The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
*Jemsti Ficricljan
Folumel2 Number 1
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 7,1983
News Capsules
UN Assembly Adopts Series
Of Anit-Israel Resolutions
Price 35 Cents
Chazon Mission to Provide
Full Mid-East Update
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The General Assembly has urged
Jl UN member-states to totally isolate Israel by ceasing all military,
conomic and diplomatic contacts with har. The call waa included in a
tsolution overwhelmingly adopted last Thursday night by a vote oi
tf-22 with 31 abstentions.
This resolution waa part of a score of resolutions which sharply
riticized Israel and its occupation of Arab territories. The resolution
lso called for unconditional withdrawal by Israel from all territories it
i occupied since 1967. The resolutions said that unless Israel with-
iw, there can be no just and lasting settlement in the Middle East.
The same resolution also
Itrongly condemned the negative
lotes of the United States in the
Kurity Council on resolutions
garding the Middle East. The
solutions said that the United
ates veto prevents the Council
from taking appropriate meas-
ures to solve the Middle East
conflict. The resolution also
demanded that Israel rescind its
decision to impose its laws and
jurisdiction on the Golan Heights
and reiterated a previous General
Assembly statement that Israel
waa not "a peace-loving member-
Another resolution adopted
Thursday night condemned the
massacre of civilians in Beirut
and called for the strict respect
for Lebanon's sovereignty. Israel
joined the vote condemning the
massacre but voted, in a separate
vote, against the provision that
said that the massacre waa an act
of genocide. The basic vote was
145 for, none against.
Another resolution condemned
what it called the plundering of
the Palestinian cultural heritage
during the Israeli occupation of
Continued on Page 11
Invasion Cost $1.1 Billion
TEL AVIV The direct coat of the invasion of Lebanon is
estimated at Sl.l billion, Israel's deputy chief of staff said
\1 i i Gen. Moshe Levy was quoted by Israel Radio as saying
thai the Defense Ministry's estimate waa based upon the as-
sumption that Israeli troops would remain in Lebanon until the
| end of next February.
Levy told the Knesset's state comptroller's committee that
I the military's estimate included the coat of ammunition,
operating and repairing vehicles and armored weapons, and
I replacing equipment lost in the fighting.
Treasury officials, who have rejected a Defense Ministry
[ request for a budget increase to help pay for the invasion, told
the committee that their estimate of the war coat waa 9181
I million less than the military's.
Last June, a few weeks after the start of the invasion, the
I chairman of the Knesset's finance committee put the coat of the
invasion at 91 billion in the direct costs and 91.5 billion in in-
I direct costs to the economy. Finance Minister Yoram Aridor
then estimated the war's cost at 10 to 15 par cent of Israel's
Gross National Product, or $2 billion to 93 billion.

Mitzvah at Ann Storck Center
Tzdakah to a Jew means some
Jm or obligation. To a Jewish
lid. Hanukah provides a eett-
K to demonstrate mitzvah
pugh and cars. For a unfort-
ate few, demonstrating love
J concern is sometimes left to
tu- imagination.
But to the children of the Tem
Beth Orr religious school
for the direction of Barbara
Diner, director of education and
an Forman, a new dimension
M added to the recant holiday
en the students of the 5th and
Krade visited the residential
atment facility of the Ann
orek Center. Hera, where there
T* residents with multiple
f ndicaps ranging from physical
J0*"1*1 retardation, thsy wars
**ted to songs, entertainment,
rwhmente and gifts from the
"fonts of Beth Orr.
Ijhe experience for the
"dents of the canter will bs in
nr memory for months to corns
and aa for the children of Beth
Orr's religious school, well, thsy
will grow and develope into re-
sponsible adults that will help
make them leaders of the Jewish
Shirley Hoffman, social serv-
ices director, wrote, "The young-
sters and the parents that accom-
panied Fran Forman, appeared to
be vary touched and concerned
for 'our special children.' Thsy
brought gifts and 'goodies' to
share. We very much enjoyed
having them. Your youngsters
wars bright and attentive and
aaked very intelligent questions
during the short talk. Ws ap-
preciate your thoughtfulnsee to
our youngsters and sincerely
hope that you will visit us
Ths project ia directed by
Rabbi Albert Schwartx, chap-
laincy commission director of ths
Jewiah Federation.
Mora Pictures Page 8
Beginning Jan. 9, 18 Fort
Lauderdale area residents will
join together with over 100 Jewa
from across the country for eight
days of a comprehensive sad in-
formative mission to Israel. The
Fort Lauderdale group lad by
Joel Reinstoin, Jewish Federa-
tion vice president, will sea, hear
and learn firsthand, the situation
in Israel today.
Their itinerary immediately
opens with a meeting with
Simcha Dinitz, former Ambassa-
dor to the United States and cur-
rently vice president of Hebrew
University. That dinner meeting
promises to be a broad overview
of a variety of Israel's problems
and needs as concerns the Jewish
Packed into the full and busy
schedule will be a briefing with a
representative of the Van Leer
Institute where the members of
Joel Reinstein
the mission will hear a discussion
concerning the total Middle East
Continued on Page 7
Let George Undo It
WASHINGTON Let us lift
the veil concealing three U.S.
blunders in the Middle East.
1. The Hussein Rejection. The
reason George Shultz put for-
ward for unilaterally awarding
Israel's West Bank land to the
Arabs against all Camp David
accords was that such a
dramatic announcement was
needed to bring King Hussein of
Jordan to the negotiating table.
After three months of letting
Secretary Shultz twist slowly in
the wind, the King came to
Washington this week to say
thanks for betraying the Israelis,
but no thanks to face-to-face
talks. Maybe he would talk to the
Israelis if we forced them to
freeze all settlements and thus
give up their claim to soverei-
gnty. Then with the takeover
assured beforehand of ths area
Jordan snatched in 1948 and then
lost in 1967 maybe he would
design to sit down and talk. If the
PLO and the Saudis let him.
The Reagan men pretend that
the Hussein rejection was just s
friendly get-acquainted session.
The truth is that Secretary
Shultz was doublecrossed and ia
reluctant to tell the President
that he has been played for a
2. The Habib Embarrassment.
To listen to the leakage from
Froggy Bottom, you might think
that our envoy, Philip Habib, had
induced Israel to drop its demand
to talk about withdrawal in the
two nations capitals, and thereby
triumphed in getting the pullout
back on the track. Pure flscktalk.
Both the Lebanese and the
Israelis showed their disdain for
Mr. Habib's shuttle diplomacy
by talking behind his back for
weeks. Because our State De-
partment had been lecturing
Lebanon not to arrange a peace
treaty with Israel (lass it upset
King Hussein and his sponsors),
a Lebanese businessman close to
President Gemayel met secretly
with Israelis led by Ariel Sharon
at a seaside resort to work out the
opening cf withdrawal talks.
With normalization an integrate
part of ths agenda, the issue of
venue lost its significance.
When Mr. Habib arrived to an-
nounce his willingness to out-
shuttle Henry Kissinger, he was
profoundly embarrassed to learn
that his services ware not
required. Give our diplomat
credit for recouping by running
out ahead of the parade and an-
nouncing the breakthrough as if
it were his doing. It was not; the
Israelis proved that they can deal
directly with their neighbors
without our intercession, and
would be talking with King
Hussein sooner if he did not have
the U.S. to act as a buffer.
3. The Weinberger Delay. Our
Secretary of Defense wants to
reward King Hussein for his
double-cross with s shower of
aircraft and missiles capable of
hitting Israeli targets. At the
sametime, he refuses to sign any
agreement with Israel to receive
vital intelligence on military
lessons learned in the Lebanon
During Thanksgiving week,
Andrew Marshall, Defense's
respected Director of Net
Continued oa Page t
The pleasure of your company
is requested at the
Premiere Gals
on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Port Lauderdale
at 6:80 in the evening
Saturday, February 5, IMS
Marriott Hotel. Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
Minimum family commitment $ 1 .SOO.
