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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
appy Kew Year 5741
I/Sliana Tova Tikatey vu
wJewish Flcridian
Hume 9- Number 19
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 12, 1980
f '#0 Shochet
Price $1.00
oiii Federal ion and Hoard of Kahbis
K <#*
Days of Awe
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
In ushering in the New Year 5741, the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale extends its best wishes to the
Jewish community for a year filled with
good health and spiritual contentment.
I am sure that all of you will join our
fervent prayer that our beloved Israel,
embattled and isolated as never before, will
survive and prosper. If this is to be,
American Jewry must demonstrate to the
world las it has so many times before) its
unwavering resolve, and its total
dedication. To this, all of us must pledge
Continued on Page 9-A
Call of the Shofar
By Rabbi Phillip Labowitz, President
. North Broward Board of Rabbis
Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur are the
days when each of us, in our own way,
examines the course of our lives. We look
back on what we've done, whom we've
affected, what has been changed due to our
Collectively, we as a community of Jews
in North Broward also look back. The
Broward County Board of Rabbis examines
the course of a year and determines what
could or should be done differently in
the year ahead for our synagogues, for our
community, and for Israel. New approaches
to old problems are sought, as are new
directions for an increasingly complex
Continued on Page 9-A
Ion Keiner
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
Syria, Libya Uniting Forces Against Israel
From JTA Sources
From Damascus, Syria, came reports that Syrian
dent Hafez Assad prepares to join in a merger a
try at Arab unity with Libya's Col. Moammar
}dafy against Israel.
, strong is Khaddafy's hatred of Israel that he
J, if Syria turned him down, that he himself would
the Palestinian guerrillas in Lebanon to fight against
iThe proposal for the mager of Syria and Libya was
le by Khaddafy in a speech on the 11th anniversary of
Libyan leader's overthrow of the Libyan monarchy.
| Diplomats in Lebanon were puzzled by the Syrian
ptance since this is the third time both countries have
I to merge another Arab nation.
. Khaddafy, whose terrorists have been responsible for
[ killings of anti-Khaddafy Libyans in other countries, is
ted as saying:
"I am a revolutionary and I am going to be a com-
ndo myself if Libya does not follow the line of Arab
ly ... I am going to inform the Palestinian movement
K? ^ ^
that I am registered as a commando with them."
. Although the Libyan leader has never sent troops to
fight Israel, his joining syna poses an awesome threat to
the beleagured democracy, a small dot on a map sur
rounded completely by the Arab League.
A combined Syrian-Libyan forte, selected from a
nation of 12,000,000 vs. Israel's some 3,500,000, would
have 242,000 men under arms, 4,600 tanks and 590 aircraft
vs. Israel's totally mobilized defense force of 378,000, with
3,050 tanks and 576 combat aircraft, including the U.S.-
made F-15, currently the most sophisticated warplane.
Yasser Arafat, the PLO chieftain, immediately sent
congratulatory messages to Assad and Khaddafy. He
praised their plans as a "sincere response to the national
duty of fighting the Zionist enemy."
Although several other attempts at Arab unity have
ended in failure, Israel is not taking this proposed merger
The inflammatory speech in Libya included such
reckless charges that if Syria were to fall in a fight against
Israel, "then the Arab borders would be open to the
Israelis to march on Iraq and even reach Medina."
Medina is located in the holiest city in Islam after
Mecca. Then comes Al Aksa and the Dome of the Rock in
Jerusalem as other holy sites for Islam believers.
arter: Autonomy Talks 'Back on Track'
_i j__ lolnmir tr-nnit inn hold:
agreement with the nation,
giving as its reason: "because of
international law."
From JTA Sources
)n Wednesday, Sept. 3, when
|s issue of The Jewish Floridian
i being readied for the presses,
esident Jimmy Carter told
vs reporters that U.S. Middle
st Special Ambassador Sol
nowitz had achieved a break-
3ugh on the stalled economy
Iks between Israel and Egypt.
rter said: "The talks are back
| track."
ILinowitz earlier that day had
Pt with President Anwar Sadat
Egypt to report on the three
lys of meetings he had had with
fime Minister Menachem Begin
and Israel aides.
Sadat and Begin agreed to
meet with Carter in Washington
after the Presidential election
Nov. 4.
Linowitz carried to Sadat two
documents jointly drafted by
Linowitz and Israeli negotiators
which might give Sadat reason to
send his negotiators back to the
peace talk tables from which he
had recalled them, stalling the
peace efforts. Sadat called the
halt after Israel's Parliament
adopted a law declaring
Jerusalem, unified ever since the
Six Dav War, now 'in the Bar
Mitzvali year of its unification, as
the eternal capital of the state.
(The Knesset's action, followed
by the United Nations Security
Council's resolution censuring
Israel and urging nations to
withdraw their embassies from
Linowitz said Begin was
considering an indefinite post-
ponement of his plan to move his
offices to East Jerusalem; and to
strengthen Moslem control of
sacred mosques in the city. The
Mosque of Omar, also known as
the Dome of the Hock, where
Islamic tradition holds that
Prophet Mohammed ascended to
heaven on his horse, is one of the
holy shrines. The Al Aksa
mosque, adjacent to it, is the
third holiest shrine, after Mecca
and Medina.
Colombia became the 10th
nation ordering its embassy to
move from Jerusalem. Only
Bolivia, Guatemala and the
Dominican Republic have em-
bassies in Jerusalem.
Turkey is ordering the closing
of its legation, an office less than
an embassy, and Switzerland has
declined to sign a routine legal
In Jerusalem, Prime Minister
Begin told a delegation of United
Jewish Appeal community
leaders from the U.S. and
Canada, who had been invited to
the Prime Minister's Mission to
Israel, that "there is no force in
the world that can change this
fact: that Jerusalem is our
capital, one city, and so it will be
And Saudi Arabia hardened its
warning that the U.S. and other
Western nations risk sharp cut-
backs in Arab oil shipments
unless more pressure is brought
on Israel to give up its claim to
East Jerusalem.
World Gathering Elects Brodzki Brothers
^^ _._... i __:_u ui,......,. c.n.itmrs Pmf Flip \\ ifsi'l rhnirmnn of the
ludwih .Jaoub
|Ludwik and Jacob Brodzki, survivors of the
ocaust. and both past presidents of the Jewish
* ,-, ._ J___ii.. ; niUif inn tn
World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
headquartered in New York City.
The World Gathering will be held in Israel under
the patronage of Israel Prime Minister Menachem
Begin next June in Jerusalem. The four-day event of
major historical significance has the endorsement
and support of the United Jewish Appeal and the
Jewish Agency in Israel.
In addition to serving on the Executive Com-
mittee Ludwjk Brodzki has been named chairman of
the World Gathering's North Broward County
Committee. He believes that a number of Holocaust
survivors now living in Broward County will join he
thousands of survivors expected to make the
V Srinage of Remembrance." These thousands, he
said will be joined by many of the tens of thousands
of survivors living in Israel.
The Brodzkis will be in distinguished company
when they attend sessions of the Executive Lom-
niocausi. ana Dotn pasi presiuems ui !'---- when they attcnu ses&iun* ~-~------- -
deration of Greater Fort Lauderdale in addition to sma, it is neaaed by Mme. Simone Veil ot
iving been awarded manv other honors, have been ^^ presidenl of the European Parliament, and
feted members of the Executive Committee ot the
Prof. Elie Wiesel, chairman of the President's
Holocaust Memorial Committee. The World
Gathering Executive Committee also includes
representatives from Israel, Australia, Belgium,
Canada, France, Great Britain, Norway, South
Africa. The executive director is Prof. Samuel R.
The World Gathering will emphasize the
significance and legacy of the Holocaust and
commemorate the 36th anniversary of liberation
from the Nazi concentration camps.
It will serve notice to the entire world that the
Holocaust must never be forgotten, never be
repeated: and affirm the continuity and survival of
the Jewish people as a whole and the State of Israel
as their focal point.
In view of the advancing age of many of the
survivors and the awareness that this may be the
only opportunity for such an international con-
Continued on Page 10-A

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12.19g0
r >
Treasury of Judaica Airing Sept. 14
hearted and contemporary show
Rozhinkes mit Mandlin
(Raisins with Almonds), the two-
hour montage-documentary
which won three national broad-
cast awards, will be broadcast
over Miami's WLRN 91.3 FM, at
noon, Sunday, Sept. 14.
It has been hailed as a
rewarding experience of Judaica,
complete with music, memories,
heritage, humor, history com-
bined in a contemplative, light-
The cast includes Isaac
Bashevis Singer, Theodore Bikel,
Zero Mostel, Mel Brooks, Carl
Reiner, Cantor Moshe Kous-
sevitsky, Richard Tucker, and
the first part closes with L'Chaim
(To Life) performed by the Israeli
cast of "Fiddler on the Roof."
The second part includes Joel
Grey, Nathan Milstein and the
Philharmonic Orchestra, the nar-
rator reading excerpts of "Bintel
Young Leadership
Program Begins Sept. 17
Brief letters, Sophie Tucker's
"My Yiddishe Momme" in
English and Yiddish, Jan Peerce,
Elie Wiesel, and closes with a
quotation from the Bal Shem
"God's gift is a world that is
new to us every morning, and a
man should believe that he is
reborn every day."
The program is being broad*
cast this month over more than
100 radio stations throughout the
U.S. and Canada.
Edward M. Cramer, president
of Broadcast Music Inc., called
the show: "the most exciting and
moving program on Jewish
themes I have ever heard."
Judaica High School Workshop
The Jewish Federation of Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive v+1 # *
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Young director of the Jewish Federation rULtUlUlQ MeetlflQ
Held in Orlando
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education held an all day
workshop for teachers of the
Judaica High School, Sunday,
Sept. 7 at the CAJE offices.
The workshop featured new
methods and strategies for the
course offerings presented by
CAJE. as well as a review of the
syllabi which are used for each of
the course curricula.
In attendance at the seminar
were teachers from Dade and
Broward counties, as well as a
contingent of teachers from the
Orlando area. CAJE has recently
begun servicing the Orlando area
in terms of its Judaica High
School program.
The Judaica High School
program of CAJE has for many
years been one of the outstanding
after school religious high school
programs for Jewish teenagers
in the country.
Directing the Judaica High
School are Rabbi Shimon Azulay
and Sandy Andron, sponsored in
North Broward by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, its education com-
mittee and several synagogues.
Leadership Division will begin its
1980-1981 program on Wednes-
day evening, Sept. 17, at the
home of Dottie and David Gross
of Coral Springs.
In announcing the initial
meeting of the first year group,
"A Workshop on Jewish
Identity," Johl Rotman, chair-
man for Young Leadership, com-
mented, "We are extremely
excited about this year's
program. September's meeting
will be led by Dr. Howard Kay, a
member of the National Young
Leadership Cabinet and a
resident of Palm Beach."
Rotman explained that in the
months to follow, "The group will
be guided through a series of
programs including 'Modern
Jewish History,' 'The
Holocaust,' Israel,' 'Soviet
Jewry,' and will focus on the
Jewish Federation's role in
serving Jewish life in our com-
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, ex-
pressed "a feeling of enthusiasm
toward our Young Leadership
program. A group of some of the
finest young people representing
Coral Springs, Plantation,
Jacaranda, the northeast and
Lauderdale have been selected to
represent their communities,"
Gottlieb commented, "and hope-
fully the future leadership for our
Federation, Jewish Community
Center, synagogues, Hebrew Day
School, Jewish Family Service
and many other community
organizations will be developed
through this important
The steering committee whose
members include Jayne Rotman,
Ellen Fischer, Jane Shagrin,
Carolyn Russell and Mitch Pasin
have joined with Johl Rotman in
planning for this facet of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale's 1980-1981
Young Leadership program.
'M > \

Groundbreaking for
'Family Center' at Nova
A. groundbreaking ceremony
for a new $2.5 million "Famjly
Center" building will be held
Sunday, Sept. 14, at 2 p.m. at
Nova University's main campus.
The building, due for com-
pletion in February 1981. will
house the Nova University
Family Center directed by Dr.
Marilyn Segal.
The Center will comprise six
units: Psychological Services
Unit for assessment and eval-
uation of young children ages
three months through six years;
Parent-Child Unit where parents
will participate with their
children in a variety of
educational, cultural and recrea-
tional activities; Family Circle-
Parent Education Unit where
parents participate in programs
and courses designed to enhance
parenting knowledge and skills;
Professional Development Unit
for the provision of in-service and
special purpose training
programs for child-care pro-
fessionals; Resource and Product
Development Unit for the de-
velopment and dissemination of
products and resources related to
children and families; and
Educational Services Unit for
educational assessment, eval-
uation, remediation, and tutorial
Some of these units are already
in operation: the rest are
scheduled to begin Sept. 22. Until
the new building is ready, the
Family Center will be housed in
the trailers and in the Mailman
The groundbreaking is part of
an "Open House" to be held from
1-4 p.m.. Sept. 14. The public is
invited to visit the Family
Center, view the toys and
learning materials developed by
Dr. Segal and her staff, meet the
faculty and staff, discuss the
range of services to be offered by
the Family Center, and partake
of refreshments.
May the beauty and
inspiration of the
High Holy Days
bring you happiness
throughout the year.
Since NK)
Ethel Waldman, campaign
chairman of the Women's
Division, attended a planning
meeting for the regional annual
CJF / UJA Conference. The con-
ference will be held Dec 11,12,13
and 14 in Orlando at the Hyatt
Mrs. Waldman en-
thusiastically reported that the
plans for Women's Division are
instructive and sophisticated and
should greatly aid the 1981
Happy New Year
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Alfred Golden, Exec. V.P.
Mark Davis
Arthur Grossberg, V.P.
The Diminishing Pledge
1 year late
Value is
2 years late
Value is $500
3 years late
Value is $250
To keep Jewish Agency programs going in Israel,
the United Israel Appeal (UIA) awaiting funds from
United Jewish Appeal (UJA) and Keren Hayesod
borrows a substantial amount of money each year,
which it pays when pledges are collected. UIA loans
are costly; inflation adds it burden.
This all adds up to a loss in value on uncollected
pledges of no less than 25 per cent each year.
For thousands of men, women and children in
Israel who depend on the redemption of our pledqes
this is a promise unkept.
Cash is needed now.
More than ever.
J^5!iSM,;SSfP0" of Great8r Fort Lauderdale
2999 NW33rd Avenue, Fort Lauderdale 33311

Friday. September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
In the Jewish month of Tishri,
approximately 3800 years ago, an
event took place that had a profound
affect on the conscience of humanity.
It established the principle that
Man alone is responsible for preserving
the gift of freedom granted to him by
God at the Creation.
The experience of the patriarch
Abraham, the father of the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
understanding. For Abraham's will-
ingness to sacrifice his most cherished
possession, his son Isaac, on behalf of
his faith and ideals, gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired, and once
obtained,of ten requires sacrifice to
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve
may ultimately lose it.
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Yew, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road <19th St I
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.( Douf las Rd.t
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61t Ave.tSuntet Strip)
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
Five rhapcli wrving the Now York Metropolitan r.
I Chapel. lac./Faneral Dirertora

Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12,198Q

Meaning of Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah is traditionally a time when
Jews make a Chesbon Nefesh, an accounting of the
soul. Supreme symbol of Rosh Hashanah is the
shofar, when as many as a hundred sounds issue
forth from that ancient instrument.
Indeed, the sounding of the shofar marks the
climax of the pleaful Rosh Hashanah service. It gives
meaning to the greatest moment of our terror, the
high point of the Days of Awe. As the shofar sings
out, momentous events take place: the primeval
light reappears, the dead arise, the Shechinah
becomes visible.
On Rosh Hashanah, we come to the moment of
judgment, when mankind hopes to be inscribed in the
Book of Life. Our prayers ask: Who shall live? Who
shall die? And our curiosity is such that we demand
of the Heavens: How many shall succumb (during
the year ahead)?
And then,#there is a recounting of the ways in
which mankind may succumb: by sword, by fire, by
But Rosh Hashanah is more than this supreme
moment of terror. It leads to the Ten Days of.
Penitence and the crowning moment beyond it: Yom
Kippur. when the spirit of forgiveness for the wrongs
to which we have confessed pervades our hopes for
ourselves and for all of mankind.
GravelThe Predictable
The statements by U.S. Sen. Mike Gravel
following his defeat at the hands of Clark Gruening
for Gravels seat in the United States Senate show us
the temper of the times. Even in far-away Alaska,
they are frankly anti-Semitic.
Gravel blames his defeat on undue "Jewish
influence" against him because of his unsympathetic
statements about Israel and his positive feelings
toward Araby.
Whichever way you slice it, the whole thing
smells of oil. And why not in Alaska, which has more
than its own fair share of the stuff? As things become
increasingly difficult on the energy market, the smell
will become more odoriferous so far as Israel is con-
For any Jew, either in public or private life, the
result is an anti-Semitic atmosphere. Gruening is in
no sense of the word Jewish. He is the grandson of
Alaska's first Governor before statehood, Ernest
Gruening, who was also one of Alaska's two first
Ernest Gruening long ago claimed his religion as
Ethical Culture, although he never disavowed his
Jewish roots.
Still, Clark Gruening has had to bear the barb of
Gravel's insinuations. They are, as we say, nothing
that could not have been predicted.
The Point Fails Us
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations
is being urged to take the "sexist language" out of
the Bible and prayer if women are Lo win religious
equality. This is the view of the UAHC's own
Annette Daum, who serves as the Reform
organization's interreligious affairs coordinator.
Her solution? A new vocabulary that would
include for "Lord" this brace of substitutes: "God,
Blessed One, Divine, Redeemer, Ruler, Protector,
Heavenly One, Maker." Presumably, these are less
sexist. How, we wonder?
Ditto for "Master," which Daum would prefer to
see as "Ruler." Are these unisex rather than sexist?
If we have to ask so many questions, somewhere
along the way it is clear that the point has failed us
even if not Daum's purpose.
Jewish Floridian
A Message for Rosh Hashana 5741
National Chairman, UJA
Each year at Rosh Hashana we
pause to examine the direction of
our lives and the value of our
deeds, to weigh promises kept
and those still unfulfilled. It is a
time to reflect on our respon-
sibilities to one another, and to
the heritage of hope and faith
that unites us.
Rosh Hashana is an expression
of the essential themes of Jewish
life. It is a celebration of the cycle
of rebirth and renewal and a
solemn affirmation of the oneness
of our people under our covenant
with God. These themes shine
through the words of God to
Ezekiel in one of the darkest
hours ot exile: "I will give you
one heart, and I will put a new
spirit within you."
This year we are challenged to
reawaken that "new spirit' and
to renew our commitment to the
"one heart" that beats around
the globe. Our challenge is
sharpened by a worla en-
vironment which threatens to
dishearten and dispirit us. In the
Soviet Union, in Syria and
Argentina, in Ethiopia and Iran,
thousands of our people are living
under conditions of present or
threatened oppression. In
Europe, Western governments
are pursuing anti-Israel policies
that could undermine the Middle
East peace process and multiply
the burdens of the people of
Israel as they continue to strive
for a secure, peaceful future, a life
of quality and a just and
equitable society.
Living and flourishing in our
free, dynamic society, we
American Jews have the strength
and the means to meet this
challenge forcefully and ef-
fectively in the year ahead,
through the lifeline of hope,
compassion and brotherhood
forged 41 years ago by the United
Jewish Appeal.
During the period of the High
Holy Days, we should feel
gratitude for the bounty of our
lives and we may take pride in
our good works. We also must
reaffirm our heritage by renewing
our commitments to our people in
Israel and throughout the world
Journey From Personal to Political
Bualneaa Office American Saving! 2800 Building
E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard. Room 70TG
Hallandale. Florida 33008Telephone: 464-0188
Editor and Publisher vrpwonww E*ecutree Editor'
I'roducUon Editor, Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition
Max Le vine, Jewlih FederaUon of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2009 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311-Telephone 484-8200
Tfce Jaws* FlerkUaa Daaa Ma*t
Of Tl Merchandise Ads
Second Ctoaa Paatoge Peasdkti
WMMWJ Bl Weekly
P.O. Ron 012*73, Miami, Fl. JJiOl
Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly
liber of the Jewish Teieeraphic Aoency. Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American As
Enfiish-Jewish Newspapers, and Mm Florida Proas Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-t].st
Out of Town Uoon Request.
Friday, September 12,1980 ,
Volume 9
elation of
2 TISHRI 5741
Number 19
in the presidential sweep-
stakes of 1976, abortion was an
issue but did not blow up into the
gigantic factor we behold in the
1980 campaign. One reliable poll
four years ago indicated 81
percent of those questioned about
abortion held that the subject
was none of the government's
Ronald Reagan, trying to
replace President Gerald Ford,
embraced Pro-Life support with
zest, while Betty Ford gave her
husband something of a bone in
the throat by standing firm with
the freedom-of-choice folks. "I
am glad to see that abortion has
been taken out of the backwoods
and put in the hospitals where it
belongs." she remarked.
THIS TIME around, political
platform builders are taking their
cue from a sharply-split Supreme
Court. Emboldened by that
body's ruling that no woman has
a constitutional right to have the
federal government pay for an
abortion, the GOP, mindful that
Reagan had the National Right-
To-Life Committee endorsement
in his pocket, decided to support
a proposed constitutional
amendment to reverse the
Supreme Court's 1973 decision
legalizing abortion.
It is estimated that one in
every three of the one million or
so legal abortions performed
annually is currently paid for by
Medicaid. That ratio will cer-
tainly shrink. It is true that nine
states and the. District of
Columbia make non-federal
government funds available for
abortions for those who have
traditionally looked in that
direction for such payments.
Justice Stevens, dissenting
when the Surpeme Court upheld
the Hyde Amendment, said that
for the federal government to cut
off funds for abortions unless a
pregnant woman's life is in
danger or she is the victim of rape
or incest, amount to a breach of
the government's duty to treat
citizens impartially. And in
Massachusetts, three women
have filed suit in the state
Supreme Court, contending that
the cessation of Medicaid funding
for abortions amounts to un-
constitutional discrimination.
IT IS reasonable to assume
that both Catholics and
Protestants in ever-increasing
numbers agree with both the
Supreme Court ruling and the
Republican platform plank on
abortion. America's trend to the
right buttresses that supposition.
What then of the Jewish
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America has
consistently stood, under
guidance of halacha, in op-
any puuui. pvnu^v
permitting or encouraging
Hut the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council, in drafting its 1980-81
Joint Program Plan, after noting
Orthodox Jewry's dissent and
Hadassah's difficulty in reaching
a consensus, has adopted the
following significant guideline for
the 108 local Jewih
organizations looking to the
NJCRAC for counsel:
"We recommend careful
monitoring of local, state, and
federal legislative activities to
insure that they do not deny
women's freedom of choice in any
way, including funding for
abortion: joining with other
groups in communicating to
opinion moiders and lawmakers
on every level of government our
opposition to anti-choice
AS THESE program drafter--
see the issue, "abortion in the
early weeks of pregnancy is a
rnatter for decision by individual
women in accordance with their
personal situations and their
religious, moral and ethical views
and should not be regulated by
They conclude also thai any
legislation limiting severely the
use of Medicaid funds tor
abortion is grossly ,jsF
discriminatory against poor
Readers Write
In my humble opinion, China is
just as dangerous to the peace
and transquility of Israel as
Russia, Libya, Iraq and the rest
of the Arab nations.
Concerted Jewry (action) could
exact a complete disavowal by
China of all remarks prejudicial
to the interests of Israel and
perhaps compel her to "sing
another tune."
Albert Ocean
(I want to tell you of an in-
cident in Piestany,
Czechoslovakia, which had a
heavy Jewish population, but
overrun by the Nazis, and later,
in 1968, taken over by the
Russians, only a handful of Jews
remain in a government-
sponsored anti-religious at-
mosphere. Now only one little
shul, one story weather-beaten
I left my hotel to attend
Sabbath service. It was cloudy,
rainy, raw. The gate at the shul
was closed. The shammos, one-
legged, elderly man, hobbling on
crutches. We went in,, sat, talked,
waited. Would there by a
minyan? About a half hour later,
two men came, then two more.
Finally a minyan, ending service
with 17 men, and two or three
women in the separated section.
Typical Orthodox Ashkenazic
service. Sat next to a Sephardic
Jew, a Londoner. He, his father
and grandfather served in India
with British military. Services
conducted by retired New York
executive. Beautiful kiddush
chanted by shammos. Then
Sabbath greetings, handshakes.
The Sabbath glowed in their eyes
and the spirit of kinship was
Conclusion: "Am Yisroel Chai
Judaism lives on."
** Nathan P. Baker
Lauderdale Lakes
(My first visit to Israeli:
Praying at the. Western Wall.
young and old. big and small
with t'ftllin and prayer shawl, on
one side women, on the other
men; praying over and over
again: Yukor, tears, heartache
felt throughout the years. Joy in
our liberation, thanks to God for
his deliverance of our great
For years we traveled in
poverty and fear. Genocide was
the scheme. It was Hitler's
dream. His plan we had to spoil.
Now with God's help we are on
Israel's soil. It is a sight to
behold, Israel the new, and Israel
the old. People from all over the
world are here ... our little
democracy has made history.
Let's show the world how we feel.
More than ever before, contribute
to the United Jewish Appeal. It
is incumbent on you and me to
save our great democracy. We are
a people rejected, yet respected.
Betty Kimmel
Lauderdale Lakes
I am greatly impressed by that
beautiful article by Jerry Mink
(Aug. 29 issue, The Jewish
Floridian). It's candid, it's honest
and bears a lesson. I'm sure he
won't mind if I show it around.
Samuel Hoffman
Original letters addressed to
The Jewish Floridian Greater
Fort Lauderdale Edition, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale
33313, will be considered on their
merits for publication and edited,
f necessary, as apace permits.

