The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00171

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
\ForBroward, State and Nation: Vote Oct. 7
^Jewish FiendIan
Volume 9 Number 20
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 26, 1980
frv3 Shochet
Price 35 Cents
Arab League May Try to Oust Israel from UN
From JTA Sources
Israelis, who preferred to remain nameless, and I. L.
Kenen, editor emeritus of Near East Report, published in
Washington by American Israel Public Affairs Committee
lAIPAC), believe that the Arab League may launch an
offensive to have Israel ousted from the United Nations.
Kenen reported: "In 1945. at its San Francisco
charter conference, the United Nations broadcast the
glowing promise of human rights and fundamental
fn".-dom for all. Now, it sounds the muezzin, proclaiming a
i hud (holy war) against Israel, the hated infidel, to deny it
^. i reignty and survival.
It aims a fateful blow at Israel's ancient capital in
the UN Security Council, calling on all nations to isolate
und ostracize Jewish Jerusalem."
In the United Nations General Assembly, which
b't;an its 35th session last week, more than a dozen items
aimed at Israel are on the agenda for potential vitriolic
dKnission. It appears that it is aimed at the possible
.xpulsion of Israel on or about Nov. 15, the date set for
Israel to begin complete and unconditional withdrawal
from all Palestinian and other Arab territories occupied
since June 1967, including Jerusalem" by Nov. 15.
According to the provisional agenda of the Assembly,
two major debates relating to the Mideast conflict will
take place in the early weeks of the session, on the "Ques-
tion on Palestine" (item 24 on the agenda) and "The
Situation in the Mideast" (item 26). Both debates will
provide the stage as in previous years, for virulent attacks
on Israel by the Arabs and their supporters and for pro-
Palestine Liberation Organization resolutions.
A New Arab Project
A relatively new project the Arabs have adopted in
recent years with which to assail Israel is the issue of
nuclear armament. Two items on the issue are scheduled
on this year's agenda: "Establishment of a Nuclear Free
Zone in the Region of the Mideast" (item 38) and "Israeli
Nuclear Armament Report of the Secretary General"
(item 49).
Other items on the agenda that will give the Arabs
the chance to blast Israel and possibly pass resolutions
against it deal with the UN peacekeeping forces in the
Mideast, the UN Relief and Works Agency for Palestinian
Refugees and Israel's policies in the occupied territories.
In addition, Israel will be the subject for sharp at-
tacks during the debates on "International Covenants on
Human Rights" (item 76), "United Nations Decade for
Women" (item 80) and "Torture and Other Cruel and In-
human or Degrading Treatment or Punishment" (item 82).
Another highlight of the anti-Israeli mood in the
upcoming Assembly is "Palestine Day" on Nov. 29, with a
special gathering of the General Assembly. In addition,
the general debate, which opens the three-month
Assembly will be replete with anti-Israeli, anti-Zionist
statements when representatives of Arab, Communist and
Third World countries deliver their major foreign policy
addresses to the Assembly.
Near East Report, in its issue dated Sept. 12, written
earlier than the foregoing JTA article, reports:
The battle plans for the United Nations seem clear: an
attempt to oust Israel from the United Nations sometime
after the U.S. Nov. 4 elections. The delay is merely tac-
tical. So far. U.S. diplomatic action at the UN has been
confused and frequently non-existent. By waiting until
after Nov. 4. the anti-Israel bloc probably hopes to find the
U.S. diplomatic forces again in disarray.
Other sources indicate that Israel is hoping for other
friendly nations to help stall attempts to oust the country
from the UN or other attempts that may be made to deny
it membership on UN committees such as it did to South
Africa.
Meanwhile, back at the UN. that body continues to
ignore PLO terrorist atrocities, choosing to condemn only
Israel's retaliation. Resolution 467, for instance, failed to
condemn the PLO raid on a children's nursery at Misgav
Am. an Israeli kibbutz. The United States delegate
reportedly chose to abstain and not veto the one-sided
resolution because the resolution merely "rebuked" Israel
and did not "condemn" Israel's retaliation.
Similarly, the United States abstained on resolutions
condemning Israel for expelling Arab activists but
ignoring the terrorist slaying of six Israelis which pre-
ceded the expulsions.
l Ethel Waldman Joins President's Mission to Israel
Kthel Waldman, general chairman of the
1981 Women's Division United Jewish
Appeal campaign of the Jewish Federation
of (ireater Fort Lauderdale, is joining a dis-
tinguished group of American Jewish
leaders participating in the UJA
President's Mission to Israel this month.
This Mission is a key event," she was
a8J'(' Dy Joel S. Hreslau. chairman of the
Mission, who expressed his pleasure that
she had accepted the invitation to go on the
Mission.
Breslau said that as a participant, Mrs.
Waldman "will be brought face-to-face with
Israel's top government and Jewish Agency
officials."
During her stay in Israel, in preparation
for the 1981 campaign among women
throughout the Jewish community of North l-,li w;w,,
Hroward County, Ethel Waldman will, once*""' Waldman
again, meet with people who are Israel's for the State of Israel. She said: "The State
present and future. of Israel cannot survive alone. The Jewish
She is deeply committed and concerned people of the world have to stand as one
with Israel, all the Jewish people. It is
incumbent upon us to remember that if one
Jew suffers, all Jews suffer. We, in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area, feel a
responsibility to make certain that Judaism
survives, that Israel survives and that
there is peace for all."
And she will hear about those peace
efforts from the Mission's host, Yitzhak
Navon, the president of Israel, who recently
visited with Sadat in Egypt.
For Ethel Waldman fundraising for
Federation's UJA campaign, charity and
generosity to many is steeped in a family
tradition and her own basic tenet of
Judaism. Her grandparents and parents
were active in Jewish life. She joined B'nai
B'rith in her youth, becoming president of
the New York region of B'nai B'rith
Women.
And from then on, her involvement in
volunteer community work continued while
she was in college, while she was a high
school English teacher and after marriage
and the birth of four children, to the extent
that she was accorded many honors and life
memberships in various organizations.
The State of Israel Bonds awarded her
the Woman of Valor plaque: she toured
Israel in 1967 after the Six Day War for
UJA and the State of Israel Bonds: served
as national woman's representative on a
fact-finding mission to Israel after the Yom
Kippur War in 1973, and even found time to
serve as a director of the First National
Bank in Enfield, Conn., while living in
Connecticut. Ever since she and her
husband, Edward, came to Fort Lauderdale
three years ago, her vitality and dynamic
spirits have been channeled through the
Women's Division, serving as a board
member, as vice chairman of the UJA cam-
paign, as coordinator of leadership training
institute, and as a board member of the
National Council of Jewish Federation's
Women's Division.
Segal Impressed with Israel Progress
Albert Segal
"Jerusalem is not negotiable,"
declared Prime Minister
Menachem Begin during a two-
talk to the 100 specially-
hou
mvned members of the United
Jewish Appeal 1981 Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel.
One of those 100 members was
Albert G. Segal, a member of the
ward of directors of Jewish
federation of Greater Fort
Uuderdale.
He discussed the exciting four
^ays. this time as a guest of
4me Minister Begin, and his
Jventh Prime Minister's
awsion, with Victor Gruman,
federation's 1981 UJA campaign
pnerai chairman, and Leslie S.
[ottlieb, Federation's executive
ttor. Segal told them Begin's
concluding words made an im-
pact on him and the others in
attendance at the state dinner in
- the Knesset.
Segal recalled Begin's closing
words: "More than ever, we need
the solidarity of Jews of the
world. We need your support."
And the group responded with
the largest increases in UJA
campaign contributions by a
major leadership mission.
Pledges for Project Renewal, for
which UJA seeks contributions
over and above regular campaign
giving, registered even greater
gains.
"The most interesting aspect
of the Mission," said Segal, "was
to see Project Renewal in
operation. I am convinced Israel
needs it. I hadn't been before. I
had to go and see it for myself. I
saw it working. I met face-to-face
with residents of a Jerusalem
neighborhood. They freely aired
their hopes and concerns for the
advances made in clearing shun
areas, providing new social
programs, and the problems
carrying out the renewal effort."
Segal said: "Israel needs
renewal in many areas. The Old
City of Jerusalem is being re-
built. There are 80,000 Arabs
living with 300,000 Jews in an
area where housing is desperately
needed. Poor, inadequate housing
where many Jews have lived ever
since arriving in the country is
one of the major reasons why
some Israelis are leaving the
country."
During the Begin talk, Segal
learned of Begin's letter to
President Carter during the
Camp David peace talks when
Begin wrote he was there to talk
peace not to divide Jerusalem.
His letter, which Begin read to
the group, included the fact that
Jerusalem was the capital for
Israel for more than 3.000 years,
and that the Bible contains 666
references to Jerusalem.
Israel, Begin said, is running
out of money to create new
settlements, each of which waa
established for defense purposes.
Segal went to one of these
outposts, "out five miles from
nowhere, and just a few Jews in
four homes on an almost desolate
spot of land."
The Israelis, he said, are being
squeezed by the Arabs. They are
worried about Saudi Arabia and
Iraq and the efforts being made
to force Israel to negotiate with
the PLO. Inflation is running at
the rate of 10 percent a month.
All services have been cut, except
for the Israel Defense Forces.
Israel will never close its doors to
immigrants, even though the cost
of completely absorbing a family
is more than $85,000. More than
40,000 Iranian Jews have left the
Continued on Page 16
Church Aids Israel
Just like its counterpart, Good News Fellowship
Church in Fort Lauderdale, the Christian Family
Church in Tuscaloosa, Ala., is supportive of the
State of Israel.
The Christian Family Church's presiding elder
and the "Our Debt to Israel Committee" of the
Church noted that Prime Minister Menachem Begin
in June had asked residents of Israel to donate one-
day's wages to the defense of Israel.
The Church therupon decided to respond to that
call, and more than 78 percent of the 100-some
members of the recently organized church donated
$2,008. The money was converted to Israeli pounds
and sent to Begin with a resolution of support,
signed by 35 church members.
On the day that Begin returned from his stay in
the hospital following another spell of illness. Begin
wrote, in his own handwriting, a message of thanks
and heartfelt appreciation for the support and the
invitation to visit Tuscaloosa.
Jim Croft, pastor of Fort Lauderdale's Good News
Fellowship Church, is a brother-in-law of the
minister who started the Tuscaloosa church on the
drive that was hailed by The Tuscaloosa News
editorially as "a recognition of a debt church
members say Christians owe Israel for the Hebrew
contributions to the Christian heritage. Such
gestures can go a long way toward binding the
world's people together at a time when many forces
seem to be holding them apart."


fmgez
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,198o
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Ramat Shalom Breaks Ground
Ramat Shalom's presidents: Steve Tischler, Richard Goldman,
Allen Cohen, Hank Pitt.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert,
spiritual leader of Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstruct Ion is t
Synagogue of Plantation, joined
in breaking into the earth at the
groundbreaking ceremonies for
the synagogue's new house of
worship. She joined present and
past presidents of the synagogue
in wielding the "golden spade''
with Allen Cohen, elected first
president when nine families
sitting in a Plantation home five
years ago decided to form a
Reconstructionist synagogue;
Steve Tischler, the second
president; Hank Pitt, who served
two one-year terms, and current
president Richard Goldman.
About 350 people were on
hand, along with Plantation
Mayor rrank Veltri, for the
ceremonies at W. Broward Blvd.
and Hiatus Rd. Other par-
ticipants included: Joel Lazarus,
assistant district attorney of
Broward County, Judge and
Mrs. Thomas Coker, and Rabbis
Donald Gerber. Herb Tobin and
Sheldon Harr also participated in
the eventful occasion. A musical
and barbecue under the direction
of Eh-. Jerome Blafer and Richard
Metersky rounded out a suc-
cessful afternoon.
Miriam Richter, former editor
of Tekiah, the Synagogue's
monthly publication, will con-
duct the Sukkot Study Period at
Friday, Sept. 26. 8:15 service.
The Sukka at the Synagogue has
been constructed and decorated
by the Torah School children.
Simchat Torah, which will be
celebrated Shabbat Eve, Oct. 3,
will feature a special Torah
service. Some have referred to it
as "organized bedlam" since
everyone in the congregation is
drawn into the marching and
dancing with the Torah and with
the chanting and the singing.
A.L. Mailman, 'Giant of Man' Dies
Groundbreaking for the
"Family Center" at Nova
University's main campus,
Davie, scheduled for Sept. 14,
has been postponed to a later
date because of the death of
philanthropist Abraham L.
Mailman of Hollywood for whom
the Center was to be named.
Funeral services for Mailman, 82,
who was characterized by Nova
President Abraham Fischler as
"a giant of a man, and institution
unto himself," were held Sept.
12.
Fischler said: "He helped more
people than ever will be known
through his major philanthropic
activities."
Mailman was a major con-
tributor to Israel institutions, the
University of Miami, hospitals in
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TARLOV-TH.LES PO Box One SouthNorwalk Conn 06854
Name________________________Date ol Birth____________
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Miami, Brandeis University and
others.
His daughter. Dr. Marilyn
Segal, is director of the Family
Center, and his granddaughter,
Dr. Wendi Masi, directs one of
the six units under Dr. Segal's
supervision.
Pavarotti to
Perform in
Lauderdale
"Pavarotti Pandemonium''
continues to reign over South
Florida with the announcement
that the tenor will follow his
recently announced "sold out'
performance, Dec. in, at 8p.m. at
Miami's Dade County Aud-
itorium with a move north
for his first appearance in Fort
Lauderdale where on Dec 20. at
accompanied b> tin
Lauderdale Symphony
Emerson Buckley, conducting.
Luciano Pavarotti will appear in
concert at War Memorial
Auditorium.
Since his appearance this past
April in Miami at which a
capacity house spilled audiences
onto the stage. Pavorotti- has
been signed to star in the MGM
film, "Yes. Giorgio" and has
sung "Rigoletto" to a record-
breaking crowd of 200.000 at New
York's Central Park. He also
premiered the 1980-81 Met-
ropolitan Opera season when,
on Sept. 22, he sang the leading
role of Calaf in Puccini's
"Turandot."
Hebrew Teacher Needed!
Experienced Heorew teacher
needed for Hebrew School (4
hoursa week). Please call
1472-1968
Families expect more
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More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
FT.LAUDERDAtE(SUNRISE):im North West 61st Avenue
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Call:584-6060
Other chapels In North Broward.Hollywood, North Miami Beach,
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Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
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Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
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Riverside Memorial Chapels
Travel with National council of Jewish women
Some interesting ana exciting tours to Israel. Europe. Greek Islands.
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4


