The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00193

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
v*Jewish IFioiriidiiai m
Ivolume 10 Number 16
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 31,1981
( FndShochtt
Price 35 Cent*
inner of 7 Maccabiah Medals Thrills Broward Group
For Julie Bassichis, it was the
lime of my life."
For the score and 10 others
(who were on the Jewish Feder-
fation-United Jewish Appeal
I Family Mission to Israel it was
I that and more.
There was Julie, 18-year-old
I daughter of Phyllis and Michael
Uassishifl of Plantation, winning
[seven medals in Israel's 11th
Maccabiah Games, three golds,
i hree silvers, and a bronze, as she
went on the same swimming
ways that won for her the title of
lorida State swimming champ-
ion and All-American swimming
honors.
Julie was named Outstanding
Female Athlete of the Games led
the closing day parade with a
mule athlete from New Zealand
There was the B*nai Mitzvah
heremonies on sunny Masada
(mountain top, visits to Yad
Yashem, the Dead Sea, having
IIsrael's great archaeology expert
las guest at dinner, historic spots
I in the land of Israel, and for all of
11htm attendance at the opening
[ceremonies of the Maccabiah
[(iames, and much more for all of
| iheir days in the Holy Land.
For Elaine Heller, it was "the
trip of a lifetime." Not only for all
she and the others did and saw,
I but also because her husband.
Loon Heller, a member of the
Julie Bassichis (center) with one of her seven medals.
Board of Directors of Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise, had Bar
Mitzvah honors conferred upon
him at Masada. The Hellers were
accompanied by their daughter
Belli who became a Bat Mitzvah
earlier this vear.
Probably the happiest Par-
ticipant was Phyllis Bassi-
chis. She and her 20-year-
old son, Jeffrey, wereamong the
30 North Broward contingent on
the Family Mission. Daughter
Julie, following the swimming
events, joined them and the
others at the Shabbat dinner,
where Julie was the toast of the
gruup, having broken meet re-
Continued on Page 11
Leon Heller prepares for Bar Mitzvah service.
ideast Tensions Mount as Violence Escalates; Begin Forms Coalition
U.S. Secretary of Defense Caspar W. Weinberger led
nil U.S. criticism oflsrael Prime Minister Menachem
n last week following two weeks of daily Israeli
iaids against I'l.O stronghold while PLO guerrillas
Lonlinued to fire hundreds of Soviet-made rockets into
I; ruuli low ns along the Israeli-Lebanese border.
U einberger said Begin "is not on a moderate course
u is an explosive situation."
Israeli Ambassador to Ihe U.S.Ephraim Evron,
lollowing a meeting with Secretary of State Alexander
I lai(j Jr., during which he learned that the U.S. has
| -uspended lor the time being delivery of 10 F-16 fighter-
iNiinbei jets scheduled for this month, said of Wein-
: comment: "1 think he's wrong in this case."
I'lie lollowing day. July 23, the Israel Cabinet disputed
other comments by Weinberger.
Deputy Secretary of Slate William Clark, a close
I friend of I'residen Reagan, told reporters Begin is
making ii difficult for the U.S. to continue its tra-
ditional support for Israel.
He was quoted as saying: "Israel is simply not our
only friend in ihe area. You just don't ship gasoline to a
lire. We have something of a crisis on our hands."
Reports from Lebanon indicated that sophisticated
military weapons and missiles were being rushed to
I'LO bases in the country from Russia by Libya and
Syria. Egypt's President Anwar Sadat blamed Syria in
parl for the escalating violence in the Mideast.
Israel staged ground, air and sea attacks for 14
straight days as it assaulted Palestinian Liberation
Organization forces and facilities in Southern Lebanon.
On Tuesday, July 21, the Israeli Cabinet, in a
statement prepared following a meeting between Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and President Ronald
Reagan's special Mideast envoy Philip Habib, urged
i he latter to seek "peaceful relations between Israel and
Lebanon."
On the 15 th day of bombings and shellings, Friday,
July 24, Habib arranged a cease-fire truce.
Meanwhile Begin is forming a new Cabinet, having
been directed to do so by President Yitzhak Navonon
the basis of the June 30 election which gave Begins
Likud block W seals in the 120-member Knesset to the
Labor Part's 17 seats. Begin, having won assurances
from ihe National Religious Party, the Agudat Israel
and Tami parlies lo join his coalition, has rejected the
Agudat Israel proposal to amend the Law of Return.
With the seats won by these three minor parties, Begin
will have a bare majority of 61 votes in the Knesset.
On the tensions that are mounting in the Mideast,
Habib responded to the Israel Cabinet statement by
saying he would "seek to secure a ceasefire along the
Israeli Lebanese border as a first step to bringing calm
to the area." He was reported trying to get Saudi Ara-
bia lo use ils influence in getting the PLO to stop shell-
ing Israel.
And in Saudi Arabia, the government announced it
would pay $20 million to the PLO and additional $20
million to Ixibanon to help pay for the damage caused
by the Israeli air attacks.
Libya also announced it would replace any PLO and
Lebanese leftists weapons that were destroyed in the
raids.
And the U.S., it was announced by Secretary of State
Alexander Haig, after conferring with President
Keagan and other high officials, that the F-16 planes
scheduled to be delivered to Israel would remain in t!.e
United States until another study is made of the tense
situation in the Mideast.
Begin and Egypt President Anwar Sadat are
scheduled to make separate visits soon to the U.S. to
meet with President Reagan after which a new special
negotiator may be named to get the stalled Camp
David peace process moving again.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County Provides Medicare
Advocates Aid
See story Page 3
2 Rabbis Added to
Serve Jewish Prisoners
Two rabbis have accepted voluntary
Iassignments to join Rabbi Albert B.
Sihwartz, Chaplaincy Commission
[director of the Jewish Federation of
Creator Fort Lauderdale, in visiting
Broward County's detention faculties to
provide religious counseling to Jewish
[prisoners.
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Torah in Tamarac,
and Rabbi David Gordon, of Sunrise,
w.lio is already a member of the
I Chaplaincy Commission's corps of
auxiliary chaplains visiting hospitals,
[were welcomed by Lt. Col. Verne C.
I'hornton, chief deputy of Broward
1 Im-tuTs Office detention facilities.

1 mn a meet Ing when the rabbis
introduced, Col. Thornton said:
remely pleased and gratified
that you will be visiting prisoners here.
Such visitations are needed in the jail
system. The Passover Seders you have
held in the prison here have been in-
spirational to those Jewish prisoners
who were in attendance."
Rabbi Schwartz said the need for the
additional services of Rabbi Zimmerman
and Gordon stemmed from the ad-
ditional facilities being added to
Broward s prison system of six jails and
the increasing prison population.
Joining in the planning for the
visitations and other details concerning
the help the Chaplaincy Commission can
give ihe Broward Sheriff's Office were
Gene Schneider, of the sheriff's staff and
Joel Telles. assistant executive director
ol the Federation.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz presents credentials to Broward's Chief Deputy
Sheriff Verne Thornton. Looking on are Joel Telles, Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
and David Gordon, and Broward Sheriffs Officer Gene Schneider.


iw!2S
F"day. July 3i ]
Page 2________________The Jewish Flortdian of GreatertWL^r^^ ,. ^
= Dual Role Set for Federation Staff Member Pioneer Women Going to Convey
W. Pioneer Women of Broward Prof. Allen Pollack of the Llw
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Lawrence M. Schuval, executive director of Transitional Services
for New York. Inc., a halfway house for adults released from state hos-
pitals, has left that position to accept appointment as director of Com-
munity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and director of social planning for the Federation.
Announcement ot tne appoint-
ment was made by Federation
President Victor Gruman and
Federation Executive Director
Leslie S. Gottlieb. Their state-
ment noted that Schuval is ad-
mirably suited for the expanding
services planned for North Brow-
urd's ever-increasing Jewish
population.
His previous employment, be-
sides that with Transitional Ser-
vices, includes executive director
of u child-care agency, and direct-
ing adult, preschool and cultural
arts program at the Hebrew Edu-
cational Society.
Schuval, 28-year-old New York
City native, went to Philadelphia
to attend Temple University
where he received a bachelor's
degree in religions and Jewish
Studies, then went on to New
Work where he earned a masters t affiliated with the
degree in social work. He served '' Labor Zionist Organi-
as a field instructor in social work w-JJJ q[ Americai wul have 13
delegates attending the Sept. 13-
York's Yeshiva University's
Wurzweiler School of Social
UKCIMf **i i*^-a*a ..%.-.
as a field instructor in social
there and at NYU's School of So-
cial Work, before joining United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
New York as an associate fund-
raising professional.
Schuval or "Larry," as he is
best known to his friends ad-
ditionally taught in religious
school, served as Youth Ac-
tivities Director for the Free
Synagogue of Flushing, and
served as a member of Bronx
committees concerned with
mental health, rehabilitation
housing, and wrote several ar-
ticles for the Bronx Council on
Advocacy for Children and
Youth.
Larry, his wife, the former
Khonda Schaffer, a therapeutic
recreation specialist planning to
be a natural childbirth instructor,
and their two-year-old son Daniel
Aryeh will soon make their home
in North Broward.
Zionist Alliance; and aSv^u
insky, treasurer of the
16 national biennial convention
at the Concord, Kiamesha Lake,
N.Y.
Agency in Israel.
Nava
Jewiih
Arad, 8ecretarv.n-.i
of NaAmat, Pioneer wE?
sister organization in Israel S
discuss the work of the orw'ni,.
Attending the sessions will be g th work of the organ*.
Dora Frucht. Fern Schottenfeld, tlon, developing a growing^.
Drimmer. Betty Waga, work of vocational, eduSfiS
Nettie mm.......i -j m
Rhona Schimel, Mildred Weiss,
Ann Fisher, Estelle Rappaport,
Ruth C. Levin, Shulamit Saltz-
man, Min Kantor, Bea Zamost,
and Rose Goldberg.
U.S. Sen. Daniel Patrick Moy-
nihan (D., N.Y.) will be the key-
note speaker when some 750
members are expected to be at
the opening plenary on Sunday
night. Other speakers scheduled
are Mark Siegel, former Jewish
communal affairs to former Pres-
ident Carter; Tom Dine of
AIPAC (American Israel Public
Affairs Committee), Phil Baum
of American Jewish Congress,
and social services for fc^
women, youth and children.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council ol
Jewish Woman. Fof ntw 19*1
Brochure describing .
Mtlonal tours to ISRAEL, wffli
extensions tO EGYPT, GREECE
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe
China and tha Orient, Mexico'
and tha Canadian Rocklet
Please call Lillian SchulU
742-3531 or Elsie Forman
741-4063.
RIVERSIDE
IN
NORTH BROWARD.

i
I
i
The most beautiful and largest Jewish funeral chapel in
Broward County.
Centrally located to Ft. Lauderdale and Pompano Beach servino- tha
entireNortheastandNo^^
Ample parking. y
6701 West Commercial Blvd. (East of University Rd.),Tamarac/
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Olrecton
For generation! a symbol of Jewish tradition.


Medicare Information Offered by Jewish Family Service
A Medicare Information
Service (MIS) has been estab-
lished to help service the ap-
proximately 250,000 Medicare
recipients in Broward county.
The new program will engage in a
variety of community outreach
activities to explain people's
rights under the Medicare sys-
tem. The program will also help
individuals secure eligible bene-
fits through the Medicare pro-
gram.
MIS will be part of Jewish
family Service of Broward
County which provides a variety
(it non-sectarian social services to
i hi' community. Sherwin H.
Kosenstein, executive director of
I, h ish Family Service, said: "We
have lound that the vast major-
ity ill people over 65 years of age
11 her understand nor know how
in secure their rights under the
Medicare program. These condi-
tions have led to unnecessary ex-
penditures of money, untold ag
ition, and a failure to seek
al assistance among some
rh
Peter Deutsch
M IS is starling out on a small
scale However, in time, we ex-
pect to serviec the entire com-
munity." Rosenstein added.
I'eter H. Deutsch will serve as
director of the Medieare In-
formation Service. Deutsch. a
nine-year resident of Davie, is
completing his studies at Yale
Law School. Deutsch previously
worked for the Senate Judiciary
Committee in Washington.
Deutsch spoke about some of
the specific problems MIS will
get involved in: "Because of
some oddities in the Medicare
system, there are people in the
community who are eligible for
Nursing Home Care and Home
Health Care who do not receive
it. At the present time, these peo-
ple cannot effectively secure their
rights. We will attempt to change
this.
An education process con-
corning the part of Medicare
which deals with doctor bills is
extremely important. Most
elderly people are not initially
aware ol the assignment
procedure which can save them
monej
l)< uUh h said he will help elder-
I) medical patients appeal denials
Hadassah Seeks Freedon for Ida Nudel
Hie Florida Mid Coast Region i"> the ise of Ida Nudel, a
I Hadassah is joining the nation- Soviet-Jewish woman sentenced
drive for signatures to peti- to four years of exile in Siberia
Jewish National Fund
Observes 80th Birthday
In conjunction with the obser-
vance ol Tisha B'Av when syan-
gogues throughout the world tra-
ditionally announce appeals for
tin .Jewish National Fund (JNFI,
Hi Alvin Colin, president of the
l\l' ol Greater Fort l.auderdale.
-iid tli.it the national or-
ganization, on the occasion of its
"Hi anniversary, is preparing to
in vi lop l>.. new villages in lsra-
larging the centers of the
i .' \ and Galilee, and preparing
thousands ol acres of wasteland
loi intensive farming, sites for
in i\ production, and f,300 homes
I.n iui.il settlers.
.Shirley Miller, JNF's North
Broward executive director at her
oil ice. 800 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. (561-4812), notes that ser-
v ices in synagogues during the
Tisha B'Av weekend (Friday.
Aug. 7 through Sunday, Aug. 91
will include word of .INF work in
planting and building for peace
She is taking orders for trees to
be planted in Israel and for land
reclamation there, in addition to
assisting in arranging for special
observances ol the last day.
Drastic Decline in
Soviet Jewish Emigration
Jewish emigration from the
seviet Union has drastically dc-
i lined in the last 2 years, and the
i.n.issnieiit and arrests of Jewish
Ji i iv ists lias increased, according
in a July '0 report by the Nation-
al Zionist Affairs Dept. of
I ladussah.
The sharp decline in the num-
bei ill Jews permitted to emigrate ,
began in 1080, when 21,471 Jews
emigrated via Vienna a 58
percent decrease from the 51,320
in 1979, which had marked a peak
in the emigration movement.
The emigration figures for the
first hull of 1981 indicate a con-
tinuing downward trend in Jew-
ish emigration. The number of
Jews who arrived in Vienna from
the Soviet Union in the month of
June was 806, bringing the total
for the first six months of 1981 to
1>,W>8. These figures represent a
55 percent decrease during the
tame period in 1980, and a
decrease of 73 percent compared
to tin same period in 1979.
It is (cared that if the decline in
the number ol Jews permitted to
emigrate continues, coupled with
new obstacles confronting
potential applicants, emigration
mav slow down to a trickle.
In Broward County, the re-
gion, headed by Josephine New-
man, newly elected president, to-
gether with Esther Cannon.
Soviet Jewry chairman, is
gathering thousands of signa-
t in es for the petition to be sent to
President Leonid Brezhnev,
USSK, a signator of the Helsinki
Accords.
Hadassah, the Women's Zion-
ist Organization of America, has
named Ida Nudel to be the reci-
pient of the Henrietta Szold
Award at this years national
convention, scheduled for August
9-12, at the Hilton Hotel. New
York. It is desperately hoped
that Pres. Brezhnev will free Ids
Nudel in time so that she car
accept, in person. Hadassah's
eminent award, and to then go to
I srael to join her sister, Elena
I rulman.
A joint statement issued by
Mrs. Newman and Mrs. Cannon
declared that Ida Nudel has done
no more than ask for freedom for
Jews to emigrate from Russia for
Israel, and for this she has been
h.u.issed. tortured, denied inedi-
ial attention, and subjected to
indescribable treatment in Siber-
ian exile.
Should others wish to add their
names to the petition, additional
forms are available from either
Josephine Newman or Esther
Cannon.
THE MYSTERIOUS
POWERS OF THE
MEZUZAH
NOW EXPLAINED!
Send for revealing, interesting!
Report, its FREEI
EVERYTHING JEWISH.
Dept. MZ-6. P.O. Box 497.
Piermont, NY 10968
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX *
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leiimi
Bank Lkidi kt-iiiMi B M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (boo) 221-4338
ol coverage and eligibility. MIS,
he indicated, will serve as an ad-
vocate for the elderly. This is
probably the second such Medi-
care advocacy organization in the
country. The only other group,
and one with which Deutsch is
lamihar because of his residency
in New Haven while attending
Yale Law School, is in Connec-
ticut. He believes that the worst
Medicare abuses, inadvertently
or otherwise, come in the area of
patients in nursing homes seek-
ing benefits and patients released
trom hospitals in need of home
1 health care.
MIS is in the process of
contacting senior centers,
churches, synagogues, and con-
dominium associations to begin
community outreach activities.
Members of such groups or per-
sons who may be having specific
Medicare problems should call
MIS at the Jewish Family Ser-
vice offices. JFS phone in Lau-
derdale Lakes is 763-6340. In
Hollywood, JFS phone is 927-
9288.
Mica Gives Medicare
Directory to Libraries
It is now possible to know how
much Medicare will pay for
C n.on medical procedures before
you visit the doctor.
Congressman Dan Mica, (D-
Florida), has made available for
the first time to the citizens of
Broward and Palm Beach
counties, the current edition of
the Medicare Director of Prevail-
ing Charges.
Mica said lliat he had received
requests from numerous in-
dividuals desiring a copy of this
Directory and because of the
prohibitive cost of obtaining such
a large number of copies to fill
individual requests he is provid-
ing a copy to each public library
in the two counties.
.The Directory will be helpful to
Medicare recipients in obtaining
information as to the actual
dollar amount Medicare will pay
for certain medical procedures.
For example, if an individual
should refer to the Directory, he
would find that in the two
counties Medicare approved
charges of S25 for an initial visit
to the doctor's office. If a
Medicare recipient received a bill
ol S35, he knows he will be
reimbursed $26 of the cost by
Medicare and the remaining $10
would be out of pocket expenses.
Mica noted that only the cost
ol common medical procedures
could be found in this Directory.
There are literally hundred of
these procedures listed. However,
specialized procedure information
can be obtained through local
Medicare offices.
"I hope that the Directory will
lie of assistance to the Medicare
recipients in determining the
Medicare reimbursements they
are due. By making it available to
the local libraries it should be
convenient to a majority of the
people of our area," said Mica.
Specific information can be
found on pages 62 through 66 of
the Directory. Copies of the
Directory can be obtained from
the Health Care Financing
Administration, Reproduction
and Printing Branch. Clwynn
Oak Building, 1710 Gwynn Oak
Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 21235.
The Jewish
Community
Has A Right
To Know:
i
1
2
3
4.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that claim to serve those. of the
Jewish faith.
THOSE SAME CHAPELS ARE NOT
JEWISH OWNED.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
fact apparent to the Jewish community.
MENORAH CHAPELS ARE THE ONLY
JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS BETWEEN
HOLLYWOOD AND WEST PALM BEACH
AND THE OLDEST IN BROWARD COUNTY.
5 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.
742-6000
Dade. 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
With locations in Sunrise, Deerfield Beach and Margate.
gMenotah
CljapdS



Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 31,198]


I
::
Si
By ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
Federation's
Director of Education
Destruction and rebirth .
tragedy and redemption .
mourning and renewal. These are
the themes that mark the Jewish
calendar immediately preceding
and following the somber fast
a
v:
The Half-Truth Respoken
One fact is clear: The half-truth of the Palestinians be-
witches the western nations more and more so that they
do not understand the reality of PLO and Middle East
maneuvering.
What the west sees are Israeli planes that bombed Bei-
rut twice last weekend and into Monday. It sees civilian
casualties and is outraged although there never does
g appear to be an equivalent brand of outrage voiced in the
west or, indeed anywhere else, when it is Israeli civilians
who are the casualties of the unrelenting Palestinian war :j
against the Jewish State.
What the west does not see is the PLO's deliberate : I *J JT%,7?
decision to set up its headquarters and many of its and.- | %y&? #tf %&
lary military operations smack m the middle of Lebanon s .....u c.._j_.. a..- c
most crowded civilian population centers and to seek
immunity from attack there by a revolting kind of camou-
flage.
In this sense, the west shows no concern that Yasir
Arafat is conducting his campaign against the existence of
Israel from the very same centers he declares he is pro-
tecting, but about which he has no real concern at all.
In all of this, the repeated Arab propensity for calling
Israel the new source of Nazi practice and Prime Minister
Begin a Hitler is unspeakable. The history of the Arab
world's alliances with Hitler during the Nazi era sets the
lie to their unrelenting reconstruction of the past. To what
extent does the west fall for this? We would bet fairly ex-
tensively.
Having made these observations, we are pressed to'
emphasize that the Israeli attacks on Beirut, while under-
standable from a military point of view, are less under-
standable otherwise. No doubt, Prime Minister Begin be-
heves wfh profound conviction that knocking out the
. PLO centers is as important to Israel's survival as
I knocking out the Iraqi Osirak reactor was outside of
; Baghdad.
j On the other hand, such reservoir of good-will that
: Israel had prior to that June 7 operation is long since
| spent. There wasn't much of it to begin with either, and so
; the raids on Beirut should have been weighed against that
I perilously diminishing reserve.
Thu is especially true in light of the election results on
June 30, which Begin can in no way interpret as a mandate
to rule his country another four years. The stinging critic-
ism of the Beirut bombings already voiced in several
major Israeli newspapers suggests that there is hardly a
unanimous feeling about them.
Met with divided opinion at home and with the kind of
reaction abroad that brought a halt to the delivery of 10
American-built F-16's last Friday, can the Begin decision
to continue with the campaign in the name of self-defense
be justified at this time?
Tisha B'Av, August 9
Memorializes Major Tragedies
We are not in a position to judge, but we certainly can
wonder.
No Real Love
What seems like a mild Reagan Administration reaction
to the Beirut bombings on its face is probably less so in
g fact. Still, Secretary of State Haig, speaking for President
g Reagan, in announcing that the 10 F-16's would not go to
Israel as scheduled last Friday, noted that this did not
g mean that they would not go at all.
In fact, it was Edwin Meese, the White House counsel-
g or, who more than mildly observed that sending the planes
S off as scheduled would only make things worse at this
g time, and so the shipment would have to wait some more.
jg How much more, he did not say. But we would wager
g not for long. As we say, this is not sheer love of Israel we
g: are talking about in the corridors of Capitol Hill.
S There is the Reagan economic retrenchment plan that
:g still need passing. There is the Reagan defense budget
g that is -.daggering in size not only by contrast with
:: economic retrenchment elsewhere but by its own right.
: There is the coming Reagan assault on the Social Security
gj system in the name of saving it. There is the Reagan justi-
g fication to the world's democratic leaders in Ottawa this
g week of high U.S. interest rates about which the Adminis-
g tration is doing precisely nothing. There is the Reagan de-
S termination to sell AW ACS to Saudi Arabia come what
g may.
All of these Reagan gambits need support on Capitol
g Hill. Israel's dwindling reserve of good-will abroad not-
g withstanding, there is still a good bit of it left in the Con-
v: gress of the United Sta'
with Sunday, Aug. 9.
Tisha B'Av commemorates the
major tragedies of Jewish his-
tory, events which are the
paradigm of defeat and despair,
of sadness and distress, and yet
of future redemption as well. On
Tisha B'Av, the loss of the sacred
Temples in Jerusalem is
mourned, yet, in a vision of re-
demption, the sages proclaimed:
^ "On the day of destruction of the
g Temple, the Meshiach /Messiah)
S would be born."
Both the razing of the first
Temple in 586 BCE (Before the
Common Era) by the Babylonian
armies under the command of
:: Nebuchadnezzar, and that of the
:J second Temple by the Romans,
g led by Titus, are memorialized on
g Tisha B'Av. Tradition also as-
g signs to Tisha B'Av as the day on
g which the generation of Israelites
g who had left Egypt was decreed
to die in the desert, because it
g, was unable to sustain its faith in
g God despite the climactic events
of the Exodus from Egypt and
the revelation on Sinai. A new
generation, born to freedom in
the wilderness, was to be priv-
ileged to enter the Promised
Land.
This day marks as well the fall
of the fortress of Beitar to the
Romans in the year 135 CE, sym
bolizing the crushing of the revolt
giof Bar Kochba, which sought to
regain political and religion
rulership for the Jewish people in
their homeland.
A year later, it was to mark ihe
plowing of the Temple Mourn by
the Romans and the establish-
ment of a Roman temple on thai
site.
Tragedy continued to follow.
The Kinot, prayers recited on
Tisha B'Av morning, refers to
the burning of 24 cartloads of the
Talmud in Paris in 1242, grievous
blow to Jewish learning and
unity at a time prior to the ad-
vent of the printing press. Other
mot reflect the pain and anguish
Of scores of Jewish communities
destroyed during the tragic years
of the Crusades.
Tradition also ascribes the
final expulsion of the Jewish
community from Spain in 1492 to
Tisha B'Av. This was a com
munily which had achieved an
unmatched 'Golden Age" of
cultural and religious exaltation.
IS
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29TAMUZ5741
Number 16
Jewish law and custom,
through the years, notes the
feeling of foreboding and anguish
g that becomes increasingly more
g intense during the three-week
period from the 17th day of
Tamuz (July 19, this year) to
Tisha B'Av. During these three
weeks, it is customary to avoid
joyous occasions, so weddings do
not take place during this period,
and refraining from participation
in those acts that would engender
the shehecheyanu, the blessing
over that which is new or pleas-
urable.
The prophetic portions of the
Bible during the three weeks
prior to Tisha B'Av, whose Sab-
baths are called Tlata
D'furanuta three Sabbaths of
destruction, echo the theme of
the moral backsliding and degra-
dation of the Jewish people, and
the punishment that must
iih \ itably follow. On the Sabbath
prior to Tisha B'Av, referred to
as Shabbat Hazon, the first
chapter of Isaiah is read, and his
message resounds throughout
the ages:
Thy silver is become dross, thy
wine mixed with water. Thy
princes are rebellious, and
companions of thieves: every one
loveth bribes, and follow after re-
wards; they judge not the father-
less, neither does the cause of the
widow come unto them Pur
away the evil of your doings .
learn to do well seek justice,
relic' the oppressed, judge the
fatherless, plead for the poor
In he nine days immediately
preceding the fast day. it is
j .t.unary to avoid meat and
a ine, except on the Sabbath.
On the eve ol Tisha B'Av.
iSalurday night. Aug. 81. the
curtain ol the Ark is removed, as
il the very countenance of God
were veiled and hidden, and the
universe empty of His presence.
The synagogue is usually in semi-
uarkness. lit only by candles.
while the Book of Lamentations,
recounting the destruction by the
Babylonians, is chanted in dirge-
lie fashion by the worshippers
seated on low benches or on the
floor itself.
At the Sunday morning. Aug.
9. service, the worshippers do not
don the tallit and t fellin, which
are considered ornaments of
pride, beauty and glory. The
Book of Lamentations is read
once again. Moving elegies are
chanted, including one mourning
the destruction of European Jew-
ry in the Holocaust.
As the day wanes, the elements
of hope and redemption begin to
emerge. The tallit and t'fellin are
worn at the afternoon service,
prayers of comfort are said, and
as the fast day ends with the eve-
ning service, the prayer of sanc-
tification of the New Moon is re-
cited. In mystical Jewish
thought, it reflects the hope for
the coming of the Messiah and
the belief that all of nature and
history will be restored to whole
someness and perfection.
In recent times, that longing
tor redemption is linked with re-
newed ties with the land of Israel.
It has become customary in syn-
agogues throughout the world to
highlight the work of the Jewish
National Fund in redeeming the
land of Israel, and to contribute
to its projects.
Shirley Miller, JNF director in
Fort Lauderdale, noted that "the
redemption of the land of Israel is
inexorably linked with the re-
demption of the Jewish people.
We hope that every synagogue in
North Broward will support the
sacred work of JNF at its ser-
vices on Tisha B'Av."
As the Sabbath before Tisha
B'Av is marked by gloom and de-
spair, the seven Sabbaths follow-
ing Tisha B'Av are termed-
Sheva D'nechemta (seven Sab-
baths of comfort). The pro-
phetical portion read as the Haf-
lorah on the Sabbath following
Tisha B'Av (Auir. 151 beirins in
the majestic words of the pro
phut Isaiah:
Comfort ye, comfort ye my
people.
In the succeeding weeks the
Haftorah portions chosen from
Isaiah, written more :nan 2.500
years ag" seem to presage the in-
vents ol today:
Every valley shall be lifted up,
and ever\ mountain ami hill shull
be made low; Anil the rugged
shall be made level, and the
rough pla'-es a plai" Break
forth into joy. sing together. 0
waste places of Jerusalem, for the
Lord has comforted His people.
He has redeemed Jerusalem.
Thus tin- observance of Tisha
B Av sensitises us to the histor
icul sacrifices of the Jews, and to
the never failing vision of future
redemption, individual, commun-
al and universal.
TRyiNQVEty W#p


