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
% Jewish Floridlan
Volume 9 Number 18
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 29, 1980
fr*4 Shochlt
Price 35 Cents
Israel Smashes Guerrilla Bases in Lebanon
From Jewish Telegraphic Agency Sources
Striking with fierce force, Israel Defense Forces
attacked five Palestinian guerrilla bases in southern
Lebanon Tuesday, Aug. 19.
At least three Israeli soldiers were reported killed in
the four hours of fighting which got down to hand-to-
hand combat by infantrymen who were backed by Israeli
warplanes, helicopter-borne commandos, artillery, and
Lebanon Christian militiamen who have vowed to dear
600 000 Palestinians out of southern Lebanon.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin met the troops
after the assault which was the biggest in southern
Lebanon since March 1978. It is believed that the,
meeting took place near Metulla at the northernmost
point of Israel near the "Good Fence."
News reports indicated that Yasser Arafat, chief of
the Palestinian Liberation Organization, inspected the
damage inflicted on the guerrilla bases, including Beau-
fort Castle, an 11th century French Crusaders structure,
used by the PLO as an artillery base to shell northern
Israeli towns.
In Tel Aviv, Israel's director of military intelligence,
said the raid was a "preventive measure" to keep the
PLO "busy with defense instead of plotting attacks and
striking against our women, children and other civilians."
Israeli Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Raphael Eytan said
Israel would continue to strike at the PLO at appropriate
times, adding: "I don't mean only after they kill an
Israeli child, or attack an Israeli bus, and all the world
will say we're right."
But UN Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim, through
a spokesman, issued a statement deploring "this cycle of
violence." The U.S. Embassy in Beirut denounced the
raid as contrary to Israel's respect for "Lebanon's
territorial integrity and sovereignty."
Early conflicting reports indicated 60 to 60 Arab
guerrillas killed.
The strikes by Israel continued on Aug. 20 and 21,
following rocket attacks against northern Israeli com-
munities by the PLO.
Israel Mission Sees Need for Nation's Survival
"The beauty of the country
and the courage of the people
provided a framework for all of us
to understand, more clearly, how
vital Israel's survival is to the
quality of life for Jewish people
throughout the world," said Ken
Albert, one of 10 Fort Lauderdale
area participants of the Young
Leadership Mission to Israel fol-
lowing their return in mid-July.
Each of the 10, according to
Alan Margolies, director of
leadership development of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and mission
-U'ader, had an individual exper-
ience of the people they met, the
historic sights they saw, the
history and current political
situation they learned about in
briefings from Israeli officials,
participants from left are Richard and
Audrey Schwartz, Art and Sharon Longer,
Alan Margolies, Ken Albert, Mitchell and
Audrey Pasin, Al and Marti Coogler (see
related story about Coogler Page 2), and
Israeli Guide Yossi Dagan. At right:
Richard Schwartz inserts Fort Lauderdale's
Israel Independence Day "messages to
God" in a crevice of the Wall.
and the totality of this incredible Richard and Audrey Schwartz Western Wall," carrying more
nation. were the "messengers to the than 1,000 "messages to God,"
hand-written prayers that had
been pinned to the sheets painted
to resemble the Wall flying from
the Jewish Community Center
building during Israel Indepen-
dence Day festivities at JCC's
Perlman Campus. Audrey took
some of the messages to the
"women's side" of the Wall.
After he placed the rest of the
prayers in the crevices of the
huge blocks making up the
Western Wall of the Temple
destroyed in 70 C.E. (Common
Era), Richard Schwartz said:
"The one emotion I am most
moved by is the expression of
freedom you feel while standing
at the Wall. It was a privilege to
pray on ground consecrated more
than 2,000 years ago and to
Continued on Page 18
Letters, but No Talk; Pressure Mounts on Israel
Jewish Telegraphic Agency Sources
Egypt's President Sadat sent another
letter to Israel Prime Minister Menachem
Begin. He proposed another summit with
President Jimmy Carter. White House
sources indicated that this was not likely
before the Nov. 4 presidential election.
Begin responded urging resumption now,
Carter later. The future of the suspended
negotiations on Palestinians remains in
Meanwhile, Saudia Arab's most powerful
prince. Crown Prince Fahd, heir apparent to
King Khaled's throne, called lor jihad (holy
war) for "liberation!' of Jerusalem; other
Arabs threatened reprisals against nations
that continue to maintain embassies in
Jerusalem. (See Action Alert this page).
And at about the same time, there were
indications that Begin would be moving his
offices to the new government building in
East Jerusalem, and the Israeli government
approved plans to build two civilian out-
posts in the Judean hills just south of the
predominantly Arab city of Hebron and a
third north of the Arab city of Nablus.
The U.S. State Department indicated
that the U.S. mediator, Ambassador Sol
Linowitz, planned to meet with both parties
in the Middle East and try to get the stalled
talks resumed.
Sadat had suggested a new summit "to
uproot the differences which have continued
for long between the two countries before
they get worse." He insisted the Knesset's
action in making Jerusalem, the unified
city, its complete capital is illegal and that
settlements in the West Bank must be
The Arab League, according to a
spokesman, is not planning a military
conflict, but intends to apply its economic
power "to lash back at Israel and squeeze
its supporters."
It has already had its effect: Uruguay is
moving its embassy from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv. Holland, at the time of going to press
for this issue of The Jewish Floridian, was
considering the move and bowing to the
Arab pressure.
At meetings of Arab League and then
Islamic foreign ministers in Jordan in July,
member countries threatened to sever
diplomatic ties with countries maintaining
embassies in Jerusalem. Arab leaders met
in Morocco Aug. 16 to discuss further a
response to Israel's action on Jerusalem.
Sadat refused an invitation from Jordan's
King Hussein to attend this meeting.
Venezuela, itself a major oil producer,
agreed after the July meetings to move its
embassy from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv.
Eleven others Holland, Colombia, San
Salvador, the Dominican Republic, Costa
Rica, Uruguay, Panama, Bolivia,
Guatemala, Haiti and Chile maintain
embassies in Jerusalem. The U.S. Embassy
is in Tel Aviv. See CRC Action Alert Page 2.
Meantime at the United Nations, the
Palestinian Rights Committee, charged in a
Continued on Page 18
Judaica High School Registration Sept 9
Shimon Azulay
The Judaica High School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale begins its new year with registration of
students from eighth through twelfth grade Tuesday,
Sept. 9, from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Perlman Campus,
Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Parents of those students are
invited to attend the registration for the school which
is sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in cooperation with the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, and co-sponsored by synagogues in
North Broward, with students from Temples Beth
Israel, Beth Orr, Emanu-El, Kol Ami, and Con-
gregation Ramat Shalom enrolling.
Highlights of the program are choices of courses by
the students from more than 26 selections on the
various grade levels; opportunities for social activities
with Jewish teen-agers from all over North Broward
Xounty, a aeries of special events, and college credit
courses approved by universities throughout the entire
Among the courses that will be offered during the
first trimester are : What Does Judaism Say About -
The Cults, Eyewitnesses to Jewish History, Uterature
the Holocaust. Missionary at the Door. Family
Conflict in the Bible, The Messengers of God, Jewish
Catalogue, and a variety of others.
The importance of the Judaica High School can best
be noted in the words of Michael Weinberg, chairman
of the Federation's committee on education, who said,
"Jewish education for our teen-agers is of crucial
importance, for it is at that age that they begin to
formulate their value system that motivates them for
a lifetime. We hope that every Jewish teenager in the
community takes advantage of the JHS program."
During the summer months, a sub-committee of
educators, with guidance and direction from Rabbi
Shimon Azulay and Sandy Andron, directors of the
area-wide Judaica High Schools in Broward and Dade
counties, developed a four-year program that will
enable students to have a combination of required and
elective courses in the major fields of Bible,
Philosophy / Law and Ethics, Jewish History,
Hebrew, the Jewish Arts and Jewish Literature
throughout the ages, leading to a high school
In order to maintain the close ties of the students
with their respective synagogues, a unique feature will
be added during the year. In each 10-week trimester,
one session wuTbe held specifically in the individual
synagogue under the direction of the rabbi and edu-
cational director. (See related etery, Page 6>)
Another innovative program now being reviewed
will be the inclusion in each year of the program of a
special trip to Jewish institutions in other com-
munities. This year some of the tenth grade students
will visit "Jewish New York," touring the various
Jewish sections and places that are part of the largest
Jewish community in the western hemisphere. These
trips will culminate in a summer tour to Israel, for
which the Jewish Federation has indicated its support
by making available scholarship funds for Israel teen-
age study programs.
With the participation of the rabbis of the North
Broward community, the school's programs will be
enhanced and enriched with the knowledge imparted
by them of Judaic heritage. Other guest speakers will
include persons from the local community and from
Israel, meetings with Israeli teen-agers, and having
students join Judaica High School students from
Hollywood and Dade County in activities.
The JHS classes will meet Tuesday evenings in JCC
rooms at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. In addition, another
evening will be set aside for an enriched, intensified
program for those students who have the background
and motivation to continue their studies in Hebrew.
Still another element has been added to the
program: students may participate in the Akiva
Leadership Training Fellowship which meets Sunday
afternoons. This program is designed to develop future
leaders with a broad knowledge of Jewish sources and
the American Jewish community, together with a
desire to serve the Jewish community. Future teacher
training classes are planned for those students in-
terested in serving as Sunday School teacher aides and
following graduation from high school become full-
I fledged Sunday School teachers.
Full details concerning registration and par-
ticipation in Judaica High School and its programs
can be secured by calling Abraham J. Gittelson,
I director of education of the Jewish Federation and co-
ordinator of the program for Central Agency of Jewish
Education, at the Federation's 2999 NW 33rd Ave.
office, Fort Lauderdale, 484-8200. He urges interested
parents and students, whether or not affiliated with a
synagogue, to attend Registration Day for JHA at 7
p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 9.

of Grtmur Fort Leader
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^gler Reflects On His Israel Visit
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CPR Courses
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One reason why {
more Jewish families
select Riverside.
More Jewish personnel.
- R ten *%-* the largest sta^ .-
n Florida. Its been that a since 1935
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Scorscnng me Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funera

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Kinds of Bfonxe and AJuminuT* Tablets,
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Send for tree catalog or caa.
1065 E 28th St H'aiea* F'a 33013
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Invest in
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: : ~5^i3K)

Friday, August 29,1980
Page 3
Stack Supports More Aid for Vets
Recently, the House passed
H.R. 7611, VA Disability
Compensation and Survivors'
Benefits. This bill auhtorized a 13
percent cost-of-living increase in
the basic compensation rate paid
to disabled veterans. The in-
crease will raise the monthly
payments to $54 for a 10 percent
disability and $1,005 for a 100
percent disability.
The bill also increases the
higher statutory awards foi
certain multiple service-
connected injuries from a low ol
$62 to a high of $1,748.
Dependency allowances will also
be raised.
This bill also increases by 13
percent over current levels
dependency and indemnity
compensation payments to
surviving spouses and children of
veterans killed in the service.
Payments to surviving spouses
would range from $368 a month
for a private / basic seaman to
$944 a month for the highest flag
rank officers. Payments for
surviving children would be
increased to $ 186 a month for one
child, $346 for three children and
Two Acts, One Protest
Washington WMkly on
American Policy m
lh< Middl. Ea>!
Volora. XXIV. No. 39
Egypt and Israel both did things recently that the other
regards as harmful to the Camp David peace process and in the
aftermath of their actions an old double standard of foreign
policy came into full flower. Not only the Carter administration
but also America's major media voices roundly criticized the
Israeli action and remained silent on the Egyptian move.
The Israeli action was, of course, the Knesset vote to
reaffirm Jerusalem as the united capital of the Jewish state.
The State Department described the vote as "unhelpful" and
Secretary of State Muskie told a Cabinet meeting that the new
Israeli law could drive Egypt out of the negotiations on
Palestinian autonomy. The New York Times and The
Washington Post led in editorializing against the Israeli vote;
"MacNeil-Lehrer" devoted an entire program to it; and dozens
of ostensibly objective news stories dealt with the detrimental
effect the Israeli action was likely to have on the prospects for
The Egyptian action that should have been in the news
that week was the vote in support of a U.N. General Assembly
resolution calling for Israel to begin withdrawing from "all the
occupied Palestinian and other Arab territories, including
Jerusalem," by Nov. 15. While there were critical comments on
the General Assembly vote from the administration and the
press, no one singled out Egypt which, of the 112 nations that
voted in favor of the resolution, is the only country currently
involved in negotiations with Israel.
State Department spokesman John Trattner was asked
about Egypt's vote, and his reply was a sharp contrast to what
the department had said about the Knesset vote. "As far as the
Egyptian position is concerned," Trattner said, "Egypt makes
its own decisions and no one says that they must always follow
a line that we might feel they should follow. We have many
friends around the world that don't agree with us on every
point of foreign policy."
Camp David and Jerusalem
The reactions to the Israeli and Egyptian actions stretch
the double standard to its limit, for as any reading of the Camp
David accords would reveal, it was the Egyptian action that
was more out of step with the peace process. The Israeli vote
on Jerusalem did nothing more than reaffirm what has been
national policy on Jerusalem since 1967. The Camp David
accords do not even mention Jerusalem.
Egypt, on the other hand, voted for a resolution that calls
for Israel's unilateral, unconditional withdrawal from not only
Jerusalem, but also from the West Bank and Gaza, which are
identified in the Camp David accords as the subjects of
negotiation. And Egypt did not take such action only when a
decision was thrust upon it at the United Nations. Just last
month Egypt's People's Assembly reaffirmed a vote taken
earlier this year calling Jerusalem an integral part of the West
Bank that should be under Arab sovereignty. That's certainly
a prejudgment of how negotiations should turn out, but it was
never reported in the American press or commented on by the
In a way, Israel's critics were partly right. While the
Israeli action might have driven the Egyptians from the
negotiating table, there was no danger that the Egyptian
action would have a similar effect on Israel. That's because
Israel has been committed to negotiations for 32 years, no
matter what the provocation; as President Sadat has recently
demonstrated, he will jump at excuses for postponing or
canceling the peace talks.
The Carter administration is to be commended for its vote
in the General Assembly against the anti-Israel resolution. But
it was wrong to criticize Israel's restatement of policy and to
silent on Egypt's unjuatifUblej*ovoCTtion^__i_i__

$70 a month for each additional
Another bill which passed in
the House was H.R. 7394,
Veterans' Rehabilitation and
Education Program. The
Veterans' Administration has
been providing education and
vocational training assistance
since 1944, extending educational
benefits, under various GI bills,
to nearly 19 million veterans,
survivors and dependents. In
addition, the VA has special
programs for vocational
rehabilitation of disabled vets
and for counseling and
The bill just passed revises
Veterans' Administration
vocational rehabilitation
programs for disabled veterans
by providing for evaluation,
counseling, vocational training
and placement. The bill also
.provides for a 10 percent cost-of-
living increase in educational
benefits under the GI Bill and
adjusts eligibility rules for
veterans participating in the GI
Bill Educational Assistance
Program. Further, this bill ex-
pands VA training and em-
ployment programs.
H.R. 7394 is on the Senate
legislative calendar and is ex-
pected to be considered in the
near future. H.R. 7511 has not
yet been referred to the ap-
propriate Senate committee.
Stack Seeks Federal Aid
For Refugee Education
U.S. Rep. Edward Stack, D-
Fort Lauderdale, sponsored an
education assistance bill which
was approved by the House to
have the Federal government
allocate funds to local com-
munities to offset the costs of
educating refugee children in
local school systems.
At the same time, he said
federal immigration policies
should be made stricter,
otherwise, he fears, the U.S. may
become a haven for refugees from
the slums of the world.
He deplored immigration
officials accepting the influx of
Cuban and Haitian refugees on
the basis of poverty, saying:
"There is no provision under
existing laws to classify them on
that basis."
He said: "We have to set
maximum limits on the numbers
At JWV Conclave
At the Jewish War Veterans
national convention which
concluded this week in New
Orleans, Willard Zweig, com-
mander of Tamarac's Edward
Goldberg JWV post, was a
member of the resolutions
Rep. Stack
of persons we allow in the
country. We must decide to
impose major penalities on
anyone who violates the law and
permits the entry of illegal
Congressman Stack's bill now
goes to the Senate where Florida
Sen. Lawton Chiles is seeking
Senate approval.
Richard (Dick)
One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
Strong National Defense
Strong Support for our Allies
Fair Laws to Prevent Condominium Abuses
Increased Social Security Benefits
Eliminating the Earnings Ceiling on Social Security Benefits
Increased Disabled Veterans Benefits
Recomputation for Retired Military Personnel
Opened New Foreign Markets for Florida Citrus
Fought to Protect Florida Farmers
from Dumpings of Foreign Produce
Opposes Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
Richard (Dick) Stone, a hard working
Senator, with over 3,000 recorded votes
representing a 97.18% voting record,
kept his promise to visit all 67 counties
every year to learn first hand the concerns I
of the people of Florida. **
Re-elect U.S. Senator JSsd

Pod lor by Senotor Richard (Dk*) Stone Compoion Comrn*lee A copy olour report is hied with the Federal Electron Commission and is
available tor purchase at the Federol Election Commission. Washington. D C 20463
for Brovtard County Commissioner iDem)

