The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
^Jemsti F/cricfiari
,12 Number 25
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, July 29,1983
Price 35 Cents
egin postpones visit to U.S.
White House confirmed
!t "Prime Minister Menachem
tin had telephoned President
Reagan last week to
eel the proposed July 27 visit
ie US. to meet with Reagan
jid other Administration of-
Presidential spokesman Larry
Bpeakes said Begin's reason for
be postponement was "for
ersonal reasons."
Many believe it is merely a
postponement until later this
year in the belief that Begin s
health may improve. Begin cele-
brated his 70th birthday last
Meanwhile, though U.S. is pre-
sumably opposed to the move,
Israel is going ahead with its par-
tial redeployment of its forces
south to Lebanon's Awali River.
Israel is expected to be able to
cut its forces in Lebanon by a
third, pulling out of the moun-
tains gradually to enable the
I/ebanese Army to re-occupy
positions the Israelis leave.
Syria continues adamant in its
refusal to leave Lebanon.
Last week Lebanon's President
Amin Gemayel met with Presi-
dent Reagan for high level talks
on the impasse over withdrawal
of Syrian and PLO forces as well
as Israel's forces. Gemayel is
petitioning for increased U.S.
military aid for the Lebanese
Observers believe the great
danger in Lebanon is the fighting
and feuding going on between
Muslim and Christians. The re-
newed sectarian warfare pitted
Maronite Christians against the
Druse, whose faith is an offshoot
of Islam.
In Broward County on July 18,
President Reagan met with a
score of South Florida Jewish
leaders, including Joel Reinstein,
executive vice president of the
c w w ojrruul anu rLlU ,orce8 m we executive vice pre8ident of the "ei
airmen named for Leadership Mission to Israel
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. The group had
been invited by the White House
for this private 20-minute meet-
ing following the President's
speech at the Longshoremen's
Reagan re-affirmed a strong
commitment to the survival of
Israel and said his administration
is making efforts to get the So-
viets to ease restrictions on Jews
seeking to leave the Soviet
Union. No definite conclusion
was reached on the question of a
possible visit by Reagan to Israel
in their near future.
Joel Reinstein and Brian J.
, young, dynamic Fort Lau-
lawyers, have been
chairmen of the select
lership Mission to Israel,
off Sunday, Oct. 9, from
ort Lauderdale International
Announcement of the Mission
lhairmen was made by Ed Entin,
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of (lpater Fort Lauderdale,
ho said Reinstein. Federation's
tecutivc vice president, who led
fcst January's Chazon (Vision)
Mission to Israel, and Sherr, who
one of the participants on
that Mission, will have as co-
chairmen four equally committed
nembers of the Federation.
Co-chairing the Mission with
Ihe two lawyers are Milton
Reiner, a past president of the
lion and a past general
an of a Federation-United
vish Appeal campaign! Debo-
Bh Fuller (Dee) Hahn. Alan
evyand Irving Libowsky.
*sjt *
Joel Reinstein
In a Joint Statement. Rein-
stein and Sherr pointed out that
this is an opportunity for parti-
cipants to be among the leaders
of the Jewish community in full
support of Israel. "It is a time,"
the statement noted, "when our
fellow Jews need us most. We can
show our solidarity with our
Brian Sherr
brothers and sisters in Israel by a
goodly turnout of participants
from Greater Fort Lauderdale."
They noted that this is not an
ordinary "sun and fun sight-
seeing vacation,'' but an op-
portunity to get a deep insight
and awareness of Israel's
problems at meetings with Israel
They added: "We will spend
time together in Israel as com-
mitted Jews. We will travel the
length and breadth of Israel
sharing an experience that will
fill us with pride. And we will re-
turn home as leaders with an im-
portant message that we can
relate to the community."
The Mission, itself is of one-
week duration, from Oct. 9 to
Oct. 16, but participants will
have an opportunity, if they so
wish, to extend their stay in
Israel, or take advantage of
options that permit travel to
Egypt. Greece, France, Italy,
England, or elsewhere.
Reinstein and Sherr and their
co-chairmen are counting on a
positive response from the com-
munity for the Mission which will
meet with government and mili-
tary officials at the highest level
of Israel's administration, and
get a keener insight into the pro-
blems that face the Jewish people
"This promises to be one of the
most exciting experiences," the
joint statement concluded, "for
those who've been to Israel be-
fore or for those who may be
going on such an adventure for
the first time. It will be an expe-
rience that will fill every partici-
pant with the pride of being
Jewish a pride that responds
to the voices of Israel singing Am
Yisroel Choi the People of Is-
rael live."
Jan Salit, Federation's Wom-
en's Division director, is handling
reservations. She said the Mis-
sion leaders are encouraged by
the response received. She can be
reached at the Federation's new
offices at 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. either by calling the office
748-8400 or her direct line 748-
Soviet Jews need help
he Graham (second from right). Jewish Federation of
wafer trt Lauderdale campaign associate, is pictured
1/1 L 'Sa6a Hme "* ISnUl S,te ttllS f,Ur VtSit thtn
PM the Bengio family and other thoughts of interest in
P* lolloi, mg article.
farSaba visit highlights
ject Renewed seminars
[Here it is, several weeks later, and I'm still
notionaliy charged up by my exciting first trip
Israel a brief, but intensive study ex-
jence which I'll never forget. Jan Salit,
aeration's Women's Division director, who
1 a concurrent mission with Women's
. President Felice Sincof f, told somebody
Jg her how I had enjoyed the trip: "She
a bhe cried all the time."
IYes. I did. It was that exciting.
8 our El Al flight touched down at Ben Gurion Airport
strains of Hatikvah being played, the emotion was
| ""etamg, as wm my first stop on Israeli soil.
taU?0 Very I""* to be a Jew and to be a part of the
*' Picture.
ktu"' J haA "* foeUn*** I had been here before.
,.., r ,an% background, the small part we played in
IUU? gmning' the things we'va read and seen, who
|it knew Id never feel alone in Iaraal. I felt as though
Conthmed oa Page 2
Seymour P. Lachman, Univer-
sity Dean of the City University
of New York and chairman of the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, wrote the following
article for the Op-Ed Page of The
New York Times.
The position of the Jews of the
Soviet Union is deteriorating
rapidly. There is growing harass-
ment and muzzling of cultural
and religious expression that is
harsh even by Soviet standards.
the authorities repeat these anti-
Semitic slanders.
As in czarist days, Jews are
prevented from entering Soviet
universities. Two social scien-
tists, Boris Kanevsky and Valery
Sanderov. are in prison for un-
dertaking a study that revealed
that Moscow State University
practiced anti-Semitism in its
admissions policy. Compounding
the situation is the fact that
Soviet Jewish emigration hat
practically ceased. Emigration
Iosif Begun, the mathematician, which had risen to 51,320 in 1979,
has been arrested and faces a
third trial because of his attempt
to teach the Hebrew language,
which has been interpreted as
anti-Soviet agitation and propa-
ganda. Aleksandr Paritsky. an
engineer, was arrested, tried and
found guilty for the crime of
defaming the Soviet state be-
cause he organized Jewish
cultural and educational activi-
ties in the Ukraine.
Many now believe that this
oppression is part of a campaign
by the Soviet authorities to blot
out the collective memory of the
Jewish people Anti-Semitic
statements have also become
more prevalent in officially au-
thoriized newspapers, magazines,
books, military publications and
even scientific journals.
Recently. "Invasion Without
Arms," an officially sponsored
anti-Semitic book, was published
and republished in 150,000 copies
in Moscow. It characterixes the
Old Testament of the Bibb as,
among other things, "an un-
surpassed textbook of hypocrisy,
treachery, perfidy and moral
degeneracy all the basest
human qualities." Even the
young have not been spared. In a
recent issue of Pionerskaya
Pravda an official publication
for children under the age of 14
dropped to 2,688 last year and is
down to approximately 100 a
month this year. This decline of
Soviet Jewish emigration of over
97 percent bears witness to the
fact that, more than ever, Russia
is still the "prisonhouse of
peoples" and in flagrant violation
of international agreements, such
as the 1975 Helsinki Final Act.
The State Department has
branded as "patently false" the
statements by the newly formed
Soviet Anti-Zionist Committee
Continued on Page 2

