The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
vinal Hat hi
.,. 10 Number 14
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 3,1981
Price 35 Cents
Survivors Pass On Holocaust Legacy at World Gathering
These five days were so filled
, emotions not tragic ones,
Jiuch, but mostly pride, that
(legacy of the Holocaust will
spoke Jacob Brodzki on his
rn last week from the World
tiering of Jewish Holocaust
yivors a one-time event
may never bring so many
Mvors of the terror and
iy together again.
It could only have taken place
trusalem," said Brodzki, who
his brother Ludwik led the
contingent of North Brow-
|survivors to Israel for the
14 through June 18 cere-
hiwik, who chaired the North
lard committee for the
Id Gathering, and his
tor, both active in the Jewish
Valion of Greater Fort Lau-
ra which was one of the
reds of organizations that
in the sponsorship, were
bers of the World Gathering
alive Committee. Simone
|of Paris, president,of the
Council of Europe, and Elie Wie-
sel, the celebrated Holocaust
author and chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Com-
mission, were honorary chairper-
sons of the Executive Committee.
Ludwik, Jacob said, is still
traveling overseas. Ludwik had
the honor of joining Israel Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon for a break-
fast meeting with organizers of
the gathering. Navon told them
that it was the duty of the sur-
vivors "to tell and retell the vivid
evidence of your horrible experi-
ences to your children and grand-
children, to your friends, col-
leagues, comrades from school to
school. Document it. Write it.
Tell it verbally. Don't let it be
Legacy Passed On
Jacob Brodzki said that the
legacy of the Holocaust, to keep
the story alive, was passed on to
the second generation to the
children of survivors who were
umong the several thousand in
attendance during the five days.
The "Survivors Village" was
Jacob Brodzki
an unforgettable time during the
gathering as people, Jacob
Brodzki said, made up signs
listing their native cities and
seeking anybody that would
know somebody that had some
knowledge of families unheard
from for more than 36 years.
"They came from all parts of
the world. I met a survivor from
Zimbabwe, that used to be
Rhodesia. I met another survivor
from Australia. He was staying
on in Israel because he's going to
compete in the Maccabiah (The
Jewish Olympics, opening June
6)," Brodzki said.
Noting that many of the sur-
vivors were making their first
visit to Israel, he said, it was a
most moving experience for them
to hear from Prime Minister
Manachem Begin, who vowed to
the thousands gathered at the
Western Wall for the final cere-
mony, "Never again Israel
will never allow any enemy to
develop methods of mass de-
struction to be used against the
Jewish people."

Walking from Mount Zion for
the final ceremony, looking down
on Jerusalem as darkness was
falling, and seeing 6,000 lighted
candles at the Wall, their flames
flickering in the wind, was an im-
pressive sight and symbolic re-
membrances of the Six Million
Martyrs, Brodzki said. "It was a
leisurely walk, it was a kovtt
(honor) to be in that walk as
thousands of Israelis lined the
streets, traffic was stopped, and
we went up to the Wall. The goal
ol .the people who put this to-
gether was achieved. The mood
was not of despair or gloom, but
mostly pride, and joy at how
much had been achieved in the 36
years since liberation."
He added that "we, the several
hundred survivors from South
Florida, recorded our testimony
I of the Holocaust and these have
been placed on file at Yad
Vashem. where one of the most
moving experiences of the
gathering took place as prayers
were said for those who died in
the Holocaust."
Surviving children of the Holo-
caust announced at the final cere-
mony, the formation of an inter-
national organization "Second
Generation" to preserve the
testament of survivors and to
combat all forms of racial hatred.
I Joins in Harshest Ever Rebuke to Israel
United Nations Security Council resolution con-
ning Israel for its bombing of the Iraq nuclear
ty was the harshest ever rebuke in which the
bd Slates concurred.
Ambassador to the UN, Jeane Kirkpatrick,
Mtrated the resolution. Iraqi Foreign Minister
sun Hammadi, who had worked out the resolution
[Ambassador Kirkpatrick, complained that it was
The resolution brought denunciation from Israel.
;>at rick, noting that the resolution was a oompro-
I, said: "It doesn't makeeveryone very happy."
Before the unanimous vote, she delivered a balanced
speech promising Israel would always remain a close
" friend and ally of the United States
President Reagan had voiced similar thoughts when
he told a press conference that he believed Israel had
strong convictions that the aerial bombardment was a
"defensive" measure-
Meanwhile the clamor in opposition to Israel was be-
coming muted as Reagan's special envoy to the Middle
East, Philip Habib, continued his mission of trying to
resolve the crisis that developed between Israel and
Syria. Israel had destroyed two Syrian helicopters
which were gunning down Christians in Lebanon and in
retaliation, Syria placed additional Soviet Union-made
surface-to-air missile (SAM) launchers in Lebanon,
vowing to shoot down Israel planes flying over Leb-
anon. Several unmanned "drone" planes used by Israel
for surveillance have been shot down by those SAMs.
Last week Israeli security forces destroyed two
houses in a Palestinian refugee camp in the Gaza strip,
claiming they were used by members of a recently un-
covered Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) guer-
rilla cell.
In another development in the Middle East, Lt. Gen.
William Callaghan, commander of the UN peacekeep-
ing force in southern Lebanon, met with PLO's Yasir
Arafat to discuss the killing of two Fijan troops of the
force by PLO terrorists. No report has been made of
this meeting.
imily Mission Will Cheer Broward's Maccabiah Athletes
|e Jewish community of
vard and, particularly, the
women and children going
the Jewish Federation's
^ily Mission to Israel this
will be cheering four local
etes during the opening cere-
lies of Israel's 11th Mac-
ah the World Jewish
npics held in Israel every
|n the opening ceremonies of
games on Monday, July 6,
be Julie Bassichis, 18-year-
daughter of .Phyllis and
ichael Bassichis of Plantation,
Ite swimming champion;
inii\ Witnitsky of Lauderhill,
enior tennis player; Joel Gross
Pembroke Pines, a golfer, and
L'hard Morris of Plantation
{h School, also a swimmer.
Julie, Witnitsky and Gross will
be on the U.S. Maccabiah Team
selected by the U.S. Committee
for Sports for Israel; Morris,
whose family came to South
Florida about two years ago, still
has Canadian citizenship. He'll
be on the Canada Maccabiah
team. They are among the 3,500
Jewish athletes from 36 nations
competing in the Maccabiad.
Julie Bassichis, who was grad-
uated from Nova High last
month and is entering University
of North Carolina on a scholar-
ship, will be competing in the 100
yard breast stroke, free style, and
butterfly events, for which she
was recently named All American
by the National Interscholastic
Swim Coaches, and also in two
200 yard events. Richard Morris
yard individual medley. He, too,
has been named an Ail-American
in those events.
Joining the athletes at the
games will be Dr. Maurice Gersh-
man of Lauderhill
who will be a medical con-
sultant at Maccabiah. And while
thev get ready for the July 6
opening ceremonies, the Family
Mission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale goes
flying off Thursday, July 2, for
their adventure in the Holy Land.
Joel Reinstein, Federation vice
president, and his wife, Pearl,
who have been on previous
missions to Israel, will be leading
the North Broward family group,
they'll be part of the first United
Jewish Appeal Mission following
the June 30 Knesset elections.
The group ranges in age from
eight years to Allen Goldberg's
72 years when that birthday will
be celebrated on July 4 by the
group in Jerusalem.
Goldberg and his wife, Ruth,
are among those joining the
Reinsteins and their children,
Louis and Leslie. The others in-
, elude Mrs. Bassichis and her son
Continued on Page 8
Julie Bassichis
will be trying for gold medals in
the 100 yard backstroke and 200
rUl a New Israeli Government Be Formed This Month?
From JTA and Other Sources
Whoever or whatever coalition wins in the June 30
ctions for the Israeli Knesset (Parliament) has 42 days in
per to form a new government.
At this issue of The Jewish Floridian was rolling* off the
fesses, Israeli citizens were going to polls. And what a tre-
kndous ballot they have to consider: 36 parties are listed,
Eluding 24 that weren't there when Menachem Begins
lud Bloc won enough seats to form a coalition that made
i Prime Minister.
Among those new parties is one that Moshe Dayan
ned last April: Telem (National Renewal Movement), not
be confused with the long-established NRP (National
^ligious Party).
Israeli polls indicated that Begin is well ahead of Shimon
>res among those likely to vote. These same pollsters be-
frve that at least half a dozen small, mostly obscure factions,
and to gain some of the 120 seats that have to be filled.
No party in Israel's 33 years have ever won a clear-cut
ajority of the 120 seats. Again some pollsters think that
egin's Likud coalition will elect about 50 members of the
friesset with Peres's Labor Party gaining less than 45 seats.
Aharon Abu-Hatzeira. the 42-year-old Religious Affairs
Minister who defected from the NRP to form another splinter
group Tami (Tenua Lemassoret Yisrael Movement for the
Tradition of Israel), is reported to have said: "Neither Likud
nor Labor will win an outright majority and both will need
two, probably three partners. My forecast is that the life of
the next parliament will be very short and we will have to
hold new elections."
President Yitzhak Navon will give the winning party's
prime minister-designate 42 days to form the government,
otherwise another election will have to be held before the end
of this year, in all probability.
Among other parties expected to show some strength in
the elections and, presumably, be in a position to bargain
for a position with either Likud or the Labor Alignment
are Tehiya, formed when Geula Cohen quit the Herat party
of the Likud group when Israel and Egypt signed a peace
treaty; the ultra-religious Agudat Israel movement.
Independent Liberals, and Shell movement, led by Meir Pay il
whose partners include an Arab, Walid Sadek Haj Yihya, and
Yigal Tumarkin.
There's Still Time
to Join 19,497
Who Have Pledged
$3,800,201 to
UJA1981 Campaign.
Call 484-8200.

Pe 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 3 ,
NCCJPromotes Black-Jewish Dialogue
Pictured at the recent
inaugural meeting of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews (NCCJ) are
participants in the Black-Jewish
dialogue group meeting once a
month in each other's homes. A
group of approximately 20 people
usually gather to talk candidly
about issues that have divided
them in the past.
At the table from left are
Rachel Berkowitz. PhUlis
Shames. Eugene Harrison, Clark
Black. Standing are Rabbi
Sheldon Harr. Maurice Berko-
witz, Joel Telles. Luther McNeal.
Gloria Battle. Florrie Straus.
L. D. Gainey. Judge Morton
Rabbi Harr of Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation, said: "The
importance of strengthening the
relationship between the Jewish
and Black communities of
Broward County cannot be
underestimated. We have shared
together in the past a history of
oppression and persecution of our
respective people. Today, how-
ever, we share a future of poten-
tial and opportunity. Only
through honest and open com-
munications can a meaningful co-
alition be established for the
betterment of all of the citizens of
our area.
L. D. Gainey. of Lauderdale
Lakes, president of Broward's
Urban League, said: "Blacks
have to identify with Jewish con-
cerns and Jews have to identify
with Black concerns. Both can be
educated to recognize that thsJ
is an ally. ^n
Alice Solomon. NCCr
associate director with an d&!
m North Broward. said that Z
group includes rabbis, muustm
judges. lawyers, educator.'
organization and agency prX
sionals. community leaders and
homemakers. Through faceT
face interaction, the goals of Mr
sonal friendship, deeper insights
and greater understanding 0f
each other's concerns are bein
1201 N E 45 STREET
The most beautiful and largest Jewish funeral chapel in
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^^&l^*^l Lauderdale and Pompano Beach serving the
entireNortheastandNorthwestBroward areas. Convenient to highways
Ample parking.
6701 West Commercial Blvd. (East of University Rd.),Tamarac/
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.