The Jewish Floridian q( Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, August 29,1980
The High Holy Day Appeals
As the High Holy Day season approaches,
5 synagogues here in Florida are being asked to
g utilize the period to marshal moral and material
S support so that Jerusalem can remain a united city.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem has ad-
1 dressed a letter to Orthodox, Conservative and
g Reform spiritual leaders here to make certain that
g "this sacred city, the city of peace, our capital,
I remains at peace and reunited as it is today."
We do not need to remind our readers that the
g world campaign headed and funded by the petro-
g billionaires to wrest Jerusalem from Israeli control
g grows with each passing day. And that even the
:| President of the United States, Jimmy Carter, just
g renominated to run by the Democratic Party,
8 refuses to recognize his own party's plank on the in-
I violability of Jerusalem as Israel's capital city or to
: approve the moving of the American Embassy in
g Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
This is what Mayor Kollek surely has in mind
when he is asking South Florida to mark the High
1 Holy Day season with generous purchases of Israel
g Bonds during the course of their synagogue appeals.
"You will be helping us to grow and develop all
g of Israel from the north to the southernmost tip,"
g Kollek wrote in his letter, explaining these benefits
g in addition to demonstrating Jewish solidarity on
the Jerusalem issue.
Doing is Believing
Production Editor. Greater Fort I.auderdale Edition
Max Levlne. Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2WH NW 33rd Ave Fort Lauderdale 33311 Telephone 484-8200
TW Jewtaa FlertdUui Doee Nat Ooaraaianr The I
OfTbeMer< handler Advnrtleed !!<
Secoie) Claea roetagr rending at Hallandale. Via.
PubUabed Rl Weekly
P.O. Bon 81W7I, Miami. Fla. 33181
TM Jewieh Flecdtan has absorbed the Jewiih Unity and Mm Jewish Weakly.
MHhar af the Jewish Telegraphic Aaency. Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate,
WerMwMa News Sarvica, National Editartal A Mac la Hen. An
Enatlsh- Jewish Newsaapars, and Mm Flertda Press Assaciatiaa
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Friday, August 29, 1980
Volume 9
17 ELUL 5740
Number 18
Tribunal Honoring Wallenberg
Some wag once said that the only one who |
benefits from platforms issued by the major parties |
at the national presidential nominating conventions g
is the printer who publishes them. That view not- g
withstanding, the platforms are. at least, a guide to jg
future party policy and, at most, a promise to be S
fulfilled. |
With both the Republican and Democratic S:
Party conventions over, it is worth noting that the g
platforms of both parties are quite similar in terms g
of the issue uppermost in the mind of American g
Jewish voters the next administration's attitude g
toward Israel in general and Jerusalem in par- g
Both platforms state, give or take a nuance of 1
phraseology, but not of substance, that Israel's g
security must be assured, and that the U.S. will |
provide the economic and military aid to that end; 8
that the U.S. will not recognize the Palestine Lib- g
eration Organization until the PLO recognizes g
Israel's right to exist; that the Camp' David accords g
are the basis for peace in the Middle East; and that ::
the establishment of a Palestinian state on the West g
Bank would be harmful to the peace process.
Suffice it to recall that in 1972, GOP
presidential standard-bearer, Gerald Ford, asserted |
that if elected the U.S. would move its embassy to g
Jerusalem. And while Jimmy Carter never-said so 5
that unequivocally when he was nominated the g
Democratic standard-bearer of 1976, there were g
hints, intimations and indications that he would do :;
no less. Of course, neither Ford nor Carter ever g
made that move, and there is little likelihood that g
the next administration, Democratic or Republican, g
will do so. In fact, President Carter refuses outright g
to support the Democratic Party's 1980 plank on j:j
the Jerusalem issue.
The Jewish community must learn to view g
g: candidates and platform on the basis of what is g
done, not just what is written or said.
-Jewish Florxdian
Business Office American Savings 2500 Building
2500 E Hallandale Beach Boulevard. Room 707G
Hallandale. Florida33008Telephone: 454-0486
Editor and PubUaher "*" aoocn" Executive Editor
Evidence is mounting that
Raoul Wallenberg, a Swedish
diplomat and a Christian, who at
great risk to his own life, saved
the lives of more than 25,000
Hungarian Jews during World
War II through his personal
intervention, may still be alive in
the Soviet Gulag.
In 1945, Wallenberg was taken
prisoner by Russians who
captured Hungary. The reasons
why are not fully understood. He
was sent to Moscow and
disappeared into the Soviet
prison system without charge or
trial. The Russians at first denied
any knowledge of Wallenberg.
Later they changed their story to
claim that he died in prison in
1947. They continue to claim that
he is dead.
However, there have been
repeated reports from reliable
eyewitnesses that Wallenberg
was alive in the Siberian Gulag
after the alleged date of his
death. The Simon Wiesenthal
Center for Holocaust Studies
reports that the latest in-
formation that Wallenberg is
alive came from a Soviet Jew,
Jan Kaplan, who was promptly
re-arrested by the Soviet
authorities and has not been
heard from in a year.
The Wiesenthal Center, at the
request of members of the
Wallenberg family, has made
personal representation to the
Swedish government and U.S.
officials. The Center will attend
and film an International
Tribunal in Wallenberg's honor
in the fall in Stockholm, Sweden.
The panel will include Simon
Wiesenthal, British Parliament
Member Winston Churchill,
Israel's Gideon Hausner and
famed Holocaust author Elie
If Wallenberg is alive, the
Center suggests letters to help
force the Soviet authories to
account fully about the fate of
Raoul Wallenberg, who risked his
fife over and over again so that
others would be spared from the
inhuman cruelties of the Nazis.
The Center urges lett*r h*
sent to Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie, 2201 C. St
NW, Washington, DC 20036;
confront Soviet Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin at the
Embassy of Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics, 1125 16th
St.. NW. Washington DC 20036
with the message that Wallen-
berg is not forgotten; urge
Congressional representatives to
get involved, and remind
Ambassador Wilhelm Wacht-
meister, Embassy of Sweden, 600
New Hampshire, Suite 1200,
Washington, DC 20037, that the
eyes of the world will be on the
Swedish Government during the
Funat\d garner in y\oxo*j-.fmgw^ciei &#&*
/** headed fr the
COirtr&dei rSfrfr^<*
Uw nWy concealed'
Please pay your pledge today.
Cash Committee
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Gladys Daren, David Jackowitz

Friday, August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 5
U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem? Moynihan: Yes; Carter: No
President Carter has
indicated that he will not
support the plank in the
Democratic Party's
platform calling for moving
the United States
Embassy in Israel from Tel
t. Aviv to Jerusalem.
. "It has been our policy
that Jerusalem should
remain forever undivided
with free access to the holy
places for people of all
faiths," the President said
in a written message to the
delegates of the
Democratic National
Convention just before he
was renominated as the
party's candidate for a
second term. "It has been
and must remain our policy
that the ultimate status of
Jerusalem should be a
matter of negotiations
between the parties."
CARTER DID not endorse
moving the embassy during the
1979 campaign, although it was
also called for in the Democratic
Party platform. The Republican
National Convention in Detroit
last month, in naming Ronald
Reagan as the GOP presidential
candidate, adopted a plank
supporting the continuation of a
united Jerusalem but did not
gi mention moving the embassy.
Carter, in his statement to the
delegates, also pledged never to
pressure Israel, promised not to
negotiate with the Palestine
Liberation Organization and to
continue the Middle East peace
process begun by the Camp
David accords.
On Aug. 11, Sen. Daniel
Moynihan stressed to the
Democratic National Conven-
tion that a Democratic
Administration will fulfill the
pledge in the party's platform to
move its embassy in Israel from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem and to
maintain the security of Israel.
Noting that there are "those
who will not accept" the peace
achieved between Israel and
Pay Your
UJA Pledge
Through the Joint
Distribution Committee
(JDC). a portion of the funds
contributed to the UJA
Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of .Greater Fort
Lauderdaie are funneled to
worldwide Jewish
educational institutions
subsidizing meals and other
programs at high schools,
vocational training centers
and yeshivot in Morocco,
Tunisia, Italy, France, India,
Greece, Yugoslavia and
Holiday Park
Dances Planned
Fort Lauderdale's Department
of Parka and Recreation is
sponsoring a Saturday night
dance, Aug. 30, from 8 to 11 p.m.,
at Holiday Park Social Center.
Also at the Center, on Sunday,
Aug. 31, there will be Fun and
Folk Dance from 10:30 a.m. to
noon; Intermediate Round Dance
from 1 to 3 p.m., and Advanced
Round Dance from 7:30 to 10
The Holiday Park Social
Center is located at NE 12th Ave.
and Holiday Park Circle.
Egypt, Moynihan declared:
"May we suggest they read the
platform of the Democratic
Party, for here we speak in
perfect confidence for the whole
nation. 'Jerusalem,' the platform
declares, 'should remain forever
undivided .' Jerusalem is 'the
capital of Israel.' We will move
our embassy there.
"And let those who would
come in arms against the wall of
Jerusalem understand that we,
too, are on those walls. We are
not about to commit our strength
to protecting the rich societies of
that region whilst permitting the
destruction of free ones."
Arab American Group
Attacks MoyniharT
In Jerusalem, Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin sent
Moynihan a telegram thanking
him for his "warm words" on
Jerusalem. But at a press con-
ference in New York Aug. 12, the
head of the National Association
of Arab Americans (NAAA)
called Moynihan's remarks a
"radical escalation" of what he
termed an already "unbalanced"
position by the Democratic Party
in support of Israel.
James Sams, NAAA
president, said that Americans
understood that Moynihan's
remarks were campaign rhetoric.
But he said these ttin*nt8 are
taken seriously abroad and
"und?rmin" the Unit""* ****
position in the Middle East and
Million New Year's Cards to USSR
National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, with which Community
Relations Committee eration of Greater Fort Lauderdaie is affil-
iated, formulated a plan to send at least a
million New Year's cards to refuseniks during
the High Holy Days 5741.
NJCRAC has prepared a list of 60
American Jewish communities, including
Greater Fort Lauderdaie, with 60 refuseniks
in the USSR who have waited the longest for
their visas.
"We want to inundate the Soviet Union
with a mailed concern about those who have
been refused exit visas, buoying the morale of
the frustrated Russians seeking to leave the
country and to alert the Soviet authorities to
America's concern," NJCRAC's alert
North Broward residents are urged to send
a holiday card one like that pictured here
wishing a Happy New Year in Russian repro-
duced on paper or a commercial card
without anti-Soviet or political message.
Holiday messages, costing only 31 cents a
half-ounce to air mail, may be sent from now
until after Simchat Torah, Oct. 3.
NJCRAC assigned these names to North
Lenina 12-16 Beltsy
JTmaiia Toea thKaraify!
ot eepees CHI A
eepenM CCCP
mm eac He 3a6buiH
Basseinya 12 Apt. 81
Leningrad 196070
Kosmonautov 27-1 Apt. 71

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2,000 Expected at Religious Schools
Greetings of Shalom and
Shana Tova (Welcome and a
Happy New Year) are being
heard throughout the rooms and;
corridors, as nine synagogue
schools, the Hebrew Day School
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the Judaic* High School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale enroll
more than 2,000 Jewish students
from throughout North Broward
County during these days leading
to the beginning of the Jewish
year 5741.
The Jewish schools of North'
Broward offer programs for
nursery, kindergarten, primary,
elementary and high school ages,
with an emphasis on the joy and
richness of Jewish tradition, the
pride and promise of Jewish
history, the beauty of Jewish
ceremonies, the role of Judaism
in today's contemporary society,
and the eternal wisdom of the
Bible I
All Jewish parents are urged to
give their children a gift for the
future the benefit of a Jewish
education that will provide them
with a sense of oneness with the
Jewish people, a reverence for the
sacred in life, a commitment and
appreciation of Jewish tradition,
and a love for their Jewish
In order to enable parents to
contact the school of their choice,
the schools of the community are
listed below:
Jewish Center (Conservative)
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate,
974-8650. Rabbi Solomon Geld.
Education co-chairman Berte
Resnikoff and Anne Johnes.
Kindergarten through eighth
(Conservative) 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Sunrise. 735-4040.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz.
Principal Stanley Cohen. Nursery
through twelfth grade.
(Reform) 2151 Riverside Dr.,
Coral Springs. 753-3232. Rabbi
Donald S Gerber. Education
Breslau teatls President's Mission
Joel S. Breslau of Washington.
DC, has been appointed
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal President's Mission to
Israel. Oct. 5 10. by UJA
National Chairman Herschel W
"Over 400 Jewish leaders from
across the United States will
participate on this mission."
according to Blumberg, "a
mission which will set the pace
for Campaign '81. Joel Breslau s
enthusiasm, his experience and
his deep commitment to Jewish
welfare in Israel, throughout the
world, and in his home com-
munity are the qualities that will
insure the success of the UJA
President's Mission."
Breslau s previous wide ex-
perience as a Mission leader
includes the chairmanship of the
first two President's Missions, as
well as a 1975 mission to Poland,
the largest ever to visit that
Live it up.
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
from Miami aboard the Flavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festivalfor
3 days to Nassau, or 4 days to Freeport and Nassau Wine. dine,
dance and party all the way And when you dock, play all the
tennis and golf, do all the fishing, snorkeling, sightseeing and
duty-free shopping the Bahamas are famous for All this at rates
from just $igo to $505 per person, double occupancy.
Tell your travel agent you're ready to live it up!
| Flavia of Italian Registry
Sept. 8 to Nov. 3.1980
Book a cabin with 2
lower beds and
second occupant
pays only 50%. 3rd
& 4th berths also
available at 50% of
minimum rate.
It's an Italian Festival" *
One Biscayne Tower, Miami. Ftorkta 33131 (305) 358-7330
Director Barbara Fellner.
Nursery through twelfth grade.
Tamarac Jewish Center (Con-
servative) 9101 NW 67th St..
Tamarac 721-7660. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. Education
Administrator Laura Zim-
merman. Kindergarten through
twelfth grade.
(Reform) 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes, 731-
2310. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon.
Education Director Gladys
Schleicher. Nursery through
twelfth grade.
(All denominations) JCC
Perlman Campus. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, 583-
6100. Principal Fran Merenstein.
Full or half-day, pre-kindergarten
through fifth grade. *
(Jewish Federation-sponsored.
All denominations) Federation
office. 2999 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort
Lauderdale, 484-8200. Education
Director Abraham J. Gittel9on,
classes meet Tuesday evenings,
other times, JCC Perlman
Campus, eighth through twelfth
Plantation Jewish Congregation
(Reform), 8200 Peters Rd., Plan-
tation. 472-1988. Rabbi Sheldon
J. Harr. Education Adminis-
trator Morris Ezry. Nursery
through twelfth grade.
Reconstructionist Synagogue.
7473 NW 4th St., Plantation.
583-7770. Rabbi Rebecca Alpert.
Education Director Phyllis
Chudnow. Kindergarten through
twelfth grade.
servative) 132 SE 11th Ave.,
Pompano Beach, 942-6410. Rabbi
Morris A. Skop. Kindergarten
through twelfth grade.
20 Teachers Take
Part in Institute
Twenty teachers from Jewish
nursery and kindergarten
programs of North Broward
religious schools participated in
the Summer All-Day Institute for
Early Childhood Teachers of
Jewish Synagogue and Jewish
day schools throughout Broward
and Dade counties last week at
Hollywood's Temple Beth
The session, sponsored by the
Jewish Council of Early Child-
hood Educators and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
included teachers from Temples
Beth Orr, Kol Ami, Emanu-El,
Beth Israel of Sunrise and the
Hebrew Day School of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The Institute included a major
plenary on "Foundations of
Reading Readiness," six different
workshops during the morning
and afternoon hours, displays by
major educational concerns, and
a luncheon address by the
Council's President Shirley
She said that the "first years of
school between the ages of 2' i
and 6 are crucial in determining
the personality of the child. The
early childhood teacher plays a
major role in the child's intel-
lectual, emotional and social
development. The professional
growth programs of the Institute
are vital for enhancing the skills
and competencies of the
Certificates of attendance were
distributed to the teachers at the
close of day since the Institute is
credited toward achieving and
maintaining temporary and con-
tinuing licenses and toward the
requirements of the Broward
County School Board.
Travel witti National Council of Jewish women
Some interesting and exciting tours to Israel, Europe, Greek Islands.
Egypt. Spain, Guatemala and Central America available through
December. For brochure, call Felicia B Sussman, 733-0662, or
Lily Lester, 484-3492
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V im H... 11111
HOTEL *'nB "<
(305)531 6621
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Q: Who named the Turkey*?
A: Luis de Torres who called it-TUKKI-
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' crew to set foot in the
"New World" was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends. Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Columbus sent
de Torres ashore first, to lind out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day.
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres' imagination and he prevailed upon
Columbus to let him settle there. In writing
to his friends "back home' de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacock-TUKKI-to describe
a new bird he encountered. And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble).
A big pan of Jewish warmth and affection
is to 'open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or 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!

Friday, August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Circuit Court
Judge Group 8
Paid Pol. Adv., paid for by Sheldon Golding Campaign Fund. Charlene Alesi McArtor, Treas.
We believe Marcia Beach is fitted by ability and expe-
rience for the office of Broward County Commis-
sioner, .District 2, Broward County, Florida.
Dr. Charles M. Friedman
Karen Margulies
Dr. Stan Margulies
Rhona Miller
Joyce Newman
Ted Newman
Irma Rochlin
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
Ethel Shevin
Irving VHrofsky
Peter M. Weinstein
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Join your friends and neighbors. VOTE for
MARCIA BEACH lor County Commission
District 2-Sept 9.
Award Winning Candidate
Damon Humanitarian Award, Knights of Pythias,
Fort Lauderdale Lodge 201
Family of the Year Award, Tallahassee, Junior
Woman's Club
Outstanding Young Woman of America Nominee
Service to Mankind Award, Brandon Sertoma Club
"My commitment to Broward County is
deeply rooted with the people whose
quality of life is my main concern. A new
wave of dedicated leaders is paramount
to the future of a Better Broward."