IMS United Jewish Appeal/Israel Special Fund
Convert $96. per couple
Black Tie Optional

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January
TEL AVIV (JTA) Asher Hanukaiev, a recent immigrant from
the Soviet Union, claims be met and spoke with missing Swedish
diplomat Raoul Wallenberg in a Sverdlovsk prison more than 10 years'
ago. He said Wallenberg told him he was arrested because he had'
helped save Jews.
Wallenberg was sent to Budapest during World War II on a special
diplomatic mission. He is credited with saving the lives of thousands
ol Hungarian Jews by giving them shelter at the Swedish Embassy
and by other means that enabled them to avoid deportation and
almost certain death in Nazi concentration camps.
Soviet Emigre
Claims He Talked
Wallenberg was arrested whan the Red Army entered Bu
1945 and has not been heard from since. The Soviet authoriuS*
he died in prison more than 30 years ago and strenuously deavtvS
may still be alive. But over the yeara, former inmates of Sovi*Z?'
claimed to have seen him.
Hanukaiev, visiting friends in Beeraheba last week, told th-.,
wT.ii mr it u srnt four days with WsJlenoerg ma SverdlovskpriaonceD inM
With Wallenberg 1972. He said "Wallenberg laymen on a stretch* and he toffi
had stomach trouble, according to a report in a Beerjh
How Riverside made its name.
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life
R,w J^-P^e* Rosenthal's beliefs are
Aiired fjolden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
^generation of Jewish management are *
tn k *u Au Rivf rside we've always tried hard
effort No comAnd US that means nfct*f

TKf. uThat'8 *?ow Riveide got its name.
I hat s how we intend to keep it
ai# Ca^Gr08sber&' President
t t u ? ?en* Exec"tive Vice President
"* HacAk- Vlce President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
Tk """orta! Cta.p.1. In./rn| Dlr^tor.
i ne most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
SporiM ^ Gutrdima ^ rrmmntti ^W

Lav. January 7, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 3
UJA Updates
Pompano Mayor Herb Skolnick
To Be Honored By UJA
Rev. John Grauel Guest Speaker
John Stanley Grauel la a leg-
nd but unlike moat legends he ia
kill' alive. On Thuraday night,
luly 17, 1947 Reverend Grauel,
W blond hair falling nearly to
iis shoulders, tiny gold cross on a
hain around his neck, stood in
he small cramped roonvabeard
newly re-christened ship, the
Exodus, and delivered the follow-
ng message to the United Na-
Gentlemen, at thia time we
[lake intercessions to you at as-
emblies in EreU Iarael. We
equest, in truth we demand, that
iou hear together testimony from
(he four thousand five hundred
lews who are coming to Palestine
a few hours aboard the Hag-
,nah Exodus 1947. We remind
that no commiaaion was
ailed together to witness the
keath of six million Jews in Euro-
This is your opportunity to
Mill the requirements of your
dared justice in these matters
The war and its first reports of
liazi persecutions led him to join
Ihc American Christian Palestine
Committee, an organization dedi-
cated to the establishment of the
?tate of Israel. He became inti-
nate with the Jewish community
Ind learned about the Haganah.
Fascinated, he joined and volun-
teered to ride on the President
Varfield. soon to be called the
Dxodus. as a galley boy.
He served for seven months aa
i leader of the ill-fated vessel and
most celebrated exploit re-
name his participation in the
|Battle of the Exodus." The
Exodus affair and evidence
presented concerning it became a
K-al point for the United Nations
lecommending partition of Pales-
tine and the eventual establish-
nent of the State of Israel.
For over three decades Rever-
|nd Grauel has continued his un-
casing efforts on behalf of the
(taleof Israel.
He has been the recipient of
Rev. John S. Grauel
many awards; Fighter for Israel
Medal, with two combat ribbons;
Humanity Medal, shared with
Pope Paul: Victory Medal and
Medal of Jerusalem as a founder
of the State; B'nai B'rith Hu-
man itai lan Award, and many ad-
ditional honors from Hadassah,
National Council of Jewish
Women, and many others.
Thia man, who ia a legend in
his time, will speak to the group
assembled to pay homage to
Mayor Herbert Skolnick on Jan.
25 at the Palm Aire Spa, on be-
half of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, United
Jewish Appeal.
Mayor Herbert Skolnick will
be honored by the Jewish Feder-
ation of greater Fort Lauderdale,
United Jewish Appeal as Pom-
pano Beach's "Community Man
of the Year" on Tuesday, Jan. 26.
This, invitation only, UJA Cock-
tail Party will be held at the Palm
Aire Spa at 4:30 p.m.
The committee to honor Mayor
Skolnick. appointed by Irving
Libowsky, Palm Aire UJA
Chairman, will be chaired by
Mike Ackerman and Leo LeVine
and their committee members in-
clude Judge Milton Alpert. Ber-
nard Alpers, Lewis Diamond.
Ray Farber, Joe Fink, Jim Gold-
stein. Samuel Kaplan, Milton
Ledner, Larry Malkin. Dr. Maury
Mensh, Hy Scheer, Julian Shar-
let. Dr. Earl Weiner.
Herb Skolnick has become
synonymous with community
service in Pompano Beach. His
dedication and leadership has led
his community to fine achieve-
ments through his energy and
Active as the Mayor of Pom-
pano Beach, Herb still finds time
for other activities. His past and
present service includes Cypress
Community Hospital Board of
Trustees. Tourist Development
Council of Broward County,
Broward Metropolitan Planning
Organization, City Commission-
er, Vice-Mayor, past president of
Palm Aire MGA.
As a graduate engineer, his 30
years engineering management
background included, project en-
gineer, Apollo program (Man on
the Moon) Lunar Landing
Module. He received the NASA
Apollo Achievement Award for
outstanding service to that
Herb and his wife Shirley
reside at Palm Aire.
Both Ackerman and Irvine
anticipate a gathering of 350 per-
sons to honor Mayor Skolnick.
Pictured here ia Anita Perlman. past president of Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation addressing residents of Coral Ridge Tower at
the Federation's Gait Mile Office at 3:156 NE 34 St.
Lowenstein Named Chairman of
UJA'8 Operation Upgrade'
|NEW YORK. N.Y. Charles
Lowenstein of Atlanta, Ga.,
]s been named National Chair-
an of the United Jewish An-
al "s "Operation Upgrade," a
llionwide program of leadership
fvelopment and solicitor train-
UJA National Chairman
obert E. Loup announced
I Lowenstein. who succeeds
|JA National Vice Chairman
ud Levin of St. Louie, Mo., in
le post, will work with continu-
ities across the country to de-
flop and to strengthen pro-
Tams to upgrade giving and to
hprove skills of volunteer
The new "Operation Upgrade"
nairrnan is a member of the
fxecutive Committee of the UJA
oodmont UJA Campaign
Dinner Set For
Sunday, Feb. 6th
The 1983 Woodmont UJA
"npaign, now under way, holds
"onus* to be highly successful
wording to initial reports.
We have received large in-
*ase from many of our previous
pntnbuton and thia ia a most
[ r sign that our cam-
Abe Gittelson. etlucational director of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale speaking before Coral Ridge Tower at a
cocktail party given at the Gait Mile Federation office.
Federation's Gait Mile
Office Draws Support
community on all levels from tots
to elder members of the commu-
nity in a broad scope of activities
and services.
Gittelson was able to bring the
group up to date on the situation
in the Middle East and also re-
count his recent trip to Israel
reflecting on his impressions and
David Gottlieb, campaign as-
sociate at the Gait Mile office
said, "there was a high level of
interest among the group."
further meetings will be sched-
A recent cocktail party at the
Jewish Federation's Gait Mile of-
fice drew the attention of the res-
idents of the Coral Ridge Tower
Addressing the concerned resi-
dents were Anita Perlman,
former president of the Women's
Division of the Federation and
Abraham Gittelson, educational
director of the Federation.
The attentive listeners heard
Mrs. Perlman speak about the
role of the Federation in the Jew-
ish Community Center which
meets the needs of the Jewish
National Campaign Cabinet
State of Israel Bonds.
