
g dissent that unsettles an entire city. $.
All, all of them are emotional. Are a people with g
gties to Jerusalem three and more thousand years old -i
to be no less so? Is their cause merely to be the ijij
ijijobject of repeated intimidation, now crowned by jjji
g Ambassador Lewis' threat in the name of the jij:
g United States that he will refuse to call on Prime ijij
j Minister Begin should the Prime Minister move his ijij
{quarters to East Jerusalem?
More, a good deal more of this kind of Jewish g
jij commitment typified by Prime Minister Begin's jjjj
jjjiresolve is needed if the growing anti-Israel tide is to ijij
ijjjbe stemmed.
Women's Meeting Unruly
From JTA Sources
"We apeak to the world with words, but to Israel
only through weapons."
The speaker: Leila Khaled.
Remember her?
She was part of the PLO group who in 1<*>9
hijacked a U.S. airliner and blew it up in Damascus
with grenades.
She was a member of the Palestinian delegation
who as expected at UN's Mid-Decade Conference
for Women in Copenhagen in mid-July caused two
major disruptions. She and other PLO supporters
walked out of the UN-sponsored conference when Mrs.
Jihan Sadat, wife of Egypt's President Anwar Sadat,
started to speak, and on another day led a walk-out
shouting: "Palestine, Palestine" when Ambassador
Ha va Hareli of Sweden began to speak.
Khaled told the press at the conference: "Those
who call me a terrorist should know that I am taking
part in the UN women's conference to discuss the
problems that Palestinian people and women have."
The resolution on the rights of Palestinian women
specifically avoids any mention of Israel, except to
note "a Zionist entity." If adopted, this proposal
would not only recognize the PLO as the Palestinian
representative but seek UN aid.
The resolution was introduced when this issue of
The Jewish Floridian went to press.
The politicization of the conference,, and the
parallel meeting of the open forum held at Copenhagen
University, is daily increasing. At the forum, which is
attended by semi-private organizations and in-
dividuals, the atmosphere is heavily anti-Israel. At a
session organized by a Danish medical branch of
Amnesty International, two alleged victims of Israeli
repression were brought to testify about Israeli
brutality and torture.
When the Israeli delegates present tried to in-
tervene and to question the witnesses they were
shouted down. This sort of process repeats itself
several times a day, and many of the representatives
of the American Jewish women's organisations are
permanently attending the sessions at the forum to try
and set the record right.
The general sentiment of the American Jewish
women present in Copenhagen is one of deep regret.
As B'nai B'rith International representative Betty
Shapiro told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, "We
came here to try and work in closer coordination with
other women's organizations throughout the world.
The conference's politicization and the passions being
fanned will make this increasingly difficult."
Sometimes it doesn't take much to avoid in-
sulting someone. The Carter administration,
however, has never learned this lesson with respect
to Israel's sensitivity over ^Jerusalem, the capital of
the Jewish State. The President and administration
spokesmen frequently say that Jerusalem should be
undivided with free access to the holy places by
people of all faiths thereby leaving open the
inference that the city is somehow not yet un-
divided or open. (Three weeks ago State Depart-
ment spokesman John Trattner went so far as to
say that Jerusalem is "not undivided" and does not
have free access although, in fairness to the ad-
ministration, it was Trattner'8 first day as chief
The platform of the Republican Party has staked
out a policy on Jerusalem that the Carter ad-
ministration could hardly .quarrel with. But the
Republicans, by adding two words, have robbed
that policy of insulting implications. "Repub-
licans," the platform states, "believe that
Jerusalem should remain an undivided city with
continued free access to all holy places by people of
all faiths."
The Republican Party has thus taken note of the
distinction between Israeli rule over all Jerusalem
since 1967 and Jordan's rule of East Jerusalem
before 1967. Jordan barred Jews and desecrated
Jewish holy sites. It also barred Israeli Moslems
and Christians from access to their shrines.
The Jerusalem plank is just one example of the
positive tone of the Republican platform's Middle
East portion. While stating a commitment to
pursuing close ties to moderate Arab states, the
Republican platform speaks forcefully of Israel's
importance moral and strategic to the United
States. It makes several references to the need to
broaden the peace already achieved between Israel
and Egypt but avoids calling for a "comprehensive
settlement" a phrase that many view as an
administration code word for tailoring the peace
Washington W*blr on
Ansnean Policy in
th. MiddU Ea,.
M? II. 1M0
Voluma XXIV. No. n
process to the needs
Israel's right to exist.
of parties that still deny
The Democratic Party has also drafted a positive
Middle East plank for the platform to be submitted
to its convention this month. On balance, it is as
good as the Republicans' plank. Many people
dedicated to strong U.S.-Israel ties worked on the
Democratic document and made sure it faithfully
reflected the goals of traditional friendship between
the two countries.
But while it is good that the Democrats included
some of the strongly pro-Israel language from their
1976 platform, it is disturbing that President Carter
never implemented all of the 1976 Middle East
plank and seems unlikely to do so this year either.
While the Democratic platform draft calls for the
moving of the U.S. embassy in Israel to Jerusalem
an issue not taken up by the Republicans this
year there is no reason to believe that, if re-
elected, Jimmy Carter would attempt to implement
that policy.
What happened to parts of the Middle East
plank of the 1976 Democratic platform could, of
course, happen to parts of the Middle East plank of
the 1980 Republican platform. That remains to be
determined if and when Ronald Reagan is elected
president. For now, however, there is a Republican
platform that recognizes the importance of Israel in
promoting U.S. interests and a Republican can-
didate who expresses himself the same way. It's a
presentation the Democrats convention and
candidate would do well to emulate this month.
There's going to be much
more at stake than winning gold
Human rights are going to be
on the line.
And based on some of the
events the Russians have planned
there's a good chance human rights
will be set back 44 years to when
the Olympics were held in Nazi
Germany. ,
Oneevent is called"Rounding-
Up Jews? In this event, the entrants
win a free trip to jail, prison, a rest
home or a sanitarium for the sum-
mer. The idea is to keep the so-called
activists as far away from the media
as possible. And all youhavetodoto
qualify is be a Jew who has applied
for emigration.
Entrants, or Prisoners of.
Conscience as they call themselves,
will also be en tided to a daily food
ration of 900 calories ol rotten,
worm infested food, denial of family
visits and medical attention, and a
windowless 6' X 9' cell.
Of course there are other
ways to qualify, in addition to apply-
ing for a visa.
If you should be found teach-
ing Hebrew, owning Hebrew Bibles
or writing letters to Soviet officials,
there's an excellent chance that
you'll find yourself in exile in Siberia
with Ida Nudel. She is serving four
years for hanging a banner outside
her apartment tha*t said: "KGB,
Another event the Russians
are planning is called "Find the
Children of Moscow." Its going to
be tough. Because the Russians are
sending as many Moscow children
as they can away to camp. Away
from TV cameras. And away from
the thousands of Westerners who
could poison their minds with
thoughts about freedom and
The children are already be-
ing taught in school that Westerners
will try to poison their bodies by
offering them chewing gum laced
with bacteria.
And, to make sure that the
Olympics are a very uneventful
time for the newspeople, the
Russians have built a central press
center. It contains every facility
necessary for instant coverage. It
also makes it unnecessary for the
press people to leave the premises.
The Russians hope that a controlled
environment will make it easier to
control the media.
The Russians have thought
of everything. They're determined
to present Russia as an ideal society
unmatched anywhere in the world.
In fact, the only thing that the
Russians have forgotten in prepara-
tion for the Olympics is the mean-
ing of the Games.
And that's what we shouldn't
We all have to remember to
write the International Olympic
Committee stressing the impor-
tance of maintaining the Olympic
Games in the spirit of international
brotherhood, good sportsmanship
arfd, above all, freedom.
Otherwise, it's human rights
that stand to lose the most at the
1980 Summer Olympics in Moscow.


