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:
AA00014312:00172

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcJemsti Flcridlian
Volume 9 Number 21
OF GREATER FORT LAUDEKDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 10, 1980
frdShoch9l
Price 35 Cento
Federation's Bar Mitzvah UJA Campaign Nov. 8
U.S. Sen. Henry M. Jackson will be the guest of honor
when the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
begins its Bar Mitzvah year campaign on behalf of the
United Jewish Appeal and Israel Emergency.
A dinner meeting Saturday night, Nov. 8, at Pier 66 will
inaugurate the campaign that will reach out to every area
of North Broward County from Griffin Road north to the
Palm Beach County line and from the ocean west to the
F.verglades.
Thirteen years ago, under the presidency of Ludwik
Brodzki, the Jewish Federation (then known as the
'Jewish Federation of North Broward" following its
incorporation in 1968), launched its first full United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund under the spon-
sorship of the Federation.
Previously, dedicated and concerned Jews in the area
conducted UJA campaigns with all funds being con-
tributed directly to the national headquarters for
| distribution to the Jewish Agency in Israel,-HI AS
(Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society), Joint Distribution
1 Committee (JDC), and other social welfare agencies.
The first official Jewish Federation-United Jewish
[Appeal Campaign, for the first time, approached the
MO0.000. The 1980 Campaign total was slightly more than
13,000,000. This year, for the Bar Mitzvah campaign, for a
year when "more than ever" is needed, the dedicated
volunteers, many of whom participated in that first
campaign, are hoping for a substantial increase in giving.
And the Initial Gifts Dinner on Nov. 8 will set the pace
knd the trend for the total campaign.
Milton Keiner, 1980-81 Federation president, expressed
^is delight that Sen. Jackson, known to many as "Scoop,"
vill be the honored guest and keynote speaker for the
Sen. Jackson, a strong proponent of internationally
recognized human rights, is the author of the Jackson-
Vanik Amendment, which continues to encourage respect
for freer emigration policies. The State of Washington
senior senator who served in .the U.S. House of
Representative for six terms before being elected to the
Senate in 1952. is chairman of the Senate's Committee on
Energy and Natural Resources, ranking member of the
Governmental Affairs Committee, the Armed Services
Committee, and serves as chairman of the latter's Sub-
committee on Arms Control. This year he was appointed
to the Select Committee on Intelligence.
Campaign Chairman Victor Gruman hailed the make-up
of the Initial Gifts Committee which has Samuel Goldfarb
and Samuel M. Soref as honorary co-chairmen.
Serving on the committee that will have the important
task of upgrading commitments and securing additional
contributors to join the Initial Gifts Dinner are Philip
Cohen. Seymour Gerson, Leo Goodman, Milton Keiner,
Joel Levitt, David Miller, Jack Nudelman.
Anita Perlman. Albert Segal who was a guest of
Menachem Begin on the August Prime Minister's
Mission. Sidney Spewak, Ethel Waldman who is on the
President's Mission to Israel this month, and Saul
Weinberger.
Campaign Chairman Gruman said the committee is
accepting the challenge to do its utmost to achieve its
goals, for the needs are more urgent than in any previous
peacetime year. He said: "Aborbing immigrants from
lands of distress, creating new agricultural settlements in
the Galilee, resettling the large number of pioneers leaving
Sinai in the cause of peace, and assisting thousands of
dinner. He applauded the choice made by 1981 UJA disadvantaged youngsters and senior citizens, means that
Campaign Chairman Victor Gruman and Co-Chairman we have our work cut out for us. but I am confident we will
Richard Romanoff. succeed."
Sen. Henry Jackson
Christians Meet in Israel; UNESCO Accepts Israel
From JTA Sources
On the first day of Sukkot
Jsept. 25). Christians gathered in
Jerusalem to show their support
or Israel. And on the same day
ji Belgrade, Yugoslavia, UNES-
CO's 21st general conference
formally accepted Israel's
Relegation to the meeting.
In Jerusalem, a minister from
iolland, who called himself a
f Bible-believing Christian,"
poke to a crowd of more than
1.000 Christians from various
fcountries in the Christian school
bn Street of the Prophets. He was
dressed in a business suit and
wore a tie decorated with blue
Stars of David. Holding up a
small Bible, he prayed:
"Dear Lord, we stand here as
believers from many different
nations, for your people, the
Jews, to see a new day come over
this nation, troubled and alone,
standing with them in their time
of forsakenness and isolation, in
Jesus' name."
"Amen," said the crowd.
From the United States and
Canada, from France, West Ger-
many, Britain and the Nether-
lands, from Sweden, Denmark.
Finland and elsewhere, nearly a
thousand Christians have come
to Jerusalem this week to join
with Christians living there in a
festival of support for Israel's
existence, which they believe ful-
fills God's word.
It is the most dramatic ex-
pression of an attitude that has
run through the Christian world
for some time, especially among
evangelical Protestants and
Christians who have organized
pro-Israel movements outside
their formal churches and
denominations. In the last couple
of years this effort, obviously
well-funded, has produced skill-
fully written pamphlets and
adept documentary films on
Israel's behalf. Christians who
call themselves Zionists and hrve
come to Jerusalem to live have
spent their summers traveling
and speaking abroad in support
of Israel.
Meanwhile, with the Iraq-Iran
furious snooting war command-
ing the attention of the world
concerned about the Middle East
and the possibility of disruption
of the flow of oil, UNESCO began
deliberations that will continue
throughout October.
A number of Arab and other
states protested Israel's creden-
tials during the plenary debate on
the opening day's sessions on
grounds tney were issued in
Jerusalem the city Israel calls
its "eternal capital." That claim
is disputed by many nations.
The heated debate was ad-
journed because no compromise
was reached by delegates who
Continued on Page 15-
oung Leadership Meets Oct. 15 to 'Trace Their Roots'
Harriet and Michael Wellikoff will host Kurzweil is a graduate of Hofstra Kurzweils work has taken him back to 9ESS&* "hich K*eil has wrilten
the Oct. 15 meeting of the Young Leader- University in New York and earned a the year 1500 when relatives on his for the William Morrow Company.
Lhip Program of the Jewish Federation of master's degree from Florida University, mother's side of the family lived in what is In recent years, Arthur Kurzweil's
ireater Fort Lauderdale. This second Geneology has always been a hobby which now the eastern half of Czechoslovakia, writings have appeared in The New York
ession of the jrroup will be concerned with grew out of his fascination with family This journey of 500 years was recently pub- rimes Magazine, the Washington Post, the
group
{Tracing Our Jewish Roots."
Michael Weinberg, recently elected a
nember of the National Young Leadership
Cabinet, and chairman of the Federation's
education Committee, announced that
irthur Kurzweil, "one of the world's
fading geneologists," is making a return
sit to the Young Leadership Program, to
I the speaker and answer questions.
gre
history. Even before Alex Hailey made lished in a book entitled. From Generation Los Angeles Times and Moment Magazine.
Hoots so popular, Kurzweil was researching
his family's background in Eastern Europe.
"The history of the Jewish people is an
incredible one," Kurzweil commented. "We
can gain a great insight into our history as
we discover how our families evolved in the
framework of many turbulent and often un-
believable times."
Super Sunday Set for Jan. 18
Josephin* Newman
[ Sunday, Jan. 18,1961, is going
be a very special day in North
award and around the nation.
;'s going to be a "Super Sun-
ky."
I Josephine Newman has been
ned chairman of Jewish Fed-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
de Super Sunday 1981. She is
financial secretary of the
Federation's Women's Division
and has been long active in the
life of the Jewish community of
Broward County.
Federation President Milton
Keiner and 1981 UJA Chairman
Victor Gruman said they were
delighted that Josephine New-
man had accepted the chairman-
ship of an activity that is ex-
pected to involve the greatest
number of volunteers in the 13-
year history of the Federation.
Volunteers here will be making
telephone calls that Sunday in an
attempt to reach every Jewish
household. The same effort will
be made in more than 800 com-
munities all over the nation. Non-
givers will be asked to make a
commitment for the continuance
of Jewish life, and small givers
will be asked to extend their com-
mitment.
Victor Gruman said: "Through
this massive telephone effort,
just about the mid-point of our
campaign, we hope to reach
hundreds who fail for one reason
or another to attend one of our
UJA meetings in communities
and condominiums. This will be a
major step toward achieving our
goal and at the same time involve
the entire Jewish community."
Herschel Blumberg, national
UJA chairman, said: "I cannot
emphasize too strongly the im-
portance of Super Sunday, Jan.
18. The local effort will be
enhanced by national publicity
and by the full resources of
national and regional UJA per-
sonnel." He announced the
appointment of Jerome J. Dick,
president and former campaign
chairman of Washington, D.C.,
to serve as national chairman for
the event.
World Gathering Leader
Visits Brodzkis Here
Benjamin Meed, international vice president of the
World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors, came to
North Broward to meet with Ludwik and Jacob Brodzki.
Holocaust survivors who are members of the executive
committee planning the World Gathering June 15 through
June 18,1981, in Jerusalem.
He noted with pleasure that Ludwik Brodzki, Broward
County chairman for the World Gathering, has received
registrations from several North Broward County
Holocaust survivors planning to go to Jerusalem next
June.
Meed said that early response is urgently needed so that
proper travel arrangements can be made and that full
information about survivors can be gathered. Each of
those attending will be asked to make a tape recording of
his own days in Nazi confinement.
Ludwik and Jacob Brodzki were informed that the
World Gathering wants to leave a testament of the sur-
vivors to future generations, and a warning to the entire
world against another Holocaust. This is not planned
merely as a "four-day memorial," they noted, because the
accent will be on the positive. It will be an affirmation,
Meed said, "of the contributions survivors have made to
Israel and the other countries in which they are living."
Meed brought with him a supply of registration forms
which are available from Ludwik Brodzki by calling the
Jewish Federation, 484-8200, or by stopping in the
Federation office at 2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale.


Pe2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, October 10,1980
J80
I
I
n
I
T
i
I

Reagan Talks to Group of Jews
"In my opinion. Israel is the stabilizing
force in the Middle East." Ronald Reagan
said, pairing in a mirrored dressing room
hark stage of the War Memorial Auditorium
m Fort Laoderdale.
He was speaking privately to a group
mvited by Maurice Berkowitz. with the
cooperation of Broward County Republican
Party Chairman Bill Glynn. to meet the
Pi>amWiii isl candidate during his cam-
paigning.,Sept. 22 in Fort Laoderdale.
His ad lib remark came at the conclusion
of the brief meeting during which he an-
swered questions pitched at him by three of
the rabbis in the group. He added, before
going out to a tumultuous greeting from the
several thousand packed into the
auditorium and overflowing into Holidav
Park
I bebeve in the validity of the UN
Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
And I can't see the PLO befog the
representative of the Palestinians."
Rabbi Sheldon Hair asked whether John
Connelly, who had sought the Republican
nomination for President, will play a role "if
you win the election." Reagan replied:
"John has told me he has no aspirations
and no desire to take part in. if I can be
presumptuous in saying it. in my ad-
ministration I've taken him at face value. I
hope for his help in his state. Texas."
In response to questions posed by Rabbis
Phillip Labowitz and Solomon Geld.
Reagan repeated portions of the speech he
had made at the annual B'nai B'rith con-
vention on Sept. 3. Both Berkowitz and
Paul Backman. president of the Florida
State Region of B'nai B'rith Lodges said
that speech was well received by the
delegates.
Reagan told Rabbi Geld that he ap-
preciates the support he has received from
Ronald Reagan
Ac.moral Elmo Zumwalt and that "70
persons many of whom you know," have
formed an advisory group to provide input
for his decisions. "I bebeve." he told the
group, "in the sovereignty of Israel and in
an undivided Jerusalem. I appreciate what
that means to Israel and to the people of
your faith around the world The
relationship between U.S. and Israel is of
mutual benefit to each other."
Reagan was accompanied to the meeting
by his wife, Nancy. Both made the complete
round of the room to shake hands with each
person present (see related news in
"Browsin' thru Broward" column).

Avital Sharansky Tells
of Husband's Plight
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Avital Sharansky, from her
home in Israel, has written a
letter being distributed by the
Center for Russian Jewry with
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, about .her husband still
imprisoned in the USSR.
She wrote: "For the seventh
Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur.
my Anatoly was not with me at
the Western Wall. But at his
trial, he cried out: Next year in
Jerusalem! With all my heart,
dear friends and with your
help I know it can be so.
"The Olympics are over. Whole
runners sprinted, my husband
\natoly sat in the wasteland of
the notorious Perm Labor Camp
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Anatoly and the other prisoners
couldn't even eat the grass
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assuage their hunger, for the
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June.
"When Anatoly was on the
hellhole of Chistipol Prison late
last year, a tiny pocket-sized
Hebrew edition of Tehilim. the
Psalms, especially number 27,
Over and again, he repeated the
Pslams. especially number 27,
the one which Jews all over the
world recite daily through the
High Holidays, on which King
David says: Deliver me not unto
the will of my adversaries.
Cruelly. Anatoly s Tehilim were
taken away from him upon his
transfer to Perm.
"Why do I relate this to you?
It is because both my Anatoly
and I feel inextricably linked to
you, to every part of the Jewish
people ... one of the most
devoted among peooie and
groups, who have helped me, is
tbe Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, whose dedication to the
freedom of all Prisoners of
Conscience and Soviet Jews I
always feels. Night or day, they
are there to help."
She pleads for help for the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, 200 W. 72nd St.. Suites
30-31. New York 10023.
One reason why
Jewish families
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More Jewish personnel.
At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
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and it's one of the major reasons why more Jewish families
select Riverside than any other funeral director.
At Riverside, families find total dedication to
Jewish tradition. A genuine feeling of understanding.
Economical assistance in arranging funeral services
between Florida and New York or anywhere else in the
world. And real concern for each family's needs and
wishes, regardless of financial circumstance. -
Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
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there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
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Friday. October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Governor Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980
Governor Reagan's views on
Israel, the Middle East, and
the economy are not campaign
rhetoric.
A Record of Support
for the Jewish
Community and Israel.
In 1948, long before he became
Governor of California, he re-
signed from the Lakeside Country
Club in Los Angeles because it
refused membership to a Jew. In
1967, at a pro-Israel rally at the
Hollywood Bowl, he forcefully
expressed his concern for Israel's
safety during the six-day war. In
1971, he was instrumental in en-
acting a California law, one of the
first in the United States, autho-
rizing banks and savings institu-
tions to buy and invest in State of
Israel bonds. Other states followed
California's example, dramatically
enhancing the sales of Israel
bonds in this country. That same
year, Israel's Medallion of Valor
was conferred on Governor Reagan
at an Israel Bonds Dinner.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980, Governor Reagan reaffirmed
his strong support for Israel.
He declared:
Israel is a major strategic
asset to America and a strong,
secure Israel is clearly in Amer-
ica's self interest. To weaken
Israel is to destabilize the Middle
East and risk the peace of the
whole world. As our democratic
ally, Israel must continue to
receive economic and defense
assistance.
The PLO is a terrorist orga-
nization whose leadership is
committed to violence and ag-
gression against Israel.
The United States should not
try to force a peace settlement
upon Israel and her neighbors.
Rather, the terms of a settlement
should be decided in accordance
with the United Nations Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. Resolutions in
the United States which under-
mine Israel's positions and iso-
late her people should be vetoed
because they undermine progress
toward peace.
Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city, un-
divided, with continuing free
access for all.
Governor Reagan's views on
the Middle East are based on long-
term policies, not short-term poli-
tics. He has been a friend of Israel
fnr .more than 30 years and his
MMord is one of long-standing
principles and commitments.
The election of Ronald
Reagan as president will place
a strong reliable leader in the
White House instead of the man
who sits there right now.
The Hallmark of
a Reagan Administration
will be Economic
Growth.
Ronald Reagan showed his
mettle as Governor of California.
He turned a $194 million state
budget deficit into a $554 million
surplus. During his two terms as
Governor the state's inflation rate
was lower than that in the rest of
the country. He reduced taxes and
slowed down the growth of state
government.
The kind of Governor Ronald
Reagan was tells us a good deal
about the kind of President he will
be. A President capable of drawing
top talent to his administration,
to help pinpoint where govern-
ment programs can be made more
efficient, and to balance the bud-
get in order to bring down the
inflation rate that's been adversely
affecting all Americans, especially
older Americans on fixed incomes.
When Ronald Reagan savs he
will stimulate productivity, check
inflation, and strive to balance the
federal budget you just know he's
talking the language and artic-
ulating the philosophy that has
been consistently his.
That's why Americans trust
him. You have a clear choice in
this year's election. And that
choice should be based on trust.
It is hoped that you and other
thoughtful American's will re-
member the key word: TRUST.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of Washington's do-
mestic and foreign policies over
the last 3V-2 years. When you DO,
you'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now.
The time is now
for Reagan.
Reagan & Bush.
Pid (or and aulhoriiad by Raaican Bu*h Commute*. United SutwSenator Paul Uxall. Chairman Hay Buchanan. Treasurer
--'-* '* af -.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 10.198rj
'deS^L!Sss^an French Supremacy is Artificial
OF r.DEATER POUT UUDERMIE
Husinrsn Office American Savings 2900 Building
2500 E. Hallandalr Beach teulevard. Room T0TO
Hallandale. Florida MM Telephone: 4M-OMI
FRBDK .SHOCHgT afm*S*m*mt 8UZAJIHE8HOCHET
Editor and PubUaher BM" **"" EmcuUva Editor
Production Editor. Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition
Max I^evtne. Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2WS NW SJrd Ave Fort Lauderdale 33311 Telephone 484-8200
Dm Jewish rtarMlaa Ban Not
Of The Merrhaadlae AdiMlhlli ha Ita
Second Ctaaa Postage Ponding at Hallaadaie. Kin.
PuMlahed Bl Weekly
FORM 357* returns to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. Bo 012*73. Miami. Fl 331*1
The Jewish Fiona.an has absorbed the Jewish Unity and MM Jewish Weakly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feat are Syndic* te.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association ol
English- Jewish Newspapers, and MM Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Y car-Si SO
On* ai Tw,n Uoon Reouest.
Friday. October 10,1980
Volume 9
30TISHRI5741
Number 21
Holocaust Revisionists at Work
With the showing of "Playing for Time," news-
paper columnists, reporters and television commen-
tators sought reaction to the film which became
controversial because Vanessa Redgrave, outspoken
supporter of the Palestine Liberation Organization
and heroine" of a PLO propaganda film, was
playing the lead role.
Redgrave portrayed Fania Fenelon, whose own
story of her life in Auschwitz was scripted by Arthur
Miller. As the Anti-Defamation League of the B'nai
B'rith noted: Redgrave "distracted public attention
from the film's commendable, original goal, which
was to illuminate one episode in the monumental
tragedy of the Holocaust."
Nonetheless, it made an impact on the media
and others who hoped that never again would there
be a Holocaust.
Yet in Germany, where a neo-Nazi planted a
bomb at the Oktoberfest in Munich that killed him
and a dozen others, the denial of the Holocaust is
becoming more blatant.
Dr. Franklin H. Littell, Christian theologian
who teaches at Temple University, Philadelphia, and
a director of the National Institute on the Holocaust,
recently reported on a review of the chief themes of
the most successful of rightwing newspapers in
Germany, Deutsche National-Zeitung. Among the
headlines appealing to the so-called historians at-
tempting to revise history and appealing to their
counterparts of the gutter are these: "No Jews
Gassed: What Really Happened in Dachau," "The
Holocaust of Our People: 6,000,000 Germans
Murdered," "The Myth of 6,000,000 Gassed Jews,"
"Hitler Didn't Want the Jews Killed," "Exposure of
the Auschwitz Deceptions."
The review of the headlines and stories was
made by one of the more informative West German
journals concerned with the spread of anti-Semitism.
It reveals that the apologists are claiming the
Holocaust never happened: that Hitler didn't plan it
that way: that Hitler was betrayed; that Israel is
blackmailing the German Federal Republic: that the
real betrayers of the Jews were (and are) "the
Zionists"; that the PLO terrorists deserve sympathy
and support.
Leave
a lasting
legacy
Give a gift today or leave a bequest to
THE FOUNDATION OF
JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
There are many ways to do it, but they
all have two features in common:

They provide valuable tax advantages
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and
With each one. yours becomes an
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For information lo help you and you' advisor;, clu
MM 0'an that S right lor you contact Arthur Faber
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at Federation ollice
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2990 NW. 33rd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
WHAT IS there to write
about? Well, there's the war be-
tween Iraq and Iran. Or the
Oktoberfest bombing in Munich.
How about Castro and Carter
and the "miraculous" closing of
Mariel?
But everybody has already
said something about each one of
these items. And more, into the
bargain.
REMEMBER the old Fred
Astaire ditty, "You say potayto,
and I say pota/ito"? To the same
tune, I have just composed the
following while searching for a
suitable theme to pursue in this
column:
"You say Baygin, and I say
Beegin. You say Ray gin, and I
say Reegin, Baygin, Beegin, i
Raygin. Reegin, / Let's call the
whole thing off."
Bearing Shakespeare in mind.
perhaps I could write about
what's in a name. After all. Begin
and Reagan by any other name
would be exactly what they are,
their names and how you pro-
nounce them notwithstanding.
That is certainly tragic enough.
BUT THAT, too. has been
done before, not only by Shake-
speare on the meaninglessness of
names, but by dozens of colum-
nists during the past few weeks
on American and Israeli politics.
In any case, the choice of a
column theme becomes in-
creasingly and irritatingly dif-
ficult until quite by accident I
come upon the 1931 publication
by John Day of the Vanity Fair
Hook, a compendium of essays,
photographs, paintings and play-
extracts appearing in Vanity
Fair, a marvelous magazine loni.
since defunct.
The collection is awe-inspring
There are essays by Clarence
Darrow, Arthur Garfield Hays
and Harold Nicolaon. play-ex-
tracts by Ferenc Molnar, photo-
graphs by Edward Steichen,
political and social satire paint-
ings by Charles Laborde and
William Cotton. It is an awe-
inspiring potpourri.
The accent is on the post-
World War I scene with its^
flapper sexuality and Prohibition"
era obsession with alcohol: the
depression bust: the remnants of
royalty in Europe, predominantly
featuring Edward. Prince of
Wales, and whether in the new
era of egalitarianism it would be
all right for him to marry an
American commoner this, half
a' decade before the fact in the
person of Wallace Warfield
Simpson: the struggle of
democracy to survive in a kaiser-
less Germany under the chan-
cellorship of Heinrich Bruening:
the fascination shared by intel-
lectuals with the decadent kultur
of Berlin.
HAROLD NICOLSON says of
Winston Churchill. "He is a man
who leads forlorn hopes, and
when the hopes of England
become forlorn, he will once again
be summoned to leadership"
this, a full decade before the fact
of Churchill's last call.
What strikes me especially is
an essay by Walter Lippmann,
"How Peace Might Come to
Europe." It seems timely on its
face only because of the recently-
published Ronald Steel volume
this year. "Walter Lippmann and
the American Century."
One is no longer accustomed to
treading lightly on the eggs of
internecine European struggle
except in terms of a Russian
assault on the North Atlantic
Treaty powers. The eggs are
gone, long since replaced by an
even stronger and interdependent
continental relationship than
NATO the European Eco-
nomic Community. And so, if
there is no peace in the destiny of
Europe, the threat will come not
as an act of suicide from itself to
itself but from the Muscovite
challenge to the east.
STILL, half a century ago, well
before the 1931 appearance of the
Vanit Fair Book, in an undated
prior issue of the magazine (they
are unfortunately all undated, a
bibliophile's nightmare), Walter
Lippmann put his finger on a
theme that is as cogent today as
it was at the time that he wrote
it.
"How Peace Might Come to
Europe" examines the post-
World War I chaos emerging out
of the arbitrary punisliments
visited upon Germany by the
Treaty of Versailles. In it. Lipp-
mann lists the staggering
reparations payments demanded
of Germany: what he calls "the
war-guilt lie" that placed the
blame for the war unilaterally
upon the Germans; the careless
return of Alsace-Lorraine to
France; and the brutal blud-
geoning out of the geography of
Europe of the phenomenon
known as "the Polish Corridor"
within the territorial hegemony
of Germany in East Prussia.
Lippmann sees much of these
punitive measures as a result of
the imperiousness of the French,
and he predicts that if they are
not "forgiven" and removed from
German obligation, that the
crushing burden imposed, no less
than the calculated national
insults heaped upon it, could well
lead to the downfall of the Wei
Continued on Page 13
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who named the "Turkey'?
A: Luis de Torres who called it -TUKKI
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' ctew to set foot in the
"New World" was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel Columbus sent
de Torres ashore first, to find out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres' imagination and he prevailed upon
Columbus to let him settle there In writing
to his friends "back home de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacock-TUKKI-to describe
a new bird he encountered And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble).
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in Out comes the
fine food and. invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch And why not?-J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
simchas.
And that's a fact!
J'B
RARE
SCOTCH
ktNC
RARE
I o >.
' 0 KUM*

r
-..-


Friday. October 10, 1980
The Jewish Flqridian of GreaterFort Lauderdale
Page 5
~
.
I
Scholarship Leads to Love and Rabbinate Arab Mayor Complains
Over Status of Women
'&
RandailJ. Konigtburg
He was attending Florida
Atlantic University in 1976. So
was she. But he didn't know her
then, nor did she know him.
Both, though, had learned of
the "Jewish Guys and Gals"
group organized by the recently-
established Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort
lauderdale.
And both went to a meeting of
the Jewish Guys and Gals in the
Nova Plans
'Art-Oberfest'
Its "Art-oberfest." Nova
University's annual art com-
petition, and this year's show
* promises to be bigger and better
than ever.
Prizes totaling 81.500 will be
awarded a $500 Mary
McCahill Award, two Nova
University Trustees Awards of
S2ft0 each and Purchase Awards
in the amount of $500. In ad-
dition, there will be three
Honorable Mention Awards.
f Judging will be on Oct. 10 and
11. at the television studio in the
Mailman Building on Nova's
main campus. Juried works will
then be exhibited in the East
Gallery of the Art and Culture
Center of Hollywood, from Oct.
23 through Nov. 14.
Artists interested in entering
the competition can contact
Betty Levcrentz.
Center for the
Blind Election
Broward Center for the Blind
elected its new officers for 1980-
81 at a meeting held in the
> Lighthouse Boardroom.
Officers are President, Walter
R Shaw; First Vice President.
Dr Robert H. Pfeifer. Second
V ice President. Prof. Joseph
Smith: Secretary. Joseph Shore
and Treasurer. Hilda R. Bruman.
The Center is planning an open
house to show the Lighthouse to
the Broward community on Nov.
2 from noon to 6 p.m. The
dedication will take place on the
same day at 3 p.m.
Union County Club
Union County. New Jersey,
Club in Florida will meet at 1
p.m.. Oct. 12, at Temple Beth
Am. Margate. President Jacob
Saferstein announced that
Norman Zlatin will show slides of
the Canadian Rockies, followed
by refreshments. He urges those
from Union County to attend.
Bridge Lessons
Lester Rosenthal is offering,
free of charge, lessons in playing
..bridge at various branches of the
Broward County Library
System. He will be teaching at
Margate branch. Oct. 10 and 17,
for beginners at 12^
for intermediam s]~
at Coral Springs branch. Oct. 10
and 24, lor beginners at 10 a.m..
first tloor ot the two-story Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale building, where the
Jewish Center spent the first
three years of its existence before
moving to the 16-acre, 11-
building facility in Plantation.
It was at the Jewish Guys and
Gals event that Randall
Konigsburg met Michelle Levine.
a meeting that culminated a year
later 11977) in marriage
And it was that year that
Randall Konigsburg applied to
the Jewish Federation for a
scholarship to attend the Los
Angeles-located University of
Judaism of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of New
York.
The scholarship was granted
. and Randy Konigsburg
returned to Broward County last
month to serve as a rabbinical
intern during the High Holy
Days at Temple Sholom in
Pom pa no Beach, where he had
become a Bar Mitzvah in 1969.
But his wife. Michelle,
daughter of Natalie and Mickey
Levine of Lauderdale West in
Plantation, wasn't with him. She
left for Jerusalem on Sept. 2 to
take part in the Yeshiva Program
of the Midreshel Yerushalyim.
And right after the Sukkot
services. Randy took off for
Jerusalem to join his wite and to
spend his third year of University
of Judaism study in Israel,
preparing to becoming an or-
dained rabbi.
Randy rejoiced at the op-
portunity to spend his High Holy
Days internship with Rabbi
Morris A. Skop because it gave
him the opportunity to be with
his parents. Shirley and Leonard
Konigsburg who have lived in
Deerneld Beach, since 1962, and
his in-laws. Randy's father is a
past president of Temple Sholom.
Grateful to the Federation for
the scholarship that enabled him
to start on a course that leads to
the rabbinate, Randy stopped in
at the Federation office to relate
some highlights of his schooling
following his completion of his
studies at Florida Atlantic, where
he was assistant editor of the
student newspaper.
At University of Judaism, his
extra-curricular activities in-
cluded service as ritual director
at Adat An El synagogue, and as
a inashgiach in California's North
Hollywood. He also served as a
student rabbi and officiated at
Shabbat services, and was
employed during the summer in
the Solomon Schechter camp
programs in the state of
Washington.
One of Israel's worst sins in
administering the formerly
hgyptian-rule Gaza Strip, ac-
cording to Gaza Mayor Rashad
Shawwa, has been to upgrade the
status of Arab women
Society has become too liberal
for us. especially sinci the Israeli
occupation." Shawwa was quoted
as saying in a lengthy question-
and-answer interview which
appeared in the August issue of
The Middle East, a l^ondon-
Coral Springs
Family Picnic
A full afternoon of fun. free
refreshments and ente.tainment
has been planned for the Jewish
families of Coral Springs at-
tending the Family Picnic at
noon, Oct. 12. at Sherwood
Forest Park.
Mike Jacobs is chairing the
event, sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Serving with him in
preparation of the day's activities
are Art Langer, Ed Kaplan, Mike
Weinberg and Johl Rotman.
Jacobs is urging the Jewish
families to bring their friends and
neighbors to the Family Picnic.
based. Knglish-language Arab
monthly.
"Women have been given more
rights and more freedom than the
Muslim religion will tolerate."
The Gaza mayor added that
the islamic fundamentalist
movement, spearheaded by
Iran's Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini. has aroused .
feelings here
iJa/.u residents, according to
Shawwa. "are beginning to think
in terms of tightening up their
social life ana Moving Noser t<>
religious tradition and in-
struction."
Shawwa. who describes himself
both as "a moderate" and a
part" of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, emphasized the
demand for a sovereign
Palestinian stale with Jerusalem
as its capital.'
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
....
available:
Soft Pack 85s
and 100s
Regular or Menthol


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 10,1980


ASSOCIATION OF
PARENTS FOR
AMERICAN ISRAELIS
A meeting of the Association
of Parents for American Israelis
will be held at the Jewish Fed-
eration Building on Oct. 12 at
1:30 p.m. Parents of children
residing in Israel are invited.
Guest speaker. Refreshments.
For further information, call the
Federation.
B'NAI B'RITH
The next meeting of the
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith
Women s Chapter 1627 will be
held on Oct 23 at noon in the
clubhouse.
Guest speaker will be Hank
Meyer State Association Hillel
chairman, who will speak on
Hillel. its meaning and im-
portance to our youth on the
college campuses.
Pompano Lodge, No. 2941,
B'nai B'nth will hold its first
regular meeting on Oct. 23. 8
p.m. in the auditorium of Temple
Sholom.
The meeting will provide an
opportunity to renew relation-
ships and to listen to Commis-
sioner Tom Cohen, a speaker who
has a long list of credits in civic,
fraternal and religious activities.
HADASSAH
The Kay us-Tamarac Chapter
of Hadassah will hold its regular
monthly membership meeting
Oct. 21 at noon, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac. The program is
a show, "Membership on
Parade.'' produced by Estelle
Rosen thai, starring the Ray us
Players.
Members are urged to bring
friends and prospective members.
Refreshments will be served.
Pearl Goldenberg, area ad-
viser, Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah, has arranged a
leadership course to be led by
Marilyn Waldman. Twenty
members of Bat Ami-Tamarac
Chapter will participate on Oct.
16 and 23. 9:30 a.m. in Section
No. 9. Tamarac.
L'Chayim Chapter of
Hadassah will present on Oct. 15,
12:30 p.m., a dramatization by
Max Denner of a book written by-
Ted Berkman entitled The Lady
and the Law. a biography of
Fanny Holtzman. prominent
lawyer for famous people.
PIONEER WOMEN
Natanya Pioneer Women will
meet on Oct. 15. at 12:30 p.m. in
the lounge of the Boca Raton
Federal Savings and Loan Bank.
1334 N. State Road 7 (4411.
Margate.
A speaker from the League of
Women Voters will address the
meeting.
Officers are requested to be
present at noon as a picture for
the newspapers will betaken.
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women will have a mini-lunch
and card party at 12:30 p.m..
Oct. 21, at Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfield Beach The group has
cabins available for the Oct. 31-
Nov. 3 SS Dolphin cruise. Stand-
bys are being accepted for the
Beau Rivage Thanksgiving event
Nov. 27-30. Betty Waga, Rona
Schimel. Estelle Cohen and Freda
Shapiro have cruise information.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
A regular meeting of the Lakes
Chapter of Deborah Hospital will
be held at City Hall. Lauderdale
Lakes, on Oct. 15 at noon. Special
refreshments will be served.
Guests welcome.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT is or-
ganizing a chapter in Pompano
Beach. Prospective members are
invited to a tea at the home of
Mrs. Samuel Kleinman on Oct.
14. For further information, call
Clare Klugman or Fran Nowick.
?!yW\-!v!v!??!yffl
Community
Calendar
*
JaaaaiBattflHm
o


tttth.
MONDAY. Oct. 13
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Bath Israel Allone Group -
Board meeting at Temple, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Kadima Chapter of
Century Village Board meeting
BBYO Board meeting at South
Broward Federation 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Deerfield Beach
Executive meeting at Chamber of
Commerce-1 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter Board meeting at
American Savings Bank, Com-
mercial Blvd. & 441
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Rummage Sate Daytime
Hadassah Plantation Yachad
General meeting
Hadassah Tamar Chapter -
General meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall Boutique from
11:30- '2:30 p.m. Refreshments.
12.30 p.m. Program, writer and
lecture' David Krantz, "Jews in
Remote Corners of the World''
TUESDAY, Oct. 14
Jewish Community Canter Health
Fair Daytime to 4 p.m.
Temple Sholom Board meeting -
Pompano 8 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Laudeihlll
Travel with National council of Jewish women
Some interesting and exciting tours to Israel. Europe, Greek Islands.
Egypt. Spain. Guatemala and Central America available through
December. For brochure, call Felicia B. Sussman, 7330662, or
Lily Lester. 484-3492.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort 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
ts provided a* PuWIc Mrvk lo the JmriMi conrnuniim in North Browwd County by lh
Jewish Federation of
2999 NW 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Milton Kelner ^^^^^ Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director',
Victor Qruntan
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff11 Joel Levrh
Vice President \ I Secretary
Joel MmMi I JohnStreng
Vice President I Treasurer
Saul Weinberger I Gladys Daren I
Vice President | Women's Division President'
ftf* four tfNwtt oohjmn* of THC JEWISH fLOmUAN npm-t Urn opMon r^MHtm m* nanVw Mm oolumt nor ttm t&nnitmg mpnnl ftOormanl oy int
MmlHi figuration or Orfr Fort I inwfcli
News Hems for 7>e Jewfsft FkuKMan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
should to sent to the Jewish Federation office, 2990 NW 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdate, Fta. Ml 1.
Sisterhood Board meeting 10
a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter General meeting at the
Clubhouse-noon
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting at Temple
Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57th St..
Tamarac
National Council of Jewish Women
Plantation Board meeting 7 30
p.m.
Brandeis Fort Lauder-
dale. Pompano Chapters Florida
Regional meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Rummage Sae Daytime
ORT Inverrary Chapter Seminar
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter
General meeting at Jarvis Hall,
Guest Speaker: Helen Sobel will
speak on ERA 12:30 p.m.
Deborah Hospital Foundation -
Sunrise Meeting af Whiting Hail -
Mini-lunch Entertainment 11:30
a.m.
Jewish Federation Young
Leadership 2nd Year Program
Women's Role in the Jewish
Community 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. Oct. 15
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting at
Sunrise Lakes Phase I -10 a.m.
Jewish Federation Young
Leadership I Tracing Your Jewish
Roots 7:45 p.m.
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- General meeting p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- N. Broward Section General
meeting at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. 4300 NW 36th St., 12:30
p.m
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
General meeting at Temple 11 30
a m.
Mizracni Women Masada Chapter
- Board mealing 10 a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Sisterhood Genera' meetma
noon
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Area Workshop Paif-
Aire I n v er r a r y / B on ave n-
ture/Woodmont at Federation
office. 2999 NW 33rd Ave., 1 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Genca:
meeting
Hadassah Ahanah Deerfield
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'-


Friday, October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
_.,*. Chapter General meeting 12:30
p.m.
THURSDAY, Oct. 16
JWVA Ladies Auxiliary/Morris M.
Karph Post 503 Meeting at
Congregation Beth Hillel, 7638
Margate Blvd. Hollywood Federal
Bank will show a film of Israel.
Refreshments and prizes 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
General meeting at Congregation
Beth Hillel, Margate
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
%-< p.m.
Jewish Family Service Executive
meeting at Federation of South
Broward 6 p.m.
Jewish Family Service Board
meeting at Federation of South
Broward-7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club -
Board meeting in Pompano 8
p.m.
American Red Mogen David lor
Israel Col. David Marcus Chapter
Sunrise Chapter Meeting at
Whiting Hall
B'nal B'rlth Holiday Springs
Lodge No. 3086- General meeting -
8 p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Women Tamarac
Membership tea, new members
welcome. Lime Bay Dance Co.
entertains, Tamarac Jewish
Center.
ORT N. Broward Region Board
meeting 10a.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
- General meeting -12 noon
Jewish War Veterans & Ladies
Auxiliary 265 Meeting at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield 7:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood -
Plantation Meeting at Temple 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rlth Inverrary Lodge 3002 -
General meeting at Temple Beth
Israel 8 p.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter General meeting
and Paid-up Membership Lun-
cheon
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge No. 219 Board meeting -
7.30 p.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter Membership brunch -
New members at B'nai Torah
Red Magen David Meeting at
Whiting Hall Mini-lunch 11:30
a in
MONDAY. Oct. 20
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p m.
Temple Beth Israel Aliane Group -
Regular meeting at Temple 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise 7:30
p.m,
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
Sisterhood General meeting noon
Sinatra in Israel."
Hadassah Kadima Chapter of
Century Village General meeting
at Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield
Beach
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting -10 am.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Bodrd meeting 9:30
a.m
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter No.
1578 Board meeting 10a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood -
Plantation Board meeting at
Temple 8 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter General meeting noon
Brandels Inverrary/Woodlands
Chapters General meeting 11.30
a.m.
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Area Workshop for
Woodlands at the home of Ethel
Waldman -1 p.m.
NYC Retired Teachers In
Florida/Broward County Meeting
at Pompano Beach Rec. Center -1 -
3p.m.
B'nai B'rith ol Fort Lauder-
dale/Chapter 345 Meeting Guest
Speaker from the League of
Women Voters at Roarke Center,
1720 NW 60th Ave., Sunrise 1
p.m.
TUESDAY, Oct. 21
Temple Sholom Sisterhood -
General meeting in Pompano
12:30p.m.
Women's League for Israel
Margate Board meeting at Boca
Bank, Margate-10:30- 12:30p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Paid-up membership lunch 11
a.m.
Pioneer Women Negev Deerfield
Chapter Card party and lunch
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57th
St. noon
Hadassah L'Chayim Plantation
Chanter A shit wiH h nrasenlml
entitled, "Hadassarella." Refresh-
ments at DeickeAud. 11:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY. Oct. 22 /
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Brandels Fort Lauder-
dale/ Pompano Chapters New
member orientation tea
ORT Woodlands North Paid-up
membership meeting
Hadassah Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter Regular meeting
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Area Workshop meeting -
Points of America at the home of
Ethel Waldman-1 p.m.
THURSDAY, Oct. 23
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Hope Chapter
No. 1617 Plantation General
meeting p.m.
B'nai B'rith Deerfield Beach -
General meeting at Temple Beth
Israel -8 p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter General
meeting noon
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac Chapter
- Paid-up membership luncheon -
at Tamarac Jewish Center noon
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Garden
Chapter Study Group
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge No. 219 general meeting -
7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board of
Trustees meeting 7:45 p.m.
SATURDAY, Oct. 25
Temple Emanu-EI Shabbaton -
Board Retreat 10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group
Overnight
SUNDAY. Oct. 26
Function -11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Musical and
Dessert Buffet Men's Ck'b and
Sisterhood- p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group -
Israel Bond Professional Bond second day of overnight
BERNARD KIMMEL, M.D.
State House
of Representatives
District 82 GOP
VOTE NOV. 4
Pai'J lor Bernard Kimmel Campaign.
Oonald OeWoody. Troas
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Dear Friends,
We are happy to announce that the
Roaner family are here to welcome you
again for the coming winter season of
1980-81 beginning November 25.
We went to assure you that the usual
high standarda of comfort, cuisine end
service will be maintained as it haa been
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Please write for rates or eny other in-
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CALL: 1-866-8831
Sam Roaner
Per person double occupancy
includes breakfast dinner,
luncheon snack
Nov 25 lo Dec 16
Under strict
Rabbinical
supervision
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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.
Holl.md America Cruises
2 Penn Plaza. New York. N V 10121
Please i ush me y* tut 44 page br< tenure i >n
the 1981 Holland Arrvricn Work) Cruise
Name -------------- -----------

~-^*
S Holland America Cruises
" Welkom aan Boord!"
MB


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 10,1980
shoni Labowitz New Phy sical
Teaching 3 courses Education Programs
JCC's 5th Anniversary
Sunday, Nov. 2, at 1 p.m., the
second phase of the JCC's Fifth
Anniversary Celebration will
take place. A variety of activities
will be offered, and there will be
something for everyone. "The
idea," says David Gross,
chairman of the day, "is to get
the entire family involved. We
will have games and athletic
events for all ages. Center
members will have a rare op-
portunity to display their hobbies
for all to see. Abe Tuchman will
chair the Hobby Show portion of
the day."
"Our goal," he added, "is to
invite all Center members to
bring their family, friends, and
neighbors to this fun-filled day.
We're proud of our Center, and
what we've done here, and we
would like the whole community
to come on out and celebrate with
us."
Series Set on Furnishing
The Jewish Community Center
is sponsoring a three-part series
called "Another Approach to
Furnishing." It's for the young
married woman such as Chair-
person, Cheryl Levine, who loves
the old fine woods or the art decor
that someone has lost interest in,
as well as older married couples
who have retired and want
change something that's
sunnier and more of what they
consider appropriate for Florida
living.
Whatever category you find
yourself in you will enjoy meeting
Irene Seman and Lucille Graham,
consignment specialists, who
have created a thriving business
on helping people get rid of their
unwanted but usable household
goods, and offering them to the
practical, the romantic or the
part-time resident looking for
some odds and ends to furnish
their winter home at price* that
belie their worth/' "it's fun
place," says Levine, "and the
series promises to be interesting
and informative."
Sunday, Oct. 26. Irene Seman
and Lucille Graham and Jean
Mair. of their Boca Raton store
will discuss "How to Buy, Sell
and Decorate Consignment
Style." As an added treat, slides
on how wallpaper is made will be
shown.
Sunday, Nov. 16, "How to
Rehabilitate and Reupholster
Your Furniture" will be
demonstrated by specialists in
the field.
Sunday, Jan. 11 "Let's Go
Antique with an Expert" Alan
Subkoff and Marilyn Feldstein
will help evaluate participants'
favorite antique. Bring it along.
All the sesions will be held at
Seman and Graham at 8 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Since only a limited number
can be accommodated, register
with Cheryl Levine, at the JCC ,
as soon as possible. Include
name, address and phone
number. Call JCC for further
information..
<&lb ^Europe ,3nn
Thanks You tor 3 Yean of Business
324 S. Federal Highway in Dania
Cteaad Monday
925-9412
-J
Shoni Labowitz
On the second Sunday of the
month, beginning Oct. 12, and
continuing for five more Sundays
at 8 p.m.. Shoni Labowitz will
conduct a course in Jewish Art
History at the Jewish Com-
munity Center Perlman Campus.
This is a slide-lecture series
surveying the evolution of Jewish
art with primary interest
focusing on contributions made
by Jewish artists to the nations
in which they lived in the
Diaspora. This course is open
only to JCC members.
Mrs. Labowitz is conducting
two other courses: Philosophy of
Literature and Life Drawing,
each for six weeks, on Thursday
mornings. Late registrations are
being accepted for these courses
which began Thursday. Oct. 9.
Call the JCC for information.
Children's Story
Book Contest
Children from grades one
through six are invited to take-
part in a workshop on writing
and illustrating an original book
on a Jewish theme. Oct. 19. at
JCC. The first and second
graders will meet at 3:30 p.m.,
the third and fourth graders at 4
p.m. and the fifth and six graders
at 4:30 p.m.
Parents are welcome to join the
workshop conducted by Ethel
and David Rosenberg, who will
hand out free materials to aid the
youngsters. A prize winner in
each category will be selected and
prizes will be awarded at JCC's
Hanuka special program "here
Is Israel," sponsored by JCC, at
3 p.m., Dec. 7 at Bailey Hall.
Parents interested in having
their children participate in the
Jewish Story Book Contest
workshop should call Ruth Pine
at JCC.
We do business
the right way.
1TW W. MM *. BM-
Hwwrw-ISM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
Learn
Interior
Decorating
willsey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
^
EVENING FITNESS CLASS:
Ages 17 to 70 Starts Nov 4. Six
weeks Tuesday and Thursday, 7.30 to
8 30 p.m A good workout in a small
class setUng. Exercises, walking and
or Jogging, some fitness equipment
use. Minimum, six people needed.
SCUBA DIVING:
Ages: Adult Teen. Starts Nov 4. Six
weeks. Tuesday and Thursday, 6:30 to 9
p.m. This is a 32 hour course, halt in
water and half in classroom. Taught by
a certified diving instructor instructor
furnishes regulators, tanks, backpack
and B.C. unit Student furnishes mask,
fins and snorkel. Final class is an ocean
checkout test. This is fun and is every
thing you need to know about scuba
dive. Miniumum, six.
ADVANCEDSENIOR
LIFE SAVING:
Ages 15 through adult. Starts Oct. 27.
Six weeks. Monday and Wednesday
from 6.30 to 8.30 p.m. This is a 21 hour
course taught by a qualified Red Cross
instructor twice a week. The fee In-
cludes the textbook. Students must pass
a final exam to receive Red Cross Life
saving Cards Minimum, six.
ADVANCED
SWIMMING INSTRUCTION:
Ages: 6 to 12. Starts Oct. 28. Five
weeks Tuesday and Thursday from 4 to
S p.m. This course is designed for
children who are interested in swim
teams, or wish to refine their skills and
build their endurance. No previous
swim team participation is necessary.
Classes will be oriented towards pre
paring the novice swimmer for team
workouts and competition. Practice
meets will be held for spirit, fun and
excitement. All who complete this
course are guaranteed a spot on the JCC
Swim Team this spring. Minimum, six.
OPENGYM FREE
PLAY HOURS:
Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m.; Wednesday. 6:30
to 10 p.m.. Monday, Wednesday. Thurs
day. 3 30 to 5 p.m.; Tuesday. 3 30 to 4
p.m
POOL HOURS:
Sunday, 9 to 5 p.m.; Monday tnrough
Friday 1 to5p m
TWEEN TEENGYMNIGHT:
Monday, 7to9p.m.
TWEEN (COED)
SOFTBALL LEAGUE:
Grade. 5 9, starting now Sunday, 4 to
5 30 p m. Players divided mto teams
Team hats, shirts will be furnished
JOIN NOW.
MEN'SGYM:
Ages: Adult Teen, every Sunday
morning 10 to noon Members and
guests The gym is open every Sunday
morning for friendly volleyball, basket
ball and lootball games for Center
members and their guests
GROUPTENNIS LESSONS:
Arranged at your convenience.
Quality instruction for any clas
sification. Call Ed Basar, Physical
Education Director, 792 6700
PRIVATE SWIM LESSONS
Five lessons of one hour each Any
classification: youth through adult.
NEW "TODDLER WORKSHOP"
PROGRAMS (2-4 years old)
One Day, Thursday, 9:30 to noon, five
classes. Two Days, Monday and
Wednesday, 9 30 to noon, 12 classes.
Three Days, Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday, 930 to noon, 17 classes.
Information: Minimum six toddlers
for class to go. One staff for six to nine
toddlers, two staff for 10 18 toddlers;
two groups for 24 30 toddlers.
Groups start Monday, Nov. 3, end
Thursday, Dec 11. no group on Thurs
day, Nov. 27 (Thanksgiving); groups
run for six weeks.
BABYSITTING (BY
PROGRAM INSTRUCTOR):
From noon to 1 p.m. only. Must fur
nish a brown bag (sack) lunch. Must
schedule for Babysitting (at least) 24
hours ir advance.
JCCBASKETBALL
Teams and leagues are being formed
for all ages Make plans now to play;
practices start first week of December,
games start inearly January.
Junior Basketball: Mondays. 4 to 5:IS
p.m., Grades one and two, Biddy
Basketball: Sundays, 2:30 to 4 p.m.
Grades three to five.
Adult Basketball: Wednesdays. 7 to 10
p.m. 18 to 50 year., of age. Adult (34and
over): Sundays, 10 to noon, 34 to 60
years of age
Tween Boys Basketball: Sundays. 4 to
5.30 p m. Grades six to nine; Tween
Girls Basketball: Sundays. 6 to 7 p.m.
Grades six to nine.
Teen Boys Varsity: Thursdays. 6 30
to 8.30 p.m. Grades 10 to 12, Teen boys
interested should contact Ed Basan at
JCC as soon as possible. Practices start
;n November.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS AT JCC
BALLET:
For children in grades K 2, will be
held on Thursdays, 4 to 5 p.m., starting
Oct. 9. This 10 week class has a superior
instructor and is designed to be fun and
develop simple ballet skills
CREATIVE MOVEMENT:
For pre schoolers ages 2' 7 6. divided
into two age groups 2' j 4 years old on
Thursday, 4 to 4.30 p.m. and 4' 1 6 years
old on Thursday. 5 to 5.X p.m. This
class deals with teaching the child how
to use his own body and mmd in various
movements of life, play, acting out
stones and tumbling types of move
ments. starts Oct. 9
FLAG FOOTBALL:
For boys in grades 2 J, will meet on
Thursdays beginning Oct. 9, 4 to 5:15
p.m This is a fun after school super
vised program. The players will learn
some skills such as pass routes and
defensive strategy while choosing up
and playing games.
TUMBLING:
For boys or girls in grades 1 3. Meets
on Thursdays 4 to 5 p m beginning Oct
9 Superior instructor Debbie Ahrens
will lead this class in mat work and
development.
FOR THE
DAYTIME MAYVIN
AND THE
NIGHTTIME NOSHER.
One of the proudest products to come from Switz-
erland, Swiss Knight cheese has long been a favor-
ite in Jewish households. Not only because of its
taste and qualitybut also because of its versatil-
ity. Balabustas continually discover new and differ-
ent ways to serve these delicious wedges. Perfect
for decorative hors d'oeuvres. garnished with
smoked salmon and olives, or speared on a tooth-
pick with a chunk of fruit. And it also provides a
high protein snack for children. On the other hand,
with the nighttime noshers, the use remains the
same. Grab one or two wedges and run!
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road,White Plains. NY. 10605


Friday, October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PaKe9
* fit
,*-
UJA Honors Awarded to Century Village
i
AI Golden, guest speaker.
.M an Awards Presentation
Sept 16 at Century Village in
Deefield Beach, more than 250
persons received a plaque or
certificate from the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
l.nuderdale "for outstanding
,i< hievement on behalf of the
People of Israel'* during the 1980
1 rated Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Each plaque and each cer-
tificate was impringed with a
prayer in Hebrew commending
the recipient with translation
reading:
"For all those who faithfully
, J themselut-s to the needs
of the community with
dedication, may the Holy One.
nil of their hands and bestow
--.'iitf.s upon them and upon all
Israel, their brothers."
.n additional blessing was
invoked for all those present in
the Party Room of the Century
Village Clubhouse by the guest
sneaker Al Golden, a director
cit the Jewish Federation, and
president oi the Central Agency
for Jewish Kducation, in addition
in a host of other deserved
honors.
Samuel K. Miller, general
rman of Century Village 1980
I Mieration-UJA campaign, who
received one of the plaques.
received assistance from
Participants at Century Village UJA Awards presentations:
Denner, Irving R. Friedman, Leslie S. Gottlieb, Joel Telles.
Federation staffers in the
presentation of the plaques and
certificates. They included Leslie
S. Gottlieb, executive director;
Joel Telles, assistant executive
director; Kenneth B. Bierman.
campaign director and Paul
Levine, the campaign associate
working directly with the
Century Village committee.
Miller noted that at previous
functions the following were
honored with plaques: Bernard
Berne. Col. Henry L. Peck,
Martin Rosen, Harrv Simons,
Harry Mayer, Ada Serman,
Winnie Winkelstein. Bertha and
Rev. Saul Kirschenbaum and
Edytheand Manny Rosenbaum.
He called upon the members of
his executive committee to
receive their plaques and the
thanks and appreciation of the
Federation officers and directors:
Kvelyn Denner. Esther and
Irving F'riedman. Dorothea and
Abe Rosenblatt, Al Fishman,
Frances and Marcus Nusbaum,
Rabbi David Berent. Dorothy
and Frank Plotke. Irving Roth-
bart. Esther Mayer. Jerry and
Meta Sonnabend, Mary and Sam
Pavony. Regina and Ben
Grossman. Joseph Lovy. Sol M.
(ireene.
Also honored were the
chairmen of the areas, each of
Paul Levine, Kenneth Bierman, Samuel K. Miller, Evelyn
them with a dozen or more
buildings: Harry Kase, Ashby:
Joe Trachtenberg, Berkshire;
Morris Gassman. Cambridge;
Sid Hess, Durham; Hy Stoller.
Jen Maltzman. Ellesmere;
Herbert Lyon, Isadore Goldberg,
Farnham; Al Miller, Grantham;
Sam Klausner, Harwood; Jack
Gilbert, Islewood; Gordon Berey.
Keswick.
Also. Julius Nadel, Bernard
Rapoport, Dr. Donald Sasonkin.
David Lass. Markham; Rubin
Lipitz, Max Greenfield,
Oakridge; Max Dickstein. Henry
Arken. Prescott; Sylvia Nachbar,
Richmond; Ben Like. Swansea;
Clara Axman. Tilford; Mary
Klein, Morris Siegel. Upminisler:
Joe Simons. Jeanetle iA>ssin,
Ventnor; Max Rolnick. lister
F'ields. Westbury: Sid Sackman.
Natura.
V
A social hour followed the presentations.
THANKSGIVING AT
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST Every Luxury Orpanfrorir
GLATT KOSHER HOTEL Facility
4 GLORIOUS DAYS 3 NIGHTS Pool Private Beach
omi vte DCr Person ONLYJ^O at)i ocr ,.,,.,, *7 DklSMx Religious Services
Daily
GRATUITIES NOT Entertainment
included
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
WW#4&DPr1flN HOTEL on the ocean at 43rd sr
Phone: 538-5731 for reservations
inkP DECAFFEINATED COFFEE WANTS YOU TO W
A TRIP TO THE LAND OF THE PROPHETS ISRAEL
mpm
s
ISAIAH frW
/y^

JSt
MUiWfMf,
^A
"1 ::| 1 5S
ENTER THE ISRAEL
SWEEPSTAKES FROM
Sankp
DECAFFEINATED
.-'.-
\\^
JETC
TO LONDON OR ROME!
CONNECTING JET
TO ISRAEL
Israel, the land of Ezekiel, Isaiah and
Jeremiah...land of 5741 years of Jewish
history. Of man's history. Tel Aviv, Tiberias,
Jerusalem. You'll see what Israel has
carved out of the desert. You'll see what
the past was and what the future holds.
Fly Pan Am to London or Rome and then
via connecting jet to Israel. It's a dream trip
anyone can take. Why not you? Just fill In
the entry blank and send it in. And if you're
lucky the makers of Sonlqp Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee will be
happy to send the two of you!
SrBtfta' Brand is a registered
trd*mrt< ol General Foods
i960 General Foods Corporation

OFFICIAL RULES: ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES FROM
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
I Eaefi entry mutt be accompanied by mnerseaf Irom a ujr
01 Instam or Freen Dried SANK*" BRAND Oecatteinaied
CottM. 2 souarawtlrom the plastic lid ol a can ol Ground
SANKA* BRAND Decaffeinated Coltee SANK** BRAND
Decaffeinated Coflee envelope or the word SANKA" primed
in trtock letters on a 3 x 5" card and mail lo
r ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES
PO eaiMM
M CMlol Stake*
Mrm Yerk NY. MrM]
2 No purchase required
J. Entries must M postmarked no later than November 24
i960 and received 6. Oecemeer t 1980
4 Winner will De selected try random drawing under me
supervision ot an independent oiparwatioa whose decision
is Imji In ihe event any winner declines Ihe prize or il tor
any other reason Ihe pine cannot be awarded alter the mi
lial drawing, a supplemental drawing or drawings will De
held lo award the pri;e drawings win be held on December
I \ 1980 Winner win be notified By marl The winner s
name can be oonmed by sending a separate, stamped sett
addressed envelope lo
Itrtel Sweepstakes Wiener
Jetee* Matt tipeHWn. inc
N las! 41 street
N Y NY 101*5
i. Prita wil be awarded as soon as compliance ot wmtwg
entry with these runs is venlred In order lo be awarded ihe
prife winning partrcrpant must be available al me address
shown on Ihe entry Man* ot must lurmsh a proper toward
mg address lo sweepstakes officials prior to the date ot
drawing
I Ptue consists ot round trip airfare lor Iwo via Pan Am lo
London or Rome and connecting iel to TeUvrv Israel plus
hotel accommodations lor 14 days and 13 nights in Jeru
salemor Tel Avrv
7. No subslilulion lor owe Piue is non transferable and
not redeemable lor cash The trip must be taken in 1981 on
an available Pan Am scheduled departure date
I. the Sweepstakes is open to an U S residents tucepi
residents ol Idaho Missouri Utah Wisconsin and employ
ees land their lamiiiesi ol General foods Corporation as
advertising agencies subsidiaries or atlfcjtes or Joseph
Jacobs Organization Inc Federal state and local reguU
lions it any. apply Void m any locality where lauM re
stricled or prohibited by law
I. AH taes are Ihe sole responsibiiily ol the winner
Ml. Your chances ol winning art dependent on and vary
according to Ihe actual number of entires received
ENT ER AS On EN AS YOU U NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
NAME____________________
SanKP Santgo
. SanKP ~.
ADDRESS.
CITY____
STATE-
.ZIP.
K CERnFIED KOSHER
oonun ncr ACPFlNATFn mFFFF FNJOY YOUR COFFEF AND ENJOY YOURSELF.


D-.
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 10, 1980

Browsin' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
using the Torahs in Federation's
portable Ark made by Ben
Scribner that the group made a
sizable contribution to
Federation's UJA campaign
Senior adults from North
Broward, from Hollywood, Palm
Beach and Miami Beach enjoyed
a day's outing Sept. 29 cruising
on "The Jungle Queen" and
lunching at JCC's Perlman
Campus.
Coogler Urges U.S. Leadership For Middle East Peace
Before Presidential candidate
Ronald Reagan came into the
barren dressing room backstage
of the War Memorial Auditorium
to talk with a group of Jews, Fort
Lauderdale Mayor E. Clay Shaw
apologized for the setting. He
said: "You can see why we need a
new convention center in the
city" Among those joining
Maurice Berkowitz at the private
session were his wife and their
two sons, Ian and David; Bill
Katzberg; Rabbie Israel Zim-
merman, Phillip Labowitz,
Solomon Geld, Sheldon Harr;
Clarence Hourwitz. Paul Back-
man Both Reagan and his
wife, Nancy, obligingly posed for
pictures with some of the group.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert of
Plantation's Ramat Shalom, The
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
and her husband, Rabbi Joel
Alpert, will lead the Thursday
night, Oct. 16, forum at the
Synagogue on "Death and
Dying" Recently The Jewish
Floridian noted the dilemma of a
woman who received a
Social Security benefit check four
days after her husband's death
and she had to return it. SS law
says benefits for each month are
paid by the third of the
"following month" but are not
paid for the month of death even
if the beneficiary died on the very
last day of the month.
Abraham J. Gittelson.
Federation's education director,
will give Temple Sholom Men's
Club. Pompano Beach, an update
on Israel and the Middle East at
its 10 a.m.. Sunday. Oct. 19
meeting Aviation Week,
published in Washington, says
Israel expects to export a billion
dollars worth of arms by the end
of this year. The newest
weaponry, the magazine reports,
is a quadruple-mount of 290 mm
rockets on tanks Israel
Philharmonic Orchestra opened
its season this week in Tel Aviv.
It closes its season in July with
Zubin Mehta conducting and
Yitzhak Perlman the soloist .
Tourism is booming in Israel:
hotels have plans for 6,000 more
rooms, with 891 to be completed
before the end of this year and
hundreds more in 1981.
Confusing, but not amusing to
ticket sellers: Here is Israel, the
Jewish Community Center-
sponsored multimedia musical, to
be presented Sunday, Dec. 7, at
Broward Community College's
Bailey Hall, is not to be confused
with Broward Community
College's own sponsorship of
From Israel with Love which the
college is presenting Sunday,
Jan. 18, at Bailey Hall .
Former Sen. Sam Ervin, famous
for hi6 role as head of the U.S.
Senate hearings on Watergate, is
the second speaker in Nova
University's Executive Council
Forum Wednesday, Nov. 12. The
Forum's season opened Sept. 24
with NBC's News correspondent
Irving R. Levine as speaker.
Tony Kohn is Broward County
coordinator for the annual state
conference of Florida Assn. for
Health and Social Services Oct.
22-24 at Konover Hotel, Miami
Beach Broward County
Health Dept. clinics have free flu
vaccine. Persons with chronic
king diseases and those over 65
should receive an "pub! vac-
cination, health authories say .
Broward County has received
funds to deliver a hot nutritious
meal five days a week to low
income ($390 monthly) han-
dicapped adults, ages 18-59, at
home. Requests for the service
should be made in writing to Jane
Lehman, coordinator, Broward
Handicapped Meals on Wheels,
1400 E. Oakland Park Blvd.,
WEST PALM BEACH -
Al Coogler, candidate for the
U.S. Congress from the 11th
District, said that the time is at
hand for the United States to
exert its political and moral
Lauderdale i leadership to urge acceptance of
the Camp David accords by our
Community College friends in ^ Middle Ea8t to
201, Fort
Suite
33334.
Broward
has its twentieth Birthday
Party Nov. 2 through 9 with Dr.
Joe Rushing who was president
of BCC in 1960 as one of the
guests Nova University Law
Library, currently holding over
88,000 volumes and subscribing
to 550 legal journals, will take
orders by phone from law" firms
for reference service and
photocopying of research
material Chuck Zink's Talk
Show on WHAT Radio Oct. 8
featured Jewish War Veterans
State Commander Alton Zucker,
Senior Vice Commander Paul
Zimmerman of Coral Springs,
and Media Director Willard
Zweig of Tamarac Henry
Sachs, long active in UJA at
Palm-Aire, was receiving
congratulations last week on his
70th birthday And at Sunrise
Jewish Center tonight (Oct. 10)
congratulations will go to Aaron
and Bessie Gross celebrating
their 55th wedding anniversary
with the Oneg Shabbat following
services in their honor.
So touched was the group
when Sol Gruber conducted Kol
Nidre and Yizkor services Yom
Kippur at Loch Haven complex
insure a just and lasting peace
between Israel and her neighbors.
"With war raging in the
Middle East once again," he said,
"we must focus our attention on
this critical area of the world. As
I said before I left on my trip to
the Middle East last June, no one
holding national office can, in
these times, serve this nation
without an understanding of the
threat facing our friends in the
Middle East.
m
"I have this understanding,
and that is the reason I am
urging action now and will
support further action to
strengthen the position of our
ally, Israel, when I get to
Congress."
He continued: "With the
Iraqi-Iranian conflict threatening
to widen. I would, as your
Congressman and a former Air
Force officer, demand an in-
creased American presence in the
Persian Gulf and would im-
mediately and publicly announce
the readiness of logistics support.
if needed, to our one stable ally in
the Middle East, Israel."
Coogler also said that the
security of Israel is threatened as
a result of the current conflict be-
tween Iraq and Iran, and he
would move to insure that critical
munitions are available to Israel
so that the severe shortage
suffered during the 1973 Yom
Kippur war would not be
repeated.
"It is my belief," he con-
tinued, "that now that the
conflict has focused on the
Ayatollah, we should be making
positive diplomatic moves
toward Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
We should stress the importance
of their joining the Camp David
accords so that there can
hopefully and eventually be the
formation of an alliance with
Israel and the moderate Arab
nations to isolate the radical
forces in Iraq, Libya, Iran and
Syria.
"One only has to look o*
history," Coogler declared, "to
see that progress can be made
when leaders are committed to a
defined goal in international
affairs at the time of the conflict.
The present war affords the
United States the opportunity to
negotiate from a position of real
strength with our friends, such as
the Saudis, to insist that in
exchange for our support, they
being immediately to join with us
in working towards a just and
lasting peace agreement with
Israel for the benefit of the
Middle East and the entire
world."
We apologize for inadvertently omitting
the name of Rabbi Paul Plotkin,
of Temple Israel of Miramar,
in thet High Holiday Greetings of
the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami,
published in the Friday, September 12th
edition of the Jewish Floridian.
PHILADELPHIA
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CREAM CHEESE
SPREADS
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anything that's crisp and crunchy: i
you name H, and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
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But make no mistake about it. This is genuine Kraft
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese. If s been whipped to make
spreading its deliciousness a little easier, for instance, the
children can put H easily on fresh bread without tearing holes
in the bread. Or, if company suddenly drops in -spread it on
some crackers, garnish with an olive and in seconds you have
a superb, elegant nosh to serve. Philadelphia Brand Whipped
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With Chives With Pimentos With Onions With Smoked Salmon
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The Cream Of Cheese Philadelphia Brand
ream Cheese


*
Friday. October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Font Lauderdale
Page 11
,.*
Israel Studies Hydrogen Auto
HAIFA With fossil fuel supplies running
llow and gasoline prices running high, some car
(owners wistfully dream that their gas-guzzlers
Icould run on water.
Well, as impossible as that may seem, it may
jne day come to pass, in a manner of speaking, if
esearch now underway at the Technion-Israel
.nstitute of Technology succeeds. And pre-
liminary results have been hopeful. The cars
vould not run on water exactly, but rather on
hvdrogen. which could be extracted in near-end-
UiS supply from the water of the world's oceans.
TECHNION physicists have succeeded in
Ltoring hydrogen in a dense form within metal,
Which might serve, like a battery for a car. When
[he metal is heated, the hydrogen is released and
\m then be used as a fuel. Of course, as with all
lientifie investigations in their early stages,
here is a drawback: until recently, it has taken
betal <>f some two tons in order to hold enough
up igen to power a car a mere 300 kilometers.
In their research for low-weight materials that
in -lore the hydrogen, T--chmon physicists Prof.
:,,[icssar and Prof. Peter Rudman have suc-
ceeded in reducing that to a mere 500 kilos (1 kilo
equals 2.2 lbs). A big step, but still a bit too
heavy to put into the average car.
In their research, which center;, around mag-
nesium and its alloys, the Technion team is
dealing with two problems, energy storage per se
and storage with application to transport.
Though not yet at a practical stage, Genossar and
Rudman already have a system working in their
laboratory, where they have been studying the
problem since 1974.
HYDROGEN is already known as a fuel in
liquid form, it has powered flights to outer space.
However, liquid hydrogen as an automobile fuel
has several drawbacks it might explode, at
worst, and at best is impossible to store for long
periods.
The Technion team is continuing in its search
for a light enough storage medium to make
hydrogen-powered automobiles a reality. The
advantages are obvious- no cartel controls the
oceans. And hydrogen-burning cars would
produce no pollution other than water, which
would be formed when the burned fuel was
released into the air.
Thty're playing OUR song!'
The Argus
Kentnore
MOTEL
NOW OPf*
HAS BOUND'
(305)531-6621
PLO Denied Observer Status
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
TAI The two chief
ranches of the. World
lank, "the International
lonetary Fund (IMF) and
u' Reconstruction and
inance Corporation
tFC). have denied the
lestine Liberation
? rganization observer
Latus at its annual
leeting here and in the
rocess upset a decision by
lie chairman of the
fcssions which began
lesday to exclude all
ler observers.
I'lh. IMF and the RFC said
at the resolution offered by the
Jiied States against changing
rules that prevailed at the
ilt meeting has been adopted
their boards of governors. In
ordance with the usual
actue. the IMF and the RFC
jsed to give details of the
iting either by the IMF's 140
Ambers ur the RFC's 135.
THK IMF. making the first
louncements. said its
lolution provides for the
cutive directors to "consider
relevant rules with a view to
ml of governors as they
lu've necessary." An IMF
'kesman said he would not
iiment on whether this means
issue will arise again next
~ since Saudi Arabia and
iwait. both strong backers of
PLO. have been agitating for
inclusion as an observer.
The RFC disclosed tliat the
:>lution adopted by its board of
Irernors "provides that at-
iance at the 1980 meetings is
ited to those observers invited
[the 1979 meetings." It is
nmed that the IMF will
irt this stand.
le two resolutions effectively
'observer status to the PLO
it did not have this status
lie 1979 meetings. However,
rania, which has the
nanship at this year's
1 meetings, decided to deny
trver status to all other
lizations. Tanzania,
anted by its Finance
ster, Amir Jamal, made its
known after the IMF
of the balloting that
Friday.
THE RFC ruling ap-
litly has effectively overruled
Jamal decision. The Tan-
decision reportedly was a
> the Arab countries for
defeated on their PLO
aver.
organizations, which
anally participate in these
Bank meetings of finance
era and central bankers,
the Bank for Inter-
d Settlements (BIS) and
ani/^.nn for Rrnnnmir
Cooperation and Development
|OECD). An American source
88 1 prior to the RFC statement
that the OECD and the BIS
probably would be able to have
representation through "uno
ficial observers or special quests'
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Oangerous to Your Health.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 10,1980
N. Dade-Broward Histadrut to Honor Kropfs
*
The North Dade-Broward
Israel Histadrut Council will
honor Dr. and Mrs. William
Kropf, at a special luncheon
celebrating the 60th anniversary
of the Israel Histadrut, Oct. 12,
at noon, at Williamsons
Restaurant of Fort Lauderdale
Announcement of the honorees
was made by Council presidents.
Dave Silverbush and Abe
Dolgen. Irving Gordon. Southern
regional director of the
Histadrut. and Nat Lacov.
council of executive vice
president will coordinate dinner
arrangements. working with
Janet Schuldiner. Thelma
Braunstein. Rhoda Gordon and
Selma Dolgen.
Bom in New York City in 1906.
Dr. Kropf received his medical
degree at New York Medical
College in 1933. He established
his medical practice in internal
medicine in New York City in
1935, interrupting his personal
medical career long enough to
enter the service of his country in
1942.".
Drf Kropf served as a captain
in the United States Army
Medical Corps, 37th Infantry
Division, from 1942 to 1946 and
distinguished himself during
Gen. Douglas UcArthurs return
to the Philippines. He resumed
his private practice in 1946 and
together with his wife, retired to
Hallandale. in 1975.
Beatrice (Chernakoff) Kropf.
born in Gomel, Russia, the
daughter of an active Zionist
family, arrived in America when
she was two years old.
Beatrice Kropfs parents. Sam
and Annie Chernakoff, were
active and charitable members of
the Holmer Ladies and Homier
Brothers societies and very much
Dr. and Mrs. William Kropf
involved with Histadrut and
other Zionist organizations.
Mrs. Kropf, a product of the
New York school system,
received her degree in education
at C.C.N.Y. along with two
licenses as principal of junior and
elementary schools.
An accomplished pianist, she
won the National Bronze medal
in the National Music Week
Association. In 1936, as Bea
Chernakoff, she assumed the
position of supervisor of the
Community Centers in the Board
of Education for the City of New
York.
William and Bea Kropf were
married in 1936 and have two
daughters and four grand-
children.
In honor of the occasion and
the 60th anniversary of the Israel
Histadrut, Dr. and Mrs. Kropf
will donate a room at Yasski Bet
COOGLER
FOR
CONGRESS
...
Live it up.
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
from Miami aboard the Flavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festivalfor
3 days to Nassau, or 4 days to Freepori and Nassau Wine dine,
dance and party all the way And when you dock play all the
tennis and golf do all the fishing, snorkelmg. sightseeing and
duty-free shopping the Bahamas are famous for All this at rates
from just $ 190 to $505 per person double occupancy
Tell your travel agent you re ready to live it up1
L Flavia of Italian Registry
50% SAVINGS
Sept. 6 to Nov. 3,1980
Book a cabin with 2
lower beds and
second occupant
pays only 50".. 3rd
& 4th berths also
available at 50 n of
minimum rate
[is**-
OneB
COSTA CRUISES
I'sanJftaJiaaEeiiual
iscayne Tower. Miami. Florida 33131 (305
(305)358-7330
Clinic in Beersheba in memory of ^n Thelma Braunstein, ternoon s festivities and special
Sam and Annie Chernakoff. member of the Council Board of anniversary program to follow
parents of Mrs. Kropf. Directors will chair the af- the luncheon.
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid* Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. for
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way. too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about'
Ccrwfied by Rabbi Dr J. H Ralba^
Sun-MjKJGiomo Now you can have your bran
and like it,
/
That's what hundreds of people
discovered when they tried Bran
Chex* brand cereal tor the very first
time. In a < onip.irison taste test
against other high fiber bran cereals.
Bran Chex proved to a lot of
hard-to-convince men and women
that high fiber and great flavor can
go together. They'd always assumed
you had to give up one to get the
other, till Bran Chex cereal came
along. Now they know better. And
better is Bran Chex
A
i
Company. 1MO
JJU H- .
wtma
K CtHltiuvi Kn*hc
fti


, October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
o Mindlin
French Supremacy is Artificial
Continued from Page 4
lepublic.
STORICALLY, Lippmann
ater proven correct with the
it to power of Adolf Hitler.
Dinted to the Treaty of Ver-
as the ultimate treason
itted by those German
who had agreed to it and,
[is worse, signed it. The Nazi
Lph was indeed based upon
epudiation of the treaty as
)n. a sentiment passionately
I at the time by the German
at large, which embraced
rispeakable dictatorship as
rice it seemed willing to pay
rehabilitation and lib-
from the Versailles
liation.
rhaps there is little new in
[that an observer in the
Is does not know about. But
Imann's most startling
observations in his essay are
about French Kealpulitik and
France itself, and in these there is
a lot that is new and in the
guise of prophesy. Lippmann
sees France as the architect of
Versailles and the post-World
War I European experience, quite
as if neither the British nor the
Americans, who also fought in
the war. contributed to it or had a
significant role to play so far as
the ultimate destiny of Germany
was concerned. He sees the
French role as uniquely singular
and uniquely punitive.
As to the nature of that role.
Lippmann speculates that the
French feared that if the burdens
imposed upon Germany by Ver-
sailles were forgiven, the dis-
tinction between France as victor
and Germany as vanquished
would blur, and "Germany would
Meet the Candidates Oct. 15
Congressman Dan Mica from the Florfda 11th
strict, which includes portions of North Broward
)unty, and his opponent, Al Coogler, and the two
)ngressional candidates in the 12th District vying
the seat being relinquished by Congressman Ed
^ack, who was defeated in the Sept. 9 primary, will
ide words at a rally at noon Oct. 15, at Lauderdale
ikes City Hall.
The 12th District candidates are E. Clay Shaw,
|ayor of Fort Lauderdale. and Alan Becker. This
strict covers most of the rest of Broward County,
[cept for the southernmost portion which is in the
Pth District.
The meeting is sponsored by the North Broward
:tion of National Council of Jewish Women,
nlar "Meet the Candidates'* sessions are being
inned by other organizations between now and the
>v. 4 general elections.
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
TETLEY
"007EA

' Wzitif
BAGS.0^
*
K Certified Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
housetops. They mean that they
are living beyond their real
political income, and that they
dread (and intend to postpone as
long as they can), the inevitable
deflation of theii mastery.''
WHAT STRIKES me about
the essay is that its conclusions
are also applicable to France at
the end of World War II. Nothing
has changed except the irrelevant
details of the scenario. France
lost World War II just as it lost
World War I. Ditto for Great
Britain and the United States,
except that Britain knew it
immediately.
The United States did not
discover the defeat until after
Vietnam, but the French are still
not ail-are of it. What is more
startling about France's astig-
matism in this regard is that, in
the case of both wars, it s-ized
the leading hand in forging the
victor's peace.
Furthermore. French
Realpolitik today is based upon
the very same perception that the
French had of their role in Europe
as Lippmann surmised it to be in
his essay after World War I.
There is a fear of inferiority in
global affairs that is real, and one
comes to the conclusion that it is
become the center of attraction
for the whole of Central Europe.
drawing it into the orbit of
German diplomacy, commerce
and finance. In such a Europe.
the Frenchman says, Germany's
will would be law. and France.
without allies to support her,
would be isolated and second-
rate."
IN THE end, Lippmann agrees
with the French assessment of
their European role in a world
without Versailles that France
would indeed become second-
rate.
"I do not mean to deny,'- he
writes, "that there is a French
imperialism which enjoys ex-
ploiting the artificial hegemony
created by the peace treaties.
There is plenty of it. But I should
maintain that Frenchmen are
quite as well able as we are to see
that their supremacy in Europe is
artificial and. in the perspective
of history, temporary and in-
secure."

.., perhaps largely the only honest
Lippmann sums it up this way. p^^tio,, tnat tne French have
In fact, that is what the r rencn aboul lhemseive9 Tne conclusion
really mean when in spite ot their ^ a 1)iUer one not because lne
great army, their stores ot gold, p^.,^,,,, crippies the French so
and '.heir circle of alliances, they unneCessarily. but because their
proclaim their insecurity from the
failure to see themselves for what
they are cripples the rest of the
West, as well.
ONE STEP beyond the
honesty of this painful perception
lies the self-deluding gigantism of
Charles de Gaulle, his funny little
lone tie frappe in whose atomic
firecracker box he saw the "new"
France emerge: the consequent
French withdrawal from NATO
(< kick the shins of Uncle Sam as
a reminder. I suppose, that le Hoi
Soleil shone splendidly upon
world arrairs when the pipes
would not yet be made for
hundreds of years upon which to
play Yankee Doodle Daidy: the
national determination at the
Quai d'Orsay to be earth-shaker
rather than shaken. In short, to
play the mouse that roared
What shock of recognition lies
ahead for France? Sadly, then- is
no Walter Lippmann these days
to say. Unfortunately, if history
does indeed repeat, il is a shock
that will include us. as well, the
perennial bailers-out of the glory
of France, long after the glory is
less than glorious, when it lies in
tatters and begging for help pour
lu putrie.
COOGLER
FOR
CONGRESS
Rldlai "s in. < ."Jk" J -'-' '"""
i,,v .- M '..... "
Maxwell House Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "g(xxl buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
[x-rhaps pick up something new tor
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell Home" Codec The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping .lay. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Kosher
a close friend The gcxxJ talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House" Perhaps that's why
man)' Jewish housewives don't shop
tor .Maxwell House' They simply
buy it. It's the smart buy" as any
balabusta knows'
So. no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House,' you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
feXWEI
VF
c fym
G,rj/ FJ,
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i
RAMAT SHALOM
At Ramat Shalom, the
Reconstructionist Synagogue, at
8:15 p.m., Oct. 17, Rabbi Rebecca
Alpert will conduct services. The
following morning at 10 a.m. she
will officiate service during which
Steven Chudnow, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Paul Chudnow, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Steven is an eighth grade
student at Pine Crest School and
also attends the Judaica High
School. When not busy with his
studies, Steven is on the tennis
courts working to improve his
game. He is a member of the Pine
Crest Junior High tennis team
and also plays in the Broward
County World Teams Tennis
League. He hopes some day to
enrich his Jewish studies by
vis ting Israel.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Singles Club of Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish
Center, will host the Oneg
Shabbat. Oct. 17, following
services, at 8 p.m., conducted by
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, with
Cantor Henry Belasco chanting
the liturgy.
The Temple's Sisterhood will
have a luncheon at 11:30 a.m.,
Oct. 15. Also on Oct. 15 at 7:30
p.m., Robert Lock wood will be
the guest speaker at the Men's
Club meeting.
SINAI
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
"The Joys of Jewishness" will
be the subject for Sinai Memorial
Chapel's "Third Sunday
Schmmoz" at 4 p.m., Oct. 19 and
Nov. 16. The readings and
discussions will be conducted by
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director of
community services for the
chapel, which invites the com-
munity to attend the free
programs.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
The Temple Sholom Men's
Club will hold its monthly break-
fast in the Temple Social Hall, on
Oct. 19, at 10 a.m.
Guest speaker will be Abraham
J. Gittelson, director of education
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Topic:
Israel and the Middle East, an
Update.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
will feature their Annual
Rummage Sale on Oct. 12
through 14 Sunday 1 p.m. to 5
p.m. Monday and Tuesday 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Rabbi Mayer M. Abramowitz,
rabbi emeritus of Temple B'rith
Sholom, Springfield, ID., will be
guest rabbi at Temple Emanu-El
at Sabbath evening service on
Ort?.T.at8:15p.m.
Temple Emanu-El will
welcome Dr. Abramowitz, who is
well known throughout the
midwest for his wide scope of
achievements and activities in
diverse fields.
Rabbi Abramowitz is an
associate member of Hadassah,
Chicago Board of Rabbis,
Midwest Association of Reform
Rabbis, Israel Bonds, Ernes
Lodge of B'nai Brith, the Illinois
Museum Society and Friends of
Lincoln Library.
First Dinner-Auction'
Temple Emanu-El will hold its
first Auction and Dinner Nov. 15,
combining dinner, an open bar
and unusual items to bid on at
this auction at the Temple.
One of the congregants.
Doc Lebow. of Oakland Toyota,
started the auction when he
donated a rare amphi-car, which
can drive up to 35 mph in the
water. He has also donated a
miniature child's gas powered
racing car, both of which will be
on display and for sale.
Also, a set of golf clubs, a week
in the Keys, a 16 MM movie
camera, a catered dinner party
for 25, a trip to Disney World,
several dinners at excellent
restaurants in town, deep sea
fishing for a day, sailing and
sailing lessons on a 38 foot
sailboat or a 10 speed bicycle are
available for bidders.
Seating will be limited.
Reservations are already being
taken. For further information,
contact Temple Emanu-El.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Am, Margate, is sponsoring
a Nov. 19-24 holiday program at
Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
Sam Glickman and Kappy
Kaplow are handling reservations
and have information about the
hotel, making all its facilities
available to the club members for
the period just before Thanks-
giving.
Sisterhood
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood
has distributed decorated
canisters seeking contributions
for the Temple's beautification
program surrounding its
synagogue in Margate. Celia
Glickman, Sisterhood president,
said contributions will also be
used to provide fresh flowers for
the Bimah on Sabbaths, and to
supply the various kitchens with
utensils and equipment.
HEBREW SCHOOL
Temple Beth Am's Hebrew
School in Margate offically
opened its fall term Sept. 21
under the direction of Barbara
Fellner, aided by the Education
Committee co-chairman Anne
Johnes and Berte Resnikoff and
assisted by Helen Stoopack.
School children, parents, and
nurse desires,
position in ndniecare-
Good references, own car.
Please leave name
number. Phone 792-2738,
Sisterhood members decorated
the Sukkah constructed by Men's
Club volunteers. Kiddush ser-
vices were held during the
Sukkoth festival.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami presents a
forum on the forthcoming
Presidential election, from a
Jewish perspective, featuring Dr.
Bernard schechterman, on Oct.
29 at the temple at 8:30 p.m.
Adult Education
Oct. 22 marks the first session
of a new series in the Temple Kol
Ami Adult Education Program,
open to both temple members
and members of the general
community. On Oct. 22,
registrants have choice of three
courses in the first hour (7:30 -
8:30 p.m.):
The second hour, beginning at
8:30 p.m., will involve a four-part
lecture and discussion course on
Jewish literature, in honor of
Jewish Book Month. Our Oct. 22
guest lecturer will be Mrs. Sunny
Landsman, storyteller, who will
speak on "The Wonderful World
of Yiddish Literature."
Debbie Friedman will be the
special guest of Temple Kol Ami
the weekend of Oct. 23, 24 and
25th. On Oct. 23, Ms. Friedman
will lend her talents during the
Sabbath Service, with her guitar
and her original liturgical
compositions. The service is |
scheduled to begin at 8:15 p.m.
Oct. 24, Ms. Friedman will ap-
pear in concert, performing most
of her songs, as well as leading
the audience in participatory
singing.
Tickets are on sale at the
temple office. Both of these
events are open to the public. On
Sunday morning Debbie
Friedman will appear exclusively
to the children enrolled in the
religious school of Temple Kol
Ami.
KETER
TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE
Herbert Ray, president of
Keter Tikvah Synagogue in Coral
Springs, announced the ap-
pointment of congregation of-
ficers, dedication of the Ark at
services on Oct. 10, the start of a
Torah Fund and plans for a
building.
Vice presidents appointed are
Marvin Conn, education: Irving
Karmasin, funding: Bruce
Ziegler, financial secretary:
Stanley Bernstein, membership;
Oscar Bleiman. outreach-special
projects: Ben Sachse, sergeant-
at-arms and Ann Ziegler.
hospitality chairlady.
Molly Zoll is teaching a course
in "How to Pray in Hebrew for
Beginners" It started Oct. 5 and
continues for four more Sundays
at the Zoll home.
B'nai Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Jonathan Fishman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Larry Fishman, and
Jonathan Dennis, son of Sheila
Dennis, will each chant the
Haftorah for Shabbat Rosh
Chodesh Saturday morning, Oct.
11, at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Prk Blvd., as each
becomes a Bar Mitzvah.
On Saturday morning, Oct. 18,
liFVITT-1 Fl
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
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"Searingly unforgettable^
Thirteen-year-old Jack
Eisner and his gang
smuggled food and arms
over the wall of the
Warsaw Ghetto He
fought in the ghetto
uprising. Taken to the
concentration camps, he
masterminded a series of
escapes, only to be recap-
tured. He escaped execution by secondstime and
time again. Finally, on a death march he could not
have survived. Jack Eisner was liberated by Ameri-
can troops. He was nineteen. One hundred mem-
bers of his family had perished. He had survived to
tell this story.
There is something overwhelming, indeed terri-
fying, in trying to respond to the experience of this
lewish boy. Jack Eisner, characterized by an unsup-
pressible will to live." Irving Howe
"An extraordinary account The Survivor has a
unique place in the annals of the Nazi onslaught"
Harold M Proshansky. President. The Graduate
School and University Center of C U NY
"His experiences are so astonishing that often
we forget we are reading about a teenager, his final
moments with the girl he loved have a special
poignancy!' "Publishers Weekly
"A powerful, devastating, yet ultimately uplift-
ing memoir about the strength and courage of the
human spirit against incredible odds. The Survivor is
a brave and extraordinary book"
vSusan Strasbcrg. creator of stage role of
i Anne Frank, author of Bittersweet
AN INSPIRING TRUE STORY
Soon to be a major motion picture and Broadway play.
Illustrated with maps & photos, $1195
William Momyw EM
105 MadMon A**** N*w<*yk NY 100111771


ctober 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
jker, son of Mrs. Sandra
[will chant the Haftorah
cha at the Temple and
rticipate in the Torah
n the occasion of his Bar
J Teitel, son of Mr. and
keldon Teitel, chanted the
|h Beresheeet Oct. 4 and
ated in the Torah service
occasion of his Bar
CMPLEBETHORR
Evan Love, son of
and Charles Love of
Ip rings, and grandson of
land Ben Newman of
j, was called to the Torah
pit Temple Beth Orr, Coral
on the occasion of his
uvah.
IPLE BETH TORAH
Breslerman will become
Mitzvah at Thursday
services, Oct. 16, at
Beth Torah, Tamarac
|Center.
Herbst, son of Mr. and
Harvey Herbst, on
y morning, Oct. 18, will
a Bar Mitzvah.
rEMPLE KOL AMI
kn Most, daughter of
Barbara and Sidney Most, will
become a Bat Mitzvah tonight
(Oct. 10) at services at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation Jewish
Congregation.
The following morning B'nai
Mitzvah services will be given
Gregg Grunstein, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Grunstein, and Adam
Geller, son of Mrs. Chester
Geller.
The parents, in each instance,
will sponsor Friday night Oneg
Shabbat.
On Saturday, Oct. 18, Marjorie
Weber, daughter of Mrs. Elinor
Weber, will become a Bat Mit-
zvah. The following Saturday,
Bar Mitzvah honors will be
conferred on Drew Kravitz, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kravitz,
and Bat Mitzvah honors on Mara
Roth, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Mark Roth.
TEMPLE EM ANU-EL
Richard Feldman, son of Leo
and Jeanine Feldman, will be
called to the Torah to celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah, Saturday
morning Oct. 11, at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Hebron Terrorists Arrested
|Meyer Lansky Visit
To Israel Approved
By GIL SEDAN
JSALEM (JTA) -
Jterior Ministry has lifted
on an entry permit for
Lansky. The 79-year-old
\, allegedly connected with
crime in the U.S.. has
leligious
>i rectory
I LAUDERDALE LAKES
B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
kWest Oakland Park Boulevard,
fcrn Orthodox Congregation. Saul
n, Rabbi Emeritus.
.6 EMANU EL. 3245 W.
Bid Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
[ey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
kent.
SUNRISE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
and Park Blvd. Conservative.
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
hce Neu.
ISE JEWISH CENTER, INC.
| West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
alive Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
or Jack Marchant, Irving
(ihaus, president.
LAUDERHILL
lEW CONGREGATION OF LAU
IHILL. 2048 NW 49th Ave
berhiii. Conservative. Rabbi
Id W. Gordon; President, So
tn
TAMARAC
JRAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
57th St. Conservative Rabbi
Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
SCO
PLANTATION
LE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
ft Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
pon j. Harr.
M SHALOM. Reconstructions!
pgogue. 7473 NW 4th St.
POMPANO BEACH
LE SHOLOAA. 132 SE 11th Ave.
ervative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
for Jacob Renzer
MARGATE
HILLEL CONGREGATION.
Margate Blvd. Conservative
'i Joseph Berglas.'
>E BETH AM. 6101 NW 9th St
prvalive. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
[Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
IE BETH AM. 6101 NW 9th St
?rvative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
I Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Synagogue at 7205 Royal Palm
.Conservative
CORAL SPRINGS
|E BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Reform Rabbi Donald S. Ger
antor Harold Dworkln.
TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE.
8 p.m. Friday, Auditorium,
Jr Soral sPrir,0. 3300 Uni
yOr Rabbi Leonard ML
IP^RP'ELD BEACH
BETH ISRAEL at Century
tast. Conservative. Rabbi
Berent. Cantor Joseph
[H.llsboro Blvd. Orthodox.
OCA RATON
BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
ft Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
lORAH. 1401 NW 4th Avo., Boca
t-onservativt. Rabbi Nathan
. Cantor Henry Port.
LrAUOERDALB. 4&1 Stirling
ox. Rabbi MfiSr
not been allowed to visit Israel
since the early 1970s. His
repeated requests to come here as
a tourist were turned down
because he was considered
"dangerous to the public
welfare."
The Ministry changed its mind
only after Lansky recently ap-
pealed to Israel's Surpeme Court
which handed down a show cause
order compelling the Interior
Ministry to explain why he
should not be permitted to visit
the country on a tourist visa.
Eight years ago, Lansky wanted
to stay here on an immigrant visa
but was turned down by the
Interior Ministry. After he failed
to obtain a court order against
the Ministry he was expelled
from the country.
LAST JUNE, Interior
Minister Yosef Burg granted
Lansky a tourist visa, but later
changed his mind. Lansky then
appealed to the Surpeme Court
which gave Burg 30 days to
respond. The 30 days expired just
before Rosh Hashanah.
A senior official in the Ministry
explained that the Ministry took
into consideration Lansky s age
and poor health. In a telephone
interview with Israel TV from his
Miami home, Lansky expressed
gratitude at the decision and
praised the courage of the
Interior Ministry. He said he
does not care if he is given an
immigrant or a tourist visa, as
long as he is granted permission
to visit Israel.
Christians
Meet
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Security sources have
announced the arrests of
ten West Bank Arabs al-
legedly responsible for the
ambush slaying of six
yeshiva students in Hebron
last May 2. According to an
army spokesman, four of
the suspects belong to the
El Fatah cell which planned
and carried out the killings
and six are members of
another cell that provided
them with material assis-
tance and transportation.
Three of the terrorists accused
of the actual killings are residents
of the Hebron area and one lives
in the Jenin region. They
reportedly confessed and said
they acted on the direct orders of
Abu Jihad, deputy to Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat. One of the men
arrested reportedly confessed to
the murders of Hadassah and
Uriel Barak whose bodies were
found in a parked car near
Jerusalem last March.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT
gave details of the manhunt that
I led to the apprehension of the
suspects. The search began
almost immediately after the
killings more than three months
ago and ranged throughout the
West Bank. Three weeks ago.
security forces arrested a young
resident of Bani-Nayim village
for possession of arms and
ammunition.
Under interrogation he ad-
mitted membership in El Fatah
and provided information as to
the identity of the Hebron
terrorists. As a result, security
forces closed the Jordan River
bridges to young Arab males.
The terrorists apparently
aware that the net was tighten-
ing, attempted to cross the
Jordan away from the bridges
and were captured by a military
patrol several days ago. The ter-
rorists were described as young
men of above average educational
background, a number of them
holding academic degrees.
THE LEADER of the four-
man cell that set up the Hebron
ambush was identified as Yasser
Hussein Mohamman Zeidat, 30, a
resident of the Bani-Nayim
village in the Hebron area. He
joined the Fatah terror
organization in the early 1970s.
In April, 1977, after having par-
ticipated in firing Katyusha
rockets toward Kiryat Arba, he
ascaped to Jordan. He then went
to Lebanon where he trained new
recruits arriving from the
territories.
Zeidat's deputy was Adnan
Jaber, 30, a resident of the village
of Taysir, in the Jenin area. He
has been with the Fatah for the
past 11 years. He spent several
months of training in the Soviet
Union. The third member of the
cell was Taysir Abu-Sneina, 28, a
resident of Hebron. He joined the
Fatah two years ago. He is a
graduate of Amman University
and served as mathematics
teacher in a Hebron school.
The fourth member, who con-
fessed to the killing of the Barak
couple, was Mohammad Shubaki,
33, a resident of Edna, a village in
the Hebron region. A farmer, he
joined the unit by a directive of
the Fatah headquarters in Beirut
and trained with them in the
Hebron mountain region.
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
i
. rl i M C -
Continued from Page 1
yelled across the floor at one
another about the Israeli
question amid protests over the
presence of the Cambodian and
Afghanistan delegations.
But by official first meeting,
tempers had cooled and a com-
promise was reached with the
plenum agreeing by consensus to
accept the recommendation of the
credentials committee that all
member states participate.
"It almost got out of hand,"
said a source who attended the
session. The issue of Jerusalem
will be debated later in the
conference.
The delegation from Gabon,
heading a group of African
states, circulated a compromise
statement setting out that ac-
ceptance of Israel's credentials
did not imply acceptance of the
.Israeli tfctfisjon to make
* 'JeruMletf Its" "eternal and
unified capital-"
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To be an organ donor is a decision you should
make for yourself. What would you do if Joey were
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v


Page 16
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 10,19^
Holocaust Council
Speeded by Lawmen
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Congress has
speeded formalities on
legislation for the
establishment of a "U.S.
Holocaust Memorial
Council" as a permanent
body that will have
statutory authority to plan,
construct and oversee the
operation of a museum in
Washington to the victims
of Nazism and to sponsor
annual observance of
"Days of Remembrance"
for the 11 million people
who died in the Holocaust
six million of them Jews.
By voice vote, without dissent,
the House of Representatives
adopted legislation Tuesday
night after it was offered by Rep.
Phillip Burton (D., Calif.). Rep
Bill Frenzel IR... Minn.) was co-
author of the bill which had 125
co-sponsors. The Senate, also by
voice vote without dissent,
approved legislation introduced
by Sen. John Danforth (R., Mo.)
with 40 co-sponsors.
CLARIFICATION in wording
on appointments of the Council's
60 members 50 to be named by
the President and five each by
the Speaker of the House and the
President Pro Tem of the Senate
temporarily delayed tran-
smittal of the legislation to
President Carter for signing into
law. Signing ceremonies at the
White House were expected to
take place this week.
The memorial movement
began to take form Nov. 1, 1978
when President Carter created
the Commission on the
Holocaust, with author Elie
Wiesel as its chairman, to make
recommendation for an ap-
propriate memorial "to those who
perished in the Holocaust."
Danforth, who two years ago
sponsored the first Congressional
joint resolution establishing
Days of Remembrance, told the
Senate, "All Americans should
set aside a few days each year to
confront the memory of the
Holocaust and to search our
individual consciences for any
weaknesses that may encourage
or permit hatred or apathy in the
face of evil."
IN MAKING his presentation
to the House, Burton asked to
"indulge in a personal ob-
servation my beloved wife
Sale's family was decimated by
the Nazi terrorists, and it has
been a special honor for me to
play a small role in this long
overdue tangible recognition of
the horror that Hitler and his
legions inflicted on the Jewish
people." Burton is not Jewish.
Pointing out the Council's
functions, Rep. Sidney Yates (D.,
IU.) noted it also would establish
and administer an Educaitonal
Foundation and a Committee on
Conscience to "provide early
warning threats of genocide
against any people throughout
the world."
Noting that the funding for the
museum is to be through private
contributions, Yates said a
Eivate foundation "The U.S.
olocaust Remembrance
Foundation" has laready been
established and R "will receive
donations and contributions from
private citizens and groups."
REP. GEORGE Danieison (D.,
Calif.) observed that the "first
genocide of the 20th Century'
was the massacre of Armenian*,
in 1916-1919. He said the Council
"will commemorate for all times
the horrible genocide and
Holocaust of the American and
.'.
'Mr. Levy, where are you,
Mr. Levy?'
Defense of Rights
Syrian Jewry Suffers Abuse
London Chronicle I
Jewish peoples."
Rep. Margaret Heckler (R.,
Mass.) said that the Holocaust
Memorial not only com-
memorates the deaths of six
million Jews "but permanently
honors the memory of their lives
in the fervent hope that this
people's safety and security will
forever more be certain."
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The New York Legal
Coalition for Syrian Jewry
has announced that more
than 200 prominent
members of the legal
profession, including public
officials, deans, attorneys
and judges have joined
together to defend the
rights of Syrian Jews,
especially the right to
emigrate.
New York State Attorney
General Robert Abrams, one of
the four chairmen, stated that the
Coalition "will seek to document
and publicize the facts regarding
the denials of rights and per-
secution of the Syrian Jewish
community." The other chairman
are Gov. Hugh Carey of New
York; Clifford Case, former
Republican U.S. Senator from
New Jersey; and Joseph
McLaughlin, Dean of Fordham
University School of Law.
CASE SAID that according to
reports on Syria from in-
ternational rights organizations,
there have been "several striking
abuses of civil liberties. These
include arbitrary detention
without trial for political of-
fenses, closed trials with no right
to defense counsel, no right to
call witnesses when trials are
held, torture and beatings, severe
internal travel restrictions, and
an absolute ban on Jewish
emigration."
In its most recent report, the
Department of State has severely
criticized the Syrian government
noting in particular the
prohibition against Jewish
emigration. Case said. In ad-
dition, he noted, the report
stated, "There are significant
restraints on freedom of speech
and assembly, although these
freedoms are guaranteed by the
Syrian constitution."
Laurence Tisch, president of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, with which
the Coalition is affiliated, noted
the timeliness of this an-
nouncement.
"IT IS important to realize
that Syrian Jews have risked
their lives and the lives of their
children in order to escape," he
said. "There is evidence that a
group of lawyers organized in
Syria to protest restrictions was
recently forced to disband. Thia
together with other reports 0f
violence in Aleppo and Damascus
and threats of civil war, cause us
great concern for the safety of our
brethren in Syria. The mot*
unstable the situation becomes in
Syria, the more likely it is ti&
the Jews may be used as pawns,
even scapegoats."
Abrams added, "The new
merger between Syria and Libya
causes us great concern for the
safety of the Syrian Jewish
comrrunity. Mr. (Hafez) Assad
(President of Syria), well-known
for his hostility to Israel, recently
declared, 'Unity will be a heakfe
potion for us and the death knell
for our enemies."
Among the attorneys working
on various Coalition projects are
lawyers from families that
emigrated from Syria.
C00GLER
FOR
CONGRESS
41 ask ^questkMLWho is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel? And the answer is, the President
of the United States, I*Ir.Jminry Carter."
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
<
Some people have forgotten.
po:
30
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
Id initiative-the Camp David Accord
They've forgotten about the im-
irtance of human rights. And the
00% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administratioa
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commissioa
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 poudly 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.
4
*ff3L
Reflect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
The Democrats.
P*d far by the Carter/Mondale Re-Oecttoii Commtta*. Inc
Robert Sl Stmtss. Oaimwi
I
pa
____


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