Lowenstein also has long been
active in his home community
where he is a member of the
Board of Directors and Allo-
cations Committee of the Atlanta
Jewish Federation. He sits on the
Board of Directors of the Atlanta
Jewish Jewish Community Cen-
ter and is president of the
Yeehiva High School of Atlanta
and a member of the Board of
Trustees of Congregation Beth
He is the 1982 recipient of the
Abe Schwartz Young Leadership
Award, presented annually by
the Atlanta Jewish Federation
for outstanding service to the
year than in any previous one,
said Walter Bernstein. UJA coj
chairman for Woodmont.
The date for the maj
dinner has been set
evening, Feb. 6
Country Club.
January 23,1983 9 AM-9 PM
Super Sunday Headquarters S
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwttt 57th St/T' CoffCC
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 7.1988
Educa tion a I Notebook
Rabbi Kushner, Midrasha Speaker
The third annual "Contem-
porary Issues of Jewish Life" lec-
ture series sponsored by the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will begin with
Rabbi Harold Kushner on Jan.
10, at Temple Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale, at 8 p.m. Rabbi
Kushner's topic will be the same
as his best selling book. When
Bad Things Happen To Good
Kushner is rabbi of Temple Is
rael of Natick, Mass., where he
has served since 1966. The
Brooklyn-born rabbi is a seven-
year veteran radio broadcaster.
His on-air skills at reaching out
to radio audiences have made him
"celebrated for some of the
fastest quips in the studio" ac-
cording to the Boston Globe. The
Kushner family tragedy was the
focus of a series of broadcasts.
Panelist Rabbi Harold Kushner
spoke of his son Aaron's rare
terminal disease. Aaron's Bar
Mit /.van and his death at 14,
were also dealt with on the air,
stimulating many cards from the
Rabbi Kushner holds a doc-
toral degree from the Jewish
Theological Seminary and is the
author of When Children Ask
About God. Listed in Who's Who
In American Jewry. Kushner is a
member of the executive com-
mittee of the National Rabbinical
Assembly, the editor of Con-
servative Jewry, and has
published a volume of sermons
and two contemporary prayer
The lecture series will continue
on Jan. 30 with Morton Silber-
man. president of the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
at the Jewish Community Cen-
ter; Rabbi Ellis Rivkin, acclaim
1201 N I 45 STREFT
Every Saturday and Sunday tne fabu-
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fr-ps c* Panamanian and Ltoeflan Regcity
Rabbi Schachter shown here addressing Rabbis
and Educators at the recently held seminar.
"Kabbalah and Contemporary Living"
Temple Emanu-El.
held at
Rabbi Harold Kushner
ed provocative Jewish historian,
on Feb. 6 at Temple Beth Orr;
and Dr. Israel Miller, Feb. 20 at
Temple Beth Am.
Sponsor tickets are being sold
for $25.00 for two people for the
series. Sponsors are invited to
meet with lecturers and enjoy
refreshments prior to each event
at 7 p.m. Series tickets are $7.50
for members of participating in-
stitutions and $15 for non-mem-
bers. Individual tickets will be
sold at the door. Tickets are
available at Temples Beth Am,
Beth Israel, Beth Torah.
Emanuel, Sholom. Kol Ami,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue, the
Jewish Community Center, Flor-
ida State B'nai B'rith. Temple
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach.
Southeastern Region United
Synagogue, Liberal Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek, He-
brew Congregation of Lauderhill.
Sha'aray Tzedek and at Federa-
tion. For further information call
Rabbi Zalman Schachter, theologian, mystic, and
Judaic scholar is shown dialoguing with Jewish
educators who attended his lecture at Temple
Emanu-El which was sponsored by the Rudick
Foundation and hosted by Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon.
(Shown from left to right) Shoshana Asness. Dr.
Diana Reisman. Debbie Dayna, Joy Evron Kahn
and Moshe Ezry. (Standing. Rabbi Schachter.)
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ay, January 7,
Th* Jewith Fioridtan ofGttater FdH LauderdaU
UJA Updates
iibers of the Sands Point UJA Committee
Sands Point UJA Rally
.The Tamarac Jewish Center
rj be the site of a breakfast on
Jnday, Jan. 9 at 10 a.m. for the
nds Point condominium. With
nplete plans now made, their
lA Campaign gets underway
|h this event. Chairman Caro-
Feffer and co-chairman Al-
I Jasser said, "all is ready and
Ire ready to go."
{Members of the Sands Point
PA committee who worked dili-
ntly are pictured here. Credit
es to the chairman and co-
airman (mentioned above) and
. Cohen, Sarah Goldstein,
urrav Hershkin. Harry Med-
nick and Reuben Strashinsky.
Also, Morris and Anne Bob-
bier, Hy Camel, Rose Gale, Julie
and Sophie Golden, Ruth Hersh-
kin, Belle Kopf and Jack Kotler.
Included are Henry and Ruth
Kronstadt, Ruth Mednick, Freda
Minde, Nat Prentes, Ray and
Betty Rosenblatt, Sol and Bertha
StiUerman, Abe Tromberg and
Harold Vigdor.
Entertaining the residents will
be comedian, Eddie Schaffer and
the Sands Point Condoliers led
by Ann Eisen and Pauline Jaye
at the piano.
iole Gardens II Will Hold UJA Breakfast
lOriolc Gardens 2 will hold a
JA breakfast to honor dedi-
|ted members Abe and Less Sil-
stein. on Sunday, Jan. 9, at 10
n. at the Oriole Clubhouse.
| Abraham J. Gittelson. Educa-
pnal Director for the Jewish
If Hussein Had This 'Shopping
List' For The Pentagon
|. Detente
Outlawing of war and the
1 "war." Tne proper term for
erpower conflict isOmnicide.
B. More people attending wor-
[p services for the sake of wor-
Reduction of slow suicide
ough nicotine and other nar-
More solid support by the
of its sister-democracy, Is-
Two economists who agree
with one another.
7. More concertization among
Jewish religious denominations,
with an eye towards merger.
8. TV programs and films
which prove that virtue can be as
exciting as vice.
9. Religious schools which re-
fuse to admit children unless ac-
companied by a parent.
10. Less grimness in the world.
11. Handgun Control.
Rabbi Samuel Silver
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The Talmud, that rich, ancient
storehouse of Jewish learning
and wisdom, tells of Honi
HaMa'aggel, who. in his travels,
saw an old man planting the seed
of a tree.
"When do you think this will
bear fruitV he asked the
man."In about 40 years," was
the reply. "Do you expect to live
for 40 years and eat of the fruit of
your laborf"
The old man answered, "I did
not find the world desolate when
I entered it and as my fathers
planted for me before I was born,
so do I plant for those who will
come after me."
Today, too, prudent men and
women plan to share the fruit of
their labors with the loved ones
who will remain after them. The
thoughtful Jew also chooses to
Federation, will speak of his im-
pressions of Israel and give a
recent update as well.
Ben Bregman is UJA chair-
All residents are cordially in-
share with the broader family of
fellow Jews in the community
and beyond.
With this in mind, you may
wish to consider the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale as an integral
part of your estate planning
How can you participate? Con
tributions to the Foundation may
be made by outright gift, be-
quest, or by a number of deferred
giving instruments including
Pooled Income Fund. In each in-
stance, important tax considera-
tions are included. The director of
the Foundation and its Board of
Trustees are well informed about
endowment giving. But in
every case, it is advisable that
you consult your own financial or
legal counsel. By participating in
the Foundation, you affirm the
continuity of Jewish life and the
organized Jewish community
represented by the Jewish
The Foundation has one
primary purpose: to endow the
Jewish community so that it will
always be able to deal with
emergencies as well as new and
ever-changing needs that will
emerge in the years to come.
If posterity is to remember us,
is there a better way than the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
For further information con-
tact David Gottlieb, director of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale at 748-8200.