Friday, September 12, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5- A
k* Portable Ark for Nursing Home Services
> '-mM
wim inn
flen Scribner proudly displays the portable Aron Kodesh (Holy Ark) tie
hand-crafted. The Ark, complete with two small Torahs, was carried to various
nursing homes during the past few days, for High Holy Days services in
miniature, conducted by Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. He is pic-
tured with Sally Radin Heft), general chairman of W EC ARE (With Energy,
Compassion and Responsible Effort) of the Jewish Community Center, and
Ruth Horowitz, chairman of WECARE nursing home volunteers, who assisted
the rabbi at the services. Inset at left is Sol Gruber of Lauderhill, who has sung
with "Best of Broadway" and other groups, who chanted the liturgy.
3 Attend BBYO Convention
Hillary Jackowitz, Craig
Rappel and Valerie Ross,
Plantation, were among the 13
Florida B'nai B'rith Youth
delegates to the organization's
annual international convention
last month at Camp B'nai B'rith
Perlman in Starlight, Pa.
Anita Perlman, president of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, for
whose family the camp in the
Pocono Mountains was named,
was one of the speakers at the
Board of Rabbis
Meet Sept. 30
The North Breward Board of
Rabbis will meet Tuesday. Sept.
30, at Temple Emanu-El.
At its meeting, Aug. 29, at
Temple Kol Ami. the rabbis, who
are members of the board, met
with a representative of Florida's
U.S. Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone.
They discussed the Senator's
position on Israel and other areas
of concern.
The cooperative nature of
North Broward's synagogues and
temples working in concert with
the Jewish Federation of G reater
Fort Lauderdale and other
Jewish communal organizations
was discussed at length. The
board noted just as it is im-
portant for Jews to contribute to
the United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, so too it is at
least equally important that all
Jews affiliate with the synagogue
of their choice. Activity in either
does not preclude support of the
The board expressed a wish to
all for a moat happy and healthy
New Year. Shana Tova

Mitchell Gordon
893 0024, Miami
concluding session when U.S.
Secretary of Transportation.Neil
Goldschmidt received the Sam
Beber distinguished alumni
Gold Coast Council, with
which Broward vouth are af-
filiated, received an award for its
BBG Sisterhood Weekend.
The Florida Region's BBYO
board of directors announced a
membership total of 1,363
members, the second largest
region in the U.S.
JWV Nat'l.
Irvin Steinberg of North
Miami Beach was elected
National Commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. at the close of the JWVa
86th Annual Convention in New
Steinberg, a native of Phila-
delphia, served in the U.S. Army
during World War II. His
decorations include the Purple
Heart and Bronze Star.
Steinberg is employed in
Florida's Department of Agri-
culture. He is a member of both
the American Legion and Beth
Torah Congregation in North
Miami Reach.
Delegates demonstrated for
the hostages held in Iran.
Willard Zweig of Tamarac.
director of media for the
Department of Florida JWV, a
delegate and member of the
Resolutions Committee to the
National Convention, said: "It
was our purpose to project
solidarity as Americans to the
hostages and the world and we
certainly have done that." in a
demonstration at New Orleans
City Hall, including reading a
JWV resolution on behalf of the
' Ultraconservative evangelical
groups, not the KKK or neo-
Nazis, pose the gravest threat to
the American Jewish community,
warned Jerome L. Levinrad,
national executive director of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
is Elected
Commander Steinberg
In addressing the JWV's 85th
annual national convention here.
Levinrad called for the American
Jewish community to be on the
alert to the ultraconservative
trend of some of these evangelical
Citing the importance of Israel
to America's strategic position in
the Middle East, Harris B. Stone,
retiring national commander of
JWV called for the United States
to reevaluate its role in the
OPECcontrolled United
Speaking at the JWV's 85th
annual national convention,
Stone said a strong Israel is
essential to America's interests
in the Mediterranean Sea and
Indian Ocean, especially in light
of the growing Soviet menace to
both areas.
[Hebrew Teacher Needed!
[Experienced HeDrew teacher is
(needed for Hebrew School (4
Ihours a week). Please call


The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Septembers,
MONDAY. Sept. 15
Temple Emanu-EI -Games 7": 15
Temple Bete Isreel Sisterhood
Alione General meeting at temple
- 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 7:30 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
Sisterhood General meeting at
Hebrew Congregation o< Lauder-
hill, 2048 NW 49th Ave. noon
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting 10 a.m. at No. Beach
Medical Center, 2835 N. Ocean
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter
#1578- Board meeting lua.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood Plan-
tation Board meeting at temple 8
B'nai B'rith Chapter #345 General
meeting at Roarke Recreation
Hadassah Aviva Oakland Park
Estates Chapter General meeting
- noon
TUESDAY, Sept. 16
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
- General meeting 9.30 a.m. at
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill. 2048 NW 49th Ave.
Deborah Hospital Chapter of Sun-
Jewish Congress Assails
School Prayer Amendment
American Jewish Congress
assailed an amendment to the
1981 Department of Education
appropriation bill, which passed
the House of Representatives
Aug. 27, barring the Department
of Education from spending any
funds for the purpose of
"preventing the implementation
of programs of voluntary prayer
or meditation" in the public
Prof. Abraham S. Goldstein,
chairman of the American Jewish
Congress Commission on Law
and Social Action, called the bill
"the latest in a series of un-
successful Congressional at-
tempts to overturn the decisions
of the Supreme Court prohibiting
religious exercises in the public
He added: "Although we know
of no program of the Department
of Education which 'would be
subject to the language of this
amendment, it is disheartening
that members of Congress, who
have taken oaths to support the
Constitution, have voted to
subvert that very Constitution."
AJ Congress also criticized a
proposal by the Department of
Health and Human Services to
keep the race, sex, national
original and religious preference
of Medicare and Medicaid
patients in nursing homes on a
"Master Patient Register."
In testimony before a regional
hearing held by the Department
at 26 Federation Plaza, N.Y.C.,
Florence Galkin of the American
Jewish Congress' Commission on
Urban Affairs declared: "The
Constitution's mandate of
separation of curch and state
stands for the proposition that
government inquiries about
religious preference, where
permissable at all, must be
narrowly limited to the minimum
necessary to satisfy government
"While there is a legitimate
need to inquire into a patient's
religion, if any, so as to facilitate
the provision of religious ser-
vices, we see no reason why that
information must be maintained
permanently in a central file."
The American Jewish
Congress spokesman also urged
that requirements for the
availability of religious
preference diets be expanded to
include the accommodation of
other religious observances. She
suggested specifically that in the
departmental regulation
requiring compliance with state
and local laws, Orthodox Jewish
objections to autopsies be taken
into account.
The Jewish Floridlan of Greater Fort Lauderdale is mailed every
two weeks, through an arrangement with the Jewish Federation
of G eater Fort Lauderdale, to persons who contribute at least
$25 or more to Federation's annual United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign. Besides aiding Jews In needs around the world, the con-
tribution covers a year's subscription to The Jewish Floridlan.
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
""Jewish Florid ian
li povidtd puDllc tonic* to !h Jowisn communltwt in North Broward Count, by ln
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
MlttonKelne. "W^^" LmII S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director'
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff I Joel LevHt
Vice President\lSecretary
Joel Relnstein I John Strong i
Vice President I Treasurer
Saul Weinberger Gladys Daren
Wee President, | Women's Division President
iFoufdltoritloolumnt or THE JEWISH FLOfUDHH
PubHi/m ind n*th* ttn cotumi not in* tOvrtltina
JmwMi Htwntton of OrnMr Fort Uudanfe*
Uttopktton or Hh
News Hems for The Jewish Floridlan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
should be sent to the Jewish Federation office, 2900 NW 33rd
A, Fort Laudoraale, Fla.mi1.___________________________
rise General meeting -11:30 a m.
Mini luncheon and film on
Deborah Heart & Lung Hospital
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting at Temple
Beth Torah 9101 NW 57th St.
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
UJA Young Leadership I "Work-
shop on Jewish Identity" 7:45
Hadassah Inverrary Qilah Chapter
-General meeting
National Council of Jewish Women
- No. Broward Section General
meeting 12:30 p.m. at Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. 4300 NW 36th
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl -
Membership meeting 1 p.m. -
Residents only at Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
General meeting 11:30 a.m. at
Hadassah Oriole Scopus Chapter
- Monthly meeting noon at Mar-
gate Jewish Center Refreshments
-All welcome
Natanya Pioneer Women General
meeting 12:30 p.m. at 1303 State
Rd. 7, Margate
Mizrachl Women Masada Chapter
- Board meeting. -10 a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Sisterhood General meeting -
ORT Woodlands North General
Deborah Hospital Lakes Chapter -
General meeting noon Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall Refresh-
ments Guests welcome
THURSDAY. Sept. 18
Temple Beth Israel Games -1230
Jewish Family Service Executive
meeting Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale 6 p.m. -
Board meeting immediately fol-
lowing at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Pompano Men's
Club Board meeting 8 p.m.
American Red Mogen David for
Israel Col. David Marcus Chapter
of Fort Lauderdale Sunrise
Chapter meeting Whiting Hall
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge K3086 General meeting 8
p.m. at Clubhouse. 3131 Holiday
Springs Blvd.
ORT No. Broward Region -
Regional Board meeting 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood -
Plantation General meeting 8
p.m at temple
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge #3002
- General meeting 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Israel
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter General meeting
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge N219 Board meeting 7:30
Temple Emanu-EI Board of
Trustees meeting 7:45 p.m.
SATURDAY. Sept. 20
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Break
the Fast Dinner at Jarvis Hall p.m.
-' Break
UJA Young Leadership
the Fast"
MONDAY. Sept. 22
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7 15
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting 9 30
a.m. at Tamarac Jewish Cente'
9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac
Hadassah Tamar Chapter -
Lauderdale Lakes Board meeting
10 a.m. at Lauderdale Lakes City
National Council of Jewish Women
- Plantation Opening Breai-.fas'
9:30 a.m
Broward .County Medica.'
Organization Auxiliary
10:30 a./n
TUESDAY, Sept 23
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
Pompano General meeting
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Executive Board meeting 1C a
at Bermuda Club Recreation ha.'
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter Board meeting -1 p m ai
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter General meeting noon
at Temple Beth Torah. 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Board meeting 7
Pioneer Women Negev Deerlield
Chapter General meeting 12 30
p.m. at Temple Beth Israel -
Refreshments and film
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
Board meeting 12:30 p.m at
Ramblewood East Condo
National Council of Jewish Women
- Plantation C.P.R. Course begins
This year
as in all years
stands for Kashruth,
a Preference.

?. a***
&&, '

Friday, September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
V '
Orientation at Beth Am School
-. H .. according to Publicity Director
SfWUlL the Jft *""? David Klempner, took giant
member* led groups of parent .^ mMn^ the 6umm
and children on a tour of temple (children) the 6omm (builders) of
facilities. The education com- the Judaism of tomorrow.
mi t tee, aided by volunteers,
Sam Singer, executive director of Temple Beth Am; Cantor Mario Boto-
shanshy; Temple President Harry Hirsch; Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld; Berte
Resnikoff, co-chairman of education committee; Abraham J. Gittelson, director
of education, Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Pictured above are several of
the participants in the Aug. 31
Orientation Day for parents and
students for Temple Beth Am's
Hebrew School in its new
Congregation President Hirsch
thanked the School Committee
leaders of Mrs. Resnikoff, Anne
Johnes, Helen Stoopack and
Singer, as well as the Com-
mittee's consultants, Rabbi Geld,
Cantor Botoshansky and Git-
Rabbi Geld recalled his own
youth and striving for learning in
Poland, urging a continued
striving for children to acquire
and cherish their Judaic heritage.
, In spite of the best teachers,
classrooms and facilities, nothing
will be accomplished, he said.
Floridian's Ad Rep
without the participation of the
parents. Their interest in their
children is the catalyst. Out of
the mouths of children will "we
derive our strength."
Gittelson said the generous
space in the new synagogue for
classrooms was gratifying. He
urged post-Bar and Bat Mitzvah
children to continue their
education in the Judaic High
School, sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and several congre-
gations, including Temple Beth
Am. He urged adults to register
for Rabbi Geld's adult education
Jerry Mink, advertising rep-
resentative in Broward
County for The Jewish
Floridian, can be reached at
his home in Sunrise, 742-8294,
or at his newly-established
*firm, I.D. Security Card Sys-
tems, 741-4324. The former
resident of West Orange, NJ.,
is also a photographer. He and
his wife, the former Susan
Kaul of Livingston, N.J., have
two daughters, Debbie, 7, and
Jaime, 4.
$& Soviet Jewish
Emigration Down
During July, 1,206 Soviet Jews
arrived in Vienna, with 23.8
percent going to Israel. Com-
pared with the same period in
JW9, when 4,068 Jews arrived in
Vienna, this figure represents a
decrease of over 70 percent.
J5 tne first ven months of
J980, 16,292 Jews arrived in
1979na' COmp*red to 28l88 to
The number of Jews leaving
tne Soviet Union has been
steadily decreasing. The drop,
^^ *nich began approximately
-seven months ago, is most
evident when a comparison is
"*< between the July 1980
35* ^ MOB to the December
1979 figure of 4,146, the last
month when the rate of emi-
gration remained high.
Jewish Notional Fund!
Extends Best Wishes
To the Entire Jewish Community
and to the State of Israel
For o Very Happy, Healthy,
Peaceful and Prosperous
NEw Year 5741
Strengthen Israel
Through JNF Foundation
Protect your loved ones
Reduce Your Taxable Income
See Your Attorney... Do It Now
Adopt the JNF in your Will
Have A Share in the
JNF Upbuilding of Israel
Trees Planted 140,000,000
Land Reclaimed (Dunams) 640,000
Roads built by JNF (kilometers) 3,800
JNF Land Holdings (Dunams) 2,700,000
Area Afforested (Dunams) 650,000
Rural Settlements on JNF Land 849
Population on JNF Land 1,160,000
Help Redeem and Reclaim the
The Land of Israel
Through the JNF Foundation
There is No Time Like The Present
To Build For the Future
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
K Certified Kosher