Friday, September 26,1980
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
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Milton Keiner Leads Delegates to GA
Milton Keiner, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, will lead a
sizable contingent of Broward
countians to the 49th Annual
General Assembly (GA) of the
Council of Jewish Federations
|CJF).
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin will address the more than
2.500 top leaders of North
American Jewish Federations at
the Thursday. Nov. 13, plenary
session of the GA in Detroit's
new Renaissance Center.
Begin will provide delegates
with his views on "Israel-
Diaspora Relations," the bond
between American Jewry, the
State of Israel and its people.
The General Assembly, Nov.
12-16, will bring together
leadership from CJF's 200
constituted Federations in the
United States and Canada,
representing over 90 percent of
North American Jewry. The
Assembly is the largest single
gathering held each year of North
American Jewish leadership.
Delegates will participate in
sessions covering every major
Holocaust Survivors
to Meet in Israel
The World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors will
be held in Israel during four
days, from Monday, June 15, to
Thursday, June 18, 1981.
However, according to Ludwik
Brodzki, chairman of the North
Broward Committee for the
World Gathering, those planning
to attend may arrive earlier
and or stay longer, by in-
dividual arrangemet with the
World Gathering's travel
representatives or their own
arrangements.
During the four days, Brodzki
said, some of the proposed major
events will be:
An inaugural mass meeting
and memorial service on the
grounds of Yad Vashem in
Jerusalem;
A march of survivors
through the streets of Jerusalem
to the Western Wall;
Special events at the three
kibbutzim in Israel established
by Holocaust survivors;
Construction of a monument
made of rocks supplied by in-
dividual delegates to the World
Gathering who will bring them
from their respective com-
munities;
0 Every survivor is invited to
bring along a recording of his or
her experiences on a tape
cassette, or written memoir for
the permanent Archives at Yad
Vashem, as well as personal
Holocaust memorabilia for
preservation;
Ceremony of signing the
collective Testament of survivors
of the future generations:
9 Special programs for the
second and third generations;
Optional guided tours
throughout Israel.
The program is being
developed gradually, in con-
sultation with the survivors
themselves, historians, scholars
and experts in various fields. It
will attempt to formulate certain
basic and, hopefully, generally
acceptable principles concerning:
t The historical impact and
uniqueness of the Holocaust
The role of the Jewish
Holocaust survivors vis-a-vis the
present and the future
The role of the succeeding
generations in perpetuating the
significance and the memory of
the Holocaust
The role of Israel and Jewish
communities around the world in
relation to the Holocaust
Registration forms for those
planning to take part in the
World Gathering are available.
Persons interested in additional
information should call the office
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 484-
8200. The Federation, in
cooperation with national
organizations throughout the
world, particularly the World
Jewish Congress (American
Section), is participating with
Brodzki in seeking survivors
interested in making the
pilgrimage.
aspect of concern to the
organized Jewish community.
Additional major sessions will
be devoted to the implication of
the results of the U.S.
Presidential elections,
strengthening the Jewish family
through community support
systems and programs, "The
Struggle for Soviet Jewry;"
"Serving the Aging in the
1980s," and "The Quest of Peace
in the Middle East."
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932. the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
the changing needs of the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experience
to assure the most effective
community services: through
establishing guidelines for
fundraising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Federation Names Telles
w
Joel H. Telles has been elected
to serve as assistant executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale by its
board of directors at their June
meeting.
Telles was previously affiliated
with the Jewish Federation in
Allentown, Pa. He now resides in
Lauderhill with his wife Selma.
They have two daughters.
Telles is completing his second
year with the Fort Lauderdale
Federation.

Joel Telles
Assistant Executive Director
"

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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian o( Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,1980
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(Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FtlT I AUDEUOALE
r
Business Office AmerlM|iSavln|;s 2800 Building
250C E Hallandale BeacMfauievard. Room 707C
Hallandale. Honda M00#-Telephone: 4M-OM6
FREDK SHOCHKT r,,^-rt.. SUZANNESHOCHBT
Editor and Publisher riwoznocnm Executlv* Editor
Production Editor. Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition
Max Levine. Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 33311-Telephone 484-8200
Tfee Jewish FlsrMkan Doe* Not Oaaraata. The
Of The Merchandise Advertised la Its <'/alumna
Second Class Postage Pending a* Hallandale. FU. SIMM
Published Bl Weekly
FORM 357* returns to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
V O Box 012*73, Miami. Fla.. 33101
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed m* Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Aaicy, Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) OneYear-t3 SO
Out n< Tnwn Uoon Reauest
Friday. September 26.1980
Volume 9
16TISHRI 5741
Number 20
A Vote for Sen. Stone
What with his record during his first six years in
that high office, one would have thought that U.S.
Sen. Richard Stone hardly needed a boost up via our
editorial support in the primaries Sept. 9 despite a
field of 11 candidates who sought to unseat him.
It seemed to us that both our readers and the
State of Florida in general would recognize the extent
of his legislative accomplishments despite the dif-
ficulties of a first term that a freshman Senator must
endure. In short order, Sen. Stone rose to the
chairmanship of the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee's Subcommittee on Middle Eastern Affairs.
Whether or not they did is a matter of pure
speculation now that we must face the fact that, in
Broward County, one of the strongest sources of his
"natural" support, only 25 percent of the county's
registered voters bothered to go to the polls.
Furthermore, Sen. Stone edged out his nearest
opponent, Florida Insurance Commissioner Bill
Gunter, by a mere 12,000 votes in about one million
votes cast statewide among six Democrats.
It is these grim statistics that now urge us ;o
endorse the candidacy of Sen. Stone and to recom-
mend him to our readers, as well as to voters
throughout the State of Florida.
We can no longer afford to take for granted what
seemed to us at the outset the obvious. The Senator's
voting record is not only satisfactory but laudable.
We urge Floridians to go to the polls and
support Sen. Stone in the Oct. 7 runoff.
Readers Write
In the Sept. 12 issue of The
Jewish Floridian, I was disturbed
by Howard Samuel's comment
that Israel apologize to Carter for
criticizing the order for U.S. to
abstain on the Security Council
resolution censuring Israel. Has
Samuels ever expressed the
opinion that other governments
owe Prime Minister Begin an
apology for the censure and
abuse heaped on him and the
snide insinuations in Sadat's
state-controlled newspapers?
Samuels accepts the rule of
power. He admits our policies
may be made by Arab sheiks.
But, as for Israel, she must show
humility. But Howard Samuels
represents a small minority of
apologetic Jews. Therefore. I can
say: Am Yisroel Chai.
HELEN HELD
Deerfield Beach
f*
Xbdtrffc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CULTURAL SERIES
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HERE'4 ISRAEL'
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(eowAfteeaK'WMUMiTVCOtuei)
ttOt # CsWIt 0.
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ffivt>T*o ri ps/vct. iMrttfttirw** P/Pl*
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i |jr start
Can We Believe Political Platforms?
In these torrid days of cam-
paigning for the presidency, the
blacks of America are one up on
the Jewish community in that
Benjamin L. Hooks, executive
director of the N AACP, has been
privileged to address both the
Republican and Democratic
National Conventions.
But representatives of Jewish
organizations have had abundant
opportunity to make known their
consensus on Middle East issues.
Neither President Jimmy Carter
nor Gov. Ronald Reagan has
spoken in a vacuum in their
references to the unending
conflict between Israel and the
Arab states. And the prominence
given to proposals for solving the
Middle East conflict, especially
in the platforms of both parties,
reflect rather wholesome
digestion of the Jewish input.
OBVIOUSLY, what matters
most in the end is how much of
the platform promise is carried
into action, once the last hurrah
has been heard and the electoral
votes counted. Thus, had Mr.
Carter adhered completely to the
Democratic promises of 1976.
Israel today would be less
pestered by its Arab assailants,
and the Palestine Liberation
Organization would probably not
be so near the center of the
burning issues.
Holding the two platform
documents up to the light and
reading between the lines, one
finds this profile:
The Democrats now continued
support for Israel along with a
pledge not to help arm Israel's
potential enemies. The
Republicans pledge full support
also and. while making a bow to
the strategic importance of Israel
and the deterrant role of its
armed, forces, go on to say the
GOP will "seek to pursue ties
with moderate Arab states."
THE DEMOCRATS boast of
Camp David gains, project hopes
for full autonomy for inhabitants
of the West Bank and Gaza, then
Robert I
>
Segal
1
tie to this a promise to help
preserve Israels security while
permitting the Palestinians
living on the West Bank and in
Gaza "to participate in deter-
mining their future.''
Along the way, the
Republicans warn of radical
Palestinian goals and their
relationship to Soviet ambitions.
The Republicans want direct
negotiations among the slates
involved by way of taking a leap
beyond the Israel-Egyptian
negotiations. As to Camp David
gains, the Republicans direct fire
at "the Carter Administration's
involvement with the PLO" while
pledging to reject any call for
involvement of that circle of
troublemakers.
On Jerusalem, the Democrats
declare the U.S. Embassy should
be moved from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem (one wonders when?)
and supports the established
status of the ancient Jewish city
as the capital of Israel "with free
access to all its holy places
provided to all faiths." The
Republican platform is not
committed to a view of Jerusalem
as Israel's capital but does ap-
prove of the understanding that
Jerusalem is to remain an un-
divided city with "free and
unimpeded access to all holy
places by people of all faiths."
THE DEMOCRATIC plat
form states flatly, "We oppose
creation of an independent
Palestinian state" (no doubt
aware of the fact that Jordan
constitutes one today if only the
Arabs would acknowledge that
reality). The Republican platform
seems more willing to stop short
at saying the establishment of a
Palestinian state on the West
Bank is a no-no. Frequent
reference in the GOP plank to the
ominous thought of Soviet
penetration of the area seems to
place that factor far ahead of any
worry about the emergence of a
Palestinian state anywhere.
The Democrats are strong for
an end of terrorism and violence
'in the Middle East. No doubt the
Republicans are, too: but the
heavier platform underlining is
more on the danger of Soviet
sorties. The Republican hope
seems high also for more
American trade in the area with
caveats on Arab boycotts and
more particularly on an Arab oil
embargo.
In trying to decide where to
put that vital "X" on the
presidential ballot. American
citizens now have before them the
full Story of Carter promises,
actions, and mishaps in con-
nection with the Middle East but
are left to rely on Reagan
pledges, with* no way to tell for
certain how he might perform if
and when he gets into office
Now.
More Than Ever.
_ We Are One.

RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz*?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was ar. Austrian-born
engineer who, in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them.
Unfortunately, Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
called "Sammy;' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin'.'
And-right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
Hdipocsa Tht Jnmh tntndtd fomiy mcluduta wtewn
hr. ntar rrmoit and numerous
n
RARE
SCOTCH
.T3ALK
UNC
RARE
'*
I
a
i


Friday, September 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
'
Ufa
b.
Highlights of the Year 5740
NEW YORK (JTA) During the year 5740 Israel
found itself more isolated in the international community
than ever before, deserted by almost all its allies, except
the United States. Israel was under severe and
unremitting fire in the United Nations by the Arab-Third
World-Communist bloc for its West Bank settlement
policies, the Jerusalem law, and the Palestinian question.
Even the U.S. abstained on resolutions condemning Israel
rather than casting a veto.
Adding to Israel's isolation was the recognition given
to the Palestine Liberation Organization by many
countires, including the nine-member European Economic
Community, as "legitimate." "moderate" and "peace-
seeking." The world conference of the UN Decade for
Women in Copenhagen, originally conceived as an hv
ternational forum to discuss the status of women, was
politicized by pro-PLO, Arab and Third World factions
and disintegrated into a barrage of anti-Israel rhetoric.
Throughout all this, however, Israel and Egypt
continued to try to work out a plan for autonomy on the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip within the framework of
the Camp David agreements. Formal diplomatic ties were
established and the two countries exchanged am-
bassadors. Nevertheless, Egypt suspended the autonomy
talks, demanding "clarifications" from Israel regarding
Jerusalem and the settlements.
By year's end, the autonomy talks were on the verge
of resuming again and a tripartite summit meeting was on
the agenda after the Presidential election in November.
Around the World:
Anti-Semitic activity was widespread in many
countries around the world. The most dangerous situation
was in Iran where Ayatollah Ruholla Khomeini's
government imprisoned some 100 Jews, executed a
number of Jewish communal leaders and businessmen and
confiscated Jewish property worth millions of dollars.
School 6th ~~
Anniversary
The date has been set and the
committee is hard at work. The
Hebrew Day School's Sixth
Anniversary Celebration is slated
for Oct. 18, at 8:30 p.m.. at
Temple Beth Israel.
Highlighting the evening of
dancing, hor d'oeuvres and a
dessert table, will be the school's
tried and successful Vacation and
Art Auction.
The donation per couple is:
Friends of the school, $50; Tree
of Knowledge Inscribed Leaf
S125 and an Inscribed Doorpost
Mezzuzah, S250 minimum.
Anyone in the community is
welcome to attend this fun-filled,
innovative, fund-raising evening.
All proceeds go to the betterment
of quality Jewish education to all
children in the greater Fort
Lauderdale area who are in pre-
kindergarten through the fifth
grades
The Sixth Anniversary
Celebration Committee consists
of Pearl Reinstein, Arlene Kurtz,
Gerry Falchick, Ruth Cohen,
Susan Faerber, Lisa Shulman,
Carol Frieser, Sandy Jackowitz,
Paula Caswell and Irene Rackin.
For more information about
the Hebrew Day Schools Sixth
Anniversary Celebration, call the
school office between 8 and 4
daily.
Lipreading
Classes in lipreading (for the
hearing impaired), sponsored by
Broward County Hearing &
Speech Association, a United
Way Agency, will be held one
hour each week for 10 weeks.
Pompano and North Broward
area: Classes for beginners and
intermediates will be held on
Fridays only, starting'Oct. 3 at
Holy Cross Hospital (in Physical
Therapy Department). Begin-
ner's Class at 1 p.m. and in-
termediate class at 2:15 p.m.
There was also an upsurge of neo-Nazi activity in a
host of countries, including France, Wwest Germany,
Switzerland, Brazil and the United States, and a number
of terrorist atrocities against Jews in Europe and South
America.
The nine member states of the European Economic
Community meeting in Venice adopted a declaration
acknowledging the right of Palestinian self-determination
and calling for the participation of the Palestine Liberation
Organization in the Mideast peace talks.
Following the adopting of a resolution by the UN
Security Council demanding that Israel withdraw from all
occupied territories, including Jerusalem, and calling on
all countries that have embassies in Jerusalem to remove
them, 11 Latin American countries, Holland and Haiti
began moving their embassies to Tel Aviv.
The Soviet Union continued its harassment of
Jewish activists and prospective Jewish emigrants.
During the Olympic Games, Soviet authorities cleared the
cities of Jewish dissidents. By year's end, Soviet
authorities had reduced to a trickle the number of Jews
allowed to emigrate. Prisoners of Conscience continued to
languish in jails and labor camps.
The American Scene:
The United States was in the throes of the
Presidential election campaign during most of the year.
Democrats and Republicans sought to woo Jewish voters
with pledges to continue support for Israel and not to
recognize the Palestine Liberation Organization until it
renounces terrorism against Israel and accepts United
Nations Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
President Carter came under increasing fire from Jewish
leaders for U.S. abstentions in the United Nations on anti-
Israel resolutions.
The Jewish community and its leadership was
preoccupied, in addition to its traditional concern for the
security and well-being of Israel, with such issues as
Soviet Jewry, Jews in Arab lands, aiding Soviet Jews who
emigrated to this country, and pressuring the Justice
Department to ferret out and prosecute former Nazis
living in this country. The climax of this pressure was the
revocation of U.S. citizenship of Rumanian Archbishop
Valerian Trifa.
American Jewry was also concerned over the electoral
victories in the primaries of Gerald Carlson of Dearborn, a
former member of the local Nazi Party who won the
Republican nomination in Michigan's 15th District; Ku
Klux Klan leader Tom Metzger who won the Democratic
nomination for Congress in California's 43rd District; and
American Nazi leader Harold Covington who received 43
percent of the vote in North Carolina for Attorney
General.
The Jewish community was also engaged in trying to
heal the rift in Black-Jewish relations following the
resignation of Andrew Young as U.S. Ambassador to the
UN. Black leaders charged that Young had resigned as a
result of Jewish pressure on the Administration following
his unauthorized meeting with the PLO representatives at
the UN. Both Young and Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
denied that Jewish pressure forced the envoy to resign.
Inside Israel:
The Begin government was buffeted by severe in-
ternal conflicts over such issues as the West Bank set-
tlement policies, the Jerusalem law, skyrocketing in-
flation, calls for early elections and the resignations of
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan and Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, both of whom accused the government of
missing chances for peace. In addition, Israel was sub-
jected to continuing terrorists atrocities.
Nevertheless, Israel's relations with Egypt, despite
setbacks caused by President Anwar Sadat's suspension
of the autonomy talks, continued to solidify. A 600-square-
mile area of Sinai was returned to Egypt as the Camp
David accords were implemented and the normalization
process continued, albeit unevenly, with regular com-
mercial and cargo service between Israel and Egypt.
t 1M0.J. MYNOIOS IOACCOCO

Leam
Interior
Decorating
Wilisey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
.......ULTRA.tt.cna :'W--04 mnicai<>.UlTRAWQ v6mg--HT".-tr4-iTiJ nicoliflf >.>t cifftn by FTC nuitiod.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,1980
An Interview with...
'Jackie' Levine, First Women to Chair
National Governing Council, AJCongress
The first woman to chair the American Jewish
Congress' National Governing Council Jacqueline
Levine of West Orange. N.J. sees her role as one of
"continuation," furthering and strengthening
AJCongress' traditional support of social justice and
human rights set by her predecessors Shad Polier, Howard
M. Squadron and Theo Hike I
Mrs. Levine, past president of AJCongress* national
women's division, was elected to the policy-making post
just below that of president in the Congress' hierarchy
at the organization's national convention. AJCongress
receives support from Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's UJA Campaign.
Long associated with "Congress," Mrs. Levine
chaired its National Peace Committee during the Vietnam
War and led an America Jewish Congress'delegation on
the historic civil rights march from Selma to Montgomery
in 1965. In an interview. Mrs. Levine spoke of the role of
volunteers in organizations such as the AJCongress.
"I agree with de Toqueville that volunteers are the
hallm?rk cf a democratic society." she said. "Volunteers
are unfettered by bureaucracy and can allow new ideas to
grow and thrive.
"The peace movement in the United States during the
Sixties came from volunteers efforts, as did the civil rights
and women's rights movements. Another volunteer drive
is the Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry, which is observing
its 10th anniversary Dec. 10."Mrs. Levine helped initiate
the "Plea" and served as its first chairwoman. She con-
tinued:
"There are 60 million volunteers in the United States.
At the American Jewish Congress we seek to capture the
free time of men and women who have something to offer
an activist organization like our own."
"Volunteers serve as intermediaries between the
citizen and the organized communal structure. Their ef-
forts are vital, their contribution priceless."
Future Priorities for AJCongree
On the question of priorities in the coming decade.
Mrs. Levine said:
"Certainly support and concern for Jews in Israel,
Soviet Russia and around the world must continue with
ever increasing vigor, and the Congress carries out some of
the most innovative programs in this area.
"At the same time. I have always felt that the great
strength of the American Jewish Congress is in its role as
the prime legal resource of the Jewish community a
kind of attorney-general for U.S. Jewry.
"America's greatest challenges in the coming years
will be in providing security and justice for minorities, the
Directing JWB Jewish Chaplaincy
Kabbi Joseph B. Messing,
who has the distinction of
having l>een the first U.S. Army
Jewish chaplain to be on active
duty for 30 years, has been
named to the dual position of
director of Jewish Welfare Hoard
[JWB'a) Armed Forces and
Veterans Services Committee
and director of JWB'a Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy, it
was announced by Arthur
Rotman. JWH executive vice
president.
Prior to his new appointment.
Rabbi Messing served as the
Western Area field director- of
JWB's Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy. He retired from the
military chaplaincy as a regular
Army colonel.
Rabbi Messing also has the
distinction of having been deputy
staff chaplain of Headquarters.
U.S. Army in Europe and
command chaplain. Seventh
U.S. Army, the highest ad-
ministrative positions ever
achieved by a Jewish chaplain in
the U.S. Army.
Chaplain Messing entered
active military service in 1945
after his rabbinical ordination
from the Jewish Institute of
Religion in New York. He went to
Heidelberg, Germany, in July
1961. and served as post chaplain
and as USARKUR Jewish
Chaplain. Later, he spent a year
as deputy Army chaplain of the
Fourth U.S. Army. Fort Sam
Houston. Tex., before being
assigned to the Office of the Chief
Chaplains in Washington. DC.
;is director of administration and
management. For "exceptional
meritorious Bervice" -n this
capacity, he was awarded the
Legion of Merit.
Pior to his retirement. Rabbi
Messing served as "vir Defense
Center chaplain and Command
chaplain. Sixth U.S. Army. In
the later assignment, he was
responsible for chaplain ac-
tivities in IS Western stales and
received the Legion of Merit with
Oak Leaf Cluster in recognition
of his innovative administrative
and educational activities.
Rabbi Messing also holds the
Meritorious Service Medal with
Oak I^af Cluster. Army Com-
mendation Medal with Oak Leaf
Cluster. UN Medal with three
battle stars. Korean Presidential
Unit Citation, and numerous
other military awards. He is also
recipient of the Four Chaplains
Award of B'nai B'rith.
A native of New York City.
Rabbi Messing received his A.B.
degree cum Uutde from Brooklyn
College Me was ordained by the
late Rabbi Stephen Wise. He has
an MA degree in political science
and intei national affaiis. a
Master oi Hebrew Letters degree
and the Doctor of Divinity
degree.
JWH is the U s government-
accredited agency for providing
the religious. Jewish educational
and morale needs ol Jewish
military personnel, their families.
.hhI VA hospital patients.
JWH is supported by Jewish
Federations including Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale the IIJA Federation
Joint Campaign of Greater New
^ork. and Jewish Community
(enters and YM \ UN HAs.
impoverished and the newly-arrived immigrants. With our
history of fighting for social justice, the American Jewish
Congress can advance programs which will reduce ten-
sions before they become points of conflagration.
"Women's rights and church-state issues will also
continue to warrant our close attention," she added.
Mrs. Levine is actively involved in community and
Jewish affairs in metropolitan New Jersey as a resident of
West Orange, where she lives with her husband, Howard.
They are the parents of a daughter and two sons. A
member of the board of trustees of the Jewish Community
Federation of Metropolitan New Jersey, she is the first
woman to chair the Community Relations Committee of
the Federation. Mrs. Levine was national chairman of the
Council of Jewish Federations Women's Division, served
as national vice president of the CJF from 1971 to 197-1
and has been a community delegate to the Large Cities
Budgetary Conference (LCBCI since 1970.
In the community relations field. Jackie Levine was
elected one of the first two women vice chairpersons of the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC) in 1973. She was also appointed chairwoman of
the International Commission of NJCRAC. which is
responsible for activities in the areas of Soviet Jewry.
Syrian Jewry. Nazi war criminals. Ethiopian Jewry and
Latin American Jewry.
Jacqueline Levine is a graduate of Bryn Mawr
College, where she is active in alumnae affairs. In 1979 she
was elected to a six-year term as a trustee of the college.
She received the National Solidarity Award of the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry in 1978 and was the
first recipient of the Joachim I'rinz Award of the American
Jewish Congress New Jersey Region in S>niemlwr l7u
Miami leach s GIATT KOSHER
N0TE1 t SUCH ClUB
OPEN ALL YEAR
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SUPERVISION OF RABBI SHELDON EVER
Phone:1-538-7811 ju^,*. \
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_---
i
The Jewish Floridian ol Greater Forj.Lauderdale is mailed every
two weeks, through an arrangement with the Jewish Federation
of Greater 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 Floridian
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
"Jewish Floridian
is provided public service lo trie Jewish communities in Noun Biowaid County by the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Milton Keiner ^^^^ Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Victor Gruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff | Joel Levitt
Secretary
John Streng
Treasurer
Gladys Daren
Women's Division President
Vice President
Joel Reinstein
Vice President
Saul Weinberger
Vice President
Peoe Four editorial columns ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN expresses the opinion ol tht
Publisher end neither those eolums nor the advertising represent endorsement by the
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Leuderdtie
News Items for The Jewish Floridian ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
should be sent to the Jewish Federation office, 2999 N W 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale. Re. 33311.
RAM ADA INN'
on the gulf
ON VANDERBILT BEACH
NAPLES, FLORIDA
A GULFSIDE GETAWAY
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The package includes:
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TOTAL PRICE $89.95
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Children age 18 and under are free in the same
room with parents. Meals will be at menu prices.
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rental at Bonita Springs Golf & Country Club,
one of Southwest Florida's finest courses.
Restaurant
Cocktail Lounge
Live Entertainment
Outdoor Pool
Shelling
Tennis Near By
Beautiful White
Sandy Beach
/^