Chazon Mission
Continued from Page 1
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near dil good .noppiiiw
Writr* lor Season Rates
situation followed by lunch with
former Ambassador to Egypt,
Ben Eleazer. The day will close
with a close look at Project
Aryeh Dulzin, chairman of the
Jewish Agency, a visit to Kiryat
Shmona, Beaufort Castle in
Lebanon are included in the eight
day tour. Dubbed the Chazon
Mission, it promises to be an in-
tensive and comprehensive fact-
finding opportunity for the
Upon their return, the
FLORIDIAN will feature a
summary of their impressions
and reactions.
In addition to Joel Reinstein,
participating on this mission are
George -and Cookie Berman,
Alvm Capp, Stanley and Cookie
Frankowitz, Paul and Carol
Frieser, Sandy and Hillary
Jackowitz, Alan Levy, Martin
and Shelley Lipnack, Sheldon
and Lois Polish, Harvey and
Faith Schwartz and Kenneth
11 Days-10 Nights
March 27-April 6
Per Per eon
Includes Room And Meals
At Waldman Hotel
Holiday Services Conducted
Cantor Rueven Slum
10 Days-9 Nights
March 28 April 6
Pe Person
Room At Adjacent Atlantic
Towers Hotel-Meals At
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt
Kosher Cuisine Included
Da* I
PHONE: 538-5731
North Broward Midrasha
Institute of Jewish Studies
A community program of adult education
Soonsored by: Templee Beth Am, Bern Israel, Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Kol Ami. Emanu-EI,
3wj'AyTiedlk,8holom, Beth Israel of Oeerheld Beach, Ramat Shalom Synagogue^
Hibr.wConflf-n.tlon of LauderhlU. Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut &**.>
Jewish Community Center, Florida Stat. B'nal B'rlth, Southeastern Region United
Synagogue of America and the Central Agency for Jewish Education of the *wleh
FeoSratlon of Greater Fort Uuderdale. Registration and classes begin the week of
Jsnuary 17. Courses run 7 weeks.
Jewish Community Center IwtiS.ifS!1**
Ulpan HeorewBeginge Jan. 8.
T S Tr.9-.30-11:30 A.M.
M 4 Th 7:30*30 P.M.
Sun. 7:30-8:30 P.M. Ireal Dancing
Tuee 1000-11:00AM Compwatlve Judartm
Mon 11:00-12 noon
Th u r 11 iOO-12 noon Joariah History
Rsmat Shalom Synagogue
11901 W. WwliglNI'
Wad 7:00*00 P.M. Tarn Wreetiing
Shaaray Tredek
Mon 11 00-12 noon Stale ol laraal
Moo 7:30*30 P.M. Hebrew for Baglnnani
Mon. 7:30*30 Hebrew for Adv. Beginner*
Temple Shotom
Pl-MM ..*
Wad 7:15*16 P.M. leMc Hebrew
Wad. 7 IS* 15 P.M. CentMlation
Wad 8-15*30 P.M. Mile from Sin*
Temple Beth Israel of Oeertleld
Tteun 1000-11:00 A.M. ftNc.
Temple Beth Am
rast feral PaaS*.
T uee 1 JO-J 00 P.M. Pftnooopfiy of Juoaiam
Wad. t*0*00e.M. Hofejey WWn-ln
Wad ft001ft00 M MfMfl OPhC^O
Thu.*00*OOPM twm.nt.ry* MS
Temple Beth isn
Beth Israel
TiTh 1000-12 noon Ulpan Hebrew
Men. 10:00-11 00AM Why.of Judefem
Tum 10O0-11OD A M Alaf Bay!
Twee n 00-12 noon mtaf eag Hebrew
Wed. 10O0-11.00 A.M. CeMNaHlen
Wed. 11-00-12 neon Mumaafi
wed MkOO-i1 JO AJA Myth. 8*
TlHif 1000-11 00 A.M. Puna Avof
Prl 1000.1100 AM. tee Hebrew
Pr1.1100-12 noon inter Sag Hebrew
Basal l_
Tue. TOO*0O P.M. lamer* Changing SoundiriM
Tuee 840*00 P.M. Jae/iah Mumor
7uaa'l000-n 00 A M Sweepof Hwtory
Tue. 1100-12 noon judOWK 8 Hearrh
MM 7J0*30PM leMCHaOfe*
Sun *00 A. M Talmud
OR 74*8200

1 UK O Vlt/tOlt AH/I WIUI1 I// U>tl"
Community Calendar
Counseling Guides Family Interaction to Harmony
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Deerfield Beach: New Year's
Dinner Dance.
Temple Beth Am Men's Club:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast and Meeting.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Am: 7 p.m. Annual
Installation Dinner and Dance.
Installing officer will be William
Katzberg. Donation $7.50 per
person. Tickets, call Temple
B'nai Zion Singles Chapter No.
217: Gala Dance to be held 7:30
p.m. Sunday, Jan. 2, Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 West Oakland
Park Blvd. Call 721-3025 or 748-
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section:
12:30 p.m. General Meeting.
Coconut Creek Recreation Cen-
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General meeting.
Broward Federal.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. General Meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Armon-Castle Gardens Chap
ter: Noon Meeting, Sarah Filner,
readings from life of Eleanor
Roosevelt Castle Recreation
Lauderhill Lodge: 1 p.m.
Board meeting. Castle Recreation
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
9:30 a.m. study groups, 10 a.m.
Board Meeting.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Hatik-
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Ceil
Friedman and Company wil
present a Who's Who of famous
Jewish Women at meeting
Whiting Hall. Sunrise.
Temple Beth Torah-Sisterhood-
Tamarac: noon. Games.
American Misrachi Women
Masada Chapter: noon. General
Meeting. Shirley Miller. INF Di-
rector will speak on Israel Revis-
ited. Temple Beth Israel.
ORT Intracoastal Chapter: 1
p.m. General Meeting. Little
Schoolhouse, 150 NE 2 Ave..
Deerfield Beach. Call 426-1845
North Chai Chapter: Board
Meeting. Home of Bess Linker
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Chapter: 9:30 a.m. Board
Meeting. Bess Spivak's home.
Hawaiian Gardens.
12:30 p.m. Art Show and Sale
Palm Aire Social Center. Sue
Kleinman, chairman.
American Mizrachi Women
Masada Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
Meeting. Broward Federal.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. General Meeting.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Hope Center Lauderdale lakes
Chapter: Hope Center for men-
tally Retarded Children and
Adults will hold meeting
Wednesday at City Hall. Mini
Lunch will be served. Detective
Hill of the police department will
speak on Safeguarding your
Home and Person.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club: 8
p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Inverrary Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
North Broward Council of
Lodges: 7:30 p.m. Boca Raton
Federal. 1334 North State Road
7, Margate.
Gilah Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
Meeting. Broward Savings, 5514
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General Meeting. Coconut Creek
Recreation Center.
Kavanah Haverim Chapter: 8
p.m. General Meeting. Sunrise
Savings. 9001 W. Oakland Park
ORT-Pompano Beach Chapter:
Noon Luncheon and cards. Pom-
pano Recreation Center. Reser-
vations 781-0494 or 782-5150.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter: 8
p.m. Membership Tea. Informa-
tion call 752-6273 or 752-1959.
ORT North Broward Region:
Executive Committee Meeting.
Broward Federal.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Temple Li-
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Negev
Chapter: Board Meeting. Brow-
ard Federal.
Yiddish Cultural Group of Sun-
rise Lakes: noon. General Meet-
ing. Sunrise Lakes Phase III
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Singles: Hurdy
Gurdy Restaurant, call 475-3008
for information.
Sunrise Chapter: Noon. Gener-
al Meeting, book review by Rose
Sher Weiss on "Myths About
The Jews'' Nob Hill Recreation
Center, Sunrise.
Coconut Creek Chapter: noon.
Meeting, Guest speaker, Barbara
Goldberg, Assistant Director
South Coastal Region of ADL.
Temple Beth Am.
