The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014312:00173

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
r
^Jewish Floridi&m
I Volume 9- Number 22
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 24,1980
' frtdShacTi
Price 35 Cents
NQWISTHE
B SUPPORT ____
0 mmi>$M*m &*&&>
JEWISH FEDERAnON of GREATER FORT LAUDERPALE 484
I am stretching my gift to the United Jewish Appeal
as much as I possibly can. This year, more than ever, now
is the time for all of us to stretch." said Victor Gruman. He
discussed the UJA 1981 Campaign of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale in preparation for the
official opening of the campaign, Saturday night, Nov. 8,
at Hotel Pier 66. U.S. Senator Henry (Scoop) Jackson will
be the speaker at the Initial Gifts Division meeting.
These are the leaders," Gruman said during the
intrr\ uw. "I'm counting on them. My wife, Min, and I are
increasing our 1981 commitments considerably higher
than our 1980 contributions. I believe you must lead by
sample."
Victor Gruman is succeeding Milton Keiner as general
Ihuirman of Federation's 1981 UJA Campaign. Keiner,
vho advanced to president of the Federation at the annual
nesting in spring, is working closely with Gruman. who is
he Federation's executive vice president. They are
Jailing for a Nov. 8 attendance that will more than
double the number who were present at last year's opening
fundraising effort.
We have an excellent speaker," Gruman said.
Senator Jackson is very positive, and he will be bringing
positive message of importance to us. It will be worth
iur while to listen to him."
Keiner, echoing that thought, added that "Victor has
|iut together a strong steering committee for the Nov. 8
vent, and a strong campaign cabinet for the entire
.iflipaign." And the campaign will reach out to all the
Immunities and all the condominium complexes in North
Browards Jewish community.
Gruman noted that the needs in Israel, here in North
Broward. and elsewhere in the world are greater than ever.
The enemy," he said, "apart from the terrorists like
Arafat and Khomeini and others, is inflation. But, remem-
ber, no matter what we do, it's only a drop in the bucket
compared to what the people in Israel do. Their lives are in
constant danger. Look at how they sacfrice, how little they
earn, how much they pay in taxes, and how much their
standard of living is lower than ours."
He was asked why he is so involved, giving so much of
his time and money, and traveling throughout the county
making personal calls on people, encouraging them to join
him in "stretching their commitments."
"I've always had the desire, the inclination, to help our
people," he replied. "Now I do have the time, and my
inclination is stronger than ever. I've been on a Prime
Minister's Mission. I have seen for myself the tremendous
accomplishments by our people in Israel with the help of
funds from our UJA to the Jewish Agency in Israel. I
want to do all the good I can and to be remembered for
having done something of consequence."
Referring to the escalation of anti-Semitism in France
and elsewhere, he said: "It has been there all the time. It
simmers constantly. Suddenly it boils over. Jews have
been an endangered species for many years. I want to help
protect them. I want to help Jews in this country.
Investing in Israel is my insurance policy."
Commending the support he is getting from Cam-
paign Co-Chairman Richard Romanoff, and the other vice
presidents of the Federation, Joel Reinstein and Saul
Weinberger, he said: "We have set an official goal of
$3,500,000 for 1981. But I'm thinking of a bigger goal,
hoping we will get the support that enabled Fort Lauder-
dale to be the Number One Federation in the United States
in percentage increase in the 1980 campaign among com-
munities raising more than $2,000,000 annually for UJA."
He said that each of the Federation's three vice
presidents, Romanoff, Reinstein and Weinberger, will be
expanding the campaign efforts among businessmen,
industrialists and professionals. With their help, with the
cooperation of the great number of volunteers throughout
North Broward, Gruman said, as he concluded the in-
terview: "We will be seeking to secure the same increased
percentages of giving we achieved a year ago in order to
attain the unofficial goal I have in mind. With our solid
organization of campaign volunteers, we can do it again."
All of this effort provides the funds for the
humanitarian needs of the Jewish people where they are
needed in Israel, throughout the world and here at
home. In Israel, vital health, education and social welfare
programs, essential to the well-being of the Jewish State,
are made possible because of our support.
Here in North Broward it helps protect our ideals and
heritage through activities concerned with education,
culture, immigrant absorption, chaplaincy services, and
community relations. In addition, Gruman said, people of
all ages and all walks of life are served by our local health
and welfare agencies. With everybody's cooperation, the
proper results are assured.
Begin Tells Jews 'Come Home, Be Free' from Fear
From JTA Sources
While President Jimmy Carter and the
It-publican Presidential Candidate Ronald
it-ugan were wooing Jewish votes last week
rom coast to coast in their quest for the
Sectoral votes on Tuesday, Nov. 4, Israel's
'rime Minister Menachem Begin called on
he Jews of Europe to defend themselves
gainst the awakening "savage animal" of
nt i- Semitism and to immigrate to Israel.
"Come home where you will be free men,"
Vegin said in a speech in Parliament. He
'as joined by opposition leader Shimon
Jres, who appealed to American Jews also
immigrate to Israel.
Begin also condemned the Soviet Union
and Syria, which he said were persecuting
their Jewish populations and appealed to
Western governments to campaign for
emigration rights for Soviet and Syrian
Jews.
Begins strong speech opening the winter
session of parliament, the Knesset, came
amid growing concern over a wave of anti-
Semitic attacks in France, including the
bombing of a Paris synagogue 10 days ago
that killed four people.
The synagogue bombing was at first
attributed to neo-Fascists, but Israel
claimed that Palestinian terrorists also may
have been behind the attack.
The bombing focused attention on neo-
Nazism in Europe, and Frenchmen jammed
the Champs Ely see the following day to
demand action from President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing's government. See
related story Page 2.
Israelis also demonstrated at the French
Embassy and Consulate, and Begin's
Cabinet said it saw no difference between
anti-Israel actions and anti-Semitism.
Both the Cabinet and Begin in his
Knesset speech refrained from directly
accusing the French government of
responsibility.
uncil Arranges Forums for Candidates
Begin called neo-Fascism in France,
Germany and Italy a "sacrilege" coming
just 35 years after the Nazi slaughter of 6
million Jews. "A savage animal is
reawakening," he said.
"Whether they live in their homeland or
in any other country, Jews have the right
and the duty to defend themselves, their
children and their human and national
dignity," he said.
But Begin asserted that France's support
for the Arabs was at the core of the anti-
Semitic wave. "Surely the president of
France and his government do not want
breakouts of anti-Semitism," he said. "But
they must know that their own propaganda
directed against Israel unavoidably
Continued on Page 19
NCM1. MOtC *m kvt
The Council of Presidents of
Jewish organizations in North
Iroward County, sponsored by
*e Women's Division of the
ewish Federation of Greater
lort Lauderdale, is presenting
Jo educational forums offering
grd County voters a unique
tunity to meet each of the
Dngressional candidates in
frson.
iKoz Entin and Gail Capp,
^airman and co-chairman
spectively, of the Presidents'
funcil, issued a statement
"We are all deeply concerned
about the upcoming elections,
and it is important that the
Jewish community of North
Broward show our candidates for
Congress, both Democratic and
Republican, that we care and we
want to know and question their
views on the issues."
The forum for Al Coogler and
Dan Mica of District 11 will be
held on Tuesday, Oct. 28 at 10
a.m. at Temple Sholom, 132 SE
11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
Alan Becker and E. Clay Shaw
10 a.m. in Soref Hall of the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd. Plantation.
Among those pictured at the
Council meeting, clockwise from
left: Victor Glazer of B'nai
B'rith; Esther Cannon, president
of Mid-Florida Region of
Hadassah; Florrie K. Strauss,
Women's Division vice president,
community relations: Mrs.
Entin; Gladys Daren, Women's
Division president: Caroline
Gutman, Women's Division vice
president, education: Jan Salit,
Meet the Candidates
In Person:
Incumbent 11th District Congressman Dan Micaand Al
Coogler, desiring to represent residents in the northern
and northwestern communities of Broward County, and
also Palm Beach County, will address the educational
forum at 10 a.m., Tuesday. Oct. 28, at Temple Sholom, 132
SE 1 lth Ave., Pompano Beach.
The contenders for the seat that Congressman Ed Stack
is vacating, the 12th Congressional District, covering all of
central and most of southern Broward County, are Alan
Becker and E. Clay Shaw. They'll speak at 10 a.m..
Wednesday, Oct. 29, in Soref Hall of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
On the Record:
See page 11 for position papers presented by each of these
four candidate!: seeking to represent Broward County
residents in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Vote Tuesday, Nov. 4
Let your vote be recorded at the Nov. 4 election. Also on
the ballot, besides candidates for Florida State Senate,
State House of Representatives, and other local offices, are
the candidates seeking to become President of the U.S.:
President Jimmy Carter, Republican Ronald Reagan,
Independent John Anderson, Libertarian Ed Clark. Also I
on the ballot. Bill Gunter who defeated Sen. Dick Stone for
the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate, opposed
by Paula Hawkins who defeated Lou Frev for the


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 24, lggQ
"When I arrived in Florida in
1952, I was amazed by the
sickening signs and restrictions
and the anti-Jewish prejudices of
many of the inhabitants. I looked
upon B'nai B'rith as an organiza-
tion with a positive attitude
towards freedom and liberty. I
found out what B'nai B'rith was
doing to reach out to Jewish
youngsters through its Youth
Services, and I became a member
of the President's Club to express
my support. It is the outstanding
organization in my opinion,
which expresses a Jewish view-
point and speaks for us as equal
citizens in this great country."
Banks is a very modest man.
He feels he has not done anything
outstanding. He says that what
he will be receiving from the trust
is a very generous financial
return with substantial tax
benefits.
Lauderhill Couple Contributes
to B'nai B'rith Foundation
Hat and Sylvia Banks of
LauderhiU hare contributed
175,000 to the B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation through an annuity trust,
it was announced by Malcolm F.
Fromberg, legacy development
chairman of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national.
Tb* trust agreement guaran-
tees the Banks a specific income
for the rest of their lives, after
which the principal of the trust
will be placed in the B'nai B'rith .
Endowment Fund where the Fresent at the execution of a Charitable Remainder Annuity
income will be used in perpetuity ^h*** agreement on Sept. 30 were left to right: Edward
to support the B'nai B'rith Youth Tumaroff, director legacy development, B'nai B'rith Florida;
Servkee. Malcolm Fromberg, national chairman for legacy development,
Nat Banks has been a longtime B'nai B'rith; Sylvia Banks, Nat Banks and Gerald Forman,
fwnhf of B'nai B'rith with attorney representing Mr. and Mrs. Banks.
membership in both the North
Dade-Mel Feigeles Lodge and the
Lauderhill Lodge.
I LEFT Russia when I was 16
yean old," said Nat, "and I still
imimitm my life in a shtetL
The atrocities and cruelties of the
Cossacks were offset to a certain
extent by a few friends we had
among the local peasants who hid
my parents and me, thus saving
our lives. When I arrived in New
York in 1912, I worked for 92 a
week m a sweatshop and most of
my life was spent just making a
living.
Inverrary
Prepares for UJA
Inverrary's community is pre-
paring for the 1961 United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Two of the dedicated leaders in
the Federation, Victor Gruman,
the 1981 UJA general chairman,
and Joseph Kaplan, both
residents of Inverrary, are calling
on interested Inverrary neigh-
bors to meet with them Sunday
morning, Nov. 9, at 9:30 at the
Broward Bridge Center for
leadership meeting. Plans will be
made at that time for the cam-
Pin
They are asking for volunteers
to hah) make 1961 a most sue
ceeaful UJA campaign Those
interested should contact Mark
Suverman at the Federation
office, 464-6200.
Cypress Tree
Meets Dec 16
Cypress Tree Condominiums in
Lauderhill, where the condo
homeowners have taken over
from the developer, will
inaugurate its 1961 drive for the
United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on Tuesday
evening, Dec. 16.
Preliminary plans for the event
J were discussed at a meeting last
e week conducted by Victor Feld-
S man who helped develop the
8 first UJA campaign at Cypress
Tree for the 1980 campaign.
CRC Action Alert
There has been a worldwide re-
action to the acts of violence,
including murder, committed
against French Jews and Jewish
institutions. Since then, the
NJCRAC has been in con-
sultation with its national
member agencies and CRCs
throughout the country regard-
ing appropriate response.
As a result, meetings with
French Consuls General have
taken place in New York, Los
Angeles, Atlanta, Boston, New
Orleans and San Francisco, in
which Jewish leaders stressed the
indivisibility of terrorism. They
pointed out that the French
Government was involved in
selective condemnation of
terrorism by virtue of its ad-
vocacy of the PLO the same
PLO which has been connected to
various terrorist groups in
Western Europe- In fact, there
were reports of PLO connections
to the machine-gunning murders
of Belgian Jewish children
Antwerp a few weeks ago.
Letters and cables developing
these same themes were sent to
the French Embassy
Washington, addressed to
in
in
Francois de Laboulaye,
Ambassador
Embassy of France
2535 Belmont Road
Washington, D.C. 20008
In some cases, meetings wen;
held with honorary French
Consuls who have transmitted
letters to the French Embassy in
Washington and to Paris.
Numerous communities have
sent telegrams of solidarity and -
support to the CRJF, the co-
ordinating body of French Jewish
organizations and the leadership
of the bombed synagogue.
Retirement MONEY
You may Be entitled to a 2nd Social Security pension from West Germany il you aver worked in
Germany or were aipaoad from Communist Eastern Europe as Voiksdeutscrier 'or belonging
to the German Kulturkreis Disability and old age pensions even before reaching 65
MAZ1 SSECUTEES must ti by Mov 30. t980
contact GLOBAL COUNSELOR
P.O. Box 63, New Milford, NJ 07646
for our $3 information booklet
Gorernor Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980
w JEWELRY/FINE ARTS '
DISCREET
APPRAISALS
r Complete Privacy
IN YOUR HOME
IN YOUR BANK
IN OUR OFFICE
All items Photographed and Mounted
US IEWELRY
aai
riNE ART APPRAISERS
law.
900 N FEDERAL HWY .BOCA RATON
(305) 392-6696
S Vmwiw ot American Soc-.ty o' *D3' \r>\ ^
Oovernor 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 safes 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 Nations 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
for more than 30 years and his
record 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.- 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 says 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 3^ years. When you DO.
you'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now.
The time is now
for Reagan.
*
Reagan & Bush.
i'atd for and auirxmrrd hv Keajran It immiii(- I

'is* Hurhanan Trr*


Friday, October 24.1980
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
A Kibbutz Experience
Undaunted by the cost, Judy
Telles flew to Israel with a
Zionist Youth Federation group
on a "Student Summer Tour"
which included several weeks of
hard work at Kibbutz Palmachin
on the Mediterranean about 20
miles south of Tel Aviv. Judy,
daughter ofSelma and Joel Telles
of Lauderhill, had been to Israel
m li>'~ as a student for a
*ylninmester (nine weeks} of the
High School in Israel. Now in her
senicr year at the University of
South Florida in Tampa, she will
be graduated next March with a
bachelor's degree in sociology
and plans to attend graduate
school to earn a master's in social
work. Here are her impressions of
her Kibbuti experience:
Kibbutz Palmachin wiu
organized in 1949. About 30C
people, from many parts of tht
world, live there. I was one of 4C
volunteers this summer. Like the
settlers, we came from the U.S.,
Argentina, Denmark, Sweden,
Canada.
The kibbutz raised oranges,
avocado and cotton, and had a
factory making "Spancrete,"
concrete blocks and a dairy farm.
The volunteers got involved in
all kinds of chores. For instance:
I worked in the dinine room, in
Judy Telles
the kitchen, in the orange groves,
in the cotton fields, six hours a
day with shifts running from 5
a.m. to 11 a.m., or 6 a.m. to noon.
We got some time off. And we
got two aero-o-grams weekly to
send news to our parents. We
also got fruit. And on leaving we
received $18 and a T-shirt.
In the afternoons, we slept, or
went to the beach, or headed for
Tel Aviv or Reshion Le Zion. We
visited friends, went to a movie
once a week in the club where
Hadassah Region to Hold
Meeting on Mideast Turmoil
there was a TV plus magazines in
many languages. The club had
tables games (backgammon),
chess, rummy-cubes) and snacks.
We had volleyball and basketball
games. The Kibbutz has a soccer
team which plays other kib-
butzim and moshavs. Dances
were held on the weekend at the
nearly soldiers' club.
I shared a spartan-like room in
a four-room cottage with a
roommate.
Our group of 20 and a group of
20 Americans from another
kibbutz went touring to
Jerusalem, Tiberias, other cities,
and spent four days at Ma'Agan
Michael, a field school, where we
hiked, climbed hills, explored
caves.
Impressions
I had a fantastic time in Israel.
I became more aware of my
Judaism and feel even more
proud now to be Jewish. I met
people from many lands and
many cultures. It was nice to be
in the majority instead of being a
minority. I hope to return to
Israel after college graduation. I
may even make aliyah.
Israel is a beautiful country
with n lot to offer. I firmly believe
every Jew should visit Israel at
least once not only for the
history, but to be a part of our
heritage.
Israelis are very warm people.
They invite people to their homes
all the time which is rare for us
in the U.S.!!! For a nation that
has only been around for 32
years, Israel has come very far.
uv
Rabbi I. Taber Stern of Miami
Beach, Jewish scholar and Jeru-
salem historian, will be returning
from Israel just in time to bring a
firsthand report of the current
Israel crisis to a special meeting
being called by the concerned
members of the Florida Mid-
jCoast Region of Hadassah. {
The meeting will be held Tues-
day, Nov. 11, starting at 10 a.m.
at the Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
Fanny Katz, Region Zionist
Affairs chairman, will moderate
the session which will also in-
clude Esther Cannon, Region
president, and Fran Nusbaum,
member of Israel Task Force of
Community Relations Council.
Among the subjects to be ex-
plored will be Jerusalem, the
status of Camp David, the Iraq-
Iran war and the dangers
resulting from the conflicts in the
Middle East. The subject of the
rising attacks on Jews will also
be discussed, and sufficient time
will be allowed for full audience
participation for questions and
answers.
A special feature on the agenda
will be an interpretation of the
election results of the previous
week, and what can be expected
from the presidential and con-
gressional winners in respect to
the situation in the Middle East.
According to the Hadassah
leaders, Esther Cannon, Fanny
Katz, and Fran Nusbaum: "The
first step toward fighting anti-
Semitism now increasing
throughout the world, and
toward securing a Middle East
settlement, is an alerted and a
knowledgeable Jewry. We hope
that as many of our members as
possible will attend and par-
ticipate in the stimulating dis-
cussion to promote ideas for
action."
Admission is free.
*>-
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