Page 7
Friday, August 1,1980
The Jewish Floridiari of Greater Fort Lauderdale
If Israel Withdrew Its Settlements
Editor's Not*: The following
article by Howard M. Squadron,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents, was published on the
Op-Ed page of the New York
Post Jury 8:
The public debate is
misleading. Fifty-six prominent
American Jews issue a statement
criticizing the Gush Emunim
attitude toward settlements.
Ninety Orthodox rabbis sponsor
an advertisement praising the
Gush Emunim attitude toward
The Jewish community ap-
pears divided. In fact, there is
broad agreement and dissent, on
the essentials:
1. Israel must have safe and
secure borders, as promised by
UN Resolution 242.
It is entitled to demand such
borders because Israel's security
has been threatened by its Arab
neighbors since it declared its
independence 32 years ago. The
wars of 1948,1956,1967 and 1973
all followed Arab attempts to end
Israel's existence.
2. Not only Egypt but all of
Israel's neighbors must confirm
Israel's right to live in peace.
So long as these neighbors
remain unwilling to acknowledge
the legitimacy of Jewish
statehood in the Middle East; so
long as the Arab states defer to
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, which continues to
vow Israel's destruction, there is
no hope for a lasting and
meaningful peace.
3. Jerusalem must remain
undivided and the capital of
When the Old City of
Jerusalem was held by Jordan
from 1948 to 1967, not only were
Jews denied the right to pray at
the Western Wall and other
shrines but Moslems living in
Israel were refused permission to
worship at Al Aksa Mosque.
Only since Israel regained
Jerusalem and unified it have all
faiths been guaranteed access to
their holy places.
The debate over settlements
diverts attention from this
genuine consensus within the
Jewish community. And it
beclouds the real Mideast issue,
which is the refusal of the Arab
world except for Egypt to
accept Israel's right to exist.
Israel is the only functioning
democracy in the Middle East.
The settlements policy is
vigorously debated by its own
citizens. Why, then, a public
argument on the subject among
prominent American Jews?
The reason is that many
Americans have accepted the
notion asserted by our State
Dept. and our Western allies that
if only Israel were more
reasonable particularly with
regard to settlements and talking
with the PLO all Middle East
problems would be solved.
But that is a false notion. If
Israel withdrew all its set-
tlements and there were a PLO-
dominated West Bank state
tomorrow, the Soviets would
remain in Afghanistan,
Americans would still be held
hostage in Iran and oil blackmail
would continue.
But Israel would be more
vulnerable than ever.
That Arafat & Co. have
succeeded in painting themselves
as peace-lovers while continuing
their terrorist acts and renewing
their oath to bring an end to the
Jewish state is not merely a feat
of public relations legerdemain.
It is a melancholy commentary
on the ability of the free nations
of Europe to repeat the same kind
of self-deception by which they
were able to persuade themselves
that Hitler only wanted self-
determination for the Sudeten
The Palestinian Arabs have a
standing invitation to join the
peace talks. That will, of course,
require them to accept Israel's
rightful place in the Middle East.
President Sadat of Egypt
signed a pact with Israel and is
getting back all his country's
territories, including oil wells
Israel discovered and developed.
The risk in terms of Israel's
security was enormous and the
financial cost huge but Israel
took the risk and met the cost.
The blessings of peace are worth
the price.
Well-intentioned Americans
should refrain from divisive
debate on secondarv matters and
insist that the Arab world
commit itself to the sine aua non
of any Arab-Israel settlement:
recognition of Israel's fun-
damental right to exist.
When that day comes, they
'will discover that'there is no
dearth of Israeli officials willing
and able to negotiate a just and
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
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But you dont have to
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
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But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
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Sam Breakstone never cut corners to make his dairy products. But you can, by
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Famous since 1882

The Jewish Pkm&aof Greater Port Lauderdale
'' i *'>.
Friday. August 1,1980
Brandeis Honors Area Women
Broward Library Notes
From left: Incoming Florida Regional President Belle Grusky of Fort Lauderdale, Roslyn L.
Weissman of Lauderdale Lakes, outgoing President Hermine of Fort Lauderdale, Sylvia
Kravetz of Pompano Beach, National Vice President Gloria Boris of Fort Lauderdale, Helen
Torrence oflnverrary. Belle Grusky, Rose Leiterman and Elaine Stone, both of Inverrary.
The Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
(NWC) recently held its 32nd
Annual Conference at Waltham,
Mass., where 350 officers and
chapter delegates from across the
country met in a five-day
program. Among them were
Floridians pictured here. The
conference theme was "Keep the
Miracle Growing."
- NWC National President
Elaine Lisberg of Glen view, III.,
presided over meetings,
seminars, elections, induction
ceremonies and receptions which
made up the 1980 programs.
Community Calendar
Monday, Aug. 4
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood, Plan-
tation Board Meeting at Temple -
8 p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter Book
Review by Anne Ackerman at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall noon
Jewish War Veterans Ed Gold-
berg Post 519 Meeting
ORT Woodlands North Board
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Meeting p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 5
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Executive Meeting atTemple
Wednesday, Aug. 6
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Board Meeting at 2048 NW
49th Ave. -9:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge 3086 Board Meeting at
Clubhouse 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd. -10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board & General Meetings 8 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 7
Temple Beth Israel Games -
12:30 p.m.
ORT No. Broward Region
Executive Committee Meeting 10
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter Board Meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 9
ORT Woodlands North Summer
- 7:15
Festival Dinner-Dance p.m.
Monday, Aug. 11
Temple Emanu-EI Games
Hadassah Tamar Chapter Board
Meeting at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 12
Temple Sholom Pompano --
Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Pom-
pano Board Meeting -10 a.m.
Wednesday, Aug. 13
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter
1578 Luncheon and Card Party -
Inverrary Country Club noon
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
- Board Meeting at Temple 10
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge 3002
- Board Meeting at Temple Beth
Israel 8 p.m.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Mem-
bership Luncheon at home of Ray
Solomon 4280 Gait Ocean Drive -
12:30 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 14 .
Temple Beth Israel Games
12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl -
Mini Lunch and Card Party -
Residents only at Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall -1 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Board Meeting at Temple 8 p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter Board
Meeting at Sambo's 11 a.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter Luncheon and Card
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
it provided a public Mnrtce 10 the Jewish communities in North Broward County by the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
MNton Ketner i ~^s\T^kw' Leslie S. Gottlieb
President \ Executive Director
Victor Gruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff I Joel Levitt
Vice President \ I Secretary
Joel ReJnsteln I John Streng
Vice President I Treasurer
Saul Weinberger I Gladys Daren
Vice President | Women's Division President
Ptga Four*tontl columns ol TMC JEWISH FLORIDIAN :prt, m, opinion ol Iht Puobihe,
and nvitht Ihot columns not In* tdvitismg roisnl endorsemmr Or In* Jtmsh fedtritton
ol G'tthw Fort LSvdtraaH
for the Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition of The Jewish
\Flortdlen should to sent to the Jewish Federation office, 29M NW'
$3rd Ae., Fort Lauderdale 33311.
Atlanta Blue
Jeans Weekend
The Atlanta Jewish Com-
munity Center Singles extend an
invitation to Jewish single adults
of all ages (over 21) to the annual
Blue Jeans Weekend II, Aug. 15,
This three day convention will
take place at Camp Barney
Medintz, in the north Georgia
For more information, contact
Sandy Caplan, 1412-D Druid
Valley Drive, Atlanta, Ga., 30329
or Patsy Goldberg, AJCC Singles
Coordinator, 1745 Peachtree
Road-, N.E.,Atlanta, Ga., 30309.
Friends of the Lauderdale
Lakes branch. 3521 NW 43rd
Ave., will hold a book sale,
Friday, Aug. 8, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
to help the library. Lots of
paperbacks and hard covered
books will be available.
In other activity by the
Broward County Library System
are free programs offered at the
various branches.
At Fort Lauderdale branch,
1300 E. Sunrise Blvd., Alyce
Douglas leads discussions about
William Shakespeare at 7:30 p.m.
every Thursday evening this
Also at this branch: kids from
6 up are invited to play games
from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., every
Monday this month. Also those
youngsters at 2 p.m., Wed-
nesday, Aug. 6, will select a book,
write or draw about it, and have
it displayed in the library. Also
for all ages at the branch:
Raymond McCoy discusses
"Heroes, Hieroglyphs, and
History Our Ancient Near
Eastern Heritage," at 7:30 p.m.,
Thursdays, Aug. 7,14 and 21.
At Margate Catharine Young
branch, 5810 Park Drive,
Juvenile Officer Andre Cayouette
of the Margate Police Dept. will
have a rap session with children 8
to 14, at 2 p.m., Thursday, Aug.
Maxwell House Coffee
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Having a good cup of coffee after performance. For over fifty years, cof-
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the entertainment as the perform- pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
ance itself. And Maxwell House satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
Coffee is always right on cue to help another cup, please;' is one of the
get the good conversation going. A most rewarding requests for an 'en-
hvely discussion after is a big part of core' any hostess can hear,
the enjoyment. c .
Along with the fun of recalling a Instant or ground-when you pour
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A /tving tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