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Ju|y
KfarSaba visit
, Continued from Page 1
family was ben.
And as the first day was ending and I was preparing for
bed at 1 a.m.. the telephone ranif "Natalie, now would vou
like to go to the WaD?" This was the perfect ending to a
thrilling day. I shared the experience with Carol Effrat of
our Florida regional United Jewish Appeal office, who had
called me. and Bernard Appel. National Project Renewal
IT WAS AWESOME in the quiet of the night, walking
over slick tiles that had been walked over by millions
before us; the sound of men, even at that hour, chanting
on the other side; putting our own prayers, written on
pieces of paper, in the cracks between the huge stones of
the Wall, and then the quiet meditation overflowing with
everyone's special thoughts. This was a thrill like no other.
Since this was a special Project Renewal min^r study
trip, going with our own Federation's Project Renewal
chairman, Alvera Ackerberg, was a very productive,
informative, mind-boggling and rewarding time. It was
my good fortune to be with Alvera at the meetings and the
tours, and especially during the time we spent in the Kfar
Saba neighborhood with which our Federation is
Alvera pointed out how the neighborhood committee
with the Jewish Agency assistance had made great
progress in their plan for improving the quality of life for
the elderly and the young.
RED CARPET TREATMENT was given to us and to
Felice Sincoff and Jan Salit whose UJA campaign
seminars and tours included a visit to Kfar Saba. The
people greeted all of us as their Fort lauderdale partners.
For it is a partnership we sharing with them in this
effort, and the mayor of Kfar Saba and Jewish Agency's
project manager Shlomo made certain that we were aa
comfortable as if we were back in Fort Lauderdale.
We were given home hospitality. I enlarged my own
family by being welcomed by the Robert Bengio family
who were among the early immigrants from Spain to Israel
and were settled, along with others from Oriental coun-
tries, in Kfar Saba. Ronit, one of the Bengio's six children,
who had been with the school band members who came to
Federation's Gala last January, took me to her home to
meet her family of four brothers, all whom have had
service in the Israel army, a sister, her mother and father,
both of whom work in a nearby rubber factory.
Yet they still had time to share their dinner with me.
And it made no difference to us that the parents don't
speak English and I don't speak Hebrew but we made
do with my very limited Spanish and French vocabulary
with two of the children translating the Hebrew tor me.
While there. Dora, the mother, directed me to a window
almost overlooking Jordan, and telling me they could see
and hear the 1967 Six Day War shelling.
The next day. never to forget our heritage. I went to the
Jerusalem Holocaust Memorial, the Yad Vashem where a
beautiful and touching emotion-packed, memorial service
was conducted.
A HIGH POINT in our activities was the morning we
were invited to the Presidential residence where we met
Chaim Herzog. the President of Israel, who spoke to our
It is very difficult to sort out my thoughts, and to put
them in writing, when 1 have seen so much and felt so
much emotion, but I am oni> too happy to say how very
proud I am of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and its leaders. Federation was one of only 28
cities in the United States invited to have representatives
at the Project Renewal and UJA campaign seminars.
I am more than especially proud to have attended the
moving and exciting State dinner in the Knesset, in the
great wall where huge Chagall murals decorate the wall,
when our very special women, Felice Sincoff and Alvera
Ackerberg. stood in line at a microphone and waited their
turn to announce their substantial commitments to the
Federation UJA 1984 campaign and additional com
mitmenta to Federation's five-year Project Renewal Fund.
President Herzog. following a recent two-hour visit and
tour at Yad Vashem. was quoted aa saying: "A visit here
is a must for every Jew."
1 close with a thought much like hisThe Israeli ex-
perience is a must for every Jew.
Barry University
FALL SEMESTER 6:30 -9:30 P.M.
Aug. 29-Dec. 15,1983
Tues., "American Jewish Community'
Dr. Jeremiah Unterman
Wed., "HUtory of Judaism"
Or. Jeremiah Unterman
Admisalone Office: 11300 N.E. 2nd Ave.
755-3392 Miami Shores, FL 33101
need help
Continued from Page 1
that most Jews who wanted to
leave have already left. Our State
Department also criticized the
Soviet Union for "enlisting
people of Jewish ancestry to
participate in their anti-Semitic
In fact, Soviet policy is even
more restrictive than that of
czarist Russia, which practiced
anti-Semitism but permitted, and
at times even encouraged, large-
scale emigration. This safety
valve no longer exists, even
though more than 300,000 Jews
have begun the administrative
process they hope will lead to
departure from the Soviet Union.
Some 10.000 of these Jews are
now in limbo because, after
completing the process, they
discovered that their request to
leave had been turned down.
Many of them are professionals
distinguished scientists,
scholars, artists and writers
who have been dismissed from
their positions because of their
desire to leave. We know them as
refuseniks, and they are con-
sidered pariahs in Soviet society.
The more fortunate have found
jobs as building custodians or
sweepers in movie theaters. Their
creative talents have gone to
waste since they are denied
access to laboratories, libraries,
universities, scientific institutes,
scholarly journals and recital
And yet they still have a
lifeline to the outside world be-
cause the American government
has asked members of its diplo-
matic corps in the Soviet Union
to establish regular and sus-
tained contact with thest refuse-
niks. This on-going expression of
concern and solidarity has helped
give the refuseniks a sense of
dignity and an awareness that
they are not alone. Recently
letter of protest was submitted U
the United States Embassy in
Moscow because of weekly visits
by an American diplomat to
Saturday evening gatherings
outside the Moscow synagogue.
The protest drew a strong re-
sponse from Ambassador Arthur
A. Hartman, who observed that
the diplomat was acting on his
instructions to gather informa-
tion that would broaden the
embassy'8 understanding of
Soviet and Jewish affairs.
The refuseniks' isolation could
be further broken and spirits
raised if diplomats from other
nations, such as our NATO allies
and. other democracies in the
world, were to establish similar
contacts with them.
Until the Soviet Union agrees
to halt the persecution of its Jew-
ish minority, it is imperative that
free nations raise the issue in all
forums, furthermore, diplomats
of all democratic countries
stationed in the Soviet Union
should be encouraged to meet
with refuseniks. thus focusing on
their condition and decreasing
their isolation. .
Phone: Home.
Officers, directors and
staff of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale mourn the death of Irv-
ing Geissler who died last
week. He joined the Feelers
tion as executive director
early in the 1970s and served
for seven years. Condolences
are extended to the family in
WECARE gets neir
supply ofoldglasse

Colony Cleaners and Laundry, by having appr.
marked containers at their many stores, collected 800 paktj
used eyeglasses which were turned over to Edythe Mama
chairman of the New Eyes for the Needy program, sponsored!
the Jewish Community Center's WECARE, the volu
service agency.
Colony Cleaners executive vice president, T. Ed
expressed his pleasure at the results of a business
cooperation with a social service agency.
Mrs. Morgano packed and shipped the glasses to the 1
Jersey agency which cleans and aorta the glasses to be i
throughout the world. Ben ton (left) is pictured with Sti_
Friedman. WECARE coordinator; Mra. Morgano, and Elk]
Graves, Colony Cleaners' administrative assistant
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Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531-1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523 5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish. Vice President. F.D.
William F. Saulson, Family Consultant
Carl Grossberg
Sponsorinj the Guardian Plan Pre-Arraneed Funeral
Tradition. IA what makes usj

TheJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
wile Sholom schedules satellite n^t A_< ,.. ,,. A ""T
uLr,ne*at Paim.Airsnn Beth A meets' its new rabbi Aug. 5
Page 3
j&Yfew services at Palm-Air Sj
nple Sholom in Pompano
eh in addition to High Holy
'services in its own sane-
sponsors satellite services
I same time in the Palm- Aire
ention Center at Powerline
n^r Atlantic Ave., Pom-
i Beach.
satellite servicea will be
ducted by Dr. Michael Beren-
i of the Greater Washington
Community Council and
fcr/renowned Cantor Barkin
, b a Palm-Aire resident.
enbaum, 38-year-old pro-
lecturer in the Depart-
of Religion of George
ngton University, was ed-
| at Queens College, Jewish
j)gical Seminary, Jerusa-
i Hebrew University, and re-
his doctorate in humani-
religion and culture at the
i State University. He was
ktant professor of religion
[served as chaplain at Wes-
I University for several years
taking on an assignment
Unity director in 1979-80 of
(President's Commission on
bually impressive credentials
Berenbaum Barkin
are in Cantor Barkin u resume
since he followed in the footsteps
of his father who was a cantor in
Russian where Jacob Barkin was
born. He has had associations
with leading congregations and
symphony orchestras in this
country as well as having per-
formed with the Israel Philhar-
monic. He succeeded operatic
tenor Richard Tucker as the
cantor at Concord Hotel and
served there for seven years.
Julian Sharlett. vice president
of religious affairs at Temple
Sholom, and Seymour Saitz, a
Palm-Aire resident, and their
committee are in charge of High
Holy Days services at the Palm-
Aire Convention Center.
\omen 's organizations invited 0r!
| take part in sessions
Strategies for Leadership'
fficers and board members of
n's Jewish organizations in
i Broward are being invited
all-day conference Oct. 19
"Effective Strategies for
conference, sponsored by
Women's Division of the
Federation of Greater
I Lauderdale and the Federa-
North Broward Midrasha
titute) of the Central Agency
Jewish Education, will be held
Temple Emanu-El, 3246 W.
1 Park Blvd.
Kalett is chairing the
ence committee which held
luminary meeting with presi-
i of a number of the Jewish
nizations in the area. She
| that agreement was reached
aving a keynote speaker dis-
; how organization leaders
I manage today's volunteer
Inizations with a number of
shops to be held during the
Ring and afternoon,
iliminary conference discus-
indicate the morning and
tied facilitator, will include such
topics as Stress Management for
Presidents; Time Management
and You; The Need for Volun-
teers; Assertiveness Training
and Communications Skills;
Setting Priorities; Effective
Fund Raising; Feminism and
Judaism; Public Relations,
Promotion, and Projection.
Mrs. Kalett said that this
timely event, the first for the
women's Jewish organizations,
will benefit the total organiza-
tional community and is planned
for the organization's individual
leaders. She said that advance
registration fee will be 115, in-
cluding lunch. Registration at the
door will be $18
Mrs. Kalett suggested that
organizations place October 19 on
their schedule of events so that
there is no conflict with the con-
ference date.
For further information con-
tact Helen Weisberg, Federa-
tion's North Broward Midrashs
administrator, Jewish Federa-
tion, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., phone 748-8400.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin officially
meets his new congregation of
Temple Beth Am when he con-
ducts his first Shabbat service at
8 p.m. Friday Aug. 5 in the Mar-
gate synagogue.
Rabbi Plotkin takes up his new
duties as spiritual leader of Beth
Am on Aug. 1 succeeding Dr. So-
lomon Geld who has been named
Rabbi Emeritus of the congrega-
The new spiritual leader is no
stranger to the congregation,
even though the Friday night
Aug. 5 service has been titled
"Meet the Rabbi" by Beth Am'a
President Alfred Cohen. Rabbi
Plotkin took part in March 18 de-
dication of the Rabbi Solomon
Geld Hebrew School.
Invitations have been ex-
tended to various community
leaders for the service with a
committee headed by Beatrice
Tannenbaum assisting in
preparation for the evening.
President Cohen, terming
Rabbi Plotkin "a wonderful per-
son," said: "We are most for-
tunate in getting this young,
dynamic man to be our spiritual
For a congregation of some 800
members, including many
retirement age, Rabbi Plotkin
is indeed young. He was bom 33
years ago in Toronto, Canada;
received his bachelor's degree
with distinction from Toronto's
York University, and his
master's and ordination from the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
Rabbi Plotkin comes to Beth
Am from Temple Israel in Mira-
mar where he became the spiritu-
al advisor in 1978 following two
years as assistant rabbi in Con-
gregation Beth Israel, Vancouv-
er, British Columbia, and three
Women's Network
meets Aug. 8
Eileen A. Lemay, psychothera-
pist, will talk about Assertive-
ness Skills at the 6 p.m. Monday
Aug. 8 "brown bag dinner"
meeting of the Central Network
for Professional Working Wom-
en. The Women's Center at
Broward Community College ex-
tended the invitation for the
meeting to be held in the Faculty
Dining Room of BCC's Building
19 on the Central Campus at
Davie Rd. Reservations may be
made by calling Shoni Labowitz
,t BBC 475-6657.
on workshop sessions,
| to be conducted by a quali-
Torah procession will mark Sha'aray Tzedek's
move to its new Temple on Pine Island Road
congregation of Temple'
ay Tzedek will carry their
scrolls of Torah on
y. Aug. 28, from their
ont synagogue at Univer-
t and Oakland Park Blvd.,
'f permanent domicile in
'8oonto-be-completed house
"rship on Pine Island Rd. at
hist St in Sunrise.
V>bi Albert N. Troy, in a
to the congregation
which included Prime Minister
Menachem Begin s best wishes in
the building "endeavor to
strengthen the Jewish heritage
and spirit, particularly, among
our youth," wrote: "They who
had a share in the building of the
new Temple Sha'aray Tzedek not
only bring blessings; they are
blessed. For unless we live in
some measure for others, we
hardly live at all."
Meanwhile, the congregation
has placed on sale tickets for the
High Holy Days services to be
held in the new Temple. Harry
Brooks (748-3050) and Sam
Marcus (473-5581) can be called
for further information. Tickets
are available at the present
location, 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursdays between 9 a.m. and
noon. The Temple's phone
number is 741-0295.
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OTHER ISKAtLI llrwL .------------------
18407 W. Dixto Htahway North Miami Beach
Rabbi Paul Plotkin and Dr. Solomon Geld
years of living and studying in
During his stay in Israel with
his wife, the former Lea Green-
berg of Toronto, he was a mem-
ber of the Civilian Israeli Police
Department which involved
armed patrols of his neighbor-
hood in Jerusalem.
Before going to Israel in 1974,
Rabbi Plotkin was active as a
youth director with a synagogue
in Toronto and centers in New
York, and also gained experience
in youth work as a counsellor and
teacher at camps.
That is an experience which
will stand him in good stead with
the Beth Am congregation which
is reaching out to young families
and has been expanding its serv-
ices to the youth with the addi-
tion of the eight-room Rabbi Geld
Hebrew School on the property at
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
Rabbi Plotkin and wife, Lea,
have three children, s son, Tal,
six, and two daughters, Tamar,
five, and Orit. two. They are
taking up residence in Margate
within walking distance of the
In his new position, Rabbi
Plotkin is putting aside for the
present his voluntary role as
producer and host of weekly tele-
vision show The Temple Israel
Hour aired by Storer Cable TV in
Miramar and Hollywood Cable-
vission. It was also aired as part
of the National Jewish TV Net-
work by satellite to 81 cities
across the nation.
A vice president of both the
Southeast Region Rabbinical As-
sembly of America and the South
Broward Rabbinical Association,
he is also a member of the board
of Hospice of Broward County;
Rabbinical Association of
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Editor and PubUenar r-raoarwenef Enecullve Edno.
Puttiehed Weekly MKMwiniMi tnrouon MM-Moy. eV Weekly balance ol year
Second Cl Poemja fid X Hillandli, Fla. US"* WHO
Adverllelng Supervieor Abraham B. Halpern
Foil Lauderdale-Hollywood Uvtlmno Oll.ce Am Sevlnae 2900 Btdg
2900 E Hallandali Beacrt Blvd.. Suite 707 Q HallanrJaM. Fla. 33000. Ftiona e 0*M
Plant 120 NEBrh St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1 3734B0S
Member JTA. Seven Ana. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jawten Flortdlan Doaa Not Qua/antee faenrutn ol Marcnandlaa Ad.ertleed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum $7 90 (Local Area 3 95 Annual) or by mernberenlp
Jowiah Federation ol Qraalar Fort Lauderdale
Edmund Enlln. Praaidanl Leslie S Gottlieb. Executive Director
The Federation and the news otlice ol the Jewish Flortdian ol Qraalar Fort Lauderdale are located al
8360 W Oakland Park Brvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (309) 74*8200
News editor Mai Levine
Friday. July 29,1983
Volume 12
19 AB 5743
Number 25
We are lucky, we can
reach out to give'
Project Renewal Chairman
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Herewith my feelings after my exposure to
Americans, Israelis, discussions and meetings in
Arlington, Va., at the recent United Jewish Appeal
Leadership Conference:
"They are different; we are different; Jews are dif-
ferent, but are we?"
I was constantly reminded that it wasn't, or isn't easy, to
be Jewish. Stories, songs, photographs, films, simple con-
versations brought words such as humanity, compassion and
love, to mind and then I would compose myself and think
realistically. This is America, this is 1983, this is a
sophisticated society in which we live, get your act together and
start formulating plans. Thousands of lives are riding on this
I now am beginning to know the town of Kfar Saba. I have
met and made friends with the adults and children there is
no way that we can let them down. We have publicly committed
big dollars over a five year period. The Israelis are coming up
with their share, social programs are being implemented,
replacement housing is being built, personal self images are
being elevated, we cannot tell them that we could not raise the
I know we have all heard it a million times before, but it is
still true .... all they want is some financial assistance for a
beginning after five years they will be able to handle it all
on their own and all we have to do is to give them the tools with
which they will improve their quality of life.
We are being given the incredible opportunity of changing
the complexion and destiny of each and every inhabitant of Kfar
Saba. Remember, each human being is able to change history
and we are almost architects in this twinned endeavor.
Being Jewish, we are immediately sensitive to the needs of
people; no matter that there are differences in language,
customs, skin color. There are no differences when we remember
that we all share an incredible heritage and with it, an enormous
burden the burden and responsibility of being Jewish, being
proud, being special, being humanitarians.
We do not have to ask how we have survived, we know the
how and the why we have survived because we have always
managed to reach out to unfortunate Jews who needed us.
There are still thousands of Jews who need.
Let us always remember that we are the lucky ones, we can
reach out to give not reach out to receive .. bat we do
receive and what we receive from having given ii an in
calculable amount! ,
Tzedakah the giving of charity it greater than all the of-
ferings "If there be among you a needy person, one of your
brethren you must surely open your hand to him..."
CDeeit. 16:7-81.
Federation gets instruments
for Kfar Saba school band
Answering the call to provide
musical instruments for the
school kids of Kfar Saba, the
Israeli community twinned in
partnership with the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, a saxophone, an
accordion, a trumpet and a clari-
net have been contributed to
Alvera Ackerberg, Federation's
Project Renewal chairman.
Just returned from Kfar Saba,
she reported that Abraham Nor,
the musical director for the
school, told her that "music is the
universal language to bring the
kids together with their parents
who came from Oriental coun-
tries, many of whom have had
difficulty learning Hebrew which
the kids speak fluently."
His suggested list to equip,
fully, a school band includes 12
clarinets, 10 alto saxophones, five
tenor saxes, 10 trumpets, five
trombones, two bass fiddles, five
flutes four piccolos, five
baritones, two drumsets.
Recent acquisitions here in-
clude a saxophone donated by
Murray Abo of Plantation in
memory of his uncle, Nathan
Kanoff. who was a member of
several symphonic orchestras;
and an accordion from Sally
Gould of Fort Lauderdale.
Contributions of musical in-
struments are being accepted at
the Federation office, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Chairman
Ackerberg will make arrange-
ments to have the instrument*
taken to Kfar Saba.
from Margate meet in Jerusalem
This is the concluding portion of the diary of
Sylvia and Ben Dinhes of Wynmoor Village,
Coconut Creek, recording the final days of their
30-day stint as Volunteers for Israel.
Ben Dinkes
1 had a new experience this week (June 20). I
was permitted to ride with the inspector of
reconditioned tanks in a tank he was field in-
specting. The testing ground had peaks and
valleys, but the tank rolled over them as if the
ground was level. I stood in one of the turrets,
holding on for dear life, enjoying every second of .
the ride. And then I got to work on a Centurian
tank, such as the one I had ridden in.
After 400 hours of operation, a tank is brought
back from the front for maintenance. It is taken
apart. All parts are inspected. Work orders are
issued for the equipment needing servicing. After
the work is completed, the tank is taken out for a
test run.
One of the soldiers working with us told me he
captured two tanks during the Lebanese war; one
was unoccupied; the other had a PLO driver
inside. He shot him, removed the body, and drove
the tank to the Israeli lines.
The Army took us on a field trip to Yad
Mordechai, named for the leader of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising, and to a Moshav. We went later
with others to another Moshav to buy some
batiks. We met an English couple there. We
discussed their reasons for coming to Israel.
Kleazar Cohen was in public relations; Dinah, his
wife, laught arts and crafts. They told us how
much they enjoy their home and the Moshav
where Elezar is in charge of the chicken hatchery.
Dinah is one of six women producing batiks on
THIS MOSHAV ships 70,000 chicks each
week, plus a million eggs a year.
On this Saturday at the Moshav's shul, I was
given an aliyah. There was a graduation
ceremony for the nursery children. They sang and
danced. The mothers did, too. The parents
presented the teacher with a present. Then all had
cake and fruit.
I pointed out to Sylvia that this Moshav
reminded me of a shetl in Europe. A reminder. I
guess, from Fiddler on the Roof. All activities
center around the shul. Everyone of the 120
families knows each other. Children know the
respect due the elders.
As I wrote in an earlier letter, this place is a
glorious Shangri-la.
Sunday was spent with the Jewish Agency's
representative, Jonathan Davis, formerly of the
U.S. He spoke to us about the various methods of
making aliyah. It is too bad that when Sylvia and
I had aliyah, instead of returning to the U.S.
when we did, we should have given ourselves a
longer test period. It should have been longer to
determine whether we should have stayed rather
than going back.
The 30 day period ends next Friday. Time has
passed very quickly.
THE ARMY TOOK US to Jerusalem (Mon-
day! for a tour along with other volunteers. This
was absolutely the best ever since we first visited
this hallowed city.
The army uniform was the dress for the day
rather than civilian clothes.
on to the walled city.
We stopped at the "New Gate" lor awe,
tour of the Old City, ending at the Mount2_
gate where we re-boarded the bus for a vie*]
city from the south. It is an area that shou
"must" on trips here.
We stopped at the Presidents' residence*
we joined volunteers stationed at other u_
Here we were delighted to meet with ourl^
Beth Am friends from Margate: Sara and I
Modell, Rose Saber and Harriet Meltzer. Wa
to the Knesset to watch the members of ul
parliament in session and then met withi
the members, whose oft-repeated thane t
"Jews come hence, we need you."
At 8:30 p.m. the volunteers went to tail
(Western Wall) for a ceremony during i
of us received a small siddur plus a letteroTl
thanks from Jerusalem's Mayor Teddy I
We returned to camp about 9:45 pjn., aL
hours after we had left an eventful day i
won't forget.
IN JUNE THERE were 200 volunteer"
another 200 coming in July as replacement!!
Finishing up our volunteer chores, Sylval
commended highly for having every pieced
that had been assigned to her finished with I
office completely up to date. The regular o
staff gave her a cake to show its appn
I I mishit! up the week working in snialli
department, cleaning, disassembling and at]
assembling small arms after ru conditionin
these get tested, omv again, on the firingr
Since \\ or Id \\ ar 11.1 have not fired a nflck
(lie idiigc, the master .tergeam in chargeperl
nulled me lo lire lh- :U) -iilibvr machinegunj
Gat (a marvel in firepower), the MM, M16.t
Culij and other light machineguns. Il wasi(
After Ihe lest firing, the guns are again
'Irsjbv.iiibleti, washed, oiled, and put on gun |
racks for distribution. Those failing the test I
an? ttmked mi again, rtftesled, and if passed, |
ungun lacks.
And now on Thursday we returned our
uniloliiis, had MiHMM-r wilhcnnmi .irv.manrjff,]
Dovin llaron, and were given a certificatei
ing to service in the Zahal. plus a Mogen 1
pin and key chain of the Tank Corps. Oneof ]
Israels great heroes, Israel Libertovski, i
commander in the Paimach in 1940. was th
along with lien. Davidi, founder of Vulunti
Israel, and I lasidi Yixiah. assistant comn
the post.
V\ e later met with the commander andc
discuss the future of the Volunteers prugnsj
methods to secure people on a year-round!
serve 30 days lo alleviate the shortage of i
power in the army. We promised to exert iH*
energies to promote the Volunteers for Isna1 ]
movement in Florida.
The month passed so quickly The i
lliai on Friday we had to leave, seemed tobti
illusion. Hut leave we did. heading for a thiw j
week volunteer program at an archaeologka^
"dig" seeking information about the
And back here ia Greater Fon Uadw**.^
recruitment for Vsltsars for Israel |
continuing. A Uaiaoa office has been sit al
Jewish Community Center. KOI W. Sear*
Blvd.. Plaatatioa. m the WECARE haUbj.1
Doree BloomfieM aad Reea Gott better an*
charge aad are oa duty Monday*. 1
Tharaday. and Fridays from I to 4:31 s*l
Mm. Bloomfleld of Plantation aad a*
daaghtor. Suxaaee Aatuaaa of Big P** *]
Israel en An*. 14. Included at tab gran? j
Irving Salk of laverrary. LaatJerkkl.
the Mea'a Club of Temp*. Eaaaaa-EI
Our guide was Iaakel, professor of geography
at Tel Aviv University. He had the driver take us
on back roads to Jerusalem in order to noint out
historical places of interest not on regular tours.
We saw Brt ish army barracks and camps that
were used during their occupation of the country
and, of course, the road where vehicles bringing '
supplies to the cky were destroyed
Our first stop was the museum on Ammunition
Hill with an explanation of the attack launched
by the Israelis to re-capture the Old City The
passing scenes, with explanations, included the
Mount of Olives, Mount Scopus. British War
Cemetery, Hebrew University, Hadassah
Hospital, Augusta Victoria Hospital, a view of
the city from the Intercontinental Hotel, and that
Kristallnacht' Blamed on Jewsln Lower Saxony Chw
By DAVID KANTOk h victims of Nazism and Jewa
BONN -(JTAI- An official BI*L
chrmudB of the West German LThe chronicle was written by
town of Monngen which claims the town archivist, an honorary
that Jews provoked the infamous Position, to mark Moringen's
Krutallnacht in 1938, has drawn .000th anniversary. It states
J|"^^^tfrwnHeinxG*J- that "The scxalled Reichskris-
uuki, chairman of the Jewish taUnacht in November 1938. was
community of West Berlin to the outcome of worldwide Jewish
rrime Minister Ernst Albrecht of Provocations." According to the
we federal state of Lower writer, German businesses in the
Saxony. Galinski charged tha. I/n'telJSt,,U" Lwere U>ned and
publication of the chronSewaT. damaged at the instigation of
candal and an insult to the* ew t '
attempts were made on the of Jewish shops a
lives of German
The German PP" ."*
willing to tolerat* tb*
"several radical elemeau
SS and the SA lost that
and reacted with U '
which was later labelled1?,
It was so labelledI be*
the shattered glass tn
the streets of German c*
a nightlong rampap>
Nazi gangs smashe^twn