Pd Pol Adv Po tor by E Rot Zimmmn Tr

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Auguat 29,1980
Sen. Stone Warns
U.S. Must Protect Mideast Interests Without Relying on Others
SEN. STONE is chairman of
the Subcommittee on the
Middle East of the Senate
Foreign Relations Commit-
tee. This article originally
appeared in the
" Washington Star."
Our embassy in Teheran is
seized. Our embassy in Islama-
bad is burned. The United States
is falsely accused of complicity in
the attack by Moslem extremists
on the Grand Mosque at Mecca.
Does this not reveal the inability
of the United States to protect its
vital interests in the Middle
When the Shah's regime col-
lapsed, both regional stability
and non-political delivery of oil
collapsed. An Iran that all recent
U.S. administrations could rely
on has been replaced by an Iran
that is itself a source of regional
instability and the political use of
oil. Thus, the vital interests in
the Middle East of the United
States and the entire civilized
world are challenged, and we find
it difficult to respond.
THE SUMMER before last,
the administration began to
address the obvious need for the
United States to bolster its
presence in the area to fill this
security vacuum. The decision
was taken to increase the number
of ships in our Middle East force
from three to five and to increase
naval task force visits to the area
from three to four times a year.
In times of crisis, the United
States is to rely on "surge forces''
based in'Europe, Asia, or the
continental United States which,
in theory, could be rapidly moved
to the region.
Unfortunately. the recent
series of Middle East crises
indicates that such half-measures
have not sufficiently increased
our ability to react quickly. The
deployment of the Navy's Kitty
Hawk force from the Pacific to
the Persian Gulf took seven to
ten days, a delay which could
prove disastrous in some conflict
situations. Fortunately, in this
instance, the delay was not
On another occasion, our in-
ability to respond quickly to a
Middle East situation lessened
the effectiveness of our action.
During the February, 1979 oc-
cupation of the U.S. embassy in
Teheran, we had to search for
allies willing to assist in the
'movement of airplanes and
Marines to possible staging
areas. Fortunately, that oc-
cupation was short-lived, but it is
obvious that this problem will
TO USE 'surge forces, we
have to depend on the co-
operation of other nations in
Europe or Asia. Therefore, our
Coral Springs
The Coral Springs Artists
Guild has scheduled registration
for the fall session of art classes
as follows: Monday Friday,
Sept. 2 to 19, from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m., and Wednesday evenings,
Sept. 10 and 17, from 7 to 9:30
p.m. Classes start the week of
Sept. 22 at the Cultural Center,
10600 West Sample Road, Coral
Springs. Each session consists of
six weekly 3-hour classes.
All classes are taught by pro-
fessional, award-winning,
working artists.
The Coral Springs Artists
Guild presents an exhibition of
watercolor and oil paintings
created by Barbara Mock, local
professional artist and teacher, at
the Coral Gables Federal Bank,
3306 University Drive, Coral
Springs. Mrs. Mock has won
many awards in area shows and
is one of the Guild -School
teachers. The one-woman show
will continue throiuzh September.
ability to act becomes dependent
on political considerations, and
on pressures felt by other
Whether we in the United
States like it or not, there can be
no dispute that Soviet Strategic
influence in this region is in-
creasing. The Soviets have con-
cluded a long-term friendship and
cooperation pact with South
Yemen which solidifies a Soviet
air and naval presence with
Soviet bases at the top of the
Arabian Peninsula.
The Soviets have been
operating from their home bases
to these facilities in South Yemen
and to bases in Ethiopia and Iraq
in a pattern of military supply
maneuvers throughout the
region. They also supply Iraq,
Syria, Libya, North and South
Yemen, Ethiopia, the Polisario
and the PLO with large quan-
tities of sophisticated weaponry.
THE TIME hasnowcome for
the United States to be able to
protect its interests promptly
without having to rely on case-
by-case permission of others. In
the Middle East, a standing
American military presence
appears to be the only way to
resolve this problem. We need
both naval and air facilities in the
Middle East to provide notice to
all that we consider the stability
of the region and the continued
supply of oil to be in our vital
national interest, and that we are
in a position to respond quickly
from nearby to any request for
assistance from our friends there.
If we had been able to use
bases in the Sinai as a staging
ground in the raid to free the
hostages in Iran then our
operation may have been as
successful as the Israeli raid at
There are several possible
locations for such bases. Most,
however, would require pro-
hibitive construction and
Sen. Stone
political costs.
The most advantageous places
for our naval and air facilities in
the region would be at the
existing Sinai bases at Etzion
and at Sharm el-Sheikh ^Ophira).
The Etzion facility has been rated
by our own experts as the finest
tactical air base in the world
AT SHARM el-Sheikh, on the
straits of Tiran, there are both air
and naval facilities which can
handle and service all American
fighter and supply aircraft as well
as naval vessels including
This territory is close enough
to the Middle Eastern areas of
strategic interest yet far enough
from population centers to avoid
many of the political liabilities
facing other potential locations.
These particular bases offer
ready-made, sophisticated,
strategic staging platforms with
no construction costs.
Both bases, under the final
Camp David agreement, will be
located in the United Nations
patrolled zone after 1982, where
neither Israeli nor Egyptian
troops can be present.
EGYPT will undoubtedly be
criticized by its adversaries for
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establishing such a close
relationship with the United
States. President Sadat,
however, has never bowed to
such criticism when Egyptian
national interests are preserved.
Egypt has much to gain. It can
obtain substantial long-term rent
for allowing us to use these bases.
In this way. the American tax-
payer also gains tangible returns
from our foreign assistance and
will be reciprocally supportive of
Egypt in the future. Egypt, at
the same time, will not be giving
up its sovereignty over the area.
In January. 1979, when the
first signs of Arab concern
following the fall of the Shah
became evident, I took this
proposal to President Carter who
received it with interest. I then
discussed it in detail with Sec-
retary of Defense Brown, who
posed it in his trip to the Middle
East that February. At that
time, Egypt was not prepared to
agree. However, events in the
region have become such that all
our friends in the region must
consider how best their own col-
lective security can be served.
THE BASES at Etzion and
Sharm el-Sheikh can be leased
now from Israel over the short
time they have left to possess
them, and then from Egypt in a
long-term arrangement. If it
should be determined that other
base locations in the region
should be added, the precedent
will have been established.
Some among our adversaries
will object, challenging our
motives. But trying to appease
implacable foes who wish us ill
will does not safeguard our true
goals of peace and stability in the
Middle East.
The Middle East is important
to the United States not only for
oil, but because it is made up of
nations which share our interests
and are endangered by those
opposed to us all. I see no greater
challenge emerging before us
today than to identify where our
interests lie in the Middle East
and to take immediate tangible
steps to insure them.
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1962
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Have Your System Tuned Up By A Professional
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Friday, August 2 9,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Ad Rep for "The Jewish Fhoridian9
'Today You Are a Man' Wrong!
"Today you are a Bar Mitzvah
a man, Jerry, I hope we'll see
more of you at the Temple.''
Those were the words spoken
to me on June 25,1965. However,
the next time the Rabbi saw me
was July 3, 1965, at my wedding.
, ^>., What happened during the in-
tervening years that I never
stepped foot in Temple?
Actually, on the High Holy
Days, I used to get dressed up,
take off from school, and go
stand outside the Temple to
socialize with the girls; but, go
inside to the service, no.
I reasoned my absence with my
-' displeasure over the fact that the
Temple "stole my youth." All my
friends were playing Little
League baseball or football and I
had to go to Hebrew School on
Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Saturdays I missed all the great
TV shows while attending
Shabbat service.
Sure, on Sunday, my Gentile
friends went to church, like I
went to Sunday School, but, how
come they only "suffered" for,
maybe, an hour a week, while I
put in four days? Was I supposed
to become a Rabbi?
After my marriage, Susan and
I got active in tennis, and other
activities that young married
couples do, but, unfortunately,
not attending Temple activities.
Ten years after our wedding, we
decided it was time to join a
Temple. There were definite
reasons for doing this. One, we
had two daughters and they were
ready for Sunday School. We also
joined because the Rabbi was
young (or were we getting older?)
and very modern in his thinking.
Of course, being a retailer at
the time, it couldn't hurt
business, and besides, all my
friends were doing it. It seemed
right to join this Reform Temple,
and we enjoyed our membership
until we moved to Florida a year
ago. During this past year, I had
become a professional
photographer, made many new
friends and business acquain-
tances, but something was
I felt that my efforts shouldn't
be strictly economically
motivated. Among the friends I
made were Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, the director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdaie, and "Maggie"
Levine, also at the Federation.
I told Maggie how I felt and he
had an idea. The Jewish
Floridian, he said, was looking
for someone to represent the
newspaper in the Fort
Lauderdale and Hollywood areas.
He directed me to Fred Shochet,
editor and publisher of the
various community editions of
The Jewish Floridian. I met him
and a relationship was forged.
The Jewish community owes
me nothing; but I feel that I owe
the Jewish community and that
is what I play on doing: paying
back my debt to the Jewish
community. I wish I could see my
Rabbi again and tell him that he
was wrong about me "being a
man" on my Bar Mitzvah,
because today I feel "like a man."
Jerry Mink is now the ad-
vertising representative for The
Jewish Floridian, working in
Broward County.
Art Guild
The Broward Art Guild at 1299
S. Andrews Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, will have an opening
reception at 7:30 p.m., Wed-
nesday, Sept. 3, at the Guild's
Gallery for the first of its annual
series of art exhibitions
spotlighting Broward County's
top artists. The public is invited
to the "Traditional View"
exhibition without charge from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday
through Friday, until Sept. 24.
The Art Guild is also spon-
soring an exhibition of fine art in
all media at First Federal of
Broward, 301 E. Las Olas Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale during banking
hours until Oct. 3.
WHO is saying
oil those nice
things about
Charlie Boyd?
"For me to become actively
involved in a political campaign, it
takes a candidate of the highest
calibre. Charlie Boyd is such a
candidate. I've worked closely with
Charlie for many years. He is that
rare individual who can translate
understanding into action. That's
why I'm working hard for him.''
Dr. Stanley Margulies
(Community Leader)
"Charlie Boyd is a man of
integrity. I have always found Charlie
to be well informed and responsive
to our community
Esther Gordon
(Community Leader)
Charlie Boyd has been a
close personal friend of mine for
several years. His accomplishments
as Mayor of Pembroke Pines and
as a member of the State House
of Representatives are something
we can all be proud of. We need
his leadership on the County
Harry Rosen
(Former Mayor of Miramar)
lAJHO paved the way for CONDO RESIDENTS to buy out their escalating recreation leases?
UUHO secured more state TRANSPORTATION FUNDS for Broward County by making
Broward a separate transportation district?
UUHO introduced HOME RULE LEGISLATION to help decentralize state government?
County Commission District 5f Democrat
Vote Sept. 9th
Paid political advertisement. Paid for by the Charles W. Boyd Campaign Fund, Esther Gordon, Treasurer.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdate
Friday, August 29,1980