Support Program Aids Cancer Patients and Families
At University Community
Hospital in Tamarac, with the aid
of physicians and staff members,
a Comprehensive Cancer Support
Group was organized last
summer to provide support for
cancer patients. It held its first
meeting last August and has
been holding meetings ever since
on the first and second Wed-
nesdays of each month with 10 to
20 cancer patients and "their sig-
nificant others."
The goal of the group is to pro-
vide an atmosphere for the best
lifestyle attainable for cancer
patients, given the limitations of
the disease. The candidates for
the support group, strictly on a
voluntary basis with primary
physician's approval, are
patients with progressive, or
what the doctors term is "State
II cancer."
These patients, according to
the Comprehensive Cancer Sup-
port Group Development Com-
mittee, are considered appro-
priate for these meetings because
their health is generally good
enough to lead relatively normal
lives, and the process of contin-
uous treatment and progression
of the disease demands emotional
and other support.
That's the reason for the meet-
ings, to give the cancer patients
and their families knowledge that
can influence the quality and
quantity of life by relieving
anxiety and depression which af-
flict a great number of cancer
To open the meetings, pro-
fessional members of the Cancer
Support Group or an "occasional
outside expert" discuss a topic of
general interest, followed by the
open discussion with the patients
and members of their families
who may be in attendance to talk
Rabbi Albert Schwartz (center) meets with the University Com-
munity Hospital's Comprehensive Cancer Support Group Develop-
ment Committee, left to right: Nancy Green, Social Service; Joan
about the topic, their feelings,
Edelstein, director of Social Services; Ellie Strum, radiation
therapy, and Robert Pearson, M. D., Radiation Therapist.
concerns, fears, hopes, shared ex-
periences, or raise questions.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, di-
rector of Chaplaincy Commission
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
serves as chaplain for the Jewish
patients in University Hospital,
where the daily average of Jewish
patients is about 75, is one of the
"occasional outside experts" who
meets with the patients in Cancer
Support Group.
Joan Edelstein, director of so-
cial service, in a recent report to
the hospital's administrator,
Jack Travis, noted that members
of the medical staff who express
interest in the group, and other
UCH staff, including social
workers, dietician, physical
therapists, and radiation therapy
experts such as Dr. Robert Pear-
son and F.lli Strum attend the
She said that topics of general
interest have covered information
about the disease, feelings,
emotions, ethical considerations,
and demonstrations. Some of the
topics during the meetings in the
daytime meetings in the hospital
have included family involve-
ment with cancer patients, new
forms of cancer treatment, diet
and nutrition, and many others,
including religious involvement
with disease.
Miss Edelstein reported that
attendance has been excellent
and the group has been well re-
ceived by the patients, their
| families, and other professional
i members of the group.
"Remembering The Holocaust'
Who will remember the Holo-
caust when the survivors are
On the premise that a film on
the Holocaust "is like a modern
llaggadah in that it permits the
story to be re-told again and
again," the Jewish Media Ser-
vice-Jewish Welfare Board
(JWB) has devoted its current
issue of Medium to 16 Holocaust
film reviews.
Medium is the only evaluative
audio-visual review available to
the Jewish community. It is pub-
lished quarterly by the Jewish
Media Service-JWB as a free
service to Jewish communal pro-
fessionals and concerned lay
The quarterly was distributed
at the World Gathering of Holo-
caust Survivors June 14-18 in
The theme of the issue is "re-
membering the Holocaust."
Says Dr. Eric A. Goldman, Di-
rector of the Jewish Media
Service-JWB, "The 16 films
chosen for inclusion in this issue
are distinguished from other
Holocaust films in that they
focus on first-person recol-
lections. Several feature actual
survivors, whose personal stories
are most touching."
The films reviewed are: "Am-
bulance"; "A Time to
Remember"; "Avenue of the
Just"; "The Camera of My
Family"; "Forever Yesterday";
"In Dark Place"; "The Legacy:
Children of Holocaust Survi-
vors"; "Les Violins du'Bal";
"Journey of Conscience";
"Kitty: A Return to Auschwitz";
"Music of Auschwitz"; "Night-
mare: The Immigration of
Joachim and Rachael"; "The
Only Way"; "Sosua";
"Tomorrow Came Much Later";
and "We Must Never Forget."
Each issue of Medium is
devoted to a different theme.
Other issues have dealt with such
concerns as "The Jewish
Familv." "The Aging," "Israel"
and "The American Jewish
Community." The current issue
is the fourth that has dealt with a
particular aspect of the Holo-
caust. The other three were "East
European and Soviet Jewry,"
"Soviet Evil: Complicity and
Resistance," and "Documenting
the Holocaust."
Administered by JWB, the
Jewish Media Service is co-
sponsored by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations (CJF), JWB and
National United Jewish Appeal.
Associate sponsors are American
Association for Jewish Edu-
cation, American Zionist Youth
Foundation, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, and
United Synagogue of America.
Joseph Kruger of Metropolitan
New Jersey is Chairman of the
Jewish Media Service.
Notice to Holocaust Survivors
The following item was released by the U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services.
After the war, many survivors of the Holocaust immigrated to the
United States, retaining the identities and ages that were successful in
keeping them alive. Today many of these survivors are of retirement
age and either don't have the means to prove it or are afraid to try.
Many still live in fear of deportation or persecution.
On September 10, 1980, Health and Human Services Secretary
Patricia R. Harris announced that the Social Security Administration
was instituting special procedures to help Holocaust survivors prove
their correct dates of birth for social security purposes. In her an-
nouncement, the Secretary noted that "after World War II fic-
titious information was often transferred to official documents" .
and that, for a person's retirement benefits to depend "on such false
information would be a cruel disservice to these survivors of the Holo-
Under the new procedures, the Social Security Administration will
work with U.S. embassies abroad and through any other available
channels to locate and obtain the early records of age or birth. If no
birth certificate or early evidence of age can be found, social security
will accept a written statement from the applicant describing the cir-
cumstances under which the age was falsified. This statement will be
used in lieu of a birth certificate in determining a person's real date of
For these special rules to apply, an applicant must be able to prove
that he or she adopted an incorrect age to escape persecution, con-
finement in concentration camps, or extermination. There are many
different kinds of evidence that the Social Security Administration
will accept as proof that a person is a survivor of the Holocaust.
Included are copies of correspondence from or depositions to the West
German Government under indemnification procedures, official war
records, identification papers of passports identifying the holder as
Jewish, and evidence of residence in a Nazi-controlled country.
Even if a person does not have evidence of survivor status, it is a
good idea to contact social security. There may be other records, for
instance, with a survivor study organization, which social security can
help locate.
Holocaust survivors who believe they are old enough to retire
should contact a social security office as soon as possible because the
date the applications are filed may determine the date benefits begin.
It is estimated that there are between 2,000 and 10,000 Holocaust
survivors of retirement age who will be affected by these new proce-
To Die Was Easy
Luba Frederick of Miami, is a
survivor of the Nazi Holocaust
a raging madness that engulfed
parts of Europe during which six
million were slaughtered only be-
cause they were Jews. Millions of
others were killed because in
various ways they did not fit the
Nazi ideal
The shocking stories of the
concentration camps of World
War II so vividly brought to
world attention, once again, dur-
ing the World Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors last
month in Jerusalem, focuses
attention on the Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial
In speaking of her experiences
as a prisoner of Auschwitz and
Bergen- Belsen, Luba Frederick
said: "To die was easy." Granted
life is not always easy, but when
dying becomes easier, something
is terribly wrong.
She is one of the survivors who
has given oral testimony to the
Holocaust Memorial Center as a
memorial to that horrible Nazi
Hitler era to keep before all
generations the results of in-
humanity that raged in a
country's spirit.
The Holocaust Memorial Cen-
ter is educating the population
about the meaning of the Holo-
caust, how it scarred the con-
science of the world and why such
an event must never happen
again. This is being done through
the educational and administra-
tive skills of college presidents
and school officials, the theo-
logical and philosophical insights
of clergymen, the community
awareness of civic leaders and the
financial expertise of business
men and women.
The Center is accumulating
visual and oral testimonies of
survivors, liberators and pro-
tectors. Already these testi-
monies are being used in an
educational curriculum for the
study of the Holocaust. The El-
ders Institute of Florida In-
ternational University (FIU) and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE with which
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is associated)
are the first of many centers of
learning to offer a course of study
using the resources gathered by
the Center. This oral library is
housed in the Center's offices
located at the Bay Vista Campus
. of FIU in North Miami.
President of the Center is Sis-
ter M. Trinita Flood, who is be-
coming the academic dean of the
Miami Archdiocese's four-year
college seminary for future
priests. Other officers include Dr.
Abraham S. Fischler, president
of Nova University, serving as
treasurer, and Abraham B. Hal-
pern, The Jewish Floridian ad-
vertising supervisor in Broward
County, serving as assistant
treasurer. Among the directors is
Eugene Greenzweig, executive
director of CAJE.
Membership is open to people
of all races, creeds and nationali-
ties. An invitation is extended
to organizations, business,
churches, synagogues and civic
clubs to become involved in this
critical effort lest history fail to
understand how a woman can cry
out in anguish, "To die was
Information on all aspects of
the Southeastern Florida Holo-
caust Memorial Center can be
had at its offices located in FIU,
Bay Vista Campus, NE 151 St.
and Biscay ne Blvd., North
Miami, Fl 33181.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 3,1961
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"Word's Not Yet Out |
From time to time, our Newsroom is treated to
the charade of a Novosti Press Agency report from
s Moscow sent to us via the Soviet Union's Embassy
$ in Washington.
The most recent report sports a June 18 dateline
I and purportedly documents the "crime" of Viktor
g Brailovsky and his "systematic fabrication and
I distribution of deliberately false materials casting
I aspersions on the Soviet state and social system."
I The ruling circles of the imperialist colonialist
g Muscovites, sitting like depressive fat cats on their
gWest European Empire, crushing the democratic
I aspirations of the oppressed working classes there,
I know nothing about acceptable journalism.
For example, Novosti says of Brailovsky, after
I documenting his trumped-up crime: "He is short,
;: stumpy and slightly fattish." In our view, this is a
:| perfect description of Leonid Brezhnev, but what has
|: it to do with Brailovsky and the fascist actions of the
j: Kremlin's masters against him?
gl Or, Novosti describes Brailovsky's work as "an
j illegal (sic) typewritten collection" called "Jews in
:| the USSR," which it judges to be "derogatory .
: and distorting Soviet realities."
Regarding Brailovsky's defense, Novosti
{concludes: "All petitions by the defendant were
E satisfied, and he fully exercised his rights as the
: accused and as counsel for the defense."
Bully, Also, bull.
; We are in accord with a statement this week on
: the arrest and sentencing of Brailovsky to five years
j ui internal exile by the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, which characterizes Brailovsky as "a
man who is guilty of no crime."
We echo the sentiments of the Conference's
conclusion that if the Soviet Government's purpose
is to rid Moscow of this "pariah," would it not be
better "to free him and issue the necessary visas to
him and to his family so they may join his father and
brother in Israel under the reunification-of-family
provisions of the Helsinki Accords?"
The trouble is, Novosti knows nothing of the
Helsinki Accords. The Kremlin's ruling circles have
not yet given them the word.
Iraq: A World Terrorist Center
A Law of Physics
A basic law of physics declares that for every
A action there is a reaction. The law works perfectly in |
* international affairs, too.
Take for example the hypocritical condemnation
of Israel by the United Nations for its Osirak opera-
tion. Duplicity and pragmatism prevailed there to
such a degree that the United States delegation
worked with the delegation of Iraq to word the state-
;S ment of condemnation in the face of the fact that
' there are no relations between Washington and
Baghdad to speak of.
The net result?
The previously low-profile Muscovite stance in I
its tilt with Poland has suddenly taken on menacing
proportions. The earlier brave declarations S
emanating from Washington and North Atlantic |
Treaty Organization headquarters in Europe that the S
Russians had better watch their step in the matter of 1
S an outright military invasion of Poland were 8
promptly assessed by the Kremlin to be what they ?
are words, and nothing more. #
If the American and the European reaction to &
I the Osirak operation is a guideline of Western com- $
k mitment to truth, then reasoned the Communists
g why should the West be any different if once and for S
g all they crushed the Poles in their quest for genuine $
a home rule?
1 The laws of physics are somewhat older than the
::: taws of men. Certainly, they are far more consistent
a The Russian reaction to the United Nations action
1 portends even bleaker days ahead.
Jewish Floridian
of G(Hl Fort Lauderdale B Fred Shoe he!
Editor and PubMhf Executive Editor Production Editor
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Habib's peace mission to the
Middle East is a redundancy.
Israel is already actively engaged
in getting the Syrians to remove
those missiles from Lebanon, anc
nobody seems to recognize it
least of all the Syrians them
Israel has just acknowledged
that the Syrians shot down
another one of its pilotless air-
craft on a reconnaissance mission
over Lebanon. This makes at
least the fourth drone downed by
the Syrians since the crisis over
their surface-to-air missiles in
Lebanon first broke early in May.
Even if the number is correct,
and there is sufficient evidence
around these days to suggest
that there are more such downed
reconnaissance planes than Israel
admits to, the meaning is clear
of an obvious Machiavellian
scheme plotted by the Israeli
high command that has managed
thus far to elude the Syrians. If
they knew its details, the Syrians
might be more cautious about
spilling their missiles so promis-
cuously on the air.
THE SCHEME is simple: one
Israeli drone for one Syrian mis-
sile, although Heaven knows that
the Syrians are most likely to
shoot more than one missile at
one drone before their gunners
can knock it out of the sky. In
fact, one Israeli drone may well
mean eight Syrian missiles or.
less optimistically, five, six or,
one can be sure they hope, at the
very least seven missiles.
The question, of course, is just
how long the Soviets, given their
shrewd capitalistic instincts, are
going to want to supply the
Syrians with such a dispropor-
tionately large number of super-
sophisticated, high-technology
missiles to shoot down such a
disproportionately small number
of five-and-dime store model air-
planes. Relatively speaking.
But if the Machiavellian
purpose of the Israelis is not soon
laid bare, the country's generals
are counting on the fact that the
Syrians will elect to continue
shooting at the drones until they
have no more missiles left in Leb-
anon. (There is an unlimited
supply of drones, with school
children being given prizes in
contests to grind them out during
their recess hours in record
The effect of all of this will be
the same as if the Syrians had
voluntarily removed their Soviet-
supplied missiles from Lebanon
in the first place. Of course, the
success of the Israeli high
command scheme depends upon
just how fast it takes for the Rus-
sians to catch on. Until then, the
cry is: Philip Habib, keep on
truckin .
IN APRIL, 1979, the Iraqi am-
bassador to Khartoum was
expelled for taking part in an
attempt to overthrow Sudanese
President Numeiri.
But one would never know
this, judging by the vituperative
presentation of the Sudanese del-
egation before the Security
Council last week, in which
Sudan played the role of Iraq's
best friend, showing outrage at
those nasty Israelis for their
bombing of the Osirak reactor
outside of Baghdad.
In fact, all of the Third World
was in euphoria during the course
of that debate, having failed to be
equivalently exorcized since the
last time the United Nations
moved to condemn Israel for one
reason or another. Why they
should come even to the histri-
onic defense of Iraq is hard to un-
derstand. Generally speaking,
Iraq is a principal sponsor of
training camps, weapons supplies
and financial backing to radical
Palestinian groups and global
Marxist opposition movements.
more than once trembled at the
threat of Iraqi-Libyan "libera-
tion" campaigns on their con-
tinent. Look at Chad. Ditto for
the Middle East. Look at Iran.
The fact is that Iraq has long
carried on a policy of terror and
assassination against political
rivals and enemies abroad as a
matter of its self-assumed belli-
gerent right to do so. In this, not
even the Europeans have been
spared. For example, in 1979 and
1980, a number of Iraqi diplo-
mats were arrested and expelled
from Western European capitals
after they were discovered to be
carrying bombs and assassina-
tion orders for Iraqi dissidents.
The plot against the Sudan's
President Numeiri dates from
that time.
Iraq'8 President Saddam Hus-
sein al-Takriti, in the forefront of
Iraqi strongarm politics since the
Ba'ath Party takeover there in
1968, is affectionately known by
his countrymen as the "Butcher
of Baghdad."
WHEN THE children's home
at Kibbutz Misgav Am was
attacked by the so-called Arab
Friday, July 3,1981
Volume 10
1 TAMUZ 6741
Number 14
Liberation Front in 1980,
terrorist gang operated by the
Ba'ath Party, Al-Thawra, the
party's official publication
praised the action and said it had
been launched on instructions
from President Hussein himself.
It is Hussein who never gives
up calling for the destruction of
the "Zionist entity" as a
"usurper of the territory 0f
Palestine" and as a threat to "the
Arab nation's future, sovereignty
and prospects" (Radio Baghdad
August 20, 1980). '
When Iran attempted to bomb
the Osirak reactor in the fall of
1980-, Hussein explained that
Iran really had nothing to worry
about on that score in its war
with Iraq; the reactor, he said
was "not intended to be used
against Iran, but against the
Zionist enemy" (Al-Thawra
October 4,1980).
YET THIS is that poor victim
of Zionist aggression that the
Security Council, including a hy-
pocritical Reagan Admin
istration, raced to condemn
in its anti-Israel resolution
last week. The Third World and
its Western puppets, euphoric in
the joy of their punitive en-
deavor, struck with a demand for
reparations from Israel a
blatant confession that even in
the presumably principled halls
of the United Nations, property
has greater value than humanity.
For example: It is okay to kill
children at Misgav Am; it is
verboten to kill a nuclear reactor
outside of Baghdad or
Given that Arab, African and
Western states all have their
moments of anguish about Iraq,
what was their rush to defend
Iraq against Israel? The question
becomes all the more complex
reckoned in terms of these ancil-
lary considerations raised by Lois
Gottesman and George E. Gruen.
of the Foreign Affairs Depart-
ment of the American Jewish
"Iraq is one of the four coun-
tries indentified by the U.S. State
Department as a supporter of in-
ternational terrorism" the
others being Libya, Syria and
South Yemen .
"Iraq is a Soviet ally and
client, bound by a 20-year treaty
of friendship and cooperation
signed in 1972, and supported by
massive Soviet arms sales and
economic aid .
"Iraq's ambitions to
dominate the Persian Gulf and
the Arab world threaten the
national security of its neigh-
THERE IS nothing in the his-
tory of the Arab people to show
that they can act with a sense of
geopolitical proportion, and one
should not be surprised by the
paradoxes on which they crucify
their civilizational identity.
But after such hypocrisy at the
United Nations as shown among
the Western nations, after such
teachery against their own best
interests brought on by their pe-
troblindness, is there any
wonder, for example, that the
Russians now threaten with pre-
dictable impunity to move on
Nazi Camp
Linnas, a 61-year old Long Island
resident, went on trial in Federal
Court in Westbury for concealing
his activities as commandant of a
Nazi concentration camp when he
entered the United Sates in 1961
and became a citizen in 1960.
The charges, brought by the
U.S. Justice Department which
seeks to revoke Linnas' citizen-
ship, accuse him of participating
in the persecution of thousands of
"innocent persons," primarily
Jews, at the Tartu camp in
Estonia in 1941-1943.

