The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
*Je*fsii Meridian
,12- Number 28
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 2,1963
Price 35 Cents
und the shofar.. .a New Year begins Sept 7
\n the seventh month, on the first day of the month, i"tv
serve a day of rest, a memorial proclaimed llsripri
: the bias
I observe a day of rest, a memorial proclaimed ushTrin'n'n SL ^S.vT!i
hst of the horn, a holy convocation. U1?A i*i- ^-5
jt month is Tishrai.
year the first of
the sacred day
ng the beginning of a
^ear for Jews through-
world, begins at

(Leviticus 23:24-25)
sundown Wednesday, Sept.
7. It is Rosh Hashana, the
New Year.
Throughout north
Broward County, 27 con-
gregations will begin Rosh
Hashana 5744 at that time
in synagogues, in satellite
accommodations sponsored
by Temples to take care of
all those who want to par-
ticipate in the one or two
days of services marking
the "holy convocation."
During those services,
the worshippers will hear
the sounding of the shofar
the call to peni-
Awe and
Because of the lofty purposes
of the High Holy Days, rabbis of
old and new note that consider-
able time is needed to prepare
adequately for the Days of Awe.
Hence, Selicoth (penitential
prayers) are recited each morning
beginning late Saturday night or
early Sunday morning imme-
diately preceding Rosh Hashana.
Temples have scheduled Selicoth
services for midnight Saturday
Sept. 3 with varied programs, in
some instances, preceding the
recital of prayers which includes
this from the 27th Psalm:
May / dwell in the house of the
Lord, all the days of my life, to
behold the graciousness of the
Jjord and to visit early in His
In the Torah and the prayer
book, Rosh Hashana marks the
start of a 10-day period of
spiritual self-examination and
repentance, culminating at the
conclusion (Neilah) of Yom
Kippur, the Day of Atonement
Saturday Sept. 17. The service
introducing Yom Kippur, Kol
Nidre (All Vows), is recited
before sunset Friday Sept. 16,
with the full day of fasting begin-
ning after a late afternoon meal
and continuing until the end of
services Saturday Sept. 17.
At the conclusion of the
evening Rosh Hashana service,
the proper greeting to extend one
to another is: May you be in-
scribed and sealed for a good
On the afternoon of the first
day of Rosh Hashana, some
congregants of some synagogues
will walk to a river, or to the
ocean, and there recite special
penitential prayers. The prayers
are often accompanied by the
emptying of pockets, or the
casting of bread crumbs upon the
water symbolic of casting off
sin and beginning anew.
For the Rosh Hashana dinner
meal, a widespread symbolic
Continued on Page 2
)MUND ENTIN. President
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
osh Hashana Message
|half of the officers, directors and staff of
sh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
warmest Rosh Hashana, New Year,
s, to all Jews throughout North Broward
area who have continued to support Israel
^he programs and services we provide for
sh community.
i this New Year of 5744, in the 35th year of
|existence, re-born in 1948 as a nation in
community of nations, have pledged to
en and advance our services to Jews in
ere, and elsewhere in the world.
Chaplaincy Commission this holiday
i bringing the High Holy Days services to
|ing in more than a score of nursing and
At homes and thus are unable to be with a
^tion in a synagogue. It is important for
to hear the sound of the great shofar
}r the holy convocation at this time.
ay that it will be the Lord's will to usher
111 of us a good and sweet year and may it
rd's will that our merits and our efforts
to multiply with the aid of all concerned
ia Tovah!
Rosh Hashana Message
From MARTIN CITRIN, President
Council of Jewish Federations, New York
As 5743 draws to a close, we see much to be
thankful for and much to challenge us. At this
time last year, relations between Israel and the
United States were fraught with tension. Today,
we see hope for a renewed sense of solidarity and
shared purpose between Washington and Jerusa-
American Jewry's steadfast support of Israel
during the most painful times has been instru-
mental in protecting the bond between these two
great nations The people of Israel are still
living'in a state of war: their sons and fathers and
husbands remain in mortal danger maintaining
peace in Lebanon and along other borders.
Here at home, despite signs of recovery, more
Jews are suffering economic hardship than at any
time since the Great Depression. None of us can
live in comfort with equanimity while this condi-
tion remains.
And even as we must respond to the needs of
crisis, we must continue our commitment to those
services which are our responsibility in good times
and bad: Jewish education, services for the aging,
the Jewish family, and other areas of vital con-
L'shana Tovah and best wishes for a happy and
health New Year.
Rabbi, Temple Emann-El
President, North Broward Board of Rabbis
Rosh Hashana Message
The spiritual leaders of our area join together in
association to ensure that the best possible standards
of religious participation are encouraged throughout
this area. At the center of any great religious movement
be it historical or personal are encounters with the
Holy One. So awesome and life-changing is that force,
that to remember them without word or act would
constitute a denial of life. Such is the origin of ritual
and story.
It is for this reason we know that many of our
friends, who otherwise do not support the synagogue
year-round, will make their way to the midst of a
gathering of our people for these New Year holidays.
We are proud of this modest beginning on their part
and encourage this insight to be widened and improved
upon during the year ahead.
Organized religion is our attempt to keep vision* of
other worlds present in this one ... As Jews we focus
where two worlds meet: Sinai, and the glorious record
of that encounter is Torah. We gain our invitation to
the holy world by virtue of our presence at the awesome
mountain. Only when we assemble in congregation,
however, can we return to that special time and place
by remembering and observing. We urge you to sup-
port the local congregations in your area and to make
every effort to infuse this next year of 5744 with the
spirituality that can only come from your continuing
association within a congregation of seekers.
All the rabbis of this community offer you the
choicest blessing for a full inscription in the Book of
Life as their prayer for you in the new year ahead.
L'shana Tova Tikatayvu b'sefer Chayim.
}a Perlman named chairman of North Broward Israel Bonds
Perlman, philanthropist, communal
Id a dedicated volunteer for countless
M civic groups, has been named general
'chairman of the North Broward State
ponds Organization.
rlman is internationally known for her
50 years of communal service which
I marked by dedication, innovation and
ye leadership, according to Yehuda
international president of the Israel
M Bonds Canal Founder and member of
I Minister's Club, Mrs. Perlman to a past
pal president of B'nai B'rith Women.
1> Founder of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Dn and served in numerous leadership
[with that organization since becoming a
re than 60 years ago.
N of Montana, Mrs. Perlman lived with
"husband, Louis, in Chicago and main-
Iresidence there as well as in Fort
! She served as vice president of the
|e of Jewish Women's Organizations in
nd was chairwoman of the Chicagoland
'the March of Dimes.
member of the Chicago and Broward
II of Fame, is listed in Who's Who in
and Who's Who in American
Mrs Perlman is a life member of the
Anti-Defamation League and past vice chairman
of its national commission. She is a founder of the
Brandeis University Women's Committee in
Chicago and with her husband was a founder of
the Hebrew University in Jerusalem and a
benefactor at the Weizmann Institute in Israel.
Mrs. Perlman served as President of the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and was president of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Community Center. She
is a member of the Federation's Board of
Mrs. Perlman has received numerous honors
and awards recognizing her communal work. She
received the Scopus Award from the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem and has been honored by
the Jewish National Fund, Brandeis University
and the State of Israel Bonds Organization.
She founded the Anita Perlman Scholarship of
B'nai B'rith Women and B'nai B'rith Girls and
received the Hillel Honor Key from the
University of Illinois Hillel Foundation and the
Hillel Foundation Board at Northwestern
University. She has also been the recipient of the
B'nai B'rith President's Medal and honors from
the March of Dimes and many other Jewish and
secular groups.
Anita Perlmar

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Stptemb^ 2, J
Sound the shofar.. .a New Year begins Sept 7
Continued from Page 1
custom has evolved of dipping a
piece of hallah or a slice of apple
into honey and saying before
eating it: May it be the Lord's
will to renew for us a year that
will be good and sweet.
Here is a detailed listing of the
times of services, the names of
those who will be conducting
them, and the places of worship
where Selicoth. Rosh Hashana
and Yom Kippur services will be
held in north Broward County:
RAPHAEL, 4351 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes,
Markus Scnneeweisa and Philip
Marotsky: satellite service at
Oakland Park Banquet Hall,
Rabbi David Gottlieb. Cantor
Reuvan Eckhaus. Selicoth only
at the Temple at 10 p.m.
Saturday Sept. 3. Rosh Hashana:
Wednesday Sept. 7 at 7 p.m.;
Thursday Sept. 8: 8 a.m. and 7
p.m.; Friday Sept. 9: 8 a.m. Yom
Kippur: Friday Sept. 16: 6:30
p.m.; Saturday Sept. 17: 8:30
RARY CHABAD. 7770 NW 44th
St., Sunrise, Rabbi Aron Lieber-
man. Selicoth: 30 minutes after
midnight Sept. 3. Sept. 7: 7 p.m.;
Sept. 8 and 9, 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Sept. 16, 7 p.m.; Sept. 17,9 a.m.
Yizkorat noon
FIELD BEACH, 1880 W. Hills-
boro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
Cantor Milton Kurz. Selicoth at
midnight Sept. 3. Sept. 7, 7:25
p.m.: Sept. 8. 8 a.m. and 8:30
p.m. Sept. 9, 8 a.m. Sept. 16, 7:15
p.m., Sept. 17,8:15 a.m.
WOOD. 3291 Stirling Rd., Holly
wood. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Selicoth at the Temple. Sept. 3
midnight. All Rosh Hashana and
Yom Kippur services at Emerald
Hills Country Club: Sept. 7. 7:15
p.m.; Sept. 8. 8 a.m. and 7:25
p.m., Sept. 9. 8 a.m.; Sept. 16,
7:15 p.m., Sept. 17,9 a.m.
Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Rabbi
Emeritus Dr. Solomon Geld,
Cantor Irving Grossman.
Selicoth. 10 p.m. Sept. 3. Sept. 7.
7 p.m.. Sept. 8 and 9, 8 a.m.;
Sept. 16, 6:30 p.m.; Sept. 17, 9
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise. Rabbi Phillip Labowiu,
Cantor Maurice Neu. Selicoth
services at the Temple 11 p.m.,
Sept. 3. High Holy Days services
will be conducted at five addi-
tional sites, Rosh Hashanah
Sept. 7 all six services at 8 p.m.,
Rabbi Labowiu and Cantor Neu
at the Temple: Rabbi Elliot
Siegel and Cantor Edward Altner
at Sunrise Lakes 3; Rabbi
Baruch Gold and Cantor Bernie
Knee at Sunrise Lakes 4; Rabbi
Emanuel Schenk and Cantor Sol
Schwartz at Inverrary Country
Club; Rabbi Daniel Lasker and
Cantor Irv Grundstein, Justin*;
Rabbi Arnold Lasker and Cantor
Murray Lind at Holiday Ins,
Plantation Sept. 8 and 9, serv-
ices begin at 8:30 a.m. at the
Temple and the Sunrise Lakes
locations, and Holiday Inn; at 9
a.m. at Inverrary and Juatins
All will have evening services at
7 o'clock only on Sept. 8. Kol
Nidre service begins at 7 p.m. at
all six places of worship with
Sept. 17 Yom Kippur service at 9
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Joseph Langner, Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman. Sept. 3, mid-
night Sept. 7. 7:15 p.m.; Sept. 8,
the. 5' JV of &h Haiku,
and Yom Kippur, Rabbi ShelA*
J. Harr and Cantor G. NstkJ
Corburn will conduct 2
separate, complete servvJ
Sept. 7 at 6:30 p.m. and^l
p.m.; Sept. 8 at 9 am. and U
a.m.; Sept. 9, 10:30 ,.m 1
Nidre Sept. 16 at 6:30 p.m 9
8:45 p.m.. Sept. 17, 9 a.m J"
11:45 am., with Yizkor L
p.m. Children's services
held at 2:30 p.m.
8 a.m and 7:15 p.m.; Sept. 9, 8
a.m. Sept. 16. 7 p.m.. Sept. 17, 9
Pompano Beach will join others
worshipping with Rabbi Morris
A. Skop and Cantor Robert
Goodman at Temple Emanu-El.
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes, Sept. 7. 7:30
p.m.; Sept. 8 and 9, 9 a.m.; Sept.
16, 7 p.m.. Sept. 17,9 a.m.
TZEDEK, 4099 Pine Island Rd.,
Sunrise. Cantor Albert M. Troy,
Cantor Jack Marchant. Sept. 3.
11 p.m Sept. 7, 7 p.m., Sept. 8,
8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sept. 9,
8:30 am. Sept. 16, 6 p.m., Sept.
17, 9 am. Yizkor 11:30 a.m.
Satellite services, same times,
will be conducted by Rabbi A.
Louis and Cantor Richard
Reitman at Sunrise Lakes Phase
11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor
Jacob Renzer. Satellite service at
Palm Aire Convention Center
with Rabbi Michael Birnbaum
and Cantor Jacob Barkin.
Selicoth only at the Temple at 11
p.m. Sept. 3. Sept. 7, 7 p.m.,
Sept. 8 and9.8:15am.; Sept. 16,
7 p.m. Sept. 17.9 a.m.
Margate Blvd., Rabbi David
Matzner. Cantor Joel Cohen.
Sept. 3,11 p.m. Sept. 7, 7:30 p.m
Sept. 8, 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.,
Sept. 9, 8:30 a.m. Sept. 16,6p.m.
Sept. 17, 8:30 am., Yizkor for
seat holders 11:30 a.m.; for non-
seat-holders noon.
Ramblewood East for residents
of Ramblewood East. Sidney
Golembe conducts the services.
Sept. 7, 6:30 p.m., Sept. 8 and 9,
9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sept. 16,6 p.m.
Sept. 17,9 a.m.
49th Ave., Lauderhill. Rabbi Is-
rael Halpern, Cantor Osher Vijal-
evski. Sept. 3, 10 p.m. Sept. 7,
6:30 p.m. Sept. 8, 8 a.m. and
6:30 pan., Sept. 9, 8 a.m. Sept.
16, 6:30 p.m. Sept. 17, 8:30 a.m.,
Yizkor 11:30 a jn.
services will be conducted in the
Banyan Lakes Condo. 6040
Bailey Rd., Tamarac, by Cantor
Charles Perlman of Margate.
Sept. 7, 6:30 p.m. Sept. 8 and 9.
8:30 a.m. Sept. 16, 6:30 p.m.
Sept. 17, 8:30 a.m.. Yizkor 11:30
Coral Springs will hold its High
Holy Days services at Sunrise
Musical Theatre, Sunrise, with
Rabbi Donald Gerber and Cantor
Nancy Hausman officiating.
Sept. 7. 8 p.m. Sept. 8, 9:30 a.m..
and 8 p.m. Sept. 9. 9:30 a.m.
Sept. 16. 8 p.m. Sept. 17. 9:30
a.m. Open Yizkor 2 p.m., af-
ternoon and Neilah 3:30 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish and
Cantor Morris Levinson will
Holiday services at Lauderdale West
Because of the great numbers
of Jews seeking seats in syna-
gogues for the High Holy Days
services, some condominium
complexes, where their residents
have become closely associated in
community events, will have
services in their own condo-
minium clubhouses.
A notable example is Lauder-
dale West in Plantation. Rabbi
David W. Gordon of Sunrise and
Cantor Max Pincus will conduct
Rosh Hashana services at the
Lauderdale West Clubhouse
Wednesday Sept. 7 at 7 p.m.;
Sept. 8 at 8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Sept. 9 at 8:30 a.m. Yom Kippur
services will be at 6:30 p.m.
Friday Sept. 16, continuing
Saturday Sept. 17.
Eat. 1M7
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Msmbsr NYSE, S.I.P.C. Six Florida Off less
conduct services at Menorah
Chapels. 2305 W. Hillsboro
Blvd., Deerfield Beach. Sept. 7, 8
p.m.; Sept. 8, 10 a.m., Sept. 9, 8
p.m. Sept. 16, 8p.m., Sept. 17,10
a.m., Neilah 4:30 p.m.
Lauderdale Lakes will hold its
High Holy Days services at
Parker Playhouse, Fort Lauder-
dale. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon and
Cantor Jerome Klement will
conduct the services. Sept. 7, 8
p.m. Sept. 8, 10 a.m. Children's
service 3:30 p.m. at the Temple.
Sept. 16, 8 p.m. Sept. 17, 10 a.m.
Youth Group service 2:15 p.m.
Afternoon service also at Parker
Playhouse 3:30 p.m.
Peters Rd., Plantation. Sept. 3, 9
p.m. For Erev Rosh Hashana and
Services will be conducted >
Calvary Presbyterian Chum
3950 Coconut Creek Parkway bi
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal Z\
Cantor Benjamin Hansel TV]
Friday evening Sept. 2 servd
will include the Selicoth mSi
Sept. 7, 8 pjn.. Sept. 9/lOak
Kol Nidre Sept. 16?8 p.m 17.10 am. ""
will hold its High Holy C\
services at Bailey Hall. Browardl
Community College, 3501 SWl
Davie Rd., Davie, with Rabbi
Stuart Berman conducting tat
services. He will be assisted u|
the Kol Nidre service by AlvJ
Rudnitsky, concert violinist, for-1
mer concertmaster with tail
Broward Symphony. Sept. if
8:15 p.m. Sept. 8,10 a.m. Sepu'l
10 a.m. Sept. 16,8:15 p.m. Sail
17.10 a.m. ^
RAM AT SHALOM, 11301 W.l
Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Cantor
Bella Bogart. Selicoth Sept. 3,9
p.m. Sept. 7,8 p.m. Sept.8and9,|
10 a.m. Sept. 16,8 p.m Sept. IT
10 a.m., Yizkor 4 p.m
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West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish, Vice President, F.D.
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dy, September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
5984 UJA Campaign Cabinet meets Sept. 12
joel Reinstein, executive vice president of the
nsh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
ins his first year as general chairman of the
federation's 1984 United Jewish Appeal plus
L,ject Renewal with determination to seek
Lewed commitment to campaign efforts on the
jt of the leadership of the North Broward
[ewish community.
I Federation-UJA Co-Chairman Brian Sherr is
Ling Reinstein in calling for those leaders to
et with them at 7 p.m. Monday Sept. 12 at the
deration office, 8368 W. Oakland Park Blvd., to
i the year's campaign strategy.
I During the fiscal year ending this month, the
campaign is closing in on a total of $4.1
Dion in pledges to the regular UJA campaign,
us about $100,000 for Project Renewal. The
alar campaign is ending with slightly better
Ian a five percent increase over the amount
ged during the 1982 campaign.
We are deeply involved," Reinstein said, "in
oject Renewal. And we want to renew our
npaign leaders as they join Brian and myself on
\ the Campaign Cabinet. We need new inspiration
and new commitment from our leaders. And with
our Sept. 12 meeting coming between Rosh
Hashana and Yom Kippur, we can make a good
start to the renewal of our efforts on behalf of
Jews in Israel, here at home, and elsewhere in the
The concern for Jewish philanthrophy for both
Reinstein and Sherr, both of whom practice law in
Fort Lauderdale, goes back a long way. Both of
them have been active in Federation's UJA
campaigns in various capacities; Reinstein takes
on his new commitment following two years as
chairman of North Broward State of Israel Bonds
Organization, and Sherr just completed his tenure
as president of the Federation-supported Jewish
Family Service of Broward County.
Both of them are looking forward to greeting
the campaign leadership at the Sept. 12 meeting
to make plans to assure the community of at-
taining the goal of providing sufficient funds to
meet Fort Lauderdale's share of maintaining and
enhancing Jewish life around the world.

Joel Reinstein
Second African nation is Israel's champion
I The president of the African
Lion of Liberia, Samuel K. Doe,
U last week in Jerusalem with
tine Minister Menachem Be-
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
amir, and Defense Minister
__j Arens. promising to work
p the renewal of diplomatic ties
Itween Israel and African states
ker a decade-long rupture.
[Liberia has joined Zaire in re-
ablishing diplomatic relations
\i Israel.
| And Spain is improving its
nomic and cultural relations
Israel. Spain's Premier
i Gonzales has not yet de-
I whether to seek formal dip-
natic ties, but Israeli newspa-
i reported that Israeli envoys
in Madrid looking tor a
able building to house the
ire Embassy.
Spain is the only Western Eu-
i country that has never
ized Israel. Tensions have
since the election of Pre-
Gonzales. El Al Israel Air-
last month started commer-
flights between Madrid and
ire's President Mobutu Sese
o, who was in Washington in
'July for talks with President
^u^ and other officials,
ongly defended his decision
1 year to renew diplomatic re-
lations with Israel, despite some
initial backlash from Arab coun-
tries. The Arab nations have,
since then, quietly warmed up to
Zaire again in recent months.
Israel's relations with Zaire
currently are very good. Now
with Liberian President Doe's
public support of Israel's Mid-
east policy, Israel is now looking
to other African nations, such as
Togo, Kenya, the Ivory Coast,
Nigeria, and the Central African
Republic to join the process.
While in Washington, Zaire
President Mobutu explained the
history of relations with Israel.
He referred to his Oct. 4, 1973
speech at the United Nations, an-
nouncing his decision to break
ties with Israel, then in the midst
of the Yom Kippur War with-
Egypt and Syria. At that time,
Israel occupied the Sinai, which
Mobutu said was actually part of
the African continents.
But, in the same UN speech, he
promised that Zaire would renew
relations with Israel after the
Sinai was returned to Egypt.
When that occurred in accord-
ance with the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty, Zaire resumed ties.
Israel then dispatched an ambas-
sador to Kinshasa, reopening its
Embassy there. "I had given my
word," Mobutu said.
p. Army officers who aided
irbie denounced by B'nai B'rith
International denounced
' U.S. Army officers who as-
d Klaus Barbie, "the
*her of Lyon" in his escape
n prosecution by France fol-
"ng World War II and called
ui investigation to learn
*her other Nazi war criminals
were similarly aided.
Id Kraft, B'nai B'rith
ent, said that those officers
helped Barbie "acted in
r inexcusable ignorance of or
callous insensitivity to the mass
murder of innocent men, women
and children" at the hands of
Barbie and other Nazis and Nazi
"The confession of wrongdoing
raises the question not only
about those directly responsible
for aiding Barbie but raises a
more frightening question about
still other Nazis who may have
escaped facing justice for their
crimes," Kraft said.
utrition director named
is Mereigh, who has
distant director for more
1 two years of the Nutrition
"> funded by the Area
< Aging of Broward
has been promoted to
won director by the Service
' for Senior Citizens which
. the various nutrition
including the Federation-
Kosher Nutrition
m at its new location in
wall Mall nd at the Jewish
.{maity Center of Greater
\ Uuderdale in Plantation.
- will lead the county
"hkh receives over $2.5
1 from Federal and State
to provide home-
delivered and congregate meals
for Broward residents 60 years of
age and older. His responsibili-
ties as director will include direct
supervision of Nutrition Out-
reach Staff and the smooth fune-
tioning of over 40 congregate
meal sites and the Meals on
Wheels program.
Immediately prior to coming to
Florida, Mereigh was director of
the Anti-Crime Project for the
Central Brooklyn Coordinating
Mereigh succeeds Richard
Schwartz who resigned the post
in order to enter law school.
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5 Nights In TEL AVIV 2 Nights In TIBERIAS 6 Nights In JERUSALEM
Includes: Hotel Accont, 8 Oars of Sightseeing, Twin Btdded Rooms.
Israel Style Kosher Buffet Breakfast, Transfers a Porterage
Tour Includes: Accommodation In First Class Hotel, Ti^Bsdded Rooms, 2 Kosher MeelsEaecyOsy,
$ Days of Sightseeing, Transfers A Porterage, Travelers Insurance: Medical, Financial I Personal

18407 W. Dixie H,ghwa^NorttTJgtamlBach_^_
You should
live and be well
until 120 years.
But have you taken care
of your will?
For your children's sako
For your grandchlldron's sako
For a bottor Jswish Community
Remember us.
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
FL Lauderdale, Florida 33321
For Your Froo Copy off Our Brochure
Sond Us Tho Coupon Bslow
_ Address
Bus Phone
Bus. Phone
foundation of jewish philanthropies
jewis^emratJon of greater fort lauderdale
osi w. oakland park tlvd.
ft. lauderdale. florida 33321

Page 4
TheJpwish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
/riday, Septen^.
Jewish Floridian
- frmSfiochmr
Edrto. and PuUiahar e "*<*?
Puolienad WaaWy MUSwlmM' throooti M.d-May Bi Waakiy balanceotyaar
Sacond Claaa Poataga Paid at Haiiandaia. Fia USPS 880*20
Advafliaino Suparvlaor Abraham 8 Halpatn
Fort Laudaroaia-Hollywood Advari.amo Ofttca Am Savlnoa 2500 Bldg
2900 E Haiiandala Baacn Bn*. Sulta 707-0 Hallandala. Fia 33009 Phona 45404M
Plant. 120 NE th St.. Miami. Fia. 33132 Pnona 1-373-aBOS
Mambar JTA, Savan Ana. WNS, NEA. AJPA, and FPA
o, ,."** Ftortdtan Ooaa Not Quarantaa Kaahmtn ot Marchandiaa Advariieed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. 2 Yaar Minimum 17 SO (Local Araa S3.96 Annual) or By mamoarahlp
__ Jawlah Fadaration ol Graatar Fort Laudardala
Edmund Entln, Praaldant Laalla S Ooltliab, Exacutlva 0lracto>
ina Fadaration and tha nawa oftica ot tha Jawlah Floridian ot Qraatar Fort Laudardala ara locatad al
8300 V* Oakland Par* Blvd Fort laudarrj.i. Fl 33321 Phona (3051 7*8-8200
Nawa adltor: Max Lavlna
Friday, September 2, 1963
Volume 12
Number 28
Congress seeks answers
on non-delivery of mail to
Soviet Union residents
Congressman Daniel A. Mica, whose district includes part of
northeast Broward County and most of Palm Beach County,
calls attention to an investigation currently underway in the
House of Representatives Committee on Post Office and Civil
Service relating to Soviet interference with U.S. mail directed to
Soviet citizens.
The Committee, he said, has learned that many Jews and
Christians alike in Russia, Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia and other
Eastern Bloc countries are being denied their mail and being
denied the right to mail letters out.
Quite a number of 13-year-olds among the constituency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale have encountered
difficulty in having their letters to their counterparts in the
Soviet Union answered. Some haven't even received the return
receipt requested and paid for to indicate delivery was made.
Mica said the Post Office Committee will be holding hearings
after Congress reconvenes on Sept. 12. He attached the
questionnaire and urges interested persons to participate by
answering the questions and sending it to Rep. Benjamin A.
Gilman |R.. N.Y.), a senior member of the committee.
1. Do you regularly mail letters to
the Soviet Union?
2. Do you usually send them
registered, return receipt
3. Does the cost of registered, return
receipt postage (S3.85 plus mailing
costs of 40 cents per half-ounce)
effect whether or not you use this
4. Do you have documents in your
possession or do you have
knowledge of documents that
would indicate interference with
U.S. mail directed to Soviet
If so. specify _
5. Are you willing to make these
documents (tampered receipts, etc.)
available to the House Committee
on Post Office and Civil Service's
Subcommittee on Investigations as
exhibits for our hearings?
6. Do you believe current practices
by the U.S. Postal Service ef-
fectively responds to your need in
tracing your mail?
7. Have you offered an invitation to
anyone in the Soviet Union or
Soviet-controlled countries to join
you in the United States?
8. Have you received confirmation
that your written invitation was
9. Please specify any problems you have experienced in
ending packages and parcels to the Soviet Union and Soviet-
controlled countries:
10. Are you willing to further
discuss your experiences with
House investigators?
Return questionnaire to:
2160 Rayburn House Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20515
'May we all see Israel
and the world at peace9
Spiritual Leader, Ramat Shalom Synagogue
This was written while Rabbi Skiddeli and his
wife. Julie, were in Israel He recently returned to
his congregation in Plantation.
Israel has changed in the eight years since I
was here last. Most of the changes are quite
tangible: the new buildings, the completed new
campus of Hebrew University on Mt. Scopus, the
new shopping mall on Ben Yehuda St., new roads,
new buses in Jerusalem.
Many things have not changed at all: the best
Felafel stand is still at the comer of King George
and Agrippa, the Americans still hang out at
Richie's Pizza, Jerusalem is still one of the most
beautiful cities in the world (many of the tangible
changes have made Jerusalem even more
Shabbat at the Western Wall is still an ex-
perience which words cannot describe the
gathering of Jews from every corner of the world
at this one spot made holy by our history and
traditions gives one a sense of Jewish peoplehood
that cannot be achieved in any other way.
The subtle changes are hard to describe. In
1974-75, in the wake of the Yom Kippur War, the
mood in Israel was somber but determined and
confident. I see now an Israel divided, angry at
herself, searching for a way out of a mess that is
only partly of her own making. Israel is tired of
the battles in the press, in the UN, and on the
battlefield. There is a mentality of "Fortress
Israel" that is expressed by some of the people.
Yet, there are many whose kinging for peace is so
strong that they would do almost anything to
attain peace.
TODAY WE TOURED the area we know as
the West Bank but which Israelis call Yehuda
Rabbi Elliot Skiddeli
VShomron. Our Israeli Modricha, a
Now" supporter, and our Israeli Medoc 11
Emunim supporter, represent two poles of Ii
society today. Their argument over Gove
policy was loud and heated amusing
American kids in our group, but quiteserkl'J
the Israelis.
The rift is not deep; however, as soon ail
argument is over, the two Israelis can ulk i
laugh with each other as if nothing had hip
between them.
The bonds of Jewish peoplehood and the u.
standing that both are motivated by a deeply I
ahavat ha aretz (love of the land) and Ahn.
Yisrael (love of Israel) make the argument 3
momentary political considerations a J
split second in the eternity of the Jewish peopld
Two images haunt me: Two young boys ml
Old City of Jerusalem playing with guns thatk
quite real. And around a corner, two young I
playing one-on-one with a soccer ball. An ima|
war, and continuing conflict for general.
contrasted by an image of peace and harmony.
Israel today is a montage of such confl
From Jerusalem, the heart of the Jewish t
Julie and 1 wish you Shalom!
May we all see Israel and the world at |
soon. Oseh Shalom bimromav hu ya'ase!
alenu V'al kol Yisrael. (May He who brings\
in the heaven grant peace to us and to all i
High-flying ElAl names cargo directory
El Al, the airline of Israel, is recovering with
"amazing speed," according to its general
manager for North America, David Schneider.
Schneider, at his New York headquarters, is, of
course, referring to the last minute rescue of El Al
which put its planes back in the air last Jan. 30.
The "new" El Al took wing last winter amidst
fears that travelers who had grown accustomed to
other airlines during the various El Al strikes and
work stoppages might not return even if El Al
As, M. J. Rosenberg, editor of Near East Re-
port, notes in a "Back Page" article headlined "El
Al: Bouncing Back," it is now clear that the El Al
passenger is a faithful one. Despite the number of
airlines now flying to Tel Aviv including
several cut-rate charter outfits El Al's passen-
gers are filling its 15 jets to capacity. It even
appears that the airline's new Sabbath policy is
not hurting it; Orthodox Jewish passengers who
had been flying other airlines are now returning to
show appreciation for the Sabbath policy.
And El AI has become a leading cargo carrier.
"To maintain and expand on that position,"
Schneider said, "we have appointed Efraim Lanir
49, as cargo manager for North America; Joseph
A. Czyzyk as cargo manager and sales manager,
U.S.A., who has developed El Al's business on
the West Coast, and Lois B. Costo as cargo sales
manager for the Western Region with headquar
ters in Los Angeles."
LANIR, HAIFA BORN, started with Israel
Aircraft Industry in 1969, then joined El Al in
1971 as systems and methods department
m*.n*S^ ***** becoming cargo airport manager
at Ben Gurion Airport.
He replaces Yaacov Riesenberg. who is
returning to Israel after serving six years with El
Al in the United States.
"Over the past six years" Schneider said "El
Al s cargo operations have grown substantially
thanks to the extraordinary effort* of Yaacov
Riesenberg He will be missed "
-AH* credit*d w'th generating in excess of
7 million revenue through its Los Angeles and
7*2oFJ!^cucf) C*T* handling facilities during the
I9B2-8J fiscal year.
0,1 Aug. ?i El Al be?*n re*uhr weekh/
commeroal flights between Israel and SpainJEl
Al. Israel Aa-finea President Rafi Harlev called
this "an historic moment, signalling a new era of
cooperation between our respective countries "
He added: Spam is a favorite destination for
Israelis, and we are confident that this decision
wul result in a steady flow of visitors to Israel
from the Iberian peninsula."
BUT THE BIG NEW* Rosenberg Nmr
East Report article points out is that "El Al's
aurvivrj i, important news for ail travelers and
would-be travelers to Israel." ^^
Efraim Lanir
He points out:
"A recent flight on El Al demonstrated
flying on Israel's airline it still a unique .
perience. While still on the ground at New Yodj
Kennedy airport, the atmosphere on board
already "Tel Aviv." Passengers crowded^
aisles greeting old and new friends. High j"
kids on a youth group trip burst into spent-
song. Small Israeli children, flying home
their parents, allowed themselves to be
porarily adopted by friendly strangers.
happy din never let up.
"The flight itself was, as flights are i
to be, uneventful. The nonstop run
10'/, hours just 15 minutes ^tpr
scheduled The food and service were excellent-
"But it was in the flight's conclusion that B
showed its touch. As the 747 descended. P
came on to say that passengers on the left *
the plane could now glimpse the coast ot *
out of their windows. The entire plsoe '
eluding travelers who had made the tnp*<
times strained to take in the sight W
came on again to welcome his psssengen
home, Israel.'' Then came the P"*800"^^
"Hevenu, Shalom Alaichem," the V""*Lt
crew ainging and dapping. ^WjSl
the ground. For this airline, a flight to m~
still something to sing about."

py, September 2,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 6
Chaplaincy Commission considers aid for persons disabled by CP
Following a graphic, stirring
iJcription of the needa of adults
cted with cerebral palsy, the
iplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is considering
i of reaching out to the Jew-
victims of these and other
Multiple handicaps.
The needs of persons afflicted
ith cerebral palsy, a condition
aused by damage to the brain,
sually occurring before, during
. shortly after birth, was told to
fhe Chaplaincy Commission last
week by William Marold, adult
dinator of the United Cere-
Palsy agency of Broward
The agency currently operates
ko community residences for the
levelopmentally disabled and
mentally retarded adults, and
[rffers comprehensive adult basic
duration day program from 8:30
fm. to 3 p.m. during the week.
Marold said that adults enroll-
in the day program received
ndividualized classes in
cademic skill training leading to
eneral education diploma, voca-
onal rehabilitation, speech
Iherapy, home economics, money
nagement and budgeting,
Ither skills, as well as individual,
oup and family counseling. He
I that though the agency aids
Mny CP victims, he says a
eater number are shielded at
>me by their parents who are
|overlyprotective" of these
proup home program
The group home program, in
jesidential neighborhoods in the
fort Lauderdale area, he told
in attendance, is dedicated
i further enabling the multiple-
ndicapped to lead normal lives
nd enjoy the many freedoms and
Jesponsibilities that almost every
|ble bodied person takes for
State Sen. Peter Weinstein.
; of those at the meeting chair-
I by Dr. Alvin Colin, expressing
' i concern for the handicapped,
consideration should be
ven to securing additional aid
pr the agency since federal
pnding for part of the program
"I run out soon. He was there at
invitation of his mother-in-
I*. Fran Forman, a dedicated
>lunteer of the Chaplaincy
bmmission, who, with Rabbi
pot Skiddell of Ramat Shalom,
been providing support pro-
ns for persons enrolled with
I Assn. of Retarded Citizens of
poward County at the BARC
fngregate living quarters.
|Mrs. Forman's son, Max, who
f*s in the San Francisco area,
' the East Coast for a visit, also
tended the meeting. He is fam
tt with federal funding sources
9 physically and mentally
pdicapped persons which he
ussed with Marold.
| Also an interested observer at
! meeting was Sen. Weinstein's
BCC has 'New
* Age' studies
for women
I The Continuing Education
"gram at Broward Community
P^ge is offering a series of
wes in what is known as "Naw
! Studies" for woman. The six-
non-credit courses include
Blc auto repair, micro-
"Puters, woman's awareness,
alone and womanspirit
for men as well as woman, the
Age Studies include other
1 week non-credit classes such
Exploring the visual arts,"
"ate and self-defense," and for
I p,y,; "M"' power and po-
Ujj-"^j,^gupportgroup. '
L!1** classes start the weak of
12. Call the Continuing
tn office at 475-6600.
father, Moses, a judge in the New
York Supreme Court's appeals
Volunteers to be trained
Rabbi Albert B. SchwarU,
director of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission, said Federation s-Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
director, Abraham J. Gittelson,
is considering a course of study
for students at the Federation-
supported Judaica High School.
Known by the Hebrew word
"Hesidic," meaning learning
deeds of kindness for another
person, the course would include
field study with the students
serving as volunteers to aid
afflicted persons.
Marold said one of the great
needs of the CP program is to
have volunteers to come to the
day program to visit with those
there, or even to take them out to
go shopping, or aid in other ways.
Rovi Faber, Chaplaincy Com-
mission member, suggested the
possibility of WECARE volun-
teers) getting training to become
volunteers for such programs.
Other members at the meeting
included Alfred Golden, Rabbi
Skiddell, Maurice Meyer,
Federation's assistant executive
director Joel Telles, and public
relations director Max Levine.
If Sam Breakstone hadn't been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882, they wouldn't
taste so good today.
100 years ago, Sam Breakstone had a reputation for being a deraaiicfcrig rnan.
A very demanding man.
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. His sow cream and cottage cheese had to
be as fresh, as natural, and as deBrious as they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanding then, his sour cream and cottage cheese
tastes so delicious now. ^;''
Right now, you can demand 10< off both Breakstones sour cream and cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.
Mr. Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus 7 handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
breakstones cottage cheese.
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20*. Customer must
psy applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group, P.O. Box 1799. Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
11300 230*1*5
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
couporVplus It handling sltowsnce
prodded you redeemed [ton your
retail salts of the named producMs)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase ofsuth-
cient product to cover allrsdemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
O Kraft. lnTl983
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value l/20c. Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
1M300 23130b

Women's organizations invited |
to take part in sessions
on 'Strategies for Leadership'
Officers and board members of
women's Jewish organizations in
North Broward are being invited
to an all-day conference Oct. 19
on "Effective Strategies for
The conference, sponsored by
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the Federa-
tion's North Broward Midrasha
(institute) of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, will be held
at Temple Enanu-EI, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Miriam Kalett is chairing the
conference committee which held
a preliminary meeting with presi-
dents of a number of the Jewish
organizations in the area. She
said that agreement was reached
on having a keynote speaker dis-
cussing how organization leaders
can manage today's volunteer
organizations with a number of
workshops to be held during the
morning and afternoon.
Preliminary conference discus-
sions indicate the morning and
afternoon workshop sessions,
each to be conducted by a quali-
fied facilitator, will include such
topics as Stress Management for
Presidents; Time Management
and You: The Need for Volun-
teers; Assertiveness Training
and Communications Skills;
Setting Priorities; Effective
Fund Raising; Feminism and
Judaism: Public Relations,
Promotion, and Projection.
Mrs. Kalett said that this
timely event, the first for the
women's Jewish organizations,
will benefit the total organiza-
tional community and is planned
for the organization's individual
leaders. She said that advance
registration fee will be S15, in-
cluding lunch. Registration at the
door will be $18.
Mrs. Kalett suggested that
organizations place October 19 on
their schedule of events so that
there is no conflict with the con-
ference date.
For further information con-
tact Helen Weisberg, Federa-
tion's North Broward Midrashs
administrator, Jewish Federa-
tion. 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. phone 748-8400.

(ietling ready for the county-wide Senior Olym-
pics to be sponsored this year by Barnett Bank of
South Florida and Avis Rent-A-Car, with en-
dorsement of the Florida Governor's Council on
Physical Fitness and Sports some 500 senior
citizens met recently to volunteer their senictii
for the events to be staged at various location]
during the competition that will run from Nov. I
through Nov. 20 at various recreational facUitin]
throughout Broward County.
Israel Will Reopen Embassy
In San Salvador in October
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel will reopen its
Embassy in San Salvador, the capital of El Salvador, in
October, it was confirmed here. This confirmation
followed statements from El Salvador that the Israel
Embassy will be reopened there and that the El Salvador
Embassy in Israel would be moved back from Tel Aviv to
THE ISRAEL EMBASSY in San Salvador was
closed several years ago by the then Foreign Minister
Moshe Day an for budgetary and security reasons.
The Embassy of El Salvador, along with most other
Latin American embassies in Jerusalem, left the city in
1980 after the Knesset adopted the Jerusalem Law,
declaring united Jerusalem to be the eternal capital of
Israel. Salvadoran officials have said that their Embassy
will move back to Jerusalem by Sept. 15, El Salvador's
Independence Day. El Salvador is the second Latin
American country, after Costa Rica, to return its
Embassy to Israel's capital.
Tami threatens to quit coalition
movement has threatened to
leave the coalition government
because the Treasury has indi-
cated that it intends to charge an
estimated 330 Shekel education
fee a month.
The three-member Knesset
faction claimed that by levying
such a fee the government would
take back benefits which were re-
cently given to large families
after Tami pressured the govern-
ment If Tami quits, the coalition
would be left with 61 seats in the
120-member Knesset.
Tami's threat was prompted
because the Knesset postponed a
session during which it was to
have approved grants promised
to large families. In addition,
Tami leaders were upset by the
Cabinet's decision to increase the
tax on consumer goods by 10 per-
For the holidays, serve Gold s
with meal, fish and low)
Gold s adds zesty extra (lave*
to ketchup, mustard and
All without adding calories
Send stamped sell
addressed envelope lo
Golds 895 McDonald Ava.
Bklyn.NV 11218
U.S. Jews
React To
Ryan Report
Jewish leaders said here
that the report by Allan
Ryan, Jr., a special assis-
tant in the criminal division
of the Justice Department,
confirming that U.S. intel-
ligence agencies concealed
and utilized the services of
Klaus Barbie, the wartime
gestapo leader in Lyon,
France, reveals a shocking
chapter in American his-
Julius Berman, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, said the report "is a
damning indictment of how the
American law was violated to
protect a notorious war criminal.
We trust that those responsible
for taking the law into their own
hands will be tried and pun-
BERMAN applauded Presi-
dent Reagan for having re-
sponded positively to those of us
who urged such an investigation"
and said that "Now that the
truth is out, we must make sure
that it cannot must not -
happen again."
Alexander Schindler. president
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, said that "the
id. protection and employment
given Barbie as detailed" in the
Ryan report, "is a shocking reve-
lation of official misconduct. To
shield Barbie from justice, to help
him escape prosecution for Nazi
war crimes, to pay him for spying
while protecting him these
ctiona by the Army Counter In
telligence Corps make up a record
of scandalous behavior by a
branch of the government that is
totally at odds with the ideals of
a nation that prides itself on its
commitment to justice and
Tray* wrth Nat tonal Council ot
Jewewn Womo. For o#w 1963
sVfcchuaa dwcrlMng mm
MHO** tours to ISRAEL, with
exttnolona to EGYPT, GREECE
nd ITALY: Highlights In
Please Call
Ethel Herth
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth they wont be frugal
with your kugel!
3 cups grated potatoes,
3 eggs well beaten
2 packets G Washington i
Golden Seasoning and Broth
If no one's damoong tor your
kugel, its time you brought* to
the attention ot G. Washington's
Golden Seasoning and Broth
G Washington's is more than a
flavor enhancer. It's a complete
seasoning Its special blend of
herbs and spices flavors your
kugel in more ways than one
Just mix in G Washington s
Seasoning and Broth before
baking and you'll have a kugel
V* cap potato flow
4 tablespoons melted butter
3 tablespoons grated onion
Vt teaspoon baking powder
'i teaspoon pepper
Combine all ingredients; mix well Place m greased 1W quart baking dish
Bake in 350 F oven tor I hour or until brown Serve hot Serves 6 to 8
Not of Israel has
so tkiy mad. It so big.
".IS*)' ""y ** Tnsy v. been matang it Dig m
Jewnh homes lor years Isttey knows that ust as any lamb
chops and tiny pears are the most flavorful, the earners true lex
ta leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packs* with boy km. im leaves Because any is lasher"
to RigVa
TETLEY TEA n, i. .i>r'

.September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 7
fomen's League for Israel endows
lectureship at Hebrew University
AJCongress opposes allowing religious clubs in schools
Lorraine Frost, president of
Florida Region of Women's
Ue for Israel, reported that
i organization has created an
)Wed lectureship- in Nutri-
al Science at the Hebrew
versity in Jerusalem. The
diversity will be the recipient of
1150,000 grant.
[she recalled the history of the
LI with Hebrew University
> the expansion of its work
. since 1948 to the extent
t WLI is known as "Mother of
fc Campus."
. League built the first two
tories for girls on the Givat
j campus, the Students Cafe-
i that feeds 600 at a time, and
.wed a teaching chair, the
tIsaacs Chair in Sociology.
Hebrew U's enrollment in-
__d, Frost said, the need for a
[dent Center became impera-
WLI met this need with a
t-building complex, including
asium. With Jerusalem re-
united after the 1967 Six-Day
War, Mt. Scopus was once again
accessible as the original site of
the university. Three WLI dor-
mitory wings were built for
women students.
She noted that following the
1973 Yom Kippur War, WLI es-
tablished the Scholarship En-
dowment Fund to provide aid to
worthy and needy students with
initial priorities for those
students whose studies were in-
terrupted by that war or were
disabled during that war.
Frost concluded by indicating
the WLI's more than a half cen-
tury of effort has been deciated to
the welfare of young people in Is-
rael and "quick to respond to Is-
rael's ever-changing needs.
Inquiries about Frost's report
and about the work of WLI are
welcomed by Ruth A. Sperber,
director of the Florida region
office at 5975 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Sunrise. The phone is 791-4840.
Spain Said To Eye Formal
Diplomatic Ties to Israel
sional legislation that would
permit student religious clubs to
use public school facilities was
sharply criticized by an American
Jewish Congress spokesman in
senate testimony last month.
Marc Pearl, Washington repre-
sentative of AJCongress, told the
Senate Judiciary Committee that
passage of the bill, S. 1059, would
lead to "inevitable pressure" on
school children "to conform to
the religious views and practices
of the majority."
"I am not here today to urge
any limitation on the right of a
religious majority to observe its
religion," Pearl said. "Rather,
the American Jewish Congress
asks only that the publk schools
not be employed to magnify the
pressures on students of minority
The legislation, Pearl con-
tended, is unconstitutional be-
cause it is incompatible with the
principle of separation of church
and state as mandated by the Es-
tablishment Clause of the Consti-
S. 1059 says that no federal ed-
ucation funds may be provided to
any state or local educational
agency if any elementary or
secondary school for which that
agency has responsibility denies
equal access to students or
faculty seeking to engage in vol-
untary religious activities.
The AJCongress is especially
troubled by the provision in-
cluded in the bill for the "right"
of equal access in elementary
schools, according to Pearl, "al-
though the bill extends only to
voluntary activities, it is difficult
for us to conceive of any circum-
stances under which elementary
students would be able to volun-
tarily organize their own group
without the guidance of a
teacher," he said. "But it is pre-
cisely such guidance which is
constitutionally objectionable.
For younger children in particu-
lar, the problem of resisting peer
pressure to join a particular club
would be insurmountable.

II <}0ClMl
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C.3 daily
ppr pi r| occ
Write for Brochure & Rates or Phone Miami Office
Resod Holel on Beautiful Lak<
Mt N['.i RSONViLLf North C.!- 28739

eign Ministry of Spain
announced that
lier Felipe Gonzales
i not yet decided whether
|seek formal diplomatic
with Israel but that
is already acting to
brove its economic and
Rural relations with the
fish State.
Bis statement followed reports
the Spanish and Israeli press
1 the two countries are about
[exchange diplomatic recog-
Vn and to exchange ambas-
prs. A report in the Israeli
p said Israeli envoys in
arid were already looking for a
able building to house the
e Embassy.
PAIN IS the only Western
[opean country that has never
gnized Israel despite the fact
since its admission to the
ean Economic Community
I it has been under wide-
N pressure from its partners
|n itself with the rest of the
JMizales electoral victory was
t as giving Spain an addi-
N push on the way to recog-
, Israel. He had visited the
i State on several occasions
est of the Labor Party.
he was in the opposition,
pales hinted that if he was
d, there would be an im-
lement in Spain's relations
I Israel.
[Spanish Socialist delegation,
|by the party's chairman,
F> Rubnial, is currently in
P to meet with government
fa and Labor Party leader
Ron Peres.
SPANISH press said
I Uonzalee is probably wait-
p least a partial Israeli
H m Lebanon before an
"n* his decision. Diplo-
" reports in the Spanish
1 also said Gonzales, who is
President of the Socialist
tonal, would have prefer
exchange ambassadors
l Ubor-led government in
^^traditionally dote
a* bake with the Arab
* 1982 imported 4
*rth of oil from Saudi
'Kuwait. Oman and Qatar
f""Mfed to sell themW
at near quivatnt
"' Arab influence is tradi-
"X strong in Madrid and the
r" Socialists are. together
F Greek coUeaguea, the
\Wuenced by the United
Policies in the Middle
Try the best thing next to
trench fries*
DEL MONTE*Ca*up. It's got just the
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and hot dogs. It's the one catsup dart*
made with the same care and high
quality standards you've come to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your family; Next to
thick, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max he vine
Could this be called Florida-
style celebration?" A restaurant,
heralding its newspaper adver-
tisement with the headline: in
observance of Jewish holidays
announces it will close on both
days of Rosh Hashana at 5 p.m.
instead of 8 p.m.
Broward s three Congressmen.
Clay Shaw, Larry Smith, Dan
V? oa' are ^king applications for
U.S. military academies until
about Oct. 15 for the June 1984
classes Walter S. Falk, presi-
dent of Miami-based Metropoli-
tan Mortgage Co., donated a
$12,000 piece of property in Fort
Lauderdale s inner city to the
Fort Lauderdale Housing Au-
thority, headed by "slum buster"
Bill Lindsey. The property lies
adjacent to the Authority's
Greenspace nursery at 826 NW
11th Terrace.
Bernie Knee j g. Singer
Newest member of Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission's
corps of volunteer rabbis and
cantors is Bernie Knee of Sunrise,
a part-time cantor for 30 years
who moved to Florida two years
ago. He is an ASCAP registered
songwriter since 1962, having
had his songs recorded by such
luminaries as the late Kate Smith
and the ever-present Frank
Sinatra Nova University is
sponsoring an authors' lecture
series in addition to its widely-
heralded breakfast and luncheon
series with internationally known
speakers. The authors' series in-
cludes Isaac Baahevis Singer on
Dec. 15.
Lenore Siegelman, a Washing-
ton, D.C., economist and leader
of American Jewish Congress,
who established the Martin
Luther King Jr. Memorial Forest
in Israel, in 1976, returned to the
Forest last Sunday, the 20th an-
niversary of King's / had a dream
speech, to plant additional trees.
The Forest, near Nazareth in the
hills of Galilee, is one of a great
Youll never
know how good
borscfit can be...
you've tried
for Over SO wars
cow s Brooklyn New ton "?18
} Federation-supported Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, sends a "thank you" to
the readers of The Jewish Florid-
ian who responded to the request
for a TV set for a Russian family
re-settled here.
Hair cutting for a fund-raiser is
what Sherry Benson of Benson &
Associates and her hair design
stylists did all day last Sunday
with proceeds of the $10 cut
going to Broward's United
Cerebral Palsy campaign. CP is
going to have telethon in January
. .Rath RoeenkranU and Para
Scbotteafcld of LauderdaleLakes
Debra Club of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat will be the club's dele-
gates at the Oct. 16-19 national
convention in Baltimore. Shimon
Peres, chairman of Israel's Labor
Party, will be the keynote
Kindling candles on the**.
Rosh Hashana, and onS2
the second day, it \m Jz"
to add *$?
and its quite appropri,tefari
Jewish Floridian to wish d
you a Happy New Year and.
of peace, health and happbT
See you in snui/
Rheumatologist reports on Israel Hot Springs
number planted and maintained
by Jewish National Fund .
Fort Lauderdale Strikers' soccer
team items, and paintings by
Plantation Art Guild members,
are on display this month at the
West Regional Library, 8601 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation.
A year's free membership in
the Pompeno Beach JWV is
being offered to Jewish veterans
who served in Korea or Vietnam.
The Post's commander. Jack
Malm (426-1072), and Adjutant
Max Kraaner (4211425), both of
Deerfield Beach's Century Vil-
lage, have information on how
JWV represents and serves vet-
erans Just listed to increase
Chaplaincy Commission's High
Holy Days services to 23 estab-
lishments this year is the one
scheduled for 1 p.m. Tuesday
Sept. 13 at the County's Pom-
pano Detention Center. Rabbi
David W. Gordon and Canter
Benjamin Hansel will bring the
sounds of the shofar to the Jews
detained there.
West Broward Jewish Congre-
gation begins its social season
with "Dinner-Go-Round" Satur-
day night Oct. 8. Andrea Spiegel
man (584-1601) is seeking volun-
teers tb host hors d'oeuvres and
dinners Autotrain, the rail
service that hauled passenger
cars to and Florida and the
Washington area, is expected to
resume service in October .
Florida Development Corp.'s
President Ed Lidhtman with
others of the firm took part in
recent ground-breaking for the
235 townhomes to be built at
Palm Isles, Welleby, in Sunrise.
Tickets for Temple Beth Orr's
High Holy days service at Sun-
rise Musical Theatre may still be
secured at the Temple in Coral
Springs between 9 and 11 am
Sunday Sept. 4 and 7 and 9 p.m.
Tuesday Sept. 6 Good time to
remind all those other laggards
who want to be synagogue at-
tenders at least three days of the
year that tickets may still be
available at other synagogues.
Rovi Faber, founder of Federa-
tion-supported WECARE
program, headquartered at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, is off
and flying on a new career. She
has become a travel consultant
with Fort Lauderdale's IDM
Travel Debbie Frank, immi-
grant resettlement staffer of the
goes back thousands of years.
"Certainly from Roman times,
the Hot Springs have enjoyed
continuous popularity, The
Springs were mentioned
favorably by such writers in
ancient times as Josephus, Pliny
and Enoch," he noted.
Describing treatment he him-
self received, Dr. Kassan re-
ported: "After a series of mud
packs, underwater massages and
mineral water baths, I experi-
enced relief of pain in my back-
and right leg for the first time in
recent years
us cm
vinced. due to this experiej
which I tried to maintainui
jective attitude, that imp'
ment was the result of more7
just a psychological reaction.'
He noted that the i8Bj
Health Resorts Authority 2
operates under the supervisi
the government's Ministry
Health, is constantly working
expand the facilities^
studying the reasons for thei-
markable beneficial results wfo
are constantly being realized.
Robert J. Kassan, M.D
necentiy returned trom a trip
to Israel at the invitation of the
Israeli government to observe the
treatment of rheumatic diseases
and certain skin diseases at the
Hot Springs in Tiberias, on the
Sea of Galilee, and also in the
Dead Sea area, Dr. Robert J.
Kassan of Palm-Aire, Pompano
Beach, a retired rheumatologist
who practiced for 36 years in
White Plains, N.Y., reported Tib-
erias is "an ideal center for treat-
ment of such diseases."
An Army colonel serving as
chief of medical services at the
U.S. Military Academy station
hospital in West Point for four
years. Dr. Kassan then went into
private practice, and is now
chairman of the education and
program committee of the Flor-
ida Chapter of the Arthritis
Foundation headquartered in
Fort Lauderdale.
Quoting from the Talmud, Dr.
Kassan said that ancient sages
must have had the two extremes
of Israel's springs in mind when
they wrote: For good, for bless-
ing, for healing, and for life.
Tiberias Hot Springs, he said,
has a tradition of healing that
Open all year
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Retrig Strictly Dietary Laws
Music Entertainment
Social Programmes
Pool Free Chaises
Individual Diet Catering
Strict Rabbinical supervision
Complimentary ice cream served daily
11 Nights and Twelve Days
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Got room for
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Fresh, all-natural Sorrento
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?kAappV' heaIthy New Year
from the -best Italian cheete in Americar
61b South Park Avenue. Buffalo. NY 14220

September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
An original skit. "Getting to
,* you," will be presented at
on Monday Sept. 12 meeting of
foantation Yachad Chapter of
Hadassah to be held at Deicke
Auditorium. Mim lunch will be
Rabbi S. Stern, executive
or of Bayit Lepletot-Girl's
Jerusalem, ia expected to
in the United States in
rtber and he is expected to be
. speaker at the season's first
peeting of Friends in Deerfield
Each of Bayit Lepletot. The
friends will meet at 9:30 a.m.
Vedneaday Oct. 19 at Temple
Lth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
| Rae Pam at 421-6925 has
iformation on membership of
he group which includes men
nd women interested in the
isalem project.
Women's Division of the
American Society for Techmbn
North Broward Chapter, will
install officers at its 11 am
Wednesday Sept. 28 meeting at
the Coconut Creek Recreation
Center, 900 NW 43rd Ave. A
musical program will follow.
The North Broward Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women (NCJW> will have the
book, "Drummer Girl," reviewed
by Ann Ackerman, at the Sec-
tion's 12:30 p.m. Wednesday
Sept. 21 meeting at the Public
Safety Bldg., 4300 NW 36th St.,
Lauderdale Lakes. Donation for
the meeting and refreshments ia
$2.50. Call 741-2319, or 484-9388,
or 742-3531 for reservations.
Sylvia and Ben Dinkes of
aple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
on. Games. Lunch served at
Lminal cost.
lotral Agency For Jewish Edu-
Lion of the Jewish Federation
[Greater Fort Lauderdale-Adult
cation Committee: 10 a.m-
_on. Meeting. Jewish Federa-
L of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
158 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
pie Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
'Sunrise Village Chapter:
p.m. Meeting. Broward
deral. :X)0 N. University Dr.,
fcmple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Temple Sha'aray Tcedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Temple Kol Ami Seniorhood
BZ's: 2 p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Concord Village Women's Club:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Concord Vil-
lage Club House, 6501 N. Univer-
sity Dr., Tamarac.
Hadassah-Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Castle
Gardens Recreation Hall.
Coconut Creek will provide a
slide-illustrated talk about their
experiences as part of the
"Volunteer for Israel" program.
They spent 30 days of volunteer
service at Camp Julius Army
base in Askelon, Israel.
They will make this presen-
tation at the Fort Lauderdale-
Tamar chapter of Hadassah
meeting at noon Monday Sept. 12
in the Public Safety Bldg., 4300
NW 36th St., Lauderdale Lakes.
A fashion show for the contem-
porary Hadassah woman will be
presented at the noon Monday
Sept. 19 meeting of the Bat-Ami-
Tamarac Chapter of Hadassah at
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57th St. Bat Ami members
will model the fashions from Ria
Fashions, Sheppard Plaza. Maria
Amato of Ria Fashions will be
the commentator. Boutique
opens at 11:30 a.m. A mini
luncheon is served.
The Golda Meir Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women of
Deerfield Beach holds its first
meeting of the season Oct. 10 at
Deerfield's Temple Beth Israel.
The first luncheon will be held
Nov. 14. A Thanksgiving Week-
end is planned at the Waldman
Hotel in Miami. Yetta Bortunk
421-0829 has information on the
weekend affair.
Anne Ackerman, book-
reviewer and dramatist, will give
her interpretation of Fred
Stewart's best-seller book, "Ellis
Island," at the Monday noon
Sept. 12 meeting of the Women's
Club of Castle, Lauderhill. The
meeting will be held at the Castle
Recreation Center, 4780 NW
22nd Ct.. Lauderhill.
ed popularity as a "Henny
Youngman" philosopher, and his
wife, Elaine, a concert pianist,
will play and discuss the topic of
"Jewish Music Is Not Sad."
Coral Springs Jewish War
Veterans Post is launching a
membership drive at a 10 a.m.
Sunday Sept. 11 breakfast at the
Ramblewood East Recreation
Hall located at University Dr.
and Cardinal Rd. All veterans
wishing to join the post are in-
Commander Eli Emmet said
invitations have been extended to
The Lauderhill Chapter
B'nai B'rith Women will have a
musical lecture at its season
opening meeting noon Tuesday
Sept. 20 at Castle Recreation
Center, 4780 NW 22nd Ct. Rabbi
Samuel Silverman, who has gain-
The night before each holiday the Jews in the Scottish town
<* Ayr regularly gather together in their town's tiny shul. So tiny is
their house of worship that it really isn't a house at all. It's partofa
hotel known for Kosher food!
certainly another of their traditions is more universally observed: the
lasting of special occasions with fine scotch whisky. In America the
fevonte is J&B Rare Scotch. Blessed with a flavor trat*s smooA and
wotleJckB is the scotch that whispers. So if this Eiev Yj^"**
>ou at home or even visiting in some quaint hotel, you'll find that
&B is the holiday spirit to be raised without reservation!
j&R It whispers.
<*>***}Scottft Wrtva*, C HS2 TW PrtdnglonCorp
Congressman Dan Mica, State
Sen. Peter Weinstein, and State
Rep. Joe Titone to address the
Call Emmet at 763-0208 for
additional information.
Oscar Goldstein, Jewish
humorist, will talk about his
travels at the noon Tuesday Sept.
6 meeting of Hadassah-Armon
Castle Garden chapter to be held
in Castle's Recreation Hall in
' ',9 .flrtn+mtrt Mattui
Beth El Ner Tamid
Sisterhood Cookbook
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Septemb^-
Twins twinned With Russians twins temple kol ami Spanish study course at Margate Library
in B'nai Mitzvah
Two chain will be draped with1
tallitot on the bimah at Ramat
Shalom synagogue in Plantation
Saturday morning Sept. 3
symbolic of the proxy B'nai
Mitzvah service in honor of
Valery and Gregory Mendeleev of
the Soviet Union.
In absentia, they are sharing
the actual service honoring Erin
and Evan Goldman, twin daugh-
ter and son children of Renee and
Dr. Richard Goldman, a Nova
University professor.
Erin and Evan Goldman, who
have written to the two Mendel-
eev children, are celebrating the
milestone in their lives by
showing the tallitot on the empty
chairs as representative of the
continuing Jewish struggle
against oppression throughout
the world. The Mendeleevs,
whose parents have been denied i
the right to leave Russia for Isra-
el, are forbidden by the Soviet
authorities to celebrate this most
important life cycle event for
young Jewish adults.
Dr. and Mrs. Goldman, with
their young twins, lived in Israel
for three years. Their children
continue their contacts with Is-
raeli friends. They are hopeful
that they can get a response to
their letters to the Mendeleevs to
establish an on-going relation
Erin and Evan, 8th graders at
Plantation Middle School, have
completed six years of Jewish
studies at Ramat Shalom. Their
Jewish education will continue in
September at the Federation-
sponsored Judaica High School.
Evan is interested in sports; his
sister enjoys working with chil-
dren as a camp counselor and
baby sitter.
Temple Kol Ami Religious
School has its first day of classes
Sunday morning Sept. 11 for
children in grades Kindergarten
through 6th. Hebrew School
classes for 7th grade and high
school grades 8-10, will begin
Tuesday Sept. 14.
The Temple's Brotherhood has
a breakfast meet at 9 a.m.
Sunday Sept. 11. Officers will be
installed. Chuck Dowdle. TV
Channel 10 sportscaster, will be
the guest speaker.
The Senior Youth Group
begins its year of activities with
racquetball and swimming from 6
to 9 p.m. Sunday Sept. 11 at the
Sport rooms.
Kol Ami Sisterhood holds its
first Man Jongg Marathon at 8
p.m. Monday Sept. 12 and every
second Monday of the month
The Bar Mitzvah service of
Rick Tepper, son of Barbara and
Marc Tepper of Coral Springs,
took place Saturday Aug. 27 at
Temple Beth On- in Coral
Kenneth DobUn, son of Ellen
and Martin Dobkin of Coral
Springs, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at Temple Beth Am in Mar-
gate Saturday morning Sept. 3.
The Bar Mitzvah service of
Robby Joseph, son of Rhody and
Ken Josephs of Plantation, will
take place Saturday morning
Sept. 3 at the West Broward
Jewish Congregation in Planta-
Dong Forman, son of Randy
and Izzy Forman of Plantation,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah at the West Brow-
ard Jewish Congregation Satur-
day evening Sept. 3 at the Hav-
dalah service.
Ally son S Overman, daughter
of Donna and Irwin Silverman of
Monsey, N.Y. and granddaugh-
ter of Helen and Morris Weber of
Sunrise, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek
in Sunrise Friday evening Sept. 2
Jarrett Cooper, son of Pamela
Cooper of Sunrise, and Michael
Liquerman, son of Terri Dash of
Plantation, will be called to the
Torah in honor of their B'nai
Mitzvah Saturday morning Sept.
3 at Temple Kol Ami in Planta-
Erin and Evan Goldman,
daughter and son of Renee and
Richard Goldman of Plantation
will be called to the Torah in
honor of their B'nai Mitzvah Sat
urday morning Sept. 3 at Ramat
Shalom in Plantation. The twins
are twinined in a proxy ceremony
with Russian twins.
The Bat Mitzvah service of
Janine Katz, daughter of Diane
and Dr. Andrew Katz of Planta-
tion, will be held during the
Friday Sept. 2 worship service at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
Jonathan Sard, son of Diane
and Dr. Stanley Sard of Planta-
tion, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah service Saturday morning
Sept. 3 at Beth Israel.
United Synagogue's Education Director.
Dr. Morton K. Siegel, speaks at Beth Am
An exceptional oooortunitv for -----------, fm ^ palm ^ ^^
An exceptional opportunity for gu^ of education in synagogue
the Jewish community of North ^ day schools is being offered
ZJ?2SL ODe f JeW?w8 ^ TemPle Beth Am Thursday
prominent spokespersons on the evening Sept. 15 at the Temple
West Broward
Jewish Congregation
High Holy Day
Will Be Conducted by Our Own
Balky Hall
3501 S.W. Davie Rd.
Davie, Florida
Wednesday, September 7,8:15 p.m.
Thursday, September 8,10:00 a.m.
Friday, September 9,10:00 a.m.
Friday, September 16,8:15 p.m.
Saturday, September 17,103)0 a.m.
Donation: $86.00 per person
$18.00 par 18 years and under
ALVIN RUDNITSKY Former Concert Master
With The Broward Symphony
Will Perform the Kol Nidre
For information or tickets please call'
792-6340 782-2060
The speaker at this meeting,
open to the public free of charge,
will be Dr. Morton K. Siegel, who
has three executive titles: direc-
tor of the Department of Educa-
tion of the United Synagogue of
American, director of the United
Synagogue Commission on
Jewish Education, and editor of
the publication, Impact! In Your
Rabbi Paul Plotkin and Con-
gregation President Alfred Cohen
are looking forward to capacity
attendance for Dr. Siegel's pre-
Siegel, summa cum laude
graduate of Yeshiva University
with a master's and a doctorate
in philosophy and history earned
from Columbia University Grad-
uate Faculties, has edited the
Curriculum for the Afternoon
Jewish School, the Solomon
Schechter Day School Manual,
and the Handbook for the Adult
Education Committee, among his
noteworthy writing career.
A founding member of the Ed-
ucators Assembly, New York-
based Siegel has been an assis-
tant professor at the New York
University School of Education,
and was director for several years'
of USY Israel Pilgrimages, in ad-
dition to serving as director of
United Synagogue Youth Activi-
ties for 13 yean.
Registration for a beginning
conversational Spanish course
will be held during September at
the Margate Catharine Young
branch of the Broward County
Library System, 5810 Park
Drive, Margate.
Sponsored by the Library De-
velopment Fund, the 10-week
course will begin Tuesday Oct. 11
and continue every Tuesday for
nine more weeks. Roberta Getz
will teach the course. The fee for
the entire series is $10. Call the
library 972-1188 for more in-
Paperback drive
Friends of the Margate Library
are accepting donation of,
paperback books. TheI
sell the books for the &*
the library. Books"^'
hvered to the library or '
may have them picked Z k
in* the library. piateduPy<
Friday, Sept. 2-751 pjB.
First eve of Roeh Hashara:
Wednesday, Sept. 7-7:16 pj
Second eve of Roeh Hashancj
Thursday, Sept. 8-After.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7B84). 4881 W. Oakland Part Hd
Lauderdale Lakes 88813. Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., Ip m '
Friday8a.m.,7p.m.; Saturday8:40a.m.,7p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777). 7770 NW 44th 81
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise 88821. Services: Sunday through Friday Baa,
7:80p.m.; Saturday 0a.m.. 7:80 p.m. Study group*: Men, Sundays foUovtai
services; Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi AroaLlet
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Thursday I am.,
8:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., :30 p.m Caatsrlii
Caasea. Presidium: Mortea Forgoeb, Sidy Bchaater. Abraham Wosk
(968-7877), 8201 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 8*813. Services: Mcnty
through Friday 7:10 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday, Bam., sundown; Sundtj
8* m.. sundown Rabbi Edward Darts.
TEMPLE BETH AM (B74-8SM). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate UM
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. S p.m. Friday late ssrrksl
p.m Saturday a.m.. 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. t p.m. Rabbi Psel Pleaa
Rabbi E merl tus, Dr. Sossmsa 0*M. Caator b-vfcsg frillim
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd, Sunn*
88818. Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 8 p.m.; Friday I am..
8:30 p.m.. 8p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. sunset; Sunday 9 am., 6 p.m. BakH
PkHHp A. Labewlta.Caalor Maurice Nea.
Century Blvd, Deerfleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday1:8)
a.m., 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., and at candk-
Ughtlng time Rabbi Joseph Langaer. Caator Saabtal Aekermaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-7880). 9101 NW 87th St.. Tamarac ISTJ
Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m. Late Friday ssrvlesl
p.m Saturday 8:48a m 8 p m Rabbi Raft F. Stoa*. Caator Heary BekwM.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5880).1484 SE 3rd St Pompano Beach 38*
Services: Friday 8 p.m. BakH Merrte A. Bkep.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0296),80*9 W. Oakland Part Hrd,
Sunrise 88821. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Late rrtdtr
service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. Rabbi Assart N. Tr*y.OJs*f
Jaek MarchaaL
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 182 SE nth Ava.. Pompano B*aeh IS*
S*rvic*s: Monday through Friday 8:41 am Friday svsnlng at 8. Satonhj
and Sun day 9am Rabbi Samael April. Caator JacabRaaaar.
Late Friday service p.m. Batur*5r8:Tin.. 8:80 p.m Bath) Bst.
Mslsar. Oaator Jeel Oshea.
^TSSkD^L TESLJT*"" D*ay"" ** ,:"pm; totMr-v
,E?*?"J?2!m'taA'n0n m IMOMSUmM. (TaMSS)). *> "* f*
Avs LaudarhUl 88818 Sarrsuaai Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. I:*
P m Saturday 8:40 am sundown tooowad bystudy class in Ptrk* a**
* wnuauisjN CV WORTH LAUDSERDALE (72>TB or'-"
I) **** Ban yon Lakes Condo, 60M BalteyRd.Tamarec Friday"
n.; Saturday 8 a.m. Al Mara, l^waMaas.
- J ORR (7B8-3BU). 2181 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs -
M*norahi Chapate, 2B0B W HUteb. BM.. Daw Id Baaeh, Friday *
Mai at.
^rancaapate, SSM W Hllteboro Bred DaerflaM Baach, Friday
**** HsbbBbbbbI VaBBBaae OHrtaar MbnTbbs bWVbbbbbHsbV
tfIb?lsa,lf,^"!""L ,m!>- W. Oakland Park Brrd, ^UTt
L**** MBll Service*: Friday BIB am Baiurdav oarr kwhwiyi *
ossssrattaa or Bar-Bat MMavah BsshM JeaYfwy Satksa, Oaassr tti^m
lT "*>" (OTseaw)
'V......II 1 '

r, September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Trudeau Names Gold Chief Justice
Of Quebec's Superior Court
MONTREAL (JTA) Prime Minister Pierre
Elliott Trudeau has named Judge Alan Gold, a well
known labor mediator and arbitrator, Chief Justice of the
Superior Court of Quebec. Gold was admitted to the bar in
1941, has lectured at McGill University's law school for 14
years and has been a university Governor since 1974.
He became chief judge of Quebec's provincial court in
1970 and for the last 17 years has been the chief arbitrator
between the provincial government and civil service
employes. Since being appointed to the provincial court,
Gold has often been called upon to mediate labor disputes.
Justice Minister Marc Andre Bedard has said of Gold that
he is "an excellent jurist" and that the government "has
always had an excellent relationship with him."
Pompano Beach Post accorded honors
to 10 of its longtime JWV members
Ian you spare a piccolo?
r a trombone, a darinet, a sax, a flute, a trumpet?
|Have you a musical Instrument lying around
horns not being played?
Dnate it to the kids in Kfar Saba and get a
ax deduction on your income tax return.
lewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
vinned with Kfar Saba in the Israel Project
|tenewal program is trying to help the neigh-
orhood school put together a band.
In recognition of their many
hours of service tending to the
recreational needs of shut-in
comrades at Veterans Adminis-
tration hospitals, the Pompano
Beach Jewish War Veterans
Post, headed by Commander
Jack Malin, recently accorded
honors to 10 of their members at
a reception at the Family Oven
The 10 honored, each with
service in JWV of more than 25
years, are Sam Nadek, Jay Rise-
man, Milton Weinberg, each
JWV members for 40 years;
Herman Miller, Abe Mason,
Jacob Ring, Sam Rosenblatt, 35
years; Max Krasner, the Post's
adjutant, 30 years; Coleman
Weinberg and Jack Cress, 28
The Post and its Ladies Auxil-
iary, which is meeting Thursday
Sept. 15 in the JWV Hall at 4301
Federal Highway, Pompano
Beach, also honored Pompano
Beach Detective Andrew Grieco
with a plaque and a savings bond
for being selected as the out-
standing police officer by bis
peers for the year 1962.
Persons interested in attending
JWV Post or Auxiliary meetings
or becoming members of the
Pompano Beach Post can call Al
Chardis 427-5239 or Krasner 421-
1425 for Post information, and
Shirley Malin 426-1072 or Mildy
Datz 421-6425 for Ladies Auxil-
iary information.
Ramat Shalom nibis* Jim
11301 West Brovvard Boulevard. Plantation. Florida 33325 (305)472-3600
Wednesday, Sept. 7th 8:00 pm
Friday, Sept. 16th 8:00 pm
Thursday, Sept. 8th -10:00 am YOM KIPPUR
ac\ FridS^MMMD am YI*or,NeH. Mr*. 4:00 pm
Conducted by
Musical Accompaniment
Invest in
Israel Securities
aao> LtJ W> a M
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
Securities (2i2) 759-1310
ration Toll Free (800) 221 4838|
New Year
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.

Pag* 12
The Jewish Floridim of Greater Fort Lauderdale

women are guests of Jewish mili-
tary families on their bases.
Local Jewish communal
organizations cooperate fully in
holiday planning for service
personnel with the Jewish chap-
lains, the JWB Chaplaincy
Commission and JWB's Wom-
en's Organizations' Services.
The JWB is the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency that
provides religious, Jewish educa-
tional, and morale services to
Jews in the armed forces, their
families and hospitalized veter-
ans on behalf of the American
Jewish community.
At the same time, JWB is the
network and national head-
%*rt*n of Jewish v
Centers. YM &YWhT
camps in the U.S. ajn r
serving one million Jew, i,
qiulity of Jawi.h'uPJg;
America through the j.
Media Service, the JWr Je
Bureau, the JWB Book f
Israel-related projectT^
JWB is supported by P.
tions such as the Jewiah F
tion of Greater Fort Laud
the UJA-Federation CaroDta
Greater New York, the jrS
YM&YWHAs. and j
Navy Chaplain Cmdr. Bernard Frankel (third
from left), the first Jewish chaplain to be assigned
aboard a ship for a full tour of sea duty, conduct-
ing a service, is pictured with four ensigns aboard
the USS Enterprise off the Aleutian Islands.
Jews in military to mark High Holy Days
NEW YORK Jews in the
U.S. armed forces, their families
around the world and patients in
Veterans Administration hos-
pitals will mark the Jewish New
Year 5744 (Rosh Hashana) and
the Day of Atonement (Yom Kip-
pur) with help from the Jewish
chaplains and JWB's Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy.
The announcement was made
by Rabbi Herschel Schacter,
chairman, JWB Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy.
"Since there are only 47 full-
time Jewish military chaplains on
active duty with American forces
and 13 more at VA hospitals,"
Rabbi Schacter said, "the JWB
Commission will help mobilize
246 civilians and reserve rabbis
as well as 247 lay leaders to
conduct services at every instal-
lation where Jews serve.
"Services," Rabbi Schacter
said, "will take place in Europe at
bases in such countries as Spain,
England Geniany, Greece and
Turkey. In the Far East, there
will be service* in Korea, Japan,
the Philippine*and Okinawa."
For the first- time, two active
duty Navy chaplains will be
conducting reHgious services in
the Pacific and Mediterranean.
Chaplain Bernard (Bud) Frankel
will conduct services on the USS
carrier Enterprise in the Pacific.
Chaplain Arnold Resnicoff, who
is assigned to the 6th Naval
Fleet, will conduct services in the
Ram's horn* provided
In accordance with the tradi-
tion of full support to the field,
the JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy will provide JWB
calendars 1983-84, inspirational
literature, Sebchot (penitential
prayers). High Holy Day prayer
books, cassettes, and, as needed,