Friday, July 31,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 6
<*
Educational Directors
Establish Colloquium
Shaw Announces Grant for BCC
A collegial colloquium (an
academic meeting of colleagues
to hear the presentation of a topic
and follow up with questions and
answers) has been established by
the educational directors of Jew-
ish religious schools in North
Broward, Hollywood and Boca
Raton. The sessions, devoted to
deepening their insights into the
major elements of the school pro-
grams, is coordinated by Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, director of edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
"Elements of the Ad-
ministration of the Synagogue
School" was the theme when the
educators met earlier this month
for the second of their all-day
meetings. Presentations were
made by Phyllis Chudnow, edu-
cational director of Ramat .Sha-
lom. The Reconstruct ion 1st
Synagogue, Plantation; Barbara
Fellner, educational director of
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs;
Itoslvn Z. Seidel of Hollywood's
Readers Write
As Jews we've known anti-
Semitism all our lives: so did our
ancestors for centuries back.
What brought about this hate
io the Jewish people? If any-
thing, the non-Jews should it-
-.pect us and be grateful that
i heir God and Savior was a Jew.
Their New Testament is just an
unproved copy of the Old Testa-
ment with certain changes made.
The lo Commandments that
were given to Moses on Mt Sinai
is part ol their religion as well.
Most of the founders and lead-
ers "i ihe Christum laitti ere
lornwr Jewish scholars and Rab-
Hs. So wir. dil i his hati i
fheuiikwef i> simple: jeaiou>\.
The Jew for centuries has hx-
ulled mi i ver\ kino n endi avor:
medicine, culture science, art.
literature, business, ad infinitum.
These accomplishments and
achievements were made, in spite
ol jeing persecuted and denied
access lo higher education, busi-
ness or industry
The history books are full of
poor Jewish families whose chil-
dren struggled against great
odds to obtain a higher education
and thereafter become great in
whatever pursuit (hey chose in
hie
W i< Jews are probably the
smallest minority in the world
with the greatest accomplish-
ments in the world per capita.
The greatest of ail miracles was
when the remnants of Hitler's
concentration camps got to Israel
and turned a land of swamps into
a living paradise. Something that
astonished the whole world, and
it was done in just a little more
than 30 years.
Again 1 say that nobody has
any valid reason to hate the
Jews, except jealousy.
So let's not hide our des-
cendance from such a glorious
background. Let's not be
ashumed of our Jewish names,
but keep our heads high and de-
clare to the world:
"We're proud to be Jews." Let
our enemies plotz.
MORRIS BRODER
Margate
Temple Sinai, and Robin Eisen-
berg of Boca Raton's Temple
Beth El.
Materials and resources con-
cerning various aspects of school
administration, registration,
transportation, student and
teacher evaluations, reports to
parents, lesson and unit plan-
ning, school regulations, hand-
books were shared.
Stanley Cohen of Sunrise's
Temple Beth Israel, Fellner and
Eisenberg were the presenters at
the first all-day session which
was devoted to "The Teaching of
Prayer."
Also participating in the collo-
quium were Moshe Ezry of Plan-
tation's Temple Kol Ami, Laura
Zimmerman of Tamarac's Beth
Torah, Joy Kahn-Evron of Mar-
gate's Temple Beth Am, Gladys
Schleicher of Fort Lauderdale's
Temple Emanu-El, Hadassah
Weiner of Boca's B'nai Torah.
Gittelson announced the next
session will be held at noon,
Wednesday, Sept. 9, at Temple
Beth Orr. He said: "The edu-
cation directors are making
visible their commitment to self-
sludy, collegial learning and the
never-ending challenge to en-
hance the programs of their in-
dividual schools and of Jewish
education throughout the com-
munity, their involvement in
continued professional growth is
a model for teachers and students
alike in the schools of our
community."
We do business
the right way.
17MW.OeMea* **.
HLl.lirmi.nilll'1
maMcns-iSM
Broward Community College is
the recipient of a $41,000 federal
grant for its undergraduate
international studies and foreign
language program, U.S. Rep.
Clay Shaw (R-Fla.) has an-
nounced.
"Broward Community College
is an acknowledged leader in the
development and promotion of
intercultural education pro-
grams," Shaw said. "The school
is indeed deserving of this
grant."
The funds, administered by the
Department of Education, will
allow B.C.C. to develop five new
courses to be offered in spring
semester 1982, and six new
courses in fall 1982; and will
enable the college to acquire
additional language tape and
textual materials, including the
human relations area files
originated by Yale University.
In addition, the grant will
allow funding for the consulting
fees of intercultural specialties
from the faculties of the
University of Florida and Florida
State University, who will serve
as occasional advisers to the
faculty.
"In association with other
schools in the American
Association of Community and
Junior Colleges (A.A.C.J.C),
we've been working in many
ways to. enhance programs of
intercultural studies," said Dr.
Clinton D. Hamilton, the
college's executive vice president.
Community colleges are the
ideal institutions for developing
the framework of intercultural
communication, because they are
so broadly based, and at the same
time, have such impact at the
local level."
Broward Community College is
the only community college in the
country requiring anyone seeking
an associate of arts degree to earn
at least six hours of credit in in-
tercultural studies, according to a
college spokesman. Over 50
' countries are represented among
the 30,000 students enrolled at
B.C.C.
"This college has been a leader
in international education for a
number of years," Shaw said,
.noting that the project director
lor the grant, Dr. William Green,
is in Spain at this time with
B.C.C. students on an overseas
program.
College Credits Given
For Israel Study Tour
Dr. Richard Corseri, Israel
program facilitator, announces a
two week Israel Study tour under
the auspices of Broward Com-
munity College and the American
Zionist Youth Foundation. The
tour will take place during the
winter recess from the college -
Dec. 20, to Jan. 4, 1982 and cost
$1100. Students at Broward
Community College may receive
three credits to satisfy elective
requirements for an A.A. or A. S.
degree.
Tour costs cover roundtrip
transportation from Fort
Lauderdale Airport to Israel via
New York, all breakfasts and
dinner, hotel accomodations,
touring in Israel, continuous
cnarter bus service, program
expenses, taxes and gratuities.
Students need only bring per-
sonal money. Orientation
sessions will be conducted prior
lo the departure of the trip.
Kosher food will be available
throughout the trip.
The itinerary includes the
following places Jerusalem, the
Negev and Sinai deserts, Tel
Aviv, Haifa, Massada, the Dead
Sea, the Golan Heights and the
"West Bank." Visits will also be
made to a kibbutz, the Hebrew
University, museums, archeolog-
ical sites, military bases and
historic sites mentioned in the
Bible.
As this trip is being given for
college credit, a seminar will be
given on a daily basis, providing
materials relevant to the days
itinerary. Professional Israeli
tour guides will join the group in
Israel. Visits will also be made
with American students studying
in Israel.
For further information and
application contact: Dr. Richard
Corseri, 963-8900 or 413-1694.
Broward Community College,
South. 7200 Hollywood Blvd..
Pembroke Pines, 33024.
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D.~A
rut. T

i
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater FortLauderdale^
Friday, July 31,1981
We Are Here'Is Reminder Holocaust Will Not Be
Ludwik Brodzki (left), Betty
and Jacob Brodzki, and Pola,
Ludwik's wife, are pictured in
Jerusalem during the World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors in June. The Brodzkis,
who led the delegation of North
Broward survivors to the World
Gathering were among the 6,000
who lit candles during the closing
ceremonies at the Western Wall.
Each candle represented sym-
bolically a thousand of the men,
women and children who died
during the Nazi era of genocide.
"Mir zynen do we are here,"
said Benjamin Meed, a survivor
of the Warsaw Ghetto revolt,
during the ceremoney, "in de-
fiance of a world where some
would rob our martyrs of their
deaths, even as our people were
robbed of their lives. We will
Forgotten
never be silent again.''
Meed chaired the final event of
the four-day World Gathering
which was addressed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin, Jeru-
salem Mayor Teddy Kollek.
author Elie Wiesel, and Ernest
Michel, chairman of the World
Gathering.
Elie Wiesel told the thousands
gathered at the Wall: "Had any-
one told us. when we were liber-
ated. I hat we shall be compelled
in our lifetime to fight ami-
SemiliMii once more, we would
haw had no strength to lift our
eyes from the ruins If Ausch-
witz marks the end of mans
hope. Jerusalem symbolizes its
eternal beginning."
Prime Minister Begin echoed
those words with a final dramatic
challenge: "Neveragain."
CRC Meets Director, Co-Chairman
Feminist of the Year
Claire Mitchel
Com-
The Broward County
mission on the Status of Women
honored Claire Mitchel early this
month with a surprise testi-
monial on her 60th birthday
Mrs. Mitchel, Broward County
Coordinator for Women's Con-
cerns of the county's Human
Relations Division, has long been
89 and Doing Fine
active with the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. She
has been a membef of the Wom-
en's Division for several years,
and was part of the coordinating
committee which arranged the
I nterfaith Forum earlier this year
under the sponsorship of the
Federation's Community Re-
lations Committee.
At the testimonial this month,
the Commission on the Status of
Women, naming her "Feminist of
the Year, 1981," presented her
with a plaque with the following
inscription on it:
"This award is in recognition
of an appreciation for her out-
standing contributions to the
women of Broward County. She
has worked tirelessly to improve
the quality of life for all women,
inspiring them to achieve ever
higher goals."
5~
At the July meeting of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
delegates present met the new
staff member who will be meeting
regularly with group, Lawrence
M. Schuval, and Joseph Kaplan,
long active in Federation's
United Jewish Appeal campaigns
at Inverrary and long associated
with CRC, who has been named
co-chairman to sferve with CRC
Chairman Irving K. Friedman.
Pictured clockwise from left
are Henny Liebowitz, Samuel K.
Miller, Leonard Levitt, Schuval,
Friedman, Kaplan, North Bro-
ward s ZOA Director Ruth
Green. Jewish National Fund's
Director Shirley Miller, and
Florida's Jewish War Veterans
State Commander Paul Zimmer-
man.
Chairman Friedman said the
committee will meet at noon,
Wednesday, Aug. 5, to be aleri
for any action the President
Keagan Administration may take
concerning the proposed sale of
AWACS and other offensive
weaponry to Saudi Arabia. He
noted that Saudia has proposed
giving forces in Lebanon some
s>2U million worth of arms to re-
place thai destroyed in Israel's
afforla U) discourage PLO terror-
ist al tucks on communities in the
northern portion of the country.
Morris Stern
Morris Stern's 89th birthday in
July was celebrated along with
other July birthday and wedding
anniversary celebrants at the
July 17 luncheon of the Kosher
Nutrition program at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, 2999 NW 33 Ave.
Morris, who lives in Lauder-
dale Lakes, had the honor of
chanting the shehecheyanu
(blessing for fife on this day), and
blowing out the candles on the
Nutrition cake. In 1971, he wrote
a 30-page "Legacy of Roots"
which he handed on to his chil-
dren and grandchildren.
Entertainment was provided
by Max Frank, known as Muttel
the Messer (Max the Knife).
Among the anniversary cele-
brants were Sara Perlis, and her
husband, Sam, who manages the
Nutrition site, married 44 years;
Anita and Irving Lustig, 43
years, Florence and Jack Blatt,
41 years.
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Friday. July 31. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
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TAe JeivuA Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 31,1981
BethOrrscheduiesTishaB'AvSeniee Lanffuage Policy and the Refugee
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber will when Rabbi Gerber will inform emotional topics now before the Rubin's article concludes by re-
conduct Tisha B'Av services at
8:30 a.m., Sunday, Aug. 9, at
Temple Beth Orr, 2151 Riverside
Dr., Coral Springs. The Book of
Lamentations will be read as part
of the service memorializing his-
toric Jewish tragedies.
Beth Orr congregation is invit-
ing prospectives members to a
Sunday evening "coffee session"
at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 16,
and instruct those in attendance
on the subject of Reform Judaism
and, in particular, the kind of Re
orm Judaism practiced at the
Joral Springs synagogue.
Vice President Carol Wasser-
man, in charge of membership,
and members of her committee,
will be present for "one-on-one"
discussions. Reservations may be
made by calling the Temple office
753-3232.
Pre-School Program at Emanu-El
The Nursery School at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park BlVd., is planning its fall
program for three and four year
old children. The synagogue will
be utilizing its facilities in special
ways.
Physical development, creative
drama, music and art will be
highlighted every day for each
age group. Individualized in-
struction as well as group activi-
ties in all areas will be stressed.
The Jewish content includes
many songs and crafts which are
centered around the Jewish holi-
days. Each Friday morning an
Oneg Shabbat is held for all
classes with Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Ballon, The Temple's spiritual
leader.
Enrollment is limited. Infor-
mation is available by calling the
school director at the Temple:
731-2310.
EMANU-EL
Selichot Services will be held at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak
land Park Blvd., Saturday, Sept
19, at 11 p.m. A social gathering
sponsored by Temple Sisterhood
will begin at 9:30 p.m.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon,
assisted by Cantor Jerome
Klement, will conduct Temple
Emanu-El's High Holy Day Ser-
vices at the Parker Playhouse,
NE 8th St. Fort Laiiderdale.
Rosh Hashana Eve services will
begin at 8 p.m., Sept. "28. Rosh
Hashana morning services will
begin at 10 a.m. Sept. 29. Yom
Kippur Eve services will begin
with the chanting of the Kol
Nidre prayer at 8 p.m., Wednes-
day, Oct. 7, and Yom Kippur Day
services will begin at 10 a.m.,
Thursday, Oct 8.
Children services will be con-
ducted Tuesday, Sept. 29 at 3:30
p.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
The Youth Group will conduct
their special service at the Parker
Playhouse Thursday, Oct. 8 at
2:15 p.m. Afternoon memorial
and concluding services will be at
3 p.m.
TRADITIONAL
SERVICES
Community Traditional High '
Holy Day Services will be con
ducted by Rabbi David Gordon,
assisted by Cantor Robert Good-
man, at Temple Emanu-El, 3245
W. Oakland Blvd. Rosh Hashana
hve services will begin at 7:80
p.m., Sept. 28; Rosh Hashana
Morning Services will begin
Tuesday, Sept. 29 at 9 a.m. and
Wednesday morning, Sept. 30 at
! a.m. Kol Nidre prayer will be
chanted Wednesday evening,
Oct. 7 at 7 p.m. Yom Kippur ser-
victs will begin Thursday morn-
ing I h\ B at 9 a.m. Yizkor will be
nn cluding sen ice will be at 6 p.m.
Call Temple Emanu-El, 731-
2310, lor further information con-
ing the Traditional Services.
RAMATSHALOM
Hank I'itt. past president ol
Ramat Shalom, The Recon-
i .must Synagogue, Plant-
in, v. iil conduct the study per-
iod on "Poverty" following the
vice ii 8:15 p.m., Friday, July
J llian Greenatein will be the
musical accompanist for the
that are .sung dur-
i ice.
\ug 7,
il ion will as
tob-
A champagne Oneg
will complete the
period.
Shabbat
evening.
On the eve of Tisha B'Av,
Saturday night at 11 o'clock,
Aug. 8, Rabbi Jacobs will lead
the special family service, read-
ing from the Book of Lament-
itions. Congregants have been
laked to bring pillows, candle
licks and candles to this service.
KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation's
center of Reform Judaism for
eight years, whose members con-
sider il to be "the friendliest Jew-
ish congregation in the United
States," are eagerly anticipating
the time when their new addition,
now under construction, will be
completed.
Twelveclassrooms and multi
purpose rooms are being built or
the five-acre site to provide much
needed facilities for the religious
school and the increasing mem-
bership now numbering more
than 500 families.
NEW YORK A specialist in
immigration and ethnicity has
urged American policymakers
concerned with bilingual educa-
tion, immigrant re-settlement,
and language teaching to rec-
ognize that language is invested
with deeply felt social and
cultural meanings," and to forge
language policies that "come to
grips with this reality."
Moreover, maintains Gary
Rubin, program specialist of the
Institute on Pluralism and Group
Identity of the American Jewish
Committee, the United States
should view immigrants "not
just as people who need to learn a
new language, but also as assets
whose native linguistic skills can
be resources" for this country.
Rubin's views are contained in
an article on "Language Policy
and the Refugees," which has
just been published in The
Journal of Refugee Resettlement.
POINTING OUT that today's
newcomers to the United States
include "more types of people,
speaking a greater variety of
languages" than any previous
immigrant group in America's
history, Rubin asserts that
Americans have reacted with
"ambivalence and confusion" to
this "level of linguistic plural-
ism."
"Bitter disputes," he con-
tinues, "have broken out on
issues such as bilingual education
and linguistic requirements for
citizenship Language policy
has become one of the most
Florida Medical Center, Lau-
derdale Lakes, has invited Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, to conduct a
seminar on Judaic, Jewish law
and holidays to the entire medical
and nursing staffs of the hospital
located at 5000 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Tom Futch, administrator of
the hospital, extended the in-
vitation which was readily ac-
cepted by Rabbi Schwartz, who
said that he would arrange to
have Rabbi Solomon Schiff, long-
time chaplain of the Mount Sinai
Medical Center in Miami Beach,
join him at the seminar.
The seminar will take place
Tuesday, Sept. 1, in the hos
pital's auditorium. The day stafl
will assemble at 10 a.m. and the
evening staff will assemble at 4
p.m. The seminar will consist of a
20 to 25 minute presentation with
the remainder of the in-service
hour consisting of questions that
nurses and doctors would like
answered about Jewish law
practices, customs and tra
ditions.
0hivUim
u?'>7
Candlelighting Time
Friday, July 31-7:47
Friday, Aug. 77:43
Friday, Aug. 147:37
Friday, Aug. 21-7:31
: 'V* '' '?
flSC? *Ki *V "i*S"*n ......
i r>- -v u p r _.v. ,.,,,.
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elohaynu Melech Ha-olam
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Bussed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandment*
And commanded us toJ>indie,the Sabbath lights
emotional topics now before the
American public."
To deal more effectively with
the tensions surrounding lin-
guistic issues, continues Rubin,
government and civic leaders
must understand the emotional
and cultural implications of
language. "Most current policy
discussions," he says, "assume
that speech is merely a con-
venient vehicle for describing an
objective world," but, he goes on,
language studies "argue against
this assumption."
HE CITES several studies
that indicate that different
languages "are not merely
(different) methods for ex-
pressing common thoughts, but
are reflections of the ways that
. distinct cultures view society
and nature": that learning a new
language means "not only using
new words (but) learning to think
in a completely new way." and
that an individual's total per-
ception of himself is shaped by
the language he uses.
Rubin's article concludes by re-
commending that policymakers
concerned with acculturation and
language do the following:
Recognize the emotional and
social factors inherent in
language and take these factors
into account when planning their
strategies;
Understand that "the
transition from one language to
another must be ... a gradual
process," and plan programs that
aim at "gradual mastery of the
new language, while recognizing
the value of the old,";
Recognize that our national
lack of competence in foreign
languages impairs "not only our
ability to converse with others
but also our capacity to grasp
their opinions and goals"; and
that "immigrants and refugees,
who bring ... a different and
fresh view of the world, can .
broaden the nation's vision
(and help us) relate to other
cultures and societies with appre-
ciation."
Judaic Seminar Planned for Hosptial
HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF LAUDERHILL
Announces that they will hold
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
at
CAMELOT HALL
ROSH HASHANAH: Tues. & Wed. Sept. 29-30 81
YOM KIPPUR: Wed. & Thurs. Oct. 7-8 81
RABBI NAHUM SIMON WILL OFFICIATE
WITH THE RENOWNED CANTOR LABELE FELDMAN
TICKETS AT $25.00 EACH ARE NOW
ON SALE AT OUR SYNAGOGUE
2048 N.W. 49th Ave., Lauderhill
Sundays Only 9 to 12
CALL 733-9560 FOR RESERVATIONS
LI
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Religious Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 4351 West Oakland Park
Boulevard. Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul Herman. Rabbi
Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
SUNRISE
p kk'd'w nAE.L.TElMPLE 710 W 0akland p* Blvd. Conservative.
Kabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Conservative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant.
,__ LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 49th
Ave. Lauderhill. Conservative. Maxwell Gilbert, president
UCD1____ NORTH LAUDERDALE
Vrl q SEGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE. 7 p.m..
HSter p'rTsidS! "y-'" We8lrn ^^ 82 W 1?th St MWT*y
FORT LAUDERDALE
^PME,,SKAKL P-2ALT iKEAS M,LE Conservative. Rabb,
rean HIvh'X P F"d!yes- Nrlh Beach M"> Center. 2835 N
ucean Blvd. No services until September.
SSSf eK" TORAH-TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
Belasco Consm'a,tiv' Rabbi I-rael Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
RdMPhS.IP-J: AM,' 1'?antation 'lew,sh Congregation. 8200 Peter,
["-ubwal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J Harr
KAMA! SHALOM Reconatractionial Synagogue. 7473 NW Ith
m.iu .,,, MARGATE
IS2& RATION. 7S40 M^at. Blvd ,
K I P.m. Friday; 10:30 am .Saturday
Bank of Coral Spring.. 3800 University Di
ERFIQJ BEACH
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Friday, July 31,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
T