Friday, July 3,1981
The Jewish Floridjan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
91st Birthday Celebrant at Nutrition Site's 4th Birthday Party
Celia Karschefsky of Lauderdale Oaks blows out the
candles to celebrate her 91st birthday in June with Sara
Perlis watching and George Schwiller entertaining.
St'hwilier and Sol Gruber (seated extreme right)
played and sang for the more than 100 diners at the 4th
Anniversary of the Kosher Nutrition site at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale which, in coopera-
tion with the Area Agency for Aging and the Service
Agency for Senior Citizens, sponsors the Kosher nutrition
program at the Federation building and at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
AWACS Sale Opposed; 'Nuke'Bombs in News
Despite the fact that more than
half of the Senators and more
than half of the members of the
'House of Representatives have
indicated their opposition to
Keagan Administration's plan to
sill a package of sophisticated
weaponry, including the most ad-
\anced airborne warning and
communications systems
(AWACS) planes, to Saudi
Arabia, the Administration plans
to submit the proposal to
A simple majority in Congress
is needed to veto the plan.
This news was relayed June 24
to President Reagan by the
Senators led by Sen. Robert
Packman (R-Oregon) who was
most outspoken in his opposition
to the arms proposal.
It was a day after Iraq's Presi-
dent Saddam Hussein called on
all peace-loving nations'' to help
Arab nations get nuclear
weaponry to offset Israel's pre-
sumed nuclear capability.
And Moshe Dayan, leading a
new splinter party in Israel's
Knesset June 30 elections,
followed that comment with a
statement that Israel has "the
ability to quickly produce nuclear
weapons and will do so if the
Arabs obtain atomic bombs."
His comments shocked many
Israelis, according to news
The Miami Herald editorial on
June 25, noted that Iraq's
| Hussein didn't say what he
would do if he had the bomb him-
i self. "He," the editorial went on,
I "hardly has to. Iraq and Israel
clinically are still at war.
|raq has pledged to eliminate
srael, the Zionist entity."
editorial goes on to note:
nuch as they might like to have
Arab bomb,' the leaders of
other Arab nations would
Ive to be naive or suicidal to
Mr. Hussein or Libya's
laminar Khadafy to get sole
ssession of it. Both men are
ti-Israel fanatics. Both are
with overweening ambition
i by ruthlessness. Neither
ikl think twice before at least
atening to use atomic
ipons against Israel.
"It is not 'rational' to give mass destruction. It is irrational
such men access to weapons of to the point of madness."
Mrs. Perlis, one of the most active volunteers of the
program at the Federation's nutrition site, is the "right
hand aide" for her husband, Sam Perlis, who manages the
program and checks on the quality of the hot kosher meals
served every noon Monday through Friday. Sam says tens
of thousands of meals have been served to the elderly at
the Federation building, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.
His .wife arranges for the various volunteer entertain-
ment programs presented periodically, and others help to
provide blood pressure checks for the diners, classes on
current events, Yiddish, other subjects, and exercises.
And once each month, those having birthdays or anniver-
saries in that month are specially feted.
pourontna Scrip Brand
ri.i i*.ii *--
' ^,V^\ twapoon Scrip* hstanr or
FrNM Dnad Dacufl incited CotNM m o Hm
Okw. Stir In loop cold water. Addict and i
wHhcnwmandiuoar, If you want.
ifau ncMt o UMufitfut MiMiwr cooter. Rich,
too. Scrip* for suronw is men a iriochcNOh
h rest of your summer should onW bo so
K CorliiMMl Koahor

Pain 4
Page 6

The Jewish Ftoridiak SfGteaiet Fott Lduderdale
Friday, July 3.198
Project Renewal Being Evaluated by International Team
American and two Israeli re-
search specialists have joined
forces to establish an1 Interna-
tional Evaluation Team for
measuring the impact of Project
Renewal, the worldwide Jewish
program for the comprehensive
rejuvenation of Israel's dis-
tressed immigrant neighbor-
Currently in operation in 70
separate locations. Project
Renewal encompasses hundreds
of physical and social programs
designed to meet the rehabilita-
tion needs of neighborhood resi-
dents. The new Team, according
to its Chairman Professor Arnold
Gurin of Brandeis Universitv will
"develop an objective research
program that will help to identify
weaknesses and evaluate suc-
cesses in the Project Renewal
Other American members of
the team, which held its first
meeting in Jerusalem in late
March, include Dr. Rashi Fein of
Harvard, Dr. Bernard Frieden of
MIT. Professor Richard Nathan
of Princeton, Dr. Julian Wolpert
of Princeton and Dr. Daniel
Thurz, Executive Vice President
of B'nai B'rith International and
former Dean of the University of
Maryland School of Social Work
and Planning.
The Israeli academic commu-
nity was represented bv Profes-
sor Shalom Reichman of the
Hebrew University and Dr. Eph-
raim Yaar of Tel Aviv Universi-
"What we bring is a degree of
impartiality,*' said Dr. Thurz.
"The government, the Jewish
Agency and the communities
abroad contributing tens of mil-
lions of dollars are entitled to
know, from impartial sources,
what is done with their money
and what kind of success or
failure is experienced.
"Our plan is not simply to
produce a retrospective state-
ment about an experience that
Israel entered in 1978, but to
provide some useful mechanism
for researchers and management
to keep Project Renewal on track
and on target."
The International Evaluation
Team was initiated by the
Renewal Department of the
Jewish Agency, utilizing the re-
sources of American Jewish com-
munities linked to Israeli Project
Renewal neighborhoods. The
Social Policy Team of the Deputy
Prime Minister's office was also
enlisted in developing the
academic research group.
Professor Reichman observed
that Project Renewal has
brought some revolutionary ideas
to Israel: "Not because it is
going to clean up the cities,' but
because it encourages participa-
tion at the grass roots level."
"The lessons of America since
the War on Poverty began in
1965 can be helpful," added Dr.
Thurz. "Hopefully Israel can
avoid the same mistakes that
were made in the U.S."
"Yet, every society is differ-
ent," cautioned Professor
Nathan. "While there are lessons
to be learned from the American
experience, they must not be
viewed in a way that fails to
account for these differences."
In order to increase its per-
spective, the team decided at its
March meeting to seek to recruit
a female member, an English
speaking European and perhaps
a non-Jew. The next team
meeting will take place in Jerusa-
lem late this summer.
MOTtl 4 MACH aiM
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'^ cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
^ package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped freoh
h cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in mediuni-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
I Phone: 1538-7811

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3 Mools Shabbos
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Free Chaise Lounges
Nightly Programs Shows
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July 3-6 July 4th Weekend
4 Days. 3 Nights
Labor Day Sept. 4-7
4 Days. 3 Nights
S"7Q Per Person
I C. Doub. Occup.
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Succoth October 12-15
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4 Days. 3 Nights
SCQ Per Person
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The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy baibusta
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Traditional Services Will Be
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Daily Services in Ow
aTkaOcoaa Mata4lttSt. Ma) leach