Friday, September 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
CASH NOW!
Harry M. Rosen, in the office
of the Executive of the Jewish
Agency, stresses the urgent need
for payment of UJA pledges in a
letter to Ed Cadden, national
UJA cash chairman. He wrote:
Our problems have gone
public. You'll read about strikes
of immigrants in the absorption
centers. The media are running a
public campaign for funds to help
the poor aged in Tel Aviv.
Present and prospective settlers
in the new "mitzpim" or hilltop
settlements in the Galilee are
protesting against the lack of
housing. A series of articles on
Project Renewal has some kind
words to say about this work, but
it becomes clear that now, in the
light of the Government's finan-
cial difficulties, if further
progress is to be made, the
Jewish Agency (read World
Jewry) is going to have to make
it.
We don't have housing into
which to move the immigrants
after they finish the five months
at the absorption center. Yes, five
months is the period of time
during which the immigrants
learn Hebrew and are supposed
to fix upon a job and a place to
live.
But they don't stay only five
months. We have some 16,000
beds in so-called "temporary"
absorption facilities, and they
have been fully occupied for a
long time because we don't
have apartments into which to
move the immigrants. That's
why they stay a year, 18 months,
two years and more in the
absorption facilities.
Housing costs money cash.
And solutions for temporary
arrangements more absorption
facilities and subsidizing rental
payments cost money cash
money.
Or, a small absorption item
help for immigrant scientists.
What an irony! We desperately
need research and development
to develop products for export
and to reduce imports. So we cut
off aid to scientists who couia
help reduce our balance of pay-
ments deficit, which in turn
would contribute to preserving
instead of cutting budgets,
which in turn would enable us to
provide jobs for these scientists
without recourse to special
Agency aid. All for lack of cash
now.
Budgets Cut
Here's another news story
this one dated Aug. 26,1980: "A
public fundraising campaign is
underway in Tel Aviv, where the
lack of funds to aid the elderly is
particularly acute." You may
remember that I wrote to you
about our having cut out of the
budget supplementary assistance
of the elderly. The supplment was
intended to beef up the meager
allowances the elderly get from
the Israeli equivalent of Social
Security. (Where the individual is
not eligible for government Social
Security, the Jewish Agency
pays.) Now another Agency pro-
gram of supplementary aid is in
danger: Hameshakem, a
sheltered workshop program. For
this one, we have a budget. What
we lack is cash.
We are budgeted for 30 hilltop
settlements in the Galilee, and I
don't have to tell you how
critically important these settle-
ments are. Any of the people who
went there during the last Jewish
Agency Assembly can tell you.
Or look at a map.
And, Ed, don't let anybody tell
you that the spirit of pioneering
and "frontiering" is dead in
Israel. It is very much alive. We
have four and five candidates
young immigrants and young
Israelis for every one of the
places available in these settle-
ments. But not only do we lack
permanent housing for them, we
can't provide even adequate
temporary shelter for many of
them.
Housing yes, that's a
desperate issue for us in Israel
these days housing for new
immigrants, housing for the
Galilee settlers, housing for
young couples, housing for large
families.
The issue is money. And in the
case of housing, it's cash now, so
that we can keep the price of
housing from running away from
us because of inflation.
Which brings me to Project
Renewal. Want a little naches, for
a change? Read David Krivine's
articles on Project Renewal. The
third one appeared Aug. 27. He
talks about how the citizens of
the slum neighborhoods have
been stimulated to "overcome the
apathy that lies at the root of
social decay." He speaks
especially of the decisive role the
twin communities in the States
have played. (Get some more
naches, Ed: Krivine cites
Chicago's relationship to the
Amishav neighborhood in Petah
Tikvah as an example of achieve-
ment!)
"Century Village- Deerfield
Beach announces the opening of a
new chapter of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
and our first meeting on Sept. 29
at Temple Beth Israel," said
Jacob Rosen, chapter president.
The AFHU raises funds for the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
Locally, the university is
represented by chapters in
Hollywood, Hallandale, Boca
Raton and Palm Beach.
Joining with Rosen are Sol
Greene, vice president; Jacob I.
Miller, secretary; Harry Krisher,
treasurer; and Board of Trustees:
Dr. Sidney Asher, Morris Berg,
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Berger, Ben
Bernhard, Harry Brown, Max
Chamlin, Max Chasen, Harry
Cohen, Samuel Fechter. Irving
Friedman, Morris Friss, George
Gans, Lou Gorsh, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Hirsch, Hyman Karp,
Seymour Klein, Philip Kreisler,
Morris Lerner, Isaac Lovit,
Harry Newman, George
Ohringer, Siegfried Peilte,
Morris Pilzer, Joseph Reisner,
Irving Rothberg, Abraham
Schlesinger, James Stepner,
Sidney Wellman and David
Wild man.
The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem is the oldest of Israel's
universities. With its return to
Mt. Scopus, its original home,
the university now operates on
four campuses.
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Here's how the article closes:
"The impact of Project Renewal
as a whole is small, because
money spread over so many
locations does not go far .
They have to make a little money
to go a long way The point is
that Project Renewal is rousing a
latent force and guiding it in con-
structive directions. The results
will be cumulative if the effort
is kept up. And the benefits can
be important for Israel's future."
You know what the score is on
the Project Renewal budget: for
all practical purposes, it's open-
ended. We have tens of millions
of dollars worth of projects
waiting to be implemented. The
speed of implementation depends
on how much cash we have. And
when it comes to social rehabil-
itation, I don't have to tell you
that time is the crucial factor.
The kid that has to miss out on
reinforcement education now, for
lack of cash, may be too old a
couple of years from now for the
program to do him any good.
The elderly person we can't
help now, for lack of cash .
well, figure out the time factor for
yourself.
In the Galilee, look at the map
again, listen to the news about
the Middle East, and then do
your own reckoning as to why
now.
As for absorption, it's a small
world and news travels fast. You
know how much we need and
want immigrants. The critical
factor may well be what we are
able to do about absorption now.
It all adds up to cash.
Cash now.
Have a good year, Ed, you and
your family. Let it be a good year
for the whole Jewish family.
Warmly.
Harry M. Rosen
Good News Church Aids
Red Magen David Concert
The Good News Fellowship Church has joined in
promoting the concert of the American Red Magen David
(Israel's equivalent of the American Red Cross) Oct. 5 at
the Sunrise Musical Theatre.
The show will include the Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra, accompanied by a large choral group, other
musical talents and comic entertainment.
Proceeds of the concert are to be used to purchase ar.d
equip a paramedic iwagon to be sent to Israel.
The Sunrise Symphonic Pops Orchestra, conducted by
Ronald Clark Chalker, will present a program of light
classics and show tunes, to include "Gypsy, Lt. Cavalry
Overture, First Suite from Carmen, Can-Can, Bugler's
Holiday," etc. The Second Presbyterian Church Choir,
conducted by Ron Manning, will join the orchestra, in a
tribute to Romberg and Sound of Music.
Featured soloists will include Patricia Gayle, song-
stress-accordionist-comedienne, Modem Interpretive
Dancer Jo Schwarz, and Marianne and Paul Broome,
soprano and tenor vocalists, singing excerpts from
"Naughty Marietta," and "Fiddler on the Roof," and Ron
Manning, tenor, singing "Man of LaMancha."
Violinists Lou Papier and Max J. Toor will play a
medley of gypsy tunes, accompanied by accordionist
Patricia Gayle.
The concert will start at 8 p.m., with a number of of-
ficials, including Mayor John J. Lomelo, Jr., leading off
the ceremonies.
Poland's Theater Troupe
Trip to Israel Delayed
Because of the turbulent
situation in Poland, where
striking workers were granted so-
called "free" trade unions, the
Jewish State Theater of Poland
has delayed its planned tour of
Israel.
The Jewish Floridian recently
carried a report about the theater
in Warsaw when Ludwik Brodzki
returned from a visit to Poland.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency (JTA), in a report from
Tel Aviv, reported what Brodzki
had told The Jewish Floridian:
The Polish Jewish Theater
consists of 36 artists, seven of
them non-Jews. All speak fluent
Yiddish. The theater performs
three evenings a week and has a
junior studio where young actors
(who are trained to replace the
aging Jewish players as thev
retire or die) study their art and
learn Yiddish.
When the troupe visits Israel
next spring, it will perform The
Dybbuk by Isaac Babel. The
theater's players are rehearsing a
new version of Tevya, the Milk-
man by Sholem Aleichem. It's
known in the U.S. and other
lands as Fiddler on the Roof.
Hebrew University Meeting Sept 29
GMARCHTIMATOVA
To All My friends
May You Be Inscribed and Sealed for
A Year of Health, Happiness and Shalom, Peace!
5741 1980, 1981
Left to right Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem, Emilie Shaw, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Mayor Clay Shaw.
May the coming year be one of peace for Israel and for the entire world, a year of con-
tinued support for the struggle )for freedom for all those who suffer oppression and loss
of their human rights.
MAYOR CLAY SHAW
CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS
Paid tor by Friends of Clay Shaw


PamK
Pae8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,1980
Hebrew Day School Starts A Chat With Shoni Labowitz