j.y, July 29,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Volunteers came in to do what the movers didn't do
I When the Jewish Federation's
were moved to 8368 W.
kland Park Blvd.. the front
i desk proved too tough for
regular movers to haul to the
dm floor. So Sam Leber,
Oration board member who
the committee which
the new location and
vised the move, enlisted the
of his Woodlands neighbors
Bernard Libras and George
They took the desk apart, got
it to the second floor, and
proceeded to put it together
again with additional manpower
support from Tulane University
student, David Ostrau. son of
Federation board member
Norman Ostrau, Plantation

\at Richstone honored
iMinyan group
|The Minyan Group of Temple
th Israel in Sunrise on Jury 11
Inored Nat Richstone at a
ptuous breakfast. The laurels
accorded for his more than
years of service as Minyan
er. Richstone is the past
i of the Temple's Ritual
littee, a Gabbai, and cur-
tly serves on the Temple's
I of directors.
|Ben Bergman composed and
]cited the following "Tip your
; to good old Nat" ode at the
["The gathering today, should
ke you reflect and light up
it face. Morning, noon and
pit, the Temple and Judaism
k your primary bass. Thereby
kving an indelible impression,
ither time nor individuals can
I'Try as they might, good old
It will not be so easy to replace.
) Nat continue on, for we know
l will always be there in case,
[may the Lord grant you peace
1 forever keep you in His good
fffal Springs girl wins
storytelling contest
|Sandra Marglin of Coral
ngs B'nai B'rith Girls (BBG)
Ptor won the Storytelling
West at the forensic competi-
"? of the Mason-Dixon B'nai
nt" Youth Organizations
on (conference* held last
Pith at the University of Ten-
***. Chattanooga.
.' *'"?. o the Aleph Zadek
(AZA) Oratory Contest
Jimmy Gordon of Holly
'competed against contes-
rom the entire Southeastern
of the country. As winners
jj, will be among the national
Usts in BBYO's international
during the AZA and BBG
wnutional Conventions Aug
t Camp B'nai B'ritlv
n in Starlight, Pa.
Messed Event
fcLAVlv WTA> No-
atr S vu"u> But the
thin*. '" c^ebrating the
S f lta ** vulture in
W. an exceedingly rare oc-
From Sunsweex
INew Sunsweet* California
Fig Juice is sweet and tangy,
a deliriously different fruit
juice. 100% natural, it con-
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Try new Sunsweet Cali-
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Ortt cWilimi hiitr 1-r M. I Wfm
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miM3 105765
C Sun-Diamond Crowna( Oltfomia. 19B3

Pge 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
- Fri Over 900 greet Rabbi Stone at his initial Beth Torah service
More than 900 persons were
seated, and scores of others stood
lining the rear walls of Temple
Beth Torah in Tamarac, to
"meet" the new spiritual leader
of the congregation. Rabbi Kurt
F. Stone, during the 90-minute
July 8 Friday night Shabbat
Since this was for many a
"first time meeting," Beth Torah
President Sol Schulman, in-
troducing the Rabbi, cited the
credentials that led to the
decision by the congregation's
directorate to engage Rabbi
Stone as succe. sor to the late
Rabbi Israel Zirr merman.
The following is excerpted
from the sermon delivered by
Rabbi Stone:
"About a year and a half ago, a
great hue and cry was raised on
editorial pages across the countn
when the Reagan
Administration, in an attempt at
what is called fiscal respon-
sibility, determined that catsup
be considered a vegetable, and
that as such could serve as part
of a well-balanced diet at schools
from Maine to California. Catsup,
so the Reaganauts held, being
much cheaper than carrots, peas
or com, could easily round out a
nutritionally balanced diet, and
could save the "Federal Hot
Lunch Program" at least $30
"What upset so many editorial
writers, not to mention
dietitians, was, that at the same
time the Administration was
resorting to such legerdemain in
order to save S30 million, they
were requesting unconscionably
huge increases in the military
budget. As more than one
nationalist columnist pointed
out, the Administration was
playing fast and loose with the
nation's priorities
putting things first, has long
been a subject of human at-
. This week's Torah
portion contains a vivid object
lesson in priorities, the placing of
first things first and everything
else behind. For in our weekly
Sidra, we find the case of the
tribes of Reu van and Gad, who
upon finding the lands east of the
Jordan were admirably suited to
grazing, requested of Moses that
they be permitted to settle
outside of Canaan, immediately
across the river.
". .. We will build sheep folds
for our cattle here, and cities for
our children ..." (Deut. 32:16-171
"... Moses noted a highly
disturbing sign in their priorities.
As Rashi notes, in commenting
on the verse, Reuvan and Gad
considered their wealth their
cattle and sheep more than the
welfare of their sons and
daughters, for they had men-
tioned their cattle before their
little ones. Moses was meticulous
in his final reply: 'Build your
cities for little ones first, and then
folds for your sheep.' (Deut.
32:24). In other words, Moses
was teaching Reuvan and Gad a
critical lesson about priorities
placing the welfare of children
well in advance of their material
"Priorities placing that
which is most crucial ahead of
everything else. When ar-
chaeologists uncover American
civilizations centuries from now,
they will undoubtedly find
monument after monument
erected to the God of misplaced
priorities. Just look around our
so-called civilized society: we
aggrandize multi-million dollar
athletes who are ofttimes barely
literate; we lionize trendy actors
and actresses whose prominence
is onlv mm luminescent as last
week's Nielsen ratings...Society
either no longer produces balks,
Kin steins, or Schweitzer* or else
doesn't care enough about them
to give them recognition.
. .As we look around us at
the world in which we live, we
stare with disbelief at the horror
of nuclear annihilation, the fear of
post-modern diseases, not to
mention the multi-headed beasts
of famine, undernourishment,
eco-suicide and grisly crime. And
yet, in the face of all t h-se
seemingly insurmountable
challenges, so many of us sit idly
by and watch Dallas, Dynast v
and Friday the Thirteenth, the
penultimate monuments to
greed, avarice and misplaced
". .I cannot believe that there
is anyone of us who is truly
satisfied with this picture of
modern society. We all know
deep down inside that what truly
matters, that which should take
priority, is family, and decency,
and pursuit of human excellence
things which can neither be
bought, sold, advertised, con-
sumed, nor worn.
"AS JEWS we also run the
risk of misplacing priorities. How
many of us send our child to
Hebrew School for three, four,
five years or more, and then tell
them that they can drop out after
Bar or Bat Mitzvah? What are we
telling our children in reality?
That all those years of study and
work are merely for the ex-
citement of a three hour ex-
Invest in
Israel Securities