Friday, August 1,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i > *' r
Alfred Golden Re-elected CAJE President
Alfred Golden, synagogue and
community figure and long active
in the top echelon Federation
leadership, has been re-elected as
president of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education (CAJE) for
1960-81. CAJE sponsors the
Judaica High School of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, with its
associate director, Abraham J.
Gittelson, educational director of
the Federation.
Officers who will serve with
Golden on the Executive
Committee of CAJE include
David M.' Dobin, Arlene
Rosenthal and Roberta Shevin,
vice presidents; Judge Steven
Robinson, secretary; Richard
Levy, treasurer; Nancy Gold-
stein, nominating committee
chairperson; David Mesnekoff,
Tamara Nixon and Gwen
Weinberger, directors at large;
and Helene Berger. immediate
past president.
GOLDEN said. "I accept the
re-election to the presidency of
CAJE with a profound sense of
renewed responsibility, together
with a willingness that is shared
by the entire Executive Com-
mittee and board of directors, to
meet the formidable challenges
that face Jewish education in the
South Florida community in the
months and years ahead."
Golden added. "We are
especially fortunate in having a
highly capable and committed
professional staff under the
direction ol Gene Greenzweig,
CAJE executive director, and a
solid history ol achievement,
growth and development under
the guidance of our past
presidents. We will seek to
continually meet the Jewish
educational needs of an ever
growing community."
Golden, recent ly re-elected to a
fourth term as a national com-
missioner of AIM. of B'nai H'rith.
has tx-en a longtime community
leader, lie serves on the board of
directors of the Jewish Fed-
eration Greater Fort Lauderdale
and its Chaplaincy Commission.
He is national vice chairman of
I he Council on College Youth and
Faculty of the Council of Jewish
Welfare Federations.
lie has compiled a dis-
tinguished record of service in
B'nai B'rith. chairman of its
Southeastern area ADL com-
mittee; former national commis-
sioner of the HUM Foundation,
and both founder and first presi-
dent of the Dade Community
Board for HUM and the Florida
Foundation for Hillel. He has
served as an officer and is on the
boards of a number of syna-
i gogues in both Dade and
Broward counties.
IN THE general community,
he is a former member of the
Dade County Personnel Board
and of the Miami Beach Public
Relations Committee.
Professionally, he is the
executive vice president of
Riverside Memorial Chapels of
v Florida.
In reviewing some ol the major
achievements of CAJE dortoa
the past year. Golden highlighted
the establishment of a Day
School Department that already
has had major impact on the
educational and financial
operations of the community s
day schools; the inauguration,
through special grants from the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
We do business
the right way.
Alfred Golden
thropies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, of a Department of
Special Education that has
conducted a series of pilot
projects; the expansion of Jewish
educational programming for lay
and professional community
leaders, the formation of
cooperative adult education
programs in the North Dade and
Hollywood communities with
CAJE serving as the melding
instrument for the synagogues
and the Jewish Community
'r -
t/OOW Oakland Par* Blvd
ft t.J Phon. 735 1330
Center; and the holding of
community-wide Israel Dance
Festivals on Miami Beach and in
Hollywood; all of this in addition
to the on-going programming of
the agency.
In looking to the future.
Golden declared, "The con-
striction of available funding for
Jewish education in the com-
munity, combined with the ever-
increasing needs of overseas
Jewry, will make this year one in
which prioritization of projects
for maximum fulfillment of
community needs will be the
major theme.
continued, "there will be very
focused goals for which to strive.
Chief among them will be the
establishment of the Community
Day High School, for which a
new director is presently being
sought; the strengthening of
inter-agency planning and
programming in all phases of
Jewish education: the full cer-
tification of day school general
and Judaic faculties: the
examination of approaches to
graduate Judaic studies in the
community; the coordination of
educational services throughout
all of Bade and Broward counties
and the expedition of cooperative
planning for Jewish education on
a state-wide basis; the increased
services to day schools; the
inclusion of the Department of
Special Education as an on-going
program of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education; and the
special pilot program entitled
"Home Start."
"Above all else," Golden
concluded, "perhaps the most
dynamic factor in the entire
community is the supportive
attitude for Jewish education of
the lay and professional
leadership of Federation, which
recognizes that the continuation
anjl enhancement of Jewish life in
our community depends to a
large degree on how this agency
formulates, implements and
reaches the goals of life-long,
community-wide Jewish
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Michael ItftowiU
' tin Smilow
Saroica- ConducUd y
Resident Mashgiach,
Rabbi Schmuel Rubin
For Reservations
Or See Your Travel Aqenl
____________________________ .....'----------------------------------------------------------------------------
ItCrHS Hr#" )ar".0.Sfpg n'-oiin*. UGHT 100'S: H mg "ur" 0.9 n\ TC Report DE..
..'.' v.'-' -'"

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 1, I960
JCC Day Camp Has Inter-Generational Shabbat <
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Perlman Campus, held an inter-generational
Oneg Shabbat July 11 in the Center's Samuel M. Soref
Hall with 75 pre-kindergarten day campers joining 30
senior adults to welcome in the Sabbath.
The span of generations ranged in age from 3 Vi to 95
| years of age.
JCC Day Campers share their snack of popsicles
with their "new friends."
Seniors from the Jewish Community Centers
Gathering Place distributed handmade necklaces to the
children in an expression of giving.
J And Here's 1980
i Day Camp Album
Now Dive
'The Gathering Place9 Tween Softball
Goes Cruising
A brightly lighted room, full of
handmade objects which greet
you when you enter is called "The
Gathering Place."
Where? At the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Purpose? For the senior
citizens who are brought there by
family or friend for a day's ac-
tivity. Their diversions could be
games, arts and crafts,
discussion groups, exercise class,
films, cooking experiments, etc.
All these activities and more
are available to the ambulatory,
the wheelchair bound, and those
,idi walking aids, whose in-
teracts are aroused by the en-
thusiastic workers and volun-
teers who guide the group.
Staff consists of Marion
Hunley, Beth Strashun, Arlene
Kay, and Shari Lipschutz.
Volunteers are Terri Davis (who
gives manicures), Frieda Katz
and Rose Papier.
The excitement of the group
going on "The Jungle Queen"
recently could be likened to a
group of children on an outing.
For some it was their first boat
ride, and they had a wonderful
time and are clamoring for a
repeat performance. Picnics and
barbecues are also arranged and
take place on the spacious, park-
like grounds of the JCC.
This is "The Gathering Place"
which helps keep the elderly
happy, alert and occupied.
X, 4# $$: -
On the'Jungle Queen
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
sponsoring a Tween Softball
League for boys and girls, grades
6 to 8. Games and practices will
be held on Sunday afternoons
from 4 5:30 p.m. on the Center's
Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation,
starting Sunday, Sept. 21. Open
to Center members only. Team
hats and shirts are included in
the registration fee.
Summer Senior
Dance Series
The Jewish Community
Center's Summer Senior Dance
Series made a successful debut in
July with professional dance
instructors Nat and Ida Wolfson
at the helm.
Live music was provided by
JCC's "in house" orchestra, led
by conductorarranger-violinist
George Shwiller. Under
Shwiller's direction were Dode
Klempner, pianist; Edward
Feuerstein, sax; Charlie
Finkelstein, guitarist; and Harry
Bernstein on the drums. Vocalist
Sol Gruber crooned melodies.
A dance exhibition was given
by former Harvest Moon Ball
winners Louise and Frank
The Senior Dance Program will
onti.-.ue on Aug. 6 an-? 13,
Family Affair

JCC Day Camp hosted a Parents Visitation Evening,
Tuesday, July 15. "The Family Affair" included a picnic
buffet and a delightful Western Program performed by the
campers in the Center's Soref HalL
Chabans Observe 50th Anniversary
Adelle and Harold Chaban of
Lauderdale Lakes celebrated
their 50th anniversary at a party
given by their children, Frances
and Eugene Salloway of Plan-
tation, and Norman and Gloria
Chaban of Vaban, Mass. at the
Towne-Hc Sunrise.
Adelle was active in Temple
Beth HUM, Hadassah, Israel
Bonds, UJA, and was a president
for three years of the American
Jewish Congress. She received
the Jewish Advocate Rose for
outstanding community service.
Harold is a member of the