Shalom to the 1960 school
year! The students and staff of
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale have gotten off to a
terrific start.
As the school enters its second
year in its home on the beautiful
JCC campus, it is evident how
much it has grown. The school
has been renovated to ac-
commodate more of the com-
munity's children.
The pre kindergarten boasts a
unique, but limited, four-year-old
program and was closed almost
immediately. The kindergarten
and first grade have both ex-
panded to two self-contained
classes on each grade level.
To meet the needs of the
children, the Hebrew Day School
has been staffed with many
specialty teachers. The music
program, headed by Arlene
Solomon, continues to be the
huge success that it was last
year. Debbie Warshaw, the art
teacher, is giving the children
many varied and enjoyable
projects.
Kay Fleisher is on staff as the
reading and learning disability
teacher. Her expertise is of
immense value in helping meet
the needs of the children.
There is a feeling of in-
ternational flavor in the Hebrew
Day School. The Hebrew
department is staffed by three
native Israelis. The student body
is laced with children from Israel,
Russia and Brazil. Special
tutoring is being given to these
children so that they can over-
come the language barrier and
feel comfortable in their new
situations.
Upon entering the Hebrew Day
School, one has the distinct
feeling of warmth and caring.
Each child is treated as an in-
dividual. The entire school is
working towards the same
common goal excellence in
education.
Kabbalat Shabbat
Kabbalat Shabbat is an in-
tegral and vital aspect of the
Judaic curriculum at the Hebrew
Day School. This year the
programming has been divided
into two department levels.
The pre-k and kindergarten,
which comprises the early
childhood department in the
school, hold their own program
every Friday morning. Under the
direction of Debbie Kaufman, the
early childhood Judaic coor-
dinator and Miriam Sagi, the
kindergarten Hebrew teacher,
the children not only recite the
blessings over the candles, wine
and bread, but they also par-
ticipate in a program. Thus far,
the focal point of the past few
Kabbalat Shabbats has been the
preparation for the holiday of
Rosh Hashanah. Stories, arts
and crafts, and songs have
embellished the rich format the
children follow.
For the children in the
elementary grades, from first
through fifth, the Kabbalat
Shabbat has added some other
dimensions. The children,
through the cooperation and
effort of the JCC, utilize Soreh
Hall for their program. The
school has grown in numbers, but
the importance of Kabbalat
J JCC J
Shabbat as an extension of the
family is evident in the ob-
servance at the school. As with
the family nuclear unit, all of the
children participate in the
blessings and then together they
eat their Shabbat meals.
After the birkat hamazon the
children enjoy a diversified
program format. The first
program consisted of songs and a
reading of Y.L. Peretz' story
"Higher than Angels." The
children join in an animated
discussion about the meaning of
the story and its relevance to
Rosh Hashanah.
In keeping with the importance
of rabbinical input, the Kabbalat
Shabbat program on Sept. 5
hosted Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of
Temple Beth Israel. Rabbi
Labowitz, a frequent visitor to
the Day School, talked about the
holidays, blew the s ho far and
most important of all, demon-
strated a sense of community
solidarity. The children were
enthralled by this interest and
concern for what they are doing.
Kabbalat Shabbat will take on
many forms this school year. The
programs will be planned to
provide that extra special
meaning of Shabbat in the minds
and hearts of the children.
"I enjoy collecting knowledge
and sharing it," said Shoni
Labowitz, as she discussed her
plans for the classes that she will
lead at the Jewish Community
Center. "I'm very excited about
the Jewish Community Center
and the opportunity it offers the
community. I love my people and
am proud of their interest in
learning."
Coming from a strongly, in-
tellectual and scholarly family,
Shoni has always bean en-
couraged to pursue learning. In
fact, she just completed her long
sought after bachelor of arts
degree from Barry College, where
she graduated with high honors.
Although her formal education
had been delayed these many
years, her involvement in art and
literature have been ongoing. As
a practicing artist, she has
taught and sold as well as created
her own work. She is particularly
excited about the Jewish Art
History Lecture and Slide
Program she plans for the Jewish
Community Center.
"Studying Jewish Art is a
study of world history," she
explained. "I plan to start from
the Pre-Canaanite era of an-
tiquity through the Jewish
exodus until the Imm-
pressionistic School of Paris." In
her enthusiasm for the program,
FIFTH ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION
SflOXH
a rate tfintUHify H dUfiU* tfottn, httf/
Any Center member may enter a hobby. Call Sandy at the Center j
792-6700 tor Informatlno. Clip and mall to JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., J
Fort Lauderdale 33313. J
*
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i
2 I WISH TO DISPLAY MY HOBBY ON SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1960
J AT THE JCC.
J (Pimm Print or Typa) *
J *
a> Name__________________________________________________ *
i *
* Address__________________________I------------------------------------- 1
I
*> CKyfStatefZlp:__;_________________________________________ *
* _^_ }
lopnooo: .... ii ..... ------- jL
* BELOW IS A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF MY HOBBY:
> __________________________________
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she pointed out how art spans
borders. "Even today," she said,
"the Jewish frescoes on a
Damascus synagogue received as
much attention by all authorities
in the art world as if they were
not located in unfriendly
territory. I hope people will
realize how much they can
perceive in such a study that
encompasses an understanding of
our people as well as acquire
knowledge of world history."
In examining Shoni Labowitz's
art portfolio, the Life Drawing
class was discussed. She ex-
pressed the hope that those with
art backgrounds would par-
ticipate. "I plan on having
models in fact, anyone who
can sit for 20 minutes in a
bathing suit, can apply. My
purpose will be to help the
student discover the muscle and
line of the human body and
eventually perfect their ability in
drawing the human form."
Shoni spoke of many things,
always with an excitement and a
knowledge that belies her youth.
As a practicing Jew, she has
made Judaism a strong part of
her daily life. Philosophy is a
study of living and in her
Philosophy of Literature course
she will use Oedipis the King by
Sophocles (translated by Bernard
M. Knox), Loo-Tzu by Tao Te
Ching (ancient Chinese), and
Faust, translated by Bayard
Quincy Morgan. These will be
developed in a study comparing
Eastern and Western
philosophies of life with reference
to aspects of Judaism.
Shoni is married to Rabbi
Phillip Labowitz of Temple Beth
Israel. They have two sons, Marc
and Arik. The Labowitzes have
spent many of their vacations at
Chautauqua and love the creative
atmosphere there.
Shoni has become quite
creative in her kitchen. Her
beautifully arranged counter of
about 50 Mason jars, contains
herbs, beans, grains and flour.
From them she prepares her
delicious and unusual vegetarian
menu. Each Friday night the
Labowitzes partake of a fresh
challah that she has baked. Their
home is an embodiment of Jewish
art and Jewish life. Even in her
workshop she has created some of
the most unusual mezzuzahs that
are sold throughout the country.
A beautiful and erudite lady
who enjoys her family, and keeps
busy while creating a life of her
own. Shoni has made the best of
two worlds and those attending
her classes are in for a treat. For
Shoni "All passes while art
alone endures."
<5?*^
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Signed:.
&UZO&t\
Maxwell House* Coffee
IsAfterTheatetEnjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after
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Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big part of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
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' =A ,


Friday, September 26,1980
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Paee9
Jlig Turnout
For Progams
Registration Day at the Jewish
Community Center, Perlman
Campus, resulted in the several
hundred people of all ages
signing up for the greet variety of
programs. Some openings are
still available
Among programs starting
.soon:
Basic Interior Design Home
Decorating. Emphasis on focal
points, color schemes and picture
hangings. Professional guidance
for the amateur decorator.
Instructor: Irving Salit, NSID,
starts Oct. 8 from 8 to 10 p.m., 5
sessions.
Dr. Ken Fink, Certified Pro-
fessional Psychologist, will
conduct two special programs:
Psychology of Creative Living
for Singles and for Retirees,
suiting Oct. 8 and'9. These
classes are open discussions as
well as lecture programs. Course
direction will be determined upon
assessment of student needs.
Registration deadline Oct. 1.
Lou Dellin, harmonica virtuoso,
will conduct harmonica lessons
on Wednesdays 2:30 to 3:30p.m.
Classes start Oct. 8 for six weeks.
Lou Dellin was an original mem-
ber of the Harmonica Rascals,
under the direction of Borah
Minnevitch.
Line and Folk Dancing classes
starting Oct. 8, 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.
10-part series. Nat and Ida Wolf-
son will instruct.
*.
Painting in your favorite
medium with Julian Feingold,
artist and political cartoonist.
Begins Nov. 3,10 a.m.
How to Rehabilitate and Re-
finish Furniture, Nov. 16, 8 p.m.,
second part of Buying & Selling
Furnishings in the 80's.
^^The Evolution of Art aeries:
lecture, slide and films,
Impressionism Monet, Renoir,
Degas and Sisley. Hal Racking,
artist and art historian, is the
instructor, Nov. 26, 8 p.m.
55 Plus Singles will meet Oct.
12 at 7:30 p.m. at the Perlman
Campus. "An Introduction to
Meditation" will be the subject of
a talk given by Helen Rawitz at
this meeting.
Sol Brenner
In celebration of the fifth
anniversary of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, the Senior Adult
Club's annual luncheon this year
will be on Nov. 6, at the Inver-
rary Country Club, it was an-
nounced by Sol Brenner, club
president. Reservations must
ufclude your check made out to
the JCC and the names of anyone
with whom you wish to be seated.
This will facilitate table set-ups.
The club will meet Oct. 9 at 1
p.m. The Pioneer Woman's
P.hnrnl fimiin will nerfarm.
perlman
t> cam
,"*1 650IW.5MRI3CPLVD.
Jewish Book Month Fair Begins Nov. 9
"Books shall be thy com-
panions, bookcases and shelves
thy pleasure-nooks and gardens"
Judah Ibn Tibbon.
In keeping with the Jewish
heritage of a love of books, the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
celebrate Jewish Book Month
with a book fair starting on Nov.
9 to Nov. 13. Helene Goldwin,
chairperson, announced, "A
schedule of events will take place
during this period geared to the
introduction of the newest Jewish
publications, some of the old
favorites, as well as outstanding
programs about books for adults
and children."
JEWISH BOOK MONTH
SCHEDULE: Wednesday, Nov.
5, 8 p.m.: Jewish Book Review
Series, Abraham Gittleson,
education director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, "Past and Future
Trends of American Jewish
Literature."
Sunday, Nov. 9, 10 a.m.: Dr.
Albert Kaufman will initiate the
first of six series in the Jewish
landscape series with "Im-
portance of Secular and Sacred
Jewish Literature." Breakfast
included. Registration required.
Wednesday, Nov. 12, 8 p.m.:
Sabi H. Shabtai, author of Five
Minutes to Midnight, will speak
on the timely topics of terrorism
and hijacking. Wine and cheese
will be served. Shabtai will auto-
graph copies of his book and meet
with the audience. (Books can be
purchased that evening.) Tickets
available at Center.
Thursday, Nov. 13, 11 a.m.:
Story Book Hour, "Why Noah
Chose the Dove" by Isaac
Bashevis Singer. Violet Zausner,
Theatre Guild director, will
present a dramatization of this
popular children's book. Pre-
schoolers are invited to attend.
Wednesday, Nov. 19, 8 p.m.:
Great Jewish Book Series, Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director,
Chaplaincy Commission of
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, will review
"The Song of Songs."
Larger Quarters
For 'Le Browse'
Thanks to public support, Le
Browse, the shop selling new and
gently used merchandise for the
benefit of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, has moved to larger
quarters. Le Browse is still
located in the Shops of Oriole,
now at 4312-4318 N. State Road
7 (441), Lauderdale Lakes, just a
few steps from the original
location. Stop in and admire the
treasures. Volunteers are
desperately needed. Call WE-
CARE and volunteer your
services.
Health Care Day
The WECARE program of the
Volunteer Services program of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale plans:
WECARE Health Care Day, Oct.
14.
The following services will be
available to all members of the
community: Blood mobile, 2-7
p.m.; lecture Mental Health.
2:30 p.m.; Pre-School Eye
Testing, 1-3 p.m.; Cancer
Detection, 2 p.m.; Pulmonary
Screening, 1-3 p.m.; Blood Pres-
sure Testing, 1-4 p.m.; Glaucoma
Testing, 1-4 p.m.; Diabetes Test-
ing, 1-4 p.m.; Breast Exam-
ination, 1-3 p.m.; High Blood
Pressure Film, 2:30-3:30 p.m.;
Lecture on Smoking, 1 p.m.;
CPR Demonstration, 3 p.m.; Pre-
School Hearing Lecture, 1:30
p.m.
Story Book Contest for Children Lecture Series
The Jewish Community Center
will sponsor a Jewish story book
contest under the guidance of
Ethel and David Rosenberg, a
children's book author and pub-
lishing team. They will conduct
three workshops on Oct. 19 at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale for
children in the following age
groups:
First and second grade at 3:30
p.m., third and fourth grade at 4
p.m. and fifth and sixth grade at
4:30 p.m.
At that time free materials will
be handed out, and the elements
of writing and illustrating an
original book on a Jewish theme
will be discussed. Parents are
welcome.
There will be a winner in each
category and prizes will be
awarded at the Jewish Com-
munity Center Hanaka
Special, "Here is Israel," to be
held on Dec. 7 at 3 p.m. at Bailey
Hall. "We have held the Jewish
Story Book Contest for the
children of Indianapolis for many
years. Now we are happy to be
able to do it for the children in
our new community," said Ethel
Rosenberg.
Send registration by mail, or
stop in at the Jewish Community
Center.
Five Minutes to Midnight
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale in-
vites members and friends to
attend the first annual Book and
Author Evening in honor of
Jewish Book Month on Nov. 12
at 8 p.m. Author Dr. Sabi Shab-
tai will discuss his book, Five
Minutes to Midnight, a novel
about international and nuclear
terrorism. In addition, wine and
cheese will be served.
Dr. Shabtai is a recognized
authority on hijacking and
terrorism and serves as a con-
sultant to airlines, police depart-
ments and the U.S. Army.
Born in Israel, where he
received hia early education and
served in the army, he holds a
doctorate in political science from
the University of Chicago.
A former member of the Israeli
Foreign Service, Prof. Shabtai's
Dr. Sabi Shabtai
expertise is Middle Eastern and
African affairs. He has taught
these subjects at Columbia Col-
lege, Indiana University and the
University of Chicago.
From 1971 to 1974, Dr.
Shabtai was a Senior Fellow at
Adlai Stevenson Institute of
International Affairs, special-
izing in problems of violence and
international terrorism.
Currently, he is with the Israeli
Institute of International Prob-
lems.
From 1975 to 1978, Dr.
Shabtai served in this country as
a special representative of
Israel's Minister of Finance.
"We are most fortunate to
have Dr. Shabtai address us. We
are looking forward to an infor-
mative evening about the highly
charged subject of terrorism,"
states Helene Goldwin, chair-
person.
Enclose a self-addressed en-
velope if you wish to have your
tickets mailed, or drop in at the
Jewish Community Center and
pick them up.
Senior enrichment is the goal
of the Thursday Lecture Series
starting Oct. 9 at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
This first program is by Ms.
Sunny Landsman, anthologist,
raconteur, producer and director
of many theatrical productions in
the Broward area. Ms. Lands-
man will tell "The Story of Nes
Ammim." This is an account of
an international Christian com-
munity that has settled in Israel.
Program, for Jewish Com-
munity Center members only, is
without charge.
Lectures will be presented
every Thursday, 10 a.m. to noon,
on a wide variety of subjects by
knowledgeable speakers.
Anniversary Celebration
Plans are well underway for an
exciting celebration of the Jewish
Community Center's fifth an-
niversary. The weekend of ac-
tivities will begin Nov. 1, with a
unique celebration in a spec-
tacular tent on the Perlman
campus.
"The emphasis of the weekend
is on the campus," says Jacob
Brodzki, chairman of the
celebration. "We want the com-
munity to know of the myriad
activities and growth that have
taken place in the short time the
Center has been on its present
site." There are a limited number
of tickets available at the Or.-r
Tickets are to be sold on a first
come, first served basis. Call the
Center for additional in-
formation.
Sunday's events will include
activities for the young and the
elderly. The Hobby Show
presents a rare opportunity for all
Center members to display their
hobbies. There will be food, fun
and many activities for all to par-
ticipate in. Brodzki says, "This is
an opportunity to mesh together.
What has taken the Jewish com-
munity of Fort Lauderdale 25
years to accomplish, our JCC has
done in five years. This is some-
thing we should all be happy to
celebrate."
The Jewish
Landscape'
Programs
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, in
cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
presents a series of presentations
analyzing the many splendored
world of Jewish life in literature,
culture, community and music.
Each lecture will enable the
audience to question and chal-
lenge the speakers who will be
featured in this program.
The Jewish Landscape is a six-
part lecture-breakfast program
(coffee and bagel) presented on
the second and fourth Sunday,
October through December.
Members may purchase a series
ticket. All tickets must be pur-
chased at least four days before
' the program.
The first lecturer of this unique
new series will be by William
Katzberg, columnist for the
Broward Jewish Journal. Katz-
berg has returned from retire-
ment to actively participate on
the board of Jewish Federation
and the advisory committee of
Project SEE, Broward Com-
munity College.