travaganza and five dozen thank
you letters? That all those af-
ternoons when they can't play
soccer or watch television or play
with their friends are for the sake
of 20 minutes on the Bima? In
reality, we are not training our
children for Bar or Bat Mitzvah;
we are, if the priority is properly
in place, training them for a
lifetime as proud, devoted, active
"Jewish priorities here in
Broward County could stand a
radical stirring up as well. For
here, in our very own county, a
county where hundreds of
thousands of Jews reside, we find
that less than ten percent of our
co-religionists even belong to
synagogues, or take an active
part in any of the activities
sponsored by the Jewish com-
munity. Perhaps it is too easy
down here in South Florida.
"Being Jewish seems to be as
natural as the sun coming up in
the morning. Everywhere we turn
there are bagel shops and people
wearing golden Chais around
their necks. But I tell you this,
Judaism is not something you
wearor-eat:-Judaism is a religion
I Ltum M-U. mi M
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY 10017
Toll Free (800) 221-4838|
we live. The quality of our Jewish
life that should be the priority
not its quantity, or panache or
many of us meet for the first
time, we would do well to ponder
what our priorities should be for
the future. If our lives as Jews
and as members of modern
society are to have any salient
meaning, we must place that
which is truly worthwhile end
eternal ahead of everything else.
"The cities we build for our
young, in the form of Jewish
education, parental involvement
and example, making the home a
beis ha-mikdash m'at, a Holy
Temple in miniature, discipline,
respect for authority, a love for
each other in spite of our different
backgrounds, ages or outlooks,
an intense love of God, who
makes all these things possible
all these end a thousand others
have to take priority over the
building of temporal folds for our
cattle and sheep.
"Priorities those areas of life
which demand our greatest
attention and devotion, and
grant us the greatest rewards.
We can reorder our priorities; we
set for Oct. 16
Max Besoso. president of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel (ARMDIl. said the annual
Israeli-Broadway Entertainment
Gala will be presented at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Oct. 16 at Sunrise
Musical Theatre.
This year's show will include
Richard Peritz, producer-host
and guitar player of the televised
Shalom programs; Etty Castro,
Jim Letizia, Ron Manning, and a
Broadway revue headed by
James Michael.
Tickets from $5 to IH are avail-
able by calling 742-4272, 742-
7535, or 742-8801.
Participants in Rabbi Kurt F. Stone's initial Friday nigkt
Shabbat service as spiritual leader of Temple Beth Torah
included various members of the congregation and the
congregation's organizations. From left are Frieda
Berkowitz, Tessie Neufeld, Moltie Kantor, Rabbi Stone
Ruth Man tell, Beth Torah President Sol Schulman, Vice
President David Krantz; Rabbi Stone's wife, Judith;
Seymour Wild man, Sam Soposnick, Herb A b rams.
can add greater meaning and
|ieace to our lives, if we will but
work together and move in
unison to the beat of a single
drum a drum whose rhythm
and beat and meter has sounded
loud and tear ever since the days
that Reuvan and Gad received
instructions fromMoshe
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7

Arab Terrorist Held in Lisbon
Thought To Be Sartawi Assassin
PARIS (JTA) An Arab terrorist being held in
Lisbon for the Apr. 10 murder of Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization official Issam Sartawi is believed by French
police to be the same man who participated in attacks on a
Jewish restaurant here last Aug. 9 and on the main syna-
gogue in Rome last Oct. 9.
The suspect, Youcef Al Awat, 26, is allegedly a
member of the extremist Abu Nidal gang which has at-
tacked Jewish targets and PLO representatives in several
European cities in recent years.