6rowsin' thru
with maggie" levine
Aaron l>. Rosenbaum, 31-year-
old director of research for
AIPAC (American Israel Public
Affairs Committee), who spoke at
a CRC Middle East update
meeting in JCC's Soref Hall
earlier this year and to
Federation's Young Leadership,
resigned to become national
coordinator for the Jewish
community for independent
Presidential Candidate John
Anderson National GOP and
Democratic campaign com-
mittees are also actively wooing
Jewish voters Barry R.
Epstein, executive director of
Broward Forum, a group of
business and professional people
in the county, has lined up
outstanding national business
leaders to speak at Forum
luncheons this fall. The Oct. 20
guest is GM's Chairman Thomas
A. Murphy.
Simon Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies suggests CBS-
TV either recast the lead actress
or shelve permanently "Playing
for Time," in which Vanessa
Redgrave, PLO aficionado,
portrays Fania Fenelon, Ausch-
witz survivor Ezer Weizman,
Israel's former defense minister,
author of On Eagles' Wings,
covering his eight years with
Israel Air Force, is writing
another book. This one will relate
his dose relationship with
Egypt's President Sadat,
President Jimmy Carter, his split
with Prime Minister Begin, and
his ideas about the Camp David
Arlene Greenberg is president
of the newly-located Briar Realty,
Inc., at 3200 West Oakland Park
Blvd., just inside the gateway
entrance to Somerset Lakes .
David D. Katz, chairman of the
board of DavJoy Inc., operating
Holiday Inn Plantation, an-
nounced construction starting for
a new four-story, free-standing
addition to the hotel complex at
1711 N. University Dr. ...
Briggs & Stratton Corp. reports
it has been blacklisted by Arab
nations because it complied with
a U.S. government prohibition
against answering Arab
questions about business
dealings with Israel .
President Carter has appointed
Rabbi Abraham Shemtov,
director of the Lubavitcher
Movement in Philadelphia, as the
only Jewish educator to the 20-
member Intergovernmental
Advisory Council on Education.
The Council will work with
Congress on education matters
. WPBT 2 will telecast on
Sunday, Sept. 21, the Catholic-
Jewish dialogue "Prophecy:
State and Social Changes,"
sponsored by Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith recently in
"From Israel with Love,"
direct from Tel Aviv, a song-and
dance production, is a special
event presented by Broward
Community College Sunday
evening, Jan. 18, at the college's
Bailey Hall. The tab is $8 for all
seats .. National Foundation
for Jewish Culture in New York,
beaded by Abraham Atik, is
planning an Ethnic Jewish Music
Festival for next March at
Hebrew Union College and New
York University Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll has been ap-
pointed director of community
services of Gutterman, Musicant,
Kreitzman, Arnold and Grun-
dwag Sinai Memorial Chapel at
5980 W. Oakland Park Blvd. The
Chapel's vice president, Gary H.
Arnold, said the department was
created to provide for creative
programming in the community,
and to make available meeting
room for Jewish organizations.
The 32 best college senior
soccer players will take part in
the ninth annual Senior Bowl
Soccer Classic in December at
Fort Lauderd ale's Lockhart
Stadium Presidential can-
didates are expected to address
B'nai B'rith delegates attending
the biennial convention in
Washington, D.C., opening
Sunday, Aug. 31, and continuing
through Friday, Sept. 5 ...
Temple Beth Orr in Coral Springs
is enlisting parents for carpooling
of ninth graders on Tuesday
evenings to Jewish Community
Center at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
. For the Sept. 9 primary
elections in Broward County,
there are now more than 502,000
registered voters: more than
305,000 registered as Democrats;
more than 160,000 as
Republicans, and some 35,000
independents, non-partisan, or
other designations.
Rabbi Mark Kram, formerly
director of B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida in Tampa, has
been named director of the
Foundation at the University of
Miami. The Hillel Foundation is
a beneficiary of the Fort
Lauderdale Federation Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin, who has spoken
frequently in Broward County,
has been re-appointed in-
ternational chairman of
Operation Recognition, the
organization trying to persuade
the International Red Cross to
grant full recognition and
membership to Israel's Magen
David Adorn (Red Shield of
David) Society Fort
Lauderdale's Col. Marcus Chap-
ter of Red Magen David reports
increasing interest for its Sun-
day, Oct. 5, orchestra, mixed
choral group, and soloists concert
at 4,000-seat Sunrise Musical
Theatre. Tickets are $5 and $6.
My Mama would have called it
a lebedikeh veldt: congregational
auxiliary High Holy Days ser-
vices will be held at two public
high schools, two condo rec halls,
a country club, a playhouse, a
hotel, a banquet hall Two
congregations will hold services
in church, another in a university
theater And in Pompano
Beach, Temple Sholom splits its
membership in half by the
alphabet for early and late
services except for Yom Kippur
when the congregation meets in
the 3,000-aeat Bibletown
The orthopedic surgeon
brothers, Drs. George I. and
Martin M. May, are relocating
their office now across the street
from Plantation General Hospital
to 100 NW 82nd Ave. in Plan-
tation Teachers at Tamarac
Elementary School and Piper
High School received ADL's
datebook listing religious
holidays courtesy of B'nai
Realtors Endorse Lenny Kimmel
Mayor Lenny Kimmel,
Democratic candidate for the
Broward County Commission,
District 3, has received the en-
dorsement of the Hollywood-
South Broward Board of
Realtors, Inc.
will continue throuah beptem
confidence in Mayor hammers
ability to preserve the private
property rights of all the people
of Broward County and also the
rights of the senior citizens who
live on a fixed income. Kimmel is
tiresentlv serving as the mayor of
B'rith s Blue Star and Bermuda
Club lodges Hardy Park at
SW 9th St. and S. Andrews Ave.
in Fort Lauderdale is scheduled,
if plans go through, to become a
massive senior citizens complex.
Thirteen-year-old Karen
Margnlies of Coral Springs was
rated the most improved girl
golfer by the Broward Junior
Golf Association Museum of
Arts at 426 E. Las Olas Blvd.
jpens the new season with a
Members Preview Reception at 8
p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 9 .. Nova
University's new Eating
Disorders Clinic is headed by Dr.
Martin Lerner. He and four other
doctors of psychology will begin
group sessions Sept. 3 World
Cup soccer qualifying match
between the U.S. and Canada will
be played Oct. 25 at Lockhart
Stadium Davie's Councilman
Scott Cowan proposes to require
all new residences in the city to
have smoke detectors .
Dedication of North Lauderdale's
new City Hall is set for Nov. 8.
Delta, Pan Am / National and
Eastern Airlines are offering
interstate discount fares to older
persons traveling to and from
Florida. The discounts end Dec.
15'. North Lauderdale Free
Library will soon become part of
the Broward County Library
System. A plaque honoring Joan
Friedman, founder of the library,
is to be placed in the facility when
it moves to the old City Hall. .
More than 132,000 children went
back to Broward County's 159
public schools this week
(Monday, Aug. 25) School
Board candidates will face voters
at 7:30 p.m., Sept. 2 at Sunrise
Middle School and the following
night at Coral Springs High
School. Primary election is Sept.
9. Vote Sept. 9. <* ..
Robert L Shevin, Former Fla. Atty. General
proudly endorses
For County Judge, Group 3, Countywide Election
Dear Prlcndi:
I am asking for your support for PATTI EMGLANDCP. for County
Judq in Group 3. PATTI 1* an extremely fine and experienced
attorney. She served aa Assistant Attorney General for thla
State*durin? my service as Attorney General and she performed
in that capacity with great distinction.
Based upon her abilities, temperament, and her overwhelming
doe in the kind of experience that is most valuable to a
sitting Judge, PATTI UKLANDER must be considered the
outstanding choice for County Judge in Group 3.
Pd. ft>l Adv. by Englander Campaign Fund, Nicki Englander Grossman, Treasurer
SankP Decaffeinated Coffee And Friends.
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Friday, August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
WECARE Health Day Oct. 14 at JCC
The WECARE Volunteer Services Program of
the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, funded in part by Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, completed plans for an
all-out "WECARE Health Care Day, Oct. 14, on
the campus of the JCC, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Spotlight on Reardon
Edward Reardon works in a
calm, decisive and open fashion
in the world of theatre, known for
occasional bursts of tem-
perament. In working with
Reardon, it is easy to see that he
loves people and takes the time to
understand as well as bring out
what is best in them. At the
closing session of a six-week
Theatre Workshop that he con-
ducted for the Jewish Com-
munity Center Theatre Guild, no
one seemed to want to leave.
Lillian Goldblatt said it for
everyone. "I'm going to miss
these Tuesday nights, this has
been a most enjoyable ex-
Reardon has been involved in
all phases of theatre, from stage
manager to acting, directing, as
well as his great love of writing
for theatre. At the present time,
he is involved in writing the
libretto and lyrics for a musical
that he has worked on in col-
laboration with composer, Irwin
Webb. As he put it, "We work
very well together, and we plan
for "No Bugles, No Trumpets" to
open in 1980-1981 here in Fort
He studied at Florida Atlantic
University and achieved a
master's degree in the performing
arts. One of his loves is teaching,
and he enjoys teaching English
at Nova University. Recently, he
wrote a TV script called "School
Day No. 1, A Friendly Invasion,"
airing Aug. 28 and 29.
The Jewish Community Center
Theatre Guild feels most for-
tunate to have Ed Reardon as
director, said Gloria Fisher,
president of the group. "He uses
techniques of improvisation to
help sharpen the actors' ob-
servations, understanding, and
reactions to different situations.
On Monday and Tuesday, Oct.
13 and 14 at 8:30 p.m., auditions
' will be held for five one-act plays
that will be produced in mid-
Air Force Promotes
Margate Man
Donald V. Cohen, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Cohen of 1055
4.Rock Island Road, Margate, has
been promoted in the U.S. Air
Force to the rank of captain.
Captain Cohen is a maintenance
officer at Torrejon Air Base,
Hobby Show
More than 1,200 flyers have
been mailed to alert the Center
membership about an op-
portunity to display their
"The Hobby Show, Nov. 2, is
just one aspect of a fun-filled day
that we have planned to celebrate
our fifth anniversary," said
David Gross, chairman. A
""Family Funday offers the oppor-
tunity for Center members of all
ages to participate in a variety of
athletic events, games and swim-
ming. Sunday's activities will
give the community a chance to
experience JCC life
December. These plays were
chosen for their universal appeal:
"The Brute" by Anton Chekov, a
timeless comedy. "The Typist"
by Murray Shisgal represents
theatre realism, and three plays
from "You Know I Can't Hear
You When the Water is Run-
ning" by Robert Anderson. Per-
formances will be on the Perlman
Campus, Dec. 13, 14,20 and 21.
Reardon is a busy man, but
knows how to take each day and
each project in his stride. As a
measure of his own attitude
towards his work, he quoted
Albert Einstein, who modestly
admitted that "most of my work
is intuitive. I just open myself up
to the universe."
2 7 p.m.
2:30 p.m.
1 3 p.m.
2 p.m.
1 3 p.m.
1 4 p.m.
1 4 p.m.
1 4 p.m.
1 3 p.m.
3:30 p.m.
1 p.m.
3 p.m.
1:30 p.m.
The following services will be available to all
members of our community:
1. Blood Mobile
2. Lecture Mental Health
3. Pre-School Eye Testing
4. Cancer Detection
5. Pulmonary Screening
6. Blood Pressure Testing
7. Glaucoma Testing
8. Diabetes Testing
9. Breast Examination
10. High Blood Pressure
11. Lecture on Smoking
12. CPR Demonstration
13. Pre-School Hearing Lecture
Young and old will have a chance for any sort of
testing or information concerning health. Everyone
is invited to participate in this one of a kind
"Health Care Day." The WECARE Volunteer
Services hope to make this the first of many more
to follow.
The Blood Donor Drive is an intricate part of the
program, enabling anyone in need of blood In this
area to receive blood without cost. The need is
great. Be a donor Call WECARE office at 792-
6700 present your name and time you will be
available as a donor.
Glaucoma Screening
The purpose of the Glaucoma Screening program
from 1 to 4 p.m. is to find those who have un-
detected glaucoma and show no symptoms.
Adults over 21 years of age who have never been
tested, those over 30 years of age who have not had
a test in two years, and those blood relatives or
persons with glaucoma should be tested. These
screening clinics are not for those already diag-
nosed. No one with an eye infection or irritation can
be tested.
This is a free, quick and painless test. The
patient lies on his back on a sturdy table. A drop of
anesthetizing fluid is instilled in each eye. The eye
is numb in about 13 seconds. A Tonometer is placed
on each eye for just a second. The reading is avail-
able immediately. This method has been used to
test over 200,000 people in Florida. About two
percent of our population over 40 years of age has
For free glaucoma screening, be present at "WE-
CARE Health Care Day," on Tuesday, Oct. 14.
Diabetic Detection
The purpose of the Diabetic Detection Clinic is to
find the hidden diabetic who has no signs or symp-
toms (known cases are not checked).
Adults over 21 years of age in order of im-
1. Those with diabetic relative?.
2. Those who are overweight.
3. Those who are over 40 years of age.
4. Women who have had a baby weighing more
than nine pounds.
5. Those who weighed over nine pounds at birth.
It is just a minute blood test Just a prick of
the finger, preferably two to four hours after a meal
high in starches and sugars.
For free Diabetic Detection, be present at the
"WECARE Health Care Day" on Tuesday. Oct. 14.
>*::v.':":-:*^'--;>"* ''

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 29,1980
^HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUHHHHUHH^^^** *********************
: J.C.C. Registration Day :
$ Sunday, Sept. 7,1-43 p.m. j
J Registration for all programs and activities will be held at the J.C.C, }
6501 West Sunrise Boulevard. J
i i
} Program Staff from all departments will be available to assist you
in program selections and to answer questions. }
* 792-6700 }
Overall Programming for All Age Groups
Physical Education
The Jewish Community Center, in its efforts to
expand the overall programming for every age
group of membership, has scheduled several new
program events for the fall and winter months.
An entirely new program, "Awareness in
Attitude," is being offered to both teen-agers and
The teens are invited to attend a mini-workshop
on Wednesday, Oct. 8 which will enable those
interested to get an idea of this new program. Teen
workshops are scheduled for Wednesday evenings,
beginning Oct. 22 at 7 p.m.
The "Awareness" workshop for adults will be
conducted on Monday, Oct. 6, with the course
beginning on Oct. 20 at 7 p.m.
Here's what you'll be experiencing in the
program's 10 adventures:
1. Effective Communication*: How attitudes
affect your communications; recognizing the prob-
lems of communications; getting others to respond
favorably to you; the communications charac-
teristic that will make you well liked; feedback,
assumptions, crutches, challenges, and frustrations
of communications.
2. The Dynamics of Attitudes. Positive attitudes
get positive results. Negative attitudes get negative
results. Any thought held in your mind becomes an
attitude and will eventually be brought into reality.
The importance of sharing a simple way of under-
standing yourself; your three emotional positions
that control your thoughts and actions.
3. Managing Your Mind: Learning to react
positively to any situation; keeping control of your-
self; how to use affirmations; re-programming your
attitudes; turning weaknesses into strengths; how
you limit yourself; getting a bigger concept of your
inner resources; how to manage your mental and
emotional forces.
4. Understanding People: How your perception
of people affects your emotions; handling people
problems; the ingredient of all honest and effective
human relations; persuading and motivating
people; journeys into empathy; how your attitudes
determine the way you treat others.
5. Your Magnetic Personality: Making your
personality pleasing; learning to love the un-
lovable; expanding your zone of tolerance; how to
enjoy people more; learning to relate to others;
knowing and giving others what they need;
removing other people's negative influence over
6. Good Human Relations: The three ways of
handling any human relation problem; the
generations of personal enthusiasm and its effects
on others; how groups influence your attitudes and
actions; learning to think for vourself
7. Attitudes & Leadership: How one thought can
energize and change an individual's capabilities;
your personality inventory analysis; determining
what others think of you; sorting out your personal
values; characteristics of good leadership; getting
your ideas across to others; the limiting effect of
negative assumptions.
8. Motivation: How to motivate yourself;
building new attitudes toward work; the power of
believing; how beliefs affect your energy and drive;
six mental steps to motivation; removing doubt by
action; positive affirmations and self-images; the
magic and boldness of making things happen.
9. Goals k Self Management: The meaning of
life; determing your purpose; the importance of the
whole person; how goals affect your happiness,
success, fulfillment; setting goals; goal affirmations
and self-images; attitudes toward time; the use of
time; .growth and accomplishment through self-
10. A Wonderful New Life: Developing self-
confidence; peak experiences and how they were
achieved; what loving your neighbor is all about;
handling the emotional risks of love and friendship;
relating hopes and dreams to reality; expanding
your consciousness of life; charting the rest of your
Adventures in Attitudes:
Can help you get what you want out of life:
1. Learn how to release the talent potential and
mind power locked within you.
2. Learn the thought techniques of influencing,
pleasing, attracting, and getting recognition from
3. Break crippling attitude habits that hold you
4. Gain courage and self-confidence and overcome
feelings of inferiority.
5. Maintain better physical health. A healthy
body must have a healthy mind.
6. Be able to handle daily problems with ease and
7. Rid yourself of tension, fear, hate and anxiety
the health and happiness wreckers.
8. Acquire a more pleasing, magnetic personality.
9. Be able to conquer moods of depression, dis-
couragement, doubt and frustration.
10. Learn the mental secrets that give- you
energy, drive and motivation.
11. Gain control and mastery over your thoughts,
so you can get what you want out of life.
12. Find inner peace, happiness, and a life filled
with the riches of achievement and purpose.
(AGES 2 -41:
Beginning Sept. 22 for six
weeks: Tuesday 11-12:30 Fee:
$20 (sack lunch); Monday and
Wednesday 10-11:30 Fee: $35;
All three days Fee: f 47.50.
A program for pre-schoolers,
led by Debbie Cooperman. Class
activities include arts and crafts,
games, organized play, stories
and specials such as pool and
gym. Kids bring a sack lunch on
Tuesday; drinks provided every
day. Class limited to six to nine
children. Other classes may be
added if the registration requires
it. Baby sitting will be available
after class on an advance basis.
(3-6 YEARS OLD):
Wednesday 4-5 p.m.
beginning Sept. 24. Fee is 117.50
for 10 weeks. Instructor, Debby
Mondays from 4 6 p.m. The
fee is $17.50. A dance class for
pre-schoolers disco, jazz and lots
of fun.
A half hour class offered
several times throughout the
week. Instructor Her mine
Sternberg has -been a local
favorite with youngsters in a
class that expands and broadens
their scope of body movement.
Begins the week of Sept. 21. Fee
is $15 for eight weeks.
Grade School
Beginning Sept. 23, from 4 5
p.m. on Tuesdays. Fee is $10 for
10 weeks.
Kindergarten 2nd):
Beginning Sept. 23rd from 5 6
p.m. on Tuesdays. Fee is $17.50
for 10 weeks.
JUNIOR SOCCER (Grades 1-2):
Beginning Sept. 22 from 4
5:15 p.m. on Mondays. Fee is $10
for 10 weeks.
Beginning Oct. 9 from 4-6:15
p.m. on Thursdays. Fee is $10 for
10 weeks. -
Softball League:
JCC is putting together a co-ed
Softball League for members in
grades 6-9. Practices and games
will be played Sundays, 4-5:30
p.m. at the Center. A fee of $12
per person will include team hats,
shirts, and all equipment, except
gloves. Umpires, coaches, and a
lot of fun is guaranteed. "We're
not looking for great athletes
we're looking for players who
want to have fun." Practices
start Sept. 21.
Broadway Musical Dance:
Monday: 7-8 p.m. Fee is
$12.50. A choreographed dance
class of top Broadway show
tunes beginning Sept. 22.
The Locker Room:
"For Men Only" in Grades 6 -
8. Will meet Mondays, 7 8 p.m.,
beginning Sept. 22. Sports,
movies, and talks. Epitomize
what goes on in a locker room.
Frank discussions on all locker
room subject matter. Fee is $8 for
six weeks.
Floor Hockey: (Grades4-8)
This indoor game will be held
on Tuesday afternoons from ,4-
5:15 p.m. Fast pace action with
plastic pucks, net goals, wooden
hockey sticks. Fee is $10 for 10
weeks, beginning Sept. 23.
Tween Gym Night:
Every Monday, 8 9 p.m.,
beginning Sept. 22. There will be
no fee. Open to Center members
only. Organized free play, in-
cluding volleyball, basketball,
whiffle ball and other games.
Other Programs
In the chain that keeps the Jewish |
Community Center as the Jewish
Center for cultural, recreational, social
and educational programs.
Kindergarten Through 5th Grade
After school activities Monday
through Friday from 4 5 p.m.
will include cooking, music, arts,
and crafts, woodwork, rocketry,
games, storytelling and gar-
Sunday is "Funtime" for
kindergarten through third
grade, which will also include the
above activities.
"Club 45" will be for fourth
and fifth graders and will offer
something for every JCC member
in the fourth and fifth grades.
Children will participate in a
variety of activities, ranging
from sports-to-movies-to a trip or
two, or just hanging out in the
game room.
These programs will be an
Continued on Page 14
Singles: Single Parents: Others
Book Month
JCC celebrates Jewish Book
Month during the week of Nov. 9.
"A garden of books that will run
the gamut of all interests for all
ages will be available for viewing
and purchasing," promises
Helene Goldwin, chairperson.
A Story Book Hour for the
very young will be presented by
Violet Zausner. Sabi H. Shabatai,
author of Five Minutes to Mid-
night, will speak on Wednesday,
Nov. 12. He is an authority on hi-
jacking and terrorism.
The 18-35 Singles starts the
new year off with a brunch and
"feel good about yourself rap on
Sunday, Sept. 21. This brunch
will be for Center members only.
The 35-55 Singles will begin
planning their yearly activities
immediately after the High
The Single Parent Family
group will continue with monthly
outings, and start a series of
guest speakers and discussions.
In addition, the JCC, in
cooperation with the Jewish
Family Service, will offer a series
of Family Life Education
programs that are set for
January. The program is
designed to be of interest to
various family members con-
ducted in separate sessions.
Plan Fifth Anniversary
"Plans for s gala Fifth
Anniversary Celebration are well
underway," said Chairman Jacob
Brodzki. Nov. 1 will mark the
JCC's fifth year in Fort
Terri Baer, chairperson of
Saturday evening's festivities,
urges everyone to mark their
calendars for this "not to be
missed" event. "We're pl""'"g
an exciting evening of dancing
and entertainment under a
spectacular tent," said Terri.
The evening will give Center
members the opportunity to get
together with one another just for
the joy of celebrating this
A few of the topics to be
discussed are: How to Say No to
Your Child; How to Deal with
Your Aging Parent; Sexuality,
Drug Abuse and the
Tween/Teen; Death and Dying;
Single Life.
Additional information on this
program, as well as many others,
will be forthcoming shortly.
The Mr. and Mrs. Club of the
Center for couples in their 20 s to
their 50's, is holding a Monte
Carlo Night and Auction on Oct.
11. Many auction items have
already been donated, and the
committee, chaired by Mr. and
Mrs. Rick Nathanson, is plan-
ning many games for this
opening Droomm
Yiddish, Alive, WeU'
Learn to read, write and speak
Yiddish, as well as study Jewish
Folklore on Thursdays, 8-9:30
p.m. for 10 weeks starting Oct. 9.
Irving Tabatchnikov, instructor,
says, "Yiddish is alive and well."
There are many young adults
interested in learning Yiddish,
while their parents and grand-
parents enjoy relearning their
childhood tongue."
Members: $10, including
materials; non-members: $20,
including materials.
Women on Their Way
A six session course
developing Values Clarification,
Goal Setting and Career
Focusing, starts Tuesday, Sept.
23, at 8 p.m. for a fee of $6. Co-
sponsored by Broward Com-
munity College.
Learn to Paint
"Learn to Paint" in favorite
media class with instructor
Julian Feingold for eight weeks,
begins Monday, Nov. 3, 10 s.m.
to noon. Members $7.50.
Senior Adult Club
Center members 56 years and
older meet and plan social events.
Holiday celebrations are of
special concern, and special
observances are planned. The
first meeting of the season will be
Thursday, Oct. 9 at 1 pjn.
Thereafter, all meetings are
planned for the first Thursday of
each month.
In celebration of the fifth
anniversary of the Jewish
Community Center, the Senior
Adult Club's ""Mf| luncheon
will be on Thursday, Nov. 6, at