Mrs. B. a 38 year old woman
with a husband and three chil-
dren called Jewish Family Serv
ice and described some difficul-
ties her ten year old daughter was
having in peer relationships, in
her school work and at home. She
requested counseling for both her
daughter and for herself. She
wanted to know what was caus-
ing her daughter's problems, and
how she could more effectively
cope with her at home.
Donna, the ten year old. ver-
balized very well about her in-
terests, her hobbies, her home life
and her few friends. She ex-
pressed a feeling of "always be-
ing in the middle." She is a mid-
dle child with a bedroom in the
middle of the house and she often
found herself in the middle of
household relationship problems.
Sessions with both mother and
daughter revealed close ties and
an almost peer relationship.
Mother found it difficult to be
firm with her daughter and
Donna often knew this and
"pushed her mother's button."
In following sessions, this kind
of interaction was discussed
openly with the therapist and
certain behavioral changes were
noted as necessary. Ideas were
suggested by and for both
mother and daughter and then
followed up. For example, mother
was to clearly think through her
demands of Donna and was to
express them in a definite man-
ner, while Donna was to try to
stay in the room and talk rather
than run from her mother when
she was upset about her mother's
message. Verbal and nonverbal
communication skills were
taught to mother, although
Donna did not seem able to fully
grasp some concepts.
It had been revealed through
psychological testing, that part
of Donna'8 emotional problem
was related to the loss of her
grandmother when Donna was
four years old. Donna has an un-
usual memory and verbalized
often about this woman whom
she had loved and lost.
During the course of therapy,
the B family experienced another
death in the family. Mrs. B and
her husband did not know
whether or not to tell Donna, and-
or what to tell her. After discus-
sion in a session Mrs. B decided
to take Donna to the funeral with
her and her dad. Following the
funeral, where Donna was en-
couraged to take part and ask
questions, a lot of changes oc-
l curred in Donna's behavior, as if
she had a great deal of pressure
removed. She enjoyed the plane
ride to the funeral, enjoyed the
full attention of both her parents
and felt less afraid of talking
about what death means.
Also due to the fact that parent
effectiveness techniques were
utilized by the parents, Donna
began to feel more accepted and
became less demanding of the at-
tention of others, at school, at
home and among her friends.
Jewish Family Services Ul
of Broward County offers co
seling to individuals and family
in a wide variety of probkmA
Case histonea published htn\
show how some problems an rA
solved. Since all relationsh
with its clients are confiden
names and identifying ch
have been changed.
Mitzvah at Ann Storck Center
Women's League for Israel: 10
a.m. All Chapters. Open Meeting
1890 South Ocean Blvd., Hallan
dale. Information call 791-4840.
Inverrary Chapter: 11:30 a.m
Meeting. Broward Federal. Uni
versity Drive and Sunrise Blvd.
Sonny Levitt Elected President of
Jewish Funeral Directors of America
Travel with National Council of j
Jewish Women. For new 1982
Brochure describing sen
sational tours to ISRAEL, withj
extensions to EGYPT, SWIT-
AFRICA; Highlights In Europe,I
China and the Orient, Colombia
Highlights and the Canadian!
Shirley Viacott
Sonny Levitt, vice president of
Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapels, has lieen elected presi-
dent of the Jewish Funeral Direc-
tors of America during a recent
meeting in Carlsbad, California.
Mr. Levitt. a prominent Florida
funeral director for many years
has continuously contributed un-
selfishly to his profession and his
community. The JFDA is the
national for, in which Jewish
funeral directors meet to discuss
family life in America, and the
importance <>' (he Jewish culture
religion, an<: raditions as they
affect the funeral industry.
Being actively involved in asso-
50th YEAR
cationslUce these allows the Le-
v.t -Weinstein organization to
maintain its sensitivity to the
u,i!f wt'Wein8tlin is aociated
with Weinstein Brothers Memo-
rial Chapels in Chicago and Wil-
mette IL. Norman Cutler, of
Weinstein Brothers, was also
elected an officer of the JFDA.
^^"Weinstein Memorial
Chapels are family owned and
operated and are located "n
Hollywood. North Miami Beach
BeS. *"Ch and PomPflno
KOSMtn Oh. .n y... J
10 Days* 11 Nites
March 27
to April 6 J
3 Meals Daily I
'625. Per Person J
Dbl.Occ. I
CALL 1-538-5721 I
a....... e
ft %
Pictured is Rabbi Elliot Skiddell assisting Barbara Fellner, principm,
of Temple Beth Orr; Sandy Friedland of the WECARE FrogranA
Fran Forman, Sima Dob kin and other aids and staffofthe Ann St
Shirley Hoffman, social services director addressing the 5th and J
grade students of Temple Beth Orr before meeting the residents oft
I'nn tor i
Invest in
Israel Securities

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^ Leu mi
*n laumi itlt'Mi B M
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New York NY 10017
^ecurftios (2121759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (800,221 -jnj.

rr,H;iv January 7.1983 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Organizational News
Ocean Mile Chapter
A gala dinner and dance will be
held by the Ocean Mile Chapter
0f Women's American ORT on
Saturday- Jan. 15. 6:30 p.m.. in
the Gulf Stream Room at Vallee's
Steak House. 1605 West Oakland
|park Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Entertainment will be provided
by George Rollo's 3-piece band.
Iwhich will follow dinner.
Proceeds from this event will
_,e donated to the ORT School of
^Engineering. Phase II. and to
(social Assistance.
: Reservations requested call
bl-0156 or 564-3325.
Golds Meir Chapter
Wednesday. Jan. 26. at 11:30
Lm. is a very important date for
embers and friends of the Golda
Chapter of Hadassah
timpano Beach. They are plan-
ing a "Super-Colossal-Out-
inding" Luncheon and Fashion
|how at the Elegant Woodmont
ountry Club, Tamarac, present-
by professional models with
[itertainment by Perle Press and
harles Posner. Reservation fee,
(eluding Luncheon and all
atuities is $36 tax deductible
[Monies raised from this
iincheon will go to Hadassah
Irael Education Services and to
he all-important Youth Aliyah
[ This year, more than ever be-
additional monies are
..en 11 y needed to grant scholar-
tips and maintain the quality of
location in electronics, printing,
nputer, physics, etc, to
fiancially aid the Hadassah
nmunity College, the Hadas-
Selisberg-Brandeis Com
ensive Vocational School, all
with inflation problems as
as rehabilitation into the
kinstream of life in Israel.
[For further information, con-
Chairpersons Fran Joseph
[1-7047 or Leah Roase 974-9420.
NCJW, North Broward Sec-
tion will sponsor a luncheon and
fashion show on Wednesday,
Jan. 26. at noon at the Palm- Aire
Country Club. 2501 Palm-Aire
Dr. N., Pompano Beach.
Donations $12.50. Tel: 741-4361
for reservations.
NCJW. North Broward Sec
tion, wrote, illustrated and pub-
lished a baby book which is dis-
tributed by the Board of Health.
Crisis Nursery, and Holy Cross
Hospital, and is in great demand.
NCJW is very active with "Kids
in Distress." a Crisis Nursery,
and are contributors to the
Nutrition Program. besides
donating to Israel.
The B'nai B'rith Women.
Lauderhill Chapter 1483. will
meet Tuesday. Jan. 18, at noon,
at the Castle Recreation Center,
4780 NW 22 Court. Lauderhill.
Bert Stark, program chairman,
announced the guest speaker will
be a well-known book reviewer,
Elsa Marx. She will speak on the
"Silver Rose" by Arthur Kaufelt.
The B'nai B'rith Women's spe-
cial project for the Boys Home in
Israel, will be highlighted at the
annual Love Luncheon on Feb. 22
at the Inverrary Country Club,
Being honored as Woman of
the Year will be Ruth Nathanson
for her outstanding Community
For' information call Lee
Wexler 485-3297 or Sally Radin
Blyma Margate
The next meeting of the Blyma
Margate Chapter of Hadassah
will take place at Congregation
Beth HiUel. 7634 Margate Blvd.,
Margate, on Thursday, Jan. 20,
at 12:30 p.m. Mr. David KranU
will speak on "Jewish Experience
in America." Refreshments will
be served. Everyone is welcome.