Friday. August 1,1980
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Who Is Threatening Whom ?
The Gathering Storm:
Many thinking Jews are deeply troubled
over the drift of world opinion and world
conscience regarding the State of Israel.
The drift, encouraged by the Soviet Union
and Third World Nations is promoting
Arab claims while inflaming pre-existing
Arab hatred toward their 32-year-old goal of
. doing in' the Jewish state.
Having reached the year 1980, the world
revulsion over the Hitler nightmare is for
all purposes dissipated, gone. The
Jewish homeland
The Land
The Israel View:
and intransigent. The Israelis insist that Yet the one-sided resolutions keep pouring
theirs is a search for security even on hoping to intensify world opinion
survival. They point out that David Ben- against the Jewish state. They have.
The origin of modern Israel... is ancient Gurion, Golda Meier, et al, were similarly The authors of these resolutions are some
Israel itself! The Jewish people have rejected, resisted and equally despised by 0f planet Earths most despotic, feudal
maintained ties to their historic homeland uncompromising Arabs of that date only dictatorships. It is they who are setting the
for more than 3000 years-since the time of that today's media forgets. moral tone and add to the cauldron of Arab
Abraham. They speak a national language The world, too, forgets that as recently as hostility in a world whose moral vision is
Hebrew and comprise a distinct last year, the same Menachem Begin was obscured by that three letter word. .oil.
civilization. In fact, Israel is the only nation party to yielding all of the Sinai back to _
on earth that is inhabited today by the Sadat and Egypt including the oil fields,
military installations and the beautiful,
well-developed Israeli settlements at Yamit.
Intransigent? In exchange for the strategic
buffer that is Sinai, Sadat formally
recognized the State of Israel via a treaty
same people with the same religion and
culture and speaking the same language as
those who inhabited it 3000 years ago .
sympathy for a Jewish homeland is
missing, forgotten ..forgotten as The this is validity.
Balfour Declaration. Therefore, other
liberation movements'that are fashionable Looking back, the securing of a homeland tnat c^y become a discarded piece of
and seemingly necessary, especially from for the wandering, eternal Jew, persecuted paper. Sadat now seeks further concessions
Israel The Strategic Ally:
Although Israel receives substantial
States, the
the self in-
assistance from the United
benefits are mutual and in
terest of both nations.
Israel is our one. dependable enduring
the perspective of new and emerging Third through the centuries, was an historical from the Israelis to redeem his status irrthe ally in the Middle East.
stroke of justice, overdue on humanity's
World nations.
Because of the growing antipathy and
hostility, an unthinking world may be party __.____
to the actual destruction of the Jewish
homeland. Jews in the Diaspora may watch The Land 1 he Arab View:
^r unthinkable spectacle unfold before Despite the Jewish presence in Palestine
"their eyes startled in the end. knowing as (now Israel and Jordan) for thousands of
well the effects of such a horror on Jews all years, the Arab view, whipped and
over the world. propagandized, is that the Jews are in-
Arab world understandable for Sadat. a Israel is the only democratic nation in
Btu neither Begin nor the Israelis can lnat part of the world with a political
possibly offer Sadat what Sadat's enemies svstem and institutions akin to ours.
seek, concession upon concession that tear
away Israel's survival possibilities. Yet,
anything less would be viewed as 'in-
transigent' by an undiscerning world.
We call upon the Deacemaker to redirect
their pressure upon the reelectionist Arab
nation. Is that too much to ask? The Arab
refusal of so basic a right is a story by itself
rarely exposed for the world to see.
So-we try to tell our story to whomever traders who do not belong; who need no states. A meaningful start would be their
will read and listen We view the potential state: no political entity: that Jews are acceptance of Israels Right to Live' as a
destruction as a historical possibility European foreigners who should be sent
while many of us stand mutely around with back to Russia and Germany,
hands on our hips wondering what we
can do to halt an impending tragedy. The Arab demand upon Israel to yield
*~ ... land from its tiny boundaries to form a new
Perhaps we might begin by telling our Pa,estinian state is grossly mfak when ,....,,.
story simply so that our Christian neigh- yQu congider that ^ pmeillt of the ,and Israel and the Right to Live:
bors and fnends can understand the previously known as Palestine was in- What the world does not see and has
growing implications. Were troubled. corporated into Jordan ... and that only 20 not been told is .. that for 32 years, the
__,______. percent is now Israel! No demand is made Arab rejectionists have refused to come to
upon '80 percent Jodan'. Moreover, there is terms with the reality, that Israel has a
The Scene: an available Arab land mass extending 3000 right to live' as a nation. Only Anwar Sadat
Arab money and incredible influence, miles across North Africa larger than the has tendered Israel that recognition, for
derived from a strategic oil monopoly, has continental USA. There is no paucity of which Israel has returned the Sinai to
created a formWabfo network of virulent Arab land, largely underpopulated. Egypt. No other Arab leader from Hussein
* .;V;io ; .n imnnrt.nt anmo nf world t Hassan has recognized the statehood of
"op^n ^ The demand of land only from and Israel! We quote some familiar Arab at-
K within' the tiny state of Israel betrays the titudes toward Israel from the Near East
The United Nations: The UN has become intentions of Arab demanders. Clearly, it ta Report (1978) Myths & Facts':
a vassal of Third World pressure which now not, land' the Arab rejectionists see* .. This wil, be a war 0f extermination
dominates both the General Assembly and but the disappearance ot tne Jwn and the momentous massacre which will be
Security Council. Israel has emerged as the homeland. An undiscerning wor'0oP'm?" spoken of like the Mongolian massacre and
target of resolution upon resolution one has not been confronted with tnis major the Crusades.
sided, uneven, blind. The volume and factof life in the Middle East. Arab League Secy. Gen. Assa Pasha (May
shrillness of this hostility is propelled __. 15.1948)
world-wide. This has had the tendency of "... Our basic objective will be the
s*-veutralizing and then tipping opinions in Hatred M a Weapon: destruction of Israel. .
West European nations as well as other The fingle pronounced Arab emotion ^ Gamal Abdd Na88er of Egypt
sister democratic states dependent tor towanj tne Jewish state is btre- (May 27 1967)
industrial survival upon... oil. Hatred and hostility are fostered by T t. mmA
novertv and feudal fanaticism. Unreasoning .The goal of our struggle is the end
and uncompromising hatred prevent any of Israel and there can be no compromise
The Media: Public television stations are ...^..n,! number of Arabs on the West ..
bombarded with requests from Arab $ seeking a peaceful co-existence PLO Chairman Yassir Arafat (March 29.
apologists, the PLO, lobbyists for the oil wjth the israeU8. Arab punishment for such 1970)
industry who have largely succeeded in je is usually swift and decisive. "... The battle with Israel must be such
being exposed frequently on WPBT, et al, Consequently. few Arabs seek the role of that after it, Israel will cease to exist. .
to the consternation of American viewers, acemaker the most dangerous oc- p,^. Muammar Quaddafi of Libya (Nov 12
Arab influence is ao pervasive, it tried ^pational risk on the West Bank. 1973).
flouting our First Amendment in Mi effort explains the extraordinary dif- "... is there room for our two countries?
to prevent showing of "The Death oi a confronting the Israelis who seek When I have my Palestinian state and live
Princess," the British documentary on "- b t ,?, locate responsible as a human being, I wiU give you an answer.
Saudi Arabia, Yet the oil lobby aucceeded who similarly seek "live and Not before that 7. "
m several states Time Magazine recenUy Arao ? i; Anwar Sadat has tried PLO Chairman Yassir Arafat (Time
published an eight page of^The *fim isolated in an Arab world Magazine May 1980)
Palestinians' ... The American press and the ^
Israel is an island in the Middle East
unalterably opposed to the spreading
totalitarianism of the Soviet Union.
Israel has fought four wars for suvival.
It has a proven, in-battle' armed forces
with a will to win and defend itself, the
finest military establishment in the Middle
The large truth that emerges is that
Israel is a strategic U.S. ally in a world
growing increasingly hostile to our way of
life and democracy. Both nations need each
^tandling of the recent Hebron atnm ^- J^ewish'state ... and still
?(especially The N.Y. Times) st-.diouslv ^arance
(especially The N.Y.
pandered to the Arab apologists and trying.
failed to offer anything approaching a
balanced view.
Clearly, the world hap
This is intransigence the most
unyielding variety upon which the moral
pressure of the world should be directed.
_..-. Instead there is the repeated cacaphony of
UN resolutions unilaterally condemning
, Israel, in what Israel's UN Ambassador
^ the 'popular yehuda Blum calls "selective morality."
jvarnmer is hardline .._.._..., .-
^uuu^.uu.uu.^UU^ CalHlCurINewOri.^LoUtan.70I40
The American Jew: The Activist:
If you feel as we do that the times are
more perilous for Israel than any of the past
32 years, you might consider taking some
kind of initiative.
Our suggestion: Help organize an "Israel
Task Force' in your condominium,
development, community. Call, phone or
gather like-minded people ... It can be a
rewarding effort. You can meet once a week,
or whenever, monitor the press, TV and
radio; help organize a group letter-writing
campaign and thereby be part of a keep
Israel alive' network sponsored by us,
the Jewish Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation.
If you need assistance or advice in
organizing your condo's 'Israel Task Force,'
we welcome and look forward to your call at
William Katzbera. a member of the
Community Relation. Committee (CRC) of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, prepared this article in
collaboration with other members of CRC,
including Chairman Edmund En tin, Co-
Chairman Irving Friedman, Joseph Kaplan
and Frances Nusbaum. CRC grants per-
mission freely to reprint this article. Pass it
along to neighbors, friends, organizations
Use it for dmewmimm grasps. Extra copies
are available from CRC at the Federation
office, 2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort Landerdale
originally published In the Broward Jewish Journal
/ with permiaalon to rDrlnl (ranted