Friday, August 29,1980
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
High Holy Days Services 5741 in North Broward County, Compiled by Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Oh* B'nal Raphael 4351 Oaklnd Pk Blvd A Banouet Hal Oaklnd Pba AT TEMPLE BOTH 7. pjn. BOTH Bam 7 pjn. Temple BOTH Bam. BOTH 6:30 p.m. BOTHAJ*. 830/Ybkor Noon
Tampte Emanu-B at Patter Playhouse 8 pm. 10 am. Children's Service 330 at Temple At Temple 8:15 p.m. 8 pm. 10 am Youth Group 2:15 pm. Conci Saw. 3 pm
Traditional Services Temple Emanu-B 3245 W. Oaklnd Pk Btvd 7:30 p.m. Dam 9 am. 7 pm. 1 9amVYbkor 11:30 Afternoon 3:30 pjn. NeHah5p.m.
Both IstmI T#mpAo 7100 W. Oaklnd Pk Blvd t at Invarrary CC Holiday Inn Phrtatn Sunrise Lakaa Phase 3 CtubhouM 8 pjn. AI Services 8 am/630 pm AI Auxiliary Services: 9 a.m. 8amJ6:30 p.m All Auxiliary Services: 9 a.m. 6:15 p.m. AI Services 8:30 a.m. AI Auxiliary Services: 9 a.m.
Sunrtaa Jewish Cantar at Sunrise Lakes Phaaa 2 Main Rac Hall 8120 Sunrtaa Lka BM 7 pjn. 8:30 a.m. 8:30 a.m. 6 pm. 9 am.
Hebrew Congregation ofLaudarM at Cametot Hal 2082 NW 4h Aw 10 pm at Tarnpla 2048 NW 49 Ava. 7 pjn. 8:15 p.m. 6:30 p.m. at Tarnpla 8:15 a.m. 6:30 p.m. at Temple 830 pjn. 830 am/Ybkor 11:30 Community Ybkor 3^5 at Temple
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac Jewish Gamer 9101 NW 57th 8 Begins 1030 pm 7:30 pm 9 am 9am/8pm 8:30p.m. 9 am
Temple Kol Ami 6200 Peters Rd namanon 8x30 pjn. A 8:45 pjn. 9 am/11:45 am. Crexfcen's Service 230 pjn. 1030 am. 8:15 pm. 630 pm 8 8:45 pm. 9am. A 11:45am. Children's 2:30 pm. Alt, Ybkor. NeHah 4:15 pm.
namei onaKjm ai rnpar ran acnooi 8000 NW 44th St Sunrtaa 8 pjn. 10 am. At Synagogue 7473 NW 4th St Plantation 10 am. 8 pm. 10 a.m. Creative Avoda 4 pm
..Ball MM CongragaUon 7840 Margate Blvd 7:30 pm 830 am 730 pm. 830 am. 730 pm 6 pm. 830 em. Ybkor 11:30 NelahSpm
Tarnpla Bath Am Margate Jewish Cantar 7206 Royal Palm Btvd psjaragni 7 pjn. Sam. 7 pm Sam. 8 pm. en5pm. 9 am. Ybkor >j Approx.11 am.
Tampta Bath Ow at Coral Spring. HS Sapt 12 at Tarnpla 2151 Riverside Dr. ai ... rasuvai Repast 10:30 pm. Midnight Service 8 pjn. 9 am* 11am 10 am. at Tarnpla 8 pm. 6 pm. 4 8:30 p.m. 9 am. & 11 am. Ybkor, Appro*. 430 pjn.
Ka4w Tfcvah Synagogue atThaatraofNovaU. Samp* Rd. A Univ. Dr. Coral Springs Midnight Service at Sinai Memorial Chapel 5980 W. OakW Blvd. 7 pm 10 a.m. 10 am. 7 pm. 10 am
Temple Shotom 132 SE 11th Ave PompanoBaach 7:30 p.m. 9am. 9 am. 8 pm. 7 pm. 9 am. Ybkor, Noon
Tarnpla Bath Israal Cantury VlBags E. Dssrfistd Baach 730 pjn. 8 am. 7:30 p.m. Sam. 730 pjn. 7:15 pm. 8am
Synagogue of Invarrary at Brovnird Bridge Oub 4400 Invarrary Blvd. 730 pm. 9 am. 730 pjn. 9 am. 730 pjn. 7 pm. 9 am. Ybkor, Neon
Temple Bath El 333 SW 4th Ava. Boca Raton Last name Initials A-K 8 pjn L-Z 8:30 p.m. Last name mttlala A-K 8:30 a.m. L-Z 11:30 am. AI Families 330 pm Last name initials L-Z 6 pjn. A-K 8:30 p.m. 10 a.m./1:30 p.m. 5 pjn. BMetown Aud. 601 NW 4th Ava
Young Israel of HoMywood-Ft. Laud. At Emerald Hills CC, Hollywood 10:30 p.m. at Temple 4171 Sterling Rd. 730 pjn. 8 am. 7:15 p.m. 8am. 7 pm. 8:30 a.m. Ybkor, 11 am. NeHah, 7 pm
the Inverrary Country Club.
Tickets are $8.
Reservations mast include
check made out to the JCC and
the names of anyone with whom
you wish to be seated, to
facilitate table set-ups.
Choral Singing
^ Choral Singing Group, under
the direction of George Shwiller,
starts Tuesday, Oct. 21 7:30 -
9:30 p.m. for six sessions. Fee:
$10 for series, $2 for individual
Learn English Reading Skills
"Learning English and
Improving Your Reading Skills"
will be taught by Mildred
Fenichal, instructor, who has
experience in teaching English to
the foreign-born. The course
starts Thursday, Oct. 9, from 10 -
noon. Members, no fee; non-
members, $10.
A photography course that will
emphasize the technical aspects
?.jrf how to meter, focus, and
r discern composition and proper
lighting will be given for eight
sessions, starting Monday, Oct.
20 at 8 p.m. Instructor, Michael
J. Weinberg, is an award winning
Members fee is $15; non-
members, $30.
Life Drawing
Life Drawing Class, stressing
anatomy for the artist starts on
Thursday. Oct. 9, 1-3 p.m. with
Shoni Labowitz as instructor.
Members $15. non-members $30.
Slide Lecture
Six-part series on Jewish Art
History begins Sunday, Oct. 12,
at 8 10 p.m. Lectures will focus
on the contributions made by
Jewish artists throughout the
world. Instructor Shoni
Labowitz. Members $7.50 for
series, $2.50 for individual
sessions; non-members $15 for
series, $5 for individual sessions.
Conversational Spanish
"Learn to Converse in
Spanish'" class begins on
Tuesday Sept. 23 for eight
sessions -11-1 p.m. Rita Green,
instructor, is a licensed teacher.
Fee: Members $8, non-members
Fun with Antiques
"Fun with Antiques" aims to
teach history and value of an-
tiques. Frances Friedman, an-
tique specialist, with conduct this
course of study starting Wed-
nesday, Oct. 8, at 9:30 11:30
a.m. for eight sessions. Members
$15, non-members $30.
Philosophy of Literature
A course in The Philosophy of
Literature starts Thursday. Oct.
9. 9:30 noon for six sessions.
Instructor Shoni Labowitz will
survey the philosophies of
Neitzche, Tao Te Ching, Martin
Buber, and the writings of
Sophocles, Goethe, Hesse,
Faulkner and Joyce. Fee for
members $15, non-members $25.
Musical Instruction
Group and individual in-
strumental instruction, under the
direction of George Shwiller,
starts Thursday Oct. 9, 2-5 p.m.
weekly. Individual lessons in
violin, piano, guitar, accordian,
are $7.50 for one-half hour, one
hour group guitar are $15 per
"Yea, You Can Paint," a
painting class created for be-
ginners, aa well as those
looking for a new approach to
painting will have six sessions
starting Monday, Oct. 27, 8 10
p.m. Instructor is Adam
Pockrias. Members $10, non-
members $20.
Macrame classes start
Monday, Sept. 29, at 8 p.m.
Instructor Adam Pockriss. Four
sessions for $10.
A course in Calligraphy for
eight weeks starts Wednesday,
Oct. 297:30-9:30 p.m. Members,
$35 including materials; non-
members $50.
'Natural Foods Cooking'
Four session "Natural Foods
Cooking for Your Family" course
beings Thursday, Oct. 9, 10 -
noon, Gail Watson, instructor,
will focus on hints on shopping,
brand names which are more
nutritious and snacks for
children. Members, $5, $10 for
non-members. Enjoy the fruits of
your labor for lunch. ,
Furniture and Antiques
Are you interested in fur-
nishing your borne with quality
furniture on a shoestring? Semow
4 Graham, consignment
specialists, in conjunction with
the Jewish Community Center,
will conduct a three-part series of
On Sunday, Oct. 26 at 8 p.m.,
Irene Semow and Lucielle
Graham will discuss "How to
Buy, Sell and Furnish on Con-
Sunday, Nov. 19, "How to
Refinish and Reupholster
Furniture" will be discussed by
recognized authorities on these
subjects. On Sunday, Jan. 11,
Adam Subkoff will lecture on
"Let's Go Antiquing." Refresh-
ments will be served. Members -
Series $2.50, non-members -
Series $5; registration required.
Every Wednesday is movie
matinee time at JCC. The
monthly senior newsletter will
list the films scheduled. These
showings are for JCC members
only and will be free. Matinees
are at 1 p.m. and will start Oct. 8.
Dealing with Stress
"G-Jo," a method of dueling
with stress with Michael Blatt as
teacher, Thursday, Oct. 9, from
10 to noon.
Poetry Encounter, on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 15, at 8 p.m. with
Kirt Dresser, poet and editor of
the Florida Arts Gazette. All
poets and those who enjoy poetry
are invited.

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 29,1980
Continued from Page 13
excellent opportunity for children
to become involved in informal
recreational and educational
activities that will aid in theu-
growth development and broaden
their social awareness among
themselves and their peers.
Tweens (6th 8th Grade)
This year tweens will have an
opportunity to participate in an
expanded, and well diversified
program. The program will
consist of recreational, cultural,
education and social activities, all
of which incorporate developing
one's own growth and learning
how to deal with yourself and
your peers.
Every Tuesday night, in-
formal, socializing, open lounge,
rap sessions, games and business
Tween Theatre Workshop
Learn the basic techniques of
improvisation and acting, learn
how to audition, use im-
provisation to learn stage
movement and working with a
script. The instructor is Ed
Reardon, scriptwriter, director
and performer.
Also Sunday Picnics, game
tournaments, and Educational
Learning Programs ap-
proximately once a month,
workshops ranging from clown
make-up to self-defense to
And one or two Saturdays a
month, a social event, including
dances, movies, swim parties,
sports, etc.
Teens (9th 12th Grade)
Programs for teens this year
"will be exciting, recreational,
educational and unique. JCC will
be a place where teens can come
to congregate and socialize. To
help instill this, the games room
will be open weekdays, after
school, and in the evenings for
teens to drop by, play a game of
pool or some pinball or just
hang out with their friends.
Teen Nite
Every Monday night,
Other Programs
Costume Day at Day Camp
volleyball, followed by informal
socializing, game room, rap
sessions, swimming, etc.
Sunday Brunches
Guest speakers on such topics
as drug abuse, alcohol, sex, peer
pressure, etc.
Teen Theatre Workshop
Learn the basic techniques of
acting, and perform in a
professional play for friends,
family and membership of JCC.
Goals include working toward
teen productions, and learning
how to audition. Use im-
provisation to learn stage
movement and working with a
script. Become familiar with
acting in the theater compared to
television acting. Learn
techniques ot student directing.
Instructor is Ed Reardon,
scriptwriter, director and per-
All night rap sessions dealing
with controversial and in-
teresting ideas.
12-24 hours: dances, sports or
Community Service
Big brother or big sister,
dealing with the elderly.
Also, one or two Saturdays a
month, a social event will be
held: dance, sports, swim party,
movies, etc.

At Aug. 5 Costume Day at JCCs Day Camp at Perlman
Campus, costumed youngsters included Steven Bussell,
Bradley Douglas, Gress Dell.
State Representative
Democrat District 97
He Continues to get the Job done !

' -

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TheJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Monday, Sept. 1
|ple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
>le Kol Ami Sisterhood -
Itation Executive meeting at
ile- 8 p.m.
B'rith Chapter #345 Board
ping at Southern Federal -
srsity & Sunset Strip
|sh War Veterans Ed Gold-
| Post #519 meeting at Holly-
Federal Savings & Loan W.
and Park Blvd. & University
isah Yachad Chapter -
h meeting at Delcke
(torium 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 2
pie Sholom Sisterhood Pom-
i Board Meeting -10 a.m.
kssah Armon-Castle Gardens
Mer General meeting at
lie Gardens Clubhouse
lorium noon
Ocean Mile Chapter -
Iral meeting Jarvls Hall -
I a.m.
pie Kol Ami Plantation -
jtive meeting at Temple 8
chi Women Massada
Iter Open meeting at Temple
I Israel noon
Die Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
& General meetings 9:45
Wednesday, Sept. 3
Die Beth Israel Games 7:30

Hadassah Kadlma Chapter -
Board meeting at Temple Beth
Israel in Century Village, Deerfleld
BBYO Board of Directors -
meeting So. Broward Federation
-8 p.m.
Tamar Chapter
Lakes General
Lauderdale Lakes City
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hlll Board meeting at Temple -
2048 NW 49th Ave. 9:30 a.m.
B'nal B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge #3086 Board meeting at
Clubhouse, 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd. -10 a.m.
B'nal B'rith Inverrary Chapter
#1578 General meeting at Inver-
rary Country Club noon
Hadassah Inverrary Qllah Chapter
- Board meeting -10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women No. Broward Section -
Board meeting -10 a.m.
Brandels Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Chapter Board meeting
Temple Ohel B'nal Raphael Sister-
hood Board meeting -1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board & General meetings 8 p.m.
Thursdsy, Sept. 4
Temple Beth Israel Games -
12:30 p.m.
ORT No. Broward Region Exec-
utive Committee meeting at
Region office 5482 NW 19th St.,
B'nal B'rith Sunrise Chapter
#1527 General meeting at Nob
Hill Recreation Center- noon
Natanya Pioneer Women Board
meeting at 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate- 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah-llana Hawaiian Gardens
Chapter Board meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Executive Com-
mittee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Brandels National Women's
Committee Coral Springs Chapter
- New Membership meeting -
Friday, Sept. 5
B'nal B'rith Hope Chapter #1617 -
Plantation Board meeting a.m.
Sunday, Sept. 7
JCC Registration Day A Open
House Daytime
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group
Monday, Sept. 8
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
Temple Beth Israel Alione Group -
Board meeting at Temple 7:30
meeting at
Hall noon
Council of Jewish
Plantation Board
meeting -7:30 p.m.
B'nal B'rith Deerfleld Beech -
Executive meeting at Chamber of
Commerce -1 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter Board meeting at
American Savings & Loan Bank,
Commercial 9 441 -1 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Chapter -
Board meeting
Hadassah Yachad Chapter -
General meeting at Delcke
Auditorium -12:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 9
Temple Sholom Pompano -
Board meeting at Temple 8 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Sisterhood Board meeting at
Temple 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill -10 a.m.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
Tamarac Jewish Center 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter General meeting at
Clubhouse noon
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac Chap-
ter Board meeting at Temple
Beth Torah 9101 NW 57th St. -
Wednesday, Sept. 10
No evening schedules -
Erev Rosh Hashona
Hadassah Oriole Scopus Chapter
- Board meeting at Boca Raton
Bank Community Room 9:30
Brandels University National
Women's Committee W. Broward
Chapter Meeting at Delcke
Auditorium, Plantation -12:30 to 3
A Happy And Prosperous New Year
To All My Friends of Broward County
Pd Pol dv Arlhu, B,,l. n Comp Com* Wain i W FokV Iteai
Howard Forman fought and won the fight to
return $3.8 million in overcharged taxes to the
people of Broward County.
Howard Forman
.'. ..... .-.

Vote for!
County Judge
Group 9 Tuesday September 9
Experience Education
Community Involvement
Paid Political Advertisement, Paid for by the Fred Goldstein Campaign Fund, Joan Romanik. Treasurer

Pag* 16
Th* Jewish FbridianofjQrfqtjrFort Lauderdale
The Workmen's Circle
Southern Region is holding its
61st annual conference at the
Eden Roc on Miami Beach during
the Labor Day weekend. The
Ash-Fuhrman Troupe will
present a Yiddish concert on
Saturday evening to celebrate the
80th anniversary of the Work-
men's Circle.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood will hold its meeting on
Wednesday, Sept. 17, at 11:30
a.m. at the temple. Musical
entertainment will be provided.
Temple Kol Ami's Sisterhood
in Plantation has been busy plan-
ning for the new season of ac-
tivity, including a bowling league
of 34 weeks beginning Tuesday
morning, Sept. 2; a racquetball
league of 12 weeks beginning
Friday morning, Sept. 26;
dancerize every Monday, Wed-
nesday and Friday- morning in
the temple; a review of Ayn
Rand's Anthem for the Book Re-
view Group Monday, Sept. 22,
and the first meeting of the Mah
Jongg Marathon Monday, Oct.
Hilda Ivers, president of Sis-
terhood of Temple Emanu-El,
3246 West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale. will open the
first Sisterhood meeting of the
coming year at 9:45 a.m., Tues-
day morning, Sept. 2, at 9:45
a.m., at an open board meeting.
All Sisterhood members are
Tamar Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter of Hadassah, will hold its first
regular meeting of the season on
Monday. Sept. 8, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
President Bea Levine will
report on the National Con-
vention held in Los Angeles.
Aug. 24-27.
The program will be an original
skit entitled, "Tamar's Garden Is
Blooming," written by Celia
Freed. Narration will be bv Ruth

The will assume their offices at
the opening meeting of the
season on Tuesday, Sept. 2, at
noon at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Husbands and guests are
Milton, Frieda Feld and Hannah
Spitalnik. Participants will be all
the officers and board members.
The boutique table will open at
11:30 a.m.
20 at the home of Mrs. Bernard
Bierman of the Manors. Mrs.
Alex Berman is vice president-
The first meeting of the season
of the A rmon-Castle Garden
Chapter of Hadassah will be held
on Tuesday, Sept. 2, at the Castle
Recreation Center, chaired by
Mimi Finkel. president.
The program will include: A
poetic introduction of the new
executive board by Cathy Eng-
lander; a membership orientation
skit, "Our Kind of People," nar-
rated by Ottilie Purcell and Helen
Cooper. Mildred Frieman, Jewish
education chairman, will deliver
the invocation pertaining to the
Rosh Hashana holiday.
Members and friends are in-
L'Chayim Chapter of
Hadassah will meet at 11 a.m.,
Tuesday, Sept. 16, at Deicke
Auditorium, Cypress Road,
Plantation. The program entitled
"Jewish Music through the
Ages," will be presented by L.
Jack Cohen.
The Bermuda Club Herd
Chapter of Hadassah will meet on
Wednesday, Sept. 17, instead of
its usualmeeting date because of
the Jewish holiday.
The Masada Chapter of Amer-
ican Mizrachi Women elected the
following slate of officers for the
1980-1981 year: President: Belle
Hersch; Vice Presidents: Sarah
Harris, Maddy Schwartz, Natalie
Spiro; Treasurer and Financial
Secretary: Frances Lesser;
Recording Secretary: Estelle
Mitchell; Corresponding Sec-
retary: Jeanne Frankel; Social
Secretary: Jeanne Alexander.
Wishes for
your Health,
Happiness, and
Prosperity in the
Coming Year. .
Candidate for
The Only Candidate
With Judicial Experience
He's Shown He Cares"
Pi* pel. aft. ky STEVEN G. SHUTTER
. L.H. SHUTTER, Trt*.
The Temple Sholom Men's
Club, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pom-
pano Beach, is organizing a
Bowling League for duffers and
knockers. The first game will
start on Thursday, Sept. 4 at 8
p.m. Jerry Goldstein, chairman,
can be reached at 428-6163 for
additional information.
On Sunday, Sept. 21, at 10
a.m., the Temple Sholom Men's
Club will have its first full break-
fast of the new season. In ad-
dition, there will be a political
Al Coogler,* Esq., the
Republican candidate for
Congress, and County Com-
missioner George Platt, the
Democratic candidate for the
State Senate, will discuss the
problems facing the state, the
nation and U.S. relationship with
the world. The breakfast is free
to members paying their dues for
the season. Wives and all others
will be admitted by a donation.
For additional information, call
the temple office at 942-6410.
Vendors with merchandise to
sell are being sought by the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Orr
for the annual Holiday Bazaar.
This yearly event, which features
a wide variety of gift items, will
take place all day Sunday, Nov.
23, at the temple. Riverside Dr.
and Royal Palm Blvd., Coral
All types of goods, including
gift items, novelties, jewelry,
toys, clothing, housewares. tools,
hardware, etc. will be sold.
Reservations for vendors are now
being accepted for spots at the
Holiday Bazaar. Interested
sellers may call Janet Levenston.
Dr. Mark Drucker, in his initial
board meeting since joining
District VI, Women's American
ORT's staff as executive director,
gave the major address at the
closing plenary session at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Dr. Drucker's topic was "The
.Jewish Family: An Endangered
Species." He said, "There is an
intrinsic understanding of the
family unity in Jewish people. It
is said the Jews have preserved
the family structure and passed it
from one generation to another.
This is an inaccurate and
misleading falsehood."
The reality, Dr. Drucker felt, is
the converse: the family has
preserved the Jews and passed
them from generation to
Beverly K. Bums, executive
director and founder of the
Broward Art Colony, will speak
on "Art-You-and The Com-
munity" at the 11:30 a.m.,
Thursday, Sept. 4, meeting of the
Inverrary Chapter of Women's
American ORT at the Inverrary
Country Club. It will be the
season's start for the chapter,
beaded by Gladys G. 8peyer.
Program Chairman Rhoda Shaw
said a mini lunch will follow the
talk by Ms. Bums.
Mrs. Stanley Feller, formerly
of Buffalo, was the speaker at a
Lauderdale West Chapter of
ORT will hold its first meeting of
the 1980-81 season on Wed-
nesday, Sept. 24, at the Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation, at noon.
Lauderdale West Chapter of
ORT is sponsoring a luncheon
and card party at Sweden House,
700 S. St. Rd, 7, Plantation, on
Tuesday, Sept. 30 at 11:30 a.m.
Beatrice Zamost of Del Lago
Circle, Sunrise, has been elected
president of the newly-formed
Tamar a Chapter of the Southeast
Area of Pioneer Women in
Sunrise. The membership will
meet at 1 p.m., Thursday, Aug.
28, in the Water Bridge Complex,
Bldg. 6, Apt. 217. The chapter
extends an invitation to everyone
to attend.
Gilah Chapter of Pioneer
Women, Deerfield Beach, will
hold its first meeting on Wednes-
day, Sept. 24 at noon, at the
Community Room, Pompano
Fashion Square. Contact Bertha
Honig or Stella Ginnis.
Coming Events: On Wednes-
day, Aug. 27, a card party, mini-
lunch with prizes was to be held
at Temple Beth Israel.
On Tuesday, Oct. 7, a one-day
heritage trip to Miami and Miami
Beach will be conducted by Dr.
Sam Brown with visits to special
points of interest.
From Nov. 26-28, a Thanks-
giving weekend to Sarasota,
Tampa and the Gulf Coast. All
gratuities and transportation
included in the price. For tickets
and reservations, contact Ann
Velvel or Anne Chernick.
Hatikvah Chapter of Sunrise
will have its opening meeting
Friday, August 29, I960
Tuesday, Sept. 2 at Whiting
Hall, at noon. A mini luncheon
and film of Pioneer Women o.^
Israel will be narrated and co-
ordinated by Grace Heschcowitz.
Natanya Pioneer Women will
begin its 1980-81 organizational
year on Wednesday, Sept. 17, at
12:30 p.m. in the lounge of the
Boca Raton Federal Savings and
Loan Bank, 1334 N. State Road
441, Margate.
President Shulamit Salxman
will announce plans for the
' coming year. A reception will be .
held for all new members. Friends
of Pioneer Women are invited.
A regular meeting of Sunrise
Chapter 1527 will be held on
Thursday, Sept. 4, at noon at the
Nob Hill Recreation Center.
Helen Burgh will lecture on
current issues. A mini lunch will
be served.
A meeting of the Plantation
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2966 will be
held at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 4,
in the Deicke Auditorium, 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
Featured speaker will be Dr.
Arnold Zager, M.D., who will
speak on "Problems of Retire-
ment." In addition, Service
Awards will be presented to 17
members by Bob Jackson, presi-
dent of the lodge.
All members, prospective
members and their wives are
invited to attend.
Crime Prevention
Coalition Forms
Fort Lauderdale's Police Chie?;'
Leo F. Callahan has scheduled a
meeting for representatives of
community organizations to
become involved in the formation
of a community crime prevention
coalition. The meeting will be
held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday,
Sept. 3, at Fort Lauderdale Police
Department's Training
Classroom. :%/ .
He urges organizations to
make crime prevention a priority
along with the various neigh-
borhood Crime Watch groups
throughout Broward County.
the Right Way! p^c^as
* Born in New York City, New York.
* Education: Graduated University of Nebraska Law
School: Recipient of Legal Writing
Scholarship. *
Nebraska Moot Court Board.
* Member: Florida Bar Association
Nebraska Bar Association
Academy ol Florida Trial Lawyers.
* Admitted to practice in all Florida Courts and
Nebraska Courts, the United States District Court
Southern District of Florida, United States Court of
Appeals, Eighth Circuit, and United States Supreme
* Former Deputy City Attorney and Assistant City Pro-
secutor, City of Hollywood.
S^JnJ?rly?,*.aenoral Practice In Broward
for the past five years.
* ^SSL6**0'* JTt?r*tc,t* Commerce Commission
\n Washington DC. and the Nebraska Supreme
court. r
* lecturer Academy of Florida Trial Lawyers
Seminar on Remedies and Damages.
* KS^*'- Un,a'0 Structures Board. City of
* Former Vice President. Jaycees.
Best Wishes for a Happy
And Healthy New Year

y, August 29, 1980
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
lack Principal Recalls Horror of Holocaust
From the Oakland
(Calif.) Post
saw things I don't think
iy should see: people
been beaten, starved
|ing skeletons."
on Bass, a Black high school
(ipal from Philadelphia.
to students at two Oakland
pc Schools recently about the
aust. He spoke with
pVity, because he was there
a 19-year old U.S. Army
yte who helped to liberate
and other victims from
oenwald Concentration
McChesnev Junior' High
[McClymonda High School,
Bass met with social science
students who were not even born
when he was fighting World War
H's Battle of the Bulge. He told
them what it was like to be a
Black soldier in a segregated
army "fighting for rights you
didn't even have," and what it
was like seeing what segregation
could lead to.
"WHY WERE those people
there, in Buchenwald?" he asked.
"What was their crime?
"They were different," he
answered, "just different. They
didn't fit into Hitler's plan, so
first they were separated, and
then they were systematically
As Bass spoke, forcefully and
with conviction, students who
had been doodling on notebooks
or gazing around the room began
to watch and listen closely.
When he had his audience's full
attention, Bass said, "This is not
just a horror story I'm telling
you. What I'm here to tell you is
how you can avoid getting
caught up in this.
"When someone gets power
like Hitler," he said, "It's
because others give him that
"TO PREVENT another
Holocaust, you have to be able to
Never Too Late for a Mtzvah
ii tor's Note: Recently,
igh the aid of the Chaplaincy
dssion of the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort
erdale and Jewish Family
[ice of Broward County,
Russian Jewish boys,
: in age from 3 years ot 17
I, were circumcised during a
Is" Brit Mi la (Covenant of
cision) at Florida Medical
er Hospital. The following
provides a delightful
ite to Fort Lauderdale
i efforts.
ver too late to carry out a
/ah, said Ivan Alexan-
tz of Jerusalem, a recent
am the Soviet Union, who
doctors at the Shaarei
Zedek Hospital to be cir-
The doctors could not hide
their surprise after all,
Alexandrovitz is 85-years-old
but went ahead and performed
the operation. The unusual Brit
Mila was performed by veteran
Jerusalem mohel, Rabbi Yosef
Weissberg. Surgeons and rabbis
gathered in the operating theater
and Weissberg said: "He is the
oldest nimol since Abraham the
Patriarch, who was circumcised
at the ripe age of 99."
The patient was released from
the hospital Aug. 11 after four
days of rest and was described as
"very pleased" with the
operation. Alexandrovitz was
given only a local anesthetic. He
was conscious during the
reshiva Names Schwartz
eph M. Drexler, chairman
Florida Friends of Yeshiva
sity, has announced the
ntment of William H.
as southeast regional
>r for the University and its
Einstein College of
vartz has been serving as
ate director of the Yeshiva
^rsity Department of
Dpment for the past 14
Ms new position, Schwartz
erve as the University's
.jresentative and liaison
thout the greater Florida
le will be responsible for all
ties pertaining to
Ipment and membership
?r to joining the
pment staff of Yeshiva
Bity, Schwartz spent 14
as national executive
ir of the American
Dn Society. He has also
Executive positions with
Bonds, the American
Society, American ORT
tion and the Joint Defense

^ -**
William H. Schwartz
Drexler said he was delighted
the Florida Friends would now
have the benefit of Schwartz's
more than 40 years' experience in
development and Jewish com-
munal affairs. A long-time
resident of Manhattan, Schwartz
has re-located to Pembroke Pines
with his wife Beatrice.
Yeshiva University; in its 94th
year, is America's oldest and
largest university under Jewish
for quality
and Kashruth
Send stamped. seM-
addressed envelope to
Golds, Dept. JF22-C
895 McDonald Ave,
Bklyn. N Y 11218
operation and heard the rabbis
recite the usual prayer for the
soul of his late mother and father
in the circumcision prayer.
Alexandrovitz arrived in Israel
from the USSR six weeks earlier.
He grew up in a Russian
children's home and was not
circumcised. Though later in life
he became a religious Jew, he was
unable to undergo circumcision
because Soviet hospitals do not
circumcise adults.
challenge authority when you
don't agree with it but first
you have to listen, talk to people,
learn, read books, know what you
stand for.
"If you don't read," Bass
added, "you're fair game. If you
don't have skills, you can be had.
"But being smart isn't enough
either," he cautioned. "The
Holocaust, the worst organized
killing ever, took place under the
direction of some of the smartest
people in the world college
professors, scientists, engineers,
doctors and lawyers.
"If you don't want another
Holocaust to happen, you have to
learn to care about each other
in your families, in your school
and in your city. Either we love
one another and cling to one
another," he said, quoting author
James Baldwin, "or the sea will
engulf us, the light will go out."
Bass, a tall, trim man with the
oratorical gifts of a seasoned
minister, told McClymonda
students he felt right at home in
their school, "because it's a lot
like my own" Benjamin
Franklin High School in
Philadelphia, where he has been
irincipal for 10 years.
"I TELL my students what
\ I'm telling you: Don't let
' anybody control your life, and
don't sit still while they control
somebody else's life, because
when they get through with him,
you'll be next, and there won't be
anybody to say anything."
Bass uges students to protest
when they hear ethnic jokes, to
stop any fights they see, to "dime
on" or report drug pusher to
get involved now whenever they
see others in danger or potential
"In the Holocaust," he
recalled, "people and countries
stood by and did nothing. Ten
years after the camps began, the
U.S. finally went into action. If
they'd had your grandma or
parents or brothers and sisters in
those camps, you'd have thought
that was a little too late."
Bass speaks regularly about
his wartime experiences because
"we have a responsibility to keep
these things alive, to integrate
them into our curriculum, so they
won't be repeated."
During the brief stay in the
Bay Area, he appeared before
many groups, including the
Faculty Club of the University of
California in Berkeley. On April
13, Yom Hashoah," the day set
aside each year to commemorate
the Holocaust, he was honored
for his work by the area's Jewish
community at Temple Emanu El
in San Francisco.
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that-tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Certified Kosher
l.rmrrj/ h-J*
k A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century J

Page 18.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 29, I960
Professional Growth
Workshop for Teachers
"Teaching the Joyful Sukkot
Festival" (which begins Sept.
261, and "Great Expectations for
a New School Year" (which
begins early in September) are
the twin themes for the first
professional growth workshop of
the school year for teachers in the
synagogues and day schools of
North Broward. The session will
be held from 7 to 10 p.m. Tues-
day, Sept. 2, at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation Jewish Congregation,
8200 Peters Rd., Plantation.
The three-hour workshop,
planned by the Council of
Education Directors and Rabbis
of North Broward and the Edu-
cation Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, is the first of four to
be offered-during the school year.
They are designed to enhance the
professional competencies of the
teachers and sharpen their skills
for effective classroom in-
The first part of the seminar
will be devoted to the holiday of
Sukkot, which is probably the
most joyous of the entire Jewish
year. Concurrent sessions will
include '' Sing a Song of Sukkos,"
"Making Sukkot Come Alive in
the Classroom and School," and
"Basic Values and Concepts of
The second session will be
devoted to effective classroom
management strategies focusing
especially on the first weeks of
the school year. Topics wiD in-
clude "Creative Techniques for
Creative Teaching," "Insuring a
Successful Year through Proper
Classroom Management," and
"Making the Classroom an
Exciting Place to Be."
Michael Weinberg, chairman of
the Federation's Education Com-
mittee, stressed that "the teacher
is the essential element in the
Jewish education process. The
continued professional growth
and development of the teacher
are vital for effective instruction
that can teach and touch the
students in the Jewish schools of
our community.
"Federation's support," he
added, "of teacher education
programs is a clear indication of
the high priority placed on
strengthening Jewish education
in our community, and con-
sequently, the entire quality of
Jewish life in North Broward."
An important aspect of teacher
education in the area is the Pro-
fessional Incentive Progann
(PIP) funded by Fort Lauder-
dale's Federation. Special grants
are provided for those teachers
who enroll in the full teacher pro-
fessional growth programs of
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation (CAJE) in the community,
and thus demonstrate their com-
mitment to becoming continually
more effective teachers and
models of Jewish life for their
students. Twenty-one teachers
were recognized by PIP grants
this past year under the leader-
ship of Pyllia Chudnow, outgoing
Education Committee chairman.
Pressure Mounts
On Israel
Continued from Page 1
Palestinian autonomy to be negotiated.
But in Beirut, Lebanon, where Bachir
Gemayel, 33, commander of the right-wing
Maronite Phalangist militia, took over
leadership' of Christian East Beirut and
nearby Mount Lebanon highlands from the
rival Maronite "Tiger" militia last month,
vowed war against Palestinians. He wants'
to drive 600,000 Palestinians out of
So along comes Yasser Arafat, chief of
the terrorist Palestinian Liberation
Organization, meeting with the emissary
from the nine-nation European Economic
Community which is attempting to set up
its own negotiations in the Middle East.
Arafat told the European emissary,
despite its many repeated demands for the
return of all Palestine and vowing to
liquidate Israel and never willing to abide
by United Nations Resolution 242, said
PLO would "consider a miniature Palestine
state on the West Bank and in Gaza."
letter to Secretary General Kurt Waldheim
that Israel's stand on Jerusalem displays
"contempt for international law." The
Islamic Group has called on the Security
Council to adopt a resolution imposing
economic sanctions against Israel. See
Action Alert this page.
In response to Sadat's 34-page letter,
Begin is reported to have assured the
Egyptian president that the final status of
Jerusalem could be discussed within the
framework for a comprehensive peace. He
hoped "with all my heart," be said, that be
and Sadat would "continue to work
This thought was furthered by Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir who said:
"We are convinced that if we negotiate
without any preconditions there is great
hope an agreement will be reached."
Israeli reiterates the words of the Camp
David accords, signed by Egypt, which
allows Israel until the end of 1982 to with-
draw from all of the Sinai. They also grant
Israel the right to remain on the West Bank
and in the Gaza Strip for five years, thereby
working with Egypt, and hopefully, with
Jordan, to determine the form of
praying; at right Israeli Guide Yossi Dagan
introduces Ken Albert to the interesting
drip irrigation method of greening the Golan
Heights with Jordan River water.
Leadership Israel Mission
Continued from Page 1
which Jews were denied access
during the 19 years the Jor-
danians controlled the area and
destroyed Jerusalem's old Jewish
The group was impressed by
the miracle of the "Law of
Return" with thousands of
people returning from the
Diaspora, to Israel, a nation with
their language, their customs,
their Judaic heritage as vibrant
as it was in the time of Moses.
This was exemplified when Art
Langer began reading in the
Israel Museum one of the Torah
Scrolls resurrected from the Dead
Sea and realized, he exclaimed:
"Oh, my God, this is my Haf-
torah! I can't believe that the
precise words were spoken
centuries ago."
For some it was expressing
unity at Yad Vashem's Memorial
to the Holocaust; for others it
was the message of Masada:
"Masada shall not fall again";
for still others, it was saying
Kaddish tor loved ones at the
Western Wall.
. As Margolies explained at a
"reunion" of the Mission par-
ticipants when they viewed each
other's slides and pictures: "For
all of us, it was an opportunity to
express our Jewishness in a land
of freedom and to feel in our
hearts the history and sig-
nificance that is Israel. I believe
each of us returned to America
with a wonderfully heightened
sense of Jewish identity and we
felt so fortunate to have gone
together on this Mission. I
sincerely hope that many of our
friends in North Broward will
travel with us next summer when
the next Young Leadership
Mission will journey to Israel."
Margolies is preparing for that
Mission now. Any person in-
terested is asked to call him at
the Federation office, 484-8200.
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop In. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!

-'. I

The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19-
Genesis by Shalom of Safed
Each day Is the
birthday of the world.
Each day Is the
first day of living.
V?;in y*aiptt>WD tsiHnm
On these High Holy Days,
we renew our faithfulness
to the Jewish people.
oppressed or free,
rich or poor:
in the prisons of Siberia,
in the slums of Baghdad,
in the hills of Ethiopia,
in Sao Paulo and Bombay
and Paris,
from Maine to San Diego.
everywhere, always.
First Day of Ttohri, 5741, Roth Hashanah Jewish New Year, 11th Day of September 1960
L'shana Tova Tlkatevu Vtaychatemu
May each of you in our North Broward Community be Inscribed and sealed for a Good Life
from the officers and directors of
2999 NW 33rd Avenue, Fort Lauderdale, Fla 33311
LMte S. Qottftab
We Are One

Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 29,1980

Media Monitor
U.N. Actions in the Press
The U.N. General Assembly
has been sharply censured by
major American newspapers for
its infamous resolution on
The Washington Post
denounced the resolution as the
"hallmark of- the U.N.'s in-
competency in the Middle East,"
for it ordered Israel to withdraw
unconditionally from territories
occupied in 1967, starting by
Nov. 16, so that a Palestinian
state could be set up. "In
return," The Post said, "Israel
was offered not negotiations, not
recognition, not agreed borders,
not security, not peace, not even
the right of existence: nothing."
The paper accused our European
allies of "spinelessly begging for
oil-Arab favor" because they
refused to join the United States
in opposition; they abstained.
Many other leading
newspapers share this critical
view of the Europeans. An Anti-
Defamation League survey
shows that 20 out of 32
newspapers that expressed
opinions on the subject were
opposed to the EEC's June 13
declaration that the PLO should
be associated with Middle East
peace negotiations.
The New York Times accused
Secretary-General Waldheim of
playing with fire and siding with
the Palestinians with a "one-
sided declaration" implying
support of a separate state: "Mr.
Waldheim found it easier to solve
the riddle of West Bank
sovereignty than to take note of
the State of Israel, with a
legitimacy and history of in-
security at least as great as the
Palestinians." The Times asked:
"Can the Israelis have any
confidence in negotiations
organized by arbiters who
Midrasha, Adult Education Institute Set
A community adult education
institute, to be known as North
Broward Midrasha, offering on-
going courses, lecture series and
special observances, is being
planned by a number of area
synagogues together with the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
In the Midrasha, tentatively
scheduled fall semester, begin-
ning in the middle of October,
courses would be centrally co-
ordinated, publicized, and offered
at one or more synagogues and
JCC, open to residents through-
out North Broward.
Rabbis, educators, and learned
lay people would form the Mid-
rasha faculty. The range of
courses would extend from
Jewish history, Bible study,
Yiddish, philosophy, ethics, law,
Israel to current events and the
Jewish arts.
A special Haver program is
projected, in which adults who
continue their study over a period
of several years would receive
Safety Program
The Broward Chapter of the
National Safety Council, a non-
governmental, privately sup-
ported public service
organizatkm, has atepaied a 30
minute traffic safety program
entitled "The Head-On
Collision," which gives valuable
life saving information in A>^lJT>g
with this particular type of traffic
Organizations desiring this
presentation, contact Sibyl L.
Cotten at the Council office, 3621
W. Broward Blvd.
Beach Files for
Commission Race
Marcia Beach has resigned her
post as legislative aide to
Congressman Edward Stack and
officially filed as a candidate for
the 1980 Broward County
Commission race in District 2.
A Democrat, Beach has
worked as Stack's aide since he
took office in 1978.
A former computer systems
analyst and executive vice
resident with Tele Data
ystems, Inc., Beach changed
career direction in 1972 to become
a full-time civic leader.
Married and the mother of four
children, aha is a lifetime resident
of Florida. She is the founder and
administrator of the Tallahassee
Foster Grandparents program.
recognition as a Fellow of
Jewish Studies," attesting to
their achievements in Jewish
Also planned is a Judaica
lecture series, highlighting out-
standing personalities in Jewish
life and culture on both a local
and national level. Lectures are
being planned to be presented
monthly beginning in October.
Michael Weinberg, chairman of
Federation's Committee of
Education, said: "Adult Jewish
education is a vital necessity for
North Broward. The potential for
life-long Jewish learning is un-
limited. Our community has the
opportunity to reach out to
young and old alike with the rich-
ness, beauty and power of our
proclaim in advance what the
results must be?"
The Arab Record
The Arab campaign against
Israel ignores history. Defying
the U.N.'s partition resolution,
the Arabs attempted to seize all
Palestine. Jerusalem was
surrounded, isolated, starved,
and shelled from north and south.
The nascent Israeli army broke
the siege, but the Jordanian Arab
Legion captured the Old City,
ousting its defenders. Jordan
destroyed many sacred Jewish
shrines and denied access to
Jewish holy places, including the
Western Wall and the Mount of
Jordan claimed sovereignty
over East Jerusalem and the
West Bank a claim which
other Arab states refused to
recognize for fear it would imply
endorsement of Israel's right to
exist. Only two nations did:
Pakistan Israel's most
belligerent foe at the U.N. and
the United Kingdom which,
however, bad some reservations
about the future of Jerusalem.
In 1967, on the eve of the Six-
Day War, Israel appealed to King
Hussein to stay out of the ..-
conflict. But he had a pact witCVt^
Nasser and he replied to Israel
with shells. Israeli forces moved
swiftly, winning control of the
entire West Bank and East
This was liberation of a city
which had been illegitimately
seized by Jordan; it is a
misnomer to call it occupation.
Under Israel, the Old City was
thrown open to all faiths.
The latest U.N. resolution hot*
been hailed by Arabs as a
sweeping victory and has
whetted their appetite for Israel's
destruction. Expectations
soared, as the chief PLO
spokesman, Farouk Kaddoumi,
triumphantly predicted that all
the Palestinian Arabs would
return to Palestine and that the
Jews would be allowed to remain,
to live in peace with the Arabs in
a democratic Palestinian state
meaning the dissolution of the
State of Israel.
The Knesset, meanwhile,
reaffirmed a June 28,1967, law to
the effect that "the government
is empowered by a decree to
apply the law, the jurisdiction
and administration of the state to
any part of Eretz Israel as stated
in that decree."
I.L. Kenen
Near East Report
It's the time of year
for happiness, hospitality and
Reynolds ~
When family and friends come to your
house for dinner, let Reynolds Wrap give
you a hand. It works in the oven for easier
cooking and baking. It's the best wrap
around for freezing. For lining pans. And
for protecting all your food. Reynolds Wrap
aluminum foil... a big help for holiday enter-
taining. And, as always, @ Kosher and
Along with our best wishes for the
New Year is a new recipe from the
Reynolds Wrap Kitchens. We hope you
enjoy it.
Apple Spiced
5 lb. beef brisket (first cut)
flat half boneless
1 teaspoon salt
Vi cup honey
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon ground ginger
' teaspoon ground nutmeg
2vi cups apple juice
2 tablespoons raisins
i small apple, coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap,
leaving a 1'^-inch collar around edges. Prick brisket with a fork
on both sides; sprinkle with salt. Race brisket in pan. Cook,
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heat; simmer 3 minutes. Slice brisket thin against grain. To
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FREE: For additional recipes, write: Reynolds W-ap Kosher Recipes. PO. Box 26606. Richmond, VA 23261
' r.
> -

I.August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
ith Anniversary of Israel Bond Drive
a 30th anniversary of
Israel Bond Organiza-
which has been a ma-
dted Way
koward County
ted Way 1980 Campaign of
rd County gets underway
[breakfast meeting of 300
ers at 8 a.m., Wednesday,
13, at Pier 66. The final
meeting is scheduled Nov.
jor instrument in the eco-
nomic development of Is-
rael, will be celebrated at
an International Leader-
ship Conference in Mexico
City during the period
from Wednesday, Sept. 3,
Gold Medal
Famed Nazi-hunter Simon
Wiesenthal, in a moving
ceremony in the East Room of
the White House, received from
President Carter the special gold
medal unanimously voted to him
by Congress.
The more than 200 guests
invited to the Aug. 5 presen-
tation gave Wiesenthal, now 72,
three standing ovations. Among
the guests were film star Eliza-
beth Taylor Warner, who to-
gether with Orson Welles will
narrate the 90-minute television
documentary film, 'Genocide,"
which will be shown in November
and in which Wiesenthal appears.
to Saturday evening, Sept.
Announcement of the con-
ference was made by Gary R.
Gerson, general campaign chair-
man of the South Florida or-
ganization, who declared that
leaders from the United States
and Canada would meet to con-
sider the partnership role of the
Jewish communities in the free
world in Israel's economic en-
deavors during the decade of the
'80s. Gerson said that several
dozen persons will comprise the
South Florida delegation.
conference will be Israel's Minis-
ter of the Interior, Dr. Yosef
Burg, who heads his country's
negotiating team on autonomy
for the Arabs in the adminis-
tered territories; Elie Wiesel, the
noted author and lecturer whom
President Carter named chair-
man of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council; Israel's
Ambassador to Mexico Shaul
Rosolio; Israel's Ambassador to
the United States Ephraim
Evron, and Ministry of Finance
Director-General Dr. Yaacov
Gerson emphasized that the
conference would focus its atten-
tion on long-range, as well aa im-
mediate problems and prospects
for Israel's economy and their
relationship to progress in the
making of peace with Egypt and
the rest of Israel's Arab neigh-
"Israel's recent budget crisis
arising from cuts in defense and
other areas indicated in a very
dramatic way the inroads and
impact of a very high rate of
inflation," Gerson said. "The
cost of services and development
keeps rising at a rapid rate. As a
result, Israel has become more
dependent on the income from
Israel Bonds to help finance eco-
nomic development and the re-
settlement projects needed to
meet the terms of the peace
agreement with Egypt."
HE ALSO pointed out that
Israel must be in a position to
make a significant contribution
to the world's search for new
sources of energy. Gerson
asserted that Israel's highly
advanced scientific community
was equipped to take part in the
creation of substitute energy
resources that would ultimately
break Arab control of energy.
Referring to the objectives of
the Israel Bond program, Gerson
recalled that the State of Israel
had initiated this new financial
instrument as a means of
achieving economic in-
dependence. "That goal is more
important today, than ever
before," he said, "because
without economic independence
Israel will not be able to have
full political independence."
Social Security Dilemma
Last Oct. 28 an Orthodox Jew'
died here in the Fort Lauderdale
area. His widow sat shiva until
Nov. 4. The next day she in-
formed Social Security of her
husband's death. She was told to
return his Nov. 3 check. Weeks
later she received the $255 death
benefit, and several weeks later
she received her widow's Social
Security benefits for November
and December, but not for
October. Why?
She failed to notify SS in the
month of her husband's death.
All efforts to point out her
Orthodox mourning period which
precluded her call in October to
SS were met with "that's the
law." And no benefits for
October. She told the story to
The Jewish Floridian to alert
others to this Social Security
mishagas and to have the in-
formation passed along to the
area's Congressional legislators
to have the legislation changed.
! once-a-year contribution to
ird's United Way helps
Ce the services of 50 local
ies, including the Jewish
Service of Broward
ly, the Jewish Community
\r of Gjeater Fort
|rdale. and the JCC of
Florida, Hollywood
toward County
wary Events
tward County Library
reports that all adult
ims and language classes at
..auderdale Lakes branch,
NW 43rd Ave.. will be
ided effective Sept. 1
ise of construction of an
Jon to the library.
other libraries, free
ams in September include:
Denner's dramatization of
_ Goldreich's book. Leah's
ney. at 2 p.m., Sept. 4, at the
rac branch, 8601 W. NcNab
Tickets-must be secured in
because of limited
The Lauderdale Lakes
nt's volunteer efforts for
|brary System have all been
ray Ferguson, Tamarac's
Man," presents his
il program at 2 p.m.,
^sday, Sept. 3, at the
ite Catharine Young
I, 5810-Park Dr.
er Rosenthal is offering
and improvements for
interested in playing
lat various branches: Sept.
land 30 at 1:30 p.m. at
K branch; Sept. 5 at 10
Coral Springs, 9571 W.
iRd.; Sept. 15 at 1 p.m., at
id. 2710 W. Davie Blvd.:
19, 12:30 p.m. at Margate
I do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland ai* Bld.
Ft. Liudardala. Fla. SM1
Phona:735 1M0
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
6 me Iw". 0.8 m "C >*' ti^Wt tn FTC method