Phone: 1538-9045 or 531-5771
Your Hoala. Michael Lofkowltz & Alex Smllow

Friday, July 3^1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Classrooms Added For Increased Enrollment
, Another building on the Jew-
ish Community Center Perlman
Campus will be rented by the He- |t
brew Day School to provide more' U
classrooms for the expanding ', fi
student enrollment.
This was reported by Paul
Frieser, president of the" school's
board of directors for two terms.
He gave credit for the increasing
development of the school to the
families of students, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale which provides scholar-
ship funding, and JCC for the
support during the two years the
school has occupied a building at
the west end of the JCC campus
at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
School Director Fran Meren-
stein amplified on his message by
reporting that the school will
have two sections of each class
from Pre-Kindergarten through
third grade beginning this fall.
! The school's fourth and fifth
I grades continue to have good en-
Which led to report by Martin
Kurtz, executive vice president of
I he school's board, that by the
start of the 1982-83 school year,
the sixth grade, beginning of
middle school, will be activated.
He said that in anticipation of
a 25 ptrcent growth in the stu-
dent body, and with the idea of
adding a grade a year to the
middle school, a new facility will
lie required. He said the board
plans to build a structure of
about 7,500 square feet, doubling
the number of available class-
rooms, and include such im-
provements as a science lab and a
multi-purpose auditorium which
could be used as classrooms.
I'lans fur this facility are being
gili/ed and a building fund
J\J^J the Hebrew Day School
6501 W Sunrise Blvd
drive is planned among the
parents and relatives of students
and graduates.
Mrs. Merenstein noted that a
cantor will be added to the staff
for the prayer program of the He-
brew study program and Judaic
PttnMtntt, Florid* 33313 (305) 583-6100
specialists will supplement the
Judaic portion of studies. She
said: "The staff is superb in its
affirmation of dedication, compe-
tence and caring. Permeating the
entire school is a love for learn-
Pompano JW V Makes
Charitable Contributions
The Pompano Beach Jewish
War Veterans Post, continuing
its charitable programs, an-
nounced a contribution of $200 to
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale UJA campaign,
also $1,000 to the new West Point
Chapel, and $1,000 to the
proposed JWV Memorial Shrine
to be erected in Washington,
The Post also continued its
program of sending Braille
watches to be presented to blind
boys becoming B'nai Mitzvah at
ceremonies at the Western Wall
in Jerusalem. Mildy Datz of the
Post's Auxiliary took watches
recently to Israel to present them
to the Association for the Blind
at Ramat Gan. She also took to
Israel for the veterans hospital
several lap robes that had been
made by Ida Krasner and Ed
Ryan. The laprobes are an on-
going effort for the VA hospital
in Miami.
The Post also installed the
following officers for the 1981-82
year: Tat M. Fine, commander:
Jack Malin, senior vice com-
mander: Alex Chardis, Al Rosen,
junior vice commanders; past
commander Lester Cantor, judge
advocate: Max Krasner, ad-
jutant; Louis Eager, quarter-
master: past commander Jay
Riseman, chaplain; Io Ross-
kamm, officer of the day; and
trustees Irving Chook, three
years; David Skop, two years;
Milton Weinberg, one year.
Women % League Forms
Jacaranda Chapter
The first New Members Tea for
the newly-formed Jacaranda
Lakes chapter of the Women's
League for Israel, will be held at 1
p.m., Thrursday, July 16, at the
home of Helen Zieky, it was an-
nounced by Ruth Sperber,
Florida representative of WLI.
Muriel Lunden, Florida Coun-
cil chair, and Faye Rosenstein,
Council Membership chair, will
tell the story of the League which
has organized chapters during its
52 years in the Northeast and
Florida and has aided 125,000
homeless immigrants, handi-
capped a"nd disadvantage*! Israeli
girls in homes in Israel's four
major cities. The League has also
built dormitories, cafeteria,
gymnasium and student center at
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, in addition to establishing
scholarship and book endowment
funds for the university.
Mrs. Sperber said the public is
invited to the membership tea
and reservations can be made by
calling her at WLI's office, 791-

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?mai 100231

Page 8
The Jewish Flondian Of Oteater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 3,1961
Two Students Scored Highest
Locally In National Test
Family Mission Will Cheer
Bro ward's Maccabiah Athletes
Can you answer the following
1. What was the name of the
pioneering group that first
settled in Israel in 1881?
2. Who was the father of
modern-spoken Hebrew?
3. Who was the American who
helped organized the Israeli
Army in 1948?
These and 147 other questions
dealing with the history, culture,
politics, religion and geography
of Israel were included in a test
given nationally to more than
10,000 students in the day
schools, religious schools and
Hebrew programs of public high
schools in the United States.
Two students of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area, Jeffrey
Kobal of Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac, and Ted Gayer of the
Hebrew Day School which
conducts its classes on the
campus of the Jewish Communi-
ty Center, were among the five
students in all of South Florida
scoring the highest marks.
(Answers to those three ques-
tions at top are at the end of this
More than 600 students from
Jewish schools in South Florida
took the test. 26 of the 49 stu-
dents from Beth Torah, Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs, Tem-
ple Kol Ami in Plantation, and
Hebrew Day School, were
awarded gold, silver or bronze
pins for their achievements on
the test.
It was the 11th annual AMI
Knowledge of Israel National
Examination, sponsored by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization (WZO), Jewish
National Fund, and coordinated
locally by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education with Abraham
J. Gittelson, director of education
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
associate director of CAJE, and
Betty Zlotnick, Yediat Israel
Quiz administrator, supervising
the tests.
Gittelson said: "We are ex-
tremely proud of the outstanding
record of the students of the
schools of our community not
only of Ted and Jeffrey, but all
who participated and who were
awarded honor pins. This is
another example of how the
North Broward Jewish communi-
ty is deepening its knowledge and
commitment to Israel and Jewish
Each year the national exami-
nation highlights current or past
events in the history of modern
Israel. This year's quiz focused
on the 100th anniversary of the
first settlements in Israel, the
100th anniversary of the birth of
Vladimir Zev Jabotinsky, and 36
years of the Liberation of the
Holocaust Survivors.
Three other South Florida stu-
dents achieved the same highest
grades that Ted Gayer and Jef-
frey Kobal did: Seth Silverman,
Ari Sklar and Sally Segel of the
Lehrman Day School in Miami.
The answers to the three ques-
tions posed at the beginning of
this article:
1. The first pioneering group to
settle in Israel in 1881 was BILL),
the acronym for Bet Yaakov
L'chu Vnailchah (House of
Jacob, Let Us Go Up!).
2. Eliezer Ben-Yehudah was
the father of Hebrew as it is
spoken today.
3. Col. Mickey Marcus, an
American hero, was military man
who helped organize the army for
Israel in its fight for independ-
ence in 1948.
Continued from Page 1
Jeffrey; Susan and Harold Mellin
and their children, Andrew,
Danielle and Jennifer; Alice
Werbel and her son Brian; Elaine
and Leon Heller and their daugh-
ter Beth; Diane and Hy Gordon
and their children, Michele,
Jackie and Philip; Terrie and Bob
Roth, and their children, Lisa and
David; Gloria and Armand Katz,
their children Andrew and Jona-
than, and Armand's mother,
Myrna Katz.
Alan Margolies, Young
Leadership director of the Jewish
Federation, who arranged the
Mission details for the Broward
contingent, will accompany the
group throughout its stay in Is-
rael. The Mission will travel from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, to
Masada, to Haifa, to Yad
Vashem, and to other points of
historic interest in the land of
their ancestors.
Richard Morris,
Maccabiah Entrant
11 Students Get Grants for Study in Israel
Ueven students will be attend- Pnh Eleven students will be attend-
ing study programs in Israel,
subsidized by grants from the
Israel Scholarship Fund of the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Those who were provided with
grants during the current school
year and for this summer include
Jill Kletzel of Inverrary. Billy
Likud Party
Accused Of
Labor Party leaders have accused
Likud of deliberately inciting
violence at Labor election rallies
to frighten people away
from them. In Petach Tikva, a
mob of youths shouting "Begin,
Begin," disrupted a rally for
Labor Party chairman Shimon
Peres, set fire to garbage cans
and hurled rocks through the
windows of the local branch of
Mapam, Labor's Alignment
In Ashkelon, a rally for Labor-
ite Abba Eban was the target of
similar rowdyism and the speaker
had to call for police protection.
AT A PRESS conference,
Peres declared that be "no longer
regards the Cabinet as Israel's
government but as the election
campaign headquarters of
Likud." He was referring to a
statement released after a Cabi-
net meeting alleging that Labor
criticism of Israel's air attack on
an Iraqi nuclear reactor June 7,
had encouraged other countries
to condemn Israel.
Peres also accused Begin of in-
spiring the violent outbursts that
have occured with increasing fre-
quency at Labor Party rallies.
"Begin is mistaken if he think.'
he can frighten %s, Peres said.
He referred to Likud's tactics as
"Khomeinism" and "personality
cult" and charged that Likud was
"trying to create an atmosphere
wherein if you don 't chant
'Begin, Begin' you are almost a
subversive element," He charged
that anti-Labor rabble rousers
were bussed in by Likud and were
paid to disrupt Labor meetings.
AT A PRESS conference of his
own later, Begin flately rejected
the charges. Justice Minister
Moshe Nissim who heads Likud's
campaign information head-
quarters said his party "utterly
condemns" violence of any kind.
Cohen, Fran Schleicher, Allison
Roth. Mindy Solomon, Sondra
Schiller, and Michelle Blum, all of
Plantation; Jeffrey Glass, Bonnie
Gordon, Stacy Cohen and Mindy
Levine, all of Sunrise.
They have attended or will be
attending a variety of programs,
including United Synagogue
Youth Israel Pilgrimage, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
Study-Tour Program, Summer in
Kibbutz, and the High School in
Phyllis Chudnow, educational
director ot Kamat Shalom, The
Reconstructionist Synagogue in
Plantation, and a member of the
Scholarship Fund Committee,
noted that "a summer program in
Israel is an extraordinary ex-
perience for a teenager in
strengthening Jewish knowledge
and commitment. Those who
have been able to attend the
programs through the help of
Federation grants inspire others
through their enthusiasm and
identification with Israel."
Plans are in the initial stages
for a North Broward Teen Tour
to Israel for the summer of 1982.
United Mortgage Company
3000 Biscayne Boulevard
379-2676 524-7225
Licensed Mortgage Brokers & Bankers
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Friday, July 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
JCC Installs Michael Weinberg, President, And Other Officers
y.^ Newly-elected JCC President Michael Weinberg accepts gavel fi
_ Anita Perlman.
Federation Staff
At the champagne birthday party marking the
second anniversary of the Jewish Community
Center's location on the Perlman Campus at 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., JCC held its annual meeting to
elect and install Michael Weinberg as president to
succeed Anita Perlman who had served three con-
secutive one-year terms.
As Weinberg became the fourth president of
the organization founded by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale in November of
1975, Mrs. Perlman, during the installation
tribute to him, presented him with a gavel made
in Israel and originally presented to her late hus-
band, Louis Perlman, by Friends of Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Perlman, in a "saga" presented to those
attending the annual meeting, noted the Center's
^t ^'most unusual beginning nurtured by Allan Baer
^JffiTand Jacob Brodzki (previous presidents) and that
"JCC could not have become a reality without the
tender, loving care of our founding director, Bill
Goldstein (who retired last month)".
She wrote: "As we begin with a new director,
Phil Cofman, ... we need to remember that no
matter how capable he may be, we the leadership
must stand behind him and work with him if we
are to grow and strengthen our foundation .
Neulv-mstalled officers, seated: Sally Rodin, secretary; Ivy Levine, vice president; standing: Johl Rot-
man," vice president; Weinberg, Mrs. Perlman, Harvey Kopelowitz, vice president; David Gross, treas-
urer. Installed in absentia: Allen Morris, vice president.
"JCC from the very beginning has deeply
appreciated the interest and assistance each of
the presidents of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale gave with
Federation's help, we have been able to grow and
become a great program.
President Weinberg presented Mrs. Perlman
with a needlepoint depiction of the colorful cover
of the first brochure printed following the estab-
lishment of the Center at its 16-acre site in Plant-
ation; a pin with the letters JCC engraved and a
miniature gavel emplaced on it, plus a gift to the
Perlman Foundation Scholarship Fund.
Other officers installed were Harvey Kopelo-
witz, first vice president; Ivy Levine, Allen Mor-
ris and Johl Rotman, vice presidents; David
Gross, treasurer, and Sally Radin, secretary. New
members of the board of directors were also in-
stalled during the meeting chaired by Dr. Wayne
Bizer, a member of the board.
Victor Gruman, president of the Jewish Feder-
ation, extended greetings from the Federation's
Invocation and benediction was offered by
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-El.
Fred Zucker Orchestra provided music for
dancing during the champagne-and-dessert hour
that marked the birthday party celebration
following the annual meeting.
Dr. Wayne Bizar
Philip Cofman
Auditions Set For July 12
The Jewish Community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will hold
auditions for the Wo-Men's
Showcase Productions that will
be presented in the Fall.
Auditions will be held on Sunday,
July 12, 2-5 p.m., in Sofer Hall.
Actors and actresses will be
requested to read one classical
and one contemporary
monologue. Dancers, trained
asked to bring their own tapes.
Singers bring their own accom-
paniment (piano available). Play-
wrights, composers, musicians,
directors, poets, choreographers,
visual artists, and production
assistants invited as well.
Call 792-6700 or 772-9962
further information.
a "^ |BIB|H|Mian monologue. Dancers, trained in
-m 1 Jazz, Modern and Ballet are >-* i
? Wanderlust Club Goes To Spoleto Festival:-----------------. Graphology
JCC Staff
There are those who believe in
signs. Some advocate "a poor be-
ginning indicates a good ending."
That may very well be so. For in
the beginning of the Wanderlust
Club of JCC trip, we had our first
and only disappointment. The
bus didn't arrive on time due to a
technical problem and our
anxious travelers waited
patiently for the bus arrival and
replacement. However, once the
bus arrived, all went well, and the
"trip to the Spoleto Festival in
Charleston, S.C., was a critical,
cultural and gourmet success.
We were off on a trip that
would turn out to be interesting,
exciting, educational, congenial
and truly unique. Our first stop
was beautiful Savannah, Ga.
After a scrumptious dinner at the
Greenhouse Restaurant, and a
L good night's sleep, the Jewish
'" Community Center travelers
proceeded on to their first
Spoleto Festival event a
Chamber Music Concert at the
historical Dock Street Theatre.
There they heard Bach's Bran-
denburg Concerto played
exquisitely, and a new selection
written especially for the Festival
by Fred Lerdahl. Kenneth
Cooper, who performed on the
harpsichord and is an ac-
complished pianist, stayed at the
Frances Marion Hotel where our
members stayed. In talking to
him, we found a modest young
> man who would like to come to
Fort Lauderdale to perform.
We're hoping that we can arrange
it in the near future.
Back to the hotel to change for
dinner at Adger's Wharf Restau-
rant and back again to the Dock
Street Theatre to see the most
unusual La Claca a puppet and
mime show from Spain. At this
writing we still don't know what
La Claca means, but one thing is
certain, La Claca was a delightful
as well as unusual performance.
The program had three parts.
First on the program was Calaix
de Sastre which utilized pup-
pets, gloves, masks, as they por-
trayed the following: The Clown,
Boats, Striptease and Painting.
Second we saw En Joan de L'Os
(created this year) based on a
mythological character of Spain.
Last but not least was Mori el
Merima. The great artist Joan
Miro painted the puppets and
decorations. It was created in cel-
ebration of Franco's death.
On the third day of our trip we
toured the historical sights of
Charleston. We learned much
about this lovely southern city
that has a history of 300 years.
Our guide, whose husband's
family spans the city's history,
invited the group to her home
one of the original homes, refur-
bished for today's living. It is
called a single house and not too
different from our townhouses.
At 3:30 p.m. we left the Fran-
ces Marion for Charleston's
Jewish Community Center. What
a beautiful reception we received.
Lisa Cohen, staff member,
greeted us with a "Shalom Y'All"
and we felt right at home. Faye
Olasov, assistant director, and
Peggy Birnbaum saw to it that
we had plenty of wine and cheese.
Faye took us on a tour of the
building. It was with regret that
we had to leave as our dinner at
the Colony House awaited us.
After dinner we went to the
Gaillard Municipal Auditorium
to see the Sydney Dance Group.
After this outstanding per-
formance, members of the group
were heard to say. if nothing else,
the Svdney Dance Group was
worth the trip. Sheherazade was
first on the program. Immedi-
ately we knew we were in for a
special evening. The staging, the
set, and the lighting were in
complete harmony with the
dancers and just as exciting. The
same feeling was felt about
Viridian where the entire en-
semble danced together bathed in
different colored lights. Daphis &
Chloe completed the evening. It
was a most unusual interpreta-
tion of the famous love story.
Graeme Murphy, the choreo-
grapher, must be recognized as
tops in the field of dance.
As a special treat, Fran Weiss
our tour director, arranged for
the group to tour Middleton
Gardens, the plantation of the
illustrious Middleton family who
settled there in 1741. It gave us a
picture of the gracious living that
the early settlers and their des-
cendants enjoyed when they had
the means, the land, and prestige.
Monsieur Choufleuri, and Of-
fenbach Opera, at the delightful
Dock Street Theatre, was
hilarious. Beautiful voices in a
beautiful production that was a
fun time. Everyone felt the
delight and light-heartedness of
the performance.
Piccolo Spoleto was a project
of the Cultural Affairs Division of
the city Dept. of Leisure Serv-
ices. At the KKBE Synagogue
the King David Oratorio by Hon-
egger was being performed.
Three members of our group,
Evelyn and Jerry Kaye and I,
decided to take advantage of the
opportunity. The Charleston
Symphony Chamber Singers
under the direction of conductor
Emily Remington did a fantastic
job. If all is well, next year we
will have to schedule this event
for the trip. Dinner that evening
was at the Atlantic House. The
restaurant was situated on the i jcc.g Cultural Arts Depart.
Atlantic Ocean and it was a qment is offerin^ a ^^ ^
delight to have been able to eat -Graphology (handwriting
there. Back to Charleston and the anaivgis) on j"
Cistern of the College of Charles-
ton for some jazz. Only a few die-
hards managed to stay for the
entire performance. It was a new
experience for many of us sharing
a program with an audience of
mostly young adults.
9:30 a.m. on our 5th day, found *
us at the Coming St. Cemetery.
Sammy Jacobs, a Sorthern gen-
tleman in every way, conducted a
tour through the cemetery as he
related the historical events in
the lives of the Jewish constitu-
ency of Charleston from the Rev-
olutionary days through the Civil
War. Then he took us to the Syn-
agogue of Kol Kadosh B'nai Eloi-
him and continued his enlighten-
ing talk. He also reviewed the
Museum Archives that are found
in the Synagogue. It was a
memorable experience and we all
felt that this knowledge about
this Jewish community through
the past 300 years made us more
aware of our place in American
The Corridor by Diane Kagan
replaced Pinter's play on the
Spoleto Program. The reviews
were poor and we went with tre-
pidation to the Garden Theatre.
We were pleasantly surprised
with the depth and truth that the
play extolled. There is no doubt
that Ms. Kagan is talented and
can write as well as act.
Back on the bus to beautiful
Savannah and the Chart House,
an excellent restaurant. We're
going home today but not until
we have a tour of this historical
city. We visited the Davenport
House, a recently rehabilitated
historical site. The city is built
around a series of squares 24
^analysis) on Thursday, July 16,
23, and 30, from 10 a.m. to 11
Ja.m. at the Center's Perlman
jCampus. The fee is S3 for mem-
oers and $5 for non-members.
Dall 792-6700 for further in-
at least. It is in this design of
John Oglethorpe's that the
beauty of Savannah lies. We also
saw the B'nai Mikvae Israel of
Savannah a most unusual
looking synagogue.
There's much to tell as you can
see but the rapport and con-
geniality of the group remains
the most important ingredient for
what was a supreme holiday of
cultural events and history of
southern life.
Part time principal wanted for
'growing Conservative temple In
No. Dade/So. Broward area.
Salary negotiable. Call
We do business
the right way.