The Jewish FloridJon of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12,1980
Scores of activities
six days a week
at Jewish
Community Center ^f ^r
9 00 am Bag Tannis
9 IS A*ro*c Fitness
1000 Intermed Tennis
1000 VoUeyfeal
10 00 Mn Basketball
1000 Jessssh LandKapr .
11 00 Beg Tenrws
1 30 pm Tale n Tell
I 30 Gam* O Rama
Story O Skelfh
Cooking Monsters
Dibble Dabble
Pjpe. Mathe
Art is al Around
Sugar n Spare
Game O Rama
Space Cadets
"Club 45"
Waifr Polo
Biddy Basketball
Tsveen Co ad Sodhal
Water Polo
Iwrw Boy > Basketball
Swimmer's Instruction
Teen Girl > Basketball
Teen Boy > Basketball
Buying and Sekang Furnishings
Jesush Art History
WECARE Prepares for Hanukah
It may be 95 degrees in the Israel, Fort Lauderdale Chapter,
shade, and the calendar on your has already begun the campaign
desk reminds you it's the month through the efforts of his Lodge.
I 30
I 30
1 30
2 30
4 00
5 00
7 IS
Adull Teen
Adult Teer.
Adult Teen
Over 34 Years
Kgn 1st Gr
Kgn 1st Gr
Kgn Isl Gr
Kgn Isl Gt
Kgn IslGr
Kgn Isl G.
Gr 2*3
G. 2*3
Gr 2*3
Gi 2*3
Gr 2*3
Gr 2*3
Gr. 4 S
Gr 612
Gr 3 5
Gr 4 5
Gr i>H
Gr 2 5,
Gr 69
915 am
Aerobic Fitness
Fun with Antiques
Toddler Workshop
Low ol Opera
12 X pm Learn lo Swim
900 am
9 IS
1230 pm
3 30
900 am
Tennis Lessons
Aerobsr Fitness
Todder Workshop
Swimming Insltuclion
Learn to Swim
Swimming Instruction
Begmrang Swim
Junior Soccer
Junior Basketball
Tennis Lessons
Dance Fever
Sticks and Stones
Culinary Delights
Hammer Nails
Begmnmg Swim
55 Plus Singk-s
Teen Gym
Dancer size
The I i* kei Room
Broadway Dance
Beg Sign Language
Broadway Dance
Twesm Gym Night
Adult Teen
Ages 21
Adult Teen
Sr Adult
Ages .'4
Ages 24
Ages 5 Up
Gr 142
Gr 1A.2
Gr 3 lo 5
Ages V-. S
Gr Kgn Isl
Gr 2*3
Gt 4*5
Ages 5* Up
Gr 68
Gr 612
Adult Teen
Gr 68 (Boys)
Gr 4 8
All Ages
Adult Teen
Gr 68
Adult Teen
Aerobic Dance
Todder Workshop
Conv Spanish
12 00 pm Game Room
1 45
4 30
Learn to Swim
Creative Movement
Museum Ckjb
Creative Movement
Dance Band
Beginning Swim
Swim Instruction
Floor Hockey
Sound Rhythym
Scrap Crah
Kinder Sports
Dance Fever
Adv Beg Swim
Swim Insfruclun
Ages 2 4
Ages 2', 4
Ages 4', 6
Ages 5 Up
Ages 24
Gr 48
Gr Kgn !
Gr 2*3
Gr 4*5
Gr 13
Gr 3 5
Ages 24
4 30
4 30
5 15
9 Mam
I 00 pm
6 30
7 30
1000 am
4.00 pm
Folk Fun Dancing
Beginners Swim
Let s Pretend
Sand Craft
Harmonica Lessons
Galoping Gourmets
Pre School Tumbling
Tennis Lessons
Intermed Swan
Beginners Swim
Dancer we
Theatre Workshop
Basket ball
Ages 24
Ages 2 4
Sr Adult
Ages 24
Ages 5 & Up
Gr Kgn I
Gr 2*3
Gr 3 5
Gr 4*5
Ages 3 5
of September, .but to
dedicated volunteers of the
Jewish Community Center WE-
CARE Program, it is not too
soon to plan for Hanukah dis-
tribution to the needy. *
Lou Gold, community service
chairperson of Free Sons of
Designed for all Occasions.
Packaged for Your Convenience.
Twelve for $25.
Keep Them on Hand.
What Nicer Way to Remember.
Stop at the Center Office:
Jewish Community Center
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Perfumes and small gift items
have been donated. He assured
WECARE that this is just Ihe
beginning of many more lovely
gifts and monies his Lodge will
be collecting.
teers will be distributed to
nursing home residents.' Various
organizations have donated
assorted gift items which are put
into gift packages and dis-
tributed to shut-ins. Fpod parcels
are also an important part of the
Hanuka program. All food
items, sundries and monies col-
lected help to feed the less for-
tunate during the holidays.
Handmade booties and lap
robes made by WECARE vOlun-
Gr 3 5
Ages 5 Up
Gr 3 5
Rap Session on Aging Parents Adult
Studio Panting Aduh
Intermed Sign Language All Agra
Interior Design a^j,
Great Jewish Books Aduh
Poetry Encounter Adult/Teen
Literal ute
Thursday Lecture
Natural Food C.
Lee Drawing
Musk Lessons
Social Dance
Begmners Swim
Swim Instruction
Dough An
Glue Factory
Flag Football
Creative Movement
Swim Instruction
Adv Beginners Swim
Creative Movement
Shape Up
Varsity Basketball
Modern Dance
Game Room
Creative Living
Charm n Poise
Basic Judaism
Film Club
Sr Adult
All Ages
St Adull
Ages 5* Up
Ages 2 4
Gr Kgn 2
Gr Kgn I
Gr 2*3
Gr 4*5
Gr 24
*9?S 4
Ages 2 4
Agrs4S 6
Gr 3 5
Aduh Teer,
St Adult
Stained Glass
Green Thumb. Inc.
Hoop Weaving
Adv Beginning Swam
Intermed Swim
St Adult
Gr Kgn ft 1
Gr 2ft 3
Gr 4ft 5
Open lor Special Program, only.
Losing Your
JCC will offer a special
program for people visually
impaired on Tuesday. Oct. 14, at
10 a.m. Speaker Carl Weiss will
help the participant and spouse
identify feelings ot anxiety
relativ ? to this ongoing
disability. Learn also the ad-
justment techniques for a richer
and better life.
About the Instructor: Carl
Weiss has been a psychiatric
social worker for more than 30
years. He recently retired to
Florida, where he was in-
strumental in initiating "The
Institute of Retired Pro-
fessionals" for Nova University.
Weiss has been without sight
since he was 17 years old.
Puppet Craft
Youngsters ages 6 and up will
be taught to make puppets using
gloves or paper plates on
Thursday, Sept. 18, from 3:30 to
4:30 at the Fort Lauderdale
Branch of the Broward County
Library. Children are asked to
bring a pair of old gloves.
Fifth Anniversary Celebration
November 1 & 2, 1980
November 1, 1980 Saturday Night 8 P.M. until?
Join us under a colorful tent to celebrate this gala event. There will be
entertainment and a live band (or your dancing pleasure. Feast on a
sumptuous dessert buffet and Viennese Table. This members-only event is
& $8.00 per person
November 2, 1980
Hobby Show and Family Fun Day 1 P.M.
To help us celebrate we invite your whole family! Hot Dogs and drinks will :*:
:: be available for those who wish to purchase lunch and there will be games S?
g and fun for all! The JCC's very first HOBBY SHOW offers an opportunity
:* for Center Members to display their skills and creativity. Call 792-6700 for S
entry forms
*mmmmmmmmmmm,..................................mmmmm: ji I
'Pinky Herman Revusical'
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
WECARE Volunteer Service
Program presents the "Pinky
Herman Revusical." featuring
well known stars of stage, screen
and TV, at the Parker Playhouse.
Sunday. Nov. 9 at 1:30 p.m.
The producer and author of the
show. Pinky Herman, has
published some 110 songs. One
song, 'Manhattan Merry Go
Round." was the featured theme
song of the program of the same
name that was heard every
Sunday night for 19 consecutive
years (1931-1949) over the NBC
Network. He has been a member
of ASCAP since 1949 and been
TV editor for Motion Picture
Daily since 1951. Herman has
also been a member of the Lambs
Club since 1952, where he was
executive producer of the
monthly "Lambashings."
Working closely with Herman
are Buddv Neustein. WECARK
volunteer, and Mike Weingarten.
liaison, Free Sons of Israel, Fort
Lauderdale Chapter, and Rick
Kelly, manager of the Parker
Ticket information can be
obtained by calling the JCC.
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., currently has 3,075 men, women and children
enjoying JCC memberships.
Volunteers Needed
Men and Women are needed to help at Le
Browse, the shop selling new and gently used
merchandise for the benefit of JCC. Le Browse
is located in the Shops of Oriole at 4328 N.
State Road No. 7 (441) in Lauderdale Lakes. If
you can make a definite commitment for a
four-hour shift on a regular basis, call
WECARE at 792-6700.
This is your year
to fall in love
< *
No other Kosher poultry comes to you
resher. or more delicious than Falls And
no other product turns poultry dishes into
tastier more attractive dinners
Chickens Turkeys Ducks Whole or in
cut-up parts Available Iresh or frozen at
liner kosher butchers and at selected
supermarkets Even a line of delicious
readyto-eat heat n serve" barbecue and
fried products
A whole line of poultry products thai
you know you can depend upon. Could
you think of a better reason to fall m love
with Falls tor the new year? Happy 5741
National Food Distributors
You'll fall In love with Falls

Friday. September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

The Last Jews of a Romanian Shtetl
The beauty and squalor of present-day Jewish life in a
Romanian shetetl is depicted in "The Last Jews of
Radauti," a photographic study by Laurence Salzmann
and Dan Rottenberg in the July issue of GEO magazine.
Pictured left, while the hearse waits, an elderly
Radauti Jew enters the cemetery to attend his brother's
funeral. Inside, ancient gravestones are covered with
images of animals, birds and fruits. Salzmann, a Phila-
delphia photographer, who spent two years in the village
in (he Carpathian mountains near the Soviet border,
delineated the remnants of the Jewish shtetl life still sur-
viving there.
Out of a prewar population of 800,000 Jews, and a
postwar scattering of 400.000, fewer than 40,000 Jews
remain in Romania. The government permits emigration
to Israel where Romanians are now the largest nationality
bloc about 10 percent of the population.
However, the elderly, like Gabbai Moses Lehrer
holding the Torah at services in the Vizhnitzer shut, often
chose to stay behind. More than half of Radauti's 200 Jews
are over 60. When they die, according to GEO ..writer
Rottenberg, the once flourishing Jewish community may
disappear. The Chief Rabbi of Romania Moses Rosen,
"Don't recite kaddish for the Jews of Radauti," he
says. "We aren't dead vet." noting that Romania's Jews
have 120 functioning synagogues. 11 kosher restaurants,
24 Talmud Torah schools, 15 ritual bathhouses, 10 old-age
homes and their own twice-monthly newspaper, printed by
the state in both Romanian and Hebrew.
Rottenberg wrote that Rabbi Rosen, who is a member
of Parliament, is a direct descendant of Rashi. the revered
1 lth Century French scholar, and a distant cousin of Karl
The American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee
(JI)CI. which receives funding from the annual UJA
campaign of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, provides some three million dollars in annual
aid to the Jewish communities in Romania.
Days of Awe
Continued from Page 1
' ""our very lives and our fortunes.
If this is to be, all of our local
institutions must be supported
and strengthened, for it is
through them that our Jewish
identity is maintained."First and
foremost, our Temples and
Synagogues are the strongholds
of our "Yiddishkeit," to say
nothing of Family Service, the
Ar^Community Center, the Hebrew
Day School, the Judaica High
School and our Chaplaincy
Let us pray that 5741, ushered
in with the blowing of the Shofar,
will make of our synagogues,
reservoirs of strength and
sensitivity, and that all of us be
inscribed in the Book of Life for a
year of peace and happiness.
I.'shana Tova Tikateyvu
Call of the
Continued from Page 1
We hearken to the words of
IMaimonides as Rosh Hashana
comes with the blast of the shofar
to mark the New Year.
j^jf Maimonides wrote: "It is the call
mSY^' lne ram's hom which urges us
to awake from our slumbers,
those who have fallen asleep in
life, and reflect on your deeds.
Remember your Creator. Be not
of those who miss reality in
pursuit of shadows, and waste
their years seeking after vain
things, which neither profit nor
save. Look well to your aouls and
improve your character. Forsake
each of you his evil ways and
We greet the year 5741 with an
urgent request for a commitment
to revive and strengthen the
k As we enter our respective
r synagogues, may the inspiration
of the Holy Days bring light to us
and love to those whose lives we
touch. May the New Year bring
you the fulfillment of your every
worthy prayer.
"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our fathers bought tor us, long and long ago.
T^gT^-Tew Yo-K 3M.S. F,ed O.nes was espeoaily co^ss-oned by Brown W.IHamson ,o. ,. permanent coHedon o. Hn. art WOT*.
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to us long ago And it was typified
by the struggle of immigrants to America in
the early 1800s People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler from Germany,
who later founded the country's first
department store. And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses in
the United States America had given both
of them the freedom The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice A free society does not prosper
without it Consider, if you will, the personal
choices we make every day without intervention
from others Now consider how many we
take for granted.
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom-
political, social, artistic, economic, religiousfor
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it ..either delib-
erately for personal gain, or innocently for the
betterment" of humanity. It must be protected
from those who would make their choice,
your choice. These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility to protect
and to pass on to those who follow
Freedom It's a matter of choice

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12,1960
Assault against the Jewish People Nigerians Seek Sinai's Funeral Director
Prof. Irwin Cotler of McGill
University, recently elected
president of the Canadian Jewish
Congress, has urged Israel and
the world Jewry to combat the
growing international effort to
"delegitimize the Jewish people"
and turn them into a "pariah of
humanity." He warned that the
"international assault has
become so pervasive that Jews
have unfortunately become
inured to it."
Prof. Cotler noted that non-
Western countries and the PLO
have taken advantage of many
UN forums to portray Israel as
the enemy of humanity. At the
World Health Organization
meetings, Israel is called a
danger to health; at the Inter-
national Labor Organization, it is
called an enemy of labor
unionism; at the Copenhagen
Women's Conference, it is casti-
gated for oppressing women.
The new assault has gone
beyond anti-Semitism, Prof.
Cotler continued. "It is anti-
Jewishness that not only denies
the rights of Jews as equal
citizens in a free society, but also
denies the right of the Jewish
people to be an equal member of
the family of nations. Cotler
stressed that the "Zionism -
equals racism resolutions con-
stituted a contemporary blood
libel" against the Jewish people.
The Belgian Embassy in Washington, D.C., is seeking
witnesses now living in the U.S. who might have information
about three men going on trial in Kiel, Germany, for atrocities
committed against Jews during World War II.
Names and addressess of witnesses should be forwarded to
the Committee Beige de Foutien a la Partie Civile, Ave. de La
Toison d'Or 16, Boite 3, 1060 Brussels, Belgium, or to Elliot
Welles, Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, 823 United
Nations Plaza, New York, NY 10017.
Yom Kippur Services
Ohe) B'nai Raphael 4361 OaMnd Pk BM Banquet Hall OaMnd Ptza BOTH 6:30 p.m. BOTH AM. Saomzkor Noon
Temple Emanu-El at Parker Playhouse Span. 10 a.m. Youth Group 2:15 p.m. Concl. Serv. 3 p.m.
Traditional ServtoM Temple Emanu-El 3245 W. OaMnd Pk Btvd 7 pm. 9 am/Ylzkor 1130 Afternoon 3:30 pjn. Nellah5p.m.
Bern Israel Temple 7100 W. Oaklnd Pk Btvd i at Inverrary CC HoMday Inn Ptntatn Sunrise Lakes Phase 3 Clubhouse 6:15 p.m. All Services 8:30 a.m. All Auxiliary Services: 9 a.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center at Sunrise Lakes Phase 2 Main Rsc Hall 8120 Sunrise Lka BM 6 pm. 9 am.
of LaudsrhM at Camel* Had 2062 NW 49th Ave 830 ajnJYUkor 11:30 Community Ytzkor 3:15 at Temple
Temple Beth Torah Tatnarac Jewish Center 0101 NW 57th St 830 pm. Bun.
Temple Kol Ami 8200 Peters Rd risntanon 630 pm 4fc45pm. 9 am ft 11i*5 am. Chsdren'a 2:30 pjn. Aft, Ylzkor, NeHah 4:15 pm.
Remat Shalom at Piper High School 8000 NW 44th St Sunrlee 8 pm. 10 am. Creative Avode T 4pm '
Beth HH Congregation 7640 Margate BN& pm. 830 am. Ybkor 11:30 Neiahepm
Temple Beth Am MeVyato Jewish Center 7206 Royal Palm Btvd ens pa am Ytatar Approx.11 am.
Temple Beth On at Coral Springe HS Sept. 12 at Temple 2151 mversMe Dr7 6 pm. IttaOpjn. 9 am, 111 am Yhkor, Approx 430 pm
Kster Tarveh Synagogue at Theatre of Nova U. Sample Rd ft Unh. Dr. Corel Sprtnot 7 pm 10 am. .e
Temple Snotom 132 SE 11 Ass Pompeno Beech 7 pm 9 am. Ybkor.Noon
Temple Beth lereel Century VMege E DssrfWd Beech 7:15 pm Sam
synagogue oi invsrrary at Broward Bridge Club 4400 Invsrrary BM. 7 pm 9 am. Ybkor.Noon
Temple Beth B 333 SW 4th Ave. Boca Raton Last name Inrttsie L-Z6pm A-K 830 pm. 10 am/1:30 pm. 5pm, Bfbtetown Aud. S01NW4thAva
Young Israel of HoCywood-FL Laud. At Emerald HMe 7pm 830am | Ylzkor, 11 am! Neaah,7pml
Ties With Israel
Christian pilgrims from Ni-
geria have reported that there are
demands within their country to
resume diplomatic ties with
The Rev. Paul O. Osapegun,
leading a group of pilgrims on a
vist to Israel, said that many of
his countrymen recognize the
contribution of Israelis to
Nigeria. Despite the break in
relations after the Yom Kippur
War, a few thousand Israeli
building and technology experts
are working in Nigeria and con-
tributing to its development.
"Israelis are more involved in
Nigeria's technological programs
than citizens of any other foreign
country," said Chief Michael
Asaju, national president of the
Nigeria Union of Journalists.
"We have no quarrel with
Israel," he added. "We're just
carrying out the decisions of the
Organization of African Unity to
which Nigeria belongs."
Business Pioneers
To Be Honored
Pioneers who built Broward
County businesses will be
honored at the Sept. 27 and 28
"Pioneer Days" celebration at
Port Everglades. Admission,
entertainment and parking will
be free.
The 60 influential residents,
who arrived by horseless car-
riage, truck, train, automobile
and boat established many local
businesses, will be there along
with a barbershop quartet,
choirs, an old-time piano player
and sing-along, and choral
groups. A mobile crime unit and
a dog obedience club will demon-
strate activities.
As different as deep-dish apple
pie is from quiche lorraine is
Broward s newest funeral
director from the stereotype of an
Judith H. White, bright and
pert, smartly dressed, gave up a
teaching career to become a
funeral director. She enrolled in
the McAllister Institute of Mor-
tuary Science in New York, and
in 1975, with diploma in hand,
she went to work for the Hacken-
sack, N.J., firm of Gutterman,
Musicant and Kreitzman funeral
Now, the former resident of
Englishtown, N.J., graduate of
Trenton (N.J.) State College with
a bachelor of science degree in
elementary education, is with
the Broward County operation of
the firm which has enlarged its
name by adding "Arnold and
Grundwag Sinai Memorial
Judith White
Chapel" to its name at its 5900
W. Oakland Park Blvd. location.
During her five years with the
firm, Miss White was a member
of the Bergen County (N.J.)
Funeral Directors Association
and the New Jersey State
Funeral Directors Association.
World Gathering
Continued from Page 1
vocation, participants are invited to bring their sons
and daughters, their spouses, and even grand-
children to assure that the continuity of Jewish
heritage and history will be reinforced.
Ludwik Brodzki reported that a North Broward
World Gathering Committee is in the process of
being formed. He urged survivors who wish to have
more information about the June 1981 World
Gathering to get in touch with him through the
Jewish Federation office, 484-8200. Plans for
preliminary registration are being formulated. These
will be announced in The Jewish Floridian.
Travel wttti 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, 7330662. or
Lily Lester, 484-3492.