"transactions daily via telex
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
Bnk Ltumi le Israel B M
NA'
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
Securities (2121759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (800)221-48^8
Hawaiian Gardens UJA Drive
The UJA Committee of the
Men's Club of Hawaiian Gardens
Phase II (pictured above) is
sponsoring a breakfast on behalf
of the United Jewish Appeal 1981
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at 10
a.m., Sunday, Nov. 2, at Phase II
Clubhouse.
Pictured with Chairman
Loomis Wolfe are Hy Brown,
Aaron Barish, Lou Berman,
George Glasser, Charles Gersh,
Hy Henkin, Max Heyman, Ben
Kushner, Mannie Schnapp, Larry
Stroll. Jack Schaller, Bernie
Slobin.
Stroll and Max Meyer,
residents of Phase II. who have
done outstanding work in behalf
of Jewish causes, will be honored
by Men's Club members, their
wives and the single women of
Phase II who have been invited
to the event.
Chairman Wolfe announced
that Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and coordinator
of Federation's Judaica High
School and the adult Midrasha,
will be the guest speaker.
Sunrise Sets UJA Event Dec. 14
Sunrise is wasting no time in
getting ready for the 1981 UJA
Campaign. Nat Pearlman, chair-
man of Sunrise Jewish Center's
UJA Committee, reported that,
at a meeting of concerned
members of the community, pre-
liminary plans were made to hold
a breakfast fundraiser Sunday,
Dec. 14.
The 1980 Sunrise campaign
resulted in a 100 percent increase
in contributions over the
previous year as the community
showed its interest in supporting
the humanitarian needs of Jews
in Israel, here at home, and else-
where in the world.
Now the group. is assuring
Pearlman that they hope to do
even better this year. These
assurances were given by Sidney
Permission, Ben Goldstein, Louis
Cohen, Abe Yurman, Aaron
Grossman, Irv Steinhause, Anne
Bernstein, Sam Shapiro.
Advance Funeral Planning.
Without it your program of family protection
may be incomplete.
You probably have a will. But,
you may have neglected what may
be the most considerate thing
you can do for those you love.
Advance funeral planning.
Today there is a remarkable
new pre-need plan available, that
a growing number of people are
finding a sensible method of
family protection.
It's called The Guardian
Plan".
Here are some of its most
important features:
1. You can make funeral ar-
rangements now, in a way you
think is best and at a price yeu
believe is right.
2. You pay for the selections
you have made at today's prices
in convenient, interest-free in-
stallments, if desired.
3. You are assured that the
price for the services you have
selected mill not increase in
the future.
4. You may cancel your plan
at any time and get a full refund.
The Guardian Plan is the way
to help a loved one avoid making
funeral decisions someday at the
worst possible time alone. It
bringspeaceofmincl
One of our experienced,
authorized representatives will
explain the many more ways The
Guardian Plan can meet your
needs. There's no obligation. Call
us to arrange a conven- Sf2P^ t
ient appointment. Or vh J
mail this coupon today, ounrdian
Guardian Manager
Riverside Memorial Chapels, Inc.
1920 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Or call: 531-1151.
I want full details on The Guardian Plan.
Name
Address
City
State
Zip
Telephohe No.
Other Riverside Chapels serving South Florida:
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive/oSl-USl
MIAMI: 17)7 S.W 37th Ave. I Douglas Rd. I 443 2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 1480 N.E. 19th Atc/947-8891
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd./920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.olst Are. (Sunset StripI/.S84-6060
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd/683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metro area.
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapelt, Inr /Funeral Uirertora
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridiqn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 24,
1980
^SSS&JSSS*^*11 Baptist Chides Baptist President
OFG< EATER "OUT LAUDERDALE
Business Office American Savings MOO Building
2500 E Hallandale Beach Boulevard. Room 707G
Hallandale. Florida 3300*Telephone: 454-0408
FREDK SHOCHti *.--, SUSANNE SHOCHBT
Editor and Publisher S"0*"*' Executive Editor
ProducUon Editor. Greater Fort Lauderdale EdlUon
Max Levlne. Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2W9 NW 33rd Ave Fort Lauderdale 33311-Telephone 484-8200
Tfce Jewtsa FIsrMtaa Does Net Oanraase* The Kaaantn
Of The Merctaaaotse M verttoea hi Its Caiataao
Second Clasa Postage Pending at Hallsale. H. HMM
Published Ri-Weekly
FORM JS7t returns to THE JEWISH FLORIOIAN
P.O. Bex911*7). Miami, fla. 33101
The Jewish Fiona.an has absorbed me Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
Member ol the Jewish Telegraph.c Aaawcy, Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 2-Year Minimum Subscription -17.so
.Annual S4 00) Out o Town Upon Request.
14HESHVAN5741
Number 22
Friday. October 24. 1980
Volume 9
I Sen. Stone's Successor
We are unhappy about the outcome of the elections,
$ particularly that incumbent U.S. Sen. Richard Stone was
$[ not returned to his seat as Florida's senator on Capitol
2 Hill. And that he will not return to his chairmanship of the
Subcommittee on Middle Eastern Affairs of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
In our view, much was left to be desired in the
Senator's reelection campaign machine. Apparently, it ^
failed sufficiently to arouse voter thinking among his ;
supporters, many of whom are our readers in South 3tf
Florida, as well as readers of our other publications jjg
throughout the state.
But it many more did not go to the polls to be
counted, it seems to us that they were not sufficiently B
impressed with the vital need to retain Sen. Stone on gj
Capitol Hill, and particularly in his key post. It was this
failure to inform and motivate them that may well have
made the difference. '$.
Now we are reexamining the campaign for Stone's %
vacant seat, which will be decided in the November ^
elections. This final campaign also shapes up as a cliff-
hanger.
While we intend to make our recommendation in
another editorial as to whom our readers might best
consider, we are impelled to repeat that a large voter-
turnout will again be essential. After all, in November the
die will be cast.
1 The Right to Speak
|g Whether one is for or against the reelection of
g: President Carter in November, we are appalled by the
:!; response of militant Jews to the President's appearance in
i a Long Island, N.Y. synagogue last week during which
g the militants engaged in a shouting spectacle designed to
I drown the President out.
We have ourselves used these very columns since the
1976 election campaign that put him into office to set our
own disappointments with the President before the eyes of
public examination.
If the President's most important foreign policy
achievement in office was the Camp David accord, we
have not hesitated, and we do not hestitate now, to declare
that the accord is divisive and dangerous. It aids Egypt's
aims immensely; it shrinks Israel's possibilities for
survival just as immensely; the prospects for peace in the
Middle East are not aided by the accord even one jot.
This is our view. But it is a far cry from shouting
epithets at President Carter and showing disrespect for
the office of the presidency by engaging in the kind of
exhibitionist behavior that the militants engaged in
during Mr. Carter's appearance at the Long Island
synagogue.
As President, he deserved the respect of his audience
to be heard. We are embarrassed by those who would have
denied him the right to speak a right shared by all
Americans.
Mengele Victim Still Wears Neck Brace
NEW YORK (JTA) Marc
Berkowitz, a twin who survived
Josef Mengele's experiments at
Birkenau-Auschwitz. is
organizing a reunion of Jewish
survivors who were children in
the medical experiments section
of the camp and children from D-
Camp, Block 24. AU such sur-
. ivors can contact him at 8E
. leritage Drive, New York City.
N.Y.
erkowitz says he was known
Mano Adier and nicknamec
:le Futyu" at Auschwitz
Mengele. the 'angel of death'
vho is reportedly hiding ir
Paraquay, selected some 40c
children, esowiJLttIWnVMWX'
"medical" experiments. Six pairs
of these twins were liberated,
according to Berkowitz. In
addition to himself and his sister,
he beleives only three other pairs
of twins are now still alive.
Berkowitz. 48, lives in New
City with his wife and children,
and his sister lives in New York
with her family. He still wears a
neck brace because of Mengele's
experiments, which involved
injections into his spine. His
sister has related medical
problems The Berkowitz (Adier1
beginning of 1944 at age 11. and
were liberated by Soviet forces in
Dr. Bailey Smith, president of
the Southern Baptist Con-
vention.' was quoted on Aug. 22
as saying "God Almighty does
not hear the prayer of a Jew." E.
Glenn Hinson, professor of
Church History at the Southern
Baptist Theological Seminary in
Louisville, Ky had the following
open letter to Dr. Bailey Smith
published in the Western
Recorder:
Dear Dr. Smith: No Baptist
will claim to speak for all other
Baptists Among the
populace, it would be the rare
person who makes a distinction
between your statements as an
individual and as the president of
the Southern Baptist Con-
vention.
It is with this in mind I write
to express my dismay at a
statement attributed to you. You
were quoted (as saying):
It is interesting at great
political rallies how you have a
Protestant to pray and a Catholic
to pray, and then you have a Jew
to pray. With all due respect to
those dear people, my friend. God
A1 might does not hear the prayer
of a Jew. For how in the world
can God hear the prayer of a man
who says that Jesus Christ is not
the true Messiah? It is
blasphemy. It may be politically
expedient, but no one can pray
unless he prays through the name
of Jesus Christ. It is not Jesus
among many, it is Jesus and
Jesus only. It is Christ only.
There is no competition for Jesus
Christ.
My first reaction on hearing
this statement was: "Surely he
didn't say that. He has been
misquoted." My next reaction
was: "It was a slip of the tongue
My hope now is that, whether a
misquote or a slip, you will
prayerfully rethink what you said
and make an apology to the
Jewish people everywhere .
Let me note some problems I
see in what you were quoted as
saying.
1. You may have disen-
franchised Jesus' prayer .
Jesus was a Jew. He lived and
died a Jew. Christianity began
with conviction of the first
followers that he had risen from
the dead.
2. You disenfranchised the
prayers of everyone from
Abraham to Jesus the entire
Old Testament when you said.
"No one can pray unless he prays
through the name of Jesus
Christ." Which of the patriarchs
or prophets prayed invoking his
name?
3. You cast aside our long
Baptist heritage concerning
religious liberty when you
questioned the right of any
person to pray at a political rally
or in some other political or social
context (Prof. Hinson then
quoted Roger Williams' analogy
for separation of Church and
State, noting that people of many
faiths might be together in a
ship, and that the captain can't
force all to "come to the ship's
prayer or worship, nor (deny
them) their own particular
prayers or worship.'' -1*/
May I point out how
remarkably well this "lively
experiment" with religious
liberty has worked in the United
States. Observe what has
happened in Europe, where
religious establishments held
sway for centuries. Pluralism in
America has been a major factor
in the vitality of religion here. *"
4. The Bible teaches an un-
believer can pray and have his or
her prayers answered .
Observe Peter's remark [Acts
10:8445k Truly I perceive that
God shows no partiality, but in
every nation any one who fears
him and does what is right is
acceptable to him. Your "God
Almighty" seems to have a
bigger heart than your statement
implied.
5. Statements such (as yours)
are the stuff from which
holocausts come.
Prayerfully yours,
E. Glenn Hinson.
An Unusual Letter from Israel
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Werks-
man of Palm-Aire. Pompano
Beach, have a son named Harris
when he was born in Maiden.
Mass. The woman who became
his wife, Tuva, was born three
days later in the same Maiden
hospital.
Until almost nine years ago.
Harris was a San Francisco
attorney. Then he and his wife
and their three children made
Aliyah. Harris is now known as
Zvi Ben Shalom. He and his wife
became the parents of two more
children, born in Israel.
They and their five children,
the eldest becoming a Bar Mitz-
vah next July 18, live in a
religious moshav, Nir Etsion, 12
miles south of Haifa on Mount
Carmel, where the former lawyer
is in charge of growing bananas.
Zvi, while on army reserve
duty, had a thrilling experience
which he shared with his parents
in a letter, a portion of which is
printed here:
"I am again at the Good Fence
in Metulla, but today I was
drafted for another job. A bus-
load of Israeli mayors were to
take a tour of the Christian area
(also Moslem), of Free Southern
Lebanon. As part of the convoy,
a doctor and I went along in an
ambulance.
"We set out from Metulla, the
convoy including two half-tracks
guarding front and back, one
ambulance, a bus (the mayors'),
two tenders (other soldiers), and
a jeep in> which Major Hadaad.
the leader of Free Southern
Lebanon, rode.
"I won't dwell on all that we
1 saw as we traveled through
Lebanon. But as we arrived at
Birt Jabel. a Moslem settlement,
the sides of the streets were lined
with mobs cheering Major
Hadaad and all of us. We then
parked and entered a patio where
all the roofs showed armed
Lebanese soldiers guarding us
and Hadaad against PLO attack.
"All the notables of the town
lined up to shake hands. We then
entered a Sucja and sat down at
the most sumptuous feast I have
ever seen prepared. Only seeing
this can convey what Arab hos-
pitality really is. There were
platters and platters of all types
of meats and fish in tremendous
Ajuar.tjties along with the side
"tushes' ahd laladA' owstdenarv
ihe Middle East.
At the Cood Fence. Metulla. Israel: Tuva and Zvi Ben Shalom
iWerksman) flank their children. Reuven. Dena. Moshe. Tiki a
and Yochai. and a Lebanese nurse. Lulu.
circulated, forcing packages of
American cigarettes, cigars and
other things on us. If you looked
as if you wanted to light up, there
was someone there to give you a
light. Meanwhile, there "were
speeches in Arabic, where, at
least. I could understand thev
were saying Long Live Hadaad,
Long Live Israel. Ixing Live
Rafel (our chief of staff).'
"Quite exciting I have never
seen anything like it in my life.
This Major Hadaad is quite a
hero. He is the only law in South
Lebanon. He comes to Metulla all
the time to consult the army and
I have spoken to him several
times.
"At the end of the Yom Kippur
fast, while we were eating, he
came in to the dining room and "";
said Happy New Year' in
Hebrew.
"There has been a lot of shell-
ing in the area; hardly a day goes
by without it. Does your news
mention it? I hope you enjoyed
my description of today's event
It is far different than what I
might have been doing as a San .*
Francisco lawyer."
M Lhfl tjmfl. Vstfionn noiahw*
ssissssssssssssssssssssssssssil

Th- Star
..4- fi^n-iij
Jjj "kii'Wifl^f* k*K


Friday. October 24, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
* Midrasha at 6 Locations Offers Adult Jewish Education
u*i
A new concept in adult
education has been developed by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdak
in cooperation with five synago-
gues and the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
Simultaneous lectures at the
synagogues and JCC during the
week of Oct. 27 will highlight the
opening, and registration for the
North Broward Midrasha
Institute of Jewish Studies.
Midrasha is a community
program which will begin classes
during the week of Nov. 3 and
continue for seven weeks.
Registration has been
scheduled at four of the in-
stitutions where lectures will
follow. The registration begins at
7:30 p.m., the talks at 8 pm.
At Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center, on
Monday, Oct. 27, the speaker will
be Jerome Gleckel, noted for his
knowledge of international
politics and Middle East
Demographics.
Tuesday, Oct. 28, at Temple
Beth Israel. 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Edward Cohen,
journalist and lecturer, will be the
speaker.
Thursday, Oct. 30, JCC and
Temple Beth Am in Margate will
The Harold Greens Honored by ADL
Lillian and Harold Green,
residents of the Woodlands
Country Club community, will be
honored by the Florida Chapter
of the Society of Fellows of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, on Sunday, Npv. 16. at 4
p.m., at a cocktail party being
held at the Woodlands Country
Club.
Sol Schulman, chairman of the
event, said The House of Verde, a
leading New York showroom for
custom fabrics and wall
coverings, blends Lillian's talent
Gait Residents
Are Honored
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Sherman of
4020 Gait Ocean Drive. Fort
Lauderdale. were honored by
their hometown synagogue,
"Beth Shalom," at recent Friday
evening services, in Memphis,
Tenn.
Jerry and Sarah Sherman,
longtime members of Beth
Shalom, heard the plight of their
synagogue when four Torahs
were stolen and vandalized from
the Ark and thrown in the Wolf
River in Memphis last spring.
Since only one Torah was able to
be salvaged, the Shermans
donated generously to the
Synagogue Torah Fund to
replace the "Abe Lew Kaplan"
Torah, in memory of their dear
departed friend.
A generous gift in honor of
Jerry Sherman's 75th, birthday
was also donated to the Torah
Fund by Mrs. Sherman.
Jerry served as a vice president
and ritual chairman of Beth
Shalom.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Royal,
a niece and nephew of the
Shermans, also contributed to
the Torah Fund in honor of Mrs.
Florence Royal, sister of Mrs.
Sherman.
Leam
Interior
Decorating
willsey institute
005)947-4590
Free Brochure
CANTOR
Fulltime
Large Conservative
Congregation
TOP POSITION
Writ* giving in, education, mm-
knee, qualification*, pnaant, salary
and a compbto profikv Send recant
photograph ana caaaatte tape of
Oantorhl factions mdudfng Bosh
RALPH KIRSHBAUM
6ieS.MWSl68IPMRV.aLV0.
ST. PAUL. mtm. 56116
PHONE *J12) 6B6M74
Afr. and Mrs. Green
for design with Harold's business
acumen. This creative couple has
managed to pass on their abilities
to their two daughters.
Patricia Ross has established a
flourishine custom wallpaper and
manufacturing firm. Ground
Works, with her husband, Steve.
Ruth Eckmann, assists her
husband, Arthur, in his Israeli
import business. The Eckmanns
have three sons.
Lillian, at the age of seven,
experienced such overt anti-
Semitism in her native Argentina
that the impact left her with the
resolve to explore her Jewish
heritage and to dedicate her life
to fighting for the freedom and
rights of all people. The Greens
are members of the prestigious
ADL Florida Thousand and,
recently, Lillian was appointed to
the ADL Florida Regional Board.
begin their Midrasha. Dr. Samuel
Portnoy. a professor at Florida
Atlantic University, will speak at
JCC's Perlman Campus. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation; and
Prof. Bernard Schechtman of the
University of Miami faculty will
speak at Beth Am. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
Focal point of their talks will
be "Politics of the Middle East
and the Election." The courses at
each of the Midrasha Institutes
will include contemporary Jewish
issues. Hebrew, Yiddish, ethics,
philosophy, Israeli dancing.
Hebrew in preparation for adult
women desiring to become a Bat
Mitzvah (daughter of the
congregation o f J udaism I.
Also participating in Midrasha
and expected to have speakers for
the week of Oct. 27 are Keter Tik-
vah Synagogue of Coral Springs
and Ramat Shalom, The
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
Plantation.
Information on the speakers at
the opening sessions and the
courses offered at each location is
available from the participating
institution or directly from the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) of the
Federation. 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale. The telephone
number of CAJE is 484-8200.
Members of participating
institutions are eligible to take
any course in Midrasha at any
location at the membership fee.
The general public is encouraged
to participate in the broad range
of courses.
Worth Remembering
The double standard
applied to Israel is mad-
dening. Six Israeli
children can be murdered
and the world says too
bad, but if Israel expels
two troublemakers, it is
threatening world peace.
Israel wins a war it didn't
start and the world de-
mands that the losers dic-
tate the peace terms. Is-
rael gives back to Egypt
the entire Sinai and its
only oil supply, and is ac-
cused of being intran-
sigent. It's easy to
understand. The Arabs,
who have nothing to offer
mankind but oil, are ask-
ing the world to sell its
soul.
Charley Reese
Orlando Sentinel-Star
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Caprine Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


m'n :t i.
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 24,1980
Meet Federation's
Women's Division Leaders
Florida Histadrut Director
From time to time, "The
Jewish Floridian" will publish
capsule profiles of members of
the board of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. This
group of volunteers takes an
active role in support of the
United Jewish Appeal annual
campaign and activities related
to enhancing the quality of
Jewish life in the community.
This series is being compiled by
Hazel Sharenow. a member of the
Women's Division Board.
GLADYS DAREN: "To give
oneself wholly to a worthy
purpose," is Webster's definition
of dedication. No one fits it better
than Gladys Daren. Gladys is
president of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort lauderdale. She
succeeded an equally committed
volunteer. Mitzi Libros. in that
.mportant post.
It was a lucky day for North
Broward's Jewish community
when Gladys and her husband,
Ted. moved from Connecticut to
the Fort Lauderdale area. She
has carried on the devotion and
commitment to religious, civic
and charitable causes that she
exhibited in the Nutmeg State,
where she served with distinction
as president of a Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary, as president
of her Sisterhood, and as a
steering committee member of
the Women's Division UJA
there.
Her activities here have in-
cluded serving as president of
Woodlands ORT, vice president
of ORT's Broward Region, and a
member of ORT's National
Board. From her active member-
ship with the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, Gladys
advanced to vice president and
served for two years as chairman
of the division's UJA campaign
in 1979 and 1980.
Now, as the division's
president, she has also taken on
the role of co-chairman of
Federation's Cash Committee,
and is serving on the board of the
Jewish Community Center, one
of the major local beneficiaries of
Federation funds. She is also
working closely with the
division's 1981 UJA chairman,
Ethel Waldman.
ETHEL WALDMAN: Elected
executive vice president of the
Women's Division of Greater
Fort Lauderdale at the division's
annual meeting in spring, Ethel
automatically became general
chairman of the Women's
Division United Jewish Appeal
Campaign 1981. It was a role she
accepted with determination to
make 1981 a banner year for con-
tributions in support of Jews in
Israel, here at home, and else-
where in the world.
Israel is the key to her
dedication. And though it was
only a short three years ago that
the Waldmans settled in the Fort
Lauderdale area, in short order
she and Federation found each
other. To become Campaign
chairman is an accomplishment,
and her past experience gives her
solid backing. She has been
president of New York Region of
B'nai B'rith Women, accorded
Woman of Valor recognition by
the State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, and has made several
fact finding missions to Israel.
And she was among the
nation's top leaders from all
walks of Jewish community life
during October on the Presi-
dent's Mission to Israel where
she was greeted by Israel Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon. She'll be
relating her impressions,
thoughts, and ideas to inspire
Women's Division volunteers to
work harder than ever to achieve
higher goals.
CONSTANCE B. ABRA-
HAM: Her experience covers
a wide spectrum of activities
and goes back a long way.
She is a 50-year life member of
American Association of Univer-
sity Women, having served as
branch and state president. She
is still active in the organization.
Born in Brooklyn, she grew up
in Albany, N.Y., and then settled
in Burlington, Vt. There she co-
founded and became first presi-
dent of Vermont Association of
Retarded Citizens and instigator
of a pilot school tor retardates
there. She was active in her
sorority, served as a member of
its National Council and is
currently president of its Foun-
dation. Constance is the mother
of four "wonderful" children, an
active member of Temple Emanu-
El and a number of other
organizations.
LILLIAN ALPERT: Born,
raised and educated in Newark,
N.J., where she attended Dana
and Upsala Colleges, she moved
to Albany, N. Y. in 1943, and then
things began to happen!
Lillian became active in
Hadassah as president of a group
and then as vice president of
Upper New York State Region.
She was chairman for two terms
of UJA Women's Division, on the
Speaker's Bureau of UJA,
national officer and chairman of
Israel Bonds Women's Division.
She was editor of "Legislative
Alert" from 1965-73 and co-
founder of "Call to Action" from
1975 to 1978.
Lillian has visited Israel five
times three were missions
which included Warsaw. Cracow
and Auschwitz (1976). She is the
mother of two, grandmother of
six, and wife of Milton, retired
Judge of New York State Court
of Claims. _______.
Travel wltti National coundi 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 Forf 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
rf
"Jewish Floridian
il provided I public Hrvic* lo the Jewish communlllei in North Bioward County by the
Jewish Federation of
2999 NW. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
_
Milton Kelner ^^W^ Lead* S. Gottlieb
President j Executive Director.
Victor Gruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff | Joel Levitt i
Secretary
John St rang
Treasurer
Vice President
Joel Relnstein
Vice President
Saul Weinberger
Vice President
Gladys Daren
Women's Division President
Pag* Four adltorlal column ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN upntm in* opinion of In*
Pubtuhm and nann*r mo oo'uma nor In* tOvrtiung r*or*t*ni *noorm*ni by In*
Mwish Fadarilion ol Qrtatar For! Laudantal*.
News Items for The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
should be sent to the Jewish Federation office, 2999 NW 33rd;
Ave. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311.____________________________[_
-ri/mliit: mM^ammammuaaammmnm^^^^^mtmrn^^mmmmmmmm^mt
Dr. Sol Stein, national
president of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, announced the
appointment this month of Lewis
Alpert as -executive director of
the Florida Regional office. He
had been associate director for
the past year.
Prior to joining the Israel
Histadrut Foundation staff, he
was the executive director of
B'nai B'rith in Michigan, a
director for special fund-raising
events for B'nai B'rith Inter-
national in Washington, D.C. and
a field director for State of Israel
Bonds in New York.
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation supports, through
deferred gifts, Israel's major
programs for health, education,
and social welfare, including 16
major hospitals. 1.200 clinics.
**
ELECT
PATTI
Lewis Alpert
vocational training schools and
children's villages.
COUNTYWIDE
ENGLANDER
County Judge Group 3
i .
"
Maxwell House Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House* Coffee
has been part of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest.. consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Certified Kosher
/wo
(..rm.'l.h.J,
<
i
>*
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century j


Friday, October 24,1980.
.....--------TteJewsh FJoridian ofQiqaizrYortLaudefdaie.
Page.7
!
* %& Spectacular Solutions
Expected By French Police
Alzheimers Seminar Nov. 5
f *

By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Police investigations into
the bomb attack against
the Rue Copernic Temple
are not expected to yield
^spectacular results, es-
pecially since members of
the police force have been
shattered to learn that
many neo-Nazis are mem-
bers of the police force.
The French government
has stated its determina-
jion to find the culprits but
police concede that its task
would be difficult as it does
not possess updated files on
neo-Nazis.
SPOKESMEN of the two main
police unions have claimed that
one-fifth of the outlawed neo-Nazi
group, the Federation of Euro-
pean Nationalist Action (FANE),
are policemen, and this might
explain why those responsible for
the many anti-Semitic attacks in
France are still at large. Now the
question remains: who is behind
the synagogue bombing attack?
Police are convinced that
attack was carried out by neo-
Nazi elements, and they do not
discount the possibility of a
"foreign hand" behind it. Jean
Pierre-Bloch, president of the
League Against Racism and
Anti-Semitism (L1CRA). said
Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi
had probably financed the pub-
lication of anti-Semitic leaflets
distributed by neo-Nazi elements
here.
Pierre-Bloch added there was a
dose link between the homb
attacks in Bologna. Munich and
Paris arid that they were purl of a
i heme to destabilize demo-
crats regimes.
QADUAF1 is known to have
financed various terror groups in
the world, from the Irish 1KA,
the West (ierman Baader Mein-
hot" group to extremist Pales-
tinians, and it would not be sur-
prising if it were discovered that
neo-Nazis and fascists in Europe
received funds from the Libyan
leader.
French Justice Minister Alain
Peyrefitte also noted that there
was a "strange coincidence" be-
tween the Bologna, Munich and
Paris bomb attacks. "Is there a
joint strategy, a clandestine con-
ductor for this?" the Minister
asked.
," "For the moment, we know
nothing. Apparently this
massacre (at the synagogue) of
innocent people seems to have
been carried out by the extreme
right and is the result of a rebirth
of Nazism and fascism." Peyre-
fitte said.
"There are perhaps foreign or-
ganizations which are trying to
destabilize the society in West
Germany, Italy and France."
SEVERAL demonstrations
have taken place in French pro-
vincial towns in protest against
the bomb attack and a march was
held in the center of Paris with
the participation of all opposition
parties and most trade unions.
The danger for the Jewish
community is that political
parties may exploit the bomb
attack. Besides, it is noted by
some analysts, if nothing was
done to protect the synagogue
and other Jewish institutions,
there could be a risk for young
Jews involved in retaliatory
actions which could lead to
further violence.
0 ifi Many Jews are saying that the
government really ought to take
severe measures to thwart other
neo-Nazi moves, otherwise
members of the Jewish com-
munity would not hesitate to
apply the "law of retaliation."
Many young Jews are firmly de-
termined to leave a path of blood
behind them if they are given no
other alternative, it was noted.
MEANWHILE, a statement
by Premier Raymond Barre a few
hours after the synagogue
bombing has been a cause of
fierce polemics. Barre has been
accused of trying to drive a
wedge between Jews and non-
Jews by saying that the bomb
attack was "aimed at striking
Jews who were going to their
synagogue and struck innocent
French people in the Rue
Copernic."
A spokesman for the Socialist
Party said it was "unacceptable
for a Premier to express himself
as if French Jewish citizens were
not part of the national com-
munity." The spokesman said
Barre's statement was un-
precedented and might lead to
unfortunate consequences.
The extreme leftwing news-
paper, Liberation, wrote that
Barre had "missed again the
opportunity to keep silent"
because he had implied that the
Jews who were going to their
synagogue were not "innocent
French people. And if they are
not innocent and as they are
French, they are guilty, guilty of
being Jewish?"
A seminar on Alzheimer's and
Related Diseases, primarily on
group counseling, will be con-
ducted by the Alzheimer's
Association at its open general
membership meeting at 2 p.m.,
Wednesday, Nov. 5, at the South
Florida Geriatric Center, 6060
SW 7th Ave, Margate.
Recently incorporated in
Florida and working out of an
office in the Federation building
at 2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, Harry Oransky, the
president, will moderate the
discussion at the Nov. 5 meeting.
The group, meeting the first
Wednesday of the month at the
Geriatric Center, welcomes the
public to its meetings.
Dr. Jules S. Tomkin, serving
as director on government
relations for Alzheimer's, reports
the disease afflicts an estimated
32,000 middle-aged and elderly
people in Broward County. He
said the cause of the disease is
unknown. It was first detected by
a German physician, Dr. Alois
Alzheimer, in 1907.
Dr. Tomkin said it is a
progressively irreversible disease
marked by dementia (lapses in
memory) and gradually regresses
to complete deterioration of the
mind. The patient may lose track
of the date, of the year, or start a
task, such as setting the table,
and then forget to finish it.
The disease, the officer of the
association reported, generally
goes without proper medical
attention until the victim
requires institutionalization. In
an effort to avert that situation,
the seminars on group counseling
help to inform families of people
afflicted with Alzheimer's and
related diseases.
Wednesdays from 4 to 5, pre-
schoolers have Debora Ahrens
instructing them on tumbling
activities. Pictured is Debora
doing a rocking horse with
Richard Krathen. Among
others who participate are
Jonathan Zippin, Caryn
Gottlieb, Adam Wellikoff,
Douglas Sperry.
ISRAEL WINTER TOUR
Travel with the Expert
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
January 27, 1981
For information and brochure call
981-6111
"I ask the question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel?And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter/'
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
Some people have forgotten.
A 8
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission. .
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion ot 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.
Re-Ekd President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
kt The Democrats.
bid for by the Carh RcElectkin Committee Inc.,
Knbef S


Page's Tht Jewish Ph>ridian<)f Greater Fxtri'Lawierdale
Friday, GMoN*&4, I960
U
1
m
OOPS! How could you do that?
Inadvertently! Rabbi Albert N.
Troy's name was omitted from
that list of rabbis in attendance
at the private meeting
Presidential Candidate Ronald
Reagan had with a Fon
Lauderdale group of Jews. Not
only was Rabbi Troy of Sunrise
Jewish Center there, he also
delivered the benediction at the
rally in War Memoriai
Auditorium Rabbi Troys
prayer ended with these words:
Make us all of one heart, O God,
so that together as one people, we
may move fonrard, unafraid, to
the tasks and challenges of the
inscrutable years which lie
ahead See the Open Letter
elsewhere in this issue, about
prayer at political meetings, by a
Baptist theologian condemning
i he president of the Southern
Baptist Convention who said:
'iod Almighty does not hear the
, Min and Vic Gruman, returned
from a visit to their son,
Lawrence, and his family, in a
I arming community in France 60
miles from Toulouse, where
Lawrence serves the French
government as a theoretical
mathematician Youth Group
at Temple Beth Orr is going to
see Miami Dolphins play San
Francisco 49ers at the Orange
Bowl Sunday, Nov. 19. Bus
leaves Coral Springs at 1
p.m. Yvonne Sass, member
of New Covenant Presbyterian
Church, disturbed by reports of
violence against Jews in Chile
and Argentina, called the
Federation office, offering to
volunteer for any activity,
because, she said: "I don't like
what's going on."
United Way is hoping for a
strong finish to its campaign for
$4 million. Campaign ends Nov.
18. County Commissioner Jack
Moss, chairman of the West
division, reported K Mart em-
ployees in Margate doubled their
contributions over last year; and
Jordan Marsh in Broward Mall
exceeded by more than 25 percent
their last year giving Charles
Goldstein of Berkshire A4019,
Century Village, Deerfield Beach,
was promoted from court bailiff
to civil deputy in Broward
County Court Service. Promotion
was announced by Sheriff
Butterworth. Goldstein is a
former deputy sheriff of Cook
County, 111.
Elizabeth Taylor Warner, who
donated her time and talent to
help narrate the first multi-media
Remembered Quote
History has shown that
tyranny invariably goes beyond
the original scapegoat. Once
begun we cannot know where it
will end. We are reminded of the
anguished statement of Pastor
Martin Niemoller, well-known
German theologian, who said:
"First the Nazis went after the
Jews, bat I was not a Jew, so I
did not object. Then they went
iter the Catholics, bat I was not
s Catholic, so I did not object.
Then they weat after the trade
unionists, bat I was not a trade
unionist, so I did not object.
Then they came after me, sad
there was no one left to object."
EEC Chief
Hopeful For
Browsta' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
project on the Holocaust.
Genocide, will receive the first
Humanitarian Award of the
Simon Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies on Sunday.
Nov. 9. in Los Angeles. The
Center sponsored the project
. Carrie Alison Hyman.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Rosenberg, will be
married Sunday. Nov. 30. to
Douglas Scott Bruroer at Fort
Lauderdale's Le Chib Inter-
national. Carrie Alison's mother
is the producer of Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission TV
project: Shabbat
Shalom Speaking of TV:
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll hosts a
Coral Springs Cablevision Ch. 13
Sunday program at 5 p.m.,
Today for Today with his wife,
Molly, and their son, Daniel, as
co-hosts This weekend, Oct.
24 and 25, are the final per-
formances of Aaron Heyman's
Checking Out at the Broward
Community College's Concert
Hall.
Irving Seid, of Plantation, Dr.
Mortimer Abraahkin and Deans
Abrashkin of Fort Lauderdale
represented Fort Lauderdale
District at Zionist Organization
of America 82nd national con-
vention last weekend in
Washington, D.C. Julius
Weiss and Abe Goldman were
honored at Sunrise Jewish
Centers Friday. Oct. 17 service
for their volunteer services to the
(synagogue Six colleges,
Nova, Florida Atlantic, U. of
Miami, Florida International,
Miami-Dade and Broward,
formed the Southeast Florida
Educational Consortium. They
plan to coordinate student ac-
tivities and share facilities,
among other things.
Thomas A. Dine, a foreign
specialist in Washington's
executive and legislative
branches, took office early this
month as executive director of
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC). He
succeeds Morris Amitay, who,
like his predecessors, has been a
contributing editor of AIPAC's
Near East Report, the
Washington weekly on American
policy in the Middle East
Ann Braunstein is conducting a
third Wednesday of the month
Book Study program, sponsored
by Inverrary Chapter of
Women's League for Israel at the
Margate Library Atty.
Sheldon Schlesinger of Fort
Lauderdale joined Henry Roth-
blatt, co-author with F. Lee
Bailey on law articles, at Nova's
Medical-Legal Seminar early this
month Leslie Stern and his
wife are sponsoring the Oct. 24
Oneg Shabbat at Sunrise Jewish
Center "because good health has
been restored to the family."
>--


Mideast Dialog
PARIS Minister Gaston Thorn of
Luxembourg said bar* that he'
believed an Israeli-Arab dialogue
was possible after his talks in the
Middle East. "Contacts between
Arabs and Israelis should and in,
fact must take place," he told
reporters after meeting President >
Valerv Giscard d'Estaing here
Monday. The nine members of
the European Economic Com-
smuniiy are expected to announce
a new Middle East peace
initiative shortly after the
American Presidential election.
Kasha
VH IIVk
and Nutrition Guide,
Please send us a Wolff's Kasha boxtop or a card with the
words "WohTs Kasha" printed on it, along with your
name and address, and well send you a FREE recipe
folder and nutrition guide.
Kasha has long been recognized as an economical,
nutritious substitute for rice, potatoes or pasta. And
when you send for our free recipe folder and nutrition
guide well show you how you can expand your menus
deliriously without expanding your food budget... and
how to nourish your family better.
WohTs Kasha is dehulled, roasted buckwheat kernels,
and buckwheat is the best source of high biological value
proteins in the plant kingdom.
Buy a package of Wolffs Kasha and send for your
FREE Kasha recipe folder and nutrition guide today!
Mail to: The Birkett Mills, Perm Yan, N.Y. 14527
Offer expires: July 31,1981
/
I*
*>%


Frkky. October 24, i960.
The Jewish FlarjdiqBof Greater Foit'Lauderdgle
I'age 9
Problems for L.A. Folks Mounting
By BEN OALLOB
Problems among Jewish
singles and Jewish single-parent
families in Los Angeles have
reached crisis levels, and the first
step required of the organized
Jewish community toward
solutions is recognition that
those problems exist, according
to the findings of a two-year
survey of this growing segment
i of the Jewish community.
The findings were outlined by
Dr. David Kuris, chairman of the
Los Angeles Jewish Federation
Council's Task Force on Jewish
Single Parents Families and
Single Individuals. Details of the
survey and comments by Kuris
were reported by J.J. Kaplan in
the Federation's Jewish Com-
munity Bulletin.
THE STUDY found that
Jewish singles in Ix>s Angeles
comprise 42 percent of the Jewish
community and that 60 percent
of the single Jews are between 18
and 36. Almost four percent are
single-parent families. Their
children, however, make up about
25 percent of all Jewish children
in Los Angeles but only one of
three is getting any kind of
Jewish education, the study
found. According to the 1980
American Jewish Yearbook,
there are about 455,000 Jews
living in Los Angeles.
"Both the Jewish Federation-
Council and the synagogue must
recognize that it is their problem,
not the problem of the single or
the single parent.'' Kuris
declared. He added that the
community has paid "very little
attention to this growing group."
Kuris said the singles
population is "sadly un-
derrepresented" on boards of
Jewish Federations, in Jewish
agencies and synagogues. He
said these agencies and their
leadership groups have
I raditionally consisted of the two-
parent family, a husband-and-
wile team, while the other
elements of the community rarely
found themselves in positions ol
leadership where they could
express their needs.
THE REPORT stressed the
rapid deterioration and attrition
in the Jewish community,
asserting this could not be halted
or reversed without a profound
change in the thinking and ac-
tions of the community's
leadership, both at Federation
and synagogue levels.
Kaplan wrote that the report
lound that one of the reasons for
I la- high rale of mixed marriaps
among Jews is the lack of a
proper environment where
single Jews could meet. The Task
Force found that the vast
majority of singles avoid dances,
seeking instead social contacts,
educational stimulation
challenges.
father, "Then you're a bum."
The Task Force said there are
some relatively easy solutions to
some of the problems it found.
The Federation has made a start
with creation of a Young Adults
Division for singles between 18
and 25, Kaplan reported. Another
positive step has been the
creation of the JASSLINE. a
telephone referral source for
events for singles throughout the
area.
Roz Lawson, director of the
new division, said that "a single
can call the JASSLINE and. in
one call, find out what programs
are being offered" in Los Angeles
for singles.
THE SURVEY report urged a
referral program for singles
between 35 and 60 for whom
there are now no support systems
in the Jewish community. Kuris
said Federations and synagogues
"must form a partnership.
Synagogues have the facilities
and Federations have the
professionals to create
programming."
Kaplan wrote that the Task
Force :>ronosed expansion of the
Federation's Young Adult
Division into a Single Adult
Department to serve the com-
plete age range from 18 to 60.
Another recommendation was
development of such services as
Jewish day care centers, baby-
sitting services and car pools
all necessary for single parents.
Also recommended was inclusion
of singles in leadership positions
in which they could advocate
their cause.
Kuris declared "we must dp
everything possible to integrate
the Jewish single and single-
parent family into our com-
munity. If we do not. we can
expect more of your young to
intermarry, to lose any sense of
being Jewish. If we do not give
them encouragement to come to
us. they will go elsewhere."
STATE SENATE
George Plort s experience in pub
lie service is bosed on personal con-
cern for rhe needs of rhe people
According to Governor Dob
Graham George Plort hos all o>
the qualities to be one of the mvolu-
oble small aroup of future leaders in
the State Senate He is a copoble
problem solver who can work
aggressively ro get things done
Let George Platt be your voice
m Tallahassee
THE GOOD NAME
IN POLITICS! DEMOCRAT. DISTRICT 29
Poid Political Advennemeni Paid tcx by the Plan tor Sioie Senote Campaign PooPoiks Iieoutei
I K.J. MVNOLOS TCMACCO CO
j^, SaiemUttJra
and
Referring to recruitment
techniques of cults. Kuris
asserted that "we could leam a
lot" from those movements
which "reach out to a human
being and say 'You look worried.
I care about you. 1 want to help
you." They then enlarge the circle
of new members' friends and
make Jewish young men and
women feel wanted."
TASK FORCE also found that
attitudes toward singles in the
Jewish community are often
negative and that there is great
pressure on young Jews to get
married. Kuris said this was "an
old story" which reflected "the
prevailing attitude in the Jewish
community." Kuris illustrated
this with an imaginary dialogue
in which a Jewish father tells his
son he is a bum. The son asks,
"Why am I a bum?" The father
replies, "Are you married?" The
son says he is not. Savs the
rWY,



Above all itW a Salem.
' > J
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined *
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
ffi
UlTRA b mg "tit". 0 4 mg. mcotnt. UltRA lOOi 6 mg. "ik". 0 4 mg nicotine, av pet cigaiene by FTC meihod


i ney euisn rlonaian of Ureater tort jLauderdale
Friday, October 24,1980
U
I
Reflections by Presidents, Past and Present
Past Presidents Allan Baer and Jacob Brodzki and President
Anita Perlman, who was honored when the Jewish Community
Center"s 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Campus was dedicated with her
family's name last year, reflect on the Center's Fifth Anniver-
sary Celebration being observed Saturday night, Nov. 1 and
Sunday, Nov. 2:
If
Pinky Herman
'Revusical'
Pinky Herman. executive
producer and writer of the Pinky
Herman "Revusical" has sur-
rounded himself with an im-
posing array of experienced
show-folk, which augurs well for
the success of the "Pinky Her-
man Kevusical," which will give a
single performance, Sunday
afternoon, Nov. 9 at the Parker
Playhouse for the benefit of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Mitch Miller, the producer, has
been for many years chief elec-
trician and technical adviser to
Broadway's David Merrick, and
was also associated in the pro-
duction of such shows as "Okla-
homa'' and "Hello Dolly."
Chick Vincent Colangelo. the
director of the Revusical." was.
for many years, producer-director
of network radio programs,
including "The Shadow."' "Life
Can Be Beautiful." and "Pepper
Young's Family."
Irene Unterman. a Juilliard
graduate and producer of the
famous Twin Lakes Theatre Pro-
ductions, with a string of condo
(Hawaiian Gardens Phase 3) hits.
is musical director.
Associate producers are Mike
Weingarten and Buddy Neustein.
Mike has been associated with
Mitch Miller and Theatre Con-
tractor, and Buddy was associ-
ated with Paramount Theatres'
Executive Producer. Bob
Weitman. Musical arranger is
Morty Jay, long associated with
many leading music publishers,
and currently accompanist for
singing stars, including Johnny
Desmond, Liza Minnelli and
Alfred Drake.
Ben Zuger'8 Orchestra will
provide the musical support for
the group of singers who repre-
sent a stellar collection of stars of
yesterday, today and tomorrow.
Featured pianist in the orchestra
is Jerry Carretta.
For comedy, there will be Jerry
Lester, who originated "Late
Night Television" back in the
early 1950s with his "Broadway
Open House" on NBC-TV, and
now stars in many Jerry Lewis
Motion Pictures; Eddie Schaefer
and Jack Wakefield, former
Borscht Belt funnymen, whose
antics these past few years in
South Florida have entertained
both young and old in the local
clubs, theaters and condos;
comedienne Dori Sinclaire, whose
routines have earned her the
reputation as being a com-
bination of Lucille Ball and Carol
Burnett.
Also appearing will be Emery
Deutsch, violinist and composer,
whose orchestra was featured at
the Konover Hotel in Miami
Beach for many years.
At least 40 of Herman's com-
positions will be featured by a
host of singers, including Mark
Plant, star of several "Ziegfeld
Follies"; Lois Silver, Lydia King,
Joelle Adams. Don Forbes, Edna
Perry. I.ili Kern. Adrienne Cara,
Joanne Wheat ley (former
featured Lark with Fred
Waring's Pennsylvanians), Hal
Kanner (also a Fred Waring
alumnus), the duet of Bobby
Sears and Nikki Haglund, Bobby
Kole, the Song-BOYDS. the
"Ander" Sons Trio and theBoyd
Anderson Chorus of Twenty
Vocies under the direction of
James Long. Becky Addington,
ballerina on the staff of Magda
Aunon School of Classical Ballet
will perform; and Tony Marvin,
who was the announcer for the
Arthur Godfrey Radio and TV
programs for many years, will be
the narrator.
The curtain will rise promptly
at 1:30 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 9.
For further information, call
the JCC at 792-6700.
Children from Grades 4 through 8 meet Mondays from 7 to 8
p.m. to get Broadway dance instructions from Debora Ahrens.
Pictured in the front row are Nicole Uchin, Staci Summers,
Randy Streisand, Stephanie David. Among others in the group
are Fara Bistrong, Stacie Ruskin, Renny Braun.
,
Theatre Club board of directors and officers (from left), Max
Lesser; Violet Zausner, Allen Cohen; Gloria Fisher, president
of Theatre Guild; Linda Cohen; Dr. Ronald Wellikoff; Frieda
Weiner, met to make plans for the new production scheduled for
Dec. 13,14,20 and 21.
"In the beginning, I pondered
whether the community
needed the Center as much as
ice wanted it. Over the years,
our decision has been proven
correct time and time again.
The Center has been suc-
cessful, well run and con-
tinually growing."
"The Jewish Community
Center in Fort Lauderdale has
been a dynamic and fruitful
organization. The reason we
must celebrate our Fifth
Anniversary is because what
has been accomplished here in
five years takes most com-
munities 25 years to ac-
complish."
"The Center has provided the
stimulus for Jewish com-
munity involvement, and the
campus the foundation for the
future. If you have an un-
derstanding of what it means
to be Jewish, wherever you go
there will be a place for you."
Children, Tweens and Teens
- Youth activities, coordinated
by Scott Snyder, include
children's, tweens and teen de-
partments.
For children: Funtime and
Club 45 began on Sunday, Oct. 5.
and will run on consecutive
Sundays until Dec. 21.
There are all kinds of activities
going on in Funtime for Grades
Jewish
Book Month
Wednesday, Nov. 5, 8 p.m.,
Great Jewish Book Review
Series, AbeGittelson: "Past and
Future Trends of American Jew-
ish Literature."
Sunday, Nov. 9 through
Thursday, Nov. 13, 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. daily, and 7 to 9 p.m. daily:
JEWISH BOOK FAIR: Free
Drawing "Book of Chronicles." A
variety of books of Jewish
content will be on display for
perusing and purchasing
(Hanukah gifts).
Helen Goodwin, Book Fair
chairperson, and Ruth Pine at the
Center, 792-671)0, need volunteers
for the Fair. Books for all ages
and all interests will be on dis-
play. A special selection of
children's books, too.
Sunday, Nov. 9, 10 a.m.: Dr.
Albert Kaufman (Jewish Land-
scape Series), "Importance of
Secular & Sacred Jewish
Literature." Registration
required.
Wednesday, Nov. 12, 8 p.m.:
Book and author evening
featuring Sabi H. Shabtai who
will review his book, 5 Minutes to
Midnight. Wine and cheese
book available for autographing.
Send a self-addressed envelope
to the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33313, c/o
Ruth Pine, with cheek, and
tickets will bt mailed.
Thursday, Nov. 13, 11 a.m.:
Story Book Hour for pre-
schoolers. A dramatic reading of
Why Noah Chose the Dove by
Isaac Bashevis Singer.
Friday, Nov. 14: Jewish Story
Book Contest. Entries must be
submitted in order to be con-
sidered for prizes.
Call Ruth Pine for further
information at 792-6700.
kindergarten through third
Included are !>ihh|p Dabble.
Papier-Mache. Cooking Mon-
sters. Tale n' Tell. Stitchery.
Gameorama and Sugar n Spin-
Club 45 is a new group at the
JCC. It consists of fourth and
fifth graders and. together with"
two instructors, they are a club
that participates in a variety of
activities. Each Sunday they will
partake in any of the following:
sports and games, day trips,
movies, rap sessions, holiday
activities.
And to top it off, each member
has his own Club 45 membership
card.
Also in the children's
department, the JCC will be
running a series of school holiday
programs.
The Tweens participated in an
evening of paper bag dramatics
and charades.
On Nov. 10 and 11, Tweens will
travel to Disney World for a two
day trip, and will be housed by
the Orlando JCC and, together
with their Tween youth group,
have a program in the evening at
the Orlando Center. One of the
highlights of the trip: traveling
by plane.
Other upcoming programs: On
Nov. 5, there will be a dramatic
workshop, and on Nov. 15th
there will be a spooky movie.
The Teens have
program, held even,' Monday
night. 7 to 9 p.m.
Some suggestions for
programs at recent Teen Nite
included a beach party. toja
party, camping trip, hayride and
roller skating. These are certainly
idea^ that will become part of
programming for teens.
A Sunday brunch will be held
Nov. 16 and a discussion about
sexual awareness.
Other programs: a two day trip
to Circus World on Nov. 8 and 9,
and a roller skating party in
December.
Volunteers
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., is recruiting
volunteers for a babysitter
service program. For more details
and information, contact Scott
Snyder at the JCC. 792-6700.
Holiday Programs
A series of school holiday
programs for grades
kingdergarten through fifth
throughout the school year is
entitled "Schools Out-Center's
In."
Each holiday program will
vary in the type of "activities
being offered. Future dates to
remember are: Nov. 11, Jan. 21,
Feb. 27. Mar. 27, Apr. 24.
For more information, contact
Scott Snyder at the JCC.
an ongoing
I
The Perfect Hanukah Gift
JCC Membership
*:*:::*:*:*:::*:*W^
Senior Adult Club Program Committee (from left), Jean Griff,
Lillian Brenner, Sol Brenner, president, Bessie Friedman,
Irving Griff, recently presented Minerva Kaplan describing her
African trip and experiences with Jewish communities there.