A
Srowsiii' thru
roward
'with max levlne
With Israel President Yitzhak
Navon having called upon Mena-
chem Begin to form a new Cabi-
net, it's interesting to note that
on Feb. 17, 1949, Chaim Weir-
mann was installed as the first
President of Israel and David
Ben-Gurion was called on by
President Weizmann to form the
first Cabinet For its first
census on Nov. 8, 1948, Israel
proclaimed an all-day curfew. The
entire population was ordered to
stay at home that day so they
could be counted The result?
713,000 Jews, 69,000 Arabs. Of
this total, 506,567 were eligible to
vole in the first Knesset election
Jun. 25, 1949 And 87 percent
of the electors did vote ... In
thut first election, Menachem
Begin'a Herut movement
(sponsors of the current Likud
bloc) obtained 14 seats The
number of 120 seats in the Par-
liament was based on the same
number of members of Knesset
ha-Gedolah, the Great Assembly
ihai functioned after the ancient
return from Mabylon.
Irving Libowaky, a board
member of the Jewish Federation
ol Greater Forl Lauderdale. new-
ly-appointed member of the Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Committee, missed his first
meeting for a very good reason,
lie und his wife, and their daugh
in Elaine Cohn, and her hus-
band, Alan, were louring through
Israel, Alan Cohn is membership
v ite president of Sunrise's
Temple Heth Israel Norman
Braman, who chaired Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1981
UJ A campaign, is President Rea-
gan's choice to head the Immi-
gration and Naturalization
Service. The nomination is expect
to be made officially very soon
. Phyllis C. Meyerson, daugh-
ter of Nettie and Julius Meyerson
of Tumarac, earned a master's in
business administration at North
Texas Slate University.
Congressman Jack Kemp, the
Winner Buffalo Bills great
quarterback, was instrumental in
gelling the National Football
league to donate $25,000 to the
U.S. Committee Sports for Israel
which selects and funds the U.S.
allileles who competed in the
Muccabiuh Games earlier this
mouth Randy Konigsburg,
who iu.il comuleted his third year
of rabbinic sludy in Jerusalem,
will be the student rabbi for 1981-
82 lor u congregation in New-
Ion, Conn. His wife, Michele,
has been serving this summer as
a music specialist at the Jewish
Community Center's Day Camp
. Michele is the daughter of
Natalie and Mickey Levlne who
huve the Minuteman Press in
Sunrise. Randy Konigsburg is
i he son of Shirley and Leonard
Konigsburg of Deerfield Beach.
Hebrew classes are being
offered during the month of
August, free of charge, by the
Mroward County Library system
at Lauderdale Lakes branch,
3521 NW 43rd Ave. Edward
Greene will teach advanced
Hebrew five Mondays from 7 to
8:30 p.m., beginning Aug. 3. In-
termediate Hebrew will be taught
by A. Posner four Thursdays
from 9:30 a.m. to noon, begin-
ning Aug. 6 Muriel Mallin
Berman, wife of Philip I. Berman
of Allentown, Pa., was elected
president the first woman to
be so honored of the Jewish
Publication Society (JPS), based
in Philadelphia. JPS is part of the
Joint Cultural Appeal which re-
ceives Federation support .. .
Irving Steinhaus, past president
of Sunrise Jewish Center, con-
ducted last weekend's Shabbat
services at the synagogue with
Bob Hansel chanting the liturgy.
Source of Faith, a movie pro-
duced bv Andre, de la Varre Jr.
for Israel Government Tourist
Administration, won the Ameri-
can Film Festival's Red Ribbon
Award as the best travel film. .
Asher Nairn, Israeli consul gen-
eral in Philadelphia, well known
to many transplanted Phila-
delphia ns in South Florida, is
completing his five-year tour of
duly in the U.S. and returning to
Israel for a new assignment .
A number of North Broward's
Holocaust survivors met with
Allan A. Ryan Jr., director of the
Office of Special Investigations,
U.S. Dept. of Justice, during his
attendance at the World Gather-
ing in Jerusalem last month. He
gave details on legal proceedings
against former Nazis in the U.S.
U.S. Sen. Daniel Patrick
Moynihan (U., N.Y.) is seeking
udoulion of an amendment that
reduces U.S. payment to United
, Nations agencies of funds which
are used to promote the PLO .
Laura Pollino is hosting an ORT
membership coffee this week for
the newly forming ORT evening
chapter in Tamarac. North Brow-
ard ORT Region reported charter
received for the new Coral Gate
chapter Architect Michael A.
Shift designed the newly ren-
ovated Lauderdale Lakes Branch
Library which was officially dedi-
cated July 17 Morton L.
Mandel, Council of Jewish Fed-
erations president, announced
the 50th Golden Jubilee General
Assembly (GA) will be held Nov.
10-15 in St. Louis.
Selma Silverman is completing
a community relations directory
for the Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations. The
Coalition will be meeting 7:30
p.m., Monday, Aug. 17, at the
Bank of Coral Springs Plaza
Bldg. Auditorium JCC is
making plans to dedicate the
Jackowilz Youth Lounge in Sep-
tember Mr. and Mrs. Herb
Aaronson of the First Federal
Bank of Miami will entertain the
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
at its Wednesday noon, Aug. 17,
meeting at the synagogue .
Belle Levin, Fay Meyers and
Sherry Lander in Sunrise are
collecting bric-a-brac and mer-
j chandise for the Oct. 30 rummage
sale by the Hatikvah chapter of
Women's League for Israel.
At JCC's Gathering Place
where children bring their elderly
parents for "day care" activities,
the participants rejoiced July 17
with Ann Garber celebrating her
84th birthdav Marcie
Charlaon, graduate of Indiana
University in Pennsylvania,
joined newspaper editor Dorothy
Rubin's staff as editorial assist-
ant ... Dr. Jack Solomon, Fort
Lauderdale optometrist, had the
assignment of delivering three
lectures in Taiwan on contact
lens fitting Nobel Prize
Winner' Isaac Bashevis Singer's
Lost in America is getting good
notices from book reviewers.
Singer spoke at a Fort Lau-
derdale Federation event two
years ago.
Sy Sugar is trying to round up
Lauderhill senior citizens with
musical talent for a pops orches-
tra. Roz Hindi at Lauderhill
Senior Center, 1170 NW 42nd
Way, has details Florida's
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
will have six AZA and eight BBG
delegates at the Aug. 13-19 in-
ternational convention at the
Perlman Camp in the Poconos,
Starlight, Pa. Nova Uni-
versity is opening the former
'Westford Academy in Coral
Springs as its second University
School. Classes begin Sept. 1 for
kindergarten through eighth
grade And more school news:
Peter D. Lido, administrator of
; the new evening Community
School in the new J.P. Taravella
High School in Coral Springs, is
accepting registrations from 6 to
9 p.m., Aug. 24-27.
Shane New
Scouting Chief
IRVING, Tex. Marshall M.
Sloane, president of Century
Bank and Trust Co., Somerville,
Mass., has been elected chairman
of the National Jewish Commit-
tee of Scouting.
- Sloane will help serve as a
bridge between the 4.3 million-
member Scouting organization
and the Jewish community.
Sloane is a graduate of Boston
University's College of Business
Administration.\ A former presi-
dent of the Boston Council of the
Boy Scouts of America, he also
serves on the National BSA
council.
HOW TO_____ _____
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
DIA1 DIRECT
Does your oreo hove Inrernorionol Dialing? Then you con coll around rhe world
in almost no rime How? Dy dialing yourself. Withour Operaror assistance And
without waiting. Here's how to dial Haifa:
IMTtlNAlKDNAl ACCESS COW
COUNTRY COOC
CITY COOt
Q| 1 + 972 + 4 + LOCAL NUMBER
Dialing direct saves more than time it saves you a lot of money $4.50, more
than 47% on a 3-minute coll to Haifa placed any day during the week
ALMOST DIBECT
This is the next best way to save time if your area doesn r have International
Dialing yet. Dial 0, and be ready to give the Operaror rhe country city and local
telephone number you wanr. Specify Srarion or Person. The fewer questions the
Operaror musr ask, the faster you'll connect. On Station calls not requiring special
operaror assistance, you can get the same low rates as International Dialing.
PS. Everyone con dial direcr ro Canada, rhe Caribbean, Alaska, Hawaii,
and parts of Mexico-just as you dial direcr ro ciries inside rhe continental U.S.
Ordering oranges or finding o friend, keep a record of rhe country and
city codes you use and use them to coll the world-fasr!____________________
COOfS FOR PRINCIPAL CITSS IN ISRAEL (972)
AMo 65 Dimooo 57 Nozorefh 63
Aho 4 Hadfo 63 Nono 53
AlNwtoo 31 Horfo 4 P*hovt 54
Doilom 3 Holon 3 WAwv 3
0eSr*vo 57 touiolem 2 Ttbenoi 67
Southern BeH


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 31,1981
New Program Director
David Surowitz
David Surowitz will begin
work us Ihe Center's Program di-
rector early in September.
"We are very lucky to have
David Surowitz as a part of our
staff" said Phil Cofman, Ex-
ecutive Director. "He is most
knowledgeable about Jewish life,
Jewish identity and is sensitive
to the needs of the Jewish com-
munity."
Surowitz comes to Fort Lau-
derdale from the Jewish Com
munity Center of Greater Mon-
mouth County (N.J.) where he
has been on staff for six years,
lies responsibilities there in-
cluded director of camping pro-
grams, Jewish cultural program-
ming, Russian programs and all
youth and family programs.
David graduated Magna Cum
Laude from the State University
of New York (Albany) and re-
ceived his Masters in Jewish
Communal Service from Brandeis
University. He is a member of the
Association of Jewish Center
Workers.
David is married to a very
talented Sabra, Aharona. They
have two daughters, Hilit, 3 and
Keren, 15 months.
"I look forward to the chal-
lenge of working with such a
rapidly growing Jewish com-
munity and I am anxious to
begin some new and exciting pro-
gram concepts," said Surowitz.
Bom ford Directing First Showcase
When Angela Bomford enters
a room, you immediately notice
tliis lovely lady who looks so ele-
gant even in South Florida's 95
degree weather. She is an actress
huving graduated with honors
from the London Academy of
Music and Dramatic Art. She has
traveled trhoughout Europe and
South America as an actress,
singer, director and musician.
Recently, she performed a
scene with Jerry Lewis in Hardly
Working and with Dom De Luise
in Hot Stuff. Considering that
JCCSpirit
JCC is embarking on Dis-
covery 1981 into Discovery 1982
with programs of quality. Come
join us in our Discovery of new
ideas and new talent. .You had
to be there to appreciate the
young campers as they per-
lormed for their parents on Par-
ents" Night. Ask Karen and
Harry Lembeck. They came to
see son Gabriel in the delightful
camp program and gave it a
sparkling review.
Going from the Young to the
Young of Yesterday. Each
Wednesday, the Van leaves with
Senior Adults who spend an en-
tire day in Lloyd Park where they
unjuj Ihi shade, the sun. and the
bunch and great company. And
reci ntlj Lhey joined Pre-School
campers ut JCC for an inter-gen-
erulional Oneg Shabbat ...An
exhausted but exhilarated Phyllis
Uussichis hosted the Cultural
Vrts Committee meeting in her
home. Sin- had just gotten back
from the Maceabiah games in Is-
rael und witnessed daughter Julie
win seven medals in swimming.
We're bursting with pride for
Julie and the Bassichis family.
Ails and Crafts Festival entry
applications are coming in. Have
you sent yours in? Don't delay.
We expaat a prestigious and in-
teresting exhibition The JCC
brochure for the fall season will
lie going out soon. If you're not
on our mailing list, drop around
and find out about our plans. It's
K"i"g to be a banner year. Much
Ado About Everything!! 'cause
that's ihe Spirit, on Perlman
Campus.
The Promise of
most of those involved in these
films came directly from Cali-
fornia, it was to her credit to have
been chosen to be a part of these
productions filmed in South
Florida.
JCC announced that Angela
will direct the first Showcase of
Stars Variety Show the first
performance in the Woman's
Showcase Series on Saturday,
Sept. 26 and Sunday, Sept. 27 in
Soref Hall. Rehearsals are on the
way. Announcements will be
made susequently about Mrs.
Bomford's line-up.
Series tickets for six Show-
cases are priced at $15 for mem-
bers; $25 for non-members, with
single tickets $3 for members, $5
for non-members.
Spotlights:
We Are One
HARVEY KOPELOWITZ,
JCC Vice President in charge of
Membership and Development.
Harvey has been involved with
the JCC in many capacities. Per-
haps the most rewarding was
chairing the committee that
negotiated the purchase of the
present JCC 16-acre facility. In
addition to his commitment to
JCC, Harvey has served on the
Hoard of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. He's
a partner in the firm of Capp,
Reinstein, Kopelowitz and Atlas,
real estate and commercial law.
Harvey, his wife. Lvnn. and
their children, Brian 9, and Jill 7,
live in Jacaranda.
"We have an exciting year
ahead of us," said Kopelowitz. "I
would like to see the JCC meet
the needs of the community and
Income a unifying force for all
Jewish organizations."
Dau Camp Celebrates Jerusalem Day
The first of the two four-week sessions of the
Jewish Community Center's Day Camp ended in
a "blaze of glory" if not a blaze, at least it was
the hottest day of the year in North Broward, but,
it did not deter the campers, their unit heads,
their specialists, and their counselors from
creating a little bit of Jerusalem on the 16-acre
Pel hnan Campus at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
The cermonis for Yom Yerushalyim (Jerusalem
Day) opened with a procession through the
campus on "streets'" marked with Jerusalem
names to the raising of the Israel flag, securing
paper money at Bank Leumi, buying Jaffa
orunges, other goodies at a shouk, lunching under
the trees at Cafe Shalom, dancing and singing,
and closing with a ceremony in front of the
Western Wall depicted by a decorated sheet
dangling from the roof of one of the buildings.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwarz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation
ol Greater Fort Lauderdale, was the
"Cheerleading" speaker in front of and among the
. uiuuei s sealed on the grass just before the Oneg
Shabbat which included the blessings of Shabbat
candles, sanciilualion of the wine, and the motzi
o\ ei the challah. Campers Jennifer Slamy, Ellen
Greenspan and Philip Kackin were the Oneg
Sliubbl celebrants. Jennifer is pictured in the
bottom picture with Rabbi Schwartz, Ellie Levy,
SelmaTelles.
The day's format was created by Ellie Levy
with the able assistance of Day Camp Director
Selinu I'elles and the Day Camp staff.
Children's Theatre Coming to JCC
Dini Sterngold is pictured with
Robin Jacobson. Jennifer Harel
and Lisa Slakman as the girls do
an improvisation for the founder
and director of "Circle of Friends
Children's Theatre," a creative
program for children ages 5-13
slu' is bringing to JCC
The program is dedicated to
helping children develop (heir
creative talents in an atmosphere
that is creative and fun. Even
child plays an active role in the
MEET THE CAMP STAFFERS
classes and performances and
the) participate in all aspects ol
creating and producing the
shows.
"Our program is different than
many other children's theatres.'
says Sterngold. "we believe in
theatre for the sake of children.
DONNA BASAN: This is
Donna's third summer at JCC
und second as first and second
grade unit head. Donna was born
in New Jersey and attended
school in Ohio where she received
a BS in Education from the Uni-
versity of Cincinnati. She is a
first grade teacher at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood.
Donna and her husband, Ed, who
is the JCC's Health and Physical
Education Director, live in Davie
with daughters Alissa, 9, and
Jaime, 4.
..HERB SLUSHER: Herb is
also working his third summer at
JCC camp. He is unit head for
third and fourth grade, and has
worked at camps in various
capacities for 15 years. Currently
Herb is Youth Advisor for
Temple Kol Ami and head of the
Science Department at Plan-
tation High School. Herb, his
wife Shelly, and their sons
Jeremy, 11 and Jason, 7, have
lived in r lorida for six years.
i al her than theatre for the sake ol
theatre! Our main concern is the
creative development and happi-
ness o| uuch individual child. We
emphasize teamwork and co-
operation.
"in: who has an extensive
lui kgiound in Jewish ,.(|Ui,ition
and programs, said "I consider it
' iting, challenging ex
I" rience to be able to combine
1 uti\ itj und Jewishness
I'he Center will offer small
Iheutre workshops for pros
pective students to participate in.
Purents may observe and ask
question*. The fall semester
s> nodule will be announced at
i ls, workshops. The workshops
will take place in Soref Hall on
Sunday, Aug. 23 and 30. from
-'-Hi to 3 p.m. and 3 to 3: 30 p.m.
---------------... .- g...... v...,< %f^, 4,v p.,
After School Tutoring Added to Program
Scon Snyder, in charge of the JCC's program that will begin Sept.
ii "I having buses pick up children at schools for after school pro-
grams until 0 p.m. (5 p.m. on Fridays), reported that a significant plus
.,..,'a ," ,l" lhe ProKram; tutoring for any of the children who
need it to meet their school work.
Parents who are working and
want their children to have
supervised after-school activities
are being invited to enroll their
children from kindergarten
through fifth grade for the pro-
gram.
Muses will pick up the children
at their respective schools at 3
p.m., bring them to JCC's Perl-
man Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., I lantation, and Mondays
through Fridays, parents will
pick up their children at the cam-
pus, rridays. the program will
terminate at 5 p.m.
Trained instructors will offer
planned programs of varied ac-
tivities including tutoring for
those desiring it. during the
week. Parents may enroll their
Scott Snyder
children for one through five days
a week with a single after-school
program costing $11 for program
and transportation, with up to
*18 lor the full five-day week.
Scott Snyder al the Center 792-
6700 urges early registration be-
cause enrollment will be limited
in order to provide the best possi-
ble program for each child.


Triday, July 31,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Shabbat Candelabra Presented to Fla. Medical Center for Patient Use
Tom Kutch (left), an administrator of Florida
Medical Center, 5000 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, accepts an electric Shabbat can-
delabra from Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Looking on is Rabbi Nathan
Kricdinun, the volunteer auxiliary chaplain serving the
hospital. He is pictured explaining the candelabra to
Doru lacobson of Lauderhill, with Nurse Barbara
Tiumc standing by.
Tin candelabra has a long cord with a special switch,
mi that after it is plugged in near a patient's bed, the
patient can press the switch to light the candles.
Attached to the candelabra, encased in a plastic case, is
a card with the blessings for kindling the Shabbat
candles, also the blessing used for Yom Tov (holiday),
Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement) and the
shehecheyanu. The blessings are in Hebrew, tran-
sliterated and also in English.
Kaliln Friedman will take the candelabra around to
those patients each Friday who desire to bench (kindle)
the Shabbat candles.
Kabbi Schwartz said that Rabbi Friedman is the
busiest of the Chaplaincy Commission's corps of
volunteer chaplains serving North Broward hospitals.
He said that Rabbi Friedman makes as many as 300
patient visits a week at Florida Medical Center, and is
there, practically on a daily basis visiting Jewish
patients, and administering to their spiritual needs.
Both rabbis offered prayers for Mrs. Jacobson's speedy
and complete recovery and thanked her for her
cooperation during the picture-taking. She told the
rabbis that she has two sons living in Israel and a
daugher who is a professor at University of Wisconsin.
She was looking forward to sending them pictures of
the event.
Pictured Highlights ofBroward's Family Mission to Israel
/
Jerusalem welcoming party
Mission group joins welcome.
Favorite picture-taking scene.
... vfcil IBM
Wasada cable car. Somber moment at YadVashem
Masada sunrise service.
Continued from Page 1 \-*CfaJ
L'urda in two individual events
^aiidnuhe440-medley.
-I'<>r the religious ceremonies
"nut took place atop Masada,
Jackie Gordon, 15-year-old
daughter of the Hy Gordons of
1 lantution who had their other
*' children with them, "we had
" leave at 1:30 in the morning so
Mat we could get to the fortress,
*WK up the Roman ramp, and be
"" to see the sun rise." The
"nai Mitzvah services for sev-
!Tal y toller took place at 7 in the
!""r'""g as the sun was climbing
K'h m the sky.
Michel* Gordon, 16 and her
?fcner, Philip, 9, found the
Wire tour exciting, enjoyed the
woto ride down from Masada,
;''"' were deeply moved in the
".iMonal service conducted at
Siv u ? n1, the memorial to the
* Million Jewish Martyrs.
lw, more participants were
4k"
imti
Shopping
Winners
Alice Werbel and her 18-year-old
son, Brian. Though he and all the
others were thrilled to see the
thousands of Jewish athletes
from 36 countries marching into
the Maccabiah Games for the
opening ceremonies, Brian said:
I left the tour one day so that I
could watch Julie Bassichis win
two events. We're good friends."
Like Julie, he's a recent high
school graduate, from Pine Crest,
and plans to enter Duke Univer-
sity in September, and maybe re-
turn next summer to Israel for
extra study. Julie is a graduate of
Nova and is going toUniversityof
North Carolina in September on a
swimming scholarship.
Mrs. Bassichis, who had her
20-year-old son Jeffrey with her
on the Mission, said: "The entire
experience, the tour, Julie win-
ning seven medals, was simply
marvelous. Jeffrey was throughly
pleased with the mission. Every-
body was so wonderful."
igal Alton, Israel's top ar-
cheologist.
lore superlatives were tossed I
around as recitals of highlights I
continued from those who could'
be reached in lime for this edition
of The Jewish Floridian. Among
those not yet at home were Pearl
and Joel Reinstein. and their
children, Leslie. 8. and Louis. 7;
Dr. and Mrs. Armand Katz. their
lit-year-old son Andrew, and
Armund's mother. Merna Katz:
and Dr. and Mrs. Harold Mellin,
and Federation's Alan Mareolies
For the Gordons, an extra bit
of joy was going off to Haifa to
meet the great grandfather of the
Gordon children. For Mrs. Heller,
"our guide was the best, we saw
and did things we wouldn't have
done on any other tour. At an
Israeli Army base, the kids in our
group got so chummy with the
soldiers that they were exchang-
ing hats and getting souvenirs
eakfast buffet samDlina. m*m^.
Breakfast buffet sampling.
Visit to Military Cemetery.
from them. AttheMaccabiah.it
was a tremendous thrUl to join
60,000 people in singing Hatik-
van. And then to see 15 para-
chutists jump from airplanes and
^Jt
come sailing to their prescribed
marks on the field. We even went
floating in the Dead Sea. It's
true, you can't drown there." '


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. July 31.1981
Community Calendar
SUNDAY, AUG. 2
Temple Beth Torah: Games, 7
p.m.
MONDAY, AUG. 3
Hadaaaah Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter: Kosher Luncheon and card
party Nob Hill Rec. Center. Call
Betty Wincott for tickets. $4.50,
noon.
Temple Emana-El Couples Club:
Meeting, pjn.
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Chapter:
Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: Board meeting, Hawaiian
Gardens, 10 a.m.
Hadassah-Masada Margate
Chapter: Board meeting, Boca
Ituton Bank, Basics Plaza, State
ltuud 7 and Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: General meeting, Tam-
arac Jewish Center, noon.
TUESDAY, AUG. 4
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
Board meeting, 11 a.m.
Pioneer Women-Hatikva Chap
tcr: General meeting, Whiting
Hall, Sunrise Lakes, 11:30 a.m.-
2:30 pjn.
Tempi* Both Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 pjn.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 5
Temple Emana-El Mens Club:
Board and General meetings,'
p.m.
Brandeis-Pompano Beach Chap-
ter: Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Temple Oh el B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Mizrachi Women-Masada Chap-
ter: General meeting, Breward
Federal Savings and Loan, 3000
N. University Drive, noon.
THURSDAY, Aug. 6
Jewish National Fond: Execu-
tive Committee meeting, n.m.
B'nai B'rHh-Lakes Chapter:
Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith-Tamarac Chapter:
Board meeting, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9:30 a.m.-noon.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian Gar-
dens: Luncheon and card party
441 and Commercial, 11:30 a.m. ,
SUNDAY. AUG. 9
TISHA B'AV I
Temple Beth Torah: Games, 7
p.m.
MONDAY, AUG. 10
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Pioneer Women Debra Club:
Board meeting, Broward Federal
Bank, University Drive at Sun-
rise Lakes, noon.
Hadassah-Tamar Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter: Musical featuring
Rosalie Williams accompanied by
Paula Cohen, Lauderdale Lakes
City Hail. Mini lunch, door
prizes. Donation $4. For reserva-
tions call Yvette Alderman and
Celia Freed.
TUESDAY, AUG. 11
Jewish National Fund: Board
meeting, p.m.
Hebrew Day School off Fort Lau-
derdale: Board meeting.
Jewish War Veterans-William
Kretchman Auxiliary: Board
meeting, noon.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 pan.
ORT-Hillsboro Chapter: Trip to
Hilton Palm Beach Hotel, Aug.
11-12. Call for reservations.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 12
Hadassah-Bermuda Club Herzel:
Mini luncheon and card party,
Bermuda Club. Rec. Hall, bring
friends and neighbors, 11:30 a.m.
ORT Woodlands North Chapter:
General meeting, Section club-
house, noon.
Hadassah-Bermuda Club Herd:!
Chapter: General meeting. Ber-
muda Club Rec. Hall.
B'nai B'rith-Lakes Chapter:
General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Lunch and card party at
Temple. Donation $3.50. For |
tickets, call Betty Merchant or
llene Cohen.
THURSDAY, AUG. 13
Hadassah Herzl Chapter: mini-
lunch, card party, Hadassah
Captains have tickets, Bermuda
Club residents invited, Rec. Hall,
11:80 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El: executive
Committee meeting, p.m.
FRIDAY, AUG. 14
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Show Time Holiday, Melbourne
Beach, two days.
SUNDAY, AUG. 16 |
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Pom
pano: Covered dish supper and
pool party, p.m.
Temple Beth Torah: Games, 7
p.m.
EEC Chief Says Europe Was
Ready to Wait and See
_ Live was not discussed
WASHINGTON Gas-
ton Thorn, president of the
commission of the Euro-
pean Community, said that
the West European coun-
tries will wait to see what
direction the government
being formed by Israeli
Premier Menachem Begin
will take before pushing the
"Europpean initiative" for
a Middle East peace.
Even though the Israeli
government will be run by the
same people, the Europeans want
to give them time to offer then-
own policy and see the i response
of their neighbors," Thorn told a
press conference ending a five-
day visit to Washington.
HE SAID the European initia-
tive was not discussed in his
talks with President Reagan,
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig and other members of the
Administration. The discussion
concentrated on economic issues
dealt with at the economic sum-
mit in Ottawa.
Thorn said the European
initiative is not an attempt "to
find an alternative to Camp
David" or the "American initia-
tive" but to take part in Mideast
peace efforts and be "helpful."
He said the EEC was not trying
to compete with the U.S.
Thorn noted that the EEC's
Venice declaration in June 1980,
which called for associating the
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation with the Middle East
Peace Process, was a decision by
the West Europeans "to take a
BBYO Needs Adult Advisors^^^^1
Organizations
In The News
B'NAI B'RITH
Rachel Sommer, formerly
senior trust planning officer at
the Flagship National Bank of
Miami, has been appointed to the
national staff of the B'nai B'rith
Foundation, as associate national
director of legacy development, it
was announced by Malcolm H.
Fromberg, national chairman of
the Legacy Development Com-
mittee,
i
Mrs. Sommer is a member of
the bar in both Florida and New
Jersey. She served as Deputy At-
torney General for the State of
New Jersey in 1970, and also
served as attorney in the estate
tax division for the Internal
Revenue Service. She is the
author of "Personal Factors in
Ksiuu.' Planning" for successful
estate planning ideas and
methods, for Prentiss-Hall.
"Her expertise in the field of
estate planning," said Mr. From-
berg, "and her familiarity with
the problems of South Florida
residents will make it possible for
the B'nai B'rith Foundation
office in Miami, to serve the
needs of our membership. Mrs.
Sommer will be working from the
Foundation headquarters at 1666
Kennedy Causeway, Suite 404,
North Bay Village, and will be
available "for consultation and
information to all members of
B'nai B'rith and their friends."
BETHORR
Sisterhood
Two events have been planned
for prospective members of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Orr,
both to be held at the Temple in
Coral Springs. A brunch will be
held at 10:30 a.m., Sunday,
Aug-2, and a dessert and coffee
session will be held at 8 p.m.,
Thursday, Aug. 20.
BETH AM
Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am
will have a luncheon and card
party at noon, Thursday, Aug. 6,
at the synagogue in Margate.
Fran Zolten and Rose Hersh have
tickets for a $3 per person
donation with guests selecting
their own tables.
The Sisterhood is also accept-
ing names to be printed in the
New Year's greetings section of
the Bulletin. Esther Glazer and
Mollie Gioiosa have more infor
mation. Julia Auerbach is ac-
cepting orders for personalized
New Year cards. Deadline for ac-
ceptance of such orders is Aug.
15.
A Bimah Flower Fund has also
been established by the Sister-
hood.
BETH AM
Men's Chib
Hirsh Okanes is chairing Beth
Am Men's Club's Jerusalem Toy
Fund which provides toys and
other gifts to Israeli orphans. He
said that the club is ranked
among the top contributors to
the fund.
Sam Glickman and Kappy
Kaplow are still accepting
reservations for the club's six-
day pre-Thanksgiving "get-
away" Nov. 18-23 at Barcelona
Hotel in Miami Beach.
HADASSAH
Rayus Chapter
The Rayus chapter of Hadas-
sah in Tamarac will be repre-
sented at the Aug. 9-12 national
convention in New York City by
its president, Min Tilles Belitz-
sky; Anna Silman, vice presi-
dent; Pearl Auerbach, past presi-
dent; Rebecca Hoberman, secre-
tary; Frances Fischer, education
vice president, and Estelle Ros-
enthal, program chairperson.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO), Florida
Region, is now recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors
for local high school age youth
groups.
Requirements for this
assignment, according to Judy
Fisher, assistant regional
director for the North Broward
area, "are really quite simple."
She explained: "If you are at
least 21 years old, committed to
Judaism and Jewish life, with a
genuine liking for youth and
enjoy working with them, and if
you are willing to work under
close supervision and participate
in ongoing training, then we
would Tike to meet you."
The local BBYP program
reaches over 600 young people in
North Broward and North Miami
Beach. The girls component is
BBG (B'nai B'rith Girls) and the
boys is AZA (Aleph Zadik
Aleph). Together they are a
dynamic and important part of
the Jewish community.
Interested persons wanting to
take part in what Judy Fisher
culls a "self-satisfying and vital
part of young people's lives"
should call the Gold Coast
Council BBYO office at the
Jewish Community Center, 792-
0700, and arrange to meet with
her.
HE SAID that with British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton having become president of
the EEC Council of Ministers
July 1, contacts with Mideast
countries will increase. Carring-
ton is believed to be the leading
European leader pressing for rec-
ognition of the PLO.
But Thorn pointed out that
when he, as Luxembourg's Fore-
ign Minister was president of the
Council of Mimisters, the effort
was begun to seek a solution for
the Palestinians.
JTA Report by David Friedman
THE RECONSTRUCTIONS! SYNAGOGUE
A WARM CREATIVE APPROACH TO JUDAISM
FOR HOME, SYNAGOGUE, AND COMMUNITY
WE BELIEVE that JUDAISM is the evolving Religious Civilization of the Jewish
people.
WEEELIEVE that the fal> of the Jewish experience is multi-colored and many tex-
tured Woven over millennia in deserts and cities, ghettos and palaces, precious beyond
yet never completed, it is now in our keeping, in trust for future
valuation and
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 tbe Congregation participate as lay leaders during the services
' SSt ofI?h and otner 'roportant 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 MS15E5
we participate in the Federation sponsored Judaica High School
Members are encouraged to join a Havurah.
our synagogue, was organized For further information, call: (305) 583-7770.
Ramat Shalom
Mark iv Building
7473 Northwest 4th street
Plantation, Florida 33317


By 31,1981
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Maccabiah Games End On Festive Note
IASKELL COHEN
[SALEM (JTA)
11th Maccabiah
irere concluded here
irsday night when
laccabiah flame,
(as lit at the opening
ly July 6 at the
IGan stadium, was
shed at the foot of
iZion. Immediately
r a banner con-
the words "If I
thee, O Jerusalem"
sled on the hilltop.
irious teams, comprising
hletes from 35 countries
bpriitl in 31 sports in 58
throughout Israel, then
from Independence
augh the center of the
Inling and handing out
[s and insignia pins to Is-
jungsters who trailed
FESTIVE mood con
ks more than 10,000 fans,
[in an outdoor amphi-
k iewed a sound and light
Djected on the walls of the
and were entertained by
^untry's top singers,
I choirs and bands. At the
ceremony where the
ji.ih flame was ex
|hed, Prime Minister
i>m Begin, Ramat Gan
[Israel Peled and Jeru-
Mayor Teddy Kollek ad-
|the athletes and fans on
I to make aliya to Israel.
he end of the 10-day
fuh. the largest since its
in 1932, Israel had the
dais, 177, while the Unit-
fcs had 162. But the U.S.
was ahead with 73 gold medals to
Israel's 59. Israel was also ahead
with 64 medals to the U.S.' 49,
and Israel topped the U.S. in
bronze medals with 54-40.
Israel and the U.S. were
followed by South Africa, with a
total of 36 medals; Canada, with
29; Australia, 23; Great Britian
and Argentina tied, 18 each;
France, 17; Brazil 15; and
Sweden, 12. Mexico and Holland
tied, nine medals each; West
Germany and Italy tied, threej
medals each; Finland had one
medal; and New Zealand and
Austria tied, one medal each.
THE ACTUAL competition
during the last day was featured
by the overall team play of the
U.S. squad and South Africa. In
tennis at the Ramat Hasharon
courts, the Americans dominated
by taking 16 of the 20 gold
medals with Israel and South
Africa sharing the remaining four
medals between them. Only
Shlomo Glickstein, Israel's top
tennis player, prevented the U.S.
from making a clean sweep of
the court's play. He coasted to an
easy win over Brad Gilbert of
Piedmont, Calif., 6-4, 6-3, in the
men's final.
Andrea Leand, a junior
Wimbledon semi-finalist of
Brooklandville, Md., came up
with her second gold medal in
mixed doubles with partner Jeff
Klaparda of Los Angeles, Calif.,
in a long contest, the best of the
day, when they defeated Gail
Joss and Brian Levine of South
Africa 2-6, 6-2,6-4.
Gilbert was consoled some-
what for his singles loss to Glick-
stein when teamed with Jon
Levine in doubles they beat
fellow Americans, Ricky Meyer
and Paul Bernstein, 6-4,6-3.
I
leneral Haig and President Reagan. What blacklist?
Sundav Times
Reserve Now For The
IGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
traditional Services Will Be
Conducted By
mtor ISAAC HAMMERMAN
IEAUTIFUL 0CEANFR0NT
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Your Hosts. Mlcrtaei Lefkowiti & Alex Smilow
POLITICS ENTERED the
Games when the Mexicans A.
Walerstein and M. Fastlie re-
fused to take the court against E.
Saphire and J. Saks of South
Africa in the over' 35-year final,
thereby forfeiting the match. The
Mexican tennis manager advised
Maccabiah court officials before
the start of the tournament that
none of his players would com-
pete against South African
players at the insistence of the
Mexican government which bans
sporting association with South
Africa in international officially
recognized events.
Earlier the Mexicans refused to
play a scheduled soccer match
with South Africa, forcing the
organizing committee to switch
the two teams to separate foot-
ball brackets. The enraged South
African booters went on to beat
the United States in the football
finals 3-1 at Ramat Gan stadium.
For the Americans it was a moral
victory since they had never
taken down a medal in soccer and
were ecstatic with their silver
runner-up team trophy.
The South Africans dominated
the final game after coming from
behind. The U.S. scored first in
the 10th minute of play on a goal
by Kenneth Abrams of Spring
Valley, N.Y., but lagged behind
the rest of the contest. Israel just
managed to come up with a
bronze medal by downing Great
Britain 5-4.
THE U.S. retained its basket-
ball title won four years ago by
swamping Israel 91-71 at the Yad
b'liahu stadium. The home club
went with its reserve in-
ternational squad and was no
match for the Americans. Dan
Schayes, of Syracuse University,
a National Basketball Asso-
ciation draft choice of Utah, was
outstanding with 28 points,
dominating the back boards and
hitting amazingly from the
outside.
Willie Sims, the Black Jew,
who was responsible for the 1977
gold medal, played a tremendous
floor game and came up with 16
points. Sims hails from Long
Island, NY., and will try out
with the Denver Nuggets of the
National Basketball Association.
If he fails in Colorado, he is all set
here with Maccabi Haifa.
American Captain David Blatt
of Princeton notched 17 points
while the ex-Syracuse II flash
dominated as team playmaker.
Blatt, likewise, is slated to play
here next season with Maccabi
Haifa.
At one point in the second half,
the Americans held the Israelis
scoreless for nine minutes, no
small feat. _________
AT CAESAREA, the U.S.
Uolf team came up with a team
victory with 1,189 point to
'runner-up Canada at 1,224. How-
eveer, the big excitement came
when Americans Corey Pavin of
Oxnard, Calif., and Joel Hirsch of
Chicago, 111., tied at the end of
regulation play and were forced
I into a sudden death, extra hole
'< play-off after they had tied 72
holes. In the sudden death, Pavin
shot a brilliant birdie as Hirsch
could do no better hitting a par
four.
Similarly, in the quest for the
bronze medal, Canada's Bill
Holsman went into a sudden
death play-off with GeneGrossof
Pembroke Pines, Fla., and won
when the American fluffed an
easy putt to blow the medal.
Great Britain edged the U.S.
women's links team 985 to 1,000
points but Renee Heading of
Wesley Chapel, Fla., took the
jingles title with a 10-stroke
margin over Debora Frankel of
Great Britain.
BRIAN MONDSCHEIN of
Huntington Beach, Calif., set a
new Maccabiah record in the de-
cathlon with a total of 7,359
points. The silver medal went to
Mark Kibort of Saratoga, Calif,
who came up with a total of
6,485. In topping all competitors,
Mondschein took a first in the
discus and 1,500 run with sec-
onds in the 110 meter hurdles and
pole vault.
Brenda Kaziner of the Uni-
versity of Michigan won the 200-
meter women's final sprint. In
the 4x400 meter women's relay,
the U.S. placed second to Israel
while standings were reversed in
he same race for male runners.
The men won the gold in 3.14.10
_s the women took the silver in
3.59.63. Sara Strauss of Scars-
dale, N.Y. came second in the
3,000-meter run.
Concert
Benefits JNF
A gala concert is slated for
")eerfield Beach's Temple Beth
.srael on Sept. 13 at 7:30 p.m. in
i benefit affair for the Jewish
National Fund.
Rabbi Meyer AbromowiU,
spiritual advisor of Temple
Menorah in Miami and a well
known television personality, will
l>e guest speaker.
Lois Yavnielli, famous Israeli
operatic star and three of
Miami's most illustrious cantor's
will render an outstanding
variety program including
renditions in Yiddish, Israeli and
liturgical music.
Cantors include Zvi Adler of
Temple EmanuEl, Saul Breech of
Beth Raphael and Edward Klein
of Temple Ner Tamid. Maestro
Shmuel Fershko, well known
Israeli conductor, will be at the
piano.
Al and Molly Fishman will be
chairpersons at this concert and
tickets at $3 are on sale at the
Temple Office, Hillsborough
Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
The Jewish National Fund is
the organization most respon-
sible for the creation and buildup
of land in the State of Israel.
TING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee -
ABC's &123's
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Put a new bright taste into your brisket

Garden Vegetable Mustard Stance
Yi cup green bean -

ft cup
14 cup chopped onions
V, rupcauhllcni it or Irozen
6 tablespoons Gulden's M
2 tablespoons Pint
Blanch all the 'fie', ...-.tcr lor 7
minutes; dram &
and pine
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S
Fruit) Mustard Sauce
* cupch
chnf
it cup rai
(tables) i i tard
'pies a"J ft '.
minutes: drain. Add i Gulden's


The Mustard good enough to cook with
K k*+r firvf


4
Page 14
mmmmm
'The Jewish Florididn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 31,1981
Another Chance to Learn Through Project Renewal
By RUTH SELIGMAN
HAIFA, ISRAEL (UJA|-
Six thousand women
representing more than 14,000
Israelis who have found that it is
never too late to learn to read and
write, gathered in Kiryat Eleazer
Stadium here recently to
celebrate their achievement and
tehila, lhe program to eradicate
adult illiteracy in Israel.
They cheered as prizes for
outstanding achievement were
awarded to tehila centers in
Upper Tiberias, Dimonaand Hod
llasluiron and as Minister of
Education Zevulum Hammer
assured them that despite overall
budget cuts, the program, which
is called Israel's most human
and most important" will be
continued and expanded in the
coming year.
Tehila runs classes for adults
in 60 centers throughout the
nation, and is an important part
of the social rehabilitation
programs in most Project
Renewal neighborhoods.
Begun as an experiment four
years ago, tehila is Israel's an-
swer to the adult illiteracy which
still plagues the country. Today,
approximately 12 percent of the
population is still illiterate, and
an additional 20 percent have had
less than five to eight years of
.schooling. Among those enrolled
in the program, 40 percent of
them have never studied at all
and the remainder have had far
lea t han six years of schooling.
Ninety percent of the students
are women, long-time residents ol
Israel who came in the early
years of statehood primarily from
the Alro Asian countries. They
married young, raised large
families and had little or no
opportunity to study.
Eager to Talk
After the ceremony marking
the close of their academic year,
the happy graduates of the pro-
gram were eager to tell their
stories.
"I thought I was too old to
learn,'' said Mazel, mother of
eight. Thirty years in Israel and
<-
... ,, /_ nntinnnl Tehila conference in Tehila is the program to
Women from all over Israel gather for national
to eradicate adult illiteracy in Israel IUJA Photo).
Maryland Racial Incidents
Aimed at Jews, Blacks
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
spate of racial incidents, aimed at
Jews and Blacks in suburban
Montgomery County, Md., has
aroused County Executive
Charles Gilchrist.
He has urged the prosecutor's
office to transmit the "unmistak-
able message that this kind of
conduct will not be tolerated in
Montgomery County."
Gov. Harry Hughes of Mary-
land has also called on state
prosecutors to crack down on
"misguided hatemongers who
seem to emerge during times of
economic stress and emotional
strain."
' UNTIL;, RECENTLY, many
focal officials were reluctant to
adress the issue publicly for fear
that this sort" of ugly news"
could engender even more
trouble. But the list of racially
motivated vandalism and provo-
cation has grown in recent
Volunteer Aids
WECARE
months to a point where they
cannot be ignored.
On June 25, five white teen-
agers sprayed a caustic material
Irom a lire extinguisher on a
group of Blacks in Wheaton. On
June 7, a Rockville man found his
car tarred and daubed with anti-
Semitic graffiti. Less than two
weeks earlier, anti-Semitic slo-
gans were written on the door of a
Rockville school, and a day
earlier a swastika was painted on
the sidewalk in front of a local
synagogue.
Leaflets urging youngsters to
join the "Klan Youth Corps"
have been distributed openly at
county schools. In all, 39 inci-
dents of cross-burning, Harass-
ment, vandalism and assaults
have been reported to the police
during the first six months of this
year compared to fewer than 25
during all of last year and less
than a dozen the year before.
According to Gilchrist, "These
are not pranks These are sav-
age assaults on the sensibility of
our fellow citizens."
POLICE REPORT that the
pattern of racial incidents varies
from one locale to another. In
Wheaton it is usually whites a-
gainst Blacks; in Silver Springs,
Blacks against Hispanics; and in
Rockville and Potomac, Jews are
the principal targets. Many of the
incidents seem to be the work of
teenagers, police say.
1 didn't even know the aleph-bet.
I couldn't write my name or read
Mgns or bills. I always wanted to
learn but 1 was scared and em-
barrassed. My Children pushed
me. Go to tehila they said. It will
be good for you and good for us. I
went and I'm learning. It's hard,
but I'm learning."
"Don't ask me why I never
studied," said Olga, a Polish-
born woman in her late forites
from Tirat Hacarmel. "I just
never did. There was never time
or the place. Today, when I read
the sub-titles on television, my
son-in-law says kol hakavod, all
honor to you."
A classmate, Rina, had high
praise for her center's director.
"Such a person, so good. I work
shifts in a factory," she ex-
plained, "and the director
arranged my schedule so that
when I m on the morning shift, I
study at night and the week that
I work nights, I come in the
morning."
"Few countries in the world
have been as successful as Israel
in developing such a systematic
course in basic levels of literacy,"
according to psychologist Rachel
Tokatli. "In the past it was
considered impossible to get
illiterate women out of their
homes for regular organized
study.Tehila has succeeded in
helping them overcome their
embarrassment, hesitations and
fears. Today, they sit and learn
as if it were the most natural
thing in the world. They are
active and enthusiastic members
of the community of learners'.
Teachers Trained
"Our teachers and ad-
ministrators," Dr. Tokatli con-
tinued, "go through a series of
training courses, workshops and
advanced summer seminars,
specially developed by the
Department of Adult Education
in the Ministry of Education. In
addition, we have prepared
special graded material whose
subject content ranges from
geography and art to Bible
studies and Jewish history. This
is information our students never
formally received. Were making
better citizens of them better
Israelis and better Jews, too."
"The work is not easy," ad-
mitted Miriam, a veteran
primary school teacher of 25
years, now an instructor in the
program. "It is much harder than
leaching children. You need to be
Ixtlh a close friend as well as a
teacher. Yet their joy when they
learn compensates for the hard
work. Just to bring these women
out of their kitchens and show
them that there is a world outside
is a big thing. It's important for
them and for the State of Israel."
The integration of tehila into
the Project Renewal has helped
the program to expand much -
more rapidly. Project Renewal
has financed the renovation of
abandoned buildings, creating
modern school structures to
house tehila and other social and
education programs. Many new
centers are accommodating up to
300 students every week.
Through Project Renewal, it is
expected that the total tehila
student population will double
during the coming academic year.
"The fight to eradicate adult
illiteracy is an integral part of
bridging the gap between Israel's
disadvanlaged and our more
established sector," according to
Eliezer Schmueli, Director-
General of the Ministry of
Education. "There is a definite
correlation between school failure
in youngsters and their parents' .-n
illiteracy. To improve the level of
our children's performance in
school we must also work with
their parents and bring both into
llie mainstream of society."
Lou Gold spends his whole life
doing good for other people, "be-
cause when I was little we were
poor and God was good to us,
now I in repaying."
l>ou, who is a JCC member,
member of the WECARE Advi-
sory Hoard and active partici-
pant gives with love, is 77 years
young, aad still working. He
spends his spare time helping
lhis*: loss fortunate than himself.
Hi and his wife, Rose, have
two (ujughters, one in California !
and <>h* in Massachusetts, and
have five grandchildren. Lou is ,
also .ictivejy involved with the
Knightj|of Pythias in Lauderhill.
"He raise* money for holiday
food, drives, picks up and deli-
vers lo(Jd, sells tickets, and does
anything to help," says Anne
Fueschman, WECARF Coordi-
nator, "he's just too g< id to be
true.
"After all,'' says Gold,
"WECARE is what's important,
not me. We have to consider the
other guy who hasn't got it."
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'
y, July 31,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16^
4=
ereitci PaUci I in! h V Visit tc Israel
nmax nnoo
ftS oco
PIBL1C LIBRARY
DEDICATED BT
JOEL AND PAULA FfHEDLAIC
- THE IP CBIUJRW
MARK mil* AKC V!-':
-8 tng
*
rti>**-
."

For many years my husband and I
thought about traveling to the Holy
Land. Although we were versed in the
history of this land, our greatest ex-
pectations were exceeded by what we
experienced.
Gene and I departed from Miami and
arrived in Israel on Saturday evening
May 23, 1981. Ascending the Judean
mountains to Jerusalem, the "eternal
city" and the home of our three great
religions, is a truly emotional experience.
While walking the dirt roads of this
walled ancient city, we immediately
comprehended why this city is so holy
to all our major religionsand why
Jerusalem has been the site of some of
history's greatest conflicts. We
recognized that this was not going to
be another tourthis would be a
unique experience.
Presented is a pictorial overview of a recent
visit by Senator Paula Hawkins to the
modern state of Israel the birthplace of
the two major religions of the Western world.
Senator Hawkins and her husband Gene had
the opportunity to visit Israel and to see the
miracle of a modern state born out of barren
rock and desert sand a country whose
technological advances are among the most
sophisticated in the world, whose unique ed-
ucational system integrates both Eastern
and Western cultures, and whose military
capabilities form a vital link in America's
global geopolitical strategy.
We appreciate and thank Senator Hawkins
and her husband Gene for sharing this excit-
ing experience with us.
*


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 31,1981
*>.
<><
f

.
Sunday, May 24,1961
Our first visit was to Yad Vashem, the memorial
to the six million Jewish victims of the Holocaust.
This holy place serves as a constant reminder to
the world of the horrors of Nazism and the
genocide committed against the European Jews.
This must never happen again. We walked
through the museum which pictorially shows the
rise of Nazism and the cruelties that were inflicted
on a people only because they were Jews. We
viewed the impressive monuments to the heroes
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and then partici-
pated in a ceremony commemorating the death of
the Six Million.
Next we went to Bethlehem, where we visited the
Church of the Nativity the holy place where
Jesus was born. While here, we witnessed a
confirmation ceremony and then chatted with the
parents, whose family had lived near Bethlehem
for hundreds of years. Our next stop was to visit
ihe Mormon garden on the Mount of Olives. Here
we saw the site where the Mormon missionary
i 'rson Hyde dedicated the land to the Jews: pro-
claimed, m 1841. the rebirth of the State of Israel:
anu Reckoned Jews to return from all over the
worid to restore this historic land and form a
modem state. This was particularly meaningful
since Gene and I are Mormons.
After lunch we met with Jerusalem s legendary
mayor Teddy Kollek. I asked Mayor Kollek why,
in Jerusalem, where there are so many potentially
1 A*
Hn i \ s1
hostile groups living side by side, there is no
visible street crime. He responded that the in-
tegrity of the neighborhood and the importance of
the family unit are two values held deeply by all
groups. It is these values that prevent crime.
What a great lesson for us in the United States
who are plagued with an increasing crime rate!
At 4:00 we met with David Ephrati in the Minis-
try of Foreign Affairs: he handles relations with
all the churches. He explained the ongoing
dialogue with representatives of the Homan
Catholic, Greek Orthodox, and Moslem religions
regarding the importance of preserving the
unique status of the religious shrines throughout
the State of Israel. I was most impressed with
safeguards that allow each religion to function
freely, without any government interference,
while allowing each to respect the rights of others.
We met with Yitzhak Shamir, the Minister of:
Foreign Affairs, who gave us a much greater
comprehension of the fragility of the existing
"peace" in the Middle East.
Mr. Shamir warned against allowing sophisti-
cated arms to fall into the hands of potentially
hostile or unstable neighbors. This would endan-
ger not only the security of Israel, but would also
compromise America's military technology and
jeopardize the safety of American pilots and sol-
diers. He showed us the geographic proximity of
Saudi Arabia and Israel and emphasized that
those lethal weapons would have no other even-
tual use but against Israel. Mr. Shamir's words
were sobering. He reminded us not only of the
most recent declaration of the Saudi leaders, de-
claring a Holy War against Israel, but also of the
Saudi's participation in at least three previous
wars against Israel.
That evening, we met with the current leader of
the Labor Party, Shimon Peres. He stated that,
even though there are great differences between
Mr. Begin and himself, they share a common
ground concerning defense and adherence to the
belief that Israel and the United States share a
common position.
I
Monday, May 26,1961
We began the day by meeting with Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin. I was impressed by his keen
insight into Israel's relations with her Arab
neighbors, his sincere desire for peace and his rec-
ognition of the Soviets as the most serious threat
to peace and stability in the Middle East and Per-
sian Gulf regions. He emphasized the disaster
that would result if sophisticated American
weapons were sold to unstable Arab states who
neither participate in the peace process nor sup-
port American foreign policy.
Later in the morning, we met with Mrs. Tamar
Eshel, a member of the Knesset (the Israeli Par-
liament). She noted that Israel is the only demo-
cratic state in the Middle East. She, a duly
elected member of the Knesset, serves with other
duly elected members including other women,
Arabs, Bedouins and Druze members. We dis-
cussed the sociological problems caused by the
large number of Jewish refugees absorbed from
Arab countries refugees who, when they enter
Israel, for the first time enter the twentieth
century refugees with large families and many
young children who have to be educated and
integrated into a modern western society.
Gene and I spent the rest of the morning at the
"new" Hadassah Hospital, a modern, world-
renowned medical center. Some of the major ad-
vances in medicine have been developed by
members of the staff of this hospital which treat
Jew and Arab alike. One of the doctors explained
to me that, before 1947, Arabs from ail over the
Middle East came to Hadassah tor advanced


uSi WSS and' even "> non-Jerusalem
JSr^LS0 *** T* there for tntnTof
tatt^iHLSte "^ Probln- With peace
in the Middle East, this most certainly wouWbe
the regnal medical center improving heScart
*"'. a fr*nd from Miami who ac-
companied us during our entire visit to Israel
in the 1940 s on Mount Scopus. This howritalwaa
"grounded by the Jordanians in 194?^ cou5
not be used as a medical facility until 1967 A new
Sffiwssfi!then MouTt &o^:
was built in Jerusalem in the early 1960's. "



The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
---------
Page 17
I Gene and I felt that this was a terrible waste of
I physical property.
iNonnan Braman then told us the story of a
Iclearly marked unarmed medical convoy contain
I inn 105 professors, doctors, nurses and patients
which left for Mt. Scopus under British and Jor-
Idanian protection and guarantees for safety. En
I route, it was attacked by Arab soldiers 76 were
slaughtered while the "protectors" did nothing.
Although this event happened in 1948, I can un-
Iderstand Israel's attitude that it must protect
I itself guarantees cannot be relied on.
I After lunch at the hospital and meeting with the
I medical staff, we visited Jerusalem's religious
I shrines, now accessible to all in a unified city. Je-
I nisalem is a holy city of the western world's three
I major religions Judaism, Christianity and
I Islam. I was inspired to stand at the Western
I Wall, to walk the Statirjf, of the Cross, and to
view the Al-Aqsai Mosque holy sites dear to so
I many people and now accessible to all religions.
lTuesday.May26.1981
I We left for the north via the Jordan Valley where
I we stopped at Kibbutz Gilgal. located three miles
I from the Jordanian border, composed of approxi-
I mately eighty members, both Christian and Jew,
from all parts of the world. This kibbutz has a
I very large number of children. The older children
I expressed their concerns about security and their
I fear of this territory's being returned to the Arabs
I which would mean that they would have to
I leave their home. They reminded Gene and me
I that Jews were not allowed to live in occupied Je-
I rusalem or the West Bank while it was illegally oc-
Icupied by Jordan from 1948 to 1967. The younger
I children showed me the bomb shelters in which
I they sleep every night of their lives. We inspected
I the vineyards and were amazed to see barren rock
I turned into fertile soil and grapes growing on
I this soil. This ability of these pioneers to make
I productive use of the land is a major reason for
I the success of the State of Israel.
I We continued our journey to Lake Tiberias, the
I Sea of Galilee, where Christ's ministry began and
I where he performed many of his miracles. The
I historical significance of this area is as important
las its present day significance. Now a heavily
[ fished sea surrounded by flourishing agricultural
(communities, it supplies 80 percent of Israel's
[fresh water. Prior to 1967, the Syrians and their
Iheavy artillery constantly bombarded the sea and
line communities surrounding it. making
I everyday farming and fishing a life or death
lexperience. The serenity that now exists must be
I such a sharp contrast to those times of peril.
I We then ascended the Golan Heights to visit Kib-
I butz Kfar Ham v. Of the 110 member population,
one-third are American and most of these are
I American military veterans. Lenny Spector, who
I conducted our tour, is from Bayonne. New Jersey.
I He impressed upon us the importance of the Is-
! raeli presence in the Golan Heights to protect the
I heartlands of Israel. He reminded us that, during
[the 1973 Yom Kippur War,the Syrians would
I have overrun and destroyed Israel had it not been
I for the Israeli chain of settlements in the Golan
I Heights. As he was talking. I gazed from the
I barren rock-strewn countryside to the kibbutz's
11,000 acres of land under cultivation and shared
I the pride these people feel. From these heights, I
I could see how easily the Syrians could shell the
I region from which we had just come the vul-
nerable farms around the Sea of Galilee. I fully
[ understood the peril to Israel and her need to re-
I tain these lands and settlements which serve as
her first line of defense against a repeat of Syrian
attack.
Wednesday, May 27.1981
I We arose early in the morning and again drove
I north towards the Lebanese border stopping at
I Metulla to visit a gateway in the "Good Pence"
I a unique international boundary between
I Israel and Lebanon where the beleaguered
I Lebanese-Christian:* are able to enter Israel for
I social and medical aid- It is a site where one can
I view what is left of the once beautiful country of
I Lebanon now war-torn, occupied by Syria and
I terrorized by the PLO. I was shocked to learn of
I the genocide being practiced by Moslems against
I Christians and to learn that, with the excep-
tion of Israel, the world silently watches, doing
nothing. Israel is the only country actively op-
I posing the genocide of this once vibrant
I Lebanese-Christian community. The Arab claim
I that Jew and Moslem can live together in peace in
la secular state of Palestine is put to the test in
Lebanon. It fails that test! Israel's aiding the
Lebanese-Christians to survive is proof of Israel's
intentions.
iOn this up-beat note, we left the "Good Fence"
land drove to the holy Jewish city of Sfad, a
iquaint town where scholars intermingle with
artists and tourists visiting Jewish holy places. It
was in Sfad that I met Sara Zefira, the head of the
Israel Red Magen David, an organization with
Bnuch meaning for me since I serve as its United
States National Co-Chairman. Sara showed me a
fci'w ambulance that had just been delivered there
knd told me of the fine work being done by our or-
ganization. I resolved at that time to continue
*ven more strongly my fight to force the Interna-
Itional Red Cross to recognize the Red Star of
David as an official symbol just as it does the Red
Cross, the Iranian Red Lion and Sun, and the
Moslem Red Crescent to include the Red
Magen David Adom as a member of the interna-
tional organization of mercy and to allow
official affiliation of the American and Israeli
sister organizations.
We returned to Tel Aviv and had a most enjoy-
able dinner with Mordecai Zippori, the Deputy
Minister of Defense and his lovely wife Tova. I
had looked forward to meeting this couple who
are cousins of good friends of mine in South Flor-
ida, Stan and Karen Margulies. We had a
fascinating interchange of ideas regarding Amer-
ica's and Israel's strategic and military needs.
Zippori expressed to me in the strongest military
.*,; our broths- mFrMltWof/**
Ha vsinn nnx m/ann v# 3 ttix7 irrfrva
terms how threatening the sale of sophisticated
weaponry such as the enhanced F-15's and
AWACS would be to the security of Israel. He
then added a much more startling thought how
could we Americans allow our most secret
military technology to be given a regime already
unstable? There was very little question in his
mind that the secrets of our AWACS and F-15's
would soon fall into Russian hands if given to the
Saudis, just as our F-14 airplane technology and
our Harpoon and Lance missile secrets had fallen
into Russian hands soon after being given to
Iran; and that President Carter planned to deliver
AWACS to Iran just before the fall of the Shah
, AWACS that would now be in the hands of Aya-
tollah Khomeni and the Russians. He reminded
me that many of the same people who testified
before the Senate that this could never happen in
Iran were now coming forth with similar
testimony about Saudi Arabia. I restated my
active opposition to such a sale. We must learn
from our mistakes, not repeat them.
Thursday, May 28,1981
Early the next morning, we arrived in Beersheva,
the capital of the Negev. In the early 60's, Beer-
sheva was nothing more than a Bedouin trading
post; it is now the fourth largest city in Israel. I
was able to see again how barren and arid desert
had been transformed into productive, agricultur-
al soil. If what has been done here could be done
in other parts of the world, what benefits would
derive to underdeveloped nations, especially in
alleviating world hunger.
While in Beersheva, we visited the Ben Gurion
University, the youngest and among the most in-
novative of Israel's universities. Ben Gurion U.
concentrates its efforts in several areas. Most
interesting to me were agriculture, irrigation and
health care. The medical school provides com-
plete modern medical care to the large Bedouin
community of the Negev, a community which
prior to 1970 received almost none, hi discussion
with students and faculty, I learned another im-
portant facet of Israeli life everyone who serves
on the faculty teaches and everyone who teaches
serves. The social and economic implications of
this to me were staggering. This means that each
Israeli citizen, male and female, after completing
mandatory military' service, spends an average
one month a year on active military duty.
Gene and I examined other divisions of the Uni-
versity where applied research for specific prob-
lems is being performed. As a member of the
Senate Committee on Agriculture and as senator
from Florida, where agriculture is a major in-
dustry, the projects that centered on special uses
and conservation of water, new agricultural ap-
proaches and the unorthodox use of presently
: grown crops were of special interest to me. We
visited four desert settlements where brackish
water, never before used in agriculture, is now
being used to grow cotton, corn and wheat. I dis-
cussed the possible applications of this method of
agriculture for use in Florida. It seems to me that,
if brackish warm water could be used in our state,
we might be able to avoid the problems of un-
timely freezes and resulting crop loss. I have
asked Dr. Pasternak to provide additional in-
formation and to testify before the Senate Com-
mittee on Agriculture on these innovative
techniques.
I was excited to meet with Dr. Mizrachi, who ex-
plained how his genetic research on tomatoes has
produced a commercially acceptable product with
a six week shelf life. I asked if this could be
feasibly done in Florida where tomato farming is
an important part of our agriculture industry. He
thought that his research could be useful in Flor-
ida and agreed to testify before the Senate on this
subject. I feel that, with the possible benefits to
residents and farmers in Florida, this is well
worth looking into. Because ot Florida's water
problems, especially shortages, I was extremely
interested in the Israeli system of drip irrigation
presently being used in the Negev to grow fruits
and vegetables. Their moisturized hot houses
allow for the inexpensive growth of large varieties
with very little usage of water and with extremely
high yield per acre. This is another area having
important implications for Florida and will be
carefully followed.
Of interest for Florida also were projects of de-
salinization, the use of salt water for commercial
growth of ornamental plants, and techniques for
energy production from solar resources. I was
amazed to learn that there were joint projects be-
tween Ben Gurion University and Egyptian
academic centers that are already benefitting the
populations of North Africa. One of these in-
volves research on animal health care at the Isan
Center for Comparative Medicine, the veterinary
center at the university, dedicated by Floridians,
Barbara and Jerry Isan. Before leaving the Uni-
versity, I had lunch with President Shlomo Gazit,
the former head of Israeli intelligence and Vice
President Israel Ben Amitai. former chief of Is-
raeli artillery. We discussed the strategic impor-
tance ot the Negev and the Sinai. They explained
to me the strategic and economic sacrifice Israel
had made by returning to Egypt the Sinai with its
important military bases and its large oil supply
- at a cost to Israel of over eight billion dollars!
They felt that Prime Minister Begin was offering
everything possible for the sake of peace. I sug-
gested that the military bases in the Sinai, the