, B'A V LESSON On the eve (July 18)
? 9th day of the Jewish month of Av, Sholom
and Nochum Shapiro (inset) of Miami's
pad House met with the different age groups
npers at the Jewish Community Center's
L'amp at the Perlman Campus at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. Each group was told
the significance of the ill-fated date in Judaic
history: destruction of the Temples in Jerusalem
and other tragedies. On Tisha B'Av, the Book of
Lamentations is read in synagogues.
r Ambassador to get GoldaMeir Award
at Pioneer Women-Na'amat convention
nbassador Jeane J. Kirk-
America's permanent
entative to the United Na-
i, has livn designated as the
j recipient of Pioneer Women-
nat's prestigious Golds
1 Human Relations Award, it
nnounced by Phyllis Sutker
jiicago. national president.
I award will be presented at
irganization's 28th biennial
jrntion in lialLimore, Oct. 16-
|V UN diplomat will be cited
it "oulsturuling contribution
[kiginK the gap between the
I States and Israel."
Asner of St. Louis,
nan of the Golds Meir
Committee, will present
wurd a statue of the late
Meir holding a child aloft
Ambassador Kirkpatrick
Mulue was sculpted by the
Wwl American sculptor,
Itatner. of Washington,
tnm recipients of the
I named in memory of Is-
l former prime minister who
|smed as national secretary
Ambattador Kirkpatrick
f Pioneer Women were Sister
Ann Gillen, Isaac Stern and the
late Hubert H. Humphrey.
More than 1,000 delegates are
expected to participate in the
biennial convention, which will
feature sessions on "Women's
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
Sunrise Jewish Center
| The Officers and Board of Directors extend
eir best wishes to all their friends and neigh-
i for a happy and healthy New Year.
[High Holy Day services will be held at the
temple at Pine Island Road and 41st
8t, Sunrise.
[Tickets are available at our present temple on
1%. Tuesday and Thursday from 9:00 a.m.
[12:00 Noon.
tots for non members are $40.00
tor further information call Harry Brooks
3050 or Sam Marcus 473-6581.
ices will also be held at Sunrise Lakes
U main auditorium located at 8120
. Lakes Blvd. Tickets are on sale at the
Jtorium on Tuesday and Thursday from
'P-M.- 8:30 P.M.
Rights," "The Effects of Rea-
ganomics," and "Constitutional
Through Pioneer Women-
Na'amat's 500 chapters in the
U.S., the 50,000-member Wom-
en's Labor Zionist Organization
supports a network of 1,000
educational and social service
facilities operated in Israel by its
sister organization, Na'amat-
Pioneer Women.
Leftist MK's
Accept Invite
member delegation of leftist
Knesset members and repre-
sentatives of peace groups left for
Moscow at the invitation of the
Soviet Peace Council. They were
roundly denounced by Likud
spokesmen for making the trip.
The delegation consists of
Shulamit Aloni and Aharon Arel,
Labor Alignment MKs; Gen.
(ret.) Mattityahu Peled. of the
Israel-Palestine Committee;
Benny Barabash, of Peace Now;
Uzzi Burstein. a member of the
Communist Party: and Muma
Ukas of the Kfar Yasif village
council. They maintained that
the Soviet Union has a major role
to play in Middle East peace ef-
JNF establishes
Jewish National Fund of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has es-
tablished the JNF Foundation
and Dr. Zev Kogan, president of
JNF's southeast region, an-
nounced appointment of Barrett
Rothenberg. Coral Springs attor
ney and former president of JNF,
as chairman.
The chairman's responsibility
will be to seek major gifts,
bequest, endowments, and
trusts, specifically earmarked for
Israel. He said the Foundation
program is relevant and impor-
tant to individuals who might
want to perpetuate a family name
through an afforesUtion or land
reclamation project in Israel.
JNF's Fort Lauderdale office
(561-4812) can provide speakers.
programming and information on
the Foundation and other fea-
tures of its work in Israel where
JNF has sponsored planting of
200 million trees in its 82 years of
service to the land.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 29f
Friends of Jerusalem Girls' Town holding card party in Deerfield
Elza Lovy, president of Deer-
field Beach Friends of Bayit
Lepletot Girls' Town in
Jerusalem, announced a card
party plus refreshments will be
held at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday Aug.
16 at the LeClub cardroom in
Century Village East. Ethel
Wiener (426-2473), chairman, and
Sarah Goldberg (421-6684) are
accepting $2 donations for
The following day the Friends
will have a breakfast meeting at
9:30 a.m. in the social hall at
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Mrs. Lovy said that member-
ship is open to both men and
women with yearly dues of $5 or
life membership for $50 in
support of homeless girls in Is-
rael who are given shelter and
schooling until they become self-
supporting. The Israeli program
supplements a social service that
the Israel government is unable
to support fully.
Hreward's Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
has named a presidium for the
1983-84 year: Priscilla Leviss of
North Lauderdale, Gladys Fox of
Lauderhill and Eve Schachet of
The year's meetings will begin
Monday Oct. 17. University
on Wheels program, when profes-
sor from the Walt ham, Mass.,
university come to Broward
County, will be held in January.
Baa Zamost, public relations
chairman for Broward Council,
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, reports
that Aileen Novak, national or-
ganizational director in the Pio-
neer Women's New York office, is
one of five persons chosen to go
to Israel for seminars on the
Zionist movement in the Dias-
pora, and on Aliyah (immigra-
tion) and Klita (absorption). The
Israeli program is coordinated
jointly by the World Zionist Or-
ganization and the Institute for
Training Zionist Shlichim (emis-
Cecelia Bandler of Century Vil-
lage reports that Kadfanah Chap-
tor of Hadaaaah in Deerfield
Beach will have a card party-
luncheon at noon Monday Aug.
22 at Deerfield's Temple Beth
The chapter is planning an Oct.
4-6 trip to EPCOT; its second an-
nual Big Gifts Luncheon Monday
Oct. 24 at Brooks; and a Nov. 10-
Oscar Goldstein of Tamarac,
public relation* director of
Menorah Chapels, has been ap-
pointed to B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional Membership Cotnet,
which governs membemhip
activity for the organization on a
worldwide basis. Goldstein,
newly-named president-elect of
North Broward Council of B'nai
B'rith, was also named member-
ship chairman for District Five,
which extends from Maryland to
13 trip to Beau Rivage Spa.
The second in a series of mem-
bership brunches, open to those
seeking synagogue affiliation and
an opportunity to meet Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr and others of the
congregation, will be held at 10
a.m. Sunday Aug. 7 at Temple
Kol Ami of Plantation.
Tickets for the Kol Ami con-
gregation's High Holy Days
service are now on sale at the
Temple office, 8200 Peters Rd.
Julia Pinchuk (731-5646) has
full details and information on
64th annual conference of the
Southern Region of the Work-
men's Circle to be held Labor
Day weekend, Sept. 2-5, at Eden
Roc Hotel, 4525 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell and his
wife, Julie, are expected back
from Israel in time to participate
in the Friday night Aug. 12 serv-
ice at Ranuit Shalom synagogue
in Plantation. The congregation's
officers will be installed during
the service.
A "new member brunch" will
be held at 10 a.m. Sunday Aug.
Ocean Mile Chapter
The Ocean Mile chapter of
Women's American ORT begins
its new year of activity by spon-
soring its members to the Sunday
Aug. 14 "West of Broadway"
dinner show at the Musicana
Supper Club in West Palm
Round trip bus transportation,
departing at 4:45 p.m. from
Playa del Mar, 3900 Gait Ocean
Mile, Fort Lauderdale, is in-
cluded in the $28.50 per person
donation as well as the dinner,
the show, taxes and gratuities.
Proceeds will be used for the
ORT School Program. Reserva-
tions are being accepted at 566-
6590 or 564-4886.
Supplement Policy
Has Your Medicare Premiums Been Increasing
While Your Benefits Been Reduced?
CALL US NOW...Wt can provide you with
100% Medicare Supplement
Coverage In Moot Cases.
Consolidated Health Plans of Florida
351 N. State Rd. 7, Suite 304
P.O. Box 16374
Plantation, Florida 33318
. N \ \ \ V \ V
Hebrew Congregation
Of Lauderhill
Conservative High Holiday
Services At
Camelot Hall
2050 N.W. 49 Ave.
Rabbi Israel Halpem Officiating
Cantor Osher Vijalevski
Open Dally 9 to 12 Noon
At The Synagogue
2048 N.W. 49 Ave.
Phone 733-9560 Donation $25.
Community Calendar
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45 p.m.
Board Meeting.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
B'nai B'rith-Allah Unit: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Community (store
front) Room, American Savings
at 8352 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Kol Ami Singles. Ages 25-46: 8
p.m. Meeting. Hurdy Gurdy's,
1003 S. University Dr., Planta-
tion. Call 472-1988.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
ORT-Sunrise Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Broward
Federal, 3000 University Dr.,
Temple Kol Ami: 10 a.m. Pros-
pective membership brunch.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:46 a-
Gamea. W *
Temple Kol Ami: 7:16
Sisterhood, Congregation Fu
HOW of Margate: LunSn!2
party at the Temple. CaUm
8462. or 971-6272 or 971-9396 J
Temple Beth Torah SisteriwJ.
Noon. Games. Lunch servnii
nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel. Sunn* M
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p
Temple Beth Israel. SaoriJ
Noon. Games.
Ram at Shalom: 10 a.m. Prosw
tive membership brunch.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p*j
Temple Kol Ami: 7:16
ORT-Ocean Mile Chapter: 7 pa_
Dinner Show. Musicana Sum
Club, West Palm Beach. Don
tion: *28.50. Call 566-6590 or 561
holy day
TEMPLE ill 1
The Pioneer Reform Jewish
Congregation, serving
Broward County for over 45 years.
High Holy day Services at Parker Playhouse
Tickets Available
Rabbi Jeff ery L. Ballon Cantor Jerome Klement
For information regarding membership
(Temple Emanu-El has no building fund), religious
schools and Temple affiliates and services call:
731-2310 sl
3245 West Oakland Park Blvd., Fl. Lauderdale
Fun Ships1
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships"-
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Friday. July 29.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levine
Rep Larry Smith of Broward
Counlv was one of 70 Congress-
men who participated in a two-
hour prayer vigil July 14 at the
Capitol steps to demonstrate
concern for Soviet Jews barred
from emigration. He also empha-
sized his commitment by fasting
from sunrise to sunset in the
name of his adopted Soviet re-
fusenik. Dr. Yuri Taroopolsky.
The events in the nations capital
coincided with the fifth anniver-
sary of the trial and conviction of
Anatoly Shcharaasky imprisoned
in the Soviet Union. (See related
Soviet Jewry article on Pag*
Lock wood
lirowurd's Clerk of Courts,
Robert Lockwood, recently
i levied us first president of North
llnmurd American Friends of
llt-hrt-w University, and his wife,
Bonnie, participated in a seven-
thly seminar this month at He-
lm w University in Jerusalem.
Former Israel Ambassador to
U.S. Simcha DiarU, now vice
president of Hebrew U., invited
llr I.(k kwoods for the discussion
on "Democracy and Security in
Israel." Following the sessions,
the l/N'kwoods were house guests
for i*o weeks of Israel Chief
Judge Moishe Nacht and his
wife. The Lorkwoods, making
ihcir third trip to Israel in three
years, have been hosts to the
Nachts on their visit to Broward
Messages of speedy recovery
have gone out to Temple Beth
Am s rabbi emeritus. Dr. Sots-
oo Geld, who underwent by-
puss surgery last week at North
Ridge hospital. And to Al Flek-
awn, chairman of Century Vil-
a's Israel Task Fore* and
active in so many other endeav-
ws in and around Deerfield
kwh, who went to St. Luke's
Heart Institute in Texas for by-
pass surgery.
*"d it's maeei tov to Fraa
Kaiunny Barrett, director of the
Medicare Information Service of
the Jewish Family Service of
""ward County, and her bus-
hand Atty. Jeffrey Bamtt. on
*s_ birth July II of their first
child. Beajssaia Fteias Bamtt
Lorraiae M. Heler of Lau-
wrhill was elected, recently, as
chairman of South Coastal Re-
Pwal Hoard of B'nai B nth
women, succeeding Betty
nomana, who. with her husband
<* Bud Homaas, and children,
"wfc aliyah to Israel. Mrs. Heller
f al been named a trustee of
lhe F.lderly Interest Fund of
"reward's Area Agency on
W Ed Lichtaaea. presi-
J*"t of Florida Development
^*P of America, says: "We're
^y to break ground" for 236
">*nhouses to be build at Palm
'* at Welleby at 3901 NW 94th
I ve. m Sunrise. The sales center
j ^"s this weekend.
Broward's Rep. E. Clay Shaw's
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33301.
And his phone number has been
changed to 522-1800 Rabbi
u-uB}?y A> Riagl*r, B'ai B nth
Hillel s national director of com-
munity affairs, has produced A
Guide to Israel's Political Parties
and Systems. It's available from
Hillel Foundations. 1640 Rhode
Island Ave. NW. Washington
20036 ... Dr. Michael Leinwead,
executive director of Southeast
Region's Zionist Organization of
America (ZOA), is available as a
speaker on a variety of topics, in-
cluding Middle East affairs,
Zionist history, American For-
eign Policy. Call him at ZOA s
Fort Lauderdale office 666-0402
or 944-1248.
American Jewish Congress,
according to Yehuda Rosenmaaa,
is joining B'nai B'rith Camps in
sponsoring an Aug. 23-28 week of
seminars and camping for single
parents and their children at
Perlman Camp in the Pennsyl-
vania Poconos community of
Starlight Jerry Hoistein is
leading the 8:15 p.m. Friday July
29 Ramat Shalom synagogue
service. And the Reconstruction
ist synagogue is preparing to
welcome back its spiritual leader.
Rabbi Elliott SUddeU and his
wife, on their return to Plantation
in mid-August from a six-week
sojourn in Israel
Shep SeboeaMd, calling his
Harmonica Group, "Broward's
Original." reports the group
performs at 2 p.m. Wednesday
Aug. 3 at Coral Springs branch
library and 2 p.m. Wednesday
Aug. 10 at Lauderdale Lakes
branch library Dorothy
Pittmaa (722-4277) reports
Hadassah's Bat Ami-Tamarac
chapter is taking reservations for
three-night Thanksgiving
Weekend at Crown Kosher hotel,
Miami Beach Jerusalem's
Mayor Teddy Kollek. holding
that title for 18 years, is opposed
in this year's election by the
Likud party's Shfomo Toussis-
Cohen. a lawyer and leading
member of the Sephardk com-
Jody Faber, daughter of Rovi
and Arthur Faber of Fort Lau-
derdale, graduate of Tulane Uni-
versity completing her master's
at Florida International Univer-
sity, is doing her hospital admin-
istration residency at Hialeah's
Palmetto General Hospital .
Alan Fischel, son of Mura and
Bert Fischel of Plantation, is
completing eight weeks of medi-
cal research at University of
Florida Medical School in
Gainesville West Broward
Jewish Congregation is holdings
its High Holy Days service once
again at the 1,200-seat Bailey
Hall on Broward Community
College's Davie Campus. Tickets
S38. Call 792-6340 between 9 and
1 Diane Taylor (428-3307)
and Leo Van Blerkom (426-2632)
are handling ticket sales for
Reform Temple B'nai Shalom of
Deerfield Beach High Holy Days
services which will be held at
Menorah Chapels. 2305 W. Hills-
boro Blvd.
Atty. Mitch Ceasar has been
named to the newly-created
Broward County expressway au-
thority Danny Tadmore, who
nerved with the \rn>V\ \m\v
during the Lebanese war and who
has been a favorite entertainer
and speaker at Federation-United
Jewish Appeal fund-raisers,
takes on a new role as cantor at
Miami's Temple King Solomon.
Tadmore, who received cantonal
training in Israel, begins his new
duties in August Janet Op-
penheimer, founding president of
Coral Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organizations and member of
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee, has been named
one of five at-large members of
Coral Springs Year 2000 Com-
mittee. Coral Springs Commis-
sion Jim Gordon made the ap-
Jewish education rates high with Begin
"I wish you to know that I
consider Jewish education of the
new generation to be one of the
highest priorities of our times."
So wrote Menachem Begin,
Prime Minister of the State of Is-
rael, in response last month to a
letter he received from Alfred
Golden, past president of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, and a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, as well as that of
South Broward and Greater
Miami Jewish Federations.
In his letter. Golden, noting
that he participates in budget
deliberations and planning at all
three Federations, wrote:
"In my deliberations I have in-
variably found large groups of in-
fluential and wealthy contribu-
tors who are blind to the mone-
tary needs of the Jewish commu-
nity in the United States,
especially vis-a-vis Jewish Youth
(both teenage and college) and all
phases of Jewish education.
"I cannot seem to convince
these people that when they die,
unless we 'grow' another genera-
tion of concerned Jews there will
be no viable Jewish community
in America, and consequently in-
adequate numbers to raise
material sums of money or to
maintain a viable Jewish com-
munity. There will therefore be
neither world Jewish leaders nor
future o/im (immigrants)."
Noting that he read Golden's
letter "with interest," Prime
Minister Begin, agreeing with
Golden's premise, assured him
that "I wish you all success in
your endeavors."
Golden predicted "dire con-
is now on the first floor
? 100) of the Federal Court-
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. July 29,
JThuhi tom thurraftBy!
C Hobmm HotnoM!
ot espees CIUA
Froa Che Jews of Che U.S.A.
To Che Jews of the U.S.S.R.
Happy Naw Year!
We have not forgotten you.
And we will not forget youl
Last month only 102 Jews were given permis-
sion to leave the Soviet Union, for the first half of
this year, a total of 639 Jews left. The USSR has
virtually closed the door yn Jewish emigration.
The Community Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
joins the National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council and the Greater New York Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry in urging New Year mes-
sages be sent to Soviet Jews.
CRC said it is especially important to com-
municate with Soviet Jews unable to emigrate to
Israel at this time when they feel so isolated and
need to know that world Jewry hasn't forgotten
Pulpit Open
Full time rabbi needed for
congregation. Send resume to:
4600 Oleander Ave, Fort Pierce, PL. 83450
cemw sfiobom
High Holy Day Services
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach, Fla.
SELICHOTH-Saturday, Sept 3,1963-11 pm
Wed., Sept. 7th, 7:00 pm
Thu., Sept. 8th, 8:15 am
Fri., Sept. 9th, 8:15 am
Sermon & Shofar Service
Fri., Sept. 16th, 7:00 pm
Sat., Sept. 17th, 9:00am
Yizkor, 12:00 Moon
Mincha, 5:00 pm
Neilah & Closing 6: 00 pm
Limited Assigned Seating, Prefer Books Supplied
Eerly Reservations Suggested, Cell Temple Office
Fully Accredited Hebrew School Professional
from Kindergarten through Bar A Bat MiUvah and Con
Registration For All Classes On
SUNDAY, AUGUST 28th at lfeOO am
Classes Start
SUNDAY, SEPT. 11th 1963.
Call Temple Office For Information
942-6410 or 942-6411
The Russian-English holiday greeting re-
produced here can be mailed to a Soviet Jew (CRC
has s list of long-term Refuseniks).
The Greater New York Conference on Soviet
Jews has prepared a boxed series of beautifully
daeigned greeting cards which may be used for
both mailing to the Soviet Jews whose names are
included in each set and for personal gitinge.
A set of 10 cards is S3.60. For bulk orders of 10
or more sets, the price ia $2 per set. Orders, pre-
paid, should be sent to Greater New York Confer
ace on Soviet Jewry, Suite 602. 8 W. 40th St.,
New York, NY 10018.
All About
Jewish Family Service of
Breward County, which is affi-
liated with the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward and Broward's United Way,
has made available through its
Medicare Information Service a
brief report on four Health
Maintenance Organizations
(HMO) seeking enrol lees in the
local area:
This is the HMO that offers
free dental, medical, etc. You pay
no fee and you MAY NOT use
your Medicare card for as long as
you belong. You must use their
doctors and their hospitals. They
own the International Hospital in
North Miami, so you might be
put in that hospital for elective
surgery or a long term hospital
stay. Yn will not need supple
mental insurance.
This HMO charges you a
monthly foe of aooroximately 820
and you MAY NOT use your
Medicare card for as long as you
belong. They say they offer
better doctors and services and
that is why they charge you a
monthly lee. You must use their
doctors. They are affiliated with
several hospitals in South Florida
iRmm-nrd County). You will not
need supplemental insurance.
AV MED 462 2520
This HMO charges you approx
imately 817-824 per month and
you MAY NOT use your Medi-
care card while you belong. How-
ever, instead of using a clinic
type atmosphere you see physi-
cians in their offices. There is a
list of doctors that belong to this
HMO and as MIS understands it,
you have a choice of doctors. You
will not need supplemental insur-
INA 491-8181
This HMO charges you a
monthly fee that may be set up
quarterly. It is approximately
8335 per year. You MAY use
your Medicare card. If you only
see their doctors you may, possi-
bly, be saving money. There is
also a small charge of $') for office
visits and a fee for monthly pre-
scriptions. You may not want to
keep your supplemental insur-
ance if you only use your Medi-
care card once in a while.
When MIS says that you will
not need voun supplemental
insurance, that is because you
will not be submitting any claims
to Medicare. However, it is
suggested that policies be kept
for at least three months to make
sure you are satisfied with the
There may be a waiting period
to get back on a supplemental
policy if you are using Medicare
and you may want to ask them
the details before you drop a
policy supplementing Medicare.
Questions concerning
Medicare, supplemental in-
surance or HMO's may be
directed to Medicare Information
Service at Jewish Family Service
offices at 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, 427-8508 in Deerfield
Beach or 966-0956 in Hollywood
Anna Beaded!, daughter of
Lucia and Ehas Bugdadi of Coral
Springs, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah Saturday Morning Jury 30 at
Temple Beth Am in Margate.
The Bar MiUvah service for
Stefan Getter, son of Dr. and
Mrs Saul Gefter of Havana,
Cuba, will take place Saturday
morning Aug. 6 at Temple Beth
Torah in Tamarac.
The Conservative Heh
Congregation of Lauderhill
hold its High Holy DayssZ
once again, at Camelot Hail!
NW 49th Ave.. next doocT
congregations Temple (
5% Eft?? wUljoini
Israel Halparn in conduction
services. ^'
Ticket donations are $25
f/negogw is open from 9 to
S?? tkket' Call 7n
I OREL B'NAl a Am AIL (7M-76S4). 4M1 W. Oakland Park Hrt.
Laudardala Lake* SM1S. Rervtaeei Sunday through Thuraday a a.m.,j.m.;
Friday 8a.m., 7p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., 7p.m.
Lincoln Park WMt, Sunrtaa 88811 Sarriaaa: Sunday through Friday u
7:80 p.m.; Saturday 8 am 7:80 p.m. Study group*: Mas, Sunday* fouowlni
aarvlcaa; Woman, Ttwadayigp.m RakM Araa I lilniii.
Blvd.. DMffiaM Baach 88441 frlS88l Sunday throat* Thur jday 8 a.m.,
8:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m., 8 pm ; Saturday 8:46 a.m. 4:80 pm Caatar 8*1
(888-7877), MM SUrltof Rd..
throiurh Friday 7:88
8 a.m
AM (874-S880). 7108 Royal Palm Blvd.. afargaU ISM
through Friday 8:80 a.m.. smb. Friday latt aarrlc. I
p m Saturday 8 a.m.. p.m.. Sunday a.m.. 8
"-'--------iMini ITi liliana flail rnMiiHitoa
MS18. Rot
5:88 p.m .
ISRAEL (74*4040). TIM W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrk*
tfonday throufti Thuraday am., p.m.; Friday I a.m .
Saturday III a.m., auaaot; Sunday t am., pm aaan
JBACM (411-7080). M S
Cantury Blvd.. DaarBald Baach 1MB. arMoaei Sunday through Friday !:
a.m.. p.m. Friday lat. aarvtca S p.m.; Btkarda/ : am, and at candk-
..^~_r------------------r'-~r "laliiiTiikHllikiiaiii
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (711-7880). MM NW MM .. Tamarac MM
Sarvtcaa: Sunday through Friday 8 80 a.m 1p.m. Lata Friday aarrloi I
p.m. Saturday 8:48a m., 5p.m RabbiEar*F.Maws, fartl! HmiJ Hk
TEMPLE R'NAI MOBMB (84>88S01,1484 8E Srd M Pompano Baach ISM
Sarvtcoa: Friday 8 p.m. Eakkl Marria A. Map.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEE (741-0M6) .SMI W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrtae EMM. Sanrteaa: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. B pm LataFriday
aervlcaS p.m ; Saturday 8 48 am 8: SO p.m RabM AMart N. Tray. Caataf
Jack Marebnat
TEMPLE SHOLOM (6434410). 131 8E 11th Ara Pompano Baach MM
Sarvlcaa: Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. Frtday availing at 8. Saturday
.^-.^^n.- .w^.--------Hftn reader lamkBaaair
Blvd. Mar raU S808S Sarvtcaa: Sunday Uiroufh Friday 8:15a m. BMp.m
Lata Friday aarvlea I p.m. Saturday 8:48a m, BSOp m Babkt Dad*
East raaldanU). 7H-M19. Sorvteaa: DaUy 8 80 a m 6 80 p.m Saturday*
am Hark Da via, PwnIMM,
Ava.. LaudarhUl IH1S. Sarvicaai Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. *
P m ; Saturday 8:46 am., eundown foUowad by atudy elaaa In PW Avot
MltMl I I
rm). servkas at ban yon Lakaa Oondo. MM Bailey Rd., Tamarac, FrkRy"
6p.m.; Saturdayaa.m -------- ~l I dllM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (768-8*61), MM Rlvarald* Dr.. Coral Sprinp
fcrrleaa: Sunday 6 a.m.; Tuaaday. Thuraday T: p.m.; Friday I P
Saturday 10 a.m. RabM DaaaM R. Oarfeer, aSmr Naaay Ba^aaaa.
Manorah Chapala. 1806 W. HUlaboro Blvd., Daarflald Baach, Friday 11*
i^u^^k.a^o----------- TnMaia
TEMPLE EMANOJEL (78i-lH0). 8348 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Laudardal*
J-Jja;IMU. bamaaa, PrMay 8:16 p.m.; Satuitlay. only on hoUdaw*
calabraUon of Bar-Bat MiUvah RabM JaftVay RaBan. Oaaaw ***>
PMaUtton 8MM a***^
11, err. OeaMre""
TEMPLE ROL AMI (47S18S6), SMO Patera Rd
Frtday 8:16 p.m., Saturday 10:80 am.
rrlday rusht aarvlcaa twlca monthly at Calvary Praabytartaa Own*"
CoconutCraakParkway. RabMRraeas,wMMaaB.TaaasMatouoHM*
2S2Z2E- Mn,to, rrtr : P : iaturaay. only lor Bar-Bat IBM*
caia or a Uona.
RAMAT BHALOM (4TS-MO0). 11801 W. Breward Bird PlanttUotia
Servlcaa: Frtday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday only tor Bar-Bat MiUvah, *%