Barbara Studney. popular
show host on Radio Station
WNWS. will be the guest speaker
at an Israel-Lebanon Seminar on
Monday morning, Jan. 10, start-
ing at 10 a.m.. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9105 N.W. 57th
Street. Tamarac. Fla.
The meeting, sponsored by the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. will include an open
audience participation moderated
by Esther Cannon, chairman.
Josephine Newman, region
president, will welcome the
guests to the meeting which is
open to the public.
Ocean Chapter 1625
On Tuesday. Jan. 11 at 11:30
Ocean Chapter '
On Tuesday. Jan. 11. at 11:30
a.m.. Hollywood Federal will pre-
sent a Travelogue on Israel, at
the B'nai B'rith Women Ocean
Chapter 1628 meeting to be held
in the Community Room of the
Galleria. 2415 E. Sunrise Blvd..
Palm Court, Lower Level, near
the entrance of the Red M. It is
open to the public. A Mini-Lunch
will be served.
President Muriel Lunden an-
nounces WLI Council holds an
open meeting Friday. Jan. 7. 10
a.m. at 1890 S. Ocean Blvd., Hal-
la ndale, for all chapters. Anna
Neiditz. WLI Honorary National
President will address the Coun-
cil. On the agenda are: Discus-
sion of New Project for Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, and
Second Reading of the new WLI
Constitution. Call WLI office.
791-4840 for information.
Bona venture
Monday, Jan. 10, Bonaventure
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel, holds its Second Annual
Golf Classic at the Bonaventure
Country Club in Ft. Lauderdale.
Breakfast precedes this exciting
16 Hole Shotgun at 8 a.m. An 818
donation pays for a lovely day
with luncheon and many prizes.
"Angels" contributing for each
hole support the event, proceeds
of which go towards "Orah" the
Weaving Workshop for the
Blind. Fifi Segal and Laura
Ift Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, ift just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe it's
a garage filled with tools Or a closet
filled with clothes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us Ws worth millions. Itfc worth
medicine and medical supplies for
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital lor the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
It's that easy. And you'll feel like a
million without soending a dime
961-8245 (S.Browrd)
943-5688 (N. Broward
and S. Palm Beach)
In DMftM 5713 N W 27th Ave.
500NE 79thSt.
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Irving Cypen. Chairman of the Board
Harold Beck. President
Aaron KraviU. Chairman, Thrrlt Shop
Fred 0 Hwl. Executive Director
Carrue are co-chairmen.
Charlotte Goldstein is president
of the chapter.
In Thursday. Jan. 13, at noon,
the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach will
celebrate their 8th birthday with
the presentation of a drama. It
will be presented in drama and
song and is titled The Spell of
Sisterhood. Members of the
Sisterhood will present the per-
Refreshments will be served.
PLO to Athens?
Kuwait"s Arab Times reports
that the PLO is shifting its head-
quarters from Tunis to Athens.
Arafat is said to have accepted
the Greek government's offer of
accommodations in appreciation
for Greek support of the PLO
during the Lebanon war. Syria
and the other hardline Arab
states are believed to oppose any
such PLO move.
* tVv**


The Perfect Setting for Special
Birthdays and Anniversaries.
Facilities Available for Group and
Organization Luncheons and Dinners.
2900 N.E. 12th Terrace. Fort Lauderdale
Broward 565-2929 Dade 940-2922 Boca 368-2990
"Stimulates laughter, tears, rhythmic foot-tapping and
highly audible Sighs." -Richard Shepard. MY. TIMES
"Say Shalom to bright stars of Yiddish Theatre."
-Elenore Lester, NY POST
A Yidcfcjh Musicol Comedy with Fngluh NorfO'ion
ALSO STARRING i.naipnatwfcaioide
Keroi Karol
and Dance Ensemble
Yanks!* Reui David David
Adrian Michael lytba
Diracitdby | MichI GrwfwT|
WED. JAN. 12 ft THURS JAW 13 at 2 ft 8 PM; FRI.. JAN 14 at 2 PM
TICKETS: Sli.OO-S10.0O-S9.0O-SS.O0
SAT EVE JAN 15 8 PM S14.5OS12.0OS11.00-S9.00
Theatre of the Perterniing Arts, 1700 Wnbmfton Ae Miami Beach 33139

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 7,
Synagogue Sounds
Guest Rabbi Speaks At
Beth Israel Lecture Series Featured Zalman Schachter Temple Kol Ami
Rabbi Zalman Schachter -
charismatic spiritual leader.
Professor of Religion, writer and
academic scholar, was the "Philip
Glaser Scholar In Residence" at
Temple Beth Israel during the
weekend of Dec. 31-Jan. 2 at 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Reb Zalman bears the title of
Professor of Religion in Jewish
Mysticism and Psychology at
Temple University. Philadelphia.
He is the zayde (grandfather) of
the Jewish Catalogue and the
Mavurah movement. He pioneer-
Rabbi Zalman Schachter
n -
Reconstructionist Federation Names!
Vice President of Southeast Region
Sam Blumenthal. president of
The Federation of Reconstruc-
tionist Congregations and
Havurot. announced in New York
City that Dr Richard Goldman
of Plantation (pictured here).
Florida, has been elected vice
president of The Reconstruc-
tionist Federation for the South-
east Region. Dr. Goldman is
immediate past-president of
Ramat Shalom. The Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue of Plantation,
located at 11301 West Broward
Blvd.. in Plantation Dr.
Goldman has been active in the
affairs of The Reconstructionist
Movement locally and nationally
for the past five years. During his
term as president of Ramat
Shalom, the Congregation moved
into its new building and engaged
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell
As vice president for the
Southeast Region. Dr. Goldman
will be responsible for overseeing
activities of Reconstructionist
Congregations from Washington.
D.C.. to Dallas. Tex. and South
to Florida, including study
groups, havurot. youth activities
and adult study institutes. He
will also represent The Southeast
Region on The National Execu-
tive Board of The Federation of
Reconstructionist Congregations
and Havurot.
ed important developments in
prayer, liturgy and niggunim.
Above all Reb Zalman is
dedicated to the renewal of Jew-
ish commitment and practice
through his innovative, creative
approach, which combines the
ruach (spirit), the joy of the
Hasidic experience with the self-
awareness reflected in today's
human potential movement-
Barry Glaser has endowed the
lecture series in memory of his
father, the late Philip Glaser, of
blessed memory.
B nai B'not
The B'nai Mitzvah of Ruth
Zackowitz, daughter of Samuel
and Carole Zackowitz and Mit-
chell Cohen, son of Malcolm and
Barbara Cohen will be celebrated
on Saturday. Jan. 1 at 10 a.m.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Donnie
Rubin, son of Harold and Ruth
Rubin and Judd Silver, son of
Robert and Rochelle Silver will be
celebrated on Saturday, Jan. 8 at
10 a.m.
Steven Feinstein, son of Joel
and Ida Feinstein of Sunrise, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day morning Jan. 8.
Saturday morning. Jan. 8.
Cary Bennan, son of Pearl Ber-
man will be called to the Torah as
a Bar Mitzvah. Cary is presently
a student at the Judica High
Cantonal Concert
Warshaw Elected Jewish
Chautaqua Society Chancellor
Sty Harshau
shaw of Pompano Beach (Palm
Am) was elected Chancellor of
the Jewish Chautauqua Society
and 1st vice president of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods (NFTB) for a two-
year term.
Warshaw. a graphic arts exec-
utive and clinical psychologist
now serving as public relations
co-ordinator of the Israel Tennis
Centers, has acted as NFTB vice
president and treasurer as well as
having been chairman of the
FA U Registration
Announced For
Spring Semester
Registration at Florida At-
lantic University for Spring
Semester was held Monday and
Tuesday. Jan. 3 and 4. for return
mg students and members of the
community who wished to take
courses for enrichment only.