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 1,1980
with"maggie" levine
Land and Life, the in-
magazine published by the
Jewish National Fund (JNF),
tells the story in pictures and
words of Helene Soref, a life
member of Women's Division of
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, being lauded for
JNF support at recent dinner in
Temple Emanu-El News-
paper reporters who refer to
State Rep. Tom Bush as the
"bom-again Christian" note he
has raised more than $17,000 in
the early stages of his campaign
for re-election in District 84.
Three Democrats are seeking the
nomination to run against him,
including Murray Goldstein of
Tamarac whose early financial
report indicated campaign funds
of $2,800* Lou Balber of
Plantation is master-minding the
Aug. 9 luncheon reunion of
Brooklyn's Madison High School
Alumni. Congressman Ed Stack,
an alumnus, will be honored as
the alumni's "Man of the Year."
Alumni include Columnist Bill
Katzberg who was a pitcher on
the Madison baseball team
during his school years there.
Stan Harris has joined John
Drury in opening Harris-Drury
ad agency in Fort Lauderdale .
Management Consortium in Fort
Lauderdale. a labor relations
consulting firm, added Marvin J.
Krantz to its staff as senior vice
president. He had been veep for
personnel and labor relations
with Wometco's manv TV. radio
and other enterprises Paul M.
Cohen, research manager of The
Fort Ijauderdale News and Sun-
Sentinel since 1978, has been
promoted to national ad mgr. for
both papers The Torah: A
Modern Commentary, newly-
published 1,200-page com-
pendium of insights into the
Bible, is the first liberal com-
mentary on the Torah in more
than 100 years of American
Reform Judaism.
Coral Springs Festival of Fine
Arts and Crafts is scheduled for
Nov. 22-23. Artists have until
Nov. 1 to submit works of art
with cash prizes to be awarded
. 100th anniversary of the
birth of Ze'ev Vladimir
Jabotinsky, legendary Jewish
leader in Poland, will be observed
at a Nov. 11 dinner at New
York's Waldorf Astoria with
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, who relied on Jabotinsky
as his mentor, expected to be the^
keynote speaker Camelot
Hall, a bingo parlor seven nights
a week, will have its bingo
paraphernalia covered up for the
High Holy Days because
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, once again, will be
using large hall, that can seat
several hundred persons, for
services Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur in September.
Ethel Waldman, 1981 Cam-
paign Chairman for Federation's
Women's Division, held the first
of the new year's UJA campaign
meetings at the Federation of-
fices. It was a "Getting to Know
You" for the gals still in town
who attended the enthusiastic
and responsibility-inspiring
session. Among them: Pola
Brodzki, Helen Kurianaky,
Lillian Hirsch, Min Gruman,
Felice Sincoff, Carolyn Russell,
Fran Smith, Selma Streng,
Sylvia Klein Jewish Worship
Hour on WPLG-TV 10 at 8 a.m.,
Sunday, Aug. 3, will feature
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission. Tune in
and listen to an energetic,
dynamic go-getter Agence
France-Presse, quoting
unidentified reliable sources, said
squad leader of assassins, trying
to kill former Iranian Prune
Minister Bakhtiar living in exile
in Paris, was a member of PLO's
Al Fatah terrorists.
Max Cleland, chief of the
Veterans Administration, will be
a featured speaker at the 85th
national convention of Jewish
War Veterans of U.S.A. to be
held Aug. 18-24 at Fairmont
Hotel in New Orleans .
Broward County Commission
Chairman Howard Forman was
named Young Democrat of the
Year at recent Young Democrat
party at Sunrise Inn. Special
recognition was also given to
Atty. Alan Marks Two of the
Democrats seeking nomination
against U.S. Sen. Richard (Dick)
Stone are squabbling among
themselves about "tapping"
insurance companies and agents
for campaign contributions.
Incidentally, six Republicans are
vying for the nomination, plus
one independent. One of them
bills himself as "The Lord's
Rabbinic Cabinet of United
Jewish Appeal has scheduled
1981s National Shabbat for Jan.
10, Parashat Bo, the week before
UJA's National Super Sunday
. Sam Morrison, assistant
director of Broward County
Library System, was installed as
president of FLA (Florida
Library Assn.). statewide
professional organization of
public, college and special
purpose librarians and library
directors Israel has set up an
emergency committee to protect
the 40,000 Jews still living in
Iran by enlisting international
pressure and encouraging
Iranian Jewish exiles to come to
Israel One day institute
fifth annual for day school
teachers will be held Aug. 21
at Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy, 2400 Pinetree
Dr., Miami Beach, sponsored
by Central Agency for Jewish
What's New in Federations, a
publication of Council of Jewish
Federations, distributed
throughout the U.S. and Canada,
hails kosher meals plan
developed at Plantation General
Hospital through the cooperation
of Federation's Chaplain Rabbi
Albert Schwartz and the
hospital's dietary staff and
administration Six
Miamians are among the more
than 150 persons from around the
country who have accepted
Menachem Begins invitation to
join the annual Prime Minister's
Mission to Israel the end of this
Irwin S. Field, general
chairman of the UJA 1980
campaign, reported almost 12
percent increase in campaign
commitments over the 1979
national total as of July 10. In
North Broward County,
Federation's UJA 1980 total
represents a 30 percent increase
over 1979 And the Record.
distributed nationally by the
UJA's National Women's
Division, saluted Federation's
Women's Division with a "Hat's
Off" to the North Broward
women who contributed
$503,000.00 a 22 percent increase
over the Women Division 1979
total ... As Field said: "The
successful completion of one
campaign creates the proper
mood and understanding for the
succeeding campaign.
The Air Conditioned
kosher whIKHOUSC H0TEL
Reserve Now For the
11 Days a 10 Nights
per person
double occ.
Single Rate from $32 daily
Live in a Modern Oceanfront Hotel
Beautiful Air Conditioned Rooms
Beauty Salon
For Reservations
300 ft. Priv. Beach .Pool
TV in All Rooms
Gi.uu Screen Color TV
Nl.ishqi.ich on Premises
Owner Mgmt:
Bdumrind. Ehrenreich
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THE BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate ihe
telephone He did this in from of a group of
scientists in 1861 fifteen years hcforc Bell got
a patent Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22. 1876.
twelve days aftei Bells first intelligible speech
transmission ihe NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone'. The editorial
v*.as all about Philipp Reis. Not one word about
Bell. Even the US Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
mething already widely known to exist in the
form of the Reis telephone'and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field'.' Bell, of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone. (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to 'open the house''when mishpocha.
guests dr friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and, invariably, J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
And that's a fact!
* +i
hi I >fci

,.Auguat 1,1980
TTu Jtwish Floridjan of Greater Fort LaudtrdaU
ork and Mental Health:
Occupational Stress
Entin Hosts GOP Meet
_ Jewish Family Service,
Federat ion of Greater
wr a kwiK day in the office, a
ing mother comes home and
s her hungry children and the
sehold chores she left im-
bed that morning. An
utive businessman must
e his home before the children
up for school, comes home
r their bedtime that night. A
e working the night shift is
the alert for emergencies, as
monitors the vital signs of
ients. Piles of letters and
)rts, and in order to get them
that day, a secretary is forced
ork with a slight cold.
of these workers suffer
job related stress, a
nomenon that grows like a
. bomb when inflation, high
mployment and the values to
ieve and produce are
bined. Two breadwinners in
. household is a necessity in
st families and a single headed
sehold is usually headed by a
an, who earns 62 cents to
SI earned by a man. This
ation almost inevitably leads
ental health professionals
r talk about helping people
with stress." As the
_,ber of people entering
nseling to work on job stress
reases, professionals are
ognizing that stress related to
irk is an occupational health
rd. Often it's as serious and
lasting as exposure to
icals or safety hazards.
ccupational stress can cause
;er, frustration, depression or
xiety at home or at work. It
y slow down reaction time on
job, causing accidents or poor
rk performance. Job stress can
gger alcoholism, drug abuse
d marital problems; it has been
ked to coronary heart disease,
cers. high blood pressure,
adaches and insomnia.
The first step toward the
ssipation of stress is
:ognizing job stress and un-
rstanding how the stress is
pressed is it helping to
rify work demands or is it
The second step is to examine
w much time is given to work,
hiding time spent at home
troward Art
iuild Workshop
[The Broward Art Guild
usents a six day workshop on
craft and materials of
tinting and drawing, conducted
Larry W. Spear, award
ining painter and art teacher,
lig. 7 through Sept. 11, from 7
110 p.m.
The Art Guild announces
jistration for the workshop and
jdy of artists materials and
eir correct use in making works
fart, being conducted by Spear,
rrently an instructor in
finting in Broward Community
This workshop will include
ieral information on
jaration of paints, papers,
list's tools, conservation of
vork and more. The workshop
11 include lectures and
lonstrations on these
talking about work, or pursuing
work related activities.
People need leisure, play,
meditation, love, education, as
well as work to fulfill all their
The third step is to talk about
occupational stress with
colleagues and superiors. Job
stress is not solely the product of
the individual's age, health, or
competency to handle the job;
rather, job structure, work at-
mosphere and mechanisms for
support feedback play a
significant part in curtailing
Finally, a professional social
worker or counselor can be in-
valuable in sortint out stress
related issues and providing
support for needed changes.
"Who was not embarrassed
when the Administration handed
a major propaganda victory in
United Nations to the
wilisey institute
Frve Rrachure
If you feel any of the above
applies to you, why not give
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County a call and let us
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
3500 North State Road 7
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33319
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida 33020
enemies of Israel, our staunch
Middle East ally for three
decades, and then claimed that
the American vote was a
'mistake,' the result of a 'failure
of communication between the
President, his Secretary of State
and his UN Ambassador."
Ronald Reagan,
Speech accepting
Republic nomination.
A volunteer in Ronald
Reagan's campaign for President
of the United States met last
month with a group of friends of
Alvin Entin, Republican can-
didate for Congress from
Florida's 13th District, which
includes a portion of South
Broward County (including
Hollywood, Hallandale,
Miramar) and a portion of North
Dade County.
The Reagan volunteer, Albert
A. Spiegel of Beverly Hills,
Calif., came with impeccable
credentials as a representative of
the Jewish community. He is a
member of the National Cam-
paign Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal, chairman of the
national B'nai B'rith Hillel
Commission, member of the
Executive Committee of
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), a past
president of Jewish Federation of
Greater Los Angeles, a past
general chairman of UJA
campaign, and member and past
president of a host of other in-
ternational, national and
California local institutions and
Spiegel, noting his personal
relationship with Reagan since
1972, said that Reagan's outlook
considers Israel as a strategic
asset against the Soviet thrusts
toward the Middle East's oil
fields and communications lines.
He added that many prominent
Jewish Republicans indicated
early satisfaction with the
Republican Party's proposed
platform plans relating to
support for Israel and Soviet
Jewry. (This meeting took place
prior to the Republican Party
His basic premise was that a
number of leaders of American
Jewry agree that expanded
participation in Republican
politics is vital. He quoted Max
M. Fisher of Detroit who said:
"As a community, American
Jewry should have both major
parties vying for its vote not
one taking it for granted.
Joining in the discussion and
question-and-answer period that
followed were H. David Wein-
atein, director of Outreach
Program of the Republican
National Committee which was
created to broaden the base of
involvement by American Jewry
throughout the structure of the
Republican Party, and Morry
Markowitz, associated with the
GOP Outreach Program, who
came from Washington, D.C., in
support of Reagan's campaign as
well as Entin's who is seeking to
unseat William Lehman, the four-
time Congressman from the 13th
District. Atty. Al Entin, a
criminal lawyer, is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edmund Entin of
Woodlands. His father is a
member of the Federation's
board of directors and chairman
of Federation's Community
Relations Committee.
Register Now for Elections
Final day of registering for the | Pm-
important Tuesday, Sept. 9,
Florida primary election is
Saturday, Aug. 9. The Broward
County votemobile is making the
rounds of various shopping areas
to make it easier for people, not
yet registered, to get on the
voting rolls. In addition, all
branch offices of the Supervisor
of Elections are open during the
week with extended hours on the
final day, Aug. 9 from 9 a.m. to *>
The votemobile will be at
Broward Mall Tuesday, Aug. 5:
at Lakes Mall, at the intersection
of Oakland Park Blvd., and 441
(State Rd. 7) on Thursday, July
31, and Thursday, Aug. 7, and at
Coral Ridge Shopping Plaza, N.
Federal Highway and Oakland
Park Blvd., Friday, Aug. 1, and
Friday, Aug. 8.
A posh Marriott fling
in the French Quarter
now just
$46 a night
per couple.
Haven't you promised yourselves this
kind of spree long enough?
It's all waiting for you in New
OrjK^s.Thejazzandiagtimeandex- .
citement of Bourbon Street The peat creek
cooling The Garden District, and coffee
bars. Antiques and lacy wrought iron-and
steamboats on the Mississippi.
And, nght at the heart of it, the lavish
Marriott Hotel, towering 41 stories above
the ftench Quartet Summer rates for the
plush rooms dip to a cool J46 a night
Good now through September IO1980.
\bu can wine and dine in ejgat
Marriott restaurants and lounges, including
Marriott put* you M die Em of the action, with a view boa every I
rhf IfjjhyiBa^ the rooftop Rat Qieans
Restaurant; the River Q ccn ?hflW ? tt
and the new CanajjstreetBar. \bu can 1
in two swimming pools. And be coddled
by crisp, cheerful service 24 hours a day
When Marriott does it, they do it right*!
Reserve now Call a professional, your
travel agent, or toll-free (800) 22&9290.
New Orieans/Atprriott Hotel.
Canal and Chaitica, New Orleans, Louisiana 70140