f age iv
77ie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 3,1981

Browsin' thru
with max levine
Carolyn Feffer, Reuben Stra-
shinsky, Joel Cohen and Al
Jaaser were presented awards for
their voluntary UJA efforts in
Sands Point. Their names were
omitted, inadvertently, in The
Jewish Floridian'$ recent story of
Federation's Awards presenta-
tions Sen. Howard Met-
zenbaum (D., Ohio), sometime
resident of Palm Aire in Pom-
pano Beach, was the principal
speaker at last month's ZOA
tribute in Philadelphia to Alfred
P. Orleans, his son Marvin and
grandson Jeffrey P. Orleans. And
it was in 1975 Federation-UJA's
first Special Gifts affair in Palm
Aire that the same three mem-
bers of the Orleans family, whose
many building projects, in-
cluding Palm Aire, dot South
Florida, were honored.
Rabbi Shraga Gross, whose
father, Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, v. >ne of the founders of
the Hebrew Academy in Miami
Beach, is leaving his faculty
position at the Academy and the
pulpit of the Temple Beth El
which holds services in the Aca-
demy. He has been named prin-
cipal of Hebrew Studies at Hillel
Hebrew Academy in Beverly
Hills, Calif. V-'at makes this
news of. interest to Broward resi-
dent- is the fact that Rabbi
Shraga Gross's wife is Shira,
laughter of Gloria and Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Natsha Becker, entering the
nio<- class at Plantation High
School, was one of the school's
delegates at last week-end's con-
ference of National Assn. of
Student Councils in Tuscon,
Ariz. ... It's graduation time:
Bradley D. Wein of North Lau-
derdale is entering law school of
Furman University, following his
graduation there; Gregory L.
Tabeek of Lauderhill got his
degree at Maryville (Tenn.) Col-
lege where he majored in psy-
chology : Bonnie Laaken of Sun-
rise majored in political science at
University of South Florida;
Jimmy Schwartz of Plantation is
seeking a master's in business
after getting his bachelor's
degree at University of Florida.
Jack Salz, vice president of
Lauderhill's B'nai B'rith Lodge,
was twice-honored in May: South'
Broward Council of the lodges
and the state convention, for
his work in education among
the lodges Salz and Abe Git-
telson, Federation'8 director
of education, put on a special
program on adult education at
that state convention ... At
Temple Kol Ami where ground
was broken June 21 for the new
12-classroom Religious School
and Youth Wing, Education Di-
rector Morris Ezry anticipates a
student enrollment this year of
800 children Centennial issue
of Reconstructionist magazine
this summer will be solely de-
voted to Reconstructionist's i
founder, Rabbi Mordecai M.
Kaplan celebrating his 100th
Esther Gordon of Hollywood,
active in Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County, is one of the
panelists talking about Philan-
thropy-United Way Friday, July
17, at 4:30 p.m., on American
Video cable TV. She says 21 per-
cent of the nation's Jewish pop-
ulation is now living in Sunbelt
States Sherri Goldstein,
daughter- of Virginia and Bruce
Goldstein of Coral Springs, was
awarded a four-year scholarship
to Indiana State University.
She's this year's Florida State I
three-baton twirling champion.
Judy Telles, daughter of Selma
and Joel Telles of Inverrary, Uni-
versity of South Florida grad-
uate, leaves this month for Israel.
She'll be part of the World Union
of Jewish Students (WUJS)
studying at the Arad Ulpan (He-
brew language) school for five
months, then get an assignment
to work with children in a settle-
ment for the balance of the one-
year program. She intends to re-
side in Israel permanently follow-
ing the WUJS program. Her ad-
mittance was arranged through
the Israel Aliyah office in Miami
Aliyah (immigration to Is-
rael) was a theme stressed con-
stantly during the June 15-18
World Gathering of Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors in Israel .
Sister Trinita Flood, the 63-year-
old president of Barry College,
has been named academic dean of
St. John Vianney, a four-year
college seminary in Southwest
Dade for future priests. Sister
Trinita is also president of the
Southeastern Holocaust Memo-
rial Center located at the North
Miami Bay Vista Campus of
Florida International University.
Invest in
Israel Securities

Bank leumi M-ltrMI B M
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itlOffl Toll Free (800) 221 -4838
North Broward is getting two
new rabbis in August: Rabbi
Leon Mirsky to fill the vacancy
created by the death of Rabbi
David Berent at Temple Beth Is-
rael in Deerfield Beach and Rabbi
Samuel April succeeding Rabbi
Morris Skop who was honored on
retirement from Temple Sholom
in Pompano Beach by more than
300 congregants at a dinner June
21 ... Rath Olener reports
Bermuda Club Herzl Chapter of
Hadassah switched to second
Thursday of the month for July
and August meetings, instead of
Wednesday David of
Plantation Holiday Inn was
elected a vice president of Plan-
tation Chamber of Commerce.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, di-
rector of Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission, presented a paper
on Jewish Family in Sociological
Perspective at the June 23 na-
tional convention in New York of
the Rabbinical Council of Ameri-
ca .. Israeli Prof. Yizhak Hal-
brecbt reports that all the ma-
jor Jewish organizations and in-
stitutions in Israel and the Dias-
pora are cooperating in the first
World Conference on the Jewish
Family Heritage to take place in
Jerusalem Aug. 16-20 under the
auspices of Israel President Yiz-
hak Navon Arnold Denker of
Fort Lauderdale, US Chess
Champ 1944-46, took on and
defeated in short order 35 oppon-
ents all at one time at Coral
Ridge Shoping center last month
. Paul Zimmerman, past
commander of William Kretch-
man JWV post, was elected State
J WV commander.
Golds Meir will be portrayed
by Ingrid Bergman in the movie,
Golda, with filming expected to
begin Sept. 1 in Israel .
Elenore Rickover dedicated a
bust of her husband, the dis-
tinguished Admiral Hyman
Rickover with the longest tenure
of service beyond retirement age,
at the Naval Academy in Anna-
polis, Md. The Admiral, natural-
ly, was absent for the ceremonies.
He was busy on board the new
Trident nuclear submarine USS
Ohio during its sea trials .
Though his father, Dr. Viktor
Brailovsky, Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist, was sentenced last month
to Siberian exile, Leonid, 20-year-
old son of Irina and Viktor, jhas,
reportedly, been given a student
visa to enter University of Penn-
sylvania in Philadelphia in the
BEWARE the telephone caller
who says, "This is Federation,"
and asks for a donation for Meals
on Wheeb. IT IS NOT THE
DALE. According to news re-
ports, the caller is operating for a
"private charity" with no con-
nection to the Broward county's
Meals on Wheels program or the
Nutrition program to which the
Jewish Federation makes an
allocation, according to Rick
Schwartz, director of the Service
Agency for Senior Citizens which
administers such programs for
the Broward County Area
Agency for Aging, and according
to Edith Lederberg, the agency's
community coordinator.
Mrs. Schoen Presents
JWV Auxiliary Awards
Scholarships were presented to
two nurses by Lillian M. Schoen
of Lauderhill, past department
president of the Florida Ladies
Auxiliary of Jewish War Vet-
erans at the recent state conven-
tion at Bal Harbor. Mrs. Schoen
presented the Rose Chanin award
(named for a past national
president of JWV auxiliaries) to
Gary Kluger, graduate nurse at
Ramblewood East
Juliette Horowitz, re-elected
president of Ramblewood East
Chapter of Hadassah, at her in-
stallation this month at which
Region Advisor Lillian Baker
presided, announced that the
chapter had been awarded five
ribbons at the annual conference
of Hadassah's Florida Mid-Coast
Region: Life Membership
national goal, new member goal,
100 percent re-enrollment, 100
percent individual fund raising
project, Zionist affairs.
Arrangements for the installa-
tion luncheon at the Scruples in
Holiday Inn were coordinated by
Beverly Fields.
Miami's Jackson Memorial
Hospital, who will continue his
studies at University of Miami,
and the Rose Horn award (named
for the Florida Department's first
president) to Deloris Singleton
who received her bachelor's de-
gree in nursing at University of
South Florida.
Ceil Steinberg, the Auxiliary
department's new president, re
appointed Mrs. Schoen as Nurses
Scholarship Chairman, a post she
has held for six years. The 30
auxiliaries in the state, honoring
the work being done by the
Scholarship chairman, voted to
add an additional $50 each to the
award checks.
Travel with National Council ol
Jewish Women. For new 1981
Brochure describing sen
satlonal lours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe,
China and the Orient, Mexico
and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Lillian Schulti
742-3631 or Elsie Forman
The Knight!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
KNIGHT!" C3n 3 JCWiSh Parem PrUd,y proc,aim: "Meet mV son. THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
a j a CVr^ Scot,and's most famous product is scotch whisky
And Arnenca s favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety The
result is why we say that J&.B whispers.' '
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B Anv
simcha will do! "1 Y"i ""*" 1
ply. Jt whispers.
86 Proot Blended Scotch Whisky, 01960 The PadOngton Com. NV
r f*

f, July 3,1981
TAe Jewish FJoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
ither Cannon Gets National Post
\r Cannon
who just
lyear term as
of Pompano
completed a
president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, has been appointed to
a one-year term on Hadassah s
National Service Committee.
The appointment was made by
Frieda S. Lewis, national presi-
dent of the women's Zionist Or-
ganization of America, who told
Mrs. Cannon: "I hope you will
find great satisfaction in the
knowledge that you will continue
as an outstanding national repre-
sentative and that vou have con-
tributed greatly to the develop-
ment and progress of our great
In her new post, Mrs. Cannon
marks the culmination of decades
of Zionist activity which started
in Greater Washington, D. C,
the local Hadassah, the Christine
Palestine Committee, and the
Seaboard Region. She was the
first president of Hadassah's
North Broward Chapter, later
serving for two years as Florida
Region vice president before elec-
tion as the first president of the
Mid-Coast Region embracing all
chapters in Broward and South
Palm Beach counties.
A student of world affairs, she
has lived and traveled in 60
countries, engaged in public rela-
tions and advertising in Wash-
ington and overseas, and con-
tinues active on the local level as
Zionist Affairs chairman on the
Region's executive board.
Community Calendar
lie Emanu-El Couples Club:
Ing, Temple, p.m.
lie Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
[Woodlands North Chapter:
1 meeting.
ssah-Sunrise Shalom Chap-
Board meeting, Broward
ral Bank, University Dr.,
|se, 10 a.m.
B'rith Lauderdale Lakes
le: Board meeting, Hawaiian
|ens, 10 a.m.
sssah-Masada Margate
Jter: Board meeting, Boca
Bank, Basics Plaza, State
and Coconut Creek Park-
10 a.m.
pie Emanu-El Sisterhood:
fd meeting, Temple, 11 a.m.
ssah-Bermuda Club Herzl
bter: General meeting, Ber-
fa Club Recreation Hall.
B'rith-Lakes Chapter:
eral meeting, Lauderdale
es City Hall.
^ple Beth Am Men's Club-
gate: Meeting and Break -
1,9:30 a.m.
'Woodlands North Chapter:
iral meeting, Section Club-
f. Noon.
deis National Women's
nittee-West Broward Chap-
prospective membership tea,
to be Brandeis alumna,
home of Margaret Felt-
He Emanu-El: Executive
nittee meeting, p.m.
iKsah Masada Margate
er: Membership Tea at
} of Doris Sperber.
ssah-Bennuda Club Herzl
er: Mini Luncheon and
Party, Bermuda Club Re-
on Hall, 6299 N.W. 57th
famarac, Bring friends and
are, 11:30 a.m.
ile Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
pw Day School of Fort Lau
|le: Board meeting.
War Vetcrans-Wm.
hman Auxiliary: Board
ig, noon.
pie Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
General meeting, 12:30
issah-Maaada Margate
er: All inclusive bus trip to
ti Village, Key Largo, leave 9
For information call Ethel
| or Marlene Schwartz.
__ Jewish Center Sister-
General meeting, Temple,
H Speaker: Dr. Michael W.
Jman, Dermatologist, Re-
lents, 11:30 a.m.
B'rith-Lauderdale Lakes
le: General meeting, Lauder-
[Lakes City Hall, 7:30p.m. ,
fan Red Mogen David For
I: General meeting, Whiting
Hall, Sunrise Lakes, 11 a.m.
B'nai B'rith-Tamarac Chapter:
General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center, Noon.
iZn Fa'yServ>ce f Byword County's 19th Annual Meeting of newly elected officers are from left:
Na^et^l V'Ce ?>""" T: %T Sherri P'**".- Fred P. Greene, out-going president,
install d secretar* Ur 00"< Heller, first vice president. Steven Fayne, treasurer, was also
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you redeemed it on your retail sales
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Expires 12/31 81
14300 159820

Tige iff*
Page 12

r>__ r___j__J i
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 3, 1981
Officers Installed At Beth Israel Service
Franklin Kreutzer, president of
the Southeast Region of United
Synagogue of America, presided
jit the installation of officers and
board members of Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., at last Friday*s night ser-
vice during which Martin I. Lip-
nack was honored for his service
as president and the congrega-
tion was honored for its out-
standing cooperation with United
Synagogue's Southeast Region.
The Region's executive com-
mittee joined Beth Israel's of-
ficials in a Shabbat dinner pre-
ceding the service. With Kreutzer
were International President
Simon Schwartz, and Harold
Wishna, executive director of the
Region. Rabbi Phillip A. Labo-
witz headed the congregation's
delegation which included Cantor
Maurice A. Neu, Education and
Youth Director Stanley L. Cohen,
Lipnack, newly-elected President
Al Lang, and President Emeritus
Jules Shapiro.
Installed with Lang were
William Brooks, Ronald J.
Schwartz, Alan S. Cohen, Mark
H. Rackin, vice presidents; Diane
Gordon, treasurer; Libo Fine-
berg, financial secretary, and
Marilynn Levine, recording sec-
Serving on the board of direc-
tors are: Monroe Adler, E.
Gerald Block. Jacob Brodzki,
Louis Colker, Charles Deich, Susi
Glatt, David Goldstein, Fred
Greene, Leon Heller, Edward P.
Hirschberg, Nat Levine, Bernard
Oshinsky, Nathan Richstone,
Hyman Segal, Florence Siegel
and Mark Weissman.
Ben Bergman is president of
the Men's Club, Justine Wein-
traub, Sisterhood President, and
Ellen Schloss is President of the
Parent Association.
Synagogue Of Inverrary Seeks Rabbi
Dr. David Wolgin of Florida
Atlantic University, acting
president of the Synagogue of
Inverrary-Chabad Orthodox
Congregation, is planning on
hiring a full-time rabbi for the
At the present time, the serv-
ices are held Saturday mornings
at homes of members of Syna-
gogue of Inverrary. Either Dr.
Ramat Shalom
Rabbi Eugene Weiner, Ph. D.,
a professor at Haifa University in
Israel, will conduct the services
at 8:15 p.m., Friday, July 3, and
the study period to follow at
Ramat Shalom, The Recon-
structionist Synagogue, 7473
NW 4th St., Plantation. Rabbi
Weiner.New York City-native,
educated in Miami, made aliyah.
He and his wife are both mem-
bers of the Haifa faculty. The
Oneg Shabbat is sponsored by
Harriet and Alan Cohen whose
son Robert will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning.
Rabbi Weiner is one of several
visiting rabbis and lay readers of
the congregation conducting the
weekly services until such time as
the congregation's Rabbinical
Search Committee names a full-
time rabbi.
New BBWChapter
Sophie Denenberg was elected
president of the newly-organized
Oakland Estates Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women. Mildred
Tell, who organized the chapter,
presented the charter.
The Chapter also received a
me no rah.
Other officers installed were
Frances Lesser, Frances Seng-
man, Sylvia Miller, Frances Zito-
mer, Yetta N is lick, Irene Wies-
ner, Ethel Angel, Bernice Wax-
man, Ruth Davis, Jean Haus-
Shalom Thrif
Shop Open
The Temple Sholom thrift shop
at 101 SW 2nd St. in Pompano
Beach is now open to the general
public for bargains in new and
next-to-new merchandise of all
kinds, which includes furniture,
bric-a-brac, clothing plus many
other items.
The shop has been coordinated
by Alyce Arrick. Everybody is
welcome to browse. Tax deducti-
ble donations of merchandise
accepted. Call 782-0406 between
10 & 4 Monday through Friday.
The Promise
Wolgin, who lives in Lauderhill,
or Moshe Stern, also of Lauder-
hill, can be called for information
on the place for the weekly a.m.
Saturday services.
The Synagogue, which was
formed three years and is affi-
liated with the Miami Lubavitch
Hebrew Cong.
Rabbi Nachum Simon of Hol-
lywood will conduct the High
Holy Days services for the
Hebrew Congregation of'
Lauderhill. Services once again
will be held in Camelot Hall on
NW 49th Ave., and NW 21st St.
The cantor will be Lebele Feld-
The Congregation's commit-
tee, headed by President Maxwell
Gilbert, will begin Sunday, July
5, and every Sunday morning
thereafter until noon each time to
welcome new members and
arrange for their seating for the
services Sept. 28-30 and Oct. 7-8.
The committee welcomes all area
residents. Seats are $25 per
Beth Torah
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center,
was entertained by Kazoodlers at
the June 24 meeting in the Tem-
ple. President Ruth Mantell re-
ported there was a good turnout
despite the confusion that devel-
oped because of typesetting error
in the June 5 Jewish Floridian
which indicated a different meet-
ing date.
has made arrangement once
again to hold its High Holy Days
services Sept. 28-30 and Oct. 8-9
at the Broward Bridge Center,
4436 Inverrary Blvd., Lauderhill.
Beth Am
Sam Glickman is providing in-
formation for the first Souvenir
Journal for Temple Beth Am's
Inaugural Dinner-Dance to be
held Sunday evening, December
20. This is the first night of
lighting Hanuka candles this
The event is taking the place of
a New Year's Eve party.
The Journal is expected to
consist of 300 pages and if all the
advertising pages are sold, the
committee hopes to discount the
expected price of $22.50 for the
dinner-dance by 10 percent. More
information about the Journal
and the dance is available at the
Temple office 974-8650.
West Broward
Jewish Cong.
Dr. Jay C. Green, Plantation
dentist, announced that the West
Broward Jewish Congregation, a
new liberal Reform congregation,
is holding services at 8 p.m., Fri-
day, July 3, at Tropical Elemen-
tary School in Plantation. Rabbi
Philmore Berger of Temple
Avodah in Oceanside, N.Y. will
For the next two Fridays, July
10 and July 17, the 8 p.m. wor-
ship services will be held in
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
We Are One
CandfeUghting Time '
Friday, July 3-7:56
Friday, July 107:54
Friday, July 17-7:54
Friday, July 24-7:51
Friday, July 31-7:47

T "
^ Ta ir*rtsh
it ?
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Aaher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
accorded Saturday morning, July
4, at Temple Beth Torah, Tama-
rac Jewish Center, on David
Fierstein, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Fierstein, and Gary Ter-
rill, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
B'nai Mitzvah ceremonies will
also take place Saturday morn-
ing, July 4, at Temple Beth Is-
rael, 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Honors will be conferred on
Steven Mendelsohn, son of
Beatrice Mendelsohn and Eric
Nelson, son of Ann Nelson.
Robert Cohen, son of Harriet
and Alan Cohen, an eighth grader
at Nova Middle School, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at 10 a.m.,
Saturday, July 4, service at
Ramat Shalom in Plantation.
Leah Epstein, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Epstein, grand-
daughter of Mildred Epstein, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at Friday.
July 3, services at Temple Beth
Am in Margate.
Dawn Davis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Davis, will become
a Bat Mitzvah at Beth Am's
Saturday morning service, July
Beth Am Names Educational Director
Joy Kahn-Evron has been
named education director for the
fall term of the Temple Beth Am
Hebrew School.
She was highly recommended,
the synagogue's personal com-
mittee reported, by Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and associate
director of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Mrs. Kahn-Evron has started
preparing the curriculum for the
new school year. Registration is
now in progress Mondays
through Thursdays from 9 to 4
p.m., with expectations that
more than 200 students will be
Masada Names Delegates
Masada Margate chapter of
Hadassah will be represented by
four delegates at the 67th annual
national convention of Hadassah
Aug. 9 through Aug. 12 at the
New York Hilton in New York
Beatrice Tannenbaum,
Masada s president, will head the
delegation which includes Jean
Weiss, Lillian Kapit and Ruth
Flaxman, with Dorothy Nelson as
They will be among the 2,600
delegates from 1,600 chapters
with more than 370.000 members
in every state and Puerto Rico to
comprise the largest women's
volunteer organization and the
largest Jewish organization in
the United States.
Key Largo Trip
The chapter is sponsoring a
one-day South Seas Holiday at
Tahiti Village, Key Larg'
Wednesday, July 15, to include
tropical cruise aboard the Tahiti
Queen, an island buffet feast and
Polynesian show. Cost of $26 per
person is all-inclusive. Air-
conditioned buses leave at 9 a.m.
from Temple Beth Am, Margate,
return about 5 p.m. For tickets,
call either Ethel Rich or Marlene
Religious Directory
Sg..'1^ EAPHAEL TEMPLE. 4351 West Oakland Park
Boulevard. Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul -
Herman, Rabbi
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
Spvh AEaL,TE^PLE.710 W' akUnd Park Blv<* Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Ubowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant
Ave. Lauderhill. Conservative. Maxwell Gilbert, president
Hendkrpresided ^"^^ Schi- 82 SW 17th St' M^
Ocwn Blvd2""' P'm" y8> Nrth B"Ch Medi0,, CenUr' "Sn!
Tth St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
| Belasco.
nE^PiLiL AUl^*mtioa Jewi8h Congregation. 8200 Peters
Rd Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J.Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructioniat Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St.
. thodox.
^fflHlSsarTO, 7mo m-~ *"~
BoSilSX^ r' SO]tDOD GM C",t0r M"i0
mELEdRJ,KVARi S?rNA^OGUE- 8 Frid* >:80 a.m. Saturday
utSSST of Coral SpriB8t- 330 ***** bb

Jy 3,1981
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uj Kjnewxr r uri LAiiuieruaie
""/, ouA
emism Dangerous
Says NCCJ Official
% Dr. Abdel Meguid (right), Deputy Prime Minister for Economics and Finance of the Arab ]::
& Republic of Egypt, is being congratulated by Prof. Michael Sela I left), president ofIsrael's^.
6. Weizmann Institute of Science, and Morris L. Levinson, board chairman of the American $
Dr. Donald W. McEvoy. senior
vice president of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, warned that the dangers of
prejudice in this country may
stem more from "subtle forms of
power" than from the white robes
(of Ku Klux Klans or the swas-
tikas defacing walls of Jewish in-
Speaking to about 125 people
attending the inaugural luncheon
[of the appointment of Alice
Solomon as associate director of
NCCJ for Broward county,
McEvoy said he was worried
about Jews. Catholics, Blacks.
His panics and anyone who dis-
agrees with "the resurgence of
activities by the primarily Pro-
testant religious right (the Moral
Majority, among others) in
America," noting that his own
roots are deeply imbedded in
I He said that in the past 18
jmonths the number of anti-
Semitic vandalisms and violence
has multiplied many times. be-
lieving that this means 'those
hard core (racists, bigots, and
others) simply have come out
from their underground hiding
places feeling there is a change in
the American attitude that
makes these things socially ac-
ceptable again."
He deplored the Moral Major.
ity in several instances, including
the comment that Moral Major-
ity bookstores are selling a series
of "comic books dredging up the
worst, most provocative anti-
Catholic garbage I have ever
He warned of the danger of
complacency and indicated that
the country has a long way to go
in combatting the negative forces
at work in various organizations
seeking to commit the nation to
"an absolute uniformity of faith
and attitude."
6 Committee for the Weismann Institute, following his address to its International Leadership BI wt M l ~y*A i~* -- ~ __ 1?-.T-,
| Conference in Los Angeles. ^ *| Kollek ClteS ^61111811 MlVOy

Homage To Weizmann Institute
Paying homage to Israel's Weizmann Institute )&&/}WWj%W4#^^
lo^Mtu^tTA^ .~-*P- aconired from t*f
g Deputy Prime Minister for EconomkT and % &kt fSS 2J *'.'*. ft* 1
i Finance, has forecast a fruitful era of scientific I %&**"&"' **"*
n htwn hi. r.~ i CollKe History Department, told a conference of
Sand the Jewfeh State ^^ 3the natio,,'8 textbook publishers.
^ Dr. Meguid, popularly described as the I tJ?* confe7!nce- **& *VS?* ** V* Anti-
$ 'economic czar" ofEgypt, told400 gue \T- I P****?* Lcaue ??* B nta "d the Aaao- g
j Deputy Prime Minister for Economics" and
| Finance, has forecast a fruitful era of scientific I n5u '. ?!ine "
| and economic cooperation between his country fejlleg?H"&De^'?en'- toW.aconfc
g and the Jewish Si te. country g the mtm 8 ^^ ^b^ pubuaherg.
& economic czar" of Egypt, told 400 guests at- ::'
| tending the threeday International Weizmann ***"" ^i?"8' "" H? N~ I
2 Leadership Conference in Los Angeles: "We look ? J^^LS.the theme f the ""^ of Jew" m i
g at the Weizmann Institute of Science with great % t*xtbook-
wide, we rhoH.k i i~, it _-.------u~ g In his paper, Schweitzer urged representatives :*
'& of publishing firms to strive to rectify this situa ?
2 tion because "it inures students to inhumanity, S
fortifies their stereotypes and supports their ::
# pride, we cherish it, we love it, we conaideTit
g center of excellence for the entire Middle East."
No changes of administration in Israel or new..,
"': tensions in other Arab countries could change the |i
relationship between the Jewish State and Egypt, %
Dr. Meguid, noted Middle East economist and ::
: Dr. Meguid, noted Middle East economist and
: regional planner, emphasized.
jg appropriateness of abortion and to leave the final
decision to the woman, answering to God and
* conscience"
The chairman of the Democratic National Com- -.-
:* mittee has termed the apparent decision of the S
mHsMIHBSslVIV*mifWRHH>tHS^^ ;:: nas lermea tne apparent decision of the
The American Jewish Congress has urged the % I*efM1 Admiiustratkm not to fill the post of As- |
U.S. Senate to reject a sweeping antiXrtion g SS2 ^^ of ^ for Hunuin "* 1
biU. arguing that "the proper role of government ? PetataB' "* unseemly, and said such a ded- |
| in a free society is to allow the different religious i !"n wouU, 8e."d "^ the "wor8t poeaible signal to %
& traditions to inculcate their own beliefs about the i j ..and aU,e" about how U S" forein P0"^ h 1
i 4: made
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mayor Teddy Kollek
awarded the Jerusalem Medal to the outgoing German
Ambassador to Israel, Klaus Schuetz, for his contri-
butions to the development of friendship between West
Germany and Israel. Schuetz spared no effort to deepen
the friendship between the two countries and had de-
veloped special ties with Jerusalem ever since he served as
Mayor of West Berlin, Kollek said.
At the same time, Kollek noted that there was a na-
tional consensus in Israel against the views of West
German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt toward the Palestine.
Liberation Organization and his recent remark that
Germany had a moral obligation to the Palestinian peo-
ple. But Kollek criticized Vrime Minister Menachem
Begin s recent personal attacks on Schmidt.
Former Supreme Court
Justice Goldberg Sags
Reactor Raid Justified
In testimony before the Senate Judiciary Sub-
committee on the Separation of Powers, Henry
Siegman, executive director of the American
Jewish Congress, stated that "this legislation
takes sides not between a moral and a permissive
approach, but between two conflicting ap- .-.-
proaches that are equally grounded in profound) j:j:
religious conviction and in a desire to enhance the
sacredness and dignity of life."
Siegman told the panel that AJCongress also
oppose* the bill because "it usurps the role of the
Supreme Court as the final arbiter of the Consti-
tution" and because it is "a direct assault on the
constitutional liberties of all Americans."
Rabbi Henry I. Sobel, of Brazil, speaking to
members of the Zionist Organization of America
in New York, expressed a personal point of view
that Jacobo Timerman "deserves all the publicity
because he suffered, but the obsession of South
American military juntas is not with Jews, but
with Communists. They don't want Communists
to rule their countries."
"His ordeal was not caused by his being a Jew;
paradoxically, hi* survival was," said Rabbi
Sobel who was on a lecture toor to ZOA District
throughout the country. "The army in Argentina
did not want the label of anti-Semitism on its
shameful record of human rights."
Timerman, editor and publisher of the liberal
newspaper La Opinion, was kidnapped by
Argentine security forces in 1977 and held
without charges until his expulsion from Argen-
tina in 1979.
The neglect of Jewish history in American high
school and college textbooks helps foster anti-
Semitism, according to a noted Catholic scholar.
Charles T. Manatt, speaking before a meeting ::::
g of Los Angeles political writers and correspon- |
dents, responded to suggestions by top White :
v. House officials and recent newspaper columns :?
>. indicating the White House would consider :>:
j abolishing the poet and not nominating a S
:: replacement for rejected nominee Ernest W. jx
K Lefever. %
"While it is understandable that the President %
|$ is disappointed at the rejection of his nominee by '/.
the Senate, it would demean the Office of the S
, President to refuse to fill the position of Assistant "
& Secretary of State for Human Rights out of preai-
> dential pique." Manatt said.
Irving Mitchell Felt, national chairman of the %
Executive Board of the National Conference of S
Christiana and Jews, waa elected honorary preei-.S
dent of the International Council of Christians :*
;: and Jews at an annual meriting in Heppenheim,
* West Germany.
Felt, who is chairman of the board of Madison
Square Garden Corporation, waa elected by over
100 delegates from the 16 countries which
comprise the ICCJ.
Prof. Yehoshua Beh-Arieh has bean elected
dean of the Faculty of Humanities at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem for a three-year term. He
succeeds Prof. Nehemia Levtzion.
Former U.S. Supreme Court
Justice Arthur Goldberg believes
Israel had a "legal right" under
international law to bomb Iraq's
nuclear plant and that its June 7
air raid therefore was a "justified
act of self-defense."
Goldberg, who also served as
U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations in the late 60s, offered
his opinion in a letter to Prime
Minister Menachem Begin that
was released here. "I have no
doubt about Israel's right to
bomb Iraq's nuclear installations
in hght of the given cir-
cumstances under traditional
principles of international law
and generally accepted concepts
of what actions constitute self-
defense between belligerents,"
Goldberg wrote. '
BX NOTED in that connection
that Iraq and Israel were certain-
ly belligerents in international
law since "Iraq has consistently
proclaimed that it is in a state of
war with Israel." He pointed out
further that "Iraq, contrary to
relevant resolutions of the United
Nations, has refused to renounce
belligerency against Israel and to
conclude a peace treaty" to
accept Security Council
resolutions 242 and 338.
Israel has expressed willing-
ness to make peace in accordance
with those resolutions, he said.
According to Goldberg. "In
light of the fact that Iraq deems
itself to be at war with Israel, the
State of Israel under established
rules of international law has the
right to take military action, in-
cluding bombing, against in- >
stallations in Iraq which
potentially may assist Iraq in its
proclaimed warlike designs."
The new dean is a professor of geography, spe-
cializing in the cultural and historical geography
of Israel. He was born in Petach Tikvah in 1928
and is a graduate of the Hebrew University.
Prof. Ben-Arieh was chairman of the Depart-
ment of Geography for many years and also
A served as head of the Institute of History,
g Geography and Regional Studies in the Faculty
of Humanities.
He won the Ben Zvi Prize in 1971 for his book
on the rediscovery of the Holy Land.
"Students fill in the gaps with anti-Semitic)
1 and 2 B/R Apartments
Water Front View
Club House-Pool-Religious Club
Close to Shopping and Transportation
Adults-No children or pets
The Keyes Company, Realtors
Call Lorretta Blumberg
966-0631 Broward 625-8201 Dad<
. .<..

Friday, July 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
Assad Gives the Word
He Won't Budge on Lebanon Posture
- U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib returned to Israel
late last week after a
several weeks' absence. He
flew in from Damascus, but
neither he nor other Ameri-
can officials would com-
ment on the status of his
mission to defuse the
Israeli-Syrian missile crisis
over Lebanon.
Habib met with Premier
Menachem Begin Friday mor-
ning. But reports in the Syrian
press and speculation among
Israeli observers during the past
few days have been uniformly
negative with respect to Habib's
chances of success. During his
latest visit to the Syrian capital,
all indications were that Presi-
dent Hafez Assad will not
consent to remove the SAM-6
anti-aircraft missiles from Leba-
non that Israel has threatened to
VARIOUS comments reported
by the State-controlled Kol Israel
Radio reflected pessimism in
Israeli official quarters. The con-
sensus seemed to be that Habib's
mission is going on endlessly
with no progress in sight. Vir-
tually the same view was expres-
sed in Syria's government-
controlled press
Israeli sources stressed that
Begin would give the American
diplomat all the time he needs to
come up with a peaceful solution
if Habib himself would indicate
that he had reasonable prospects
to do so. He has been on his mis-
sion for seven weeks, including a
week in Washington for con-
sultations, and has visited Saudi
Arabia, Lebanon, Syria and
Israel a number of times.
Premier Begin did not intend
to lay down any "ultimatum"
when he said that if Habib's mis-
sion did not make progress,
Israel would resort to other
means to remove the Syrian anti-
aircraft missiles from Lebanon.
This was clarified by Begin's
spokesman, Uri Porat, in the
wake of an angry public response
to Begins remarks by a U.S.
State Department spokesman.
AT AN election rally in
Netanya, Begin had told a large
crowd that he would tell Habib
that if President Assad did not
remove the missiles, Israel would
do so itself. The State Depart-
ment spokesman stressed in an
obvious reaction to this state-
ment that the U.S. would not be
dictated to as to the timetable of
Habib's effort.
Begin's spokesman made it
clear that if Habib felt he was
making progress, the Israeli
Premier would certainly agree to
give him all the time he thought
he needed to bring about a diplo-
WE BELIEVE that JUDAISM is the evolving Religious Civilization of the Jewish
WE BELIEVE that the fabric of the Jewish experience is multi-colored and many tex-
' tured Woven over millennia in deserts and cities, ghettos and palaces, precious beyond
valuation and yet never completed it is now in our keeping, in trust fof future^
generations. '
tWE BELIEVE that memories are not enough JUDAISM will survive only through
knowledge and understanding of our rich Jewish Heritage, combining the Jewish Ex-
perience of the Past, with a creative Jewish Present, thereby building a dynamic Jewish
Our Services include prayer, ceremony, study and celebration.
Members of tne congregation participate as lay leaders during the services.
Study of Torab and otner important Jewish teachings are a part of our
Services during a Study Period.
Music enhances the beauty and warmth of the Services.
Our Synagogue Torah school program encompasses the grades from Kin-
dergarten through seventh and includes preparation for Bar and Bat Mitzvah.
we participate in the Federation sponsored Judalca High school.
Members are encouraged to join a Havurah.
Our Synagogue, was organized (h 1975-. we welcome your membership.
For further information, call: (305) 583-7770.
Ramat Shdlom
Mark iv Building
7473 Northwest 4th Street
Plantation, Florida 33317
Mitterand Assures Saudis France
Wants to Continue All Assistance
matic settlement of the missile
crisis. The spokesman said -he
State Department was in error if
it interpreted Begin's words as an
Meanwhile, Gen. Yehoshua
Saguy, director of Israel's
military intelligence, said that
the chances were "practically
zero" that Syria would remove its
SAM-6 anti-aircraft missiles from
Lebanon voluntarily or through
diplomacy. Saguy told local
military correspondents that the
Syrians have been making was
He cited their widespread mili-
tary maneuvers and civil defense
exercises. He said he didn't think
President Assad wants an all-out
war with Israel but would be
prepared for a "low profile
limited confrontation."
SAGUY SAID one of the main
problems in the region is the in-
stability of the Arab regimes and
their internal quarrels. On the
one hand, this prevented a
common effort on their part. But
it also increased the danger that
they would use the threat of the
"Israeli enemy" to paper over
their differences, he said.
Referring to Israel's air attack
on Iraq's nuclear reactor June 7,
Saguy said the operation had re-
quired "exact and detailed intel-
ligence." But he insisted that
Israel had received no intelli-
gence assistance from the U.S.
PARIS (JTA) President
Francois Mitterrand has assured
Saudi Arabia's King Khalid that
his country wants to continue its
cooperation with Riyadh in all
fields, condemned the Israeli
bombing of the Iraqi nuclear re-
actor and pledged to continue
honoring all of France's previous
international commitments.
After a one-hour talk and a
State lunch given in the King's
honor at the Elysee Palace, For-
eign Minister Claude Cheysson
told newsmen, "We consider that
the Palestinians have a sacred
right to live in peace, to express
themselves like all other people
and to have a homeland of their
own. There is no peace without
the total respect of this right."
HE ADDED, "As regards the
Jerusalem holy places, we con-
sider it is a fundamental issue
which cannot be changed by any
unilateral decision but must be
the subject of an international
agreement reached directly by
those concerned."
After Khalid s meeting with
Mitterrand, the King's brother,
Defense Minister Sultan Abdel
Azziz, said the King "is leaving
highly satisfied with all of Presi-
dent Mitterrand's explanations.
On all issues, whether connected
to European or Arab affairs, our
points of view are similar."
Abdel Azziz said that Mitter-
rand had shown himself in the
course of his meeting with the
Saudis to be "a strong friend of
Israel" but added "he nonethe-
less supported the Palestinians'
right to a homeland" and seemed
to understand that "the question
of Jerusalem is an integral part of
the Saudi Arabian Kingdom's
fcEVITT -1 Fl
memorial chapels
MOUrwCOO* 1ST *-"WM* *M0
\^l^f Jewish Funeral Director
Your Neighborhood Funeral Director
Providing the.Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
0Uml* OM*M
> Am
fl !> MjWfcl
pomnmo mack toe* atom n. iaumibau
44-2M0 393-1SOO 3*5-3591
477-3344 f71-7MO 733-4960
The Jewish
Has A Right
To Know:
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that claim to serve those of the
Jewish faith.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
fact apparent to the Jewish community.
At Menorah Chapels, unlike the others,
serving the Jewish community is more than
a business it's a way of life.
We wanted you to know. Because at the death of a loved
one, the traditions of our faith and the concern of our
people should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion.
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
With locations in Sunrise, Deerf ield Beach and Margate.

Page 16
m ui \jrrvuier r uri l,u uueraaie
nhe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday,"July 09>^
BiNCfc 1924
CUTLASS '978-81
CENTURY '978-81
78 8'
REGAl 1978-81
SKYLARK 1976-79
CAMARO 107A-81
MALIBU 1978 Bi
NOVA 1976 79
EAIRMONT 1978-61
MUSTANG 1979-81
1980 81
CAPRI 1979-81
XR-7 1980-81
ZEPHYR 1978-81
190/65R390 BLACK
220/55R390 WHITE
OMEGA 1976-79
GRAND AM 1978-81
GRAND PRIX 1978-81
LEMANS 1978-81
78 81
PHOENIX 1978-79
VENTURA 1974-77
260Z 280Z 280ZX
200SX 1980-61
OIicj 1976-81
SuP'J 1979-81
Plus F.E.
Tax 8 80
(0 9.48
6 ply lubeless
8 ply lube-type ,
8 ply lubeless
3 04
8 ply tubeless
8 ply tubeless
8 ply tubeless
104.81 4 27
155x12 40.67 1.39
145x13 37.59 132
155x13 42.90 148
165x15 '
165x13 48.13 1.61
165x14 50.16 173
175x14 54.85 2.06
S s N -, V"
P165/80B13 30.06_ 1.56
P175/80B13 31.79 165
P185/75B14 35.48 i 1.77
P195/75B14 37.09 201
P205/75B14 38.13 2.14
P215/75B14 39.40 224
P225/75B14 41.35 2.45
P205/75B15 37.90 2.13
P215/75B15 40.43 2.40
P225/75B15 42.50 2.56
P235/75B15 44.46 2.77
belts for strength
and stability.
Polyester cord body
for a smooth, quiet
Belted construction
for good mileage
and traction.
Wide whitewall for
up-to-date styling
P205/70R13 52.75 2.13
P175/75R14 47.91 1.88
P185/75R14 52.75 2.04
P195/75R14 57.43 2.26
P205/75R14 59.9Q ;2.37
P215/75R14 61.05 2.52
P205/75R15 62.31 2.50
P215/7SR15 64.74 2.64
P225/75R15 67.04 2.85
P235/75R15 71.88 306
II lm .my ItSUn vmi *f ivil CSejMNl | |lm| ",! .my
ik'. iu-. man i ,ii inr yon buy limn Nmioii In.- Rd
il along wlti youi origin* invoice yyilhin 30 Hiys ol ttif Ojir
.it |MdlMt .! yoiB nmiry * i|ni".liiins .isknl' Ro.lil Ii,i;.imK .mil i Ifs ru iinh-d
A shortage exists
in mow sizes.
Rainchecks will be
issued on pur-
chases when
-SlMCE 132-
Bird S. Douglas Road 446-ETOi
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 68V8541
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7464
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
9001S Dixie Hwy. 867-7575
r MASTER CARD. VISA 2039 "*V 233-52*
1275 49th St 822-2500
N W.25 St & MHam Oaky Rd 593-1191
Bird & Galloway Rda. 552-6656
T3872 S.W 88th St 387-0128
3O1O0 S Federal Hwy. 247-1622
497 S Stata Rd 7 967-0*50
T740 E. Sunnee Blvd 463-7588
381 N Stata Rd 7 587-2186
441 & W. Commarelal BEvd 735-2772
N Unlvarslty Dr at McNab Rd 72V4700
3151N Fadaral Hwy 943-4200
515 South Dlxia 832-3044
532 N. Lake Blvd 848-2544
2265 W. HMaburo BEvd. 427-8800
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
755 2t Street 567-1174
3620 E Colonial Or 896-T141
881S Orlando Awe 645-5305
907 Vokjeia Ave. 255-7487
2085 E Tamlaml Tr 774-4443

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