I

Page 10
The Jtwish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,1980
^^^^^^^^^^Z^^ZZ^Z^^^^^&&^^Z^^^^$$^^Z^&?^Z&&&!^&^^Q
Community
Calendar
*

''^jj^^^^jjj^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^r^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ :
ORT
tion,
p.m.
SATURDAY, Sept. 27
- Hollywood Hills. Art Auc-
Hollday Inn, Plantation, 9
MONDAY, Sopt. 29
Jowlah Fadaratlon of Greater Fort
Laudordala Woman's Division -
Plantation, Coral- Sprlngs/N.E.
Area Workshop home of Ethel
Waldman- 10 a.m.
Tempi* Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah/Kadlma Chapter of
Century Village General meeting -
at Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach
B'nai B'rith Women Hope Chapter
1617 Plantation General
meeting, South Broward ADL
Chairman Maurice Berkowltz,
speaker Deicke Auditorium,
noon
Brandais National Woman's
Committee Coral Springs Open-
ing meeting Coffee 8 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Young Leadership -
2nd Year Program 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, Sept. 30
Jewish War Veterane ft Women's
Auxiliary #265 Breakfast and
membership meeting at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach 10
am WEDNESDAY, Oct. 1
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
- Board meeting 9:30 a.m.
Yiddish Cultural Club Meeting at
Satellite Clubhouse #15, Sunrise '
Lakes Phase I-10 a jn.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge #3086 Board meeting 10
a.m.
B'nai B'rith Invorrary Gllah
Chapter Board meeting -10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- N. Broward Section Board
meeting- 10a.m.
ORT Ramblewood E. Chapter -
General meeting at Ramblewood E.
Cond. -12:30 p.m.
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale/Pom -
pano Chapters Board meeting
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sister-
hood Board meeting -1 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Women's Division -
Galt/Pompano Area Workshop at
the home of Ethel Waldman
SATURDAY, Oct. 4
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club
paid-up membership party- P.M.
SUNDAY, Oct. 5
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group
meeting
Executive meeting at Temple 8
p.m.
Mizrachl Women- Maaada Chapter
- General meeting Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise noon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Board meeting 9:45 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, Oct. 8
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl -
Membership meeting Residents
only at the Bermuda Club Rec. Hall
-1 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting at temple -10 a.m.
Natanya Pioneer Women Regular
meeting at 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate -12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter 1513
Regular meeting at Lakes City Hall
-1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge 3002 -
Board meeting at Temple Beth
Israel-8 p.m.
Brandeis Fort LauderdaleWPom-
pano Chapters Study Group
Registration

AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
The next meeting of Maaada
Chapter of American Mizrachi
Women will be held on Oct. 7, at
noon at Temple Beth Israel.
There will be a showing of Ben
Gellman's slides in Israel
narrated by Miriam Gellman.
Husbands and guests are invited.
JWV AUXILIARY
Jewish War Veterane and
Ladies Auxiliary of Pompano
Beach Post sent out more than
100 New Year cards to refuseniks
in the USSR as part of the million
that were sent from all parts of
the U.S.
The Post, which meets the
third Thursday of the month at
Pompano Beach Recreation
Bldg., is planning a party this
month for patients at the
Veterans Hospital in Miami.
MONDAY, Oct. 6
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Armon Castle Garden
Chapter General meeting Mimi
Finkel reports on national con-
vention; Eve Miller reviews "Books
of Rachel," Castle Rec. Center -
noon
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
General meeting at Jarvls Hall -
11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter General meeting 12:30
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527 -
General meeting at the Nob Hill
Rec. Center noon
Temple Koi Ami Sisterhood Plan-
tation Executive meeting at
Temple-8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Chapter 4345 Board
meeting at Southern Federal,
University & Sunset Strip
Jewish War Veterans Ed. Gold-
berg Post #519 Meeting
Brandeis Inverrary /Woodlands
Chapters Board meeting -1 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Board
meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Meeting-P.M.
Hadassah Plantation Yached -
Board meeting -12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
Hollywood Section Meeting at
Temple Sinai Guest speaker Prof.
Richard Hlllard, "Alternatives with-
in the Liberal Faith."
TUE8DAY. Oct. 7
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Board
meeting-10 a.m.
Temple Koi Ami Plantation -
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
William Kretchman Jewish War
Veterans Post 730 had Post
Commander Al Danheiser and
Sid Permission of the Sunrise
Consumers Affairs Committee as
speakers at its Sept. 24 meeting.
Florence Zimmerman is president
of the Auxiliary.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its opening membership
meeting on Sept. 30, 12:30 p.m.
at the Catherine M. Young
Library in Margate.
Women's League for Israel,
Tamarac Chapter, resumed
operation of its thrift shop,
"Nearly New Unlimited," in the
Loft Restaurant Shopping
Center. It is open Monday to
Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Wearing apparel for the whole
family, boutiaues. household
items, etc., are being sold at
bargain prices. Proceeds of the
sale of the merchandise helps
maintain homes in Israel for the
blind and handicapped.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Plantation's Holiday Inn is the
site for an art auction, Sept. 27,
sponsored by the Hollywood
Hills Chapter of Women's
American ORT. Dinner is set at 7
p.m., auction preview at 8:30 and
the auction starting at 9 p.m.
Oils, graphics, watercolors and
other works of major artists
included.
Robert Bentley and Mrs.
Gladys Borenstein from the
"Silverhaired Legislature,"
reported on the session held
recently in Orlando at the Sept.
25 meeting of the Women's
American ORT, Lauderdale
Ridge Chapter.
Women's American ORT is
organizing a chapter in Pompano
Beach. Prospective members are
invited to a tea, Oct. 7 at the
home of Mrs. Adolf Lowe.
Another tea will be held Oct. 14
at the home of Mrs. Samuel
Kleinman.
Lauderdale West Chapter of
ORT is sponsoring a luncheon
and card party at Sweden House,
Plantation, on Sept. 30, 11:30
a.m.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
A cooking lesson, fund raising
and lunch awaits 24 women who
sign up for the event, sponsored
by the National Council of Jewish
Women, Plantation Section,
Nov. 10, at Bon Appetit
Gourmet Shop at the Broward
Mall. Shelley Yedvarb of
Plantation is handling reser-
vations.
1 Jturrjp? '<3mt
o
JRftaurant
Thanks You tor 3 Years of Business
324 S. Federal Highway in Dania
Closed Monday
925-9412
WWWWW#I
M#M
W*#
A Happy Rosh Hashanah to All
Culligan
For Finest Water
112 S.W. 12 Street Phone 522-2846
ooaeoi
Bjendels University National
Woman's Committee W. Broward
(Chapter Meeting -12:30-3 p.m.
Ifemple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board and general meetings 8
p.m.
Hadassah Ahava Deerfield
Chapter Board meeting -10 a.m.
Pioneer Women Debra Chapter -
Luncheon and card party at
Sweden House
THURSDAY, Oct. 9
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
B'nsi B'rith Women Hope
Chapter 1617 Plantation Board
meeting-A.M.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
- Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temple Koi Ami Plantation -
Board meeting at the Temple 8
p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter Board
meeting-11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting-7:30 p.m. v.-'
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter Entertainment, refresh-
ments Tamarac Jewish Center -
noon
FRIDAY, Oct. 10
BBYO Florida Region Leadership
Training Inst.
SATURDAY. Oct. 11
BBYO Florida Region Leadership
Training Inst.
Jewish Community Center -
Vegas Night-8 p.m.
SUNDAY, Oct. 12
BBYO Florida Region Leadership
Training Inst.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Rummage Sale-Daytime
Las
f
J
The Prune Juke
Setf-Improvement
Han.
it's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exerdse. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit jute It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
TbyowtealbV
v.


iday. September 26.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
immel Inducts Charter Members
lift*
Lenny Kinunel, mayor of
rth Lauderdale, took time out
m his campaigning for election
Broward County Com-
ssioner, to preside as installing
it for charter members of the
as newest B'nai B'rith lodge.
_.e Samson lodge, founded by
vor Kimmel who is the lodge's
jident, held its installation of
members Sept. 17 at its
nporary meeting place, Our
Jdy Queen of Heaven Church on
nberly Rd., North Lauderdale.
Though he was the top vote-
^ter in the primary election for
District 3 seat being vacated
County Commissioner Jack
who declined to run for re-
Ction, Kimmel is involved in
run-off election on Tuesday,
7. Since there is no op-
inion to the two candidates in
Oct. 7 election, the winner
automatically become the
Broward County Com-
ksioner.
time mayor, he has worked
diligently supervising all the
services in the city, and ex-
panding parks, and other
measures designed to improve
the quality of life for citizens.
Kimmel. recalling his vouth.
said he grew up in a city housing
project in East Bronx, and
"having been a victim of the
welfare system, I feel certain
government needs more
humanity and more personality
to be able to serve a county like
Broward." He intends to
preserve the county's water
supply and open space.
The honoree earlier this year at
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal
campaign in North Lauderdale,
Kimmel has been active in
Broward's UJA circles. He has
been, in that role, an ardent
supporter of Israel. He also
deplores voter apathy evident in
the primary when less than 25
percent of the registered voters
went to the polls, saying- "It's
important to exercise your right
to vote. Don't let someone else
make the decision for you. Vote
on Tuesday, Oct. 7.
County Prisoners Enjoy Holiday Service
Lenny Kimmel
In that role, Kimmel has
promised voters throughout the
district that he will be concerned
with the county's environment
and controlled growth. These are
the same concerns he observed
during his tenure as the mayor, in
a strong-mayor form of gover-
nment, of North Lauderdale, a
city of 20.000 people. As a full-
srael Discount Bank Ltd.
NEW YORK Israeli
icount Bank Limited, the
Incipal banking subsidiary of
)B Bankholding Corporation
niiti'd, reported consolidated
lets rose to $8.2 billion as of
u 30, a 20 percent increase
Sli.H billion on June 30.
Total deposits rose by 23
> .tit reaching almost 87
|lmn. up from approximately
billion, while deposits of the
Hie increased 22 percent to
> il S 1.9 billion, up from 84
lion ms of June:!(). 1979.
et income on a consolidated
|is. lor the half year ended
ic 30, 1980 amounted to 121.1
jlion as against 813.N million
i In same period last year, up
48
pi rcent.
insolidaled capital funds of
Bank as of June 30, 1980
luding notes and minority
rest) exceeded SI84.6 million.
rom S141.3 million as of June
1979.
srael Discount Bank and its
king subsidiaries have a
ierican Savings
lames Manager
ilfred P. Lettera has been
[led Branch manager of the
lerrary savings office of
Ierican Savings and Loan
fcociation of Florida.
Prior to joining American
js, Lettera was a branch
iger with a Palm Beach
ity financial institution,
era holds a degree from
Btra University. New York
resides with his wife and
ily in Coral Springs.
PROJECT
SURVIVAL
A
PROGRAM
FOR THE
JEWS
BY M M. STRIER
i PROGRAM: A Sum
ng Paint In A Chain
Of Mean* and Methods
For "Nevr Again."
Price $2.00 phis 75 for
postage and handling. Special
discount to all organizations.
COMMITTEE FOR THE
RESERVATION OF THE
JEWS
|Make check payable to M Strier
P. 0. Box 1205
Rushing, NY 11352
worldwide network of 250
branches and offices, including
two branches in New York City,
and branches in Nassau (the
Bahamas), the Cayman Islands
(B.W.I.) and Luxembourg. The
Bank also has Representative
Offices in London. Toronto. Sao
I'aulo and Buenos Aires and an
international banking agency in
Miami.
From a most unusual source,
the Stockade, the prison com-
pound in North Broward County,
came a note of "sincere ap-
preciation" to Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz for the marvelous
treat for Rosh Hashana 5741."
Rabbi Schwartz, director of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. assisted by
Ruth Horowitz, chairman of
WKCARF.'s nursing homes
volunteers, and Sol Gruber.
serving as cantor, provided New
N ear services to homes and other
institutions around the county
early in September. With them
went a portable Ark. handcrafted
by Ben Scribner.
Among the places visited was
the Stockade where there are two
Jewish prisoners. The letter
writer, noting that the effort
"was exerted for only two Jews."
praised the opportunity to view
the Ark. the Torah. hear the
S ho far. and respond to the
liturgy chanted by the cantor. He
said: It stirred the very souls of
the two congregants who have
been deprived of this opportunity
for more than two years."
And at Plantation Nursing
Home, where the service was
scheduled at a conflicting time
with two others. Lillian M.
Schoen, the chairperson of
VVECARE volunteers at the
Home, conducted the service
assisted by co-chairperson Helen
Cooper, and Augusta Bregmnn.
Maltie Haber. Ruth Karton.
Dolly Klein, with Nat Klin*
blowing the Shofar as Joe
Schlanger recited tht I'vhmii
The table was set with audit's,
challah. apples, honey mill wine
Kentnore
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Pel2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,1980
Reinstein Named N. Broward Bonds Chairman
1
Joel Reinstein has been named
chairman of the North Broward
County Israel Bonds Organ-
ization, according to Gary R.
Gerson. general champaign chair-
man of the South Florida Bonds
program. I
Reinstein has served in
numerous capacities within the
Bonds Organization, including
chairman of the Pension and
Fiduciary Committee and has
played an active role in
developing new leadership in the
North Broward area.
, A Fort Lauderdale attorney,
Reinstein is a partner in the law
firm of Capp, Reinstein and
Kopelowitz and is a graduate of
the Wharton School of the
University of Pennsylvania and
the University of Florida School
of Law. He has been a member of
the American Bar Association's
Committees on Employee
on Income
Benefits.
Tax-Employee
philanthropy and community
service, he will do a fine job to
help boost Israel's economy fc^
through the Bonds program."
Joel Reinstein
Benefits and Real Estate Tax
Problems and the Florida Bar's
Taxation Section and Committee
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, aside from his
work with the Israel Bonds
Organization, Reinstein has been
a leader of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation and its Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign. He has served on the
board of directors of the Florida
Region of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and on the
board of the Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale. He served as
the school's executive vice
president.
In naming Reinstein Israel
Bonds' North Broward chairman,
Gerson noted that he is a "young
man with great insight into the
needs of Israel and the local
Jewish community. With his vast
experience in finance, Jewish
Sylvia Beckman to Receive Bonds Award]
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WIRE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
1
Sylvia Beckman, a resident of
Century Village, has been chosen
to receive the Israel City of Peace
Award at the first of three events
slated by Century Village on
behalf of the Israel Bonds
Organization.
Residents of Berkshire,
Cambridge, Durham, Keswick,
Tilford, Ventnor and Westbury,
will hold a condominium break-
fast on Sunday, Oct. 5 at 10 a.m.
at Temple Beth Israel. The City
of Peace Award will be presented
at that time.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Mrs. Beckman has
B'nai B'rith
Expands
Its Services
B'nai B'rith, an organization
widely recognized for its in-
novative and vital programs
benefiting both American Jewry
and the community as a whole,
now expands its horizons by the
formation of trade lodges.
"Our purpose is to live in an
integrated society," says B'nai
B'rith State President Paul
Backman. "But there is a need
for Jewish ^identification.
Creating trade lodges is a way of
bringing people together. People
meet and work for the benefit of
everyone, Jew and non-Jew alike,
motivated by the common bond
they share."
According to Backman, the
first lodge is the Justice Lodge
and is comprised of 51 Broward
County lawyers and judges.
Anyone interested in joining can
call Judge Mel Grossman.
Militant Rabbi
Sentenced to Jail
TEL AVIV An Israeli
military court sentenced
American-born Rabbi Meir
Kahane to 9'/i months in prison
for inciting anti-Arab protests in
the occupied West Bank.
Kahane, leader of the tiny
extremist group called "Thus"
that advocates expelling Arabs
from Israel and the West Bank,
already is serving a jail term for
illegally demonstrating on a
university campus.
The latest sentence stemmed
from two incidents in the West
Bank, fh July 1979, Kahane and
a handful of hie followers entered
the city of Nahtus, distributing
leaflets and shouting slogans
urging Arabs to leave. A similar
demonstration in violation of
army orders followed last April in
Ramallah, provoking an angry
scuffle with local Palestinians.
been a dedicated worker for Israel
Bonds, according to Harry
Cohen, chairman of the event.
She has been active with
Brandeis University, Hadassah
and was a founder of Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach.
Currently, Mrs. Beckman serves
as conference workshop and
arrangements chairman of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah.
Special guest will be en-
tertainer Eddie Schaffer, the
Jewish humorist. George
Ohringer is co-chairman of the
breakfast.
NAM'
I Bank Liumi le-lsrccl B M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
(212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (8oo> 221 -48i
Securities
Combine the wonder of other cultures
with the elegance of ours.
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Exotic new destinations. Exciting new events.
On board and on shore, the most incredible
86 days you'll ever experience!
Circle the globe in incomparable style
on the magnificent s.s. Rotterdam. On
our 23rd voyage around the world, we'll
follow the sun westward to the Orient,
India, and the Mediterranean22 fas-
cinating ports in all.
You'll enjoy exciting transits through
both the Panama and Suez Canals, as
well as unhurried 2 and 3-day stays in
Hong Kong, Bali, Bombay, Haifa, and,
for the first time, Shanghai in the People's
Republic of China. To celebrate this inau-
gural World Cruise visit to Shanghai,
we're offering a free first-day excursion,
including entertainment and a lavish
Chinese banquet.
On board, we'll pamper you with
warm Dutch hospitality, impeccable ser-
vice, and fine cuisine. And we've planned
many new events for this remarkable
voyage: prominent international guest
lecturers, Broadway and international
entertainers, and film stars discussing
their own films.
And, Holland America guarantees
1981 World Cruise rates. There'll be no
price increase, no fuel surcharge.
The s.s. Rotterdam departs Port
Everglades, January 12,1981, and San
Francisco, January 25. For'immediate
reservations, see your travel agent.
Holland America Cruises
2 Penn Plaza, New York. NY 10121
Please rush me your 44-page brochure on
the 1981 Holland America World Cruise.

Name-

' \

4
"WfelkomaanBooitir
... ---------------------------

M


I v. September 26.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 13
rowsin' thru
roward
ith "maggie" levine
th Florida was well repre-
in Allentown. Pa., earlier
ninth when Bernard Ko-
ky, winter resident at
|Aire. Pompano Beach, was
for 50 years of service to
IVisrael and his election as
ary president of the Jewish
lion of Allentown. Among
ureans in attendance were
s sisters, Mary Wolf and
Herman, with their hus-
other Palm-Aireans sent
Lulatory messages .
: others in the crowd of 400
Lynn Hirshorns, also of
Ure; the Max Levines of
nil. Renee Zales, a past
snt of the Women's
ition of Allentown, who
fs at Aventura; Gerson
a past UJA campaign
i,m in Allentown, who
rs in North Miami Beach:
Imith, who served the Jew-
immunity Center and Fed-
of Wilkes-Barre for 52
and his wife. The Smiths
>ving to the Greens of
[ary.
swing their meeting Sept.
President Jimmy Carter in
|hite House, the Conference
sidents of Major American
Organizations met with
llican Presidential can-
Ronald Reagan on Sept.
Washington Dr.
In H. Lit tell, professor of
at Temple University
rector of the National
|te on the Holocaust, will
ev. John Driscoll. presi-
Villanova University, and
'Irving Green berg, director
klional Jewish Resource
as keynote speakers at
clh annual conference of
hiladelphiu Coordinating
il on the Holocaust, \i>\
hiladelphia Twelve
bhivu University's Wurz-
School ot Social Work
lies this summer are
in Israel to take up
in government and
inal agencies.
lys Schleicher. educational
>r of Temple Kmunu-KI.
1.000 other Jewish
tors last month in Santa
Fa, Calif., at the annual
Mice of Coalition for Alter-
in Jewish Education .
and honey, traditional
Ifor the New Year, were
J to parents and students of
}tion's Judaic a High
of Greater Fort Lauder-
the registration session
Rosh Hashana a
eginning for a new year of
Fifty families in North
are participating, along
lilies in 10 other coin-
i the United States, in
rt," an exciting new
designed to enhance
>n of Jewish holidays in
lie. You'll be seeing and
[more about this program
ncoming issues of The
yioridian.
surrender to Arab oil
was Israel Foreign
's comment as Guate-
the Dominican Re-
ied 11 other nations in
nbassies in Jerusalem
in the UN as it opened
session of the General
on Sept. 16, the stage
let for more attacks on
I The agenda includes
dozen items that will
nurse desires
in in home care,
rences, own car.
leave name &
. Phone 792-2738
prompt anti-Israel. anti-Zionist
statements to be climaxed by the
unusual special gathering of the
(ieneral Assembly for a "Pales-
tine Day" on Nov. 29.
NJCRAC. with which
Federation's Community Re-
lations Committee is affiliated.
suggests that "no attempt to
boycott, impede the showing of
' Playing for Time' or minimize its
expected positive impacts be
undertaken" the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in California
suggests that Jews refrain from
watching the CBS-TV movie
with Vanessa Redgrave in the
role of a concentration camp sur-
vivor ... So we won't list the
date of the showing Helen
Sobel told the Tamarac Chapter
of Women's League for Israel at
its Sept. 22 meeting of her visit
to homes sponsored by the
League in Israel.
Jewish education classes for
children with learning disabilities
are forming in Broward County.
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation's Dr. Deborah Lerer at
CAJE's office (925-6244) has
information about locations and
dates of classes Lauderhills
B'nai B'rith Lodge will hold its
annual Century Club breakfast
Sunday morning, Nov. 16, at
Hillcrest Country Club April
Jaffe Simmons, formerly of Sim-
mons & Simmons, is now media
director at Scharfberg and
Associates. For Lauderdale ad-
vertising agency.
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac
Jewish Center, is hoping for early
completion of its Hebrew school
addition. A two-story building of
12 classrooms, library,
auditorium, lounge, ami con-
ference room is being constructed
on a two-acre plot Max
Denner reviewed his book. The
Sunset Gang, at the Sept. 23
meeting of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood in Pompano Beach
. Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood
has a block of 200 tickets for the
Sunday, Oct. 26, performance of
Alan Swift's Checking Out at the
new Bailey Hall of Broward
Community College The
Miami Herald has endorsed U.S.
Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone in the
second primary to be held
Tuesday, Oct. 7. Only those
previously registered may vote in
this election Registration,
however, for the Nov. 4
presidential election will close
Oct. 4.
Marty and Al Coogler
want to thank all their friends
for their best wishes.
.
A Healthy and Happy New Year To All
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
fhe Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, fennis, boafing,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bounfiful
sfores and boufiaues.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center],..within
thirty minute's. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood, NCJWand
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
i
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
Paradise.

Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
,;
:.
golf course.
(Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises.
high rises on the beach
r"
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences
Miami Bea
Write us...Call us...
Come see us.
Together. We can make]
it happen.
Jean Kaplan. REALTOR Assoc.
Maynard (Moe) Whitebook. REALTOR Assoc
I
I
I
I
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I
I
Name
I wish more Information |
I
----1
___I
I
----1
-Zip_____J

i

Address
City ___
State__
REALTOR.
936 & 207 NORTH COLLIER BOULEVARD
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505


Page 14
Thm Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 26,1980

"Iask the question. Who is the architect erf
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel? And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mfc Jimmy Carter."
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
i-
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman. Rabbi Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowifz. Cantor
Maurice Neu
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC
8049 West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, Irving
Steinhaus, president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill. Conservative. Rabbi
David W Gordon; President, Sol
Cohen
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Belasco
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI Plantation 8200
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstruction!*!
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St.
POM PA NO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative
Rabbi Joseph Berqlas .'
TEMPLE BETH AM. 4101 NW 9th 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.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive Reform. Rabbi Donald S. Ger
ber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
Kf.TER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE.
If*,!* 1 m Friday, Auditorium,
Bank of Coral Springs. 3300 Uni
versity Or. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
,_. DEERFIELD BEACH
uTLE iETH ,SRAEL at Century
Village East Conservative. Rabbi
Pollack Berenf Can,or JosPh
Y"N 'SRAEL of Deerfield Beach.
1441 w Hilisboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle 5
Singer.
B'NAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave, Boca
Raton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
.'
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 vears of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
c1
Re'Ekrt President Carter
aiMlVVePrwatk'rtI>k>ndak.
The Democrats.
Paid for by the Carter/Mondale hVElection Committee. Inc..
Robert S. Strauss. Chairman
L'sboiQO
tooah
tfkoseoa
H I I i
T
i
Waste Management Inc.
800 NW 62nd Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
771-9850


jay. September 26,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
OOOOOOOOOOBOOOOOq
,&&Ci/ f9^mri^^a4^e *A/e&bM^\
?04
KW
TEMPLE BETH OUR
response to popular
jests from a congregation
loves to sing, an adult choir
ping formed at Temple Beth
Coral Springs. The first
inizational meeting and
sal will take place on Oct. 2
lie temple, at 8 p.m.
lor those who do not sing but
Vd rather play an instrument,
[in Don Gerber, an ac-
[plished musician himself, is
ested in bringing together
licians who can join in
jing music to Sabbath
vals and special events,
{rested singers and musicians
Call the temple office.
met Levinston, who heads
Holiday Bazaar, is looking
new merchandise, either
Bted or on consignment for
|Nov. 23 event. Vendors who
gift items, clothing, toys,
^lry. novelties, ho us wares,
or any salable goods should
her.
Sisterhood Bowling
fue has room for more
Hers. It competes every
[sday afternoon at 12:15 p.m.
)on Carters in Tamarac. Call
i Rudin.
|l'ith a projected goal of 400
ents close to attainment, the
ple Beth Orr Religious
ol started classes this
jth. Barbara Fellner, director
education, reported an
bllment of 360, and new
\ als coming in daily to bring
Ischool close to capacity.
Inder the overall supervision
I Rabbi Donald Gerber, the
pol program has a fresh and
Dvative look. While the
rieulum is still in concert with
pi schools, a new emphasis is
!H' placed on class dinners,
Rvals and holidays, plays,
sic programs, field trips and
plerated use of audio-visual
aids in the classroom.
Some subject areas being
explored for the upper grades are
American Jewish history, the
Land of Israel, Jewish Values
and Ethics, according to Mrs.
Fellner. The educational program
is monitored by a school board,
headed by Dr. Stephen Geller.
Late registrants will continue to
be accepted until further notice.
Academic levels will be evaluated
on an individual basis for all new
incoming students.
In preparation for dinner under
the stars, the children of Temple
Beth Orr religious school
decorated an outdoor Succah on
the temple grounds for the
festival of Sukkot.
The decorating ceremony was
followed by a dinner on the eve of
Sukkot, Sept. 24 for all.the
children of the school with the
customary blessings and ob-
servances.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE
The Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek will hold Yizkor
service at 8 p.m., Oct. 1, at
Calvary Presbyterian Church in
Coconut Creek.
An ecumenical service for
Thanksgiving will be held with
the church congregation Nov. 26.
Rabbi Bob Ilson, founder of the
temple, will participate in the
service.
Lillian Glanz reported that the
church sanctuary was filled to
capacity for the temple's High
Holy Day services, conducted by
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, executive
director of South Palm Beach
County Jewish Federation, and
Cantor Norman P. Swerling,
director of the Eisner Camp
Institute for Living Judaism at
Great Barrington, Mass. The
organist was Aired Waidelich.
KETERTIKVAH
SYNAGOGUE
Shabbat B'ray'sheet, l,he
L
W<
EVITT-WWEINSTE
memorial chapels
A ; in a P.......,. qoao
NORTH Miami iJMs u ..* h,
west palm BE*, H Mn >eecnoo Bi.d
921 7200
949 6315
MMTOO
Har
n Mauaaleum
1 Bailey Road,
mrFl
"North Browards Only
All Jewish cemetery"
iOBBBOBBOBBOOOBC'
Sabbath of Genesis, will be the
occasion for the Dedication of the
Ark of the Torah of Keter Tikvah
Synagogue. The Service of
Dedication will be on Oct. 4, at 8
p.m. in the auditorium of the
Bank of Coral Springs.
The Ark was handmade by the
president of the Synagogue,
Herbert Ray, with the assistance
of his wife Regi, daughter Lyddia
Forrest, son-in-law Richard
Forrest and son Mark, to house
the Holy Torah, the hand written
parchment version of the first
five books of the Holy Scriptures.
The entire community is invited
to the service.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll of Keter
Tikvah will conduct his Sunday
Seminar Oct. 5 from 10 a.m. -
noon, at his home on the theme:
"Conversion to Judaism-A
Seminar for Seekers," and will
discuss the nature of Jewishness
and the methodology of con-
version.
Legends of the Talmud Study
Seminar, also taught by the
rabbi, will meet on Tuesday and
Thursday mornings from 9 -
10:30 a.m. on Oct. 14, 16, 21, 23,
28, 30.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Sukkot services will be held at
Temple Beth Am, Margate JC,
on Thursday and Friday, Sept.
25 and 26 at 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.,
Choi Hamoed Sukkot services
from Saturday, Sept. 27 through
Tuesday, Sept. 30 each day at 9
a.m. and 7 p.m. Hoshana Rabah
will be observed on Wednesday,
Oct. 1 at 9 a.m., Shmini Atzeret
on Thursday, Oct. 2 at 9 a.m.
followed by Yizkor at about 11
a.m., and finally Simchat Torah
that evening at 7 p.m. and
Friday, Oct. 3 at 9 a.m.
On Simchat Torah the
congregants can freely give vent
to their happiness by forming
processions around the temple,
singing and dancing with the
Torah in their arms. Everyone is
invited to take part, including
school children and their parents.
Kiddush will follow each of these
holidavs in the Succah con-
structed by Men's Club
volunteers, decorated and ser-
viced by members of the
Sisterhood.
A miniature model of a Succah
is on display at Margate's
Catharine Young Library to Oct.
5. It was devised and constructed
by two dedicated temple
members, Morris and Florence
Posner. It is amply provided with
explanations and background
placards.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
This September marks Cantor
Jerome Klement's 16th year of
High Holidays with Temple
Emanu-EI of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
As cantor and music director,
it has been his task to try and
satisfy the tastes of his
congregants which range from
Orthodox to Conservative to
Reform and even classic Reform.
The High Holy Day music
differs radically from the regular
Sabbath music. There are specific
"Nuschot:" i.e.: Motifs that
must be chanted for the "Bar-
chu" (Call to Worship), a special
Kiddush for Rosh Hashana (The
New Year) and for the other
prayers.
Among the composers used are
Max Janowski (a close friend of
Cantor Klement) Todros
Greenberg (a cantor-teacher from
Chicago), Lewandowski (one of
the 18th century greats), Binder
(early 19th century), and others
among them Cantor Klement
who composes some of his own
chants.
Cantor Klement achieves a
balance at his services by in-
cluding much congregational
singing so that the services do
not become a concert but rather
create a mood for prayer. To this
end, he had devoted his talents.
His motto is: "Sing Unto The
Lord a New Song All Ye Nations.
Let Us Rejoice and Be Happy
Therin."
Continued on Page 16
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you don t know
how to handle it.
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and^emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for.you to deal
with them. vL
But they must be dealt with. li
Because the longer you remain in the I.I MKWT T WATTOWAI.
grip of stress, the more crushingand e insurance
costly its effects.
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA
I
I
For a Iree booklet about stress ard preventive health care, write
Liberty National. Communication Department, P.O. Bom 2612, Birmingham. Alabama 35202
NAME-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------_________________
JF.
| ADDRESS-
CITY--------
STATE-
ZIP-
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I He Jewish ttontttan of Ureater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. September26. i960
Segal Impressed with Israel Progress
Continued from Page 1
Khomeini country and come to
Israel, with only the clothes on
their backs.
His concluding words to Victor
Gruman, reviewing his seventh
Prime Minister's Mission, noted
the importance of the regular
campaign to aid Israel and "more
importantly, the need for Project
Renewal after seeing it in action.
So, Victor, I'll be joining you in
looking for cash when the
campaign begins."
The mission, for which Lee W.
Scheinbart of Boston served as
program and recruitment
chairman, was the first of the
annual Prime Minister's in-
vitational events with a $100,000
minimum pledge qualification.
The 100 participants represented
the largest group of givers in that
category ever brought to Israel
on a UJA mission. The event was
a key element in a new program
for $100,000 minimum con-
tributors being initiated in the
1981 campaign by the UJA
'Hineni Committee" under the
chairmanship of Samuel H.
Miller of Cleveland.
Prime Minister and Mrs. Begin
were presented by Miller with
specially designed pins, making
Synagogue News
Continued from Page 15
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon of
Temple Emanu- El, is teaching a
class entitled "An Introduction
to Judaism." The series of
classes is held each Tuesday
night at 8:30 in the Temple
Library and will conclude on
Nov. 25.
The class, formed by the North
Broward Board of Rabbi's, is in
response to an increased interest
in the fundamentals of Judaism.
Those people who are can-
didates for conversion or would
ike to rethink the basic fun-
iamentals of Judaism are en-
ouraged to participate.
Special tuition fees are
vailable for those who currently
re enrolled in the membership of
participating congregation. The
egular tuition fee will apply to
11 others.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Brotherhood of Temple
Col Ami is holding its annual
-hampagne Art Auction Oct. 18,
t the temple. Works by world-
famous artists are included in the
auction, which begins with
preview at 7:30 p.m., and auc-
tioning at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH
Two 13-year-olds performed
Bar Mitzvah rites Oct. 4 at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center: David Men-
delson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Mendelson, and Marc
Weinstein, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Weinstein.
At the Temple, at services
beginning at 8:45 a.m., Scott
Berman, son Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Berman, will become a Bar
Mitzvah, and so will Scorr
Salomon, son of Mr. and Mrsj
Steven Salomon.
Temple Emanu-El
Kevin Horowitz and Gary
lverman will be called to the
rah of Temple Emanu-El at 11
* m. service, Saturday, Sept. 27,
iring Bar Mitzvah rites.
On Saturday morning, Oct. 4,
jth Goldman, daughter of
-uce and Jean Goldman, will be
lied to the Torah to celebrate
r Bat Mitzvah.
Ten pie Beth Torah
David Cohen, grandson of Mr.
id Mis. Sidney Levins, became
Bar Mitzvah at Saturday, Sept.
service of Temple Beth Torah,
amarac Jswish Center.
Temple Kol Ami
Debra Rossman. daughter of
I lrjorie and Sheldon Rossman,
rill become a Bat Mitzvah
Saturday morning, Sept. 27, at
em pie Kol Ami, Plantation.
them honorary members of the
Hineni Committee.
Another first recorded by the
mission was an all-morning
seminar at Hebrew University
conducted by the Jerusalem
Institute of Management,
bringing mission participants
together with some 50 leading
Israeli business men, bankers
and industrialists. Seminar
discussions covered a wide range
of subjects related to Israel's
economy and financial structure,
examining the status of the
country's technology-based
industries, the investment
potential for diaspora Jewry and
other means of closing Israel's
trade gap.
In addition, the mission's
opening night dinner in Beit
Machase Square was the first
UJA mission plenary session
ever held in the reconstructed
Jewish Quarter of the Old City in
Jerusalem. Support of the in-
divisibility of Jerusalem was an
underlying theme of the mission,
which voiced the age-old pledge.
For Jerusalem's sake I will not
be silent," on the first night at
the Western Wall and again on
the final evening in a Yizkor
service at Yad Vashem's Hall of
Remembrance. A visit to
Ammunition HOI, site of a critical
1973 battle in the drive for the
reunification of Jerusalem,
preceded the Yad Vashem
ceremony.
Prime Minister Begin s ad-
dress at the state dinner climaxed
a full program of appearances by
leading Israeli officials. Other?
greeting mission members anc
exchanging view with them
included President Yitzhak
Navon, Deputy Prime Minister
Yigael Yadin, Jewish Agency
Chairman Leon Dulzin and
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem.
Another highlight of the
mission was an afternoon of home
hospitality with young couples
establishing pioneering new
mitzpim (pre-settlementsl on
hilltops m the Galilee. Before and
after these visits, mission groups
paid their respects to the people
of Kibbutz Misgav Am, recent
target of terrorist violence and
murder. A briefing on the Galilee
re population program by Dr.
Raanan Weitz. director-general of
the Jewish Agency Rural
Resettlement Department,
provided the background for the
afternoon's program.
The mission itinerary also
included visits to a number of
human support programs funded
through nation-wide annual
UJA Federation campaigns,
including a Jewish Agency
absorption center and Youth
Ally a village, and J DC-aided
projects for the elderly and for
handicapped children.
The mission launched the 1981
United Jewish Appeal fund-
raising campaign, which seek- a
peacetime record national total of
$635 million to meet Jewish
needs in Israel, elsewhere
overseas and in communities
home.
M
Assistant Regional Director
Administration, planning, supervision of B'nai B'rith
Youth Program in N. Miami Beach and Broward Area
Recruit, train, and supervise volunteer advisors. MSW
or related discipline with experience in group, youth
work. Adequate knowledge of Jewish history, culture
and customs. Includes evening and weekend work.
Send resume to: BBYO, 14411 S. Dixie Highway, No
208, Miami, Florida 33176.
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1952
Cut Your Electric Bill
Have Your System Tuned Up By A Professional
1530 N W 23rd Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
Ft. Lauderdale 485-1300 Hollywood 923-4710
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
V
S t ^~. 04 <* ^ feav o*att at flC aaai
*"
Kaawai


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