Q: Who was the first American
scientist to win a Nobel Prize?
A: Albert Abraham Michelson.
Born in Prussia in 1852, Michelson
came to America as a youngster with
his parents. After graduating from
the U.S. Naval Academy in 1873,
and serving several years as an of-
ficer, he changed careers and began
teaching and experimenting. His
work in helping to measure the
speed of light won him the Nobel
Prize in 1907the first American
scientist to be so honored!
A big part 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 simchas.

jay, September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page H'A
New Immigrants Arrive from Minsk

\nr, and Mark Nayfeld with
Mikhail, and (fathered
\nd them and all they
[gilt from Minsk are Israel
pikoff. Leon Messing.
Held. Rhia Eisman,
Serins. Rabbi
to observe Rosh
lhana and Yom Kippur
Hoes in the freedom of the
ted States. Galina and Mark
rfeld joyously responded to
pings of the welcoming
littee when they arrived
i. 29 at the Fort Lauderdale-
fvwood Airport.
tie Nayfelds. and their bright-
) year-old-son. Mikhail, are
newest immigrants to be
ttled in North Broward by
I Jewish Federation of Greater
Lauderdale and the Jewish
aily Service of Broward
jnty. a beneficiary of
leration's UJA contributions.
\\ were aided in leaving Minsk
}ntly through the efforts of
Joint Distribution Committee
and the Hebrew
ligrant Aid Society (HIASl,
beneficiaries of Federation-
T4t Tuflki- 4

Mark, 27. is the holder of
diplomas in vocational training
as a driver, and as a gas and arc
welder, work he had been doing
on boats, catamarans and
launches. His wife, 25, college
graduate who taught kin-
dergarten and singing, was a
choral group director, and piano
player. Their son "Misha" easily
made friends with the welcoming
Ellen Held, Jewish Family
Service's re-settlement worker, is
having the family settled in a
Sunrise apartment. She was
accompanied at the airport by
Leon Messing and Israel
Resnikoff. co-chairmen of
Federation's Immigrant
Resettlement Committee; in-
terpreters Rhia Eisman and
Herman Sandow, committee
member Harry Survis, and Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
Federation's Chaplaincy

Happy New Year
Rogus Home Care Center
355-385 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale
Nova Distinguished Speakers Series
There's still time to join the
Nova University Executive
Council Forum and get tickets for
the 1980-81 Distinguished
Speakers Series.
This year's Forum will feature
Mahnke's Prosthetic-
Orthotics, inc.
15NE45St. Suite 108-110
Holiday Greetings to the Jewish Community
Irving R. Levine, NBC news cor-
respondent, on Sept. 24; Sam
Ervin, head of the U.S. Senate
hearings on Watergate, on Nov.
12; Floyd Kalber, WNBC-TV
News anchorman, on Jan. 14;
and Stewart Udall, Secretary of
the Interior under Presidents
Kennedy and Johnson, on March
Forum breakfast meetings are
on Wednesday mornings at 7:30.
at Stouffer's Anacapri Inn, 1901
N. Federal Highway, Fort
McDonald Distributors
990 nw 36th street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
New Year Greetings
United Drugs
: n ocean Blvd. Ft. lauderdale 566-3784
Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home
N. 35th Avenue
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Health & Life Throughout the New Year
Security Systems
Cancellation Unlimited
Loehmann's Plaza
187 South Pompaoo Parkway
Happy New Year To All
NW 62 St.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
"Serving the Security Needs of the Community"
Pitney Bowes, inc.
4201 n. Andrews Avenue
Lauderdale, Florida 563-5693
New Year Greetings
Dorothy Welch Inc.
I Las Olas Blvd.' Ft. Lauderdale 527-9145
Stuart Branch Phone 287-3585
Best Wishes for a
Peaceful and Happy New Year
Bennett Auto Supply
3869 N. Dixie Highway
Fort Lauderdale 33308
Coral Ridge interiors
5401 N. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33308
Happy New Year
M & M Auto
Air Conditioning
Sales and Service
Extend To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy New Year ,
1419 8. Federal Hwy. 921-5922
warren uniform co.
1200 south Dixie Highway
pompano Beach
We Wish All Our Friends & Customers
A Happy New Year
4850 NE 6th Terrace
Oakland Park 33334
661-0666 '
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Amira
Extend Bast Wishes for
to you Mr. Jerry Joest
2800 SW 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33515

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Friday, September 12,1960

Dorothy Hamad* will be in-
stalled as president of Pioneer
Women's Debra Club at 12:30
p.m., Sept. 23, at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. Others to be in-
stalled are Ruth Rosenkrantz,
vice president; Bea Richelson,
corresponding secretary; Fern
Schottenfeld, recording sec-
retary; Mary Kohn, treasurer
and financial secretary.
A skit, written by Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr, will be per-
formed for the Sisterhood of his
congregation, Temple Kol Ami,
by the Sisterhood's dramatic
company of players, at the 7:30
p.m., Monday, Sept. 15, meeting
at Kol Ami.
The skit is titled: "The Saga of
Tilly Temptetoes, or how a
misguided young Jewish woman
found true salvation in
Preceding the playlet there will
be a discussion on the "Com-
mission of the Status of Women"
led by Judy Wolfman from the
Committee of Women's Rights,
Department of Human
Resources, and Nancy Goldberg.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom announce the meeting of
the club will be held on Sep-
tember 23rd, Tuesday at 12:30
p.m. The meeting will be
highlighted by a book review
given by Max Denner. The book
to be reviewed is Sunset Gang
written by Warren Adler. Mr.
Denner is a prominent dramatic
personality and his reviews are
in great demand. Members
and their guests are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Advisory
Board. Broward-Palm Beach
Counties, headed by Phil
Solomon of Tamarac, meets 9:30
a.m., Tuesday, Sept. 23, in
Dennv's Restaurant. 4100 State
Rd. 7 (441) in Shops of Orioles
Shopping Center. Lauderdale
A slide show depicting an
overview of the 86 years of
National Council of Jewish
Women will be shown to the
North Broward Section at its
12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 17,
meeting at its new meeting
location: Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall, 4300 NW 36th St. The
North Broward Section's Pre-
sidium consists of Ethel Shevin,
Sylvia Baslow, Min Shapiro,
Edith Schlanger.
Members and friends of the
Masada Margate Chapter of
Hadassah are invited to attend
the meeting on Tuesday, Sept.
23, at noon. This will be the last
meeting to be held at the original
building of the Margate Jewish
Center. A presentation entitled
"Let the Future Begin" will be
performed by several members,
under the direction of Ruth Flax-
man, vice president-program-
ming, assisted by Pearl Eiseman.
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah meets Monday, Sept.
15 at noon in the Italian-Amer-
ican Chibroom, 7310 W. McNab
Road (north of University Drive).
Refreshments will be served prior
to the meeting.
Mrs. Josephine Newman,
Florida Mid-Coast Region area
adviser, will present the National
Hadassah charter to Mrs.
Florence Krantz, Bat Ami-
Tamarac Chapter president. Mrs.
Newman will also be the guest
The Rayus-Tamarac Chapter
of Hadassah, at meeting, Tues-
day, Sept. 23 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Tamarac Jewish Center
Temple Beth Torah 9191 NW
57th St., Tamarac, will hear an
interview by Estelle Rosenthal,
program chairperson, and three
delegates to the 66th National
Hadassah Convention in Los
Angeles. President Pearl Auer-
bach. Vice President Anna
Silman and Jewish Affairs, Chair-
person Min Tillus Belitsky.
When you re ready
for dunltin
instead of munckin
Swiss Knight Fondue has made "dunkin" very
glamorous because there's nothing so elegantly
informal, beautifully entertaining or as teasingly
delicious as when serving Swiss Knight Fondue
The special blend of Emmenthaler and natural
Swiss Gruyere gives this treat a special ta am that
makes it "just right" to enjoy no matter what else
you're serving. Made bubbling hot and served with
bread cubes and fruit, Swiss Knight Fondue is as
easy to prepare as it is to eat'
There will also be a parade of
the new officers and chairpersons
lad by Dorothy Batier. Refresh
menta will be served.
Boca Raton Aviva Chapter of
Hadassah meets Sept. 24 at
12:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah Con-
gregation, 1401 NW 4th Ave.,
Boca Raton. A skit will be per-
formed by members. Refresh-
ments served.
On Oct. 16, a buffet lunch
honoring "new members" will be
held at noon.
Margate Chapter of Women's
American ORT is seeking 35 new
members to join by Oct. 10. Plans
are being completed for a lunch-
eon in November and a tea or
coffee klatch later in the season.
On Tuesday, Oct. 7, the
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
will present "An Afternoon with
Ann Ackerman." Horowtu and
Mrs. Washington will be
reviewed at 12:30 p.m. at the
Sunrise Jewish Center. For
tickets, contact: Shirley Rubin or
Pearl Altner.
Ben Bergman, president of
Temple Beth Israel's Men's Club,
will be installed at a breakfast
meeting, 10 a.m., Sunday, Sept.
10, when regional members of the
National United Synagogue
Men's Clubs will be guests.
Maurice Berkowitz, vice
president of B'nai B'rith Florida
Region, will be the guest speaker
and installing officer.
The Men's Club is sponsoring
"The Sorrelle Sisters Show,"
international singing entertainers
in concert, at the temple, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., at 8 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 19. Tickets are on
sale at the temple for the two-
hour production rediscovering
the land and songs of ancestral
heritage with music, lighting,
sound and visual effects.
The Free Sons of Israel. Fort
Lauderdale Chapter, will be re-
joicing in the Sukkot at its
meeting on Thursday. Sept. 25,
at Whiting Hall in Sunrise.
The fourth Thursday in the
month is the usual meeting date
for the lodge, formed six years
ago and affiliated with its
national group in New York,
considered to be the oldest
American Jewish Fraternal
Benefit society.
It caters to men and women of
all ages and supports all Jewish
programs. Through its "Foun-
dation Fund," called the heart of
the Free Sons of Israel, it finan-
cially supports the WECARE
and JCC programs, not only
financially, but the co-chairmen,
Mike Weingarten and Lewis
Gold, contribute clothes and
various items to these groups.
The Foundation Fund also
supports the indigent and handi-
capped, sends needy children to
camp, and the elderly to homes
when necessary. It gives
thousands of toys to handicapped
children, supplies baskets for
Passover to the needy and much
For information call Herman
Kaplan in Lauderdale Lakes.
Happy New Year
World Wide Sporting Goods
220 S. University Drive Ft. Lauderdale
'CO Bloumingjale Ro;d White Piam& NY 10605
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox 'n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matterwhat your preference-
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
K Onifird Kosher

i Wf
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

- September 12,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
there's a Difficult Road Ahead!
'Playing for Time9 to be Aired
Lneral Campaign Chairman,
Israel Bond Organization
Le High Holy Days this year
tide with an anniversary of
|r importance for Israel.
Lirty years ago, a cross
ion of Jewish leaders
Renting the Council of
Lh Federations and Welfare
Is, the Jewish Agency, the
Jewish Appeal. Keren
lesod and the Zionist
fciization of America, met in
^alem at the invitation of
Le Minister Ben-Gurion. Out
|at historic meeting came the
ding of the Israel Bond
tram a new financial in-
nent created by .the State in
kership with the Jews in the
bf the world.
viewing Israel's situation
only three years of
phood. Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion pointed to the Wall of
divided Jerusalem facing the
conference room and reminded us
that Arab soldiers were stationed
no more than 200 yards away.
It happened on the eve of Rosh
Hashana in 1950. But the
memory of it is as vivid as if it
were only yesterday. Today we
can celebrate the 30th an-
niversary of that milestone
conference with Jerusalem united
and no Arab troops on patrol in
the heart and center of the Holy
City. In this High Holy Day
period, world Jewry speaks with
one voice in its resolve that
Jerusalem shall never be divided
Hopes and prayers for peace in
the coming year are mingled with
concern about the difficult issues
that remain to be resolved. Israel
also faces heavy economic
burdens caused by high inflation.
Weinstein Named
Bonds Chairman
rmnn Weinstein
(lorman Weinstein. a Plan-
Dn resident, has been named
lei Bonds Organization
kirman for North Broward.
Drding to William Littman,
lirman of the Broward County
Ird of governors for Israel
|.ong active in Jewish com-
lal affairs. Weinstein will be
anizing North Broward hi-
ts, condominiums, men's and
nen's clubs and other groups
|behalf of the effort to support
ael's economy through the
ael Bonds Program.
veinstein also serves as
kirman of Israel Bonds for the
krida State Association of
ai B'rith Lodges. He is past
imander of the Jewish War
terans of the United States
served as their chief of staff
[a number of years.
past chairman of the
iward County Multiple
asis campaign, Weinstein is
harter member of Hallandale
ai B'rith Lodge and served
terms as its president. He
served as president of the
\First Jewish
Newspaper in
VLGARY, Alberta (JTA)
The first issue of The Jewish
the first commercial Jewish
spaper in the history of
Jary, appeared here last week,
new publication, to be pub-
1 every two weeks, will carry
national and international
is of Jewish interest, ac-
ting to editor and publisher
iglas Wertheimer.
/ertheimer was formerly
or of the Calgary community
rspaper and has a social
>nce background, which in-
les a doctorate from Toronto
Jversity. He said Calgary was
fastest growing city in
lada and that its Jewish com-
iity has grown propor-
nately to about 6,000 Jews, an
ease of 50 percent between
[5 and 1979.
Florida Association of B'nai
B'rith Lodges and has been
active ,in many other philan-
thropic and service org-
the rising cost of fuel and a large-
scale redeployment and reset-
tlement program as required by
the peace agreement with Egypt.
These burdens add importance to
the role of Israel Bonds in the
New Year.
When the Israel Bond program
was founded, Golda Meir said its
goal was to help Israel achieve
economic independence as the
foundation for its political in-
dependence. With the aid of the
$5 billion provided by Israel
Bonds since 1951 the people of
Israel have made remarkable
progress in building a modern
advanced economy. From time to
time, it has encountered periods
of crisis. But in recent months,
the economy has shown signs of
improvement with exports on the
increase and imports sub-
stantially reduced.
There is still a difficult road
ahead and a long way to go to
real peace for Israel. IxH us be
grateful that these are
challenges that involve the
making ot peace and not the
waging of war. In the year ahead,
let us welcome the task of giving
Israel the economic strength for
the attainment of the peace so
historically initiated by Prime
Minister Menachim Begin
From JTA Sources
Despite the fact that it has
received many protests and that
some advertising agencies are
reluctant to recommend its
clients put announcements on
during the showing, CBS-TV has
scheduled "Playing for Time" for
showing on Sept. 30 from 8 to 11
Vanessa Redgrave, outspoken
supporter of the Palestinian
Liberation Organization, por-
trays the role of Auschwitz
survivor Fania Fenelon. whose
story of life in the concentration
camp is the basis for "Playing for
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, American Jewish
Congress and other groups
protested that the choice of
Vanessa Redgrave for the lead
role was insensitive and inap-
Justin J. Finger of ADL said
the network's decision "degrades
all those who survived Hitler's
death camps and defames those
who died in them."
Felix Ecker Jewelers
606 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
For Collectible. BATH. BED and HOME
SW7N.W, 19th Street
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous toYour Health.

Page U-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12,1980
Former customers of Mr. Scott will be pleased to know that their
negatives and files are still available for reorders.
The Rev Color Studio has recently been acquired by Jim Dingus Por-
trait Studio.
Jlfn DingUS Photography
3562 N. Ocean Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale
Happy and Healthy New Year
To our Jewish friends and customers
Fort Lauderdale Lincoln Mercury
The Big Corner
Sunrise & Andrews Avenue
Assisting Rabbi Morris A.
Skop at High Holy Day services
is a graduate student of the
temple's Hebrew School who is
studying t become a rabbi,
Randall Konigsburg. son of a
past Temple President Leonard
Randall will chant the morning
services and preach during the
Rosh Hashana service on Friday
morning. Eli Skop. graduate of
the Hebrew Academy and the
University of Miami, will again
conduct the youth services in the
The sacred Day of Atonement
(Yom Kippur) will be ushered in
i at 7 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 19,
with the all-day WhiteFast on
Saturday, concluding at sundown
with the blowing of the Ram's
Horn (Shofar) marking the
beginning of the religious New
Year 5741.
Legends of the Talmud will be
the theme of study in a six
session course taught bv Rabbi
service starts at 8:30 a.m., Sept.
20. Yiskor will be recited at
approximately 11:30 a.m.. which
will be followed by another
service for the general public who
do not have seats. Nilah will take
place at 6 p.m.
The Sisterhood announces it
has a block of seats for the
Mass.-nkoil Russian Folk Ballet
at the Bailey Concert Hall for
Feb. 8. Tickets will be sold on a
first-come, first-served basis.
I)r Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader of Hollywood's
Temple Beth Shalom, leads a
Winter Tour to Israel, on Jan. 27,
1981. and returning Feb. 10.
Conversion to Judaism: A _~ j i
Seminar for Seekers will be held IJ ~-v\ Q 1 |M11" 'ZVJl fl
on Sunday, Oct. 5 from 10 a.m. MJ Ildl lTlll^j ? O.II
noon at the home of Rabbi Zoll,
who will lead a discussion on the
nature of Jewishness and the
methodology of conversion. Call
Rabbi Zoll by Friday. Oct. 3.
Leonard S. Zoll of'Keter Tikvah
Synagogue. Classes will meet
Tuesday and Thursday mornings
beginning Oct. 14 and 16 from 9 -
10:30 a.m. at the home of Rabbi
Zoll. 11403 NW 30th St.. Coral
The text will
Yaakor Agffada
Babylonian Talmud.
Yaakov Ibn Chaviv. This classic
compilation was prepared by
Rabbi S.H. Glick and published
in English in 1916 in five
Registration may be made by
calling Rabbi Zoll by Monday.
Sept. 29. The course is limited to
20 participants.
Kol Nidre services commence
Friday, Sept. 19 at 6 p.m. Yom
Kippur, Day of Atonement.
Sunrise JC
Mark Richman, son of Phyllis
and Harris Richman. was called
to the Torah on Aug. 21 at
services at Sunrise Jewish Center
as he became a Bar Mitzvah. One
of the participants in the service
was Miriam Schmerler who
delievered a tribute to the youth
on his accomplishment.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman, Rabbi Emeritus.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Oakland Park Blvd Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitf Cantor
Maurice Neu.
8049 West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, Irving
Steinhaus. president.
DERHILL. 2041 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill. Conservative. Rabbi
David W Gordon; President, Sol
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabb
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon j. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructions!
Synagogue 7473 NW 4th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative
Rabbi Joseph Berqlas '
TEMPLE BETH AM. 6101 NW 9ttl St.
Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshansky
TEMPLE BETH AM. 6101 NW 9th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
New synagogue at 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd. Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive Reform. Rabbi Donald S Ow-
ber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
E2 J P.rn. Friday, Auditorium,
versify Dr. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
T^,^.E fETH ,SRA"l rtCwtur,
nSSSf I**' Cortatrvative. Rabbi
SJJS. Btrnf Cantor Joseph
YOUNG ISRAEL of DoarfMd Beach
M41 W Hi.lsboro Blvd^hoSoIr^"
Avonuo, Boca Raton. Rabbi Marl* S.
BNAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave ., Rota
Raton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Henry Port.
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. R4
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida s West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, tennis, boating,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores and boutiques.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
lifestyle on an island
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club.
Sisterhood, NCJWand
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
? '-"
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Garden style, mid rises,
high rises on the'beach
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
Write us...Call us...
Come see us.
Together. We can make
It happen.
Joan Koptan. REALTOR Assoc.
Maynord (Moo) Whltebook. REALTOR Assoc
I wish more information
City .
-a*- j <
PHONE 813/394-2505

y, September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15- A
Ramat Shalom
yan Rubin became a Bar
fvah Sept. 6 at services in
fat Shalom, The Recon-
ctionist Synagogue.
Temple Beth Israel
irol Sherr, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Alan Sherr, became a
Mitzvah Sept. 5 at Temple
Israel. The following
jung. Eric Harris, son of Mr.
i Mrs. Irving Harris, became a
j Mitzvah.
fn Sept. 27, Jeffrey Peck, son
Ir. and Mrs. Gerald Peck, will
it the Haftorah Shabbat Hoi
Hamoed Sukkot, the maftir, and
conduct the Musaf service on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
Temple Emanu-EI
At 11 a.m., Sept. 27 services,
Temple Emanu-EI will confer Bar
Mitzvah rites on two youths:
Gary Silverman and Kevin
Temple Beth Torah
David Cohen, grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Levine, became
a Bar Mitzvah on Sept. 6 at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
They Speak Again
56' Say They 'Regret' U.S. Vote
abbi Alpert to Chant Kol Nidre
jbbi Rebecca Alpert will
t Kol Nidre to open the Erev
,. Kippur service, Friday,
it. 19, at Ramat Shalom, The
.onstructionist Synagogue,
mtation. It will be followed by
:larinet solo by Larry Kunin,
h Deanna Blafer, Jerry
dstein and Garry Wachtel
iging the final version.
Yom Kippur services begin at
i.m- and will feature a creative
da portion at 4 p.m. Poetry of
erican Jews will be in-
ipersed between vignettes of
iddler on the Roof," with
bngs to be played and sung. In
le past, the Avoda services have
had as many has 75 congregants
involved in the presentation.
The conclusion of the Yom
Kippur service will be followed by
the "Break-the-Fast."
Congregants, friends, families
and guests adjourn to the
synagogue for a buffet meal.
Reservations can be made by
calling the synagogue office,
Monday through Friday between
9 a.m. and noon.
Thursday night forums at the
synagogue, open to the public,
begin Oct. 16 with Rabbi Alpert
and her husband, Rabbi Joel
Alpert, discussing "Death and
A group of 39 prominent
American Jews who had
joined last month in advo-
cating territorial com-
promise and in criticizing
extremists in Israel have
released a statement to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
denouncing the United
Nations Security Council
resolution on Jerusalem
and voicing "regret" that
the United States did not
cast a veto.
The statement was drafted and
circulated by Leonard Fein of
Boston, editor of the independent
Jewish monthly, Moment, and
signed by more than two-thirds
of the 56 Jewish leaders whose
public declaration on July 1
caused widespread controversy in
the American Jewish community.
SIGNERS OF the statement
included Theodore Mann and
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, both
former chairmen of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations;
Stephen Shalom, past president
luann imam
The Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community fora happy and healthy New Year.
RaDbi David Berent
RaDbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Rabbi sneldonj. Han-
Rabbi Samuel Z.Jaffe
Rabbi Carl Klein
Rabbi pniinp A. Labowitz
Rabbi Morton Malavskv
Rabbi Jacob I. Nislick
Rabbi Harold Ricnter
Rabbi Ben A Romer
Rabbi Emanuel Scnenk
Rabbi Bernard P. snoter
Rabbi Leonard S.Zoll
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 576-4000
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
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 !o serve the Jewish Community on this occasion, and wish you peace, joy. great
happiness and a healthy snd happy new year.
It would give us a great deal ot pleasure to have you shsre this Memorial Service with us.
of the New York United Jewish
Appeal-Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies drive; Theodore
Bikel, senior vice president of the
American Jewish Congress;
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg and
Sam Norich, vice presidents of
the World Jewish Congress; and
Arden S honker and Fanny
Schaenen, philanthropic leaders.
The statement said, in part:
"We believe that the United
Nations has no moral authority
to speak to the Jerusalem ques-
tion. In a complex and anguished
world, the UN and its member
agencies have repeatedly be-
haved as if the Middle East were
the only area of international
crisis warranting their attention.
This distortion has prevented the
UN and its agencies from
responding appropriately to a
variety of other and not less vex-
ing matters. Further, the UN's
obsession with the Middle East
has demonstrably failed to ad-
vance the cause of peace even in
that troubled region. Citizens of
the United States, and of the
world, are forced to conclude that
the United Nations has been
taken hostage by the PLO, to no
good purpose.
"WE REGRET that the
United States did not, in its vote,
have the courage of the con-
victions it expressed in the course
of the debate.
"We find it ironic that those
who have insisted upon Israel's
liquidation upon the liqui-
dation of a member state of the
United Nations and who have
adopted international terrorism
as their preferred method of be-
havior, should be treated with
deference, while a member state
which is governed by the rule of
law is repeatedly villified.
Finally, we wish to make it abso-
lutely clear that we regard
Jerusalem as the eternal capital
of the Jewish State. Its integrity
as a united city is beyond debate.
Questions of boundaries, access
and the status of the holy places
may be the subject of
negotiation. The status of
Jerusalem as a united city, and as
Israel's capital, is not."
memorial chapels
HOIIVWOOD* U P. -nc Rota 921 7200
NORTH MIAMI < 1Mb A U'.ie Hwy 94963*5
WEST PlM BEAO- S4" Okecnob Bid 6896700
**%,<. the ** "
1 ..