The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Page 11
Israeli eye doctor studying here

\Dr. OH Epstein
r. Dan Maschkowski, an la-
ophthalmologist, has come
Fort Lauderdale on a fellow -
i to study eye plastic aurgery,
n as oculoplastic surgery,
the tutelage of Gil A. Ep
n. MD. of the Port Lauder-
ile Ophthalmology Associate*.
r. Epstein, a Plantation reei-
nt. specializes in oculoplastic
y, a medical specialty used
reconstruct and repair, the
as around the eyes; symptoms
i can be treated range from
iggy eyelids to injuries.
Dr. Maschkowski, Haifa-born
el Aviv University graduate,
[ho is completing hia fellowship
i August, said: "I had heard of
)r Fpitein in Israel and I was
forward to studying this
cialty Working with him has
Dr. Dan Maschkowski
allowed me to expand my expo-
sure in oculoplastic surgery. I
will utilize the knowledge I have
gained since I am involved in the
pre-operative and post-operative
care of patients, as well as in the
observation of aurgery.
"This has given me the oppor-
tunity to view the advanced sur-
gical techniques here since Dr.
Epstein has a wide variety of eye
and eyelid problems, ranging
from removal of basal cell can-
cers, common in Florida, to
cosmetic surgery to remove bags
and wrinkles, or for the re-
construction of damage caused
by accidents."
Dr. Epstein plans to visit Is-
rael in the fall when he will work
in conjunction on eye surgery
problems with Dr. Maschkowski.
lenorah golf tourney raises
I Oscar (ii)ldsti'in. public *rela-
1'ins director of Menorah
|lui|H'ls in Sunrise. Deerfield
Kadi. North Miami Heach. Mar-
pti\ and West Palm lieach. has
nnouncwl a contribution by
frnnrali Chapels of more than
WM I- Una; Brith Youth
| The funds were raised through
[third annual Menorah Chapels
Jnai Hrith Seniors Golf Tour-
kmi-nt, held for the second con-
Jrutive season at Palm-Aire
Puniry Club. More than 325
lirs. aged 55 and older, were
liractwl to the tournament
Jirinj; two days of play.
[Tournament winners were Ted
arson of Delrny lieach. with a
jnwHsmreOf> Nuderdale Lakes, low net 74;
hili> Schwab of Sunrise, low
.grossjwomcii. with 101; and Fran
Miller of Deerfield lieach, low net
women, with a 75.
Ted Garson pones with a trophy
and camera he received as low
gross winner of Third Annual
Menorah Chapels B'nai B'rith
Seniors Golf Tournament at
Palm-Aire Country Club.

When selecting a profotfeiMi,
you often have to choose between
quality and price.
At Levitt-Weinstein,
you can have both.
A* about Mr Guarsalead Srcetfc* Ms*"-
Cat today tar mm* ilKwwH
Memorial Chapels
North MIsmm tMch
West DWr Mhjfcwat
>Mi Nmhrnhr ML
. Weal fOm teach fowpawo leach
MtlOhmlwaeetM. 7Sj N. Jlat. io*d Sm>
Israel Renews Objections To Arms For Saudis
BONN (JTAI Israeli
diplomats here are insisting
vehemently that there has been
no softening of Israel's objections
to West German arms sales to
Saudi Arabia, as hinted by
several newspapers and
periodicals here and abroad in
recent weeks.
According to a report in the
latest issue of Der Spiegel -
never denied by the government
Israel would not oppose the
sale of advanced weapons
systems to the Saudis, par-
ADL Award
Goes to Marriott
Marriott, chairman of the board,
Marriott Corporation, was the
recipient of the Americanism
Award of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith at a recent
dinner at the Convention Center
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.), keynote speaker, made a
major address on international
and domestic concerns. Some 800
people including senators,
congressmen and other govern-
ment officials attended the
Marriott was honored "for his
promotion of American ideals
and his lifelong commitment to
philanthropy and civic involve-
Marriott, 81, built the Marriott
Corporation a wide range of
lodging, food service and enter-
tainment enterprises employing
109,000 people from the 9-foot
root beer stand he opened here in
1927. He has made significant
contributions to hundreds of
civic, religious and charitable
ticularly the sophisticated
Leopard II tank, if it were allow-
ed access to German technology
for the production of the 120 mm.
cannon that goes with th* tank.
Responding to the. -' ts,
an Israeli diplomat here declared,
"We are definitely against such
arms sales and we reject any
suggestions for a so-called
compensating deal. Our attitude
has not been changed since the
issue has come up several years
The Israelis asked for a license
to produce the cannon about five
years ago. It is manufactured by
the Rheinmetall Co. of Duessel-
dorf and the technology was
transferred to the United States.
The cannon will be the main
weapon of the new American
Abrams tank.
German sources believe Israel
badly wants the modern weapon
which, in any case, will eventual-
ly go to the Saudis. If Bonn
refused to sell the Leopard II
tank to Saudi Arabia, they will
buy the Abrams tank from the
U.S., the sources said.
While the Israelis are making
it clear they will not budge in
their opposition to German arms
sales to Saudi Arabia, both Bonn
and Jerusalem are anxious that
the issue should not cloud the
improving relations between the
two countries, especially before
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's visit to
Israel Aug. 3l-Sep. 4.
Your choices set a i
todays prices and In the
Jewish tradition.
And now vou can receive a FREE Permanent
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Mail Coupon to: Menorah Chapelt, 6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
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Cemetery and chapels in North Miami Beach. Fort Lauderdale.
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Four Good Names to Remember
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are proud to have Stephen M. Gutterman.
Douglas Klnser and Philip WeinsteJn as part of their professional staff. These three caring
funeral directors have long been known for their dedication to the needs of the Jewish
community. All three have a commitment to upholding the values and traditions of our
forefathers. And all three have chosen Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels
because Jewish traditions are strictly observed. These traditions are our heritage. Theyare
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m of Ureater tor

Let's look at the record
National Conference of
Christiana and Jews
Morris Abram is one of my
"most admired human beings."
He is one of the genuine heroes of
Civil and Human Rights of this
Morris Abram is, also, one of
President Ronald Reagan's three
nominees for the United States
Commission on Civil Rights. As
such, he is currently being
scourged and scorned. Both the
old liberal establishment and
their too-young-to-remember col-
leagues have dragged the pillory
out in the public square and
placed Abram on display.
Someone had to step forward
and put the record straight. As-
suming this responsibility is
Charles Wittenstein, southern
civil rights director of the Anti-
Defamation League in Atlanta.
As a young attorney, fresh out of
Columbia Law School. Charles
joined Morris Abram's firm in
Georgia. He later served as the
southern director of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, and for
the past several years has
continued his work for human
decency and justice with the
ADL. Few, if any. are as qualified
as Wittenstein to to rise to Mor-
ris Abram's defense.
In a bylined article in the At-
lanta Constitution. Charles
writes that "suggestions that
Morris Abram has not been an
energetic, committed civil rights
advocate and activist more than
make me bristle. They turn me, a
mild-mannered man, into an
aroused porcupine."
He bristled at the offhand
comment by Mayor Andrew
Young that Abram was just "a
lawyer who got Martin Luther
King out of jail on a traffic
ticket." That jail was the maxi-
mum security penitentiary in
Reidsville, Ga. The situation was
so serious that Dr. King's wife
and closest colleagues were fear-
ful that he would be brutally
beaten or murdered while behind
those walls. Abram's interven-
tion was decisive.
It was Morris Abram who
courageously led the 15-year-long
battle against the notorious and
discriminatory county-unit sys-
tem in Georgia voting. That
victory not only enfranchised all '
urban voters, but empowered
blacks for the first time in state-
wide politics. It also made it pos-
sible, a few years later, for a
young black minister named An-
drew Young to successfully run
for the US Congress.
It was Morris Abram who took
on the case of five young people,
both black and white, in Sumter
County and defended them
against charges of sedition for
conducting voter registration ac-
It was Morris Abram who
helped raise millions of dollars
and bring thousands of black
young people into the main-
stream of American life while
serving as chairman of the
United Negro College Fund.
It was Morris Abram who
headed a drive to raise a quarter
of a million dollars to keep the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference afloat in the af-
termath of the assassination of
Martin Luther King.
It was Morris Abram who was
the chief architect of the United
Nations Treaty outlawing all
forms of racial discrimination.
President Jimmy Carter first
offered him a seat on the Civil
Rights Commission. Those who
applauded then should do so now,
as well.
NEW YORK Morris B.
Abram, a Manhattan attorney,
was elected chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry at a meeting of its Board
of Governors. NCSJ is the major
coordinating agency in this coun-
try on behalf of the Jewish mi-
nority in the Soviet Union, with a
membership of 41 national orga-
nizations, and nearly 300 local
Jewish community relations
councils and federations.
A former Representative to the
United Nations Commission on
Human Rights and former chair-
man of the United Negro College
Fund, Abram has long been
active in the human and civil
rights movements. He also has
strong Jewish community ties,
having served for five years as
president of the American Jewish
Committee and as president of
Brandeis University. He was
recently named to the United
States Commission on Civil
Bonn Jews Plan Move|To Israel
BONN (JTA) A group of
Jewish families in West Germany
announced plans to establish a
settlement in Israel, to be called
Armonim. It will be the first set-
tlement by Jewish emigres from
Germany since the Hitler era.
Morris Abram
Abram, a native of Georgia, is
a senior partner in the law firm of
Paul, Weiss. Rifkind, Wharton
and Garrison. He is a former
Rhodes scholar who studied at
Oxford University and is the
author of an autobiography,
"The Day is Short." published in
West Broward
Jewish Congregation
High Holy Day
Bailey Hall
3501 S.W. Davie Rd.
Davie, Florida
Wadnaaday, September 7,8:15 p.m.
Thursday, September 8,10:00 a.m.
Friday, September 9,10:00 a.m.
Friday, September 18,8:15 p.m.
Saturday, September 17,104)0 a.m.
Donation: 836.00 per parson
918.00 par 18 years and under
For information or tickets please call
7926340 792-2060

A spokesman for the
stressed that the f amiliej
settling in Israel proper
occupied territories and tha
village will be organic i
the lines of a moshav, i
holders cooperative.
Seven Soldiers Wounded Seriously
In Ambush Near East Beirut
TEL AVIV (JTA) Seven Israeli soldiers were
wounded, two seriously, when their patrol was ambushed
in the Kfar Ein Anub area nearEeast Beirut. Two
unidentified Lebanese were killed by Israeli soldiers when
their car tried to crash a roadblock set up in the vicinity
while a search was conducted for the attackers of the
A military spokesman said the army has appointed a
commission to inquire into the shooting incident at the
AN ISRAEL ARMY position on the Jebel Barukh in
the Shouf mountains came under fire but there were no
casualties, a military spokesman reported. It was the first
time in several weeks that fire was opened on Israelis from
the direction of Syrian positions in eastern Lebanon. The
army is trying to determine whether the fire came from
Syrian units or from terrorist groups operating in the
Meanwhile, shellfire, gun battles and street killings
in Lebanon brought the death toll to more than 20 on the
fifth successive day of violence. The latest deaths came as
President Amin Gemayel left the country on his way to
Washington for talks with President Reagan and other
Administration officials. The fighting has involved
Phalangists, Druze and Shi'ite Moslems.
l(r* open all year
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11 Nights and Twelve Days
*340. SEPT. 7 to 18th
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Sat.. Jury 30
Sat.. Aug. I
Sat.. August 13
Sat. August 27
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***** **//****

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