PHgOTW
te&&fffrib); vw.-um-/ /! uumeyua*
i i liiti'v*. Vui\ < i,
ADifferent Perspective
Cn Ifie Isi ii II Attack
" It seems to me that there is a terrible sense of
unreality about the outcry over Israel's
attack on the Iraqi nuclear facility at Tuwa-
itha. Rarely does a commentator mention the
explicit threat made by Saddam Hussein, the
President of Iraq, to use weapons supplied
by this reactor against Israel. Rarely does
anyone mention the destabilizing effect a
nuclear weapon would have in the hands of
Hussein, or any of a number of other Mideast
potentates.
Looked at realistically, the Israeli attack has
to be seen as stabilizing not upsetting. It is
ironic that those who call for having all
nuclear weapons destroyed should object to
the destruction of this nuclear device,
potentially in the possession of someone
engaged in a holy war of elimination against
the people of Israel.
But, of course, Mr. President, the Israeli
attack is not viewed realistically. It is viewed
through the prism of the United Nations, an
organization which sometimes appears de-
dicated to clouding the real world in a fog of
rhetorical confusion. The United Nations is,
to put it mildly, irresponsible. It has no real
constituency, no economic base, no founding
in the real world. It is largely a paper organi-
zation, and so it can engage in a paper battle.
Nations such as Israel can pay some at-
tention to the U.N. so long as it does not
threaten Israel's real interests. The United
States is the same way. The only difference
seems to me to be that Israel has a clearer
sense of its own interests than the United
States has demonstrated in recent years."
Paula Hawkins, United States Senator
Congressional Record, June 16,1981
"Every free person in the world whether
Jew or Christiancherishes the contribu-
tions Israel has brought forth since her
inception thirty-three years ago. The words
democracy, stability, friendship, strength,
dedication can be applied to only a hand-
ful of nations throughout the world. No state
in the world has been a more faithful ally of
the United States. No other nation in the
wojjiMta* had to prove over and over again
that she deserves even the basic right to
exist.
I again restate my commitment to preserve
Israel's security by providing her with the
means to shape her own future. I again
restate my opposition to the sale of sophisti-
cated offensive weapons not only to Saudi
Arabia, but to any nation in the Middle East
that treatens the security of the State of
Israel. Israel is a strategic ally of the United
Statement Item United M il< s
ienater Paula I i*I ii s On Ire Cecaslen
Of lsiael' II Sil>-il Si I ii i i>< imi>
States; therefore, any effort to harm her
hurts the interests of the United States in
the most critical part of the world. Unless
Saudi Arabia lowers its heated anti-Israel
rhetoric unless Saudi Arabia stops its fi-
nancial support for international terrorism
through its one-million-dollar-per-day con-
tribtuin to the PLO unless Saudi Arabia
joins the Camp David peace process
unless Saudi Arabia grants the presence of
American bases on Saudi soil I will not
support the sale of sophisticated weaponry
to the Saudis. This firm United State policy
should not only apply to Saudi Arabia, but
to Jordan as well. King Hussein must not be
a recipient of potentially destructive military
equipment until a valid quid pro quo for the
United States is obtained."
Paula Hawkins, United States Senator
May 7,1981
most modem in the world, would be ideal baaes
for an American military presence to that
strategic part of the world, the Persian Gulf area.
On our return to Tel Aviv, we visited one of the
many ORT centers in Israel, heavily supported by
many friends in Florida. These centers help peo-
ple to help themselves by education and training
which make them productive and self-respecting
members of society. ORT has a well-respected
system of education including technical and voca-
tional high schools, technical colleges, appren-
ticeship centers and factory schools where revolu-
tionary techniques have created one of the most
successful programs in Israel.
Our final evening in Israel, we enjoyed a magnifi-
cent concert conducted by Leonard Bernstein at
t. m

\



the Mann Auditorium. As we listened to the
beautiful music of the Israeli Philharmonic we
were struck with the stark realization that this
concert was dedicated to a young, internationally
renowned flutist whose career was interrupted to
fight in the Yom Kippur War. His death was the
result. I was moved by the spirit of the Israelis, as
represented by this young hero, who even at time
of greatest peril, have never failed to remember
the importance of the quality of life and cultural
enrichment.
Gene and I were thrilled by all that the journey's
agenda had meant to us and through us, to the
citizens of Florida. We had the experience of a
lifetime on this trip to Israel and were ready to
return home filled with information and emotion
2A* our friend8- w would urge all our
follow Flori-anst v ience first hand a visit
ew
m .._


i, July 31,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PaKel9
Young and Old in Same Boat
JSSMENTS are correct
current spate of violence
ktem nations is largely
fentered. It takes no
ficated observation to note
i burning, the looting, the
on police are being
out by gangs of young
not by their parents or
ents.
the conclusions are in-
that young people are
[this way to show their dis-
in. their alienation from a
(order that does not help
>ith their needs or even pay
on to their complaints,
statements of dissent
l the established order.
FACT is that older peo-
ffer from precisely the same
j;tion. No one helps them
pns lo their complaints,
And so, they are just as
j victim of the social order
[their children and grand-.
\n who have been staging
the principal cities of
hd. And who are with in-
kg ominousness these days
tleteering in West Ger-
Tand Italy. And even in
tenters of bourgeois com-
}o as Switzerland and
, then, do their elders not
[ike lo the streets? After all,
the older population of
iny that rallied behind the
Lhugs and brought them to
in the early 1930s. Ditto
L Fascists in Italy before
[And for the Bolsheviks in
. Russia before that.
answer to this question
Ins the rise of youth-
*.'d violence in the west in
1st place. Only a decade ago,
[ery same sociologists who
V' this latest phenomenon of
were busy observing the
coronation of the cult of
. In motion pictures and
Isiou, plays and commercials
usized the desirability of
, young in the frankest
hi terms. And books and
[/ilies anointed them as the
yuve of human excellence.
' THE sociologists did not,
i same time, crown the wis-
jl age with a still greater
Hi. In glorifying golden
and deep bosoms, they did
mil as the ultimate foun-
iud of respect those who
grown older and deserved
^ion for that very reason.
merely made the aging look
(:lowns as objects of
or derision. The result was
knluushing of a competi-
Isb between the generations
bc-riuusly damaged the old
pit Ihe young with the un-
promises that the media
proposed as a sociological
alive but were not obliged
i satisfy.
the contrary, the hucksters
I ever more daring promises,
nample, there were movies
ting the young never to
anyone over 30 as if
guarantees innocence or,
. anything else. Especially,
I was one motion picture of
pa that portrayed the de-
lily of consigning everyone
[the age of 26 to a con-
ption camp, where the vie-
vould come to a quick and
death, thus vaccinating
against the disease of age
what is more, against its
"V
. co\t,r'bution of the
J" or Madison Avenue to
pplorable development was
Y> a great extent, remains
I today. It repeats itself in
P and Paris, West Berlin
Stockholm, Rome and Tel
pn levels of insidious growth
velopment. The elderly are
F-j to be tolerated at best
pde fun of or even mugged
They are the enemy who
J01 "understand" youth
b, after all, easy to under-
Youth is beauty, and
' w truth.
NOR ARE Madison Avenue
and their equivalents elsewhere
in the west entirely to blame. The
roots of this cancer began with
the permissiveness of post-World
War II and the phony Freudian-
ism of the doctrine of equality
between children and their
parents. And it later extended
into the schools, with the equally
phony Deweyism of the doctrine
of equality between students and
their teachers.
These doctrines were, and still
are, rooted in the notion that the
old dictums defining the status
and the privileges characteristic
of the generations are outmoted
excuses to repress the energies of
the young and that the re-
pressions ihey suffer in the name
of these dictums are deliberately
designed to rob them of their
youth, leaving them frustrated
and neurotic later in their lives as
adulls, leaving them prisoners of
a bourgeois social order that
beats I hem into passive sub-
missiveness at the hands of cor-
porate slavery rather than to
freedom and personal self-ex-
pression.
Worst of all, the old dictums
defining the status and the pri-
vileges of the generations is un-
democratic. Or so the reasoning
of these corruptions of the
philosophies of two important
20th Century thinkers goes.
There is no doubt that the
post-World War II period saw a
lot of genuine youthful rebellion,
rebellion rooted in political and
social unrest, notably among the
French under the leadership of
Henri Cohn-Bendit and among
the Germans under Red Rudi
Outschke. Hardly did this re-
belliousness die down in Europe,
when it reappeared in America
during the Vietnam era, only to
be murdered on the campus of
Kent Stale
BUT LARGELY, the legacy of
that era has since focused on a lot
of myths about the young. And
about the old. The young have
gone about the business of en-
trenching themselves in a culture
of hedonistic nihilism best ex-
emplified by a beer company
commercial's rationale that "you
only go around once" and a soft
drink's film footage exhorting the
cadaverous corps of Vic Tanny-
isni to join the vanguard elite of
the "Pepsi Generation."
What thislhad done is to leave
the young with no intellectual re-
sources to change course mid-
stream when the hedonism and
the nihilism lose their compelling
attractiveness when it be-
comes their turn to be incar-
cerated in a concentration camp
because they have now reached
the talisman age of 25 and must
be exterminated. When the
weight of years kicks them out of
the "Pepsi Generation," and the
doors of the nearest slimnastics
emporium slam in their faces.
As for the old, they have
contented themselves to wring
their hands before this messianic
mythology of the young and to be
victimized by it. Or else, to
preach and warn of coming social
Armageddons that the new
mythology will surely bring.
THERE IS perhaps no point
now in observing that the young
plunderers of Britain are not
really protesting their economic
plight of political and social
alienation from the mainstream.
What is more important is to
recognize that their plunder is yet
another form of hedonism and
nihilism essentially no different
from our own sense of helpless-
ness in the face of vast global
forces that are depressing our
lives and over which we have no
more control than the young.
In lashing out at their elders,
the young may think that they
are attacking the source of their
despair. But that self-deception
comes simply from the fact that
their hedonism has helped make
them so poorly-educated.
IF THEY can not understand
that young and old these days are
in the same boat, we must not
Giscard Contracts
To be Honored
PARIS (JTA) The
French government has an-
nounced that all commercial
contracts signed with Libya
under the previous Adminis-
tration of Valery Giscard
d'Estaing would be honored. The
decision implied the lifting of an
arms embargo which had been
applied by the Giscard govern-
ment in protest against Libya's
intervention in Chad.
contribute to their further folly
by ill-conceived conclusions that
their violence is pre-revo-
lutionary. It is not; it is mere
tantrum.
If their elders are not violent
also in response to these very
same pressures, it is simply the
wisdom of age that tells them it is
useless. Besides, the ultimate
beauty of age is contemplation,
which abhors violence. The ul-
timate beauty of youth is phy-
sical beauty itself, which is
transitory and leads to a sense of
having been betrayed once it is
gone. And to a need for
vengeance against the estab-
lished order that assured them in
the first place that it would never
be gone.
None of either of these condi-
tions, not youth nor age, has a
blessed thing to do with the
social condition, but only with
the human condition. That we
think in terms of the social con-
dition against which all of us
rebel rather than the human con-
dition which only few of us ever
come to understand is the
greatest myth of all about young
and old alike.
In the end, it is also the most
destructive. As, for example, in
Britain.
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i, oMWl P1U^ JU1W1UJ UIUU1VII Ull www.j i
77* Jmif A Ftontfiwi of Greater FortLauderdale_
Fr'day. Ju|y7
SIZE PRICE"*-1*-* *^T.E.T.
185x14 59.70 2.30
205x14%o 61.21 2.51
*215x14 67.43 2.84
*205x15 69.49 2.72
215x15 63.03 2.91
225x15 64.96 3.34
230x15 71.66 3.36
Quantities Are Limited
P195/75-14 ER78-14 69.53 2.22 2.60
P205/75-14 FR78-14 71.17 2.51 2.54
P205/75-15 74.11 2.55
GR70-15 GR78-15 81.51 78.12 2.91 2.95
P215/75-15 78.12 2.75
HR78-15 84.41 2.94
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220/55R390 WHITE
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to 9 48
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950x16.5
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77.66
96.30
96.85
104.81
119.59
124.64
F.E.T
3.04
4.14
3.88
4.27
4.88
4.88
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
Size
155x12
145x13
155x13
165x13
165x14
175x14
165x15
175/70x13
185/70x13
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37.59
42.90
48.13
50.16
54.85
53.24
57.85
64.02
185/70x14
* CORAL QABLE8
Bird & Dougtaa Road 446-8101
* NORTH MIAMI
F.E.T.
1.39
1.32
1.48
1.61
1.73
2.06
1.81
1.73
1.90
6a31 206
* HIAUEAt /PALM I IINQ8 MILE
iFGoodrich
BELTED
CLM
A STRONG,STABLE
TIRE AT A MOST
I AFFORDABLE PRICE
P155/80B13
Qft45
JL1LM Pius
M WM W 139
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80B13 30.06 1.56
-------------------| P175/80B13 31.79 1.65
P185/75B14 35.48 1.77
P195/75B14 37.09 2.01
P205/75B14 38.13 2.14
*Sk
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P215/75B14 39.40 i 2.24
P225/75B14
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
41.35
37.90
40.43
2.45
2.13
42.50
2.40
256
44.46 i 2.77
Fiberglass cord
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and stability.
Polyester cord body
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P195/70R13
P205/70R13
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P195/75R14
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P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P205/75R15
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P225/75R15
P235/75R15
P155/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
PRICE
51.38
52.75
55.81
47.91
52.75
57.48
59.90
61.05
65.31
62.31
64.74
67.04
71.88
45.50
49.08
50.34
F.E.T.
2.24
2.13
2.35
1.88
204
226
2.3<
2.52
2.74
2.50
264
285
306
1.52
1.79
1.91
.SIZE.
155SR12
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RADIALS 155SR13
FOR FOREIGN i65SRi3
& MOST DOMESTIC 175SR13
SMALL AND 7^r74~
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27.33
29.67
32.48
F.E-T,
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1 65
1.85
33.53 2 07
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