Friday, October 24,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Meet the Congressional Candidates
All Material Provided to the Jewish Floridian by the Candidates.
Dan Mica, Democrat 11th District A* Coogler, Republican
#--*.
Dan Mica
Congressman Dan Mica has represented
the 11th Congressional District since 1978.
I'rior to that Congressman Mica served for
10 years as an aide to former Congressman
l'aul Rogers.
Congressman Mica serves on three
committees, the House Foreign Affairs
committee, the sole member from Florida
on the Veterans Affairs Committee, and the
Select Committee on Aging.
As a freshman Congressman, he was
fleeted chairman of the 42-member Fre^h-
man Caucus, the first Florida Congressman
to lake such a leadership role.
Below are a list of issues and the
Congressman's position on each.
Middle Fast
I believe that Israel is our strongest ally
and that we must support her both
economically and militarily. As a member of
the Foreign Affairs Committee. 1 have
received constant briefings on the Middle
I ,i-t situation as well as information on
other trouble spots in the world.
I have had meetings with Prime Minister
Begin, Israeli Counselor Yitzhak Leor on
Middle East arms sales, and most recently
with Israeli Minister of Foreign Affairs
Yitzhak Shamir and Israeli Ambassador
Ephrain Evron regarding the problems of
the Middle East.
It has been very beneficial to me as a
member of the Foreign Affairs Committee
to have the counsel of such men. I have also
been working very closely with the
members of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPACI, in
Washington on matters of mutual concern.
As a conferee on the Conference Com-
mittee on the International Security and
Development Cooperation Act of 1980,
which will provide $1,375 billion in military
and economic assistance for Israel, I have
urged that we continue strong support for
Israel through economic and military
assistance.
I favor a unified city of Jerusalem and
support autonomy for the West Bank and
oppose the inclusion of the PLO in
negotiations between Israel and Egypt.
Our continued support for Isruel in the
United Nations is essential. When the
House Foreign Affairs Committee
demanded that Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance appear before them and defend the
Administration's actions and vote
regarding Israel in the UN, I found their
statements to be inadequate and publicly
stated my dissatisfaction.
I have joined with other Congressmen in
requesting the President to withhold the
proposed arms sales to Saudi Arabia.
Considering the volatile situation that now
exists in many areas of the Middle East and
the overnight changes that occur in
governments and policies, I believe it is
important that the U.S. carefully scrutinize
all arm sales to any of these countries whsm
Continued on Page 12
According to Al Coogler, candidate for
United States Congress from Florida's 11th
District, the issues facing voters on Nov. 4
are clear-cut.
They revolve, he believes, around the
integrity and equity of the Social Security
system, an understanding of and just
solution to the Middle East dilemma,
finding a solution for the growing drug
traffic and crime in Florida, and the overall
question of who can provide voters of the
11th District with the proven leadership to
help resolve these issues.
Social Security
Coogler, who has spent his entire career
in the private sector, except for the 4'A
years he volunteered for service with the
U.S. Air Force, participates in the Social
Security system. He maintains that as a
private businessman, who meets payrolls,
he believes in the Social Security system
and will fight for it.
The West Palm Beach R* lublican says
that Congressmen and their aides should
participate in the program also. "To do
otherwise," he explained, "would be like
asking you to bank at a place where the
president won't keep his own money."
He continued. "I believe that the present
Social Security system is threatened by the
economic policies of Congress, with the
support of my opponent. An example is the
Budget Resolution in Aoril that he sup-
ported that has cost one million Americans
their jobs. Each of these jobs contributes to
the Social Security system trust fund.
Coogler said he' believes that anyone
representing the 11th District must un-
derstand and fight for a strong private
sector economy, because only through non-
governmental jobs does Social Security
remain strong.
"For nine months," he added, "I have
Al Coogler
publicly held the strong conviction as a
participant in the Social Security system
that all restrictions on earnings should be
removed immediately.
"People put their own money into the
Social Security trust fund." Coogler
continued, "and it belongs to them. They
should be able to get it back when they
reach 65 whether thev continue to work or
not Congress has no right to tell them Ciat
they can't get the benefits they paid for just
because they continue to work.
"I for one." he declared, "want to be sure
that 1 can receive my benefits if I choose to
remain a working member of society when I
reach 65."
He termed it "a matter of honor" that the
money be returned to participants when
, they reach age 65. "It is a commitment the
I government has had with the people for
more than 30 years."
Crime
Coogler is equally adamant on the crime
Continued on Page 17
Alan S. Becker, Democrat 12 th District Ow Shaw> Republican
^ A Inn C Il.u'Lrjir rnini\ i< I '1 I :ii' ht 11 H" ^ a
Alan S. Becker received a bachelor's
degree at Brooklyn College. 1966, and a
Juris Doctorate at University of Miami
Law School, 1969.
His public service includes Florida Attor-
ney General's Office, 1969; Assistant Pub-
lic Defender, 1969-72; elected to Florida
House of Representatives in 1972, and
served as State Representative until 1978.
He was the prime author and sponsor of
Florida's Condominium Act, and the Land-
lord Tenant Act, Mobile Homeowners'
Bill of Rights. Biscayne Bay Aquatic Pre-
serve Act, and many other laws in the area
of consumer and environmental protection,
criminal justice and tax reform.
As a member of the Florida Law Revision
Council (1975) he has lectured on the
subject at numerous law schools and
" ^Colleges, and has testified at hearings held
fey Congress to promote the consumer
cause.
As an attorney, he has argued and won
many of the leading cases in the field in the
Florida and Federal Appellate Courts. He is
a senior partner in the law firm of Becker,
Poliakoff & Streitfeld. His statement:
From 1972 to 1978, I served as a Florida
State Representative in Tallahassee.
.'^^*>uring my three terms in the Legislature, I
^fmiccessfully sponsored such major con-
sumer legislation as the landlord-tenant act,
giving equal rights to tenants; the mobile
homeowners' bill of rights; the condo-
minium reform laws, and the land sales
reform. I sponsored environmental pro-
tection laws like the Biscayne Bay Aquatic
Preserve Act. In the area of criminal law, I
passed Grand Jury reform legislation; a law
that stopped convicted felons from auto-
matically getting out on bail; and many
more important laws to help the people of
South Florida and Broward County ranging
from tax relief for the handicapped to
revision of Florida's probate and evidence
codes.
I'm running for the United States
Congress because it's Congress that will
have to deal with the issues of the 1980's
* --inflation, energy and the dangers of an un-
^Citable world. I haven't given up on the
1980's. I see the next decade as a time
that's full of opportunities oppor-
tunities to take a hard look at our system
and modify adverse trends; opportunities
for Congress to do more than drift as it has
in the past.
Alan S. Becker
Taxes
Typical of the political thinking that
pervades Congress is Republican campaign
rhetoric. Thev have said that they support
an economic" plan that will immediately
reduce personal income tax by 10 percent,
followed by similar reductions in the next
two years. In addition, they would lower
taxes paid by businesses. At the same, they
call for a B-l bomber, an MX missile, other
massive military expenditures, and un-
believably a balanced budget in the
process. In the first place, even if such a tax
plan were possible, it would create runaway
inflation. It would give an enormous? wuid-
fall to millionaires in the Fort Lauderdale
Yacht Club and would save the average
worker only a few dollars.
Domestic Issues
The truth of the matter is that one fresh-
man Congressman out of 435 is not going to
single-handedly end inflation or change the
world. I'll certainly try to deal with in-
flation and make the world a little bit
better; and I will work towards that end.
But there are things a freshman Congress-
man can do right away. He can help do
something about the growing crime
problem in Broward County. He can help
bring back the resources to do something
about transportation. Anyone who has tried
to drive across Broward County knows that
we need more roads and a plan for mass
Continued on Page 12
Clay Shaw
Clay Shaw is the three-term mayor of
Fort Lauderdale and is currently a can-
didate for the U.S. Congress for the 12th
District of Florida.
Previously, he served as vice mayor, city
commissioner, chief city prosecutor and
associate municipal judge.
At the request of President Ford, he
served as special U.S. Ambassador to
Papua New Guinea. Recently, Mayor Shaw
was asked by Ronald Reagan to serve as an
urban adviser and national vice chairman of
Mayors for Reagan.
A native Floridian, Clay received a'
bachelor's degree from Stetson University
and is a Certified Public Accountant,
graduated from the University of Alabama.
He attained his law degree from Stetson
University and is presently a practicing
attorney.
Mayor Shaw and his wife Emilie live with
their four children in Fort Lauderdale. The
children are: Mimi, 18; Jennifer, 17; Clay
III, 14;andJacy, 12.
Mayor Shaw believes a major issue of
concern in his Congressional race is the
economy. With American productivity
declining rapidly and with our economy
facing a potentially severe recession, Shaw
feels the prime concern of the Congress
should be economic revitalization through
tax cuts, business incentives and en-
couraging savings. He also believes it is
imperative that Congress balance the
budget because federal deficits have been
the primary cause of skyrocketing inflation.
And a balanced budget can best be achieved
through well-reasoned budget cuts,
especially in government programs that are
fraught with waste and fraud and those
that have outlived their usefulness.
Another major concern of Mayor Shaw is
our diminished defense posture. By almost
every estimate, the U.S. and its NATO
allies are weaker in comparison to the
Soviet bloc than they were a year ago.
Mayor Shaw feels we must rebuild our
defenses with particular emphasis on
rebuilding our naval capability.
Finally, Clay Shaw feels Congress is
responsible for the major problems facing
the people of Broward County. He firmly
believes we must change Congress and elect
people who will balance the budget, protect
and revitalize the Social Security System,
and enforce our immigration laws.
Middle East
The following white paper represents my
statement of policy regarding Israel and the
convictions that I will carry to Washington
as your Congressman from the 12th
District. Broward County, Florida.
The paper reflects my commitment to the
military and economic survival of the State
of Israel. This commitment includes a
desire to see direct negotiations initiated to
secure a just and durable peace in the
Middle East by adoption of U.N. Security
Resolution 242.
In view of the recent foreign policy
. failures of the Carter administration, our
respect in the international community has
' diminished. Many of our allies are looking
1 elsewhere in the world for protection and
1 criticizing the U.S. for vacillation and
i ineptitude. The revolution in Iran and the
1 resulting diminution of U.S. influence in the
Persian Gulf has underlined the inherent
instability of all of our potential allies in the
Middle East except Israel. Israel
J remains one of the few stable, reliable
I democracies in the world upon which the
United States can rely to uphold western
interests. Israel's reliability as an ally,
coupled with a proven military-intelligence
[ capability, makes it an important strategic
asset to the United States.
Point 1. My commitment to Israel is
fundamental and enduring. As your
Congressman, I intend to honor that
Continued on Page 12



=
Tht Jewish Floridian ifGivafrFortLaitdtrdal*
Friday, October 24, 1980
z=z

Dan Mica Becker
Continued from Page 11
those anna might be used directly or in-
directly against Israel.
National Defense
We moat maintain a strong military
defense, one which allows us to negotiate
from a position of strength, and a defense
capability second to none.
Budget
One of the first pieces of legislation I
introduced when I became a member of
Congress was a bill to balance the budget. I
have supported and will continue to support
a responsible approach to balancing the
budget.
Crime and Drug Abuse
Crime has become the number one
problem in Palm Beach and Broward
Counties. Crime in West Palm Beach alone
has increased 14.8 percent during 1979
while Fort Lauderdale reports a 15.4
percent raise. We must strengthen and
Sovide assistance to our local law en-
rcement agencies. They are the ones who
must deal with this problem daily.
Recently, I announced a local grant of
nearly a quarter of a million dollars from the
Law Enforcement Assistance Administra-
tion. These funds will be used for delin-
quency prevention research and develop-
ment programs on the local level.
With an arrest in Palm Beach County
coating each resident $30.45 and $17.70 per
resident in Broward County, we must find
alternatives and solutions to our present
system.
Most of the crimes committed today are
drug related; particularly in Palm Beach
and Broward County.
I believe the best way to combat drug
trafficking and abuse is on the local level
through the schools and churches, to
educate the youth to produce a demand
reduction in local areas.
I co-sponsored the Biaggi bill passed in
1979 and which is now public law that
allows U.S. authorities to inspect ships
suspected of trafficking outside U.S. waters
and to enforce their power. Previously, the
authorities had just been allowed to board
the vessel, but they had no enforcement
power. Also I have urged international
agreements be sought to minimize the flow
of illicit substances into our country.
Veterans
With the influx of nearly 5,000 new
veterans a month to Florida, we have an
increasing need for better facilities to assist
them with their problems.
As the only member of the Veterans
Affairs Committee from Florida. I am
pleased to be in a position where I can be of
help to our veterans.
1 was proud to co-sponsor the Veterans
Disability Compensation and Survivors
Benefits Amendment of 1979 which in-
creased benefits for million of our disabled
veterans.
I also introduced House Concurrent
Resolution 349 to maintain the currently
semi-annual cost of living adjustment for
federal and military retirees.
I am especially proud that we were able
to befcin construction on a Broward County
Veterans Clinic, the only one under con-
struction in the United States this year.
A it h the completion of this clinic, the many
eterans in Broward County will no longer
nave to make the long and expensive trip to
ther clinics for assistance.
Seniors
As a member of the Select Committee on
Aging. I have seen first-hand the many
problems that face our senior citizens
today.
I have co-sponsored the Senior Citizens
Health Insurance Reform Act of 1979 and
supported the cost-of-living adjustments,
and I also voted against taxing Social
Security benefits.
1 fought to increase the amount a person
could earn while on Social Security and
supported eliminating any outside earnings
limitations on Social Security. I am pleased
to say that I opposed the proposed 15
percent withholding of tax on savings
accounts. I am happy to report that we were
able to lay the proposal to rest.
Also a matter of concern to many of our
senior citizens has been the Comdominium
Act of 1980. I co-sponsored this legislation
which is about to be signed into law.
I will continue to work in committee and
on the House floor to insure that responsive
and responsible legislation is passed to
solve the problems faced by our senior
citizens.
transit.
National Issues
Of course, as Congressman, I will deal
with the major national issues. The
problems our country faces are immense.
Government is wasteful; its performance
has fallen short of what people have a right
to expect. We can begin to deal with this
problem by resorting to zero-based bud-
geting, passing a federal sunset law and (in
times of high employment! a balanced
budget.
Internationally, we must continue to
build America militarily so we can regain
respect, protect ourselves and our allies. We
should not accept American security that
relies on undermanned and undertrained
forces.
Middle Eaat
We must recognize that the United
States is now subject to an international
economic system. As much as a third of
our recent inflation can be traced to de-
valuation of the dollar and the rise in world
oil prices. Twenty-four percent of our
federal debt is now owned by foreigners, up
from five percent 10 years ago. As a result,
the next two years are also a critical time
for the Middle East and Israel. There is a
real danger that the petrodollar will have
more and more influence on American
policies. We cannot allow ourselves to be
blackmailed by the oil rich Arab countries,
because the very survival of Israel is at
stake. That is why we must have a
Congressman who not only understands the
problems, but who really cares.
Israel
I have proven my commitment. As a
Florida State Representative, I successfully
sponsored the law that makes it illegal for
Florida businesses to participate in the
Arab League boycott of- Israel. As your
Congressman, I'll speak out and really work
for a unified Jerusalm as the capital of
Israel, against recognition of PLO terrorists
as an independent state, against forcing
Israel to accept PLO as part of its nego-
tiations or dangerous territorial con-
cessions. Clearly, the survival of Israel is in
the interest of the United States.
I haven't given up on the American
system, and neither, I believe, have the citi-
zens of Broward County. Like the people I
seek to represent, I still believe it's possible
to have a government where the good of the
country is placed above special interests,
where public officials really care what
happens to people.
Let's strive for these goals. I hope you'll
vote for me, Alan Becker, for Congress on
Nov. 4, and together, let's give the future a
chance.
Shaw
commitment by voting for the political,
economic, and military aid that Israel
requires to remain strong enough to deter
potential aggression. For the U.S., such aid
is our investment in peace. Our policy must
be one of decisive support for the military
and economic security of Israel.
Point 2. An important component of my
commitment to Israel lies in continuing our
efforts to secure a just and durable peace for
all nations in that region. Peace in the
Middle East now requires our support of
direct negotiations between the States
involved; with recognition of safe, secure
and defensible borders for Israel. United
Nations Security Council Resolution 242 is
the only workable structure for a peace
settlement. It has been accepted by both
Arabs and Israelis; any modification of that
Resolution would severely damage the
peace process without eliciting genuine
moderation from radical Arab nations.
Point 3. America must never impose a
settlement on the Middle East in elusive
pursuit of "secure sources of oil." Israel is
not the cause of the oil crisis we face; the
absence of the State of Israel in the Middle
East would have no significant impact on
the precarious energy situation. I also view
any attempt to reimpose an oil embargo by
oil-producing states as a hostile act.
Further, I will oppose discriminatory
practices including boycotts of any type.
The United States should not allow the
isolation of Israel in the world or at the
United Nations. Actions such as the
malicious attempts to depict Zionism as a
form of racism are inconsistent with the
objectives of the United Nations and
repugnant to the United States.
Point 4. I believe that Jerusalem is the
true Jewish capital and should remain an
undivided city with continued free and
unimpeded access to all holy places by
people of all faiths.
Point 5. Israel is the only stable, depen-
dable democracy in the Middle East
which can be relied upon to uphold Western
interests. Israel's reliability as an ally,
coupled with a proven military-intelligence
capability, makes it an important strategic
asset to the United States. Maintenance of
the balance of power in the Mediterranean
region requires an immediate end to the
Carter Administration's profligate sale of
advanced offensive weapons to Israel's
potential enemies in a way that would
undermine Israel's security or destabilize
the region. Any policy which weakens Israel
either through building the basis for a
radical Palestinian State on her borders or
through providing insufficient military
assistance will result in a weakened U.S.
position in the face of Soviet expansion in
the Middle East region.
Point 6. The PLO remains a Marxist
terrorist alliance committed to the
destruction of Israel. I favor a firm com-
mitment not to recognize or deal with the
PLO until it renounces terrorism and
recognizes the right of Israel to exist. The
Arab refusal to recognize and negotiate
with Israel is the primary obstacle to peace;
not Jewish settlements or the issue of
Jerusalem. I believe the establishment of a
Palestinian state on the West Hank would
be destabilizing and harmful to the peace
process.
Point 7. One final issue which I, as your
Congressman, shall lake special interest in
is Soviet Jewry. The issue is human rights,
both for those who should have the right to
emigrate and for those who wish to remain
in Russia. 1 intend to make certain that the
Helsinki Agreements are monitored so as to
insure the pursuit of freedoms lor which
they were intended.
Robert L Shevin, Former Fla. Atty. General
proudly endorses
PATTI L ENGLANDER
For County Judge, Group 3, Countywide Election
Sparser. Shevin. Rosin, Shapo & Hcilbronner
Dear Friends:
I am asking for your support for PATTI ENGLANDER for County
Judge in Group 3. PATTI is an extremely fine and experienced
attorney. She served as Assistant Attorney General for this
State during my service as Attorney General and she performed
in that capacity with great distinction.
Based upon her abilities, temperament, and her overwhelming
edge xn the kind of experience that is most valuable to a
sitting judge, PATTI ENGLANDER must be considered the
outstanding choice for County Judge in Group 3.
Very
ROBEfcT L. SHEVIN
ELECT
PATTI L ENGLANDER
Pti. Pol Adv. by Englander Campaign Fund, Nicki Englander Grossman, Treasurer


frictey, etobiM"2'4', M80
The Jewish Fforidian of Greater Fort iMudvrdaie '
PWsW'
UJSL May Rethink Aid to Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) -
I Israeli Finance Minister
mgal Hurwitz said here
(that Carter Administration
[officials "are showing
[readiness" to reexamine
[American aid to Israel andl
I take into account "the real
(burden" on the Israeli
(economy as a result of the
|Egyptian-Isreali peace
|treaty.
Speaking at a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
iMajor American Jewish
Organizations, the Israeli
minister said that in talks he and
Ihis aides held with officials in
IWashington, he found "that the
[Administration is aware of
I Israel's needs." He added,
however, that this does not mean
[that all of Israels requests are
(going to be fulfilled, but "they
(know the situation we are in and
did not express surprise" about
1 Israel's request for increased
I American aid.
HURWITZ explained that the
I peace agreement with Egypt was
"a heavy economic burden" on
Israel. He said the burden has
been further intensified as a
result of inflation and the
devaluation of the American
dollar. But, he stressed, "none of
us is considering revising the
peace agreement. The only thing
I we want is the reevaluation of the
American aid to Israel."
Reviewing the state of the
Israeli economy, Hurwitz said
that despite the harsh austerity
measures he imposed on the
economy, inflation was not
reduced to as low a level as he
had expected. He said that the
system of cost-of-living com-
pensation in Israel and the ever
increasing cost of oil are major
reasons for the continuing high
rate of inflation. He said Israel
will spend $1 billion more this
year for oil than last year.
But Hurwitz said his new
I economic policy produced "a
dramatic improvement in Israel's
balance of trade." He said
Israel's exports in the last year
increased by 30 percent while
imports decreased by 12 percent.
HURWITZ also noted "with
sorrow" the fact that "I don't
have the budget to build new
housing for young couples,
veterans and new immigrants."
The lack of housing may be a
reason many young Israelis leave
the country to come to the U.S.,
he said. But, he added, Israel
cannot further weaken its
economy. "We have to be thrifty
and live within a budget." he
said. "We have to look seven
times at each dollar before we
spend it." He called for austerity
measures in all government
offices' "and government related
orgnaizations in Israel, among
them the Jewish Agency and the
Jewish National Fund.
Nazi Guard Wants U.S. Citizenship
Feodor Fedorenko's case has
gone to the U.S. Supreme Court.
He's the Ukrainian-born Nazi
death-camp guard who was
charged with lying about his
World War II activities in order
to enter the U.S. in 1949. He
became a citizen in 1970.
In Fort Lauderdale, U.S.
District Court Judge Norman C.
Roettger Jr., despite testimony
by six survivors of Treblinka I JJgjLl ^fended
where Fedorenko was a guard,
ruled the man could retain his
citizenship. This ruling was
reversed by the Fifth U.S. Court
of Appeals. Fedorenko wants to
remain a citizen.
As The Jewish Floridian was
going to press, U.S. Attorney
General Benjamin Civiletti
appeared before the justices in
Washington to argue the case
who was
by Fort
Lauderdale lawyer Gregg
Pomeroy. In the trial before
Judge Roettger, Pomeroy argued
that Fedorenko was a victim of
the war and served against his
will because he feared the Ger-
mans would kill him. The six
survivors accused the guard of
murder and torture.
The Supreme Court may delay
a decision until next spring.
IS IT KOSHER FOR THESE COOKIES AND CRACKERS
TO TASTE THIS GOOD?
YOU BETSUNSHINE BAKES WITH
100% VEGETABLE SHORTENING. NOT LARD!
K Certified Kosher
'BRAND
DECAFFEINATED COFFEE WANTS 1
IP TO THE LAND OF THE PROPHETS
ENTER THE ISRAEL
SWEEPSTAKES FROM
Sankq
DECAFFEINATED
JETS
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 Sonkp Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee will be
happy to send the two of you!
Buna i> a registered
trademark oi General Food*.
e 1980 General Food! Corporation
OFFICIAL RULES: ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES FROM
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
oi MM? W0MSMiP bW OecaffnMri Mdl prat ? ?* l~:
Conn; 2 tqum cut Itom m plastic H i can Ground
SANKA* MANO Oecertemeied CollM. SANK* BRAND
Decahemai*) Coffee envelope or IN word SANKA* printed
n Mock Wtort on 13 k S' cor* M mal n
ISUK SUffEPITAKEi
p o too tm
n*. ftrt. nt ana
2, No purtfoiM fMUH*Q0-
I. Entries must M postmarked no I Mr then rtoverroer 2*
1960 ma received by December I I960
4. (Mnnor <* Do MkKM by random drawing under the
wptrviaion of an independent organization, whose doeaion
is final fn m* event any weiner declines Iho prize or if for
any Otter raaion mo pnzo cannot M awarded itMr the mi
BROUGHT TO YOU BY
n 1980 Wnner M notified by mat 'ha w?nar
ruimecanbeottrHibysendlngisepere.stamped seM
addressed envelofje lo
larMf SweeesUkai wiener
jn**oaMOftMM.kK.
MEaaHz Street
nx. N.r. am
I. Prln wH bo awarded as ioon u cornpkanco of wmrHng
NHUlWrulessvenlled inarjertobeawarrjedthe
St, wmnmg pamceient must be w*taM at the address
shown on mo entry bam. or must lurr.sn a proper forwird
mo, address to swoopsuus officials pror to me dM of
I Prize consists of round trip airtare tor two wa Pan *m lo
London or Home and connecting || to Tel Amy. NHNt Wus
hoM accommodaiHxis lor 14 days and 1} ragnts m Jani-
uMierMM
7. No suosMubon lor prm Prize is nontranslarabte and
not redeemable tor cash The trip must be taken M1941 on
an avaMabie Pan An scheduled departure data
I The Sweapnakes is open to all US reudems empt
resDentsoi Idaho. Mcsoun Utah Wlsconsm. and employ
ees (and mee Ijmkesl o' General Foods Corporaon. its
advertising agencies, subudienes or athkates. or Joseph
Jacobs Organizaon, kic federal slat and local regub
hone, if any apply vrad m any locality where laud, re
strtcMd. or proMMNd by law
I. AH tans are the sole responsnaity of the winner
NJ Your chancel of wirmng are dependent on and vary
according to me actual numoer of entries recerved
STATE
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE ENJOY YOUR COFFEE AND ENJOY YOURSELF.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Page 14
The Jewish Fhruiiqnp(_Qregter_Fqrt Lauderdale
Friday, October 24,1980
I
:-<-yy-:'-^^^^
Community
Calendar
*
$
FRIDAY, Oct. 24
Workmen's Circle Greater Fort
Lauderdale, discussion,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall, 7:30
p.m.
MONDAY, Oct. 27
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
ORT Gait Ocean Mile Chapter
Membership Tea at home of Mrs.
Leonard Gluck- 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter ol
Lauderdale Lake* Board meeting
a! the Library 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- Gold Coast Section Board
meeting at home of Lillian Glantz -
10 a.m.
TUESDAY. Oct. 28
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Executive Board meeting at
Bermuda Club Recreation Hall -10
a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter Board meeting at
Clubhouse-1 p.m.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Paid-up Membership
Luncheon at Temple Beth Torah
9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac -noon.
National Council of Jewish Women
- Plantation General meeting -
9:30 a.m.
Pioneer Women Debra Chapter -
Regular meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall -12:30 p.m.
Meet Congressional Candidates
Forum at Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach -10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, Oct. 29
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
Board meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo -12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
No. Broward Section Book
Review- Daytime
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Sisterhood Luncheon & Card
Party noon
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood Card
Party-11 a.m.
Meet the Congressional Can-
didates Forum at JCC -10 a.m.
THURSDAY, Oct. 30
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
Women's League for Israel -
Woodlands Chapter "The Issues
& The Candidates"- 10 a.m. -noon
Hadassah Shoshana of Tamarac,
Mini-lunch, film "The Deed and the
Dream,'' noon. Tamarac Jewish
Center
American Jewish Congress Shad
Polier Chapter of No. Broward -
meeting at Holiday Inn, 441 &
Commercial Blvd. -1 3 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Board meeting 7
p.m.
FRIDAY, Oct. 31
Friends for Life Woodlands
Chapter- noon
Temple Emanu-EI UAHC Regional
Biennial-Mobile, Ala.
Pioneer Women Negev Deerfield
Chapter 10 31 11 3 Cruise to
Nassau
TKWST
IIAIMSNAII
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah. Hadassah Associates and their families.
EXCESS
MAJOR
PLAN I: $1,000,000 Maximum Benefit
Picks up where other insurance ends
MEDICAL ^15-000 deductible) Benefits payable in or
out of the hospital Available to age 75
DAILY PLAN II: Provides income in hospital and
HOSPITAL convalescent home from first day, payable
INDEMNITY for up to a full year NO AGE LIMIT
TO BE
ELIGIBLE
i:\iroi i \mv
'Underwritten by Sentry Inetirance A Mutual C&ropany Stevens Point Wisconsin
>
TAM.OV-TII.LES P O Box One South Norwalk Conn 06854
FOR
INFORMATION
on lth*r or
both plan*
nd HadasMh
membership
writ*:
Name_______,________ Address Dale ot"S l(th N,
City. State Zip
Telephone ,.,._,,
SATURDAY, Nov. 1
JCC 5th Anniversary Celebration -
p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI UAHC Regional
Biennial-Mobile, Ala.
SUNDAY, Nov. 2
JCC 5th Anniversary Celebration -
daytime
Temple Emanu-EI UAHC Regional
, Biennial Mobile, Ala.
MONDAY, Nov. 3
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Armon Castle Garder.
Chapter General meeting at
Castle Garden Clubhouse
Auditorium noon
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
Tamarac Jewish Center 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac -12:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood -
Plantation Executive meeting at
Temple-8 p.m.
B'nai B'rlth Chapter No. 345 -
Board meeting at Southern Federal
- University & Sunset Strip
Jewish War Veterans Ed Goldberg
Post No. 519 Meeting at
Hollywood Federal Savings & Loan
Bldg. W. Oakland Pk. Blvd &
University Lauderh'll.
Brandeis Inverrary Woodlands
Chapter Board meeting -1 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Board
meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Meeting p.m.
Hadassah Plantation Yachod -
Board meeting at Deicke
Auditorium 12:30 p m.
Pioneer Women Hatikvah Joan
Selarady, R.M.. speaks on
behavior modification and
nutrition Mini lunch served. Noon,
Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
TUESDAY Nov. 4
Temple Sholom Sisterhood -
Pompano -Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temp'e Kol Ami Plantation -
Executive meeting at Temple -8
p.m.
Miziachi Women Masada Chapter
- General meeting at Temple Beth
Israel noon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Board meeting at Temple 9:45
a.m.
ORT No. Broward Region -
Special Region meeting at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall 10
a.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter Bake Sale Boca Raton
Community Center
WEDNESDAY. Nov. 5
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
- Board meeting at Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill 2048
NW49thAve. -9:30 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting -
Satellite Clubhouse No. 15 -
Sunrise Lakes Phase I 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Holiday Springs
Lodge No. 3086 Board meeting -
at Clubhouse 3131 Holiday
Springs Blvd., Margate- 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Inverrary Chapter No.
1578 General meeting at
Inverrary Country Club noon
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- Board meeting at Colonades
Clubhouse NW 56th Ave..
Lauderhill- 10a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- No. Broward Section Board
meeting- 10a.m.
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
General meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo -12:30 p.m.
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale -
Pompano Chapter Board meeting
JCC Sabi H. Shabati 8 p.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Sisterhood Board meeting 1
p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board and General meetings 8
p.m.
Hadassah Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter Board meeting-10 a.m.
ORT No. Broward Region -
Golden Circle Cocktail Party 8
p.m.
THURSDAY, Nov. 6
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
ORT No. Broward Region
Executive Committee meeting at
Women's American ORT Region
Office, 5482 NW 19th St.,
Lauderhill-10 a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Sunrise Chapter No.
1527 General meeting at the Nob
Hill Recreation Center noon
Natanya Pioneer Women Board
meeting at 1303 State Rd. No. 7,
Margate- 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rlth Lakes Chapter No.
1513 Board meeting
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter Board meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, Nov. 8
National Council of Jewish Women
- Plantation Progressive Dinner -
p.m.
SUNDAY, Nov. 9
ORT Ocean Mils Chapter -
Progressive Dinner- p.m.
JCC Jewish Book Fair all day
JCC Children's Theater 2 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Breakfast 10
a.m.
V
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1952
Cut Your Electric Bill
Have Your System Tuned Up By A Professional
1530 NW 23rd Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
Ft. Lauderdale 485-1300 Hollywood 923-4710
Mi
\jtzl tVlvJnE:
IMMEDMgiCASH
FROfVIBALOGH
Balosh pays its highest prices evr for your precious
jeweH, diamonds and antiques.
Sea where leading banks, trust officers, and attorneys
have been dealing for 70 years.
* ,
M4ami Beach: 447 Arthur GodfrevRa 531-0087
(Broward-920 5500;
Coral Gables: 242 Miracle M.ie. 445-2644 (Broward 920-1900*
Haliandale: HI5 Hallandale Beach Bivd. 456-8210
Lauderhill: 4444 Incer-aty Blvu 742-2225
DEMOCRAT
PUNCH
NO. 64 ON
NOV.
BROWARD
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 2
GOVERNORNDORSES BEACH
"Your intelligence, integrity and demon-
strated ability make you a wise choice for
Broward Countians, as you would serve
them well... I look forward to working with
you..."
Governor Bob Graham
NEWS MEDIA FOR BEACH
Miami Herald "... an intelligent and per-
sonable woman who should be able to
work with any faction on the commis-
sion..." Sept. 2, 1980
Sun Sentinel"... an intelligent and well
informed candidate..." Sept. 4,1980
Fort Lauderdale News "... she has set
the need to improve the transportation
system as her top priority. She also be-
lieves the County must do more to de-
velop a sound economic base..." Sept
4, 1980
"Put your hope in Broward's future.
Place your trust in Marcia Beach."
________PaidPol.lica, d Pt,m lor by E floss Zimmeiman Treas
< 1
X
!r

>*


October 24,1980
..."....... .'..,va..vav.'.*.v*.#-a.v-,.,-,.,-,.#. .?-//...?? ?' >?.*":<' ":''< ?''^w'*>
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lau.derda.le
Page 15
iniature Sukkahs Created Weissman Named Knight of the Year
j observance of Sukkot took
jme unique dimensions this
year at the Hebrew Day
:il In addition to the usual
at, the children participated
first of future annual corn-
ions. From the first grade
kgh fifth grades, all of the
en built their very own
^der the direction of the He-
department and the art
tment, the children created
nost unusual Sukkahs for
and judging. The judges
Selma Telles, director of
i and group services of JCC;
Snyder, JCC youth activ-
Icoordinator, and Ruth Pine,
1 cultural arts supervisor. At
Mini-hat Torah school pro-
the winners were an-
Iced. They were: First grade.
|d Barkoe. Jonathan Gold-
Bail Greenberg and Belle
ken: Second grad. Jessica
her and Celso Pilnik; Third
Shachar Golan and
Bourak; Fourth-Fifth
Sean Leder and Alan
tr and Mintzer receive
ts from School Director
I Merenstein.
iking the program even
meaningful was the atten-
l of the senior citizens at the
Day Care "Gathering
The special guests en
and participated in the
brotherhood
Sponsors
Lectures
ring Friedman, president of
kherhood of Temple Beth
Deerfield Beach an-
i'd a series of lectures and
erts featuring outstanding
kers and artists.
st will be Sunday, Nov. 30,
iring Dr. Sam Portnoy. His
ct will be "Reflections on
i'orld of our Fathers."
|bbi Samuel Silver of Temple
Delray Beach, will be the
ter Jan. 4, 1981. His topic
"How to Enjoy This
ent."
Feb. 1, 1981, the guest
Iter will be Dr. Sanford
of the Hebrew University,
stem. He will discuss
el-1981."
I aeries will close on March
sl, with a lecture and
by Dr. Moshe Friedler,
or of Jewish Folk music,
ationally known singer and
i (cantor).
Sidney Aaher, chairman of
i, announced that all
is will begin at 8 p.m. on
esignated dates.
Ckets may be purchased at
temple office or from
kerhood officers.
do business
the right way.
W.U Torah service and joined in the
refreshments of the day.
As the children marched out of
Soref Hall, they were still singing
the joyous chants of the Simchat
Torah program. They had par-
ticipated fully in their own
service, actively took part in
observing and learning about
Sukkot, and were prepared for
attending services at their
respective temples in the com-
munity. Each child left with a
piece of the lulav. Each child
knew it was his mitzvah to make
something from the lulav as a
reminder of the Sukkot holiday.
and received his degree in mor-
tuary science from Miami-Dade
Community College.
Much of his free time is
devoted to activities at area
synagogues and groups such as
the Pythians. He has served as
chancellor commander for the
Fort Lauderdale Lodge, Knights
of Pythias and is currently lodge
deputy. He has worked on
monitoring committees which
advise new lodges in Pembroke
Pines and Plantation. Weissman
has been financial secretary of
the Blue Star Lodge, B'nai B'rith
in Tamarac for five years.
A board member of both
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise
and of the Tamarac Jewish
Center, he is also a member of
Temple Sholom in Pompano and
the Margate Jewish Center.
Weissman and his wife Janet
have a 4-year-old daughter,
Andrea Robin.
He was honored at a Pythian
meeting in Miami on Oct. 11.
Children receive lulav piece
from Avi Tanczman.
Mark Weissman
Mark Weissman has been
named Knight of the Year by
Fort Lauderdale Lodge 201,
Knights of Pythias.
A resident of Coral Springs.
Weissman has been active in
West Broward civic and religious
groups for many years. He is
managing partner for Menorah
Chapels in Sunrise, Margate and
Deerfield.
Weissman is a native of Elm-
wood Park, N.J. He attended
Rutgers and Wagner Colleges
BERNARD KIMMEL, M.D.
State House
of Representatives
District 82 GOP
VOTE NOV. 4
Paid tor Bernard Kimmai Campaign.
Donald DeWoody. Treas



Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 24. 1980

. >



I
^^uu^ni^i4l^nA
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Plantation Unit of
National Council of Jewish
Women meets Monday, Oct. 27,
at 9:30 a.m. at Diecke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Road,
plantation. Dr. Marilyn Segal
will speak about the preservation
of a healthy family unit. Dr.
Segal is the director of the
Family. Center at Nova
University and is professor of
child development at Nova
Univr-rsity. This program will he
of interest to parents, single
parents, and grandparents
serving as parents.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN OUT
A Great Escape Fashion Show
and Luncheon were held at the
Coral Springs Golf and Tennis
Club, on Sunday, Oct. 19at noon.
The event was sponsored by
the Coral Springs Evening
Chapter of ORT with proceeds
from the luncheon to benefit the
ORT School of Engineering in
Jerusalem and ORT health
programs around the world.
Fashions were provided by the
Club Shop in the Coral Springs
Mall
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr holds its paid up membership
meeting on Monday, Nov. 3, at 8
p.m.
A fashion show is planned with
fashions by The. Chib Shop of
Coral Springs, make-up by Merle
Norman and hen-styling by
Millie. Refreshments will be
served.
Sisterhood dues may be paid at
the door.
B'NAIB'RITH
Margate Lodge of B'nai B'rith
meets Tuesday, Nov. 11, at
Temple Beth Am, Margate
Jewish Center 7:30 p.m.
The meeting will feature
Israeli Night guitarist, singer,
displays of Israel food and Israel
merchandise.
The next event will be a night
of Jai-Alai at Dania. For tickets
and other information, see David
Berger or any commitee member
at this meeting.
An Oneg Shabbat service will
be held on Friday, Nov. 14 at
Temple Beth Am to honor the
people of BBYO.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
American Jewish Congress,
Shad Holier North Broward
Chapter, invites guests to a
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 28 at
Hobday Inn, 441 and Commercial
Blvd. from 1 to 3 p.m.
Speaker: Mayor E. Clay Shaw
of Fort Lauderdale, who will
report on his participation in the
American Jewish Congress-spon-
sored Mayors' Conference in
Jerusalem.
DISABLED AMERICAN
VETERANS
The Disabled American Veter-
ans, Plantation Chapter No. 138,
will be having their annual
Forget-Me-Not Drive during the
week of Nov. 10. <
The Plantation proclamation
was presented by Mayor Veltri at
Plantation City Hall, Wednes-
day, Oct. 22.
The Sunrise proclamation will
be presented by Mayor Lomelo at
the City Hall of Sunrise, Tues-
day, Nov. 4,7:30 p.m.
YIDDISH CULTURE CLUB
The Yiddish Cottar* Club,
Sunrise Lakes, Phase 1 invitee all
residents to attend a lecture on
Jewish history and Judaism on
Wednesday, Nov. 5, at 10 ajn. in
Satellite 16. Thar* will also be
readings of humorous stories in
English and Yiddish.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Wjpmea-Debra
Chapter's regulaneetjnf wil be
bald on Tueedejft. 28 at 12:30
p-m. at the Lauaerdale Lakes
City Hall. Gueat speaker will be
Judge Andrews.
be held on Thursday, Nov. 13, at
noon at the Sweden House in
Plantation.
JWV AUXILIARY
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
William Kretchman Jewish War
Veterans Post will hold a party
for guests of the Tamarac
Nursing Home Wednesday, Oct.
29. Oakland Hills Dancers of
Margate will provide the enter-
tainment. Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Kaplan will lead the dance group
and provide the musical accom-
paniment. Auxiliary President
Flo Zimmerman and Nursing
Home Chairman Rose Lipsky
made arrangements to have
refreshments served.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The I. L. Peretz Workmen's
Circle is continuing to accept
registrations for its Yiddish
School for children. The school
meets from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Sunday mornings at 4365 N.
University Dr.. according to pub-
licity chairman Israel Pinchuck
of Tamarac.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Pearl Zoppel. Carolyn Feffer
and Dorothy Weingart, the
presidium of the Tamarac
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel, announced that the
regular meeting will be held
Oct. 27 at the Italian American
Club, 7300 McNab Road,
Tamarac. Dorothy Laufer, a
member and former assistant
principal in the Board of Edu-
cation, will review the book The
Littlest Hippy. Mini lunch will be
served at 12:30. Members and
friends are invited.
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its membership meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 28, 12:30 p.m. at
the Catherine M. Young Library
in Margate. Anne Fleischman,
coordinator of the WECARE
program for the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will be guest
speaker. Members and friends are
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
BERMUDA CLUB
PLAYERS
The Bermuda Club Players, by
popular request, will once again
perform their nostalgic hit
musicale, "The Jewish Radio
Hour," on Saturday, Nov. 15 at 8
p.m. at the Bermuda Club Play-
house, near the corner of NW
64th Avenue and 57th Street in
Tamarac.
"The Jewish Radio Hour" has
been playing to packed
auditoriums. It's a show filled
with nostalgia, Yiddish songs
and humorous skits.
The show was devised and
produced by Sam Farbsteen and
directed* by Farbsteen and
Murray Zwerdling, under the
musical direction of Jean
Kozinn. CIRCLE OF
YIDDISH CLUBS
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs
will have its neat meeting at the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, on
Friday. Oct. 24 at 2 p.m.
Sunny Landsman, coordinator,
says that the idea of a Circle of
Yiddish Clubs is spreading
throughout South Florida and
continues to flourish. Word of the
local activities baa spread to the
west coast ol Florida, and Lands-
man has been invited to do a
presentation in SarasoU on Oct.
26.
There at* now over 40 Yiddish
Clubs in the Circle and several
more waiting to be started.
HADA8SAH
Members and friends of the
Maaada M-tta Chapter of
Hadassab are invited to attend
the general meeting to be held on
Tuesday. Oct. 28 at Temple Beth
Am, Royal Palm Blvd. and Rock
Island RA
Seth Tilow, regional director of
Hadaaaah Youth
Activities Program in the United
States, will present a film and
answer questions from the floor.
Refreshments will be served
before the business meeting
which will begin at 12:30 p.m.
The Rayus Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah invites its members to
a paid-up membership luncheon
at the Tamarac Jewish Center,
Temple Beth Torah, 9191 NW
57th St.. Tamarac, Tuesday, Oct.
28, at noon. Entertainment will
be songs by Rayus Chapter
members Sylvia Weingarten and
Edith Robinson.
Shoshana-Hadassah of
Tamarac presents' the Frankie
Kein Show. "A Musical Tribute
to Liza." Sunday. Oct. 26 at 8
p.m., Marco Polo Hotel, 192nd
St. and Collins Ave., Miami
Beach.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women. Hope
Chapter 1617, was to hold a
regular meeting Thursday, Oct.
23 at Deicke Auditorium, 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation, at noon.
Program: Julius Sackman to
discuss "Jewish Roots." Member
bring a prospective member.
Mini luncheon.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
heard Rabbi David J. Matzner.
graduate of Yeshivath Tgajju'n
Chaim. Jerusalem, speak -on
"Prologue of a Song'' at this
week's meeting at the temple.
1
The Temple Sholom Men's
Club holds its monthly breakfast
in the temple Social Hall, 132 SE
11th Ave., Pompano Beach, on
Sunday, Nov. 2 at 10 a.m.
Dr. Mark Horowitz, president
of the Society of American*
Magicians, and humorist, r*'Hy'
perform.
Breakfast will be prepared by
"master chefs" and served by the
"women's corps."

Keep him working for you ...
in Congress!
* Co-Sponsor of Senior Citizens Health In-
surance Reform Act of 1979
* Introduced House Concurrent Resolution
349 to maintain the currant semi-annual coat
of living adjustment for federal and military
retirees
* Vigorously opposed the 10* per gallon
gasoline tax end voted against all legislation
dealing with the tax on gasoline
* Serves on the Select Committee on Aging
* Co-Sponsored the Condominium Act of
1979
* Co-Sponsored the Veterans Disability
Compenaatlon and Survlvora Benefits
Amendment of 1979
A Record of Service
and Accomplishment
In 1978 the Ft. Laudtodale News in Editorial Comment
stated that "Dan Mica's experience In the Capitol would
pot him a step ahead of almost any other Freshman
Congressman going to Washington." Their prediction
became realty as Congressman Dan Mica was unani-
mously elected Chairman of the 42-member Democrat
Freshman Caucus. This allowed Dan Mica to assume a
leadership position in Congress, working on behalf of
the people of the 11 th Congressional District of Florida.
Re-elect Congressman Dan Mica Nov. 4th
PaU by tw Cw'Wii 10 *J let CongraMnwn 0*n Mm DMd MdnMi CPA Tiaanmr
1

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

VI
ul


Friday, October24,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
Prime Minister Begin at General Assembly in Detroit
NEW YORK. NY U.S.
nators Carl Levin (D) of
Michigan and Rudy Boschwitz
Jt) of Minnesota will hold a
fealogue with Jewish Federation
eadership on results of the
presidential and Congressional
Lections and implications for
Borth American Jewry at the
Council of Jewish Federations"
neral Assembly, Saturday,
Bov. 15, at the Detroit Plaza
iotel.
The 49th annual GA, Nov. 12-
lt. in Detroit, will bring together
Iver 2,000 leaders of North
American Jewish Federations to
xchange views on the major
responsibilities and issues facing
he organized Jewish community
.. the coming year. The General
Assembly is recognized as the
.najor yearly convocation of
Jewish leadership in the United
states and Canada.
The two U.S. Senators join a
roster of distinguished speakers
that includes Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel, who
will address the Plenary session
on Thursday evening, Nov. 13.
CJF President Morton L. Mandel
of Cleveland will be the main
speaker at the first GA Plenary
Session, Wednesday evening,
Nov. 12. This session also will
include a dramatic reading by the
well-known stage, screen and
television performer Joseph
Wiseman.
Four GA Forums will explore
major issues confronting the
Jewish community in 1981.
Forum 1, "Strengthening the
Jewish Family," on Thursday
morning, Nov. 13, begins with a
keynote address by Professor
Gerald Bubis, director of the
School of Jewish Communal
Service, Hebrew Union College,
Los Angeles, discussing trends in'
the contemporary Jewish family,
and a commentary by Rabbi
Raymond A. Zwerin of Temple
Sinai, Denver, concerning family
values in the Jewish tradition.
These presentations will be
followed by five concurrent
workshops focusing on the
challenges of developing com-
munity support systems for
various stages in the life cycle:
the unmarried; families with
young children; families with
teen-agers; families with college
youth; families at mid-life and
retirement.
Other Forums scheduled for
the 49th GA are: "The Struggle
for Soviet Jewry A Program
for Action by Local Com-
munities," Thursday, Nov. 13;
"Community Relations Priorities
in the '80's: Israel and the Middle
East. Urban Affairs, Inter-
Al Coogler, Republican
Continued from Page 11
situation.
"Crime has become a major concern to all
Floridians," he asserted. "Today's problem
is twofold:
"First, the courts are not enforcing the
laws and I perceive my role as a
Congressman and as a community leader
who should speak up to judges and demand
that we give law-abiding citizens equal
consideration to those who have violated
the law. We should be protecting the in-
nocent, not discriminating against them.
"Secondly. Florida has become the drug-
smuggling capital of the United States and
the federal government and this Congress
has failed to use the pressure of our foreign
policy to stop the flow of drugs from
Colombia and other Latin American
countries. I have a 12-year-old daughter and
a nine-year-old daughter and I want this
drug traffic stopped before they become
teenagers."
Middle East
Coogler said he developed much of his
appreciation for the Middle East problems
as a result of his U.S. Air Force service. He
was part of a military team which con-
ducted briefing at the National War College
on the effectiveness of the Israeli forces
during the Six Day War in 1967. During
later duty at the Pentagon, he learned the
importance of Israel as a strategic ally of
the United States.
"The present war in the Mideast is
another example of Congress and the ad-
ministration failure to have a viable foreign
policy in this part of the world," Coogler
warned. "1 traveled to the Mideast earlier
this year (at his own expensel and came
back home frankly scared at the attitude
and perception of the United States in that
part of the world.
"We are perceived there." he explained,
"as a country without a defined foreign
policy and a nation unable to act or react
because of our weakness. We are frankly
perceived as impotent in the face of the
ever-growing threat of the Soviet Union and
its well-financed surrogates. Add to this the
terrifying presence of the PLO, whose
tactics against Israel and the moderate
Arab nations conclusively convince me. as a
military man. that they're KGB-trained.
"This couldn't have happened with other
Congresses and with other ad-
ministrations."
Coogler cautioned that any overtures by
the United States to negotiate directly with
the PLO send a signal throughout the
Middle East that "we don't understand the
threat and don't perceive the danger to
ourselves and our allies."
He asserted that Israel and Egypt today
are very wary about trusting the United
States because of our wavering and
vacillating foreign policy for the past 21?
years. "This has done a great deal to
damage the good results that were obtained
during the original Camp David talks."
Coogler noted.
Israel
"I for one as a Congressman, and more
importantly as an ex-military man feel we
should immediately redefine our policy in
the Mideast and let the world know where
we stand," he added. "And here's where Al
Coogler stands in this regard:
"We should recognize Jerusalem as the
unquestioned capital of Israel and move the
-U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Jerusalem should remain a unified city
under Israeli control because it has been
under Israeli control only that freedom of
worship has been allowed for all religious
and all people.
"The United States benefits from close
ties with Israel. A militarily strong and
closely-allied Israel is the best strategic
interest of the United States and the Free
World. Israel is a stable democracy we can
count for support in a volatile area of the
world.
"I strongly support Israel's insistence
on autonomy for the West Bank.
"I firmly oppose efforts by the U.S.
Department of State to impose negotiations
with the PLO.
"I believe the U.S. should take a
consistent stand in support of the State of
Israel in the United Nations.
"I believe the U.S. Naval fleet in the
Mediterranean Sea should use Haifa as a
regular port of call.
- "Lastly. 1 believe that America's
monetary aid to Israel should be given with
no strings attached."
Coogler said that the issue of leadership
is a genuine concern and said his roles as a
leader in the military service, the Air Force
Reserve and in the private sector have
given him the requisite experience to exert
leadership in a wide variety of responsible
situations. Coogler received decorations
from the Air Force on three separate oc-
casions for excellence in management and
leadership.
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50'" YEAR
Kenmore
HOTEL
IOSO A.,s''"U..... I
8r... "'W
NOW OPIN
riAB ROUND
(305)531 6621
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK ?
25th S. COLLINS ,
MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 33139
KOSHER Open ell year ,
ALL Rooms tYre'i*w
Colo' Tv t Conoiiionia
Rt'ng Si-cf Ditis'y is
MuiiC t nte'tiinmenf m Pool
Social f>togims free Cn* ngivoii th9i ..tiering
RaO'f.ct. jjrr. i.or
SUMMER SPECIAL!
KHrulti Und* tmeHuQTrttlon
A Mrtctiy Koofwf Hotw.
JiKludt 2 Strictly Kothm Daily
AiNv ROOMS S'NA&OGUt O*
P, \
,22
INCLUDES MEALS
ten Bi, Ml Occ
JojI' L?3 roomj
fflr
Dial

Xtrm
afMIStS 0UMlOSIVICI
. MOV'IS i'NGO If ,f MO>l
lN(V( OOM lllOOSTO
ic- sioi urimiiON
TO All OIHSOONIIMI SNC
cruoa ttitvisioft suwio
1*0 ON' C*CMtt u OOMS
Fullv Air Conditioned
ro nov.2
MlOwk.7
V SHAM UA. /,
'145 wk.7
/ / PRIVATE tOOM \ \
// \\
,/ STRICTLY KOSMHh \
' Ml Alt DAILY /
Religious Activities," Friday,
Nov. 14; "Serving the Aging
Public-Voluntary Collaboration,"
Friday, Nov. 14.
Sephardic life and culture will
be discussed by Prof. Jose Faur
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary at the Friday Oneg
Shabbat. Shabbat Services on
Saturday will feature a sermon
delivered by Herschel W.
Blumberg, national chairman of
United Jewish Appeal. Three top
young scholars will share their
views of "The Jewish Future" at
the Saturday Oneg Shabbat.
The 1980 General Assembly
will close Sunday morning, Nov.
16, with an address by Dr. David
Sidorsky of Columbia University.
The General Assembly will
also include workshop sessions
on: Campaign; Endowment
Fund Development; Canadian
Institute; Large City Budgeting
Conference; Leadership
Development; Budgeting;
Soviet-Jewish Resettlement;
Women's Division; Com-
munications and Public
Relations; College Youth and
Faculty; Public Social Policy;
Grantsmanship; Small, Inter-
mediate and Large Cities; the
Voluntary Sector, and the Jewish
Handicapped.
Forum on Family
CJF is launching a two-year
project aimed at assisting
Federations in developing a_
community support system to
strengthen the Jewish family.
The program officially begins
with a major Forum at the GA
Thursday, Nov. 13, which will
include keynote addresses by
Rabbi Raymond A. Zwerin of
Temple Sinai, Denver, and
Professor Gerald B. Bubis,
director, School of Jewish
Communal Service, Hebrew
Union College, Los Angeles.
These addresses will be followed
by five concurrent workshops on
family life-cycle stages.
The CJF program under the
leadership of the Community
Planning Committee is
designed to aid Federations in
developing their role as the focal
point of a systematic, community
approach to the Jewish family at
every stage in the life-cycle.
Chairperson Esther Leah Ritz of
Milwaukee has called for a new
dimension of Federation concern
and creative leadership in
bringing together the expertise
and resources of Jewish com-
munal agencies and institutions
in a concerted integrated ap-
proach to strengthening the
Jewish family.
The Jewish Landscape Lectures
Senior enrichment is the goal
of the Thursday Lecture Series
that started Oct. 9 at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. according to
Jerry Kaye, series chairman.
The first program was by
Sunny Landsman, anthologist,
raconteur, producer and director
of many theatrical productions in
the Broward area. Ms. Landsman
told "The Story of Nes Ammim,"
an international Christian
community settled in Israel.
The program, for Jewish
Community Center members
only, is without charge.
Lectures will be presented
every Thursday, 10 a.m.-noon on
a wide variety of subjects. The
series includes: Oct. 30, ERA-
Landsman, Kaye
League of Women Voters, three
speaker panel: Issues on the
Ballot; Nov. 6, Legal Aid Ser-
vice; 13, Michael Blate-G-Jo; 20,
Pat Reige-Part 1- Hypnotist;
On December 4, Leslie Shanell-
Merrill Lynch, "You and Your
Money" for people on a fixed
income;. 11, Pat Reige-Part 2-
Hypnotist; and Jan. 8, Legal
Aid-Wills & Trust.
THANKSGIVING AT
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST Every Luxury Ocpanfmnr
CLATT KOSHER HOTEL Facility
' 4 GLORIOUS DAYS, 3 NIGHTS Pool Private Beach
nun v* BRRIARRA Der Person ,nnZ AT IWpiijs tax Religious Services Daily
GRATUITIES NOT Entertainment
INCLUDED
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
WAUMrlAN HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 45rd ST
Phone: 558-5731 for reservations
DAVID ROSNIR't
100% KIR CONDITIONED
HOTEL POOL 200 FT. REACH*
unowned roa
UNSURPASSED
CALORIE AMD
SALT FREE DIETS
On the Ocian at 67th Street,
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Dear Friends,
We are happy to announce that the
Rosner family are here to welcome you
again for the coming winter season of
1980-81 beginning November 25.
We want to assure you that the usual
high standards of comfort, cuisine and
service will be maintained as it has been
for 27 years.
Please write for rates or any other in-
formation, or
CALL: 1-866-8831
Sam Rosner
$26
Pi person double occupancy
includes D'eahtest dinner
luncheon enacfc
Nov 2b lo Dec 16
Under vtrirt
Rabbinicai
supervision
M^um
unniMiiCfuiUROT) Ano.
WITS THE STERLING.
YOU KNOW TS TfVf '""V,rcr
S


18
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 24.1980

- -
Rabbi Harr Heads Rabbis Board
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of
Temple Kol Ami was elected
president of the North Broward
Board of Rabbis. At the meeting,
tribute was accorded to outgoing
President, Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz.
Many topics of importance
were discussed in significant
detail at that time, including
Rabbinic participation in the
various Jewish communal
agencies. Additionally, the North
Broward Board of Rabbis will be
attempting to get more
meaningful coverage of the
Jewish community in the Fort
Lauderdale News and Miami
Herald, Broward Edition.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman. Rabbi Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3345 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 0049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU-
DERHILL. 204S NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. President,
Sol Cohen.
TAMARAC
TEMPLE BETH TORAHTAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zlmmer
man. Cantor Henry Beiasco
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
Peters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructionlsf
Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
Rebecca Atpert.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
TEMPLE BETH AM-MARGATE
JEWISH CENTER. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld, Cantor Mario
Botoshansky.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber, Cantor Harold Dworkin.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE.Meets
8 p.m. Friday, Auditorium, Bank of
Coral Springs, 3300 University Dr.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
OEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East Conservative Rabbi
David Berent Cantor Jsoeph Pollack.
YOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfield Beach
1661 w Hillsboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
B'NAI TORAH 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
Raton. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer. Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
Rabbi Harr
B'nai Mitzvah
Temple Beth Orr
Norman Aflalo and Andrew
Mark Smith will have Bar Mitz-
vah honors conferred upon them
at Saturday, Oct. 25, services at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
The following Saturday morn-
ing, Nov. 1, Julie Domnitch will
become a Bat Mitzvah.
Ramat Shalom
Debra Lynn Zelman will
become a Bat Mitzvah at Ramat
Shalom service, 10 a.m., Satur-
day, Nov. 1, to be held at Deicke
Auditorium.
Temple Kol Ami
Mara Roth and Drew Kravitz
will be accorded B'nai Mitzvah
honors at the 10:30 a.m., Satur-
day, Oct. 25, service at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
Temple Beth Torah
Laura Klein, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Klein, becomes
a Bat Mitzvah at 8 p.m. today
(Oct. 24) at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Saturday morning, Oct. 25, at
Beth Torah, B'nai Mitzvah
honors will be conferred on Allen
Shain, son of Mrs. Caroline
Algae, and Jeffrey Rothman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Roth-
man.
Temple Beth Israel
David Sacks will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Saturday. morning
services, Nov. 1, at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Temple Sholom
Roland G inn is, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Malcolm Ginnis, read the
Rosh Chodesh Haftorah Isaiah
66, Saturday morning, Oct. 11,
when he was called to the Torah
in honor of his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
Temple Emanu-El
Robert Moskowitz, son of
Arlene and Martin Moskowitz,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, Nov. 8, at 11
a.m. at Temple Emanu-El, 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sylvia Beckman received Israel's City of Peace Award at the
recent Century Village Breakfast in her honor at Temple Beth
Israel honoring service to Israel Bonds Organization, Israel
From left are, Harry Cohen, chairman; James Stepner, co-
chairman, Deerfield Beach; Mrs. Beckman; Rabbi David
Berent; Martin Rosen, Deerfield Beach co-chairman and Sam
Cohen, co-chairman.
The board, as a service to the
general community, sponsors
"Introduction to Judaism"
classes for potential converts to
Judaism. The last class taught
by Rabbi Harr ended this month.
The next class taught by Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-
El, begins soon. Persons knowing
of people interested in con-
version, are asked to call Rabbi
Ballon at Temple Emanu-El.
RAMAT SHALOM
"Tonight's 8:15 service and
study period of Ramat Shalom,
The Recons t rue tionis t
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation, will be conducted by
lay readers of the congregation.
Dr. Richard Goldman, synagogue
president, will conduct a study
period on "The Israeli Family."
The Saturday morning 10
o'clock service on Nov. 1 will see
Debra Lynn Zelman, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Donald Zelman,
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah. Debra is an eighth
grade student at Nova Middle
School who enjoys playing the
piano, gymnastics, water skiing,
swimming and reading. She
participates in the P.A.L. softball
program. She is currently
enrolled at the Judaica High
School and has been a Torah
School student since kin-
dergarten.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The committee for Building
Fund Journal hosted a cocktail
party for those members bringing
in ads for $75 or more.
The Men's Club is having a
Theatrical Show in the Social
Hall on Saturday, Oct. 25, at 8:15
p.m. The well known American
Balalaika Group is featured.
There will be a Tallis and
T'filin service and breakfast for
the Temple Youth on Sunday,
Oct. 26, at 10 a.m.
The Sisterhood will have a
membership meeting Wed-
nesday, Oct. 29, noon.
At Friday evening services,
Oct. 31 at 8 p.m., there will be a
Children's Birthday Blessing and
Oneg Shabbat.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
Sunrise Jewish Center will
have a mortgage burning
ceremony at 10 a.m., Sunday,
Statement of Ownership. Management
& Circulation < required by 39 ISC 36851
l Title of publication Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Publication No. 899420. 2-Date of filing
September 29. 1980. 3-Frequency of
issue: Bl-Weekly. A- No. of Issues pub-
lished annually: 26. B- Annual subscrip-
tion price: S3.SO. 4-LocaUon of known
office of publlcaUon: 2800 E. Hallandale
Beach Blvd.. Hallandale. Fla. 33000. 6-
LocaUon of headquarters of publishers:
120 NE 6th Street, Miami. Florida 33132.
6-Publisher, editor, managing editor:
Fred K. Shochet, 120 NE 6 Street.
Miami. Fla. 33132. 7-Owner. Fred K.
Shochet. 120 NE 8 Street. Miami. Fla.
33132. 8-Known bondholders, mort-
gagees and other security holders hold-
big or owning 1 percent or more of total
amount of bonds, mortgages or other
securities, if any: none. 9-for com-
pletion by non-profit organizations:
none. 10-Extent and nature of cir-
culation, given In this order: average
no. copies each Issue during preceding
12 months followed by actual no. copies
single Issue published nearest to filing
date: A) total no. copies printed (net
press run): 11.988, 12,600; B) paid cir-
culation: 1-sales through dealers and
carriers, street vendors and counter
sales, 00, 00; 2-mall subscriptions:
11,836. 11.816: Cl total paid circulation:
11,826, 11,816:' D) free distribution by
mall, carrier, or other means, samples,
complimentary and other free copies,
00. 00. Ei 'total dlstribuUon, 11,826,
11,818. Fl copies not distributed: 1)
office use. left over, unaccounted for,
spoiled after printing: 462, 688. 2)
returns from news agents0.0. O) Total:
11.988. 12,500 I certify that statements
made by me above are correct and
complete.
s.. Fred K. Shochet. publishers
"5*
$y%
L W*4Qfa R
ffffffHk^Sa, m h
If & 1
o
_J
r*
Temple Beth Am Celebrates-
Partial view of the Sukka,
erected by Temple Beth Am
minyonaires. Hostesses were
Sisterhood volunteers, headed by
Hazel Falk. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld (in the foreground) holds
aloft the wine cup as he sings the
Kiddush. Cantor Mario
Botoshansky (behind him) joins
him in the blessing.
After each religious service
from the first day of Sukkot until
Sim chat Torah, the entire
congregation gathered in the
Sukka bedecked with the fruits of
the season.
Oct. 24 Service
Member Max Model! will
deliver a talk on the "Bar Mitz-
vah Factory" at the Friday
night, Oct. 24, service at Temple
Beth Am. The Oneg Shabbat will
be hosted by Rick Schwartz,
mayor of Margate, in celebration
of his birthday.
Sabbath services will be held
on Oct. 25 at 9 a.m. First vice
president Alfred Cohen will
summarize the Sedra "Vayyera."
Cantor Botoshansky will lead in
the Hebrew liturgy. A Kiddush
will follow.
Men's Club
The Men's Club is offering a
six-day pre-Thanksgiving Day
holiday, beginning Nov. 19 at the
modern Crown Hotel in Miami
Beach. Its many faciliites will be
available exclusively to our
guests during this off-holiday
period at specially attractive
rates. Rabbi Geld will be part of
the group.
21 Committees
The quarterly membership
meeting of Oct. 12 revealed the
surprising existence of 21
committees, each fully func-
tioning, with a goal, a program,
welcoming constructive criticism.
Oct. 26, at the synagogue,
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Springtree Shopping Center.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami will have
Debbie Friedman, folk singer and
composer of much of the music
used in the temple services,
appearing at the Shabbat Service
on Friday night, Oct. 24, at 8:15,
and at a concert Saturday
evening, Oct. 25, at 8 p.m. Only
500 tickets will be sold at the
temple office, 8200 Peters Road,
Plantation.
x TEMPLE BETH ORR
The fourth Friday evening of
every month has been designated
as "Family Sabbath" at Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs. This
specially designated Sabbath
service will start with dinner for
the entire family and their guests
at 6 p.m., followed by worship
services at 8 p.m. and the Oneg
Shabbat afterward.
Rabbi Donald Gerber will
include children of the religious
school in the conduct of Family
Sabbath services. Each month a
different class will be in charge of
the service on a rotating basis.
All congregants, their children,
friends and neighbors are
welcome to join the Family
Sabbath by bringing a prepared
dinner to the temple before 6 p.m.
on the fourth Friday of each
month. The junior choir, under
the leadership of Arlene Solomon,
will add to the joy of the Sabbath
with their singing.
Adult Education
The Adult Education Division
of Temple Beth Orr is offering
courses in Adult Bar /Bat
Mitzvah, teachers Rabbi Gerber,
Richard Suss; Jewish Concepts:
A Way of Life, Teacher Rabbi
Gerber; Elementary Hebrew,
teacher Sima Dobkin; Inter-
mediate Hebrew, teacher Ruth
Etkin; Jewish Prayer and Its
Music, teacher Cantor Harold
Dworkin.
The Bar/Bat Mitzvah course
is held Sunday morning, Jewish
Concepts is on Tuesday morning
and the others are held on
Tuesday evening.
Shabbat Service
On Friday evening, Oct. 24.
and Saturday morning, Oct. 25,
services will be conducted by
Rabbi Gerber. The sermon topic
for Friday evening will be, "What
To Do When Halloween Falls on
Shabbat."
Temple Beth Orr Expands
The first phase of a master
plan to expand the building of
Temple Beth Orr was marked by
a contract signing last month by
architect Barry Sugerman and
temple officials in Coral Springs.
The New Building Committee,
headed by Stan Bernstein, got
the project off the ground by
engaging Sugerman's firm to
draw up plans. Rabbi Don Gerber
and temple president Barry
Kantrowitz were present at the
contract signing as were other
members of the committee as
Stan Bernstein inked his name.
Also on hand were Charles
Love, Dr. Michael Mishkin, Dr.
Gene Black, Peter Weinstein,
Joel Levenston. Other members
on the committee are Dr. Elihu
Kraemer, Mel Soloman, Judy
Averbuch, Buddy Himber and
Steve Beyer.
Couples Club
The Couples Club of Temple
Beth Orr will hold a "Military
Bridge" night on Saturday, Nov.
8, at 8:30 p.m. at the temple in
Coral Springs.
This planned social event is a
unique form of fun where no
knowledge of card playing is
required, only a desire to join in.
It is an ongqing game which
features rotation of players from
table to table. By the end of the
evening, everyone will have met
at least once.
Refreshments will be served at
a special dessert table.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
A New Member Shabbat
Service is planned for Nov. 7, at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 West
Oakland Park Boulevard, Fort
Lauderdale, under the leadership
of Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon. This
service of consecration will be
preceded by a Shabbat dinner.
Anyone who is unaffiliated and
would like to attend the dinner
and /or service should contact
the temple office for more in
formation.
vr
V


ly, October 24,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19 '
**|J
{'Mini' Shabbat TV Service for Hospital Shut-ins
r.-S*
1* MMMM


H-.*3*** w..; k
" *
i i'I
Blessing the candles.
kabbat Shalom being videotaped: Ruth Rosenberg at Shabbat table, Cantor Element, Rabbi
thwartz.
| No longer will Jewish patients
several North Broward
sspitals miss the pleasure of a
ibbat service during recovery
>m illness in the hospital.
A 28-minute Shabbat Shalom
program, complete from the
kindling of Shabbat candles to
the concluding blessing and
benediction, will bring the joy of
Shabbat to them through the
closed circuit TV facilities in
those hospitals.
The program was videotaped
in the television studio of Selkirk
Communications in Fort
Lauderdale through the courtesy
Liza Minnelli to Receive Bond Award
Entertainer Liza Minnelli has
named to receive Israel's
rultura 1 Award, at a special
[option to be held in her honor
allowing her performance at the
sunrise Musical Theatre on
Sunday evening, Nov. 9.
The announcement was made
by Dr. and Mrs. Robert Grenitz
ind Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein,
kochairmen of the event. The
|twanl will be presented by Joel
Vrnon, Israel's consul-general.
They noted that Miss Minnelli,
addition to her professional
reer, has found the time to
emonstrate her concern for
srael through various ap-
a ranees and performances,
he Israel Cultural Award is
presented only to those in-
dividuals who have demonstrated
lan unusual dedication and
I devotion to the building of
Israel's economy through the
Israel Bonds Program." thev
Liza Minnelli
said, "and Liza Minnelli is the
person."
Miss Minnelli will attend the
reception in her honor with her
co-star, Joel Grev. who has
previously received the Israel
Culture! Award.
The co-chairmen noted that the
conceit and reception are being
sponsored by the New leader-
ship Division of the Israel Bonds
Organization and are by in-
vitation only. All those who are
interested in attending, should
contact the Israel Bond Office in
Fort Lauderdale.
Paper Sculpture
During the month of October,
decoupage and paper sculpture
by Fran Honderich will be on
display at the Tamarac Branch of
the Broward County Library
System.
On Thursday, Oct. 30, at 7:30
p.m., Ms. Honderich will present
a program on decoupage and
paper sculpture.
Adults are invited to par-
ticipate in mis program, offered
free at the library located at 8601
W. McNab Rd. in Tamarac.
'Come Home, Be Free'
Continued from Page 1
prepares the ground for the blossoming of
that same lethal anti-Semitism."
And in Washington, on the eve of the
formal resumption of negotiations on
Palestinian self-rule, Israel made some
unexpected concessions to narrow the
differences with Egypt, United States
officials said.
Much to the stated surprise of the
American intermediaries, headed by the
special Middle East envoy, Sol M.
Linowitz, the Israeli side in advance of the
start of the negotiations, accepted the
American contention that local Palestinians
should have a voice in determining the
future land policy for the occupied West
Bank and Gaza Strip, including whether
additional Jewish settlements could be built
there.
The Israeli move does not seem to affect
the status of the existing Jewish set-
tlements in the West Bank, but American
officials said that Israel was not being
pressed by either Egypt or the United
States to disband those settlements at this
time.
Israel presented its latest position to the
United States in preliminary talks in
Washington. Linowitz, Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali of Egypt and Interior
Minister Yosuf Burg of Israel resumed
formal negotiations at Blair House, across
the street from the White House.
The Israelis were replying, in effect, to a
compromise five-page draft memorandum
of understanding on the subject of
Palestinian self-rule that had been given to
Ixith the Israelis and Egyptians last month
by Linowitz, in an effort to narrow the gaps
m the lengthy negotiations.
American officials cautioned that the two
sides were still separated on several key
issues.
Meanwhile in Jerusalem more than a
.(.iion mnnlu.rc ,,l Parliament frnrr. t'r::iip
Minister Men ache m Begins coalition
announced their support for a bill to annex
the occupied Golan Heights of Syria.
The political committee of the opposition
Labor Party planned to debate its position
on the proposed controversial measure
which comes several months after the
Knesset, the Israeli Parliament, enacted a
law declaring Jerusalem the "united
capital" of Israel.
Given the widespread international
reaction to the Jerusalem bill, including the
decision by 13 nations to move their em-
bassies from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv, some
Israeli politicians believe the time is not
proper for legislation to annex the Golan
Heights siezed by Israel in the 1967 Middle
East War.
But Knesset member Yigal Cohen, of
Begin's parliamentary Likud bloc, said he
has gathered support for the bill among a
wide range of Parliament members. He
plans to introduce the measure during the
winter session of Parliament which opened
Monday.
Some 15 Knesset members from Begin's
coalition have announced their support for
the bill that would formally annex the
region captured from Syria in the 1967 war.
Begin and his government have not
committed themselves to supporting the
legislation.
Seventy-seven of the 120 members in
Israel's parliament have already signed a
declaration in favor of the annexation.
Residents of Israeli settlements on the
(Milan Heights have waged a campaign,
including bumper stickers and the
gathering of 750.000 signatures, to pressure
the government into annexing the Golan.
Of all the territories captured in the 1967
war, Israel has only annexed the Arab
eastern sector of Jerusalem. That was
immediately atter the war.
and cooperation of William
Crampton, program director, and
his staff of television directors,
camera crews and audio
engineers. So well did the
professionals like the show that a
date is being arranged for it to be
shown on Selkirk's cable channel
to its more than 5,000 sub-
scribers.
Meanwhile, TV cassettes of the
program are being made to be
presented to the hospitals with
closed circuit facilities where the
program will then be televised
and available on the hospital's
channel on TV sets in patient
rooms on Friday evenings.
The Shabbat service was
conceived by Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, director of the Chap-
laincy Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. With the help of
Federation's publicist, Max
(Maggie) Levine, he enlisted the
volunteer services of Ruth
Rosenberg of Pompano Beach.
Mrs. Rosenberg, a woman of
many talents, formerly produced
a "Shalom" program in Toronto
that was broadcast weekly
throughout Canada. She is also a
founder of the Deaf Club that was
organized at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
And then Rabbi Schwartz
received the cooperation of
Cantor Jerome Klement of
Sharing Challah and wine with
Rabbi Schwartz and Fed-
eration's publicisit. Max
(Maggie) Levine.
Temple Emanu-El who offered to
chant the liturgy for the 'mini-
Sabbath" service.
The quartet, Rabbi Schwartz.
Cantor Klement, Mrs. Rosenberg
and Levine, then went to work to
develop a meaningful script and
get all the "props" tw<> Those props included trans-
porting the two handcrafted
lecterns with paneled Sim uf
David on their fronts that had .
been made for the Deaf Club to
the TV studio, along with can-
dles, a Kiddush cup, wine, and
challah, a challah cover.
Thus prepared, the rabbi, the
cantor, and Mrs. Rosenberg took
their places in front of two
television cameras. The rabbi
opened the service, the cantor
sang, Mrs. Rosenberg made the
Sabbath blessing over the
candles, the rabbi spoke, the
cantor sang, the blessing over the
wine and the challah was chanted
by Cantor Klement, who also
chanted the blessing for the sick,
and Rabbi Schwartz delivered a
brief message and prayer for
speedy recovery of the sick,
before the cantor and rabbi closed
with ages-old traditional
benediction of God's goodness
and grace on all people.
P
-V
fcFVITT -\ f I
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
mOu TWOOO -i: P- "!!. no*d 921 'WO
NORTH MlMI I JMi /. i>..* Mwy 949-6)16
WEST PAiMBEAC" M" OtMChoM* Bin) 6S-8'00


I f*m*>
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.October 24.1980
/ "
j
Congress 12th District
Mayor Clay Shaw is running for Congress be-
cause he has unique professional qualifications
as a lawyer and CPA; he has been extremely ef-
fective as the Mayor of Fort Lauderdale, and
he has spent his entire adult life as a resident
of Broward County.
He firmly believes we must balance the budget,
protect and revitalize the Social Security
system, enforce our immigration laws, and re-
duce our dependence on foreign oil. He also
favors a stronger defense and is going to
Washington as a proponent of the following
principles:
Full support for the military and
economic security of Israel.
Supports U.N. Security Council
Resolution #242
Opposes any attempts to trade Israel's
security for Arab Oil
Believes a unified Jerusalem is the true
capital of Israel
Opposes the sale of advanced weapons
to Israel's enemies
Refuses to recognize or negotiate with
the PLO
Supports right of emigration of Soviet
Jews
VOTE FOR CLAY SHAW, NOV. 4
Paid by Friends of Clay Shaw


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EQEMRHZIP_5Q95TX INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T00:47:57Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00173
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES