The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00465

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
& Jewish Florid fan
Volume
12 Number 3
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
_________Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 21,1983
fndShochtl
Price 35 Cents
It's UJA Super Sunday Time
Jean Shapiro
Ethel Waldman
Alfred Golden
Israel Resnikoff
Sol Schulman
Tell your neighbors, tell your friends, phones
throughout North Broward will be ringing this Sunday,
Jan. 23. from nine in the morning to nine at night.
Hundreds of volunteers, assisting the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will be reaching
out to thousands of Jewish families mostly new-
comers to the sundrenched communities of North
Broward and to additional others to answer the call
to life.
It's UJA Super Sunday Phonathon time. This year,
the second consecutive year that Temple Beth Torah-
Tamarac Jewish Center has made its facilities available
to the Federation, calls will continue to be made
from the Temple's auditorium.
Additional calls will be made from the Federation's
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd. and from Federation's
satellite office at Gait Ocean Mile.
Jean Shapiro, Federation president, and Ethel Wald-
man. general chairman of the Federation's 1963 UJA-
Special Israel Fund Campaign, expressed the Federa-
tion's deep aprpeciatipn to Sol Schulman, Temple Beth
Torah president, and the congregation's board and
volunteers, for their enthusiastic cooperation in making
the Temple headquarters for UJA Super Sunday
Phonathon.
Alfred Golden and Israel Resnikoff, co-chairing UJA
Super Sunday, report more than 600 volunteers have
Sunday
3
Amw&t
0II
TfetLW
offered to make calls from the 48 telephones that have
been installed at Temple Beth Torah. They report that
additional volunteers are needed for some phones dur-
ing the 6 to 9 p.m. calling hours this Sunday. Persons
interested in joining the effort to secure more pledges
for the.support of Israel and the Federation's work
throughout North Broward are urged to call the
Federation's Super Sunday coordinator, Mark Silver-
man, at the Federation office 748-8200.
This year's UJA Super Sunday campaign is the
greatest, all-out effort undertaken by the Federation.
More than 20,000 Jewish families many of them new
residents and a number of them not yet enrolled as con-
tributing to the support of Israel are expected to be
called during the week with calls continuing Monday
evening from Temple Beth Torah. and Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings from the Federation office.
Additional support for the volunteers has been of-
fered by the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization of North
Broward. BBYO Advisor Debbie Rothfeld will have
volunteers from the various BBG (B'nai B'rith Girls)
and AZA (Aleph Zadek Aleph) chapters during Super
Sunday working to correct wrong numbers, look up new
numbers, check addresses and spellings.
Volunteer telephone callers are being briefed on the
needs for support of Israel and the increasing needs for
the various services provided by Federation for the
elderly, for the youth, for Jews in nursing homes, hos-
pitals and elsewhere, before making their calls.
In expressing its appreciation to Beth Torah Presi-
dent Sol Schulman for the use of the auditorium for the
second year for UJA Super Sunday. Federation com-
mended the Temple's officers, vice presidents David
KranU. Barney Rosenthal and Seymour Wildman;
secretaries Sam Saposnick, Ruth Mantel! and Molhe
Kanter; Treasurer Frieda Berkowitz, and the other
volunteers who'U be manning the refreshment tables
with goodies for the telephone calling volunteers.
Federation's UJA Campaign Moves Mo High Gear
Community fund-raisers
around North Broward are
moving into high gear, spurred
by the fact that the 1983 United
Jewish Appeal-Special Israel
Fund campaign is half-way
toward its objective.
The Campaign Cabinet of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, headed for the
second consecutive year by Ethel
Waldman, reported more than $2
million has already been pledged
in various communities and
condominium communities where
fund-raisers have been held.
Scores of committees are
completing plans for meetings to
be held in the next few weeks. All
of them have high hopes of in-
creasing commitments over last
year's contributions. They have
been informed of the needs of the
people in Israel in their search for
a comprehensive peace, and the
increased cost of local services on
the social and humanitarian
levels since the Reagan Adminis-
tration has been reducing aid to
local communities.
Continuing their efforts to get
Continued on Page 3
Baron Rothschild of France Is Gala Guest
A distinguished member of the
famous Rothschild family a
direct descendant of Edmond de
Rothschild who founded the
world famed winery at Rishon le-
Zion in Israel in 1881 will be a
guest of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at the
Premiere Gala Saturday night.
Fib .., at the Marriott Hotel. SE
l"th St. Causeway, Fort Lauder-
dale.
Baron Guy de Rothschild, a
past president of Fonda Social
Juif Unifie IFSJE, United Jewish
Philanthropic Fund UJA's
counterpart in France), is coming
from New York to be part of a fun
evening of wining, dining and
dancing.
Joining the Baron in this first-
ever Celebration of Life will be
members of the total Jewish
community of North Broward
who've already made their com-
mitment to the 1983 United Jew-
sh Appeal-Special Israel Fund.
These guests wJD have made a
couple's total contribution at* at
l^t 1800(a commitment sym-
bolic of the word Chmi Hebrew
(or life and the word has the
I numerical equivalent of 18).
And they'll be paying M6 per
couple (or $42.50 for aatngte per-
son) for the privilege of attending
what promises to be a social eve-
ning of brillance and unity of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Community complete with an
elaborate champagne cocktail
and hors d'oeuvres hour, open
bar. elegant formal dinner, an un-
usual after-dinner dessert table,
strings playing during the cock-
tail hour, and during the evening
dancing to the music of a 12-piece
band with the Big Band sound.
Another highlight of the "non-
formal fundraising" evening,
since the guests have already
made commitments, will be the
salute to North Broward's Jewish
Community's "twin community"
in Israel: Kfar Saba, one of the
cities where Project Renewal,
with the aid of Israel government
funds and funds from worldwide
Jewry, is rehabilitating de-
pressed and slum neighborhoods.
Alvera Ackerbarg, who is co-
chairing the Premiere Gala with
VictorGruman, is returning this
weak from Israel where she. and
members of Federation s Chaxon
Mission, spent time visiting with
the families of Kfar Saba discuss-
ing plans for providing new
facilities for the neighborhood.
She. Joel Reinstein. a Federation
vice president, and Kenneth
Bierman. Federation's director of
development, will present a slide
talk on the work going on at Kfar
Saba.
Working with Ms. Ackerberg
and Mr. Gruman on the Gala
committee are couples and in-
dividuals from practically every
community in North Broward,
some of whom will serve as hos-
tesses introducing Baron Roths-
child to the guests during the
cocktail hour.
Committee members include
Terri and Alan Baer, Walter
Bernstein, Peggy and Jacob
Brodzki, Pola and Ludwik
Brodzki, Mickey and Phil Cohen,
Alfreda and Alvin Colin. Jean
and Lou Colker, Ted and Gladys
Daren, Lee and Al Dreiling, Rhea
and Milton Edebnan, Harriet
Falk, Baa and Dan Fligelman,
Rabbi Donald Berger. Leonard
Gluck, Dorothy and David
Gross, Evelyn and AMn Gross,
Min Gruman.
Also Dae Hahn, Rebecca
Hodes, Sandy and David Kacko-
wiu. Ida and Joseph Kaplan,
Habib Goes Back to Israel
Efforts to end the stalemate in Israel-Lebanon discussions on
normalizing relations and getting the Syrian and PLO forces out of
Lebanon took on new meaning last week when President Reagan
dispatched Philip Habib to the Middle East once again.
Habib is hopeful that his talks with Prime Minister Menachem
Begin will help in resolving that situation since Begin is scheduled to
be meeting with Reagan sometime next month.
While the negotiations continue with meetings of the delegations in
Lebanon and in Kiryat Shemona. PLO leader Yasser Arafat is
muddying the waters again.
Following meetings with Jordan's King Hussein, which so far have
brought forth no hopeful signs of any breakthrough on the impasse for
a Middle East peace, Arafat and a delegation from PLO moved on to
Moscow.
Alvera Ackerberg
VictorGruman
sy KopelowiU,
lUdrath Levin,
Marie and Richard Levy, Irving
LSbowsky, Barnard Libroa, Lil-
lian and Ben Marcus, Sam Miller,
Jean and Leonard Naurison,
Charlotte and Saul Padek. Anita
Perlman, Lois and Sheldon Po-
lish, Pearl and Joel Reinstein,
Leonora and Sol Sehulman,
Felice Sincoff. Harold Slater.
David Sommer, Maxine and
Alvin Stein. Carol and Mark
SUingard, Shirley Wainer. RoUy
and Leo Weinbarg. Moo Witten-
berg.


(WHP
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauder'dale
------------ m
Friday, January 21.1993
1
-
I
>
7
Bj
S
Kfe not easy to be a Riverside.
Being the best at what you do is
never easy.
There can be no let-up of effort.
No compromising of high standards.
And no cutting of necessary service.
For nearly 70 years, we've tried hard
to be the best. It began with Charles Rosenthal.
Riverside's founder.
It continues today in the hands of
Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
management.
It is the kind of leadership which,
working closely with Orthodox, Conservative
and Reform Rabbis, actually helped set the
standards for Jewish funeral service.
They understood that being a Jewish
funeral director had to be more than just a
business.
They knew it was a very special calling
that demanded a total commitment to Jewish
tradition.
And the knowledge and resources to
provide funeral service that was truly Jewish.
.. *v
That's why today, Riverside is the Wibst
respected name in Jewish funeral service in
the world.
Carl. Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack. Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
MrmoiiaJ Chapel. In;/Funrral Director*
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
SpoiMoriac TW Guaraiaa Pla Pr*arraaca Paaarai. tSrdS


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
UJA Updates


/Left to Right) Bert Shurtok, Alex Gold, Jack Sigmund
Block. Bert Rothchilds, Ben Guberman and Sylvia Block.
Committee Selects Honoree
Pine Island Ridge UJA


Teri Murder, paat chairman of
Ithe Pine Island Ridge UJA Com-
Imittet'. has been selected as the
[honoree for the Sunday, Feb. 20
IWint and Cheese Special Gifts
Affair It will take place at the
Pine Island Ridge Country Club.
The announcement was made
by '83 UJA Pine Island Ridge
chairman, Charles Block and
honorary chairman commission-
er Scott Cowan.
Eddie Schaffer. comedian and
entertainer will be the speaker for
the event.
AT ORIOLE GARDENS II UJA BREAKFAST
RALLY: Abe and Lee Silverstein and Esther
Rich were honorees. They are pictured with other
principals in the successful campaign to raise
funds for the 798.? United Jewish Appeal-Special
Woodmont UJA Dinner
Set For Sunday, Feb. 6
The 1983 UJA campaign in
lu (Mxlmont is rapidly progressing
llowards the Sunday, Feb. 6
dinner at the Woodmont Country
Plub
Increased pledges have been
|made by many Woodmont resi-
dent'' and co-chairmen Walter
lliernstein. Lou Colker and Moe
Wittenberg are confident of a
llar^e turnout at the dinner.
"We urge all Woodmont resi-
dents to return the reservation
cards for the dinner as all spaces
are rapidly filling up," stated
Walter Bernstein at a recent
volunteers meeting. UJA volun-
teers are calling on their neigh-
bors throughout the area for
committments to the campaign.
The tennis committee has been
actively soliciting gifts from
tennis members of the club.
Continued from Page 1
increased pledges are the
following communities where
neetings will be held in the next
Jew days:
)RIOLE GOLF 4 TENNIS I
On Sunday, Jan. 30 at 10 a.m.,
Residents of Oriole Golf and
Tennis I will meet to hold a UJA
breakfast Rally at Temple Beth
|Am. 7205 Royal Palm Blvd. in
largale to hear Abraham Gittel-
n. educational director of the
Federation address those present
about Israel. Gittelson recently .
Returned from Israel where he'
et with a cross section of the
ieople from the professional level
the man in the street. He will
provide an up-to-the-minute
picture of the situation in Israel.
Mickey Den berg, chairman for
Ihe event announced that
anorees at the breakfast will be
Pearl and David Brill. They are
eing recognized for their dedica-
tion and support of the UJA
fampaign. William KaUberg,
lumnist for the Broward
leuish Journal will make the
presentation.
PARADISE GARDENS 4
Members of the $100 Plus Club
I be guests at the home of
abert Lerner of Margate for a
cktail party on Sunday Jan. 30
eginning at 2 p.m. Lerner, who
M chairman of the Paradise
Mardens 4 UJA Campaign aloof
"th David Radow, cocbairman
enounced that the special
fPraker will be Kenneth Bierman,
campaign Director of the Jewish
federation. Bierman has just
turned from a special mission
Urael during which time he
Mm others on the mission met
>'th the top leadership of Israel.
"ENTURY VILLAGE
Le Club at Century Village in
'"field Beach will be the
Isruel Fund Pictured left to right are Jacob
Sufcrstein. Harry Shiller. Ben Bregman. Abe and
Lev Silrerstein. Florence Pleat. Esther Rich and
Hvman Kart.
(Federation's UJA Campaign
Moves Into High Gear
Sands Point Peaks UJA Drive
setting for a Wine and Cheese
Party on Sunday Jan. 23 at 7:30
p.m. At that time the residents
will gather for a special program
arranged for by Mike Fiddleman,
chairman of the UJA Campaign
committee and his workers for
Century Village where they will
hear Irving Friedman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee of the Federation.
Friedman, who is well informed
on a broad spectrum of vital
issues of Jewish concern as well
as the situation in Israel, will
address the residents.
PALM AIRE
A cocktail party honoring
Mayor Herbert Skolnick as Com-
munity Man of the Year will take
place on Tuesday Jan. 25 at the
Palm Aire Spa. Skolnick, whose
name is synonymous with com-
munity service in Pompano
Beach, has led his community
with his leadership and achieve-
ments through his energy and
devotion.
Palm Aire UJA chairman,
Irving Libowsky said, "I know
there will be a large turnout to
honor Mayor Skolnick and our
Federation will be the better for
it."
The cocktail party is scheduled
for 4:30 p.m. and invitations
have been sent.
BONAVENTURE
Invitations to the Initial Gifts
Dinner on Thursday Jan. 27 at 7
p.m. at the Cafe D'Esournsl at
5562 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
have already been put in the mail.
The $600 minimum commitment
for the United Jewish Appeal
affair was announced by the
chairmen, Gloria and Murray
Cherman. Mickey and Phil
Cohen. Charlotte and Saul
Padek, and Maxine and Al Stein.
Carolyn Feffer, chairman addressing Sands Point residents at Jan. 9 UJA Rally.
A devoted and hard working
UJA committee at Sands Point
held their rally on Jan. 9 to an en-
thusiastic crowd. The success of
the committees efforts is reflect-
ed in the fact that they surpassed
last years drive with still more
pledges and funds coming in.
Chairman Carolyn Feffer and
her co-chairman Al Jasser an-
nounced the success of the event
recently. Entertainment by
Eddie Schaffer, comedian and the
singing of the Sands Point
Condoliers brightened the
program.
Assisting the chairman were
Joel Cohen Sarah Goldstein (hos-
pital iy chairmen), Murray
Hershkin, Harry Mednick and
Reuben Strashinsky (publicity).
On the committee were Morris
and Anne Bobkier, Hy Camel,
Rose Gale, Julie and Sophie
Golden, Ruth Hershkin, Rose
Keshionsky, Belle Kopf and Jack
Rota*.
Also, Henry and Goldie
Kronstadt. Ruth Mednick, Freda
Minde, Nat Prentes, Ray and
Betty Rosenblatt, Sol and Bertha
Stillerman. Abe Tromberg and
Harold Vigdor.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 21
.1963
Jewish Floridian
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Holocaust Survivors Invited to Bear]
About Vathering'
Friday. January 21. 1963
Volume 12
7SHEVAT5743
Number 3
Editoral
American Aid To Israel,
The Bargain Behind The Bluster
In a recent study. Rudy Boschwitz of Minnesota has put the
issue of American aid to Israel in perspective How much is Is-
rael really costing America? Is it worth it? Is Israel a burden or a
bargain? Senator Boschwitz has unscrambled the statistics and
penetrated the bureaucratic jargon to reveal the following:
The United States lays out in "foreign aid" to Israel a sum
which amounts to about 4 percent of what the United States
lays out to Great Britain. France. Italy, and West Germany.
This year, when Israel will get about $3 billion. NATO countries
will get $50 to $80 billion but you never hear about it. This is
became in the wonderful world of bureacracy The money sent to
Israel is called "foreign aid." It is quietly stored awsy in the
defense budget.
A few more facts: Israel pays back one-half of che American
aid it gets, while NATO pays back nothing. This year, for exam-
ple. Israel will be paying out $900 million in accumulated princi-
ple and interest on previous .American loans, which means that
the actual cash outlay to Israel from America this year will not
be $3 billion, but about $2 billion. Furthermore, of that $2 bil-
lion, all of its defense-related portion will be spent in the United
States, thereby creating jobs not lor Israelis but for Amencant
By contrast, the money which the United State* spends on
NATO creates jobs for both American soldiers and for one mil-
lion Europeans.
What is America getting for the money it sends to Israel? Il
gets the latest intelligence information on the latest, most ad-
vance Soviet weaponry. Israel, not NATO, is supplying the
United States with this information. Israel, not NATO, is keep-
ing the Soviet Union out of the Middle East as convincingly
demonstrated last June by the Israel Air Force's utter rout of
Soviet-armed Syrian attempts to overtake Lebanon. And Israel
is doing this with just a few percentage points of the aid which
America ships overseas.
What is more. Israel is no drain on American trade. While
Japan has an $16 to $20 billion positive trade balance with the
United States. Israel has a consistently negative trade balance
with the U.S. This means that the money which America ships
to Israel for economic assistance eventually finds its way back
to America in the form of Israeli imports of American goods.
You hear a lot about Israel having received around $20 billion
in aid from America in the last 10 years. The figure is accurate
What you do not hear is that NATO will receive about six tinies
that amount for the next 119631 fiscal year alone. And NATO
does not pay back, while Israel pays back about 50 percent of
the aid it receives
Furthermore. Israel is basically paying its own way. using
American aid simply to supplement what is the highest per
capita defense budget in the world, while Japan. Italy. France,
and West Germany consistently underspend America not onlv
m absolute terms but also in the degree of GNP devoted to de-
fense NATO countries are asking America to do a job which
NATO should be doing a lot more of itself, while Israel is simplv
asking for supplementary help.
Consider this, too: Israel receives only American money.
while NATO receives American money and men. When Israel
rights Soviet proxies isuch as Syria) in the Middle East, it is Is-
raeli soldiers who die. while for NATO it is American soldiers
who defend Europe
Take it all around. American aid to Israel is a bargain: Israel
doean t take much: what it does take it either spends in America
or pays back to America in trade: and in return for its aid to Is-
rael. America gets an ally which not only talks but acts to keen
the Soviets out of the Middle East, and also keeps dencracy
alive in the Middle East. Take k all around. American aid to Is-
rael is a bargain.
Reprinted from Inter mountain Jewish Sews
Bonn Asked To Nullify Acquittals
JERUSALEM-(JTA-Ju-
stice Minister Moshe Nissim
speaking before the Knesset, has
called on West Germany to nulii
fy the acquital of two Nazi wai
criminals and to have the two
placed on trial again.
Wilheun Westerheide and
Yohanna Zelle. who were tried in
Dortmund on charges of partici-
pation in the murder of 9.000
Jews in the Vladimir ghetto, wen
recently acquitted. Nissim spoke
in reply to an urgent motion to
the agenda by an Alignment
Member of the Knesset. Prof
Shevah Weiss.
Weiss said the fight against
the "deformation of mankind, as
it was expressed in Nazi crimes
during the Holocaust." had to be
fought constantly. He said "it is
not merely a matter of revenge,
although that too is legitimate in
this context."
Benjamin Meed, president of the American Gather-
ing of Jewish Holocaust Survivors, is coming to Fort
Lauderdale Sunday. Jan. 23. to address survivors at a
special meeting at Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise about
the April 11-14 first national get-together of survivors
to be held in Washington. D.C.
Ludwik Brodzki. founding president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale when it was or-
ganized in 1968. and a national vice president of the
American Gathering, said invitations have been ex-
tended to all known holocaust survivors in North
Btoward to attend the 2 p.m.. Sundav. Jan. 23. meeting
at Beth Israel. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
His announcement has received the organizational
endorsements of the Holocaust Survivors Social Club of
South Florida, headed by Sam Desperak: the local
executive committee consisting of Jacob Brodzki. Ada
Feingold. Julienne Feingold. and the Holocaust Sur-
vivors Club of Century Village, heade dyb Leon Kittay.
Gesture Of Agony
Wiesel Turns on Jacobo Timerman
By ARNOLD AGES
Eli Wiesel. probably the
world's most widely-read
Jewish novelist, essayist
and commentator, has had
some disquieting experien-
ces in recent months.
In an interview on Miami
Beach. Wiesel revealed that he
had been in Israel when the inva-
sion of Lebanon occurred. While
he had some reservations about
the implications of the war.
Wiesel has been scandalized by
some of the reactions to it.
notably that of Jacobo Timer-
man, the former editor of a news-
paper in Buenos Aires who was
arrested by the Argentine
authorities and who is now living
in Israel
"I WAS one of those people
who went to Argentina to plead
with the authorities there to re-
lease Timerman." Wiesel said.
It was because of the interven-
tion of Israel and its offer to
accept Timerman that he was
finally able to leave his jail cell."
Wiesel feels that Timerman s
new book on Israel. "The Long-
est War. Israel in Lebanon"
(Knopf), is unsavory. It is in-
tended as an expose of Israel's
"unwarranted" invasion of Leb-
anon published in advance of
the findings of the judicial com-
mission of inquiry.
His recent appearances on
American television notably
the CBS 60 Minutes" program,
where his unrelenting criticism of
Israel prompted Mike Wallace to
ask. "But is there nothing posi-
tive about Israel?" brought
more of the unsavory in him. He
displays both a lack of grateful-
ness and a certain "shallowness"
in his thinking.
Elie Wiesel
If Wiesel has had second
thoughts about Timerman. he
has gone through a similar pro-
cess with regard to his own recent
response to the Beirut massacres.
In the wake of the Shatila and
Sabra murders. Wiesel had rush-
ed into print with some strong
articles about the moral lapses of
certain Jews.
"I WENT so far as to suggest
that this calamitous event meant
that we had failed as a people,
that there was something wrong
with our educational system I
said that the time had come for a
Heshbon Ha-nefesh. a reckoning
with our souls. I could not under-
stand how such a monstrous
thing had transpired ."
WIESEL IS exercised not only
by Timerman s statements about
the "wickedness" of Israel but
about his assertions of longtime
Zionist and Jewish commitment
That's not the impression I got
when I was in Argentina trying
to secure Timerman s release '
Wiesel stated.
"Members of the Jewish com
munity there asked me why I was
wasting my time on a person who
had never displayed any Jewish
loyalties.
"Wlien Timerman occupied his
position as editor of one of
Buenos Aires' best newspapers,
he had no time for the Jewish
people or for Israel that's what
I was told by Argentinian Jews."
(Timerman does say in his book
Prisoner Without a Name. Ceil
Without a Number," that he
*"** about Israel in his paper
he does not provide details about
the extent of his coverage.)
When the reaction of the
worlds press began to filter
through Wiesel's consciousness,
he soon realized that he had been
precipitous in his reaction. The
orgy of condemnation which was
visited upon Israel was too much
for Wiesel. "The condemnation
was not inspired by a sincere
search for truth but by a hidden
agenda, to wipe clean the Holey
caust slate. The world seemed to
be saying to us: Now that you
too have been involved in human
brutality, however indirect we
can now close the chapter on the
Holocaust. The relish that ac-
companied the world condemna
tn of Israel was transparent."
WHILE WIESEL was in
Israel during the war. he is not
prepared to offer analysis of the
P0'*"^ military aspects of the
conflict. "I am not a political
person and am therefore unable
to comment on whether the
invas^n justifiable or not
When it comes to matters of
security. I do not presume to tell
tne people on the scene what u
appropriate or not"
Wiesel was. however, ready to
make some observatioos on the
war as he witnessed it from his |
perspective.
"The first inkling I had that I
something was wrong was when I
heard a radio announcer say:
Katavenu me Beirut moser. lour
correspondent from Beirut re-
ports ."). The media coverage
of the fighting was unprecedent
ed. Hour after hour. Israeli TV
crews filled the screens not only
with shots of the fighting bat
with programs featuring debatei I
among soldiers about the moral-
ity of the war ail this occurring I
while the fighting was going on!
"My general impression is that J
this was a war. the first one in Is-
rael. that was waged without i j
general consensus. I felt a cor
porate sense of sadness. The peo
pie were split, and you could feel
it clearly."
WHILE WIESEL is hesitant
to comment on the moral issue ol
the war itself, he is not reticent to I
speak to specific aspects of its
conduct.
"I was horrified when, during
the bombing of Beirut, organized
missions' and tours went to the
city to view the spectacle. Here
was a city in the process of being
mutilated; people were dying,
and tour buses were bringing
people to gawk "
A Midrash from Exodus came
to Wiesel's mind to emphasize
the point: When the Egyptians
are drowning in the Sea. and yon
sing songs of rejoicing."
WIESEL'S moral position is a
simple one. "I do believe in the
double standard when it comes to
Israel. I am not embarrassed by
it. I believe that the State of Is-
rael should be better than other
states. What is Israel's purpose if
it is only to become another
Levantine entity?"
That is the message Wiesel
communicates to the students at
Yale (where he recently received j
the Henry Luce Chair in Hu-
manities! and Boston University,
as well as to the thousands of
peoples he lectures to annually.
JTA Feature SynAcate
TEL AVIV The official
Olympic souvenir bag and other
plastic bags in use at the Los
Angeles Olympic Games in 1964
will be made in Israel. The Gal-
Wsissfeuer Industries of Holon
signed an exclusive contract with
the Los Angeles Olympic Or-
ganizing Committee after having
won a world tender for the supply
of plastic bags. The bags, bearing
the official 1984 Olympics em-
blem, will be soU throughout the
world as well as at the Olympic
Gi


Friday. January 21.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Ghazan Mission Group Leaves For Israel
Pictured here are (I. to r.)Dr. Robert Segaul, Rabbi Elliot Skiddell and
David JackowiU finalizing plans for the Super Shabbat Service being
l.u nt Rnmat Shalom.
Dai.---------
held at Ramat Shalom.
Ramat Shalom UJA Shabbat Tonight
Two members of Ramat
Shalom congregation who have
been to Israel and who have
played prominent roles in the life
of the Jewish community of
North Broward will join Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell in a special United
Jewish Appeal Shabbat service
tonight (Friday. Jan. 21) at the
Reconstructionist synagogue,
11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Planta-
tion
The Service comes on the eve
of the UJA Super Sunday
Phonathon sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Rabbi Skiddell,
who has been named coordinator
for the UJA Shabbat, said: "The
unique element of this 'Super'
Shabbat is that lay people are
being given the opportunity to
share their experiences in
Federation with their fellow
congregants. The personal ap-
proach is intended to demons-
trate the need for everyone to get
involved in the work of (the}
Federation."
The Chazan Mission group,
nineteen strong, left on Sunday
from the Fort Lauderdale Inter-
national Airport, for an intensive
visit to Israel.
The group, led by Joel
Reinstein, a vice president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, will meet a host
of Israeli dignitaries including
Simcha Dinitz, former Israeli
Ambassador to the United
States, former Ambassador to
Egypt, Ben Eleazer and Aryeh
Dulzin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency.
Shown pictured at the airport
are George and Cookie Berman,
Paul and Carol Frieser, Stanley
and Cookie Frankowitz, Sandy
and Hillary Jackowitz, Alan and
Eric Levy, Marty and Shelly
Lipnack, Sheldon and Lois
Polish, Joel Reinstein, Harvey
and Faith Schwartz and Federa-
tion campaign director. Ken
Bierman. Missing from the photo
is Alvin Capp.
UJA Brunch Provides Setting
For New Friendships
New Family Trip To Israel
A special brunch has been ar-
ranged for the residents of Pom-
pano Beach. Hills and Light
I house Point sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Fort Lau-
[ derdale. It will be held at Temple
| Sholom located at 132 SE 11 Ave.
beginning at 10:30 a.m.
UJA chairman for the event,
Harry Fellman said, "We're
I looking forward to a large turn-
I out that results in new friend-
Broward County
ships being formed and greater
support for the '83 UJA cam-
paign."
Assisting Fellman are co-
chairmen. Miriam Ring and Reba
Shotz. The committee includes
Anita Axelrod. Esther Cannon,
Dr. Max Fogel. Seymour Gerson,
Leonard Gluck, Lois Grossman
and Sid Grossman.
Also, Morris Kahan, Phil
Kanev. Sol Hasten. Morris Lieb-
son, Sam Rush, Joseph Shotz
and Annette Tomlin.
An ambitious new family pro-
gram. Project Elef, designed to
bring up to 1,000 North Ameri-
can families to Israel this coming
summer, has been announced by
Allan Milstein, director of the Is-
rael Aliyah Center, Miami.
According to Milstein, "Pro-
ject Elef has been created to give
American families a real taste of
life in Israel." Families will reside
in absorption centers, guest
houses on kibbutzim and
moshavim, or in special accom-
modations in settlement towns
during their one-month stay.
Each family will select from a
choice of work activities and pro-
grams, including: experiencing
kibbutz living, harvesting fruit
on a moshav, living on a settle-
ment in Judea and Samaria,
special touring program, and an
educational program in Jewish
history and Torah study.
Another unique aspect of Pro-
ject Elef, Milstein said, is that
each visiting family will be guid-
ed through the program by a host
family in Israel, enabling partici-
pants to be integrated into Israeli
life as much as possible during
their month in Israel. Families
will shop where the Israelis shop,
work with them share in their
pastimes, and learn at their
schools. In this way, "American
families will really experience
what living, working and study-
ing in Israel is like," Milstein
said. Both religious and non-
religious programs are offered.
Project Elef, sponsored in Is-
rael by the Jewish Agency's
Immigration and Absorption De-
partment, is part of department
head Raphael Kotlowitz's efforts
to give Diaspora Jews a more in-
timate knowledge of life in Israel
today.
To apply for Project Elef and
for cost and program informa-
tion, please contact the Israel
Center located in the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, (305)
573-2556.
Libraries
The Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Road, will present a pro-
gram on the chiropractic treat-
ment for relief of arthritic pain
syndrome on Monday, Jan. 24, at
2 p.m. Dr. Daniel L. Guzy, chiro-
practic physician will discuss the
subject.
Jack Tannen, a certified rare
book appraiser, will appear at the
library on Thursday. Jan. 27, at 7
p.m.
Gladys White will present a
Wet Workshop at the library on
Thursday. Jan. 27, at 2 p.m.
The North Lauderdale Branch.
WiOl Rlvd. of Champions in
North Lauderdale. will have a
program called Hypnosis for Self-
Improvement with Pat Rieger on
inursday. Jan. 27. from 2:30-4
p.m.
Boys and girls, ages 7 to 10.
are mv.ted to the Margate
Utharuie Young Branch on
Thursday. Jan. 27. from 4 to 5
P-m to learn origami craft. 5810
ark Drive in Margate.
pi-PnroiwTuis.jwi.a_
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
**&*?. Jmuamy 21,
'Mini-Mission' to JCC Campus Fruitful
By HELENE SOREF
We some three dozen
curious members of the Women's
Division board of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale went on a "mini-
mission" to the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, a beneficiary agency
of the funds contributed to the
Federation's United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign.
We showed up at 10 in the
morning of our mission. What a
trip we took that day: from
laughter to tears and back again,
and finally well, let me just tell
you some highlights.
The Community Center Perl-
man campus at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation, covers 10 busy
acres, so after a brief "coffee and
..." to fortify the inner woman,
we took a brisk walk to the play-
ground and cluster of classrooms
reserved for junior citizens aged
18 months to pre-kindergarten.
We went in and out of classrooms
observing the activities of 80 tod-
dlers who were obviously where
they wanted to be. doing what
they enjoyed doing, unaware of
the fact that their adept young
teachers were holding their at-
tention by using "play" as their
teaching tool. For the large per-
centage of these youngsters who
are from either single-parent or
double-employment homes, the
Center provides supervised
activity, when needed, from 8
a.m. to 6 p.m. dairy.
Association for Deaf
We stopped in at the office of
the Jewish Community Center's
national award-winning Associa-
tion for the Deaf. This group of
over 100 members has its own
Board, makes its own plans for
events, including a just-com-
pleted trip to Israel, accompanied
by the Center's staff member act-
ing as liaison and interpreter.
They are proud of their TTY tele-
phone for the deaf. (I am feeling
proud that we worked to help
fund the Center so there was a
beginning place for this happy
and independent group.)
Kosher Nutrition
I m so glad that we reached the
Hot Lunch program half an hour
before lunch. Here were 73 per-
sons enjoying, thanks to the
Women's League for Israel, a
song fest led by Yiddish enter-
tainers as well as a good hot
meal. Federation has another
Kosher Nutrition Center for the
elderly in Lauderdale Lakes.
The Gathering, a daily pro-
gram for our lesi robust elderly,
was our next stop. The hot lunch
we had shared was filling, so I
even joined in the "sit-down
calisthenic" group before admir-
ing the charming and unusual
handicrafts they make. These
seniors, up to % years of age
right now, have "music makers."
current events, sociability and
activity. Because they do need
help and supervision, our Center
makes it possible for them to en-
joy a normal (non-nursing home)
environment-
Hebrew Day School
We watched some of the He-
brew Day School (which has its
own building on the campus)
youngsters using our unique, new
Kopelowitz playground, before
our busy morning came to a
close. We knew we had seen only
a fraction of what goes on. We
didn't disturb the Hadassah
meeting in Soref Hall or the
Senior Adult activities. After
school, pre-teens and teens would
meet: after dinner, Hebrew High
School and other adult cultural,
educational and recreational
groups. We had seen a little
sample of the meaning of the
word COMMUNITY in Jewish
COMMUNITY Center no
matter the ages or interests or
needs.
We were tickled to be given
such a strong "selling point" to
use in our work in the Federation
Drive. Just let us be asked now.
"And what does our pledge
money support locally?" Have we
an answer to that!?!
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K OrtiftVd KoriM-r
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why-
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House* They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
f88&
Oakland Hills UJA committee workers (left to right) Ely Wishnick
Arnold Ratner, Maxwell Adler and Al Cohen shown here are finalizing
plans for a dinner-dance to be held on Saturday, Mar. 19 at tht
Tamarac Holiday Inn at 7:30 p.m. at which time Miriam and Gut
Spindler will be the honorees.
Canadian Jewish Leaders Say
Vatican's Non-Recognition of Israel
Impedes Mideast Peace Process
By Michael Solomon
MONTREAL (JTAI The
Vatican's refusal to recognize the
State of Israel was disputed by
two Canadian Jewish leaders
with a ranking representative of
the Holy See in Canada. McGill
University Prof. Irving Cotler.
president of the Canadian Jewish
Congress and Alan Rose, execu-
tive vice president of the CJC.
expressed their views strongly at
a meeting with The Most Rev.
Angelo Palmas, the Vatican
Ambassador, at the Vatican
Embassy in Ottawa.
They met with Palmas to
reiterate Jewish protests against
the audience granted Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat by Pope John Paul
II last September. According to
the CJC officials, by its refusal to
recognize Israel, the Vatican was
signaling the PLO and the rest of
the Arab world that their refusal
to recognize Israel was not
impediment to their reception at
the Vatican.
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Friday. January 21.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
PUBLIX SETS THE STYLE



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Page 8
The Jew8sh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 21,1993
Runaway Triggers Family Counseling
Mrs. S., a Jewish woman in her
late forties, frantically called the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. Between tears,
Mrs. S. related her painful story.
Yesterday morning her 17 year-
old son Roger ran away from
home. At first, she and her
husband were certain Roger
would return by nightfall. He had
run awav on two previous oc-
casions, only to return by
evening. This time, however,
Roger was gone over-night, and
his parents had no knowledge of
his whereabouts.
After hearing their tale, the
counselor suggested that the
family contact Roger's friends to
see if they knew where he was. He
also suggested that they contact
their local police department and
file a missing person's report and
encouraged the family to seek
counseling now. This would
enable them to understand and
cope with the situation and help
Roger's behavior. After conferr-
ing with her husband, Mr. and
Mrs. S. made an appointment for
the following day.
Later that day, Mr. S. again
contacted the agency to let the
counselor know that Roger had
returned. Mr. S. went on to say
that, since Roger returned, he
doubted the need to bring the
family into counseling.
The counselor first said that he
was glad Roger had been found
safe and had returned to his
family. Then he gently suggested
that the problems that had
caused Roger to run away
probably still existed. This,
combined with the fact that he I
had run away on two prior occa-
sions, suggested that a pattern
existed that could lead to greater
problems for Roger and his
family in the future. After listen-
ing to the counselor, Mr. S.
decided to keep the appointment
the following day.
Just from meeting them in the
waiting room, the counselor could
see that Mrs. S. was still upset
over the events of the weekend.
He observed that Mrs. S. seemed
detached and somewhat aloof
from his wife and son. He ex-
pected to see in Roger the typical
runaway, stereotype an angry,
hostile youth who feels that no
one understands him. As he
would note later, he was only half
right. Right now he could only
sense in Roger a resigned
quietness.
After the first couple of coun-
seling sessions, a picture emerged
that helped explain why Roger
would run away from home. To
better understand his behavior, it
is important to appreciate the
family background. Roger is the
youngest child in a family which
consists of Roger, two older
brothers, and his parents. The S's
Yugoslav Jews
Protest Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK The Jewish
Community of Yu issued a protest against recent
acts "inciting open demonstra-
tions of anti-Semitism" which are
contrary to "the constitutional
and social order of Yugoslavia
and her basic political determina-
tions," it was reported here by
the World Jewish Congress.
The protest appeared as a
front-page editorial in the most
recent issue of "The Jewish Re-
view," the official organ of the
Federation of Jewish Communi-
ties in Yugoslavia, the central
representative body of Yugoslav
Jewry.
According to the editorial, en-
titled "Discrimination Threat,"
in the last few weeks "Jewish
citizens found themselves in a
situation of being singled out and
made the target of discriminatory
practices which could not but
disturb them and awake a feeling
of bitterness." Given as the
direct cause of this situation,
'were some aspects of reporting
on Near East developments and
excesses which occurred..."
Various articles and incidents
were cited by the editorial. A
recent article in the Belgrade
daily "Politika" stated that "the
nation which a few decades ago
was the victim of merciless exter-
mination is now diligently
busying itself with similar deeds
toward new victims." A poster at
a meeting in Belgrade on July 9
carried the slogan "Sons of
Judah we shall avenge Bei-
rut." The Jewish Community
also reports receiving anonymous
letters and threatening phone
calls.
The editorial concludes that
"such occurrences can be
guarded against and averted only
by resolute protection of what are
the common achievements of the
Yogoslav social revolution and of
the anti-fascist War of National
Liberation in which, in a relative
ly great number, Jews also par-
ticipated to defend human free-
doms, dignity and equality."
Jewish Family Services IJFS)
of Broward County offers court-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
are an extremely successful and
upwardly mobile family. Mr. S. is
a successful lawyer, while his wife
is a bank executive. Roger's older
brothers, Sam and Jay, are both
beginning successful careers
one in dentistry, and the other in.
business.
The family's values and ex-
pectations are that everyone in
the family, children included,
works hard and becomes success-
ful. Both Sam and Jay accomp-
lished these goals without much
difficulty. Having to fulfill
parental expectations and to live
up to the legacy that his two
older brothers had established
created an enormous amount of
pressure within young Roger.
This pressure, combined with a
fear of failure and a fear of losing
parental love, evoked within
Roger a need to flee a tension-
packed situation. "I doubt I can
make it, "Roger said. "Everyone
else in this family is the best. I do
okay, but I'm just not the top."
Through the counseling
process, the family was able to
understand Roger's need to
escape what he saw as an uncom-
fortable environment. With an
understanding of the family
processes, change began to occur.
Roger came to understand that
there was no connection between
parental love and his becoming
successful his parents would
love him just as much, no matter
what he acheived.
As this new knowledge and
understanding continued to be
manifested in the family, Roger's
need to escape dissipated and
eventually disappeared. One day,
about a year after counseling had
ended, Roger gave the counselor
a call. "I just wanted to touch
base with you, "Roger said. "I've
graduated and I start college in
the fall. I want to be a success
too, like my brothers, but it sure
feels good knowing that you're
loved, even if you fall on your
face once in a while. It makes it
much easier to try again. Now
that I know that, I can keep
trying."
Jewish Family Service loca-
tions:
Hollywood
1909 Harrison St. Suite 109;
Hollywood; Tel. 927-9288. Hrs. 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday to 9 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale
3500 North State Rd. No. 7 Suite
399; Ft. Lauderdale Tel. 735-
3394. Hrs. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday to 9 p.m.
Deerfield
1800 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Suite
214; Deerfield Beach; Tel. 427-
8508. Hrs. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday to 9 p.m.
4
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3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment A. _^
1 Week Jerusalem $1022 pi
Tour IncludM:-Accommodation in First Class Hotel-Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Koshar
lus air
Medical.
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DEPARTURE DATE: APRIL 6.11
ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT
TRIANGLE TOURS
CALL COLLECT f
931-3031J
18407W. Oixia Highway NoTthMTanTi Baa^h-931-3031 I
Pym Cancels Tour
of Gulf States
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
British Foreign Secretary
Francis Pym has aban-
doned his tour of Arab Gulf
states following the refusal
of Saudi Arabia to receive
him.
The cancellation has triggered
off a major political row in
Britain, with the opposition
Labor Party accusing the gov-
ernment of "apathy and incom-
petence."
The Foreign Office was still
trying to salvage Pym's tour
by rescheduling his visits to
Qator. Oman and the Union of
Arab Emirates. But it announced
later that the whole tour had been
postponed.
AT THE root of these develop-
ments is the Arab League's insis-
tence on including PLO spokes-
man Farouk Kaddoumi in a dele-
gation formed to explain the
decision of the Fez Arab summit.
Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher had made it clear she
was not prepared to meet
Kaddoumi and was also insisting
on a blanket condemnation of
terrorism by the delegation. But
the Arabs had rejected both
conditions.
Pym was at pains to deny that
the tour was being cancelled be-
cause his other Arab hosts had
closed their doors to him. He also
said the incident would cause no
lasting damage to Britain's
interests and that there was no
question of the Arab* imposing
economic sanction against* hor.
BUT DENIS HEAL.Y, Labor's
shadow Foreign Secretary, said
the damage to Anglo-Arab rela-
tions would be "very lasting,"
and he accused the government,
especially Mrs. Thatcher, of "un-
paralleled incompetence and
irresolution."
Accusing it of reversing its
position on the PLO, Healy
recalled that Mrs. Thatcher
herself has signed the 1980
Venice declaration of European
leaders allotihg the PLO a role in
Mideast peace talks and that a
Foreign Office Minister had
already met Kaddoumi officially.
Healy accused Mrs. Thatcher of
overruling the Foreign Office and
acting like "a back seat driver."
For its part, Labor would agree
to a ministerial meeting with the
PLO. "You often get nationalist
movements using terrorism,"
Healy added. The present British
Home Secretary, William White
law, had met representatives of
the political wing of the IRA and
previous governments had held
contacts with the late Arch-
bishop Makarios of Cyprus at a
time when he was supporting
terrorism.
<.. souncid xkm*. i
There are still
some things we have
yet to imagine.
SOPHIE'S
CHOICE
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*j<*ftyqman*an ond Ubartg^ ftsaanv


day
.January 21.1983
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pge9
Display at Acker berg Sculpture Garden
Mark Benkert,
\ulptor, shown with his abstract
Vlpture "CDB" and Alvera
ikerberg in the Ackerberg
tulpture Garden located on the
Vm Community Center's
yiman Campus.
Ackerberg Sculpture
rden at the Jewish Communi-
fCenter now has on display,
Jlpture by Jack Schuyler and
|rk Benkert.
chuyler's "Movement to the
k" is in steel.
[Movement to the Sun" is on
i as one of the works of art in
Garden's ever-changing ex-
jtion. They are classic
nples of Schuyler's art form
ihich he employs the hard-
medium of stainless steel
Istress relationships between
|iliar and abtract objects.
In my medium, it is a
Jlcnirc to create the impres-
Kosher
Kitchen
the Nutrition Program offered
IJCC Monday through Friday,
Ivuli's a delicious Kosher hot
|ch and an opportunity to meet
f friends and mingle with old
nds while participating in ac-
Itics to limler your body and
nulate your mind. Available
^dults 60 years or older, there
fee but a contribution to
Wl costs is expected. Trans-
lation is provided if needed.
[Tie Gathering Place, coordi-
by Marion Hunley,
|vides a full day program for
(rail elderly with an opport-
ly to interact with their con-
traries. A professional staff
jjs the group in arts and crafts,
russions. music therapy.
rsical exercise, games and
jet stimulating activities. A
|nsed practical nurse is on
ft A Kosher hot lunch is
fed. Monday to Friday, 9:30
Mp.m.
ALL SINGLES
l^^'Hap" discussions on
fe, Jan- 23 t 8 p.m.
jtaed lay Ieader8 wfll hee/sti.
ftmg d.scussion in a com-
C k atmo8phere- Th*
ram has been successful all
kd S ftun^ry and we
"nmenu will be served.
p^*2 member, \A non-
\n-nelld Hotel \ Strictly f Kosher J
r 3 FU|| court. Meats MhQl*ch a Syne* on Premise* Uvs Show-Mov Special Diaia Serv P* Year Serv ""*"*-.....-- Daily >flo lee d Ice* 1 1
^UCLIDAVI / r.Ai

n.of noee ... eye. ...
thighs But I'm working on
W Eventually I want to beable
w> give a human flow to an es-
sentially inhuman material" h*
says. '
His work are all "originals"
because they can not be cast or
ever duplicated exactly.
Entitled "CDB" and formed
out of weather-rusted steel, Mark
Benkert s compelling abstract
sculpture occupies a permanent
place in JCC's Ackerberg Sculp-
ture Garden.
Benkert says the artistic in-
spiration for "CDB" came from
two sources: "My children's
alphabet picture books and my
work with industrial metal
letters. Looking at the interplay
of the familiar curves and lines
with a new perspective gave me
the idea for the sculpture's
design."
A "letterman" in the true
sense of the word, Benkert is one
of the fortunate few who can
combine business with the
pursuit of his goals in the art
world. He operates his own in-
dustrial metal shop called
"Sculptural Steel" which serves
the advertising trade.
Benkert has an Associate in
Art degree from Broward Com-
munity College and a B.A. in
Fine Art from Florida Atlantic U.
His professors at BCC including
Steve Elliot, La Monte Anderson
and David Pactor and Bill
Latimer of FAU, all of whom are
well-known sculptors, recognized
his talent and encouraged hum.
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC
Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Jack Schuyler,
Sculptor, shown with his abstract
sculpture "Galaxy" and Alvera
Ackerberg.
NEW OFFERING
ATJCC
The JCC proudly presents its
School of Fine Arts scheduled to
begin the week of Jan. 24, featur-
ing individualized instruction in
art, drama, music, and choir.
Staff includes Ruth Felt,
Creative Drama Specialist, grad-
uate of Royal Academy of
Dramatic Art in London, with
graduate work at the University
of Massachusetts, extensive
experience in drama education
throughout this country and
abroad and founder of
"Storylady Theatre," Susan
Louis, Piano teacher, Master of
Music Education, certified to
teach music in Florida, director
and accompanist for Funny Girl
and The King and I productions
at the JCC
Frances Nowick
Center Gift Prompts
Musical Dedication
All members and friends of the
Jewish Community Center are
invited to attend the dedication
of the baby grand piano to be
presented to the Center on
Sunday, Jan. 30 at 2 p.m. in Soref
Hall.
The gilt trimmed antique white
instrument is the gift of Dr.
Milton and Frances Nowick, both
of whom are well known
musicians here and in the
Milwaukee area. The afternoon's
program will include the dedica-
tion and song selections by
Frances Kesselman Nowick ac-
companied by Susan Louis. Re-
freshments will be served.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 21,
Community Calendar
1963
748-7632.
. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 19
Temple Beth Iarael: 7:30 p.m
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El: 8 p.m. Sin-
gles group meeting at Temple.
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board Meeting. Temple Emanu-
El.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Noon Meeting. Installation
of officers.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
Meeting 12:30 p.m. Auditorium
of Public Safety Bldg., Lauder
dale Lakes City Hall.
Women's League for Israel-
Bonaventure Chapter: 8 p.m.
Meeting in conjunction with
B'nai B'rith. Social room, Town
Center Shoppes.
Women's League for Israel-Del-
ray Beach: 10 a.m. New member-
ship coffee. Home of Lillian
Greene of Delray Beach. Infor-
mation call WLI office 791-4840.
THURSDAY, JAN. 20
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Shalom Sisterhood:
12:30 p.m. Torah Fund Luncheon
Temple Social Hall.
Women's League for Israel-Flor-
ida Council Forum: 10 a.m. Re-
gional office 5975 W. Sunrise
Blvd.
Zionist Organization of America-
Fort Lauderdale Chapter: Gener-
al Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Tamarac
Jewish Center. General public in-
vited. Rabbi Leiberman. guest
speaker.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat Wyn-
moor Chapter: Card party. 12:30
p.m. Coconut Creek Community
Center. Coconut Creek. Donation
S5.RSVP 973-9480.
Red Magen David-Col. David
Marcus Chapter: 11 a.m.
Whiting Hall Mini lunch and
entertainment.
ORT North Broward Region:
Board Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderdale Lake*
Lodge No. 2940: 7:30 p.m. Gen-
eral Meeting and ADL Semi-
nar. Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
HADASSAH:
Blyman Margate Chapter:
Noon general meeting. Congre-
gation Beth Hillel. Margate
Blvd.
Gilah Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
General Meeting. Artist work.
Inverrary Country Club.
FRIDAY. JAN. 21
Jewish National Fund: Film
Temple Ramat Shalom-Planta-
tion Sabbath.
Women's League for Israel-
Bonaventure Chapter: 3 days
and 2 nights in Epcot, call 472-
5105 or 473-5809. Cost $165 per
person.
SATURDAY, JAN. 22
Broward Community College: 3
performances thru Jan. 23 of
"Viva Las Vegas" starring Allita
and her Vegas Show. Bailey Hall,
3510 S.W.Davie Road.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter: 7
p.m. Art Auction. Holiday Inn,
Commercial And 195. Donations
$2.50 per person.
SUNDAY, JAN. 23
Temple Emanu-El: 11 a.m. Art
show at temple.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac. 7
p.m. Games.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat-Debra
Club: General Meeting noon,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation: 7-10 p.m. Contemporary
issues of Jewish Life Lecture
Series. Speaker Morton Silber-
man. Jewish Community Center.
B'nai B'rith Women-North
Broward Council No. 511: 2 p.m.
Show. The Jewish Radio Hour''
at the Coral Springs High School.
Donation $3 and $5. Tickets
available bv calling 971-9199 or
735-2997.
MONDAY, JAN. 24
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m
Games.
Women's League for Israel-Tarn
arac Chapter: Noon meeting
Italian-American Club. 7300 Mc-
Nab Road.
Women's League sponsoring a
seven-day cruise on "The Rhap-
sody to Caribbean Ports. Infor-
mation call Faye Rosenstein 722-
6762.
B'nai B'rith-North Broward
Council Lodges: 9:30 a.m. Exec-
utive Board Meeting B'nai
B'rith Regioal office. 800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Cypress Chase
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. General Meet-
ing, speaker. Dr. Peter Wallach,
Dermatologist, "The Sun and
Your Skin," Council Room Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
B'nai B'rith Women Chapter No.
345: Meeting 12:30 p.m. Roarke
Recreation Center. 1720 NW 60
Ave.
Yiddishe Gezelsht: Yiddish short
stories, and review of Jewish
events in the world from the Yid-
dish press. 2 p.m. Community
Room. 8352 West Oakland Park
Blvd., Adjacent to Harrison's.
Admission free. Information call
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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Invest in
Israel Securities

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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an* Lmmm -it>Mi M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
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MCUnuat (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838
TUESDAY, JANJJL
Temple Emanu-El: 9:30-11:30
a.m. Sisterhood study groups.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood-
Tamarac: Noon Games Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Meet in
the Catharine Young Library,
Commonwealth Savings and
Loan will sponsor a mini lunch
followed by a Fashion Show.
B'nai B'rith North Broward
Council No. 511: 12:45 p.m. Gen-
eral Meeting, David Pach Pav-
ilion
HADASSAH:
Someraet-Shoahana Chapter:
Noon general meeting Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset Phase 1.
North Lauderdale Chai Chap-
ter: Noon paid-up membership
Luncheon at Crystal Lake Coun-
try Club.
Maaada Margate Chapter:
noon Meeting Temple Beth Am,
Royal Palm Blvd. Entertainment
provided by Paula Goldberg, Fe-
male Humorist.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 26
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
ORT Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. General Meeting, Inverrary
Country Club.
Bayit Lepletot-Girls Town of Je-
rusalem: 9:30 a.m. General
Meeting Broward Federal Com-
munity room Phase II. Deerfield
Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat-Negev
Chapter: Lunch and Matinee
"They're Playing Our Song"
Burt Reynolds Theatre.
B'nai B'rith Women-Leorah
Council: Meeting 12:30 p.m.
American Savings hospitality
room K-Mart shopping center.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Jewish War Veterans of USA
William Kretchman No. 730-Fort
Lauder;ule: Noon meeting Brow-
ard Federal Savings and Loan,
3000 N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Community room. State Repre-
sentative Peter Deutsh will dis-
cuss new legislation and health
related topics. Mini lunch served.
HADASSAH:
Golda Meir Chapter-Pompano:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon and Fash-
ion show. Woodmont Country
Club, Tamarac: Reservations fee
$36 including luncheon and all
gratuities. Information call Fran
Joseph 971-7047 or Leah Roase
974-9420.
THURSDAY, JAN. 27
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Sha'Aray Tzedek-Sunriee
Jewish Center: 7:30 p.m. Install-
ation of officers and Trustees.
Sunrise Jewish Center, a colla-
tion will be served.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:46 p.m.
Board Meeting.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat Brow-
ard Council: 9:30 a.m. General
Meeting. 1303 State Road 7. N.
Margate.
B'nai B'rith Women-Bermuda
Club Chapter No. 1627: noon
Meeting Bermuda Club Club-
house.
SATURDAY, JAN. 29
Brandeia-Fort Lauderdale-P0f
pano Chapter: Sponsoring Z
frey Ballet at Omni Hall Bm.
ard Community College Nor*
Campus. Call 974-1522 for reS
vations.
p.m.
FRIDAY, JAN. 28
Jewish National Fund-Temple
Emanu-El: Sabbath.
Workmen's Circle-Greater Lau-
derdale Branch No. 1046: 1 p.m.
meeting Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. Richard Kaufman will lec-
ture on the important role "Com-
mon Cause" is playing in in-
fluencing liberal legislation.
SUNDAY, JAN. 30
Temple Emanu-El: 3 p.m. Co
cert featuring Myor Rosen pri*
cipal harpist with the New York
Philharmonic Orchestra and
Cantor Jerome Klement of Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: J
p.m. Games.
Jewish National Fund^Tu B'Sb>
vat Program at schools and Jew.
ish Community Center.
Women's League for Israel-Tin.
arac Chapter: Table at Lime Bn
clubhouse merchandise mart f.
luring 14K gold Israeli jewelry
McNab Road.
Wiesenthal Rejects
Canadian Invitation
By Arnold Ages
TORONTO (JTA) Nazi-
hunter Simon Wiesenthal has
refused to set foot in Canada for
the past decade because of what
he believes is the reluctance of
the Canadian government to
prosecute Nazi war criminals
living in Canada.
Wiesenthal. head of the war
crimes documentation center in
Vienna, has been invited to speak
by the Canadian Jewish Congress
and other Jewish institutions
since his brief visit to Vancouver
in 1972. But he will not enter the
country and has explained his
reasons in an interview with the
Canadian Broadcasting Corp.
and in communications with
Jewish leaders in Canada.
Wiesenthal contends that
despite information about known
Nazi war criminals living in
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
Canada, the government
Ottawa has refused to act. tit
decried the inertia of the govern
ment and what he called "empty
promises" by a representativec
Canada's Solicitor General tint
the Nazis would be prosecuted.
Last month, Canadian officiik|
did move against Albert Raua
an alleged Nazi executioneer wh
murdered Jews in Lithuania
presently Jives in Toronto. Afl
a hearing, a Canadian >u ordered Rauca extradited tj
West Germany where, presun
bly he will stand trial. Bn
Wiesenthal was not impressed bjl
that action.
He has pointed out that wh
was involved was an extradit
hearing, not a trial and that
impetus came from Bonn,
from Canada. Rauca s att
meanwhile is appealing
extradition order.
. 776-6272
HOWARD
|apbr a
ackaginc
_ "*c
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FORT LAUDERDALE
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I.C.C.F.F.566




= Wriday. January 21-1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Organizational News
Pioneer Women/Na'Amat Award Scholarship Aid
, Scholarships for 770 women
Lading more than 60 institu-
"ns of higher education in Israel
Lgre recently awarded by the
beroetual Scholarship fund of
Lneer Women-Na'Amat, the
komens Labor Zionist Organi-
Lion of America. The scholar
hips cover full tuition for a on*
r period.
Page 11
The recipients, among whom
,re 14 Arab and Druze women,
une from 97 towns, 56 moshav-
, and 10 villages throughout la-
ke! I Kibbutzim support their
*n members in higher educa-
,onl. Almost 2,000 applications
[ere received, according to Ju-
|th Diesendruck. chairwoman of
L15 year-old scholarship fund, i
IScholarship fund coordinator
|ta Blumenthal reported that 28
Trcent of the winners were ma-
king in teaching and education,
percent in engineering and
Ihnology. five percent in agri-
Iture. and almost three percent
Vh in medicine and in mathe-
Itics and physics.
In choosing among the appli-
es, the scholarship judges
rd extra points to women who
. to enter male-dominated
Ids and to older women who are
ning their studies.
J B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
I North Broward Council 511
slorth Broward Council B'nai
ith Women, presents Jewish
dio Hour, a comedy musical
[tie, featuring: The Bermuda
bli Players, Sunday, Jan. 23 at
[p.m. It will take place at the
pral Springs High School Audi-
jrium. 7201 W. Sample Rd.,
pral Springs.
| The proceeds help support
B'nai B'rith Women "Chil-
en's Home in Israel," and the
Mi-Defamation League and
3Y0.
ffor further information, call:
lilh Schweitzer, 971-9199, or
r'elyn Faber, 735-2697. Re-
ved seating. Donation: $3
B'NAI B'RITH
| Cypress Chase Lodge 3143
The next General Membership
la t i .
* THE FAMILY JACOBS
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK I
25th A COLLINS
|J MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER 0,.n .M ... I
PASSOVER I
|j 10 Days* 11 Nites J
March 27 I
to April 6 I
[ 3 Meals Daily
I: $625. Per Person
Obi. Occ.
CALL 1-536-5721
|GO EXCITING PLACES...
X
PUN SING A
fchW^h N',,onal C0""0" of
El 0urs ,0 ISRAEU with
yW" to EGYPT. GREECE
URnoc i Highlight* In
rH'CA and ALASKA.
Pl* Call
ShlrltyVltcott
473-5127
meeting of Cypress Chase Lodge
No. 3143 of B'nai B'rith will be
held on Monday evening, Jan. 24,
at 7:30 p.m. The meeting will be
held in the Council Room of the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Dr. Peter Wallace, Dermatol-
ogist will be the guest speaker
and he will discuss "The Sun and
your Skin."
The Golda Meir Chapter of
Hadassah of Pompano will hold a
Nettie Milgrim Luncheon and
Fashion Show at the Woodmont
Country Club in Tamarac on Jan.
26 at 11:30 a.m. Professional
models and entertainment will
help raise monies for the Hadas-
sah Israel Education Services
and the Youth Aliyah Fund. Res-
ervation and admission fee, in-
cluding luncheon and all
gratuities is a $36 tax deductible
contribution.
For further information, con-
tact Chairpersons Fran Joseph at
971-7047 or Leah Rose at 974-
9420.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Sunrise Chapter
The Deborah Sunrise Chapter
of the Deborah Hospital Founda-
tion is sponsoring a mobile exa-
mination van for free lung
function test, pulse and blood
pressure on Tuesday and
Wednesday. Feb. 1 and 2 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. at K-Mart, Univer-
sity Drive and W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
YIDDISH THINKING-
SPEAKING
Havurah Meets
The January Farbreng (meet-
ing) will be a literary event where
those attending will hear Yiddish
poetry by Yiddish poets about
America. A review of Jewish
events around the world will be
supplemented with news from the
Yiddish press will be part of the
meeting.
The Monday Jan. 24, 2 p.m.
meeting will be held at 8352 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. in the com-
munity room. The meeting place
is adjacent to Harrison's and ad-
mission is free. Further informa-
tion may be had by calling 748-
7632.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL-
SISTERHOOD
Fashion Show and Luncheon
On Thursday, Feb. 3 at noon,
the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach, will
present a Luncheon and Fashion
Show. Models were selected from
the Sisterhood membership.
Fashionable clothes will be sup-
plied by Century Shopping Plaia.
Henrietta Kalish will be fash-
ion coordinator and commenta-
tor.
For further information call
Sadie Bodner 421-6840.
NORTHWEST BROWARD
SYMPHONIC POPS
ORCHESTRA
Concert Scheduled
The Northwest Broward Sym-
phonic Pops Orchestra, con-
ducted by Ben Goldman, will
present the second of a three con-
cert series on Jan. 23 in the Omni
Auditorium. The performance
will begin at 2 p.m. and is spon-
sored by the Northwest Focal
Point Senior Center. Tickets are
S3 and can be reserved by calling
973-0300.
The concert will be geared from
'Pops" to classics. Selections
will include music by Mozart,
Sousa, Russian Folk Tunes and
many other surprises.
Paul Cutrufo, a Neopolitan
tenor, will be the guest soloist
singing operatic arias.
CITY OF HOPE
Tamarac Chapter
The City of Hope, Tamarac
Chapter, will hold its First An-
nual Bowlathon at Carter's Tam-
arac Lanes on Saturday, Jan. 15.
Bowlers of all ages are invited to
enter and trophies and prizes will
be awarded. Registration at Car-
ter's or contact: Hilda Gianfala
(721-3919) or Irving Graber (721-
5981).
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
North Broward Chapter
American Jewish Congress,
Shad Polier North Broward
Chapter will meet on Tuesday,
Jan. 25 at Holiday Inn, 441 and
Commercial Blvd., Tamarac from
1 to 3 p.m.
A film "Israel. The Land of
Promise," will be presented by
Friends of Israel in America, Inc.
a non-profit organization whose
board of directors includes five
Rabbis, five Ministers as well as
several Jewish and Christian lay
people. The program has been en-
dorsed by Joel Arnon, Consul
General of Israel.
Browsin' Thru Broward
with Maggie
Maggie's back in town. And
Maggie (who was born
MaxMenachemLevine in
Newark, N.J., some years ago) is
Browsin' thru Broward once
again. And with the help of our
readers send your precious
tidbits of information to the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale office, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lau-
derdale 33321 Maggie will try
to keep you informed of the
lighter side and sometimes,
more personal side of the
news.
Rabbi Harold Kushner, the au-
thor of the best-selling non-fic-
tional book: Why Bad Things
Happen to Good People, drew the
largest crowd ever to attend a
Jewish Federation-synagogue-
sponsored Midrasha Lecture
Series. The event, leading off the
third annual series, at Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise found teen-
agers, young adults, young adult*
couples, and the elderly filling the
more than 1,200 seats in the
sanctuary and auditorium .
Among the teens were members
of Federation's Judaica High
School who meet at the campus
at Temple Beth Orr along with
Beth Orr's Rabbi Donald Gerber
and Educational Director Bar-
bara Fellner.
Told about Federation's Edu-
cational Director Abraham J.
GRtelson walking more than five
miles one Friday after sundown
to deliver a talk at Temple Beth
Torah in Tamarac, walking back
that distance, and doing the same
on Saturday morning. Temple
Beth Am's President Al Cohen
turned to Abe and said: "Come
to service at Beth Am in Margate
and we'll have a cot for you so
you can stay at the synagogue
the entire Shabbat" .
Hopefully by the time this ap-
pears in print. Temple Beth Orr
will have sold all its tickets for
the Feb. 5 concert by Theodore
Bikel at the Omni Auditorium of
Broward Community College
North campus on Coconut Creek
Blvd. Also coming to town
next month is Roberta Peters
who'll be appearing in the Feb. 12
fine arts concerts at Temple Beth
Am Among celebrities plan-
ning to enjoy South Florida's
sunshine is Virginia Graham
who'll be the speaker at Nova
University's Wednesday Lun-
cheon Forum Feb. 2 Also
scheduled for the Novs Forum is
Retired Admiral Rickover. He'll
be talking March 9.
Among Congressman Clay
Shaw's 41 nominees to the four
service academies subject to
final selection by the academies
are Jeffrey E. Liebman of Fort
Lauderdale and Philip J. Metzler
of Lauderdale Lakes for West
Point: Mitchell T. Forman of
Plantation for the Naval Aca-
demy at Annapolis Jerry
Kaye of Omega in Plantation
notes, that because of the fire-
damaged Omega clubhouse, the
Omega Federation-UJA commit-
tee will probably hold its 1983
fund-raiser Sunday, Jan. 30, at
the Jewish Community Center
. The JCC has also been the
setting for several of Lauderdale
West organizational meetings
because of the fire that destroyed
the clubhouse there Among
Midrasha Lecture Series spon-
sorsSharon Feller, teacher at
Riverland Elementary School in
Davie, and her fiance, Michael
Ramos. They'll be married June
12 at Temple Beth Am.
Luncheon to Honor Israel Mowshowitz
A luncheon honoring Rabbi
and Mrs. Israel Mowshowitz has
been planned for Wednesday,
Feb. 2 at 11 a.m. at the Holiday
Inn in Plantation (University
Drive and Sunrise Blvd.).
Rabbi Mowshowitz, spiritual
leader of the Hillcrest Jewish
Center of Flushing, N.Y., who
now resides in Florida, meets
with present and former members
of his congregation each year as
they come to Florida. Holder of
many honors from major univer-
sities in the New York area,
including his alma mater,
Yeshiva University, he is a
writer, lecturer and active with
the American Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors with
which he serves on the Executive
Board.
Present and former members of
his congregation are urged to
make reservations by calling
chairman Lee Rich at 974-9430.
131 ways lo turn Frtcndsliip
Into love.
The new Friendship Dairy Cookbook
contains 131 ways to vary the dairy in your
diet with the fresh, clean taste of Friendship
cottage cheese, sour cream, yogurt, farmer
cheese or buttermilk.
To get yours, mail the coupon below with
83.00. Well send you our new cookbook.
You'll also get 81.00 in coupons for
Friendship Dairy Products.
If it's not made with Friendship.
It wont taste the same.
Love begins wllh Friendship:
Mall lo: Friendship Cookbook Offer
PO Box 7134 Slralmar Station
Bridgeport. CT 06650
Enclosed Is 83.00 (check or money order).
Please send me by return mall the Friendship I
'Cookbook and 81.00 In coupons.
Name.
Address.
City.
.State,
Please print
^- Zip "ease pnnr
BAnotfB^SVMWWrtJftWlrV Offer void -ifKfUt
'inhibited or taxed Valid onlv In continental U.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 21,]

THIS YEAR
VISIT YOUR COUNTRY HOME.
Israel. Where the warmth of belonging begins.
And you feel content in a way you've never felt anywhere else.
Vacation in Israel this year. See the sights of your
ancient homeland from the balcony of your modern hotel.
Swim in its bright, blue seas.
Let its sunshine warm you. And its people. Israel.
Another country. Yet, somehow your own.
COME TO ISRAEL.
The Miracle On The Mediterranean.*"

Israel is much less expensive than many people think. For .nformation on low-,,*! packages, call your travel awn. Israel (**
mment Tiwnst Offer. 415TS.W Freeway Howion. Texas 77027.



' '
*.v January 21,1969
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 13
Portraits Of A World Now Gone
,k and Wives: By Chaim
kmde Translated from the
hddish by Harold Rabinowitz
L Inna Hecker Grade. Alfred
l Knopf, 201 E. 50th Street,
I*York, NY 10022. 1982. 907
\gts. SI 5.95.
.viewed By Jacob Kabakoff,
Lfessor of Hebrew literature at
[C.N.Y. and editor of the Jewish
ok Annual
I The late Chaim Grade waa a
stinguished Yiddish poet, but
i also received acclaim as a
bperb novelist and short story
Liter. A survivor of the Young
Una group of writers, he waa the
(thor of several volumes of
*try in which he immortalized
> life and tradition of European
rhe three novellas included in
ade's newest volume represent
fifth prose work in English
elation. When asked in an in-
Jview why he had turned to the
ting of fiction, Grade replied
It his was a two-fold purpose.
st, he felt an historical obliga-
to describe the human
dy land comedy) of
ean Jewish life before it
systematically uprooted.
I he wanted to show, through
medium of art, that the
blems and struggles of the
|rs of yesteryear were relevant
V
Jewish Books
J uu b in Review
is a service of the IWB Jewish Book Council,
15 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
Empire of Mustafa
fDudein Is Growing
to our own times because these
problems and struggles never
really change.
What Shmuel Yosef Agnon,
the Nobel Prize laureate, sue-
Just Published: The Technion Story
he dramatic 74 year history of
el's oldest and foremost tech-
university is now available
i engrossing new book, Tech-
\: The Story of Israel's Insti-
of Technology, by Carl
fcrt.
. Alpert's lively chronicle
the Technion's growth
a small technical school,
Kgling to meet the engineer -
{[demands of the burgeoning
nation of Israel, to its
nt-day status as an interne-
center of technology,
neering, medical research,
| applied science. Among the
fascinating items Mr.
Irt recounts are:
I How the Institute was
I out of the same political
oil and rivalries that also set
Itage of World War 1.
[How three successive oc-
|mg armies used the build-
land faculties of the Technion
Imposes quite different than
Tation.
How Hebraists struggled to
ft an ancient language to ex-
7 scientific terminology and
ppts.
pow Technion's workshops
fed war material to the
Ph to stop Rommel before he
fed Palestine.
reading Technion: The
of Israel's Institute of
>n'ogy. it becomes clear
|he story of the Technion is
fhe story of one of the most
eras in all of Jewish hia-
Ispanning two world wars,
holocaust, and the birth of
Plate of Israel. It is, ul-
Py. the story of the Jewish
s determination to estab-
se m its ancient homeland
[the tools of modern tech-
I Alpert is perhaps the only
iT.no could adequately tell
u story of the Technion's
ceeded in doing for Galician
Jewry, Grade accomplished for
the rich world of Lithuanian
Jewry. He has peopled his
novellas not only with rabbinic
figures, with ascetic recluses and
with contentious Mizrachi and
Agudah supporters, but also with
a host of strong women, with
shopkeepers, and other mundane
types. He depicts the rhythm of
their daily lives without nostalgic
embellishment and dwells on the
shadows as well as the lights of
their existence.
Because of his absorbing j
psychological treatment of his I
characters, Grade makes their]
concerns and conflicts real and'.
meaningful for us. In the novella \
"The Rebbetzin" we follow the
machinations of a scheming
woman who is motivated by dis-
appointment and envy. The
second novella, "Laybe-Layzar's
Courtyard,'' which is set in Vilna,
is filled with closely packed
action, including a dramatic clash
between an inflexible, fanatic
father and a gentle reclusive
rabbi who cannot escape involve-
ment in community affairs. The
last novella, "The Oath," relates
how, by a clever turn of events, a
dying Vilna wheat merchant is
able to provide for his wife's
marital future but is unsuccessful
in keeping worldliness from
engulfing the lives of his son and
daughter.
Grade's novellas, like his
previous large-scale novel "The
Yeshiva," are anchored in reality
and chronicle day-by-day hap-
penings, but at the same time
they touch on transcendent
universal issues which speak to
the mind and the heart.
CarlAlpert
struggle for survival. His 30 year
association with the Institute has
enabled him to witness and par-
ticipate in much of its history, as
well as draw upon the reminis-
cences and personal recollections
of the men and women who
shaped the course of the Insti-
tute.
Mr. Alpert has served for
many years as Executive Vice
Chairman of the Technion's
Board of Governors. His weekly
column, "Report from Israel" is
extensively syndicated through-
out the Jewish Press in the
United States and abroad, and he
is the author of many books on
Israel and Zionism.
.Technion: The Story of Israel's
Institute of Technology can be
ordered from the American Tech-
nion Society, 271 Madison
Avenue, New York NY. 10016,
for $25 per copy.
The Winds of War
leu tnt is now only a me-
. ^"signed to history and
r,n|recollectionaoftnefew
tl Lm.the "rld who once
W ,' ^ recrMtod
n Wouk'a "The Winds
. the epic 18-hour film
*"> air on the ABC Televi-
sion Network beginning Sunday,
Feb. 6, (8-11 p.m., EST).
The milieu is the shtetl, and a
shtetl wedding, graphically de-
scribed in the pages of Wouk's
bestseller, is vividly brought to
life in the ABC presentation
ByHYAMCORNEY
London Chronicle Syndicate
The empire of Mustafa
Dudein is growing. Hither-
to chairman of the Village
League in the Hebron area,
he has now been elected
chairman of the West Bank
Village League movement
as a whole, which com-
prises Bethlehem, Ramal-
lah, Jenin, Tulkarm and
Nablus.
In the western media, Dudein
is portrayed as a puppel of Israel.
True, he is willing to negotiate
with the Jewish State and was
also willing to talk to a group of
West European public relations
experts working on behalf of the
i Israeli cause but only because
he believes that this is the best
course of action for the future of
the West Bank.
He does not endorse all the
policies of the Begin Govern-
ment, particularly with regard to
the West Bank settlements. "We
oppose the creation of any new
settlements at present which we
regard as obstacles to peace."
Hardly the words of a "puppet of
Israel."
DUDEIN, a well-built figure
accompanied everywhere by even
better-built colleagues, is a
former minister in the Jordanian
government. He came back to
the West Bank in 1977 after
falling out with King Hussein
and found "severe negligence" in
the area. "There was a shortage
of roads, water, electricity and
medical supplies. Millions of dol-
lars were being given to mayors
who were agents of the PLO but
they passed none of it on to the
villages.
"We came to the conclusion
that we needed a central associa-
tion to save these villages. In
July 1978, we set up the first vil-
lage league in Hebron. We had
harassment from Arab and Jew
alike."
Undeterred by the harassment
or even by the assassination of
the Ramallah Village League
chairman and his son Dudein
and his colleagues have since
opened 50 miles of roads and 25
schools and have supplied 30 vil-
lages with electricity. I saw for
myself a couple of weeks ago one
of the modern medical centers
built in Tafouah, a village some
"our miles form Hebron.
DUDEIN is a pragmatist, as
well as an ambitious political
leader. "The Arabs can't throw
the Jews into the sea, and the
Jews can't throw the Arabs into
the desert," he told me.
"We are telling our citizens
that there is no other choice
except negotiations between Is-
rael and the Palestinian Arabs.
In the coming months, we will
hold a conference of all the village
leagues to find a common lan-
guage and a unified policy, and
then we will call on Israel to start
negotiations.
"We hope that Israel will com-
promise on the national demands
of the Palestinians. We recognize
the Israeli State, and we want
them to recognize our rights on
our soil."
The leagues claim to represent
some 42,000 people a small but
growing percentage of the
800,000 West Bank Arabs.
Dudein is bitter, not so much
about his "puppet" image in the
western media, but rather be-
cause neither the American con-
sulate in East Jerusalem nor the
consulates of Britain or France
give him or the leagues any sem-
blance of encouragement. They
refuse, in fact, to come and talk
to him.
But Dudein is confident that
the influence of the leagues will
increase as that of the PLO dim-
inishes in the wake of its defeat in
Lebanon.
Manischewitz
1983 PASSOVER RECIPE GUIDE
Includes 40$ in coupons!
Our new 1963 Passover Recipe Guide is more beautiful than ever! And we at
Manischewitz hope it will make your holiday celebration more beautiful than ever,
too. Our Guide features two menu suggestions plus special recipes tor dishes like
Gan Eden Chicken, Carrot TimbaJes and Lemon Meringue Charlotte.
You'll also find a 25< coupon for delicious Meurfsotie wlU Matae Cfaofceca
and a 15* coupon for any ManisohewlU Cake Mia. Send for yours now and
have a very happy and Kosher Passover!
COUPON EXPIRES APRIL 8.1983
Mail coupon to: RECIPE GUIDE. RO. BOX 484A. JERSEY CITY. N.J. 07303
Please send the Manischewitz Passover Recipe Guide to:
Name.
Address.
City-
State.
Zip-
On* Reaps Quids Pe< Request Request w* not be processed without zip code PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, JanuaryTT^gS
'
Synagogue Sounds
Temple^ Beth Israel Receives Torah
Mr. Abe Lipshitz and Mr. Murray Seiden art pictured above
presenting Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise, a Torah on behalf of the
.Wob Hill Jewish Center. Receiving the Torah is Rabbi Phillip A.
LabowiU. spiritual leader of Temple Beth Israel. This Torah will be
used throughout the year for services at Temple Beth Israel and on the
High Holy Days it will serve the satellite congregation of Sunrise
Lakes Phase IV.
Elaine Malbin, Misha Raitzin,
Sponsored By Tamarac JC
Elaine Malbin and Misha
Raitzin will be featured in a con-
cert on Jan. 22 in the OMNI
Auditorium located on Broward
Community College's North
Campus. Performance is at 8
p.m., and ticket prices are $8,
$10, and $12.50. Reservations can
be made by calling the Tamarac
Jewish Center at 721-7660 or the
OMNI Auditorium box office at
973-2249.
Elaine Malbin has been a
featured soloist with many major
symphonies including the New
York Philharmonic and the
Philadelphia Orchestra.
Misha Raitzin has sung the
leading tenor roles at the Metro-
politan Opera in "La Traviata."
and "Un Hallo in Mashcera" as
well as a world-wide broadcast of
"La Gioconda."
Joint Concert At Temple Emanu-El
Myor Rosen, principal harpist
of the New York Philharmonic
Orchestra, will be appearing at
Temple Emanu-El on Sunday.
Jan. 30 at 3 p.m. Mr. Rosen will
be making his first solo appear-
ance in Florida at this concert.
Also performing will be Cantor
Jerome Klement of the Temple
who will be accompanied by Mr.
Rosen in a group of concert selec-
tions.
Reserved seating for concert
sponsors is $18, which includes a
champagne reception following
the concert. Regular seating is
$10 and $5. Temple Emanu-El
and the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale will be benefit-
ted by the concert proceeds.
B'nai B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
FORT LAUDERDALE
Maria Werman, daughter of
Philip and Honey Werman of
Lauderhill will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah Friday evening, Jan. 28.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Steven
Goldman son of Stuart and Helen
Goldman of North Lauderdale,
and Robert Saltiel, son of Bennie
and Rosalie Saltiel of Sunrise,
will be celebrated on Saturday,
Jan. 29.
a.m. Darren Jay Elkind. son of
Herbert and Ruth Elkind of Fort
Lauderdale will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah.
NORTH LAUDERDALE
HEBREW CONGREGATION
Neil Mandel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Mandel will be
called to the Torah in celebration
of his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
Jan. 22, during the morning wor-
ship service.
Four Terrorists Face Trial
By Lisa Palmieri-Bilhg
(Rome)
The Jewish community of
Milan is requesting the status of
plaintiff in the upcoming trial of
four suspected terrorists accused
of detonating a bomb at the en-
trance to the Jewish Community
Center at Via Eupili 8 in Milan on
the night of September 29-30.
The bombing occurred just nine
days before a machinegun and
grenade attack on worshippers
outside the main synagogue in
Rome in which two lives were
lost.
Milan police arrested 14 sus-
pects in the community center
bombing. The four to go on trial
were directly responsible for the
act, according to the police. All
were identified as members of the
"Communists Organized for Pro-
letarian Liberation" (COLP), a
group linked to several extreme
leftwing organizations and
suspected of subversion.
The organizations are "Prima
Lenea," "Autonamia Operaia Or-
ganizzata," and "Nuclei Combat
tenti Communisti." They are be-
lieved to work in tandem with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion for the purpose of creating
panic among Jews, civil chaos
and undermining faith in
Western democracy, a spokes-
man for the Rome Jewish com-
munity told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
COMPROMISE OFFERED
ON STATUS OF REFORM
RABBIS IN ISRAEL
JERUSALEM Supreme
Court Justice Meir Shamgar pro-
posed a compromise in connec-
tion with the efforts by Reform
rabbis to gain equal status with
the Orthodox religious establish-
ment.
Shamgar suggested that Re-
form rabbis be permitted to per-
form marriages in Israel while the
Orthodox would retain their
prerogative as registrars of all
marriages. The Orthodox have
enjoyed a government-backed
monopoly of religious functions
in Israel since the State was
formed. Marriages and other rites
performed by non-Orthodox
rabbis are invalid.
The Reform movement is
protesting this situation in a
hearing before a panel of five jus-
tices. Counsel for the State,
which backs the Orthodox rab-
binate, claimed it acts on behalf
of all Jews in the country, re-
gardless of whether they recog-
nize it. "There is no room for
various Jewish religions," he
said. The court will hear the ap-
pellants' case at its next hearing.
IAI HOPES TO HAVE
MODELS OF NEW JETS
READY FOR TESTING
BY 1986
TEL AVIV Isarel Aircraft
Industries (IAI) hopes to have
five prototype models of the new
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
FORT LAUDERDALE
Laura Feiss, daughter of Dr.
Joel and Susan Feiss of Planta-
tion, will be called to the Bimah
in celebration of her Bat Mitzvah
during Havdalah Services on
Saturday, Jan. ?9.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
PLANTATION
Michael Davis, son of Irving
and Marcia Davis of Sunrise and
Jonathan Breatler son of Jerry
and Fern Brassier of Plantation
will be called to the Torah in
honor of their B'nai Mitzvah on
Saturday, Jan. 29 during the
worship service
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
PLANTATION
On Saturday, Jan. 22, at 10:30

Candlelighting Tim* i
t
Friday, Jan. 21-5:38 PM
Friday, Jan. 28-5:43 PM
I!

,rnftrp? wip neta
t it : I v-:
:natf Stf i: p*nrb urn
ftP'J*** *%*?< Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher fadI sham, B mitz-vo-Uv. Vtxee-v.-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, OLordourGod, King of the Universe
Who has sancUfied us with Thy commZndments'
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
\
?
?
Lavie Israeli-designed jet fighter
ready for testing by 1986. Line
production of the new plane will
commence shortly thereafter i
lowing any necessary alterat'J
in light of the teat experience.
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructions!
RAM AT SHALOM (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.,]
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m., Saturdays only
for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU.
Liberal
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (for)
information call Ralph Shulman, president, at 971-3868 or 973-
6528. P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063.) Meeting twice monthly
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950 Coconut Creek Pkwy.|
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Founding Rabbi Aaron B. Ilaon.
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily!
a.m. and5p.m.; Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and6 p.m.]
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 7711
NW 44th St., Lincoln Park West. Sunrise, 33321. Servi.
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Ma
Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF DEERFIELD BEAC
(421-1367), 1640 Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441.
vices: Daily 8:15 a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
sundown; Friday 7 p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris
timus. Charles Wachspress, Cantor Sol Chasin.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT,
LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort LauderdalJ
33312. Services: Dqily 7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturdav: )|
a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974.1
3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: DaJyl
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 ami
Rabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-9560)1
2048 NW 49th Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30ami
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israeli
Halpern.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDA*.
(for information: 741-0369). Services: Friday 6p.m.; Saturday]
a.m. at Banyon Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd Tt
President: Murray Headier.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0295), 8049 W. Oakl*n
Park Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 am. and 5 pji
rnday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert
Troy, Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Bhd
Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m Frid
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 am. Rabbi
Solomon Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 1742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland a
Blvd Sunnse 33313. Sendee.: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday. 6:30pj
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Nee.
ISPS BE,TH ISRAEL 0F DEERFIELD BEACH (4Sl4
7060). 200 S. Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach. 33441. Servi**
Daily and Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Friday 8 p.m.; Saturdir|
8:45 am. and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Minkjl
Cantor Shabtai Arkennan.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380). 1434 SE 3rd
Pompano Beach. 33060. Services: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Ms
A. Skop. r
JSS^StJfUL}9V4^m 8E "* Av.,PompJ
Beach 33060. Service.: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Friday 8 bl
Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor,
J. Renzer. ^
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th
Tarn. 33321. Ssrvieaa: D*ly 8:30 H and 5 p m, Fr*
prnaiKlSpmCajstorHewyBelawco
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF CORAL SPUN
(for information: 763-6319.) Services: Daily at 8:30 am.
5.30 p.m.; Saturdays at 9 a.m. Preeideat: Herb Davi.
Reform
Erf..232; U,k*" 333U- S^ta.: FWdWl 818 f




January 21,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Bond Notes
Holiday Springs Announces Added
Attraction for Israel Bond Night
bbi Dr. Solomon Geld and
itor Irving Grossman of Tem-
Beth Am in>Margate will
it a selection of Israeli
when Holidajr Springs and
i Bonds honor Jerry and
ilyn Kalinsky on Jan. 23 in the
lliday Springs Social Hall.
According to Isadora Kraasen,
chairman of the event, the Rabbi
and Cantor are joining the pro-
gram as a special tribute to the
Kahnskys, who are being honor-
ed for their leadership and
dedication in their community
and to the State of Israel.
V-
lichard and Marie Levy,
jired here, leaders in Temple
inu-El and in the North
Mini community, have been
1 the recipients-elect of the
Israel Bond Lion of
osecutor Urges Removal
of Names Of Anti-Nazis
From Criminal Records
By David Kantor
'NN UTA) Robert
pner, the U.S. prosecutor at
uremburg war crimes trials,
irged the Bonn government
remove from the criminal
ds, ami-Nazi Germans
icied by the notorious
Nm Courts during the 12
I tenure of the Third Reich.
[courts sentenced thousands
In Nazis to death and others
?ng prison terms. But these
V* are still officially
Hered as "criminals" in
I W,st (Jerman states.
npner called on the Bun-
to pass legislation
fng the names of those
I only crime was opposition
I Nazi state. He said such a
was long overdue,
H.v for a /legislative body
i has l>een urging the release
Pne-time deputy fuhrer
M> Hess frpm Spandau
} and the release of other
Fled Nazi war criminals
fg sentences in Holland and
tNDALISM AGAINST
[TEL AVIV MAYOR
By Hugh Orgel
|L AVIV Tel Avivalum
prs were allegedly responW-
r painting swastikas and
1 denouncing Mayor
Lehat and Ashkenazic
generaL,pn the walls of
"Rues and Thomas in the
odo neighborhood where
ns were also painted on
cars or scratched tato
[paintwork and tires were
jjj The vandalism was at-
, to the faUl shooting by
I a 26 year-oid resident of
Patarneh quart*, a alum
rrhood south of-Tel Aviv.
/'ctim was a member of a
liamily the police were try-
? evict from an abandoned
Gfs ated for demolition. He
E.'y ''red three shots at po*
fKers tefore he was gunned
The Salameh neighborhood
council officially dissociated the
residents from the acts of vandal-
ism and condemned the per-
petrators. They told reporters
that "local hotheads" were re-
sponsible. Meanwhile. Mayor
Lehat was given a special police
guard which he stressed, he did
not ask for.
In Sydney:
Bombs Explode
At Jewish
Social Club
SYDNEY. Australia (JTA) -
An explosion in a stairwell of the
building housing the Israel
Consulate here injured two
persons according to police. At
the same time, two bombs ex-
ploded in a parking lot of a Jew-
ish social club in the suburb of
Bondi. No one was injured in the
latter bombings.
A group calling itself the
Organization for the Liberation
of Lebanon from Foreigners,
believed to be an extreme right-
wing group, called a local news
agency claiming responsibility
and warned of similar attacks in
Australia against Israel and Jew-
*4h installations unless Israel
withdraws its forces from Leb-
anon. There are large Jewish and
'Lebanese communities living in
separate* parts of the city and
there have 'Veen no previous
reports of serious violence
between them.
Officials said that an elite anti
terroriat squad has been
mobilized to coordinate police ac-
tion in finding the__culprits
responsible for the two bom-
bings.
Arthur Rubinstein Dead At 95
Israel Bonds to Honor
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Levy
Judah award by the Temple
Emanu-El Israel Bond Commit-
tee.
The couple will be presented
with their award during cere-
monies at the annual Bond recep-
tion scheduled for Feb. 6, at 11
a.m. with a brunch following. The
announcement was made by Mrs.
Matthew Newman, chairman of
the event.
Mr. levy, the founder and
chairman of the board of Levy
and Co. Fruit Exchange in
Pompano Beach, says he has one
hobby, "fundraising for Temple
Emanu-El." Along with his wife,
they have been members of the
Temple since 1943.
Guest speaker at the affair will
be Jerome Gleekel. associate and
spokesman of the Israeli Con-
sulate in Miami.
PARIS (JTA) Arthur
Rubinstein, one of the world's
greatest concert pianists, died at
his Geneva home at the age of 96.
His companion and friend, An-
nabel Whitestone, said, that the
maestro caught an infection. Ma.
Whitestone said Rubinstein did
not want any religious service af-
ter his death.
Rubinstein was a towering
artist, a storyteller and a philan-
thropist who never refused to
give a gala performance on behalf
of charity, Israel or a Jewish
cause. One of his last public con-
certs in the 1970s was in London
on behalf of the Organization for
Rehabilitation Through Training
(ORT).
At the beginning of 1976, in his
last year of public performances,
the maestro flew to Tel Aviv to
record Brahms D Minor Con-
certo with the Israel Phil-
harmonic Orchestra under the
baton of Zubin Mehta. He later
wrote that this "turned out to be
by far the most satisfying of all
my previous attempts."
Ardent Support Of Israel
Rubinstein, an ardent sup-
porter of Israel, gave frequent
concerts there appearing, as
well, with the Isreal Phil-
harmonic Orchestra from the
i early days of the Jewish State.
To encourage and support
talented young pianists, he
initiated the International Piano
Master Competition, held in Is-
rael, which bears his name.
His musical association with
Israel dates back to 1924. On a
concert tour that took him from
Egypt to Greece, he found a way
to make an unscheduled stop in
Tel Aviv-Jaffa, which he had
longed to visit. "It made me
happy to see the old soil where
my Jewish brethren, in the Dias-
pora for 2,000 years found a place
again in their homeland," he said.
Upon his arrival in Tel Aviv-
Jaffa, Rubinstein was imme-
diately recognized and pressed
into playing. There was no con-
cert hall large enough to held the
great number of people who
wanted to hear him, so one was
hastily improvised in an empty
hangar at Lod (then Lydda) air-
port. The audience of 2,000 peo-
ple was "standing-room only
literally, because there were no
chairs to be found in the hangar.
In talking about that concert
in a recent taped interview with
David Frost, the noted television
journalist, Rubinstein said that it
was "a very extraordinary con-
cert. I never forgot it." He re-
called that Tel Aviv at that time
"was just three little streets
and the desert behind it."
The maestro also told Frost in
the interview, which was
screened at the gala dinner in his
honor by the American Commit-
tee for the Weizmann Institute of
Science at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel in New York City last
October 18, that he had been a
friend of Dr. Chaim Weizmann,
who sparked his interest in the
limitless vistas for scientific re-
search and the crucial role it
could play in a revitalized
Jewish homeland.
As the Weizmann Institute
took shape and flourished in
Rehovot, Rubinstein's support of
its research work deepended. The
Institute awarded him an honor-
ary Doctor of Philosophy degree
in 1976 in recognition of this sup-
port.
The maestro also related that
he also knew other great Zionist
leaders, among them Max Nor-
dau and Nahum Sokolow, who
arranged one of his first concerts
in pre-state Israel. It took place
outdoors, in front of the King
David Hotel in Jerusalem. "I
knew Sokolow from childhood,"
said Rubinstein, "because he
edited a Hebrew paper in Warsaw
Hatzfirn and my father
contributed articles to that
Kper." Rubinstein carried on his
hers commitment to Israel
and was a passionate champion
of the Jewish state and a strong
supporter of its cultural life He
gave concerts there on the
average of once a year until his
retirement in 1976.
Rubinstein told Frost he never
was the kind of musician who
spent all of his time practicing
and had no time left to enjoy life.
Many young pianists, he con-
tinued, have an "incredible tech-
nique because they work it out to
the last minute sitting at the
piano practicing eight hours a
day and they have no life. .
I would rather become ... a
dishwasher."
He confessed that there were
perhaps 50 beautiful pieces of
music he never performed public-
ly because he had been too lazy to
practice. "I never was a great
worker at the piano," he said.
"But what the public liked was
that music was in me, it sung in
me, everything I played I was
singing inside."
Even in his retirement, in his
90" s. the maestro remained active
in public life, meeting people,
helping the young and taking a
deep interest in civic affairs. In
December, 1978, he was presented
by President Carter and Jacquel-
ine Kennedy Onassis with the
Kennedy Carter's Distinguished
Award.
Keen Interest la Jewish Tradi-
tion
Born in Lodz, Poland, in 1887,
he first studied in Warsaw and
then in Berlin. From his early
days in East Europe he main-
tained throughout his life a good
command of Yiddish and a keen
interest in Jewish traditions and
Jewish lore.
Rubinstein gave his first con-
cert in Berlin when he was 11 and
first appeared in the United
States in 1906 with the Philadel-
phia Symphony Orchestra at
Carnegie Hall. By that time, at
the age of 20, he was already a
world reputed pianist.
At the outbreak of World War
I. he volunteered for the Polish
Legion and served as a military
interpreter in London, then gave
a series of concerts for the Allied
cause and the Red Cross.
During World War II and the
Nazi occupation of Paris, where
he had had his home, Rubinstein
settled in California and became
an American citizen in 1946. He
was given the world's most pres-
tigious medals and awards but on
his 90th birthday he told an in-
terviewer. "What really pleases
me most is to play the piano."
Rep. Rosenthal Felled
By Cancer at Age 59
WASHINGTON (JTA) saie8 of
Reo. Benjamin Rosenthal
(D., N.Y.). the senior Jewish
member of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, a staunch
supporter of Israel in Congress,
an opponent of the Vietnam war
and a leading consumer advocate,
died last week at the age of 59 in
Georgetown University Hospital
after a long battle with cancer.
His death reduced to 37 the
number of Jewish legislators in
the House.
Rosenthal. of Queens, who was
elected last November to his 11th
term in the House in a newly
drawn Seventh District in
Queens, had been in the forefront
of Congressional battles for
continued support to Israel, such
as increases in United States
financial and military aid to
Israel, and in seeking to prevent
Administration actions he
considered harmful to Israel.
AMONG THESE, he took part
in the unsuccessful battle to
prevent the Reagan Administra-
tion from selling AW ACS re-
connaissance planes to Saudi
Arabia in 1981 and had joined in
warnings to the Reagan Admin-
istration over reports of planned
weapons to Jordan.
Many non-Jewish Congressmen
looked to him for guidance on
issues concerning Israel.
Rosenthal was operated on for
cancer of the colon in January,
1981, and received 10 months of
chemotherapy which left him
gaunt and weak. He managed to
resume his duties in the House,
but his condition became worse
last month, and he was forced to
take the oath of office for the 98th
Congress in his hospital room.
Rosenthal had been elected by
huge majorities from the Eighth
Congressional district since he
was first elected in 1962. At one
point, in 1969, he held the House
in session all night to show his
support for demonstrators who
had come to Washington in
opposition to the Vietnam war.
At that time, he said, "One Con-
gressman with a fair amount of
chutzpah can awaken the public
conscience."
BORN IN The Bronx in 1923,
he attended City College of New
York. In 1949. after wartime
service in Iceland, he returned to
study at Brooklyn Law School,
where he earned his law degree.
tybil
imm
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in.


-- a
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 21,19

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