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale

l^y. August 1.1980
Nazi Want Citizenship
Continued from Pag* 1
States Supreme Court, where his case will
be argued during the next term, beginning
in October.
In its brief, accompanying the motion to
file as amicus, the American Jewish
Congress declares:
"This case illustrates the difficulties
faced by the government in trying to
reconstruct what Pedorenko did some 35
years ago That delay is attributable
solely to petitioner.
"It was his lie that prevented the United
States from making a timely investigation
of his activities. It was his be which lulled
the United States into admitting him. It
was his lie which is responsible for the delay
which is now being used to question the
credibility of the survivors of Treblinka, as
well as the government's failure to produce
documentary evidence.
"It is outrageous that Feodor Fedorenko,
having erected by his lie these obstacles to
the government's case, now argues that the
government must prove that he was ex-
cludable. It is and ought to be suf-
ficient that the government has demon-
strated the real and substantial possibility
that the facts suppressed might have been
helpful in a timely investigation."
The brief concludes:
"Whether or not Fedorenko can be shown
to have personally participated in
atrocities, it cannot be disputed that his
service at Treblinka facilitated such ac-
tivities and that his lie has made it difficult
for the government to determine what he
did do there. As a German court put it in a
case involving officials of another con-
centration camp:
'It cannot be proved that any of these
nine defendants killed Jews with his own
hands or that he caused on his own
initiative Jews to be killed. On the other
hand, wherever they were employed within
the camp structure they aided and abetted
the mass murder of the Jews, and through
their functional collaboration in the im-
mediate proximity of the deed helped make
it possible."
The American Jewish Congress brief was
drafted by Marc Stern, staff counsel, and
signed also by Phil Baum, associate
executive director* and Nathan Z. Der-
showiti. director of the Congress' Com-
mission on Law and Social Action.
Israel's Friends Quoted
Comments from concerned
Christians are worth repeating:
Israel in building a new society
on democracy and religion is a
living insult to communism,
which started to build a new
society and built a jailhouse
instead. Israel is equally an
affront to the Khomeinis who
want to turn back the clock and
restore women to the veil. Both
communists and the Khomeinis
fed threatened by this demon-
stration of what democracy can
accomplish. J^ W. Mfchad.
Forbes Magazine
A de-Judaued Jerusalem will
be the next target of Israel's
Muslim opponents. There will be
a shift in emphasis in the
Eighties from the Palestinian
issue to the question of
Jerusalem. Noble phrases about
universal spiritual values will be
used in an attempt to conceal the
basic demand against a unified
Rev. Isaac C. Rottenberg
Protestant theologian
The mighty brotherhood of 32
foreign ministers of the Islamic
nations did three things: (1)
easily condemned the United
States for its failed rescue at-
tempt in Iran, in which not one
Iranian was even injured; (2r
considered a request from the
FLO to readmit the Soviet
puppet machine in Afghanistan,
and (3) greeted a plea from the
Afghan rebels for Islamic censure
of the Soviet Union with em-
barrassed silence.
Charley Reese
Orlando Sentinel Star

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ay, August 1,1960
The Jewish Fjoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdate
_) Southeast Area of Pioneer
jien announces the formation
new club in the community of
er Bridge in the city of
,e. A membership tea was
in the home of Mrs. Sylvia
Is, and an organizational
jting will be planned so that
new club can be organized for
ew season. The meeting will
keld at the home of Mrs. Bea
fost of Water Bridge. Former
nbers of Pioneer Women now
kg in the Sunrise area and
pds are invited to join.
jev Chapter of Pioneer
nen of Deerfield Beach is
ig a Membership Tea, 1
|., Thursday, Sept. 4 at the
: of Ethel Gelon, Newport R
First meeting of the season
j>t. 23 at the Temple Beth
el, refreshments at 12:30
Dining events: reservations
cruise to Nassau for Oct. 31 to
3 are still available, call
ty Waga, Rona Schimel,
elle Cohen or Fredda Shapiro.
or the Lido Spa, Dec. 18-21,
Hannah Levine or Betty
i. New Year's reservations
"available. For further infor-
Lion call Betty Waga. All
ssion cards and trees available
Eva Ginsberg or Elsie
lan. New members and
isfers welcome at all
tab Chapter of Pioneer
ten in Deerfield Beach in-
ks members and friends to a
ki-luncheon and card party at
Israel Temple in Century
Jage, on Wednesday at noon,
27. Prizes will be awarded.
I Teas Lipton for tickets.
Regular meeting resumes
i. Wednesday, Sept. 24 at the
Bhion Square, second floor
ting room. New members
Ncome. For information,
ntact Bertha Home, or Stella
iunnse Jewish Center
erhood will have a "Mad
ktter's Bail," for which prizes
I be awarded, at its meeting at
.30 Wednesday morning Aug.
at the temple. Refreshments
I be available.
Sva Rae Solomon and Diane
Dodrnan will be the hostesses
the special meeting of the
ean Mile Chapter of Women's
aerican ORT at 12:30 p.m.,
inesday, Aug. 13, at the home
Mrs. Solomon, 4280 Gait
Ban Drive. Prospective
nbers are invited. Call Paula
llack or Dr. Frieda B.
t Ami-Tamsrac Chapter of
iassah will have a social "get-
ther" at 1 p.m., Tuesday in a
iber's home, according to
Jthy Pittman, Sylvia Miller
Claire Kaplan, for Section 16
Indents. Pearl Goldenberg, an
adviser for Florida Mid-
st Region, will acquaint them
the chapter. The July 24
I was hosted by Sonia Mark,
Morantz and Bertha
izes and surprises are in
for those attending the first
cheon and card party of
ion-Castle Chapter of
Iassah, at noon, Monday,
? 4, at Castle Recreation Hall.
Thursday, Aug. 14, the liana
ppter of Hadassah will sponsor
jffet luncheon and card party
j>e held at the Broward Bridge
4436 Inverrary Blvd."
lee and cake will be served
Ul 3 o'clock. All proceeds
fved from this function are
ated to the Hadassah
cal Center in Ein Karen.
Israel. Research at the hospital is
extensive in all fields of medicine,
and funds are needed to continue
this work.
Anne Ackerman, always in
demand because of her witty,
incisive critiques, will review
Henry Denker's Horowitz and
Mrs. Washington, for the
members of the Tamar Chapter of
Hadassah at noon Monday, Aug.
4, at Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Call Celia Freed of Margate or
Yvette Alderman of Fort
Lauderdale for those planning to
Dr. Grigory Rozenstein of
Moscow, USSR, his wife and two
sons have been "adopted" by the
Florida Mid-Coast Region" of
Hadassah which means that the
region's 16,000 members wilr- be
responsible for a letter-writing
campaign urging that exit visas
be granted this family to leave
Russia for Israel.
In addition to letters of
support and sympathy to the
family, letters will also be ad-
dressed to the Soviet Ambas-
sador Oleg Troyanovsky at the
United Nations, Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin in Washing-
ton, also to Soviet Premier
Leonid Brezhnev, as well as to
U.S. Senators Lawton Chiles and
W. Broward Pioneer Women
Five Pioneer Women Clubs of
West Broward have established a
Council for the purpose of co-
ordinating organizational ac-
tivities in the best interests of
Pioneer Women's program for
the women, youth and children of
Member clubs of the Council
are Gilah and Negev of Century
Village, Deerfield; Natanya of
Margate; Debrah of Lauderhill
Lakes; and Hatikvah of Sunrise.
President of the Council is
Mrs. Dora Frucht of Sunrise.
Presidents of the clubs are Mrs.
Shirley Cohen of Gilah; Mrs.
Anne Fisher, Negev; Mrs.
Dorothy Hamada, Debrah; Mrs.
Rose Levin, Hatikvah; and Mrs.
Shulamit Saltzman, Natanya.
The office of the Council is
located at 1303 State Road 7.
Information on Pioneer Women
may be obtained by calling Mrs.
Lillian Hershkowitz.
Dr. Rozenstein
Richard Stone, and to Secretary
of State Edmund Muskie.
In a joint statement issued by
Esther Cannon of Pompano
Beach, president of the region,
and Fanny Katz of Hallandale,
Hadassah's Soviet Jewry chair-
man for the region, it was stated
that "Dr. Rozenstein, who has
done considerable research on the
structure of the human brain,
was fired from his position at the
Medical Research Institute in
1972 when he first applied for the
exit visa, and has been
threatened with continuous
refusals because the Russian
officials claim Dr. Rozenstein
saw' a classified document 14
years ago. He asserts he does not
even remember seeing such a
document and even if he had, how
secret and important could this
document be after- so many
Continuing in their statement,
Mrs. Cannon and Mrs. Katz
deplored the harassments the
Kozensteins suffer at the hands
of the KGB and their neighbors.
Early replies from Sen. Chiles
to Fanny Katz reveal that he is
contacting I-eonid Mrezhnev per-
sonally and a response is eagerly
awaited. From Rep. William Leh-
man, it was learned that he too
has written to both Brezhnev and
Amb. Dobrynin outlining the
entire story of the family's hor-
rendous existence.
Mrs. Cannon, representing
16,000 area Hadassah members,
has appealed to President Jimmy
Carter, who has stressed human
rights, to render assistance to
this desperate family.
It is expected that a first
report of this entire effort on the
part of the Hadassah Region will
be made at the first fall meeting
of the Region Board, to be held
on Sept. 3.

ml I"
Thi Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 1,1980
M[c^ Forman Sermon Speaker
Broward County Commission
Chairman Howard Forman will
deliver the sermon: "Our Place in
the County" at tonight's (Friday,
Aug. 1) service of Congregation
Beth HUM. 7638 Margate Blvd.
The congregation will also
welcome back Rabbi and Mrs.
Joseph Berglas from their
vacation with Rabbi Berglas
chanting the liturgy, assisted by
the choir, directed by Dr. Harry
Zankel. The congregation's
president, Harry Fine, will
conduct the service beginning at
8 p.m.
An Oneg Shabat will follow.
Saturday morning services
commence at 8:45 a.m. Chapter
Ekev, from the Book of
Deuteronomy is the portion of
the Torah to be read this morn-
ing. The theme is the blessing of 3090.
obedience. Rabbi Berglas will
stress the significance and the
I import of this reading.
Congregation members are
urged to pick up their High Holy
Days tickets which are being held
for them until Aug. 10. Tickets
then go on sale to the general
' public The ticket committee is in
attendance. Monday through Fri-
day from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.
The Boutique Shoppe, spon-
sored by the Sisterhood, is open
during the summer months,
Monday through Friday, from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m.
Anyone wishing to celebrate a
happy occasion by sponsoring or
co-sponsoring a kiddush or Oneg
Shabbat is welcome to make
, inquiries at the temple office, 974-
University in Coral Springs,
University Drive and Sample
Road. Tickets are now available
by addressing POB 8125, Coral
Springs 33065.
The Synagogue's Jewish
Singles Softball League met
recently at Kester Park, NE 6th
St. and 7th Ave., Pompano, for
practice and a picnic / barbecue.
This is the first of many events
for the Jewish Singles Group
ages 18-30, which will include
weekly bowling groups,
volleyball games, golfing, pool
parties, trips, junkets, dances,
concerts, wine and cheese parties,
and many other social, cultural
and athletic events for young
men and women. Admission for
each event will be SI donation.
"The Bible in Hebrew for
Everyone" for five Sundays,
meeting at the home of Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll. 11403 NW 30th
i St. Coral Springs started July 20.
' The course will focus on the Book
of Jonah and will be taught by
Rabbi Zoll. Registration may be
completed by calling Rabbi Zoll.
An open reception and
orientation, to which all non-
members and unaffiliated
families are invited, will be held
at 4 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 17, at
Temple Beth Orr, 2151 Riverside
Drive, Coral Springs.
The purpose of the informal
reception is to give area residents
the opportunity to see the
temple, meet its new rabbi
Donald Gerber and some of its
member families. Questions will
jewish center. 9io> i De encouraged during the
St. Conservative. Rabbi orientation program, and refresh-
Cantor Henry merits will be served.
All unaffiliated Jews and their
friends are welcome to come and
take this opportunity to learn
about'Temple Beth Orr, Reform
Judaism, and to meet new
Open House is being conducted
every Sunday morning from 10 to
noon during August at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. for prospective
members for the Conservative
synagogue and for children to be
enrolled for the Temple's
Religious School.
Keter Tikvah Synagogue High
Holy Days services on Sept. 10,
11, 12, and 19 and 20 will take
place in the Theatre of Nova
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman, Rabbi Emeritus.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
8049 West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Merchant, Irving
Steinhaus, president.
OERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Rabbi
David W. Gordon; President, Sol
NW 57th
Israel Zimmerman.
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructionlst
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St.
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative
Rabbi Joseph Berglas.'
TEMPLE BETH AM. 6101 NW 9th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S. Ger
ber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
Meets 8 p.m. Friday, Auditorium.
Bank of Coral Springs, 3300 Urn
versity Dr. Rabbi Leonard Zoll
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph
YOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfleld Beach, i
1661 W Hillsboro Blvd. Orthodox.
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
B'NAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4h Ave., Boca
Raton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Henry Perl.
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi AAoshe Bomzer.
Information regarding
membership in Temple Emanu-El
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, a
Reform congregation, and
registration for its Religious,
Hebrew and Nursery Schools is
available at the synagogue, 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd. The
office number is 731-2310 and is
open between 9 a.m. and 4:30
p.m., weekdays.
The officers of the temple
invite prospective members to
join them in a "get to know you"
Rabbi Named for
Coconut Creek
Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal,
executive director of the South
County Jewish Federation of
Boca Raton will occupy the
pulpit of the Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek for the
High Holy Days beginning
Friday evening at 8 o'clock, 6ept.
5, in the Calvary Presbyterian
Church, across the Coconut
Creek Blvd. from Wynmoor
Author of many articles in
scholarly journals, including
Judaism, Theology Today,
published by Princeton
University, and Journal of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, Rabbi Warshal's latest
article will be published in the
September issue of Journal of
Reform Judaism.
A man of many talents, he
received his bachelor's degree of
Hebrew Letters and master's
degree as well as ordination as a
rabbi at Hebrew Union College.
He also earned a doctor of
jurisprudence degree and a
master of economics from Yale
University. He practiced law for
seven years, taught economics at
Oxford, Ohio's University of
Miami, and several
congregations in Ann Arbor,
Mich., and New Orleans.
The congregation expects to
announce its cantor and
organist soon. Meanwhile, Arnie
Nestel is handling the sale of
coffee and cake snack on Sunday,
Aug. 24 at 10 a.m. at the temple.
There will be a book review by
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon.
The temple is inviting unaf-
filiated to become members and
worship with the congregation
Friday evenings at 8:15. The
temple, in addition to its schools,
has programs for adult
education, a library, men's club,
sisterhood, couples club and
youth group.
Once again the congregation
will attend High Holy Days
services at Parker Playhouse
with Rabbi Jeffrey L. Balloon
and Cantor Jerome Klement
The Southeast Region of
United Synagogue of America
has established a Council of
Adult Congregations. The first
meeting of the council will be held
on Monday, Aug. 11, at Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman is
the chairman of this Council.
Rabbi David B. Saltzman is
executive director of the
Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America.
memorial chapels
HOU.VWOOO 19?' P-B"M Rom 9217200
NORTH MIAMI I33K W O'.i. Mwy 94*6315
WEST palM BEACh 5411 OkMcnoBM Bid BS9-8700
Spiritual leader and teacher Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld and
liturgical leader Cantor Mario Botoshansky will head the
religious activities of the new Temple Beth Am of Margate
Jewish Center, located at Rock Island Rd. and Royal Palm
Blvd in Margate. The new temple will be ready for the High
Holy Days services in September.
Is Tisha B'Av'Relevant?
"Is observance of Tisha B'Av
relevant for today's con-
temporary Jews" is the
provocative subject to be
discussed in open forum
following tonight's (Friday, Aug.
1) service at 8:15 p.m. at Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation. The "Day of
Mourning" was observed July 22
with the reading of the Book of
Congregants have reported
enthusiastically received
Shabbat services this summer,
including the July 18 service
honoring the "father of Recon
structionism," Dr. Mordecai
Kaplan, who recently celebrated
his 99th birthday at his home in
Jerusalem, and the July 11
service when honor was paid to
the music of various Jewish
composers. The latter service was
noted as having one of the largest
attendances of the Year 5740.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert will
become the first woman rabbi in
Broward County when she
becomes Ramat Shalom's
spiritual leader in time for High
Holy Days. And Honorary Rabbi
Lavy Becker, who has been
"wintering" in Plantation rather
than his home in Montreal, will
return once again to take part in
rabbinic duties as he has done for
several years. Beginning in
November, he will conduct
services on a semi-weekly basis.
The synagogue welcomes
visitors and will provide in-
formation to interested parties
calling Ramat Shalom, 583-7770,
between 9 a.m. and noon, week-
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill will again be using
Camelot Hall. 2050 NW 49th
Ave., adjacent to the synagogue,
for the High Holy Days services
in September. The congregation's
fulltime rabbi, David W. Gordon,
will officiate, and Cantor Lou
Mason will chant the liturgy.
Tickets are obtainable at the
synagogue on NW 49th near NW
21st St. from 9 to 11 a.m., Sun-
day mornings.
Hebrew Congregation
o! Lauderhill
Announces that they will hold
' At Camelot Hall
ROSH HASHANAH: Thursday & Friday Sept. 11 & 12,1900
YOM KlPPUR: Friday and Saturday, Sept 19120,1980
Rabbi David Gordon will officiate with the renowned Cantor Lou Mason
Tickets at $25 each are now on sale at our synagogue.
2048 NW 49 Avenue, lauderhill
Caf 733-9560 tor reservation*
jtninE Emanu
3245 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
High Holy Day Services at Parker Playhouse
Wednesday Evening, Sept 10,8 p.m.
Thursday Morning, Sept 11,10 a.m.
Children's Service at Temple Emanu-El:
YOM KIPPUR Thursday, Sept 11,3:30 p.m.
Kol Nidre: Friday Evening, Sept. 19,8 p.m.
Saturday Morning, Sept. 20,10 a.m.
Afternoon, Memorial and Concluding Services, 3 p.m.
Youth Group Service at Parker Playhouse
Saturday, Sept. 20,2:15 p.m.
Conducted by The Temple Youth Group
If you are unaffiliated, we Invite you to become a member and worship
with us on Friday evenings at 8:15 p.m. at 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Religious School Men's Club
Hebrew School Sisterhood
Nursery School ihfaru Couples Club
Adult Education y Youth Group
For Information regarding Temple Membership and registration for
religious, Hebrew and nursery school, please call Temple Office at 731-
2310 from 9 am. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Rabbi: Jeffrey L BaNon Executive Dkactor: Morris WttUns
Cantor Jerome Klamsnt Educational Director Gladys Schteteher

August 1,1960
' s- fc
" ,** li a
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page 15
.' '
eat your landlord
at his own game.
Buy a new condominium.
Not one of his old apartments.
.1 *
With conversion fever rampant in South Florida,
you may have already heen asked to buy your apart-
ment or move out or you're waiting to get a letter
any day telling you your apartment is about to be
turned into a condominium.
There is an alternative. And it's a beautiful one.
Buy a brand-new golf course condominium at
Holiday Springs from just $54,500. There are plenty
of beautiful reasons to move up to Holiday Springs.
There's the overwhelming beauty of the community.
Every condominium is right on the golf course, so
you can enjoy the lushly landscaped views of rolling
greens and fairways from your screened-in patio
or terrace. Plus the convenience of being just steps
from the golf course.
But great living is what Holiday Springs is all
about. You 11 find a $3 million recreation complex
that includes a 953 seat auditorium/dinner theater
with all kinds of entertainment year-round. There
are hobby and craft rooms. Card and game rooms.
Four lighted tennis courts. Shufflehoard courts.
A magnificent Vi acre heated ptx>l and sundeck.
And more.
Instead of buying a tired old apartment with
used appliances, worn carpet and cabinets, you'll
from 1-hedroom, l'/z-hath to 2-bedroom, 2-bath
apartments from $54,500.
Each is filled with luxury features. Kitchens
with ice-making refrigerator/freezers, dishwashers,
self-cleaning ovens, disposals. You'll even have a
ive in a gorgeous brand-new condominium. Choose clothes washer and dryer. There's lush wall-to-wall
, carpeting. Tile floored baths. Walk-in closets. Big
living and entertainment areas. Screened terraces,
and much more.
Best of all, you'll escape the noise and crowds
you're surrounded by now. Just a 4-minute walk
away, there's plenty of shopping from supermarkets
to restaurants, in a full service shopping center in
a restful country atmosphere.
The only thing Holiday Springs doesn't have is
rent increases, and a landlord waiting to turn your
old apartment into an old condominium. We're
open 7 days a week, 10 to 6, at 3300 Holiday Springs
Blvd., Margate. (305) 752-4200. Prices and
specifications subject Co change without notice.
Golf Course Condominiums from $54,500.
fiee Concert in the P&k, August 2nd at4pm.

AAJE Develops Standardized Hebrew Tests
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Negotiators Meet
Ci >d frnaa Fay I
claiming there' i no
larad ArrcaU TerrariaU
Palestinian areas" were
understood to mean the Gaza
Strip and the West Bank of the
Jordan River. It's the first time
an issue from the Security
Council, after a veto, has been
brought before the General
And in Israel, authorities
Palestinian plots to
Israeli Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon and Saudi
Arabia's King Khalid, as weD as
related conspiracy by the PLO
to seize a flight crew of El AI
Airlines in Copenhagen. Terrorist
assassinated an anti-Khomeini i
opponent at his home July 23 in
Bet heed*. Md.
Four Gaza Strip Arabs were
arrested by Israeli security
forces. They reportedly told
police they were recruited by the
Sharon was apparently chosen
because he is in charge of the
Ministerial Settlement Com-
mittee and is the leading Cabinet
advocate of increasing Jewish
settlements on the West Bank.
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, whh
which Fart Laaderdale
Fedaratiea's Commaaity
Relations Committee is affiliated,
reported that R la conceivable
that the UN Emergency Session
will raa for several weeks.
NJCRAC urges letters to be sent
to the White House and the State
Department, with copies to Seas.
Stoaa and Chiles aad
Representatives urging full
support for the Camp David
peace process and sashing
support of Western European
allies in denying the
Arab/ Soviet bloc a "victory" at
this session. tuxpfr.rzjs^ zrx. -.osy Israel
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the Exchange \naton Progmf
Dr H.rmsn PianiiiBti dsrac- aact 1967 under aenhoruaujail
uk -A -Jse AAJE Department of tbeL'.S Department of Sc:a||
?j siimnamani Seaea. aaad the j, cooperation whh the
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as weal be
Lasted State*
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ha any and congre-
choaaf 67 corn-
far two- and three-year terms at
bath the enaananary and secon-
dary kttii. he nud-
Dr PuunafJ said the 1979
tocakt maeaented a rise of 61 5
ment of Education and CuJtnnl
and Department of Torah E cation. In addmiiai to recr^itia|l
and placing the Israel tbtl
program evasnatea ti<_- prol
fessional performance and!
provides opportaaatjes lor tharl
study toward a higher edu-|
catK>naJ deayee.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your -Health.
S9'a<~e6etceKtw a* :Wm a, FIC **!*m

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