p**!^ *



an" r

- oe
co^c- v.
Vs-'", t >""" -y,.p

supPl\' k.metcs




lap*-** awnatan* awwut 'mksc
Bfw. 16 .166 pvupat wci
W *6 -W6 urtwr am vert
rf *b ib* Kuwir. lr. -^"xar. vt
** Wim "r-rnif at
i" war* Gb*bk> Con.
nM(r ua lllinailj I! mj,
BaBBar? ant ownr in* Vm s
sbbb? trgaatirai1 Mow um
BBBfcr iii i: ; ,WI
vf Cjt waul* ^mmi v. -j:.^ J.
WC tlurBB^ MO* K Cot*
Park BsW. Inrafnai
Ott* fraaB- r.-MVttC
# A Ffak d-d Aag
Fraak a aaary *f kaw
ta* Kaza in
Aad ta* Arab <*f pat* am-
law*** a* effort* t*
fami Ymv Ante
Md WtkntCMtttl
tb* I'aud Sauna* as a kaad of
Federal official* have
Dsaeasd Cnij to
Bide for thee* aad the LO
Ufa n it **iauaaifi:
riiar r Z&meyv
."ysiif M onat #MjwM
r^ueaunoB* tm Lbbbbbk
Laoy* a -at muxnr> iiac oafoaaa
c* nan u Bfl.7 'jtTJr at on.?
: poittK tauDJUT.'
'-annana* xmkm Hi .ewan
:%ar ?*<- ra-aaj aono-.wi.
mbk 11 a one tf % biu aa
P a ^ro rf V ."ear* rf ta*
ev*a raua&aa* an -jan as*
Atar stacita tna ie-wan.
Aaer II aaenaaaa; .
aftero 1S#>" taa r fan-*
rr. -i*Bi Has? L* ac vaar
wil at aBBBwaaaB eater h. rat
rauwwar year of MM
art an* year
BaV t Saaerwrj* a
unti. Seta V for L*ia Baa tc
-rwior frr Lauoernil i
BbsY ?i*acx ant fta-aHT Tint
Gmc ia"H 9r^aca-c< u myiT n
lacj'.OK -:iir -Vi' i!f K farmer
f*mr}Tr.>ia wet aatwf uxruup.
*acimar> lac Lanac
Sbaaax viL nacai ju mr a!
iije-t w. i dmmr Sar.u-ar.' "rL
tc naiaarr Hit FfoasanaE.
rjiuffnn Conn ai ia IJasac
yjc at aomamz. tc i
nafRjm 5cfc a: V"t
Vtav?cairi Ceacar for ia 9caoj
of Las t-l*l ? ia: At*- fan
fat iCoawnap oBea.
mrjuot Baa
apuera tarxactaruH
iir aa ?owat
aj*"aa ''- wcjbbc Hatt
3a?r _
Jf^TBi Oenar t Mr '
Hboco? ^o M a:
>-t Caaaa Baaai i_iaaica t
1 J Sea Miat Goa^L f***af s
aiirt sa year -em w art*anwi
n ^xit lanaocau: prcaar* tn-
daek Ge-aanaaf Paaaasac aaid
aj a] Ort't t
aaauBtat **af a=cuaBB;
of wubajns inant fooc i
M'iwf y: mfiueict L ~ farewrr
feafl jBtr. bbbkIv if tea of taa
Rac^Tst HB-Jorran oa toe
Oarnri: -;-
laytaaTtc-; -
Tecc'K ---.-
Orrf Aaaat Scaaal o5 .
i-jtoe* apa* z.*
soaeasar ac Qa
fl be i**:-
riBBiiir 11
en mc
tw taa ifforaii; -
Caahw*n Taaaaag bar*-
iimtu-nm net croc :_, -
aaoeauaf k Jaaaaa?
CaariNBlli h utiiii
taa Tcr^-~:
> aw kajraa '
to bi foar or fi%t zan
ta BBBKX v.
terBatiomal robef
taroagboat 1SW1
Dr. and Mrs. Jack L
762' 9ft ST st'eet
Rancaoon Ra 53317
De st Wishes foe a
Morris and Sons
Breyers yogurt is
not just all natural
its all kosher, too.
a-rtBta* bob* taat ta*
be avaflabie by aud-
If yoa foafod to i
for ta* Sapc*
re*>rUatiM3 rottt are
Oct. 4 for ta* So* 4
ofocttoaa Kayawar M
BeraiMB, fffwlotd pn4tmnaoml
*ttfnyt*r. at aBod vie*
jfid*ot for tale* aad
BWCBBwrira; of Fort Laoderdale
Carter Coaatructioa Co. How
Jewiafa can axaifod Jaanab
or a Jeariab
\y Center be wban tbey
aocad event* to be bald
on day* aad evanmga of Jrafoh
frroa L. Levy, an feHutabit
Life Aaauraxiee agent aiace 1976.
baa been named manager of the
aocMty Hf) SVV 62nd St office
The Klderly Legal Servtce of
Broward m expected to have a
volunteer retired lawyer
bagaaniric m October at leaat one
day a month at the Lauderdaie
Lake* Senior Citizen Center, 4300
NW 36th St. The earvka i*
available, now. at Margate Senior
Service Center, 6750 Park Dr. .
Zionist Organization of America
(ZOA) hoida iu 82nd convention
Oct. 16-19 in Washington D.C.
. Two great program* for
Batoning and viewing pleaaure:
iialalm nil Maadlfo IRaiama
with Almondal on Radio WLRN
SI2 m, noon, Sunday, Sept. 14;
and the following week at 430
pjn.. Sunday, Sept. 21. WPBT-
TV 2, broadcaata the dialogue
between a Catholic and a Jew
"Prophecy. State and Social
Chang*," which took place in
May under the aponaorahip of
Miami's Anti-Defamation
League of H nai B'nth.
LaVyaa Dictator Maaauaar
ybaiir-" is aiming a Christian
'OTDi'.'urtinigutjie nil-: ."t r o* _
is so kosher the Lfcaors dt
pJts to Q seat d approvtt on ewery cup
And just wai utUg you bate whafs r.
every cup Becmoe Breyers m the creamy
smooth. Iu3 d iruft yogurt There's luscious
stiawbeny, raspbeiry, black cherry, peach
and lots of other favorite flavors. And don't
forget, ifs made with active yogurt cultures
can pick up aE
LVeyeia yogurt Savors
die popuiar 8 az. sae. and our
piaan yogurt ts now avaiabie m 16 oz. and
32 oe contaiueiv Each one s 100* natural
wim absotutety nothing artiheia] and abso-
Kitety no gelatin
So, when you're shopping for yogurt,
look for the name wim a tradition since 1866.
Look for Breyers In a word, it's Geshmak?
10c off is kosher, too.
on any 8 oz
\ cup of
Breyers yogurt.
Mr Grocar Kraft. L-jr wt rae-
bww, r>- :of *e Wo* wjt e#
~ oxipoc [u 7< hanAog
lad rwi i*
aaaaed -M)e*^
--e naoac ir*l*3>% yam* -r>* *J*r
rat.ims. -i paJa>. o< /!>
- -
laaiaaua C^or.-^; .
14300 140150
ad protabmd. arreanctsd
* -~Jnrrnnt hi Miiy f*lri by tou Cash
ne 20* Customer must
ppucab*!ax ForrBdamp-
Kiah Lie Du>
low5?7"4 Voidm Wa
Qua tc Oat* rguiatiooi

' 1 i '^T^^Jr

Fri r
f ft
5? ^
3 a s
? ^^
* r^*
ho ^ cw
S 5 P"
8 ?
"1 ^
B *^"
E Q. o
i^ *
r. 'I
q U
5 g
33 ?
Europeans tot* c/iosen to dramatize the divisive effects of the Camp David agreements in the Arab world .
PLO Gains During Outgoing Year
euRope's elite move towapfc Araby
London Chronicle Syndicate
IN RECENT months a concerted campaign has
been mounted by the PLO to win diplomatic
recognition in Europe. The first major success in
this offensive was the royal reception accorded in
Vienna in August, 1979 to the PLO leader, Yasir
Arafat, by the Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky. The Vienna talks between Dr. Kreisky,
Willy Brandt, chairman of the German Social
Democratic Party and Arafat produced no
immediate practical results,. but they had a
symbolic significance which should not be un-
derrated, i
In the presence of two such distinguished
representatives of the Socialist International, the
accent was placed on the PLO's diplomatic
credentials and all talk of armed struggle, of the
Ayotollah Khomeini and an Islamic Holy War to
liberate Palestine was quietly shelved for the
UNDER THE cover of the Socialist Inter-
national, the blood-stained terrorism of the PLO
acquired a new halo of cultured respectability.
As subsequent events were to show, the purpose
of Dr. Kreisky's whitewashing operation was to
make his "friend," Arafat, saionfahig in Western
Europe. Seven months later, "neutral" Austria
became the first West European country to
recognize the PLO in defiance of all previous
diplomatic conventions.
It would be easy of course to shrug this off as
an unfortunate by-product of Dr. Kreisky's long-
standing Arabian Nights fantasia. Austria is,
after all, only an insignificant little Alpine
Republic, incapable of affecting the geopolitical
balance in the Middle East. But such a facile
dismissal would be unjustified at a time when
Israel's "special relationship" with its two most
important allies, the United States and West
Germany, is under a cloud and most West Euro-
pean leaders appear to have forgotten that there
are two parties to the Arab-Israeli conflict.
RECENT TRENDS within the EEC make it
obvious that the Arafat bandwagon is acquiring
an irresistible momentum.
The European Economic Community, meeting
in Venice on June 12-13, resolved that the PLO
should be "associated" with the trilateral talks
on autonomy involving the United States, Israel
and Egypt.
The EEC move in essence dealt a severe blow
to the Camp David peace accords and went even
further to cement the image of Arafat's
"respectability" in the mind of the world. There
is today a virtual consensus in Western Europe
that Palestinian self-determination (the code
word for an independent Palestinian State) is the
key to resolving the Arab-Israeli conflict and to
stabilizing the Middle East as a whole. This con-
sensus has if anything, been strengthened by the
aftermath of the Iranian Revolution and the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan.
These geopolitical setbacks have highlighted
the erosion of American power over the past
decade and the vulnerability of the West to
contingent events in the Persian Gulf. Soviet
encirclement of the Gulf and the Arabian Penin-
sula threatens to cut off the lifeline of the
Western industrial democracies while the new
wave of Islamic radicalism represents a serious
danger to the internal stability of all the Gulf
PARADOXICALLY, these events have
strengthened the hand of the PLO, especially in
Western Europe. European leaders have been
especially susceptible to Saudi claims that in-
Continued on Page 2-B
inn g ni lh HUfllEHB MT I Hi

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12
GuRopes elite move toward aaaBy
Coatinned from Page IB
stability in the Gulf it directly related to the un-
resolved Palestinian question. They have con-
vinced themselves that only in pressuring Israel
will it be possible for the West to form a
grouping of Arab-Islamic nations capable of
resisting Soviet incursions. The current loss of
American credibility in the Arab world,
especially among the so-called "moderate," pro-
Western States like Saudi Arabia, Kuwait. Bah-
rein and Jordan, appears to have opened up
newer possibilities for a European initiative. The
time seems ripe, according to this assessment,
for a new relationship between the Western
Powers and Islam, with Europe as the "honest
Given the priorities of the cash-nexus and the
dependence of Europe's prosperity and security
on what happens in the Persian Gulf, it is not
altogether surprising that European statesmen
have now taken up the running in Middle
Eastern diplomacy, nor that Israel is expected to
pay the bill. Thus, in February, the Irish
Foreign Minister, Mr. I^nihan, in a joint state-
ment with Bahrein, called for Israel's "complete
withdrawal" from all territories occupied in 1967
(including East Jerusalem) and the establish-
ment of a PLO-controlled Arab State on the
West Bank of the Jordan.
While' in March, during a spectacular six-
nation tour of the Middle East, President
Giscard d'Estaing made several highly pub-
hazed declarations in favor of Palestinian self-
determination. The British, the Germans, the
Italians and Belgians have been no less forth-
coming in their calls for Israel to accept Pales-
tinian political rights and to acknowledge the
PLO as a negotiating partner in the peace
Black heBRew
Cult Qrows
in lsa&el
London Chronicle Syndicate
The beginnings of the
Black Hebrew cult's
presence in Israel were in
1969, when the emigres
from the United States
were warmly welcomed as
possibly returning Jews
seeking to throw in their
lot with Israel.
The relationship, how-
ever, did not take long to
sour, and there were in-
creasing tensions in the
Negev town, Dimona,
where they had settled as
the cult's numbers grew
rapidly to 1,500.
Barred from taking a fixed
place in society, they became
ever more strident and hostile to
the State and denounced Israel
through the media abroad. These
tensions have subsided some-
what in the past year or two.
NOW THE special committee
appointed by the Interior
Ministry and headed by National
Religious Party MP David Glass
has recommended that the Black
Hebrews be granted full legal
status and be allowed to estab-
lish their own communal settle-
ment in the Negev, south of
Beers heba
The committee, which spent
almost two years deliberating
the problem, described their
proposals as a "moral, humane
and Jewish solution." While not
the optimal solution, it should be
regarded as "the least of all
possible evils." Glass pointed
out that after leaders of the sect
bad adopted a stridently hostile
attitude, there were many
people, including the police, who
had felt the best option was tc
expel them all from the country.
Those members of the group
who have been in the country for
over two years will be entitled to
receive full citizenship in seven
years' time. Others will be
granted work permits which will
entitle them to citizenship as
well st a later time if they
be of the urban rather than
farming type because of the
difficulties of finding sufficient
wtar arwi arahlo Iarv4
THE UNDERLYING motivation for ail these
statements has of course been a fairly trans-
parent economic self-interest and desire to ac-
celerate the Euro-Arab dialogue The Europeans
are naturally anxious to secure future oil sup-
plies and to avoid at any cost a repetition of the
Arab oil embargo of 1973, however unlikely it
may be that the Saudis would allow commitment
to the Palestinians to dictate their oil policy. The
French, British and West Germans all require
clients for their industrial exports and see in the
oil-producing countries a lucrative market for
their armaments and technical know-how.
Beyond this, there are also political factors.
The French have a compulsive desire to mark
themselves off from Washington and to under-
mine any Pax Americana in the region, while
continuing to cultivate their "special relation-
ship" with Moscow. The Germans under Chan-
cellor Schmidt have become the geopolitical
powerhouse of Europe, and their growing ties
with the Soviet bloc, the Moslem nations and the
Third World, are impelling them towards a more
activist role in world affairs.
Like the British and French, they have been
alarmed at the lack of American leadership and
Washington's uncertain handling of the crises in
Iran and Afghanistan. No longer unconditionally
aligned towards America, they feel strong
enough to pursue a foreign policy based on their
own national self-interest. Nor are they prepared
for the sake of Israel and fading memories of the
Holocaust to be drawn into a confrontation
posture with the Arab States or the PLO.
THIS BACKGROUND helps to explain
Europe's lukewarm response to the American-
sponsored Peace Treaty between Israel and
Egypt. There has been little recognition
Western Europe of the positive sides to taV
historic event arguably, the most constructive
political achievement in the Middle East q
recent years. The Europeans have consistently
played down the fact that the treaty greatly
reduced the dangers of a large-scale Arab-Israelj
war such as occurred in 1967 and 1973, or the
risk of a superpower confrontation over this
issue. They have ignored the importance to the
West of the new American-Egyptian strategic
relationship which emerged as a direct result of
ending the state of belligerency between Egypt
and Israel; the extent of the Israeli concessions
in Sinai and the historic importance of President
Sadat's recognition of the legitimacy of the'
Jewish State.
Instead, the Europeans have chosen to
dramatize the divisive effects of the Camp David
agreements in the Arab world, to write off the
prospects of the Israeli-Egyptian negotiations on
Palestinian autonomy before they have even
been completed, and to accelerate efforts to
legitimize the PLO.
No contrepartie has however been demanded
from the PLO, no pressure for it to abandon its
terrorist activities, its opposition to Resolution
242 or its commitment to the Palestinian
National Charter. In other words, Europe ex-
pects Israel to accept the PLO as a negotiating
partner, even though the principles on which it is
based involve an unequivocal negation of the
existence and legitimacy of a Jewish State.
THE FOLLY and self-deception of this stance
is only equalled by its cynical opportunism. If
Yasir Arafat entered East Jerusalem tomorrow
as President of an independent Palestine State,
and bus Moscow-trained guerrillas occupied the
Samarian heights, not only would the Arab-
Israeli conflict be greatly envenomed, but
tension throughout the region would markedly
increase. The Palestinian forces, standing within
. \
Shspsrd Broad
Morris N. Broad
Serving the people and the communities of Florida since 5711