The Registrars Office
rimained open on Jan. 3 from
d Jan 4
NFTB Publications Committee
and the JCS Film. TV and Radio
Committee. He is executive
director of the Long Island Re-
gion of Temple Brotherhoods as
well as an honorary Trustee of
Temple Beth El in'Great Neck,
having served as Secretary of the
temple and Brotherhood Presi-
The NFTB is comprised of 450
Reform temple brotherhoods
with 60.000 members throughout
the United States and Canada
The Jewish Chautauqua Society
the brotherhoods major
educational project dedicated to
furthering better inter-faith
understanding. NFTB is affiliat-
ed with the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, parent
body of Reform Judaism.
I <
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach will have a variety musical
cantorial concert featuring guest
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend of At-
lanta. Georgia
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman. of
Temple Beth Israel (pictured
here), will be joined by Harriet
Ormont. Israel operatic singer
and Shmuel Fershko. pianist and
Tickets are available at Temole
Beth Israel.
Friday, Jan. 75:27 P.M. ?
Friday, Jan. 14-5:32 P.M. ?
" ?
.-naff -n phrb
A;i^M'^.hA^,,, E1-h,>",u "<* H.^
V*Md)*k N.y, ,W V "*-
AndeommanAdus to kindle the Sabbath light'. ?
Rabbi Lewis Littman will be
the guest speaker at the Friday,
Jan. 14 Worship services at Tem-
ple Kol Ami where he will preach
the sermon.
Rabbi Littman who is a
graduate of Rutgers University
and ordained in 1967 at the N-i
York School of Hebrew Un2l
College, has served pulpits kl
Erie, Pa. and Rockville CenUtl
NY., prior to accepting 9
directorship of the SouthM-l
Council of the Union of Ainericad
Hebrew Congregations.
Synagogue Directory
Ramat Shalom (472 3600*. 11301 W. Broward Blvd..
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell.
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 974-
7219 or 973-6628. '973-6511. P. 0. Box 4384, Margate 33063).
Founding Rabbi: Aaron B. Haoa.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733 7684), 4151 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.: Friday 6:45 p.m.: Saturday 3:45 a.m. and 7:15 p.m
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777. 7770 NW 44th St
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 8
p.m.: Friday. 7 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Study
Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men. Sundays
following service. Rabbi Aron Liebennan.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367). 1640
llillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441 Services: Daily 8:15 j
a.m. and sundown: Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown: Friday 7 '
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus. Charles Wachs-
press. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966
78771, 3291 Stirling Kd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
.30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9 am; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
hdward Davis.
Congregation Beth 11,11,1 of Margate (974-3090). 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p m
Friday 8p.m.; Saturday 8:45a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th
Ave Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and V30 p m
i-wdav i n m : Saturday 8:45 a.m Rabbi Israel Halpara
iSfmoP>cgre.g"lion f Nrth Uud**a* (for information:
,41-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Banyon
Lake^Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd.. Tamer*. Pr-kfoat: 3Zy
Temple Shaaray Tzedek (7410295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Sunns,. W121. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
r-n. j2&9 and 7 Pm- *** Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Merchant.
SSSt^u Am. '?;4-8650>- 7205 Koyl PJm Blvd.. Margate
JJObJ. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5 30 p.m.; Friday 5 o m
Ce.d C.mV SB*?? ^ Sunday *.l*i DTSolomon
if eld. I antor Irving Grossman.
Sunrise 3J313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday. 5:30 p.m. and 8
pwbiTS Vm L^sun9et; Sund-y9 SK
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
KftS^JSS 1of11DeeriWd Beach (421-7060). 200 S. Cen-
Lm an. ^ ^^ h *'"'**' ^ and Sunday *
...Tu ? Si! Pm' |,r,da>' H P-m- ^turday 8:45 a.m. and at
kan ^ R'bW ^ My. Cwtor ShabUi Ac
^hfcR^iJSrS,^2"835B.-J1434 SE-3rd *" PomPan
"each. H. J30b0. Ekwvk FriH II ~ ^ d.ll;
Services: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Morris A.
Temple Sholom (942-64101 ISWiuki
W060. Services: Daily IkTl ui **- Fnipano Beach
Sundays 9 a.m. lUbbi slurfT-^i ?'y 8 P". S"lurda>' and
Temole Hh TT uel AP"I. Cantor Jacob J. Renser.
St sSfoJ^S*!52"*' 9101 NW ** St.. Tamarac
8 p m Uaily 83 "d 5 P-m.; Fridaya 5 p.m. and
sZXrlt!l "IV"**' 82 l'Hen Hd-Plantation. 33324.
on Si. C::^e'Jorbrn'tUnUy8 ^ ** "^ ^
mtSSt^ SyafK *L?t* <**' ^'"5
Thursday, Ho T 7 Su^Uy8 8 -ln- Tuesdays and
R^IWdR Serber ? y" t*9'"" S'tUnlay' I0:3 "*
>H,n ServirU w aP,"\U,tK>n 33318 7<73 NW 4th St.. PlanU-
^nSTSb,^3; ^m S^-y ** B-Bat Mit,
SBft^.W* Hf1Urn-d B^* "or information: 426
S--LkWiVan ^'IW Servicea: Fridays 8 p.m. at

rividav, January 7,1968
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Middle East Memo
On American Jews and Israel
News Capsules
[tor's Nott: The following
Cement by JuUum Berman
lhairman of the Conference of
esidents of Major American
wish Organization; was pub-
'ahtd as a letter to the editor of
The New York Times Magazine
L Sunday, Dec. 12, in reply to an
rticle in the magazine by Mark
Mark Helprin"s article,
American Jews and Israel:
eizing a New Opportunity
fov.7|. is flawed by a false
fcremise that American Jews
Lre offered "no choice expect
blind loyalty (to the Begin
}ovemment), hostile dissent "or
felent abstention." This is so, he
rites, because the middle
imrnl "has neither sufficient
nor sufficient public repre-
In fact, "the great middle" is
Uither uncharted nor silent. It is
^presented by the 36 national
lewish secular and religious in-
titutions that make up the Con-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
Iind it is expressed in the consen-
held by the conference a
h that. I believe, also speaks
or many American Jews who are
affiliated with any Jewish or-
This consensus may be set
orth as follows:
Israel cannot return to its in-
defensible pre-1967 borders;
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization is ruled out as a
negotiating partner in the peace
process because of its refusal to
alter its national covenant, which
rails for the liquidation of Israel,
[mil its strategy of terror;
Jerusalem must remain a
[in,led city under Israeli
an independent Palestinian
lute would be a dagger poised at
heart of Israel.
To be sure, there is no consen-
ts on the future of the West
Bank, as there is none in Israel.
jlut whatever the final disposi-
tion of the territories, it is clear
lhat American Jews believe in at
past these minimum principles:
Jews have a right to live any-
where in the world;
the idea that Jews should be
barred from living in Judea and
Samaria (the "West Bank") is
. Israel's settlements in these
territories are neither illegal nor
in violation of the Camp David
peace process;
. Israel's security depends in
large part on a ring of civilian and
military outposts in the West
Bank to protect the country's
narrow waist.
I believe these are the views of
the overwhelming number of Is-
raelis as well as American Jews.
Mr. Helprin closes his article
by calling on American Jews to
support the Reagan plan on con-
dition that "the possibility of a
real settlement exists and the
Arabs are truly forthcoming." He
insists further that "the security
arrangements concerning Judea
and Samaria must be flawless"
and that "Jerusalem is not ex-
pendable under any circum-
But who is to determine
whether "the possibility of a real
settlement" really does exist?
Who is to determine if the Arabs
truly are "forthcoming?" And
who will insist that "Jerusalem is
not expandable?"
Only the Government of Israel
can make these decisions, of
course, and this brings us back to
square one before we ever get
to Mr. Helprin's ambitious if
naive plan for American Jews to
speak of "fundamentals" (what-
ever they are) to Israel.
Mr. Helprin commits the all-
too-common error of concluding
that democracy isn't waafcing in
Jewish life because he (Joeargt
agree with its decisions. TK0S&
no basis (nor does he suggest
any) for his suspicion that "the
probable positions of American
Jews in regard to Israel are far
more flexible, interesting and
mercurial than those of the or-
ganizations that speak in their
name." Meanwhile, all Jewish or-
ganizations will welcome his call
for more Jews to become affili-
ated with the Jewish community.
For that he has our appreciation
and our thanks.
Jordan's Destiny
Thirty-five years ago, in
November 1947, King Abdullah
of Trans Jordan promised Golda
Meir that he would not attack the
Jewish state which was to be
proclaimed upon the British
withdrawal from Palestine in
May 1948. Abdullah said that his
people and the Jews shared a
common enemy in the person of
the Mufti of Jerusalem, Haj
Amin el-Husseini, as well as a
common destiny. They should be
allies and friends.
It was a promise Abdullah
could not keep. Only six months
later, on the eve of the British
pullout, he told Meir that he
would join the war against the
Jews after ail. Reminded of his
promise, he said: "In November I
was alone. Now I am one of five."
The others were Egypt, Syria,
Lebanon, and Iraq each of
which had its own reason for
wanting war with the Jewish
Since then, Israel and Jordan
| Brandeis U. Group Invited to China
to Lecture On Major Social Issues
WALTIIAM, Mass. A top
fvel Brandeis University dele-
tion led by President Marver
Bernstein has been invited to
' People's Republic of China to
|>eet with senior government of-
ficials and lecture at universities
> policy issues in education,
Economics and social welfare.
The trip, initiated by Brandeis
ieller Graduate School
fonomist Leonard J. Hausman,
expected to provide American
pdemicians a rare opportunity
learn firsthand how Chinese
cial policy operates in the area
f human services.
"The People's Republic it
inxious to learn how our society
dealing with the problems of
S">g. unemployment, health
" and other socio-economic
"ncerns." President Bernstein
1d We regard it aa a special
riv'lege to be invited by the
Mae government to exchange
s and views with a nation of
one billion people that has
>|ne such an important
'wu actor on the world
-??' "au8man "dded that the
P to China marks an attempt
"randeis to develop scholarly
"a professional exchangee be-
wn the liberal arts university
"a Chinese educational in-
utlns "It is our hope that
Chinese graduate students and
senior civil servants will come to
Brandeis' Heller School to study
management and social policy
and that in the future Brandeis
faculty will be invited as visiting
scholars in Chinese universities."
Prof. Hausman, director of
Brandeis' ui ^ue Master's Pro-
gram in Human Services
Management at the Heller
School, said recent developments
in the People's Republic have in-
creased China's interest in West-
ern management techniques and
in America's approach to social
policy issues.
"It is highly significant that in
the last few years the People's
Republic has been willing to
acknowledge that it has social
problems unemployment,
child abuse, alcoholism prob-
lems that seem to affect all other
nations as well."
During their 17-day visit to
China, four Brandeis scholars will
speak to leading government of-
ficials of the Ministries of Labor
and Health and members of the
Academy of Social Sciences and
the Association of Labor
Sciences, two groups of insti-
tutions composed of scholars and
practitioners interested in social
welfare issues. They will also pre-
sent lectures in their fields of ex-
pertise at the Universities of
Peking and Shanghai.
have met on the battlefield in two
major wars in June 1967 and
in October 1973 and in
numerous border skirmishes. The
1967 war cost Jordan the West
Bank and the eastern portions of
There has been one common
threat in all of Jordan's relations
(and non-relations) with Israel.
Since 1947 Jordan's policy
towards Israel has not served
Jordan's own national interests
because Jordan's interests have
not been the prime determinants
behind that policy. In 1948, it
was the other Arab states which
demanded that Transjordan go to
war with the fledgling State of
Israel. In 1967, it was Egypt's
Nasser who pressured King
Hussein into joining the doomed
battle to eliminate Israel. In
many battles and border skir-
mishes before and after 1967
it was the Palestinians in
Jordan who attacked Israel,
leaving Jordan to absorb Israel's
retaliatory strikes. In essence.
King Hussein has forfeited his
country'8 sovereignty by permit-
ting the other Arab states and
the PLO to veto any Jordanian
moves toward recognition and
peace with Israel. That veto is
still in effect.
Continued from Page 1
Beirut and called on Israel to
make full restitution, through
UNESCO, of all the archives and
documents removed by Israel.
The vote on this resolution was
138-1. The negative vote was cast
by Israel. The United States, the
Dominican Republic, Malawi
Papua and New Guinea abstain-
Another resolution deplored
the transfer by some states of
their diplomatic missions back to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv in vio-
lation of the 1980 resolution of
the Security Council. The vote on
this resolution was 137 in favor
with only Israel voting against it,
and four abstentions the Unit-
ed States, the Dominican Repub-
lic, Guatemala and Malawi.
Still another resolution called
for strict respect for Lebanese
sovereignty and independence.
The resolution received 146
votes, with no opposition.
By Bernard Gwertzman
four months after President Rea-
gan appealed for "a fresh start"
toward peace in the Middle East,
it may be saying a lot to simply
report that the American initia-
tive is still alive. The effort to get
Arabs and Israelis to talk to each
other has been frustrating, as ex-
pected, but its "shelf life" as
one official put it "has not yet
King Hussein of Jordan, whose
participation is central to the
Reagan plan, passed through
Washington recently and was
subjected to intense behind-the-
scenes exhortations. Mr. Reagan
and Secretary of State Geoge P.
Shultz (who dined with him
twice) urged him to screw up his
courage and agree to join Egypt,
Israel and the United States in
talks to end the impasse over
Palestinian rights in the Israeli-
occupied West Bank and Gaza
No Arab leader has been more
supportive of Mr. Reagan's ef-
forts. As the King left the White
House after a second meeting,
Mr. Reagan and his aides went to
some lengths to appear optimis-
tic about the week's results.
"We've made significant prog-
ress toward peace," the President
said, adding that, despite a tough
road ahead, direct negotiations
were'' within our reach.''
Nevertheless, the King re-
frained from taking the big step
and announcing he would, after
all, join the talks. He has sur-
vived coup attempts, assassins, a
crushing military defeat by Israel
in 1967 and a full-scale revolt by
Palestinians in 1970. But he
made it clear well before his ar-
rival in Washington that condi-
tions were not yet ripe for taking
the lead in the Reagan peace
process. He was not interested in
repeating the dramatic go-it-
alone approach of the late Anwar
el-Sadat of Egypt, who ended up
isolated in the Arab world after
his trip to Israel in 1977. He will
be, Hussein has said, when Israel
makes some visible concessions
to the local Palestinians such as
agreeing to stop new Jewish set-
tlements in the West Bank, and
when the Palestine Liberation
Organization and such influential
Arab states as Saudi Arabia pub-
licly give him a green light. So
far, no such encouraging signs
have appeared.
The Begin Government, look-
ing for some way of softening its
image without appearing to yield
to American pressure, resorted to
what may have been some diplo-
matic sleight-of-hand- The Is-
raelis announced that Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, the most
anti-American of the Israeli
leaders, had secretly negotiated a
framework agreement with spe-
cial Lebanese envoys not only on
withdrawal, but also on security
arrangements in southern Leba-
non and on political normaliza-
Memorial Chapels
Dade: 945-6466
Browant 426-1313
Palm Beach: 6336440
HomI JEWISH CHAPELS with location* In
MargaM. SunrtM. and North Klaml tMcn
ZJhey mhogojeelnot
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Chapels in Fort Laudardata. Margate
OaarfMd Beech, Wt Palm Beach. N. Mian* Beech
Broward 742-6000
Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
South Palm Beach 427-4700
I State.
Menorah Chapelt
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313

t *

Announcing the
20% Senior Discount
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
Prom October 1st through
) January 31st*-a great time to
/ see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
YouTI Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Pinter
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard <^
Johnson's Motor Lodge. ^
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
C Howard Johnson Co. 1982

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