Page 22
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 29,1980
Koter Tikvah Synagogue
Ramat Shalom Breaks
Ground for New Temple
Ramat Shalom, The Recon-
structionist Synagogue, will
break ground for its synagogue
to be located on a two-acre tract
at W. Broward Bldg. and Hiatus
Rd., about three miles west of the
synagogue's present location in a
small shopping center at 7473
NW 4th St., Plantation.
The ground-breaking
ceremonies will be at 12:46 p.m.,
Sunday, Sept. 7. Rabbi Rebecca
Alpert, officers of the synagogue,
and its building committee
headed by Richard Maturski and
Kerry Stewart, will be joined by
mayors of Plantation and Sun-
rise, rabbis and officials of
congregations in North Broward.
The building is expected to be
completed in time for the Jewish
Year 5742, Sept. 29,1981.
A barbecue, for which a 50-cent
donation will be requested, will
follow the program attendant to
the wielding of spades into the
Florida soil.
Special Memberships
Ramat Shalom's board of
directors is offering a special
membership rate to individuals
and couples under age 30 with no
children of Torah school age. The
group is known as Chaverim,
friends of Ramat Shalom.
Membership Chairman Nancy
Ziegler has details.
Services Aug. 29
The theme of the Aug. 29,8:15
p.m. service of Ramat Shalom,
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue, is "East Side,West Side."
Yiddish songs, a slide presen-
tation and poetry will be used to
spotlight the East Side of New
York, circa 1920. A panel presen-
tation on the East Side will also
be made. The regular Shabbat
service will be observed.
The "East Side" part of the
evening will see the "Yiddish
Mood" raised by the music and
lyrics of such old-timers as
Sholom Secunda, A. War-
shavsky, J. Jacobs and Molly
The "West Side of New York"
includes contemporary songs by
Barry Manilow, Steven Sch-
wartz, Simon and Garfunkel and
others played by a group of
Ramat Shalom member
musicians. The congregation will
join in the singing.
700 Students Expected at Temple Kol Ami
Coral Springs will hold S'Uchot
service at Sinai Memorial Chapel,
5980 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderhill, and its High Holy
Days services in the Theatre of
Nova University, Sample Rd.
and University Dr., in Coral
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, who has
taken on the part-time position of
director of community services of
Gutterman, Musicant, Kreitz-
man, Arnold and Grundwag
Sinai Memorial Chapel, will
conduct the services for the con-
gregation. In this new position,
he will provide creative program-
ming in the community, counsel
Jewish community organizations
in structuring programs using
the Chapel itself for organiza-
tional meetings.
Keter Tikvah's Saturday,
Sept. 6, midnight S'Uchot service
is open to the community. No
tickets are required.
The services for the High Holy
Days will be conducted by the
rabbi in a contemporary manner
in both Hebrew and English.
Tickets are $2 5.
Open House Sabbath service
will be conducted tonight,
Friday, Aug. 29, at 8 p.m., and
again at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in
the Auditorium of Bank of Coral
The Sunday seminar will be
conducted from 10 a.m. to noon
on Sept. 7 and 14 at the home oL
Rabbi Zoll, 11403 NW 30th StV
The fee for the two seminars is
$5, including study materials.
A Journey to Understanding
will be led by the rabbi to Israel
and Egypt from Nov. 26 to Dec.
8. This tour to major areas of
I Israel and Egypt was designed
by Tami Travel of Tamarac.
For High Holy Days at Beth
Orr each member in good
standing will be entitled to one i .
ticket and a ticket for each child
living at home. Additional tickets
for relatives or others may be
purchased for $35 each
Members who have joined
Temple Beth Orr after last year's
High Holiday Services will be
given a High Holiday prayer
book, "Gates of Repentance." A
family will be entitled to two
prayer books. Additional prayer
books may be purchased for $10
each. Members are reminded to
bring their prayer books to all
High Holiday Services, as the
temple does not provide prayer
books at the services.
Friday evening, Aug. 29
Sabbath services conducted by
President Harry Fine will start at
Springs, 3300 University Dr. at 8 Pm- Rabbi Joseph Berglas will
the temple at 8200 Peters Rd. in
Temple Installation Sept. 5
At "Installation Shabbat," at
Temple Kol Ami, Philip W.
Fagelson will be installed as
president. Fagelson has been a
temple president in his former
residence in Virginia, and a past
state president of B'nai B'rith.
Others to be installed are Paul
Frank, administrative vice pres-
ident; Don Workman, ways and
means vice president; Paula
Carr, education vice president;
Myra Fischel, membership vice
president; Dr. David Cohen,
ritual vice president; Jim Kravit,
treasurer; Bess Temples, finan-
cial secretary; and Mrs. Marsha
Riefo, recording secretary.
Last year's president, Martin
Ardman, will be honored at the
service scheduled to begin at 8:15
Rabbi Sheldon Harr will be the
officiant and installer at that
Children's Yiddish School Planned
With a full program of studies
from kindergarten through the
twelfth grade, Temple Kol Ami
expects a registration of close to
700 students for the academic
year beginning next month. With
a faculty of 35 teachers, led by
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr and Edu-
cational Administrator Morris
Ezry, under the guidance of Vice
President of Education Paula
Carr, the school has planned
some innovative programs.
In upper grades, students will
be going on retreats and con-
claves, often with other temples
and with similar grade levels. The
curricula will continue to ac-
centuate the importance of
Jewish music, with, a full
program of Jewish music both
during Sunday School sessions
and mid-week Hebrew School:
New audio/visual equipment
has been secured. While the
younger grades concentrate on
Bible stories, holidays, customs
and ceremonies, the older
students are given the oppor-
tunity to study their people's
history in greater depth, with a
concentration on the ethics and c*i -. ~. __ -
morals of their faith School biiaVUOl Maillial tO111 Dieted DV CAJE
Mrs. Lillian Ross, head of the others that have been put out b
Community Relations Depart-
ment of the Educational Re-
source Center of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Miami, announced the pub-
lication of a new manual on the
teaching of the holiday of
Shavuot, entitled Whither Thou
Sample Rd.
The synagogue's Jewish
Singles conclude a month of
activity with a picnic at noon,
Sunday, Aug. 31, at TY Park,
Sheridan St., Hollywood.
Admission is $2. ____
chant the liturgy. The choir,
under the direction of Dr. Harry
Zankel, will assist.
Saturday morning services,
Aug. 30, commence at 8:45 a.m.
The portion of the Torah to be
read this morning is Ki-Thavo
A Yiddish School for children
is being planned by Arheiter
Ring, The Workmen's Circle of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Hy
Kaplan, the Circle's membership
chairman, said the school is being
designed for children of 7,8 and 9
years of age, to meet Sunday
mornings for three hours at
Alphabet Land, 4365 N.
University Dr.
registration is now taking place.
Call the temple at 472-1988 for
further information, or stop by
Orientation sessions for
parents will be held at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday mornings, Sept. 28, and
Oct. 5.
The intention of the school,
with I. L. Peretz supervising the
staff, is to serve families who
want their children to learn more
about Jewish history, culture,
Yiddish, Yiddish folk songs,
dances and literature.
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education to help enhance
teacher preparedness in the
MA*\* oM you, my t/e*+? .dttiaVy i*e4iny yon
Mnc+ terrn/ly loiiny my uUfe. .?im ArallAy, non-
imoA+t, middle tixlie*, faiUy /a//, dim, poad-naittttd,
yooa'-looAiny, n<. rAiMten, nol a fatAion ftlale, no* a
tun-mount/. &Ae aunt', ye n/A-man/y colleye
ylat/uu/r, tcAotaUy, K.nuin/ic 'Jetlie .tfotffiul-flo&e/tA
Wolfon Sy/"-
iV AeeAitty ***y MmW life milA '"Snle
jVnAnme" titt'( /iti i/icu/ai/y
malle*. rite you yooa/-tta/4**ed, comfl&A&ionale, ett-
finiettitil, Aotne-lomny, unAuiurt/, t./t/-/uAt<-nrt/, love*
of SAe atfb, ie/iut/. in /Ae 50t? ,A'ol a Aufl*.*-&o/kAiA-
/irtrlra', -*y AodaHy an*/ otyanijationally tnro/net/
3'm not A*,/<><,/,/,<- diyJUy, ./'////, lo*iny M#.
>nly **f4i*At & Aa+e financially wcll-A-dc.
ri/a/c to life it no/ ctarn/irt/ Ay my *eti*ed
fi+ofettional't ntode&tfien&ion.
9t*ile dmlailt, includiny/lAone, addict.
SBox ol*m, 9neg*mA Mt>udia, &. &ox 04-
2973, .Uiami, .flotida A?/ Rabbi-Can tor Team
Available High Holidays
| complete service/References
DADE 944-3562
BROWARD 1-943-7873 |
Male nurse desires
position in home care.
Good references, own car.
Please leave name &
number. Phone 792-2738,
The manual contains over 275
pages of lesson plans, back-
ground information, songs, arts
and craft projects, short stories,
holiday lore, and many more
topics of interest on the holiday
of Shavuot.
This publication joins many
Jonathan L. Caine, M.D.
formerly with
Plantation Pedlatric Group, P.A.
it pleased to announce the opening
off hit office for the practice of
General Pediatrics
7710 N.W. 71 at Court Suite 304
Tamarac, Florida 33321
Phone 721-7900 by Appointment
conservative Synagogue
132 SE 11th Avenue
Pompano Beach, Fla. 33060
Wed, Sept 10 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 11 at 9 a.ra
Friday, Sept 12 at 9 a.m.
Friday, Sept 19 at 7 pm.
Saturday, Sept 20 at 9 a.m.
Registration and Start rf Sunday School, Sunday Morning, Sept 8
Rabbi Morris A. Skop I
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer

August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 23-
I Book of Deuteronomy.
te of the Sisterhood card
rtd luncheon, which was
sly given incorrectly, is
cted to Sent. 23.
Final opportunity to obtain
High Holy Days tickets is ap-
proaching. The ticket committee
is serving daily from 9 to 11 a.m.
School Orientation at Temple Beth Am
additional Class in 'Judaism
Temple Beth Am, Margate
Jewish Center, in its new home at
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., at the
corner of Rock Island Rd., begins
the New Year with its own
Religious School from first grade
ise of the increased in-
in the fundamentals of
the North Broward
of Rabbis is forming an
|onal class of "An
action to Judaism". This
rill be taught by Rabbi
L. Ballon of Temple
j-El, 3245 W. ~ Oakland
llvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Ibi Ballon will teach this
[in the temple library on
ay evening, beginning on
at 8:30 p.m. The class
include on the last Tuesday
kse people who are can-
es for conversion or would
like to rethink the basic fun-
damentals of Judaism are en-
couraged to participate.
Special tuition fees are
available for those who currently
are enrolled in the membership of
a participating congregation. The
regular tuition fee will apply to
all others. For further in-
formation, contact Temple
Emanu-El, 731-2310.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation Jewish
Congregation, is conducting the
first class in "An Introduction to
Judaism" which started early in
August and has proved ex-
tremely popular.
Holiday Services
Set at Nursing Homes
(Juests at ten nursing homes
in North Broward will be called to
"awake from your slumbers," in
the words of Maimonides, and
rejoice in the New Year "5741
which begins Wednesday
evening. Sept. 10.
They will have Rosh Hashana
Rabbi Schwartz to Speak Sept. 9
Albert B. Schwartz,
of Chaplaincy Com-
of Jewish Federation of
Br Fort Lauderdale, will be
)f the speakers at the
>n and Aging Workshop of
Specialized Urban
teries, Sept. 9 and 10, at St.
it de Paul Seminary in
in Beach.
ker speakers include Dr.
[id Clingan, executive
:>r of the National Center on
try with the Aging in
Indianapolis; Dr. Ed Marcus,
Florida Gray Panthers convenor;
Msgr. John McMahon, regional
director of Catholic Charities,
West Palm Beach; George
Cutler, retirement instructor at
Margate schools and Wynmoor
condominiums; Rev. Don Bautz,
Florida consultant for American
Association for Retired Persons.
The workshop is designed for
persons who are interested in
conducting or developing groups
with the aging,
retirement planning.
Rabbi Schwartz will discuss
"A ministry of listening and
visiting to nursing homes and
homebound elderly" at the first
afternoon session on Tuesday,
Sept. 9.
The Specialized Urban
Ministries is an Ecumenical
Urban Ministry with
headquarters at 50 E. Las Olas
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
B'nai Mitzvah
Ian Siegel, son of Mr. and
lfred Siegel, will be called
Torah Saturday morning,
30, at Temple Sholom,
no Beach, in honor of his
Bile Dubin, daughter of
Mrs. Gary Dubin, will
te Haftorah Kee Tavo
(Friday, Aug. 29) as she
es a Bat Mitzvah at ser-
It Temple Beth Israel, 7100
tland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
ioitow morning (Aug. 30),
Kraus, son of Mr. and
[Morton Kraus, chants the
| Haftorah as he becomes a
st week's B'ntd Mitzvahs at
Israel were Sharon Pinkert,
Ihter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
rt, and Jeffrey Leach, son
and Mrs. San ford Leach.
Jean and Harry Rosen of
Sunrise Lakes Blvd. on Friday
evening, Sept. 5, will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat at Sunrise Jewish
Center, 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., in honor of their grandson,
Dennis, in Toronto.
This Saturday morning, Aug.
30, at Sunrise JC, Jeffrey Scott
Haas, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Werner Haas, will become a Bar
Mitzvah. Kiddush will follow.
The previous week Mark
Parness, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jeffrey Parness, became a Bar
Temple Kol Ami
Scott Kalkstein will become a
Bar Mitzvah at services at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation
Jewish Center, Saturday mor-
ning, Aug. 30.
Beth Hillel
Also at Aug. 30 services,
Michael Craig Berg, son of Helen
and Joseph Berg, will chant the
Haftorah, Ki-Thavo, as he
becomes a Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Michael Bruce Fishbein, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Fishbein,I
will be called to the Torah as Bar'
Mitzvah on Saturday, Aug. 30, at
9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac. Kiddush will follow.
Judy Dworkis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Dworkis,
became a Bat Mitzvah at Friday
night services, Aug. 22, at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
The following morning at Beth
Torah, Jeffrey Goodz and Stuart
Hirsch were called to the Torah
to become sons of the
congregation. Jeffrey is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Goodz; Stuart is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Star of David
Memorial Gardens and
HarTzion Mausoleum
OFFICIATING: Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac Jewish Center
DATE: Sunday, September 14, 1980
TIME: 11:00 A.M. Promptly
7701 Bailey Road, Tamarac, Florida
We are proud to serve the Jewish Community on this occasion, and wish you peace, joy. great
happiness and a healthy and heppy new year.
It would give us a great deal of pleasure to have you share this Memorial Service with us.
services led by Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. with the aid of a
corps of volunteers from WE-
CARE (With Energy, Com-
passion and Responsible Effort)
from the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort
Ruth Horowitz, chairman of
the WECARE nursing homes
volunteers, Rabbi Schwartz, plus
others, will make the rounds of
the homes, beginning at 11 a.m.,
Thursday, Sept. 4, at Manor
Oaks, and 2 p.m., that day at
Broward Convalescent; and the
following day, Friday, Sept. 5, at
11 a.m. at Sheffield Convalarium,
at 1 p.m.; at 1 p.m. at Covenant
Care Center; 2 p.m. Plantation
Nursing; 2 p.m. Colonial Palms,
and 2:30 p.m. at Center for
Monday Sept. 8, they will be
ab Lauderdale Nursing at 11
a.m., and at 2 p.m. at Manor
Pines, followed the next day at 11
a.m. at Elden House.
through eighth grade.
At 10 a.m., Sunday, Aug. 31,
Temple Beth Am's Religious
School leaders and staff will have
an orientation session. Interested
parents and their children are
invited to the session which will
include the serving of refresh-
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld and
Cantor Mario Botoshansky will
participate, along with Berte
Kcsnikoff and Anne Johnes, co-
chairmen of the temple's
education committee, and Helen
Stoopack. who is in charge of
adult education.
The scope of the educational
program will be detailed in
practical terms by Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of educaton of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. He is also
associate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
which is involved in the
educational activities of
synagogues and religious schools
in Broward and Dade counties.
Temple's Membership
The temple's new sanctuary at
7205 Royal Palm Boulevard and
Rock Island Road in Margate will
be used for services for the High
Holy Days.
The temple announced a
membership of 1,100, and
steadily growing. The spacious
edifice can accommodate many
more people.
Sale of seats is continuing on
Tuesday and Thursday from 7 to
9 p.m. at the old temple on 6101
NW 9th St. in Margate. For more
convenient hours, call the temple
at 974-8650.
The shofar blows, heraldi
iitionally, the end of the gro
; a harvest festival to give th
less and to seek God's forgi\
for rfcjftting wrongs, mending relations!*
tosh Hashana. The first day, the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
Jewish days of prayer and fating to make
atonement for aft that has past.
On these holiest of all days, Menorah Chapels offers the
blessingsof hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith.
he new year,
ason, begun
r the earth's
Now, a time
starting anew.
inning of the
vienomn \m\
Kirschenbaum Bros. Inc. in New York
Piter Memorial Chapelt in Chicago
Stanetsky-Schlossberg-Solomon Memorial Chapelt in Boston
And serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard. Fort Lauderdale.
2305 W. Hillsboro Boulevard. Deerfield Beach.
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.

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The Jncisk Fbridmrn of Gremter Fort LauderdaU
"We are gratified that on the major roll calls
we have chosen as indicators of where Members of
Congress stand, we have been in perfect agreement
(with Congressman Stack). On behalf of all our members,
we would like to express our appreciation."
Comments accompanying the Political Accountability Rating
of the League of Women Voters of the United States
"Your reelection to the U. S. House of Representatives
will be in the best interests of school children, parents,
educators, and your constituency as a whole.
We look forward to working with you
during the 97th Congress."
Willard McGuire, President National Education Association
Veto Tuesday Sept. 9, 1980

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