HUM! H 1.1 It'
i 4 I r r

Friday. September,12,1960
The Jewish FloHdian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^.^ _____________________________._________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Page 3-B
miles of Israel's fertile coastal plain and most
tensely populated industrial centers, would
X-arcely be tempted to abandon their dream o/
liberating the whole of Palestine.
On the contrary, their ultra-nationalist dreams
and ambitions could only be raised to a fever
oitch. and they would have no further incentive
lo abandon the sacred objectives of their
National Covenant. The small size and economic
non-viability of their mini-State would drive
them inevitably to lay claim to neighboring
Israel and Jordan. The rejectionist Arab States
would acquire a new and far more favorable
launching-pad for a fifth Arab war to destroy the
Jewish State, while the Soviet Union would
^obtain a perfect base from which to destabilize
the enure area.
In a PLO-controlled State, the prospects of
anv moderate" elements winning out in a power
struggle would be extremely remote. Even if, by
some miracle, this occurred, and the Palestinian
leadership abandoned its principles and ideology,
a few guerrilla raids by dissident factions would
suffice to throw the area into a major war.
'Israel, deprived of all strategic depth, would be
obliged to resort to a first strike at the smallest
provocation. Thus, an independent PLO State
would almost inevitably be a formula for per-
petual insecurity, disorder and destabilization
throughout the region, if not a prelude to a third
world war.
NOR WOULD such a "solution" resolve any
of the West's major preoccupations in the area
such as the energy shortage, the turmoil in Iran,
the fragility of the oil-rich regimes in the Persian
Gulf, or the Soviet presence in Afghanistan,
South Yemen and the Horn of Africa. Iran and
Iraq would still be at loggerheads, Syria on the
brink of civil war, Lebanon in chaos, and the
tidal-wave of Islamic radicalism would continue
to advance under the slogan of liberating all of
Palestine. ---------------
Egypt's President Sadat
The Arab oil producers, having successfully
blackmailed the West, would be encouraged to
try again. They would certainly not sell their oil
to America or Western Europe in larger quan-
tities or at more favorable prices. While the
further shift in the military balance towards the
Soviet Union would drive all the Gulf States
towards accommodation with the Russians or at
the very least, a policy of non-alignment.
In this geopolitical context, Europe's embrace
of the PLO which has thus far brought only
terror, bloodshed, chaos and a hardening of
attitudes to the Middle East, can only be seen as
an extraordinarily self-destructive action.
However much Europe may wish to establish
itself as a distinct entity in world affairs, the fact
is that it has no military force, no political sanc-
tions, no coherent will of its own, enabling it to
offer credible guarantees to the conflicting
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
parties in the Middle East.
INCAPABLE of effectively resisting the
Soviet Union, let alone the financial extortion of
the OPEC nations, its initiatives have been too
blatantly one-skied and opportunist to encourage
any further concessions from Israel. By cold-
shouldering Egypt and undermining the
possibility of a Jordanian solution to the Pales-
tinian problem, it has merely encouraged the
extremism of the Arab rejectionist Front and
unjustifiably raised the expectations of the PLO.
By its appeasement of the oil-producing
States, it has exposed its own weakness and
flashed a green light to the Soviets to strike at
its soft underbelly in the Persian Gulf. By failing
to support American mediation efforts, it has
weakened the Western alliance and its credibility
as a barrier to further Russian expansionism.
Most dangerous of all, it has tied its own
political and economic survival to the caprice of
regimes that are built on sand.
Vow Israeli
* Planes Will
Stay in Air
TEL AVIV (JTA) -Israeli
planes will continue to fly over
southern Lebanon as long as
Lebanon does not have a
Lt>;_'ovirnment that controls the
terrorists on its soil. Deputy
Defense Minister Mordechai
Zipori declared.
Zipori, in an interview on the
Army Broadcasting Station, was
commenting on reports from
Damascus that the Syrian Air
Force will try to intercept Israeli
planes flying over south
Lebanon. In one such attempt,
Israel planes shot down a
Syrian MIG-21.
"WHOEVER will interfere"
with the Israeli flights over
Lebanon "will bear the con-
sequences," Zipori warned. "If
there are those who forgot the
lessons in the past (when scores
of Syrian planes were shot down
* dogfights over Lebanon by the
Israeli Air Force), we shall have
to remind them."
The Deputy Defense Minister
stressed the flights were essential
to protect the security of Israelis
as long as there were terrorists in
south Lebanon. "We do not
intervene in Syrian flights," he
stressed, "as long as they do not
,*^oss Israeli air space and as long
"^ they do not interfere with our
\ow tar
Male nurse desires
position in nomecare.
Good references, own car.
Please leave name &
number, pnone 792-2738
We do business
the right way
1T0S W. Oakland Part SM.

nnat .., ... n *... iniHtmn-.Rmn-iii-ni laaraMiiN mi fiitiiih.C muhad

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, September 12, I960

UJSL Studies Israel's
Use of American Arms
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States is
conducting "a continuing investigation" of Israel's
possible use of American weapons beyond its own
borders, State Department spokesman David Passage
said against the background of Israel's incursion into
south Lebanon. "I don't know if the law has been
violated." He said U.S. law prohibits use of American
weaponry outside the borders of the country that
receives them.
Israeli Ambassador
Ephraim Evron told repor-
ters here that Israel did
use American weapons in
Lebanon, but there was
nothing wrong with this
since it was for defensive
purposes. "We did not get
weapons in order not to use
them," he said. "The raid
was part of our self-defense
"there's no reason why it
shouldn't be used." He said the
American weapons were given to
Israel "in order to help us defend
ourselves. That was the purpose
of this operation." The Israeli
envoy added that the "violence"
in Lebanon "will stop as soon as
our neighbors choose to make
peace. As long as they are intent
on attacking us, we will have to
defend ourselves."
In discussing Israel's raids.
Passage reiterated previous U.S.
views on Israeli penetrations of
south Lebanon where Palestinian P*806-
into Israel's use of U.S. arms,
Passage was asked if it includes
investigating the activities of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL), from whom
the PLO has been reported to be
getting weapons which are used
in attacking Israel and whether
Israel's raid was impugning the
integrity of the state of Lebanon
or attacking "a state within a
state" in Lebanon. He said that
the U.S. is looking into the cir-
cumstances of the raid.
In Beirut, however, the U.S.
Embassy there condemned the
Israeli raids and said they would
lead to an increase in tension in
the region.
LEBANESE Foreign Minister
Fuad Butros criticized Arab
nations for fading to formulate
strategy to meet "Israel's
aggressive policy." He also
stated that the major powers
were indifferent to repeated
Israeli strikes in south Lebanon.
In Cairo. Egypt also condemned
the raids as a new obstacle to
terrorists have military strong-
holds by noting that "con-
tinuing violence contributes to
violence" and expressing sup-
port for the integrity
He refused to condemn the
Israeli incursion, saying he has
"no way of characterizing the
raid except to note that it took
are deeply concerned by rising
tensions and we call on all
parties to act with restraint."
Asked if the. parties include
Major Saad Haddad, the leader
of the Christian militia in south
Lebanon, Passage replied in the
affirmative He did not mention
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in this context.
Regarding the investigation
At the United Nations,
Lebanon requested "an urgent
intervention by the United
Nations and by all those who are
of in a position to do so" in the
situation in south Lebanon
following the Israeli raids.
Hassan Tueni, Lebanon's chief
delegate, said it was more and
more urgent that the UN in-
tervene if its resolutions on the
subject were to retain credibility.
He did not ask for a formal
meeting of the Security Council.
Also at the UN, Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim ap-
pealed to all sides to maintain
peace in the area. His spokes-
man said the UNIFIL com-
mander had protested to Israeli
authorities. The spokesman also
said that Waldheim deplored the
cycle of violence and resulting
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah, Hadas6ah Associates and their families
PLAN I: $1,000,000 Maximum Benefit.
Picks up where other insurance ends
($15,000 deductible) Benefits payable in or
out of the hospital Available to age 75.
DAILY PLAN II: Provides income in hospital and
HOSPITAL convalescent home from first day, payable
INDEMNITY for up to a full year NO AGE LIMIT
i:\imhj, kvmv
Underwritten by Sentry Insurance A Mutual Company Stevens Point Wisconsin
TARLOV-TILLES P O Box One South Norwalk. Conn 06854
on either or
both plant
and Hadas.ah
Date ol Birth
City State. Zip
' To life*
fiflEn fl ^ A toast to those who Br give of themselves.
IBfJf ' IBM** *vJBraVAV > *i FjW7*V ;/0 Oakland Park
vKaBk Jy 9/ Inviting Checking and
v Savings Accounts
^^H ^^F' A Full Service Bank
^\ 485-1600
1799 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Oakland Park, Florida 33310
-- '"MUSTr!.,"!>*- ^B -^..l i.B!U.'Wrra-
Same traditional quality. Same traditional taste-with that
Mantschewitz unique flavor and texture thatt going to please your
family and guests for the holidays. Plus a special price right now-
before the holidays on Manischewitz Gefilte Fish, Whitefish and Pike
and the new All Whitefish. A special holiday bargain from
Manischewitz. L'Shanah Tova Tikosevu.
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
Kor Kashruth Certifh ita write
Bonrd of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214. |r*ey City \| 07303

--hjij piuun'intjoan' ",: rrrrwr \ '*-<

Fridty. September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.* Ape Ispael's Women Really fpee?
IT'S THE LITTLE things that bother you as
a female visitor to Israel. The men who call out
to you from their perch on the street corner. The
woman next to you on the bus who tells you
your blouse is too low in front. The macho
bravado of the young soldiers."
Yet these annoyances seem to pale next to the
accomplishments of the young state. After all,
what can you expect from a country that is
constantly in a state of siege?
A lot more, according to the women who
participated in the First National Conference on
Women in Israel at Brooklyn College in Mid-
AFTER SPENDING twoand-a-half days
learning about the reality of the lives of woman
in Israel, the 200 conference participants
discovered that the tourist-suffered hassles are
only the tip of the iceberg.
Despite the guarantee of Israel's Declaration
of Independence of equal rights irrespective of
race, religion, or sex,*' the promise has not been
According to Rachel Ostrovitz of the Israeli
Women's Movement in Tel Aviv, "women's
salaries are 41 percent less than those of men.
Less than 10 percent of managerial jobs are in
the hands of women Only 9 percent of
Knesset members are women. There are no
women in the government. There are no women
OUTSIDE OF the workplace, women find that
they face discrimination in the arena of personal
law. Women's testimony is not accepted in the
rabbinical courts, which have the sole power over
all matters of marriage and divorce.
Knesset member Shulamit Aloni (Civil
Rights), who participated in the conference all
weekend, claimed that equality between men and
women cannot be achieved until the civil courts
are given jurisdiction over marriage and divorce
as well.
Under the current system, the rabbinical law
of halitza requires childless widows to have
children by their late husband's brother. Only
their brother-in-law's permission frees them to
marry other men. This law has given rise to
extensive blackmailing of the widows who have
no legal recourse. Either they pay up or are
unable to remarry in the State of Israel.
LESLEY HAZELTON. author of Israeli
Women: The Reality Behind the Myth, also
emphasized the anti-woman implications of the
power of the rabbinate. "If feminism is to be
achieved." she said in her keynote address.
There must be a separation of synagogue and
state The real issue is the political establish-
ment of Orthodox Judaism."
Another major difference between American
and Israeli feminists is the effect of the constant
strains of war on the male-female relationship.
With the constant fear that their husbands,
sons, and brothers might be killed in battle.
Israeli women become the ultimate caricature of
the Jewish mother." writer Lilly Kivlin said.
Mothers are very lenient with their sons, while
demanding excellence from their daughters,
panelist K. M. Kroner, author of A Weave of
Women, added.
Ruth Rasnic. a founder of the first Israeli
shelter for battered women, claimed this serves
to make Israeli men "demanding, dependent,
and lousy husbands. Their wives are also ner-
vous wrecks."
growing slowly but steadily. Organizers have
found the party machineries ineffectual and have
established extra-governmental institutions.
Totally voluntary and strapped for funds,
fcminist-sixmsored programs include two
shelters for battered wives Ian estimated 50,000
women are battered in Israel), two centers for aid
Id rapt' victims, and two centers for legal aid.
self-help courses and the distribution books and
literature about women.
Many of the leading women in Israel do not
identify themselves with the women's
movement. "I am a not a feminist. I am a
humanist." Shulamit Aloni declared. Seasoned
American feminists experienced a sense of tlvju-
vii. Why do women who have managed to make
it Ui the top of their fields feel so threatened by
the women's movement?
The American participants in the conference
rallied behind the struggling Israeli feminist
movement and committed themselves to work
fur change They formed the "Coalition for
Women in Israel." committed to education and
outreach* projects within the United Stales and
lo develop a support system lor olol hailushi'l
(new immigrants to Israel) who wish lo make
riillltVCtionH with Israeli activists.
The coalition will be organized through a
network of local Vhugvi Xasliini (Women s
(imupxl dedicated lo consciousness -raising.
due ii;"". lobbying within thp Zionist movement
to mine the priority of women's issues, fund-
raising, and activism on behalf of Israeli
NATIONALLY, the organization will publish
a newsletter, bring Israeli feminists lo the U.S.
Continued on Page 10-B
Soldiers Killed in Raid
Buried With Honors
The three Israeli soldiers
who were killed during the
Israeli attack on terrorist
bases in south Lebanon
were buried with full
military honors. Funeral
services took place at the
Netanya cemetery for
Capt. Meir Knisbah, 23; at
the Kibbutz Kfar Mena-
chem cemetery for Sgt.
Guy Shalev; and at the Tel
Aviv military cemetery for
(apt. YossiOved. 22.
Members of Oved's family and
friends recalled that the young
soldier, who had lived in Tel
Wiv'a Hatikvah quarter, always
\pressed pridn in the fact that
he had made it from that slum
district to the army where he
became an officer in the famed
Golani Brigade.
THE 12 SOLDIERS injured
in the raid were reported to be
doing well and were in contact
with their families. One of those
injured had been in a rest home
recuperating from injuries he
received during the terrorist
attack on Kibbutz Misgav Am
earlier this year.
When he heard about the
Israeli raid he left the camp and
joined his unit and took part in
the attack. He was wounded in
the fighting, but not seriously.
Meanwhile, Israeli army
planes again pounded terrorist
bases in south Lebanon after
Palestinian terrorists fired a
number of rockets into the
northern Galilee in retaliation for
the Israeli raids, and angry
spokesman announced. There
were no reports of any casualties
or damage.
Minister Mordechai Zipori
declared that Israel will continue
its activity against the terrorists
with all its power, no matter how
far Israeli soldiers will have to
penetrate into south Lebanon.
We, and only we. shall decide
the place and the time for any
it ion we mav lake." he
icl ion mis week
in the world that would have undermine terrorist activities,
been able to carry out such a Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
mission with so few casualties." said. "I know of no other army
Several Salespersons
To sell securities in the State of Florida for a large
American Israel Oriented Company great opportunity -
will train work from your home town.
- Ampal- American Israel Corporation
10 Rockefeller Plaza
New York, N.Y. 10020
Mr. and Mrs. R. Jay Kraeer
Kraeer Funeral Home, inc.
and their entire staff .
wish the entire Jewish community
A Happy & Healthy New Year
1655 University Drive
Coral Springs

702 E. McNab Road
Pompano Beach
Wish All Their Customers and Friends A Happy New Year

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, September 12,1980
Carter Asked to Support Demo Plank
delegates on the party platform
Aug. 13, gave what the Rockland
County official called an "am-
biguous" statement on
Jerusalem that "at best clouded
what was a clear unequivocal
NEW YORK (JTA) symbol of this stand, the U.S.
A New York delegate to "2 8h?uld mved ^m
the recent Democratic Tel Av.v to Jerusalem.
National Convention said Gdanski ,8,ai.d *
',. l *--. committee of delegates concern*
this week he is waiting for with Israe, waa fonned and
a response from the White and Bruce Levine, a law student statement in the platform.
House on a petition sighed from Spring Valley, and a
by 250 delegates Kennedy alternate delegate,
demanding President began circuUting the r*ution.
Carter adhere to the HE SAID in two days they
Democratic Party's gathered 250 signatures not only
platform on Jerusalem. from New York. New Jersey and
Sam Zalman Gdanski. a Spring Maryland but also from such
states as Texas and Utah. Had
President Carter of the specific
platform adopted by the con-
vention itself."
Because of this, Gdanski and
Levine delivered the petition on
Aug 14 to the office of White
House Press Secretary Jody
Powell at the Carter-Mondale
headquarters at the Sheraton
Center here. But now. 11 days
later, Gdanski still has not
received a reply, he said.
Gdanski said he wants to
continue the ad hoc committee on*
an ongoing basis since the
Democratic Party has platform
conventions every two years. He
said that when the petition was
being circulated, many of those
who signed asked him and Levine
"why a causus had not been
established along the lines of the
Black political caucus (at the
convention) which would have
concerned itself with issues
affecting the Jewish community.
Valley. NY. lawyer and
Rockland County legislator who
was a delegate pledged to Sen.
Edward Kennedy of
Massachusetts, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
answer he receives will decide
whether he supports Carter in the
November election. "I was a
Kennedy delegate partly
because of dissatisfaction with
President Carter over Israel," he
GDANSKI said that on the
second day of the convention,
Aug. 12, he was concerned by
reports that Carter "would
modify or renounce the party
platform position concerning
unification of Jerusalem."
He noted that Carter railed to
adhere to the 1976 platform
which was repeated again this
year. It stated that the
Democratic Party supports "the
established status of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel, with free
access to all its Holy Places
provided to all faiths. As a
we further time, certainly we
would have received much more,
since we were the only two
delegates circulating a petition
on the floor of the Convention" in
Madison Square Garden.
Gdanski said.
But Gdanski said he was
"disappointed" when Carter, in a
written statement to the
Carter's statement, which
ignored any mention of moving
the U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem,
said: "It has been our policy that
Jerusalem snouia remain torever
undivided with free access to the
Holy Places for people of all
faiths. It has been, and it must
remain our policy that the
ultimate status of Jerusalem
should be a matter of negotiation
between the parties."
Carter statement "seemed to
leave the status of Jerusalem as
something to be negotiated and
therefore was a renunciation bv
Karl's Clock Center r*b
225 467-2696 "TST"
Jfow fyem ^teetingb
Wood m on t Country Club
7801 NW 80 Avenue
Tamarac, Florida

(preeiitrfl you
toitl) ttety \mk
Burton Silnutzer Inc.
Sea Food...
Fresh & Salt Water
4200 Westroads Drive
Magnolia Park 33407
i t

Friday, September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
The Star
Mrs. Liliane Winn, president, American Sephardi tederation.
talking with one of 200 Bar Mitzvah boys at mass Bar Mit-
zvah celebration sponsored bv the World Sephardi rederation
this summer in Jerusalem. Each Bar Mitzvah received a tallit
and tefillin following ceremonies at the Western Wall. The
World Sephardi Federation joined with Aharon Abu Katzeira,
Israel's Minister for Religious Affairs, in underwriting the cost
of the mass celebration.
Rosh Hashana & Yom Kippur.
The High Holy Days.
Celebrations off hope.
The shofar blows, heralding in the new year.
Traditionally, the end of the growing season, begun
as a harvest festival to give thanks for the earth's
richness and to seek God's forgiveness. Now, a time
for righting wrongs, mending relationships, starting anew.
Rosh Hashana. The first day, the beginning of the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication.
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
Jewish days of prayer and fasting to make
atonement for all that has past.
On these holiest of all days, Menorah Chapels offers the
blessings of hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith.
Kir jchenbeum Bros. Inc. in New York
Piter Memof ial Chtpeit in Chicago
And serving dispels throughout the U.S. end Canada.
6800 rV. Oakland Park Boulevard. Fort Lauderdale.
2305 rV. Hillsboro Boulevard. Deerfield Beach.
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.
Exodus Momentum
Ecuador to Move Embassy to Tel Aviv
Ecuador has become the
third South American
country to announce it will
move its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in
the wake of the new Israeli
law formally declaring
united Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel. As did
Venezuela and Uruguay in
announcing their decisions
earlier, Ecuador insisted
that its friendship for
Israel is unchanged by the
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas,
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's foreign
policy which is not to recognize
the acquisition of territory by
force. He indignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move was
due to Arab pressure. "I have
not heard anything about Arab
threats or pressure on Israel," he
said. "'We have only a handful of
citizens of Arab extraction."
BUT THE Israel Foreign
Ministry, in expressing its regret
over the announced move, dis-
agreed. "It's reasonable to
assume that Ecuador did yield to
Arab pressure as there is
nothing in the text of the
Jerusalem bill that changes an
existing situation or warrants
such a move by Ecuador," a
Ministry spokesman said.
He said he hoped that
Ecuador will change its mind
even though Hervas has of-
ficially presented the Ecuadorian
decision to the Foreign Ministry.
In talking to reporters, the
Ecuadoran envoy stressed that
Tel Aviv is also Israel, and he
would be visiting Jerusalem fre-
quently both in his official
capacity and to maintain his
social contacts.
Meanwhile, announcements
are expected here from three
other Latin American countries
with embassies in Jerusalem
Chile, Boliva and Colombia.
HOWEVER, Colombian
Ambassador Cesar Castro
Pardomo told reporters here.
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's
foreign policy which is not to
recognize the acquisition of
territory by force. He in-
dignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move
was due to Arab pressure.-
"We have sufficient oil and any
decision taken by my govern-
ment will not be based on
threats of oil cuts."
However, the real concern here
is whether Holland, the only
West European country with an
embassy in Jerusalem, will also
move its embassy to Tel Aviv.
The Dutch have come under
heavy Arab pressure and the
government in Amsterdam is
presently considering the
question. Meanwhile, a group of
Jews who immigrated here from
Holland demonstrated outside
the Dutch Embassy in
Jerusalem urging that it not be
Willsev institute
(305) 947-4590
Free Brochure
rnaper a,
"fj "1 AC K AGIN G
1201 N E 45 STREET
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup'
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional fayorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
To get your copy, send 75* plus the label from a
32 oz. jar of Hellmann's*or Best Foods*Real
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label), along
with your name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup", Dept.BCS-M, Box 307, Coventry,
CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon.
| Nam*.
I Addrwa.
| Zip.

The Jewish Floridian pj Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12, I960

i i

Legislators Seek Meeting With Muskie to Clarify U.S. Abstention
(JTA) Angered by the
Carter Administration ab-
stention on the United Na-
tions Security Council reso-
lution censuring Israel for
its Jerusalem law, 30 Con-
gressmen have asked Sec-
retary of State Edmund
Muskie to meet with them
and discuss U.S. policy
toward Israel.
Rep. Sidney Yates (D., 111.),
dean of the Jewish members of
the House, has asked for the
meeting on behalf of his col-
leagues to include Rep. Dante
Fascell (D., Fla.), Jonathan
Bingham (D., N.Y.) and James
Blanchard ID., Mich.). This de-
velopment followed additional
statements from top-level
Republicans and Sen. Carl Levin
(D., Mich.) denouncing the U.S.
FORMER Tennessee Sea Bill
Brock, chairman of the
Republican national committee,
described the Security Council
censure as "another step" in the
"vicious campaign which by its
nature, is as much anti-American
as anti- Israel."
Brock said that the "Palestine
Liberation Organization, in
concert with the Soviet Union
and radical governments, have
for months made clear and public
their intent to expel Israel from
the United Nations and to
destroy the Egyptian-Israel
peace treaty."
Brock said the Carter
Administration's "failure to veto
the resolution represented an
abandonment of our commitment
t<> the peace process, a con-
tribution to the isolation of a
democratic ally and friend
Israel and a violation of the trust
of the American people by a
government elected to represent
the best interests of our nation.''
HE ADDED: "The Adminis-
tration's abstentions are repug-
nant; you cannot speak against a
resolution and then refuse to vote
against it. The action belies the
Earlier, in another condem-
nation of the U.S. abstention,
Sen. Jacob Javits (R., N.Y.),
said, "I appreciate the problems
with other countries, but we have
vetoed before. The abstention
leaves the resolution as a valid
Security Council resolution, and
that's the difference between day
and night."
Levin told the Senate that the
Administration's abstention was
"a terrible mistake" and added,
"The point that must be made
and made clearly is that it
does not serve our national in-
terests to participate in and sanc-
tion a process which seeks to
focus exclusive attention on the
behavior of only one of the
parties involved in this complex
and sensitive situation. And it
does not serve the interests of
peace to participate in or sanction
such a process."
PRIOR TO the vote 18
members of the House
telegraphed Muskie, urging him
to veto the resolution. This
message, signed by both Demo-
crats and Republicans, was
drafted by Rep. Benjamin
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal,
deputy majority leader in the
House, who was one of the
signers, sent a message to
Muskie, following his address to
the Security Council. In it,
Rosenthal's office told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Rosenthal
wrote Muskie that he had
listened to his remarks before the
"I thought your statement,"
Rosenthal wrote to Muskie, "was
as effective a presentation of
American goals and strategy in
mediating the Arab-Israeli
conflict as any I have heard in the
past 20 years. I would have pre-
ferred that the United States
vote against the resolution but
within the. context of the con-
straints operating upon our
foreign policy, I understand the
decision to abstain."
ISRAELI Ambassador
Ephraim Evron delivered a note
from the Israeli government to
Muskie, protesting the U.S.
abstention. Muskie reiterated to
Evron the U.S. position that
Jerusalem's status should be
negotiated in the final stage of a
comprehensive settlement. The
Israeli note reportedly was
strongly worded.
> <

Custom Marble
11NW 28 Street
Boca Raton
HOTEL 40th io
4 Ut Streets
Reserve Now For The
Beautiful Occanfroat Succah
Tennis Facilities Sauna Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block ol Private Beach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
unJcr U liipcr.iiion
Tour Hosts. Michael lelfcowitz & Alex SmMow
Miami leach's 61ATT KOSHER
Reserve Now For The
Succah on Premises
I Delicious Meals TV In All Rooms Card Room Movies
Entertainment Private Beach Pool Free Parking
Phone: 1 -538-7811 *..*. m,
ON THE OCEAN AT i tth St Miami Baach

Jl%a//s tAe ^^/em 9/ear /trm/gymi
IH Israel Discount Bank
Member F.O.I.C.
The Prune Juke
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
makeis,or SUNSWEET'
the better you.4

Friday, September 12,1980
1 M
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-B
Rearing its ugty hd Rarx) Drf||y Mai|
Rumanian Musicians in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Some 30 young men and
women comprising the chorus and orchestra of the Jewish
community in Rumania have arrived in Israel headed by
Rumania's Chief Rabbi Moshe Rosen. The group, which
was invited to Israel by the mayors of Jerusalem, Tel
Aviv and other cities, is the first from a Communist
country to come to Israel to present Yiddish and Hebrew
songs. Their 10-day visit to Israel was with the approval
of the Rumanian government, according to a report from
Invest in
Israel Securities

/ Leu mi
A Subsidiary offfl Bank Laumi kt-ltraal B M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (800i 221-4818
Charlie Frymyer Paving Inc.
508 NE 43 Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
Happy New Year To All
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends
for the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new
year bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
jm wishes you a happy new year
filled with peace and contentment
We hope the coming months will be tilled with
many shining moments. Including the warmth of new
friendships and the joy of old ties with those
you love and surmounting them all,
the happiness of dreams come true

SHOP JM DAILY, 10 AM TO 9 PM: SUNDAY, 12 NOON TO 5:30 Ptvf %
(dolly, dadetartf. 163rd 'til 930 p.m.)

Tht Jewish Floridian of Qrtatir Fort Laudtrdale
Friday, September 12,1960

Isabel's Women
- i
Continued from Page 5-B
on national speaking tours, and develop
educational materials about the lives of Israeli
The First National Conference on Women in
Israel was organized by an ad hoc group of New
York feminist Zionists who have agreed to serve
as coordinators of the coalition until elections for
a steering committee can be held.
The Israeli women's messages carried a
uniform theme. They are no longer willing to
accept the argument that women s issues must
wait until "more pressing problems" are
resolved. They demand that their needs be taken
seriously and acted upon immediately. "To say
there is a wrong time to criticize is a vote of non-
confidence in Israel," journalist Yoella Har
Shefi, author of Beyond the Gunsights, said.
"Israel must not put up with anything that
opposes our rights as human beings."
RATHER THAN being depressed by what
they learned, the American participants eagerly
accepted the challenge of fulfilling the Zionist
dream of an egalitarian state.
"We support the struggle of Israeli women
through our activism," they stated in their
founding principles. "We recognize that the
preliminary basis of this activism is Aliyah,
thereby sharing the responsibility of improving
Israeli society."
GOP Leaders Meet Many
Prominent Rabbis
NEW YORK (JTA) Members of the national
Republican Party met Aug. 27 for a discussion-reception
with many prominent rabbis from across the country, it
was announced here by Rabbi Seymour Siegel of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of America.
The rabbis, he said, are gathering in New York for a
series of leadership meetings. It was suggested by Siegel
and a member of the advisory committee of the Reagan-
Bush organization to invite the rabbis and the Reagan-
Bush national leadership group to share in these
"THIS IS ONE of the first major events scheduled to
kick off the New York fall campaign," Siegel said. "We
will not merely address ourselves to the Jewish voter in
New York, but we will actively and aggressively cam-
paign. We are going to reaffirm Governor Reagan's
strong support and commitment to the State of Israel. In
so doing, we feel that the Jewish vote, which has for so
many years been a Democratic vote, can and will be the
vote that will put Ronald Reagan over the top in New
Siegel and William Diamond, at whose home here the
meeting took place, co-hosted the reception. The national
Reagan-Bush leadership at the meeting included Max
Fisher, Richard Rosenbaum and Maxwell Raab, Siegel
the comifiq ueaf 574C,
# i r
I m i' i
i fit
Chi (.[
FREE 30 day loan of
cutting tools
FREE Instruction books
of 1st Quality Tiles
Please bring in your
room measurements.
"Ask about our volume discounts"
omuItIav 2491 W State Rd 84
Toe 583-6300
2099 W. Atlantic Blvd.
Telex: 51 4547
master cnarge
2120 Okeechobee Blvd.

Friday, September 12, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 1 IB
U.S. Abstention
Jewish Leaders Tell Disappointment
Leaders of American
Jewish organizations have
expressed their disappoint-
ment and disillusionment
with the United States for
abstaining rather than
vetoing the United Nations
Security Council resolution
on Jerusalem.
Some noted that while the
resolution stopped short of
calling for an economic boycott
of Israel, it was the first to em-
body some form of punishment
against Israel by calling on
nations with embassies in Jeru-
salem to remove them. Other
Jewish leaders said that the
abstention was an act of cowar-
dice and spotlighted the dif-
ference between the U.S. govern-
ment's words and deeds.
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, said, "Our
disappointment at the latest
American action is profound."
Noting that Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie described the
resolution as "unbalanced."
"unrealistic," "fundamentally
flawed" and "disruptive,"
Squadron said that by his own
statement the U.S. should have
vetoed the resolution.
"Instead, he abstained, citing
his unhappiness with the recent
action of the Israeli Knesset re-
affirming the status of
Jerusalem as a united city and
the capital of Israel. In other
words, our country's UN absten-
tion was a form of punishment
directed against Israel," Squad-
ron said. He added that the
resolution "is itself a form of
sanction and lays the ground-
work for additional sanctions."
Maxwell Greenberg. chairman
of the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, called the U.S.
abstention "immoral and
counterproductive to the cause
of peace." He said that "We are
greatly disappointed and dis-
illusioned by the United States'
continuing refusal to react firmly
against Arab and Soviet con-
nivance in the United Nations."
In a withering blast at the U.S.
for abstaining, Greenberg
"SECRETARY of State Mus-
kie's comments before the UN
put the spotlight on the dif-
ferences between our govern-
ment's words and its actions.
The abstention can only be
described as an act devoid of
courage, leadership, loyalty to an
ally and unwise because of its
corrosive effect on the Camp
David process."
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion American Section, said it
was "inconceivable that the
United States government, while
upholding and supporting Israel,
has acted in the opposite
direction in this case." She
added: "Consistency with the
U.S. government's position and
promise to Israel would have
definitely called for a veto of this
outrageous Security Council
Rabbi Joseph Sternstein,
president of the American
Zionist Federation, termed the
resolution "a disgrace We con-
demn not only the resolution,
which makes a mockery of the
Middle East peace initiatives,
but also our government's role in
this vote. Yesterday's action was
even more distressing in light of
Secretary Muskie's full recog-
nition of the 'unbalanced and
unrealistic' nature of the
RABBI Alexander Schindler.
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations,
said: "Once again the Carter
path of appeasing the Arab
states and the terrorist PLO.
"Secretary Muskie's 'ex-
planation' of our country's vote
should have led to only one
action: veto. By abstaining, the
Carter Administration has re-
confirmed its fear of offending
the very states that have
damned the Camp David
process. If Jimmy Carter still
believes peace can come to the
Middle East by placating
nations that refuse to accept
Israel's very existence, he has
learned nothing about the Arab
world or about the process of
making peace."
Jack Spitzer, president of
B'nai B'rith, denounced the
resolution and said the UN "is
again ripping into the fabric of
established Middle East dip-
lomacy." He declared that
"every other country in the
world, including every member
of the UN, decides for itself
where its capital shall be. All
other nations respect that
decision. The UN should not be
telling Israel where to place its
capital." He asserted that the
resolution "would not only
undermine the Camp David
accords, which have purposely
deferred the issue of Jerusalem,
but undermine Resolution 242 by
prejudging the status of
president of the American
Jewish Committee, said that
Muskie's statement on the
resolution "was a forthright con-
demnation of the long series of
biased United Nations reso-
lutions on the Middle East. The
statement made clear that this
resolution added to the
destructive actions taken by the
United Nations in connection
with the search for a just and
lasting peace in the Middle East.
In light of these sentiments it is
distressing that the United
States again decided to abstain
rather than to cast a veto in the
Security Council."
Laurence Tisch, president of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, said on
behalf of the JCRC's 29-member
agencies that the New York
Jewish community "is deeply
upset by the U.S. abstention,
particularly when we find out
that, in this instance, there was
no communication problem'
within the Administration. In
fact, we have been informed that
the decision to abstain was made
at what was termed the very
highest levels': this has en-
gendered dismay, anguish and a
guardian of world morality
refuses to block one-sided and
imbalanced resolutions."
president of American Mizrachi
Women, expresed "extreme dis-
appointment" with the U.S.
abstention, adding: "Israel has
always been a faithful friend and
ally of the United States and a
firm outpost of democracy in a
region rife with fanaticism and
hatred. One would expect
American support and, certainly,
a measure of understanding for
the centrality of Jerusalem in the
hearts and minds of the Jewish
Julius Herman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, in a
telegram to Carter, stated: "The
fact that your Administration
has failed to veto yet another in
a series of virulently anti-Israel
resolutions in the Security
Council serves only to encourage
even more such diatribe in thai
body, and throws into question
the depth of your Adminis
tration's support of Israel and
her security." He added that it
is most disturbing that the
deep consternation in our com
an rrnu row^
"czMnd tkey dkall beat their
6word<6 into plowdkared and tkeir dpear^
into pruningkook&; nation dkall not Li{t up
Aword againM nation, neither dkall tkey
learn war any more"
^aiak 2, IV
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12, I960

France Says Israel
Flouts Int'L Law
France has accused Israel
of disregarding inter-
national law and carrying
out "preventive strikes" in
Lebanon which endanger
peace and stability. French
Foreign Ministry spokes-
man Jean Bressot said that
Israel's raid in southern
Lebanon "cannot be con-
sidered a reprisal but is a
preventive strike."
The French government also
issued a communique accusing
Israel of not only endangering
Lebanon's territorial integrity
and stability but of worsening
the situation within the entire
Middle East. The communique
said Israel's raids in Lebanon
were "running contrary to the
EEC's attempts to restore peace
in the area."
THE FRENCH blast is one of
the harshest leveled at Israel in
recent years and was reported
personally approved by
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing. The French have
appealed to the other EEC
member states to press Holland
to transfer its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv, repor-
tedly claiming that Israel's raids
in Lebanon show "Israeli intran-
The French government's
communique followed the
disclosure here that a French en-
gineering concern, Thomson -
C.F.F., has just won a $1 billion
contract to set up an electronic
industry in Iraq.
The Iraqi government's con-
tract with the French concern
provides for the creation of a
sophisticated electronic industry
which will produce com-
munication equipment, radar
and military devices.
THE COMPANY last year
signed a similar contract with
Saudi Arabia where work has
reportedly already started on a
radar plant and a factory for the
production of air-to-air missiles.
Iraq has become one of
France's main trading partners
in the Middle East, swapping oil
for combat planes, helicopters,
nuclear material, missiles and
enriched uranium. It is France's
second largest oil supplier after
Saudi Arabia.
I Report Iosif Begun Out of Exile I
TEL AVIV (JTA) According to reports
received by the National Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), Prisoner of Conscience Iosif Begun has been
released from exile, completing a second term of three
years. He plans to meet his wife in the city of Tallin and
from there accompany her to Moscow.
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, snorkehng. sightseeing and
duty-free shopping the Bahamas are famous for All this at rates
from just $190 to $505 per person, double occupancy
Tell your travel agent you re ready to live it up1
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 BiscayneTower Miami Florida 33131 '305 358-7330
When guests 'drop in'
during the holiday...'Mley la
makes your welcome warmer.

This is the holiday
when Jewish house-
wives want everything
to be a "little extra
special." The food is extra
good. The house is extra cleanx
Even the kids are dressed extra
nice. And Tetley tea fits right
in. Because the tiny little tea
leaves Tetley packs into every
tea bag gives you extra rich, refreshing
flavor .. the kind of flavor only tiny tea
leaves can deliver. That's why*, when
friends and relatives you haven't seen all
year drop in to say helloTetley tea makes
your welcome a truly warm one. Tetleythe
favorite tea in Jewish homes since 1875.
Fun 'n Games
Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama Is-
land is El Casino, the most lavish pleasure
palace in the Western Hemisphere. Two Con-
tinental restaurants El Morocco and the
Oasis await your dining tastes. Tibor Rudis'
Crazy Gang, a colorful revue la featured twice nightly
except, Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck at
El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves. Shop in the fascinating International
Bazaar. Have the time of your life on Grand
Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent or
Bahamasaif, Eastern Airlines, Mackey or
Freeport/Lucaya Grand Bahama Island

Ly, September 12, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
kpanese ChRistians make devoted Zionist Qroup
A long way from Tel Aviv to Tokyo,
[Jerusalem to Japan, but the Makuya, a
Christian Zionist group which believes
o be the realization of the words of the
pts, is trying to bring the people of the Red
loser to the people of the Magen David.
th song and good-will, the Makuya, who
some 60,000 members worldwide with
ents as far flung as Scandinavia and
to, have been visiting Israel on annual
mages for some two decades. Clothed in
zests decorated with a Jewish star, which
ometimes worn over traditional Japanese
the Makuya take to the streets.
eir goal is" t turn places like Rehov Ben
Yehuda in downtown Jerusalem into seas of
singing pedestrians, and they are highly suc-
cessful. They brighten up parades like the
Sukkot March to Jerusalem, injecting some
welcome good feelings into the pressurized
Israeli daily existence.
BUT THE MAKUYA are more than just "do-
gooders" for Israel. Their ties to the country and
its people are interwoven with their central
beliefs as handed down by their leader, the late
Prof. Abraham I. Teshima.
Prof. Teshima, the Makuya believe, had a
spiritual encounter with the Divine Presence, or
Shehina, on Mount Aso, a Japanese peak which
clearly parallels Mount Sinai. "It is the presence
of this One God the God of Abraham, of Isaac
and of Jacob that the Makuya group en-
deavor to experience" in their daily lives, ac-
cording to their spokespersons.
They emphasize the concept of Hitlahavut
(excitement), a type of joyous religious frenzy
familiar, to Hassidim. The Makuya further
emphasize that through the deeper knowledge of
Judaism, they can better comprehend Biblical
messages. The Makuya stress that they are
Gentiles, for all the parallels their rites may have
to Judaism. They (as well as many other
foundamentalist Christian groups) believe the
State of Israel to be the fulfillment of the
prophecies of Jesus.
FOLLOWING HIS his spiritual encounter in
Continued on Paae 14-B
Second Meeting
Carter Visits With Jewish Solons
the second meeting of
litically acti"e Jewish citizens
th President Carter at the
lite House, 20 from the New
|rk City area met with him in
Dther hour-long session and
erward several expressed
iplete satisfaction with
rter's policy toward Israel,
gliding the U.S. abstention on
Jerusalem resolution in the
an ed Nations Security Council.
Stanley Lowell, former head of
National Conference on
viet Jewry, speaking ap-
fently on behalf of the Jewish
>up. said its members would
|urn to New York to organize
strong campaign" for the
rter-Mondale ticket. The
esident "has not received
fedit" for his efforts for "Israel
America in particular," and
campaign for the Carter-
>ndale ticket will attract
indreds of thousands of
ers" for the Carter-Mondale
tet, Lowell said.
.OWELL SAID he was "not
to explain" the President's
Irpose in directing the U.S.
Jstention at the Council, but he
the impression that it was
fated to the position of "various
ab countries and Egypt" and
low important it was to abstain
ther than veto." Lowell said'
at "over the long range, what is
st for Israel and the United
ates was abstention."
Pressed on the Jerusalem
Vie, Lowell said, "You do not
ke the most difficult issue and
it that up to the top and kick
other side in the face." He
1 that the Knesset adopted the
iisalem law "for reasons in-
^sked specifically if he backed
jnified Jerusalem as Israel's
Dital. Lowell replied,
erusalem must be united under
aeli sovereignty." He said,
fe made that clear to President
and "he was very un-
anding," but that "what
ppens to Jerusalem should be
|jween the parties." He said the
sident pledged continued
gnomic and military aid to
ael and support of UN Council
solution 242.
ner New York off-track
tting commissioner, said
plicitly that Israel should
I>logize to Carter for criticizing
"The political sense was to
the resolution, but the
fcsident took a very courageous
kition which is in the long-term
crest of Israel by abstaining,"
muels said. "Israel owes him
[apology for the position they
fe taken in attacking him
ause they have been in-
Bitive to the role of the
sident in the long-term in-
Mt of Israel."
amuels said a U.S. veto
|>uld have given (Egyptian
Bident Anwar) Sadat an
irtunity to move out of the
negotiations" with Israel. He
said "America cannot be in-
dependent" on the issues because
of the energy situation.
Kabbi Usher Kirshblum of
Kew Garden Hills, N.Y.. said he
has backed Carter since 1976. "I
have not been disappointed in
any way," he added. "He was not
being political." Kirshblum said
of the President in discussing his
abstention position. "For the
U.S. to have vetoed the
resolution would have done a lot
of harm and allowed Sadat to beg
out of Camp David."
member of the presidium of the
Confederation of General
Zionists, disagreed with other
Jews at the meeting. He said
"President Carter was very
convincing." but "1 am not
satisfied regarding Jerusalem. It
Ls not a political question. 1 do
not agree with Lowell alx>ut the
Knesset. The Knesset can do
what it wants. It is in a sovereign
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
deliriously light!
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
vou can create a perfect holiday kugel.
Light..Tender. Delicious.
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light. (Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holidayTcugel
Kour family will loveand for loads of other
oliday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
RS. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
Noodle Kugel
I package (8 uunet's) cream
cheese, softened
Uj c up parve margarine,
1 W tups SUg.ll
8 eggs, well beaten*
4*/! tups milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
I teaspoon lemon juice
Dash sail
8 ounces Mueller's egg
V cup graham tracker
I teaspoon tinnamon
Noodle Kugel
Beat togelhei cream cheese and mat k-" "u" Jdd sugar, mix well
Blend in eggs Stir in next falll ingredients Meanwhile COoll
noodles as directed; drain; combine with cheese mixture, pout
IniolJ ^ 2 baking dish Mix graham cracker crumbs and
, Innamun; sprinkle on top of noodle* Bake ai ^o \ about i'-*
noun W until browned and crust\ on lop Allow locoolal ICMl
*0 minute*; cut In squares loservt 10 to 12 servings
'' cup parve margarine.
W cup light brown sugar
8 slices canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
'* cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
Uj cup sugar
1: teaspoon salt
" teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
'-j teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounces Mueller's egg
vi cup finely cut dried fruits
(apricot s. p ru nes. dal es)
x'2 CUp I .11 Mils
'? cup chopped nuts
t oat square with in.u gat inc sprinkle with brown
sugar Clll pineapple slices in hall; place on sugar mixtuie In
large bowl. DM1 eggs ind oil with next five ingredients Mem
while,cook noodles .is dirc< led; drain; stir mioegg mixture
Add remaining ingredients, loss well Spoon into pan Bake
40 lo50minutes at 150 I until set and golden brown Let
land ^ minutes loosen with spatula and Invet i ovet t \ ing
'i-.h 8 s,r \ liikjs

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12, I960
Japanese Zionists
Continued from Page 13-B
1948, Prof. Teahima began studying Jewish
laws, Hebrew, and other Jewish texts, and
passing his message to others. The establish-
ment of the State of Israel was the fulfillment of
Divine will he taught, and it was the Makuya's
task to "show that there is a people who rejoice
in the restoration of Jerusalem and who care for
the welfare of future Israel." As Mr. Kiichiro,
one of the leaders of this year's pilgrimage, told
us through an interpreter, the State of Israel is
"one of the greatest miracles of the century,"
and the basis for many Makuya beliefs.
Most of those beliefs come from literal in-
terpretations of the Bible. The word, Makuya,
means Tabernacle, and the sect's religious centers
have Tabernacles that serve as meeting places
where prayer, singing, and often ecstatic group
meetings are held. A recent Israel television
report on the sect showed Makuya followers
struggling to touch the garment of one of their
leaders at such a meeting.
THE PROPHETS play an important part in
the Makuya faith., The followers of Teshima's
doctrine go through what they call "Prayers of
Sanctification." standing under strong waterfalls
or passing over hot coals barefoot. This is in
keeping with their literal interpretation of
Isaiah, verse 43:2, "When you pass through the
waters I will be with you and through the rivers
they shall not overwhelm you; When you walk
through fire you shall not be burned, and the
flame shall not consume you."
In Japan, the Makuya have their own version
of a Lubavitch Mitzva-Mobile. They call their
vehicle a "public-addressing car," which an-
nounces to Ginza strollers that "The God of
Israel lives, and His Divine history is at work."
One can find elements of Zen in the religion as
WeThe fevor of the Makuya could be seen in the
faces of the members when they reached the
Western Wall this year. Throwing themselves
upon the stones, they beat their breasts and
wailed loudly with awesome sincerity.
BUT WHAT the Makuya have done for Israel
cannot be measured simply by their religious ties
to Israel and their attempts to cheer Israelis by
annual visits. In 1967, for example, a member of
the sect who had volunteered for duty in the Six-
Day War was wounded while saving a medic s
life. During that conflict. Teshima set up the,
"Israel Emergency Relief Committee of Japan,"
flying supplies to Israel. Teshima himself visited
the Wailing Wall as early as June 11. 1967.
Embarrassed and upset by the actions of
fellow Japanese nationals in the Red Army
attack on Lod Airport several years later.
UAHC Reaches Out To Unaffiliated Jews
NEW YORK In an un-
precedented move, the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
synagogue arm of Reform
Judaism in the United States and
Canada has voted to establish
a "mechanism" for offering
resources and services to in-
dependent religious fellowships,
known as havurot, that are not
affiliated with member-
The action marks the first time
in the UAHC's 107-year history
that the Reform movement will
be open to participation by non-
affiliated havurot "for the
benefits that will thereby accrue
to Judaism as a whole," ac-
cording to a resolution adopted
by the Union's board of trustees.
A SPECIAL task force headed
by Joseph Kleiman of Los
Angeles will meet with
representatives of existing UAH-
C congregations and havurot to
develop standards and conditions
for making available its wide
range of educational, consulting
and other services. The UAHC is
composed of 750 Reform
synagogues with some 1.2 million
members in the U.S. and Canada.
Havurot vary in composition,
size and emphasis, but typically
they are close, autonomous
clusters of 10 to 20 families that
meet together in an ambience of
warmth and shared purpose to
pray, study and celebrate Jewish
holidays and traditions together.
The first havurah was founded
in 1968 in Somerville, Mass., by a
group of university students who
sought to create a common
Jewish experience. Since that
time, havurot have been
established across the country,
many of them based in Con-
servative and Reform
synagogues. Others, however, are
independent of any existing
synagogue or congregational
THE DECISION to invite
these non-affiliated havurot to
develop a closer relationship with
the UAHC was made "to enhance
the common purpose that
havurot share with Reform
synagogues between us," ac-
cording to Rabbi Alexander M.
Schindler, president of the UAH-
The trustees' resolution notes
that havurot "have succeeded in
involving many previously-
unaffiliated Jews in Jewish life."
It also cites "the commonality of
purpose which synagogues share
with havurot."
The Union's new policy was
made public on the eve of the first
summer institute of the National
Havurah Coordinating Com-
mittee held at the University of
Hartford in West Hartford,
Conn, in August. The committee
is a coalition of both unaffiliated
nd synagogue-affiliated
"Havurot have a great deal to
teach us about total family in-
volvement in Judaism, about
building a sense of community,
about the close personal ties that
can be established in a religious
setting," Kleiman said.
conducts programs and offers
services that we believe are
important to all Jews, including
those participating in havurot,"
he noted. He cited as examples
the UAHC's summer camps and
other youth programs, a
nationwide social action network,
a wide variety of educational
services and instructional
materials, and consultative
services designed to help Reform
congregations and their members
meet a broad range of human
Rabbi Schindler said the
decision of the Reform movement
to offer services to unaffiliated
havurot was in keeping with the
UAHC's other "outreach"
programs aimari at .Iwwiiih CPtt
youth and at non-Jews who are
married to Jewish spouses. He
"We will strengthen one
another, and the Jewish people as
a whole will be stronger for our
Working with Kleiman in
developing the "mechanism"
that will open the Reform
movement to non-affiliated
havurot will be Rabbi Erwin L.
Herman of Los Angeles, director
of new congregations for the
(tb Jlurop* $nn
Thanks You tor 3 Years of Business
324 S. Federal Highway in Danla
Closed Monday
happy new yearto allourfriends
New Year's greetings from Israel's first and largest bank and one of the 100
largest in the world Bank Leumi le Israel B.M.
Banking with us enables you to contribute towards Israel's economic strength
while benefiting from the experience and service of a large international banking
network: 418 subsidiaries and branches including 55 offices outside Israel.
. ,. Sftf" M*H<* "* Lauml U-lsraal B.M:
407 Lincoln road Mall. Miami Beach. Fonda 33139. Tel (305) 531-3378/9, Telex 264112
=- nu. Bank Lumi Tr Company of New York ""
579 Fifth Avenue. New York, NY 10017. Tel (212) 832-5000, Telex ITT 420-968 f.nut (26 Branches)
*ui Ban" Lsurni U-Urael Branches in the U.S.A.
Chtcago: 100 North La Salle St, Chicago, Illinois 60602. Tel (312) 781 -1800 Telex 0253751
Philadelphia: 1511 Walnut St. Philadelphia, Pa 19102 Tel (215)299 4400 Telex 011/17
Lo. An,*..: 9731 WHshire Blvd Beverly HHIs, C.l 90212,'Tel ,213) 278-70??>2 Telex*0698703
Cayman Islands: Georgetown, Grand Cayman Island, West Indies

bank leumi tun1! pxx

. September 12,1980

na and the Makuya donated an ambulance
Israel in response to the raid, and offered
of support as "reparations" for the
tie sect's activities during the 1973 war were
more remarkable. Japan had aligned itself
the Arabs against Israel, favoring the oil-
Ling countries. Despite his ill health. Prof.
[ima organized a march in the streets of
Itvo. Three thousand members of his sect
d him on a cold December day, but the
yn proved too much for Teshima, and three
ks later, he died at age 63. His last words,
Drtedly. were Hallelujah.
.IE MAKUYA continued to back Israel
iically, sending a letter of protest to the UN
hwintr that body's infamous "Zionism equals
Lim" decision in 1975. Some 37,000
latures were collected for the letter by
Lord's Jewelers
1918 E. Sunrise Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33304
Happy New Year
New Year Greetings to die Entire Jewish community
Flowers & Gifts
By Mr. Day
3518 N. Ocean Avenue
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33508
Health and Happiness for The New Year
Ice Cream Factory
2477 East Sunrise Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33304
fithers Moving & Storage
6900 NW 74th Avenue
te 8858161 Broward 764-5656
[Wish All Our Friends A Customers A Happy New Year
Ymar Greetings To Our Customers 4 Friends
Defray Beach
Farm Supply inc.
1701 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach 33444
i Bennett Auto Supply
3869 North Dixie Highway
Fort Lauderdale
Dade 945-5146
Broward 565-4636
MM All Our Customers and Friends A Happy New Year
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Makuya members.
The most striking thing to Israelis, however,
is the Makuya's rapid adaptation of Israeli and
Jewish culture. The pilgrims could teach many
Zionist youth groups a thing or two about group
singing, and their several score representatives
and members in Israel are often greeted with
grins of delight by startled merchants amazed at
their grasp of Hebrew.
At present, Yossi Shinomiya, a student, at
Hebrew University, told a reporter, there are
some 12 students living in Israel, with other
Makuya members studying at an Ulpan at
Kibbutz Heftsiba, the sect's adopted settlement
in Israel.
Apparently the Makuya in Israel are having
the same problems as native Israelis. "Too
much inflation" was how Shinomiya summed up
' his first impression of the country.
THE GROUP has no special ties with the
3,000 Jewish living in Japan, according to
Kiichiro. Visiting Israelis are treated royally by
the Makuya and by Beit Shalom, another
Japanese Christian Zionist group which ap-
parently is frowned upon by the Makuya.
Kiichiro stressed the mixed social level of the
pilgrimage members, and indeed they were
attired in costumes ranging from stylish
business suits to simple peasant dress.
But rich or poor, the Makuya pilgrims are
united on one principle. "I am in Israel to praise
God and I can be nere," as one of them said.
With that he grabbed his blue vest decorated
with the Magen David and headed for the street
to "cheer the Israeli people and pray for the
peace of Jerusalem."
Realty By The Sea
3360 NE 34 Street
Fort Lauderdale
Holiday QrMtinf
3413 Gait Ocean Drive 566-4400
Happy New Year
A Rose For M'Lady
2950 Ravenswood Road
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33312
Happy New Year
Broward Band Instruments
1316 NE 4th Avenue 565-3797
A Joyous New Year to Our Friends & Customers
Equipment Pool, Inc.
2586 N. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33305
Happy New Year
American Spa and
Fitness Center
1001 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
New Year Greetings
Consumers Lighting and
Lamp Factory Outlet
3931 NW 19 St.
Fort Lauderdale 33311
New Year Greetings To All
Greenstein Trucking Co.
Nationwide Hauling
280 Northwest 12th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33061
Happy New Year To All
Laury Lee Electric
5115 SW 64th Ave. 791-3490
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33314
New Year Greetings
Wishing All Our Friends
A Very Happy and Healthy New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Cohen
10303 NW 80th Drive, Tamarac
Wishing Jews All Over The World
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Moselowitz
Sav-A-Lot Discount Stores
4850 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale 739-4396
New Year Greetings
Amorosa Furs
801 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33301
Holiday Greetings!
4232 N. State Road 7 (441
Shops of Oriole Estates
New Year Greetings from
Colonial Insurance
counsellors, Inc.
351 N. State Road 7
Plantation 33318
Bruce Taylor
Johl K. Rotman
Al Rotman

Pagel6-B The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale _________Friday, September 12,198Q
The people of
Southeast hope that
the blessings of health,
happiness and
prosperity will be yours
in the New Year.
oron n:raa rwh
^Southeast Bank
You can count on us?
Corporate Offices: 100 S. Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33131; (305) 577-4000

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ESVZBSGLD_4TAN91 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T05:46:02Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00170

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 12,1980

Carter Asked to Support Demo Plank
NEW YORK (JTA) symbol of this stand, the U.S. delegates on the party platform
A New York delegate to EmDassy should be moved from Aug. 13. gave what the Rockland
f. t nomnrmtir Tel Aviv to Jerusalem." County official called an "am-
this week he IS waiting for with Israe, wa870nned. and what was a dear unequivocal
a response from the White and Bruce Levine, a law student statement in the platform.
House on a petition sighed from Spring Valley, and a
by 250 delegates Kennedy alternate delegate,
demanding President began circulating the petition.
Carter adhere to the he SAID in two days they
Democratic Party's gathered 250 signatures not only
platform on Jerusalem. from New York. New Jersey and
Sam ZalmanGdanaki. a Spring Maryland but also from such
states as Texas and Utah. Had
we further time, certainly we
would have received much more,
since we were the only two
delegates circulating a petition
on the floor of the Convention" in
Madison Square Garden.
President Carter of the specific
platform adopted by the con-
vention itself."
Because of this, Gdanaki and
Levine delivered the petition on
Aug. 14 to the office of White
House Press Secretary Jody
Powell at the Carter-Mondale
headquarters at the Sheraton
Center here. But now, 11 days
later, Gdanski still has not
received a reply. he said.
Gdanski said he wants to
continue the ad hoc committee oh*
an ongoing basis since the
Democratic Party has platform
conventions every two years. He
said that when the petition was
being circulated, many of those
who signed asked him and Levine
"why a causus had not been
established along the lines of the
Black political caucus (at the
convention) which would have
concerned itself with issues
affecting the Jewish community.
Valley. N.Y. lawyer and
Rockland County legislator who
was a delegate pledged to Sen.
Edward Kennedy of
Massachusetts, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
answer he receives will decide
whether he supports Carter in the Gdanski said
Carter's statement. which
ignored any mention of movinx
the U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem,
said: "It has been our policy that
Jerusalem snouia remain lorever
undivided with free access to the
Holy Places for people of all
faiths. It has been, and it must
remain our policy that the .
ultimate status of Jerusalem
should be a matter of negotiation
between the parties."
November election. "I was a
Kennedy delegate partly
because of dissatisfaction with
President Carter over Israel," he
GDANSKI said that on the
second day of the convention,
Aug. 12, he was concerned by
reports that Carter "would
modify or renounce the party
platform position concerning
unification of Jerusalem."
He noted that Carter failed to
adhere to the 1976 platform
which was repeated again this
year. It stated that the
Democratic Party supports "the
established status of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel, with free
access to all its Holy Places
provided to all faiths. As a
But Gdanski said he was
"disappointed" when Carter, in a
written statement to the
Carter statement "seemed to
leave the status of Jerusalem as
something to be negotiated and
therefore was a renunciation bv
Jfow tyem tQteefaujft
Woodmont Country Club
7801 NW 80 Avenue
Tamarac, Florida
(preeiitrfl you
xoxty wty besf
Burton Silnutzer Inc.
Sea Food...
Fresh & Salt Water
4200 Westroads Drive
Magnolia Park 33407

Friday, September 12,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale


The Star
A/rs. Li/tdne W7nn, president. American Sephardi federation,
talking with one of 200 Bar Mitzvah boys at mass Bar Mit-
zvah celebration sponsored bv the World Sephardi Federation
this summer in Jerusalem. Each Bar Mitzvah received a talit
and tefillin following ceremonies at the Western Wall. The
Yr World Sephardi Federation joined with Aharon Abu Katzeira,
Israel's Minister for Religious Affairs, in underwriting the cost
of the mass celebration.
Rosh Hashana &1bm Kippur.
The High Holy Days.
Celebrations off hope.
The shofar blows, heralding in the new year.
Traditionally, the end of the growing season, begun
as a harvest festival to give thanks for the earth's
richness and to seek God's forgiveness. Now, a time
for righting wrongs, mending relationships, starting anew.
Rosh Hashana. The first day, the beginning of the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication.
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
Jewish days of prayer and fasting to make
atonement for all that has past.
On these holiest of all days, Menorah Chapels offers the
blessings of hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith.
KindwntMum Bro*. Inc. in New York
PImt Memorial Chtpeii in Chicago
Stoneaky-SchloMberg-Solomon Memorial Chapelt in Boeton
/U rving chepeU throughout the U.S. and Canada
6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard. Fort Lauderdale.
2305 rV. Hillsboro Boulevard. Deerfield Beach.
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.
Exodus Momentum
Ecuador to Move Embassy to Tel Aviv
Ecuador has become the
third South American
country to announce it will
move its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in
the wake of the new Israeli
law formally declaring
united Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel. As did
Venezuela and Uruguay in
announcing their decisions
earlier, Ecuador insisted
that its friendship for
Israel is unchanged by the
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas,
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's foreign
policy which is not to recognize
the acquisition of territory by
force. He indignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move was
due to Arab pressure. "I have
not heard anything about Arab
threats or pressure on Israel," he
said. "We have only a handful of
citizens of Arab extraction."
BUT THE Israel Foreign
Ministry, in expressing its regret
over the announced move, dis-
agreed. "It's reasonable to
assume that Ecuador did yield to
Arab pressure as there is
nothing in the text of the
Jerusalem bill that changes an
existing situation or warrants
such a move by Ecuador," a
Ministry spokesman said.
He said he hoped that
Ecuador will change its mind
even though Hervas has of-
ficially presented the Ecuadorian
decision to the Foreign Ministry.
In talking to reporters, the
Ecuadoran envoy stressed that
Tel Aviv is also Israel, and he
would be visiting Jerusalem fre-
quently both in his official
capacity and to maintain his
social contacts.
Meanwhile, announcements
are expected here from three
other Latin American countries
with embassies in Jerusalem
Chile, Boliva and Colombia.
HOWEVER, Colombian
Ambassador Cesar Castro
Fardomo told reporters here.
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's
foreign policy which is not to
recognize the acquisition of
territory by force. He in-
dignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move
was due to Arab pressure.-
"We have sufficient oil and any
decision taken by my govern-
ment will not be based on
threats of oil cuts. "
However, the real concern here
is whether Holland, the only
West European country with an
embassy in Jerusalem, will also
move its embassy to Tel Aviv.
The Dutch have come under
heavy Arab pressure and the
government in Amsterdam is
presently considering the
question. Meanwhile, a group of
Jews who immigrated here from
Holland demonstrated outside
the Dutch Embassy in
Jerusalem urging that it not be
Willsev institute
Free Brochure
1201 N E 45 STREET
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional fayorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
lb get your copy, send 75* plus the label from a
32 oz. jar of Hellmanns*or Best Poods*Real
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label), along
with your name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup", Dept. BCS-M,Box 307,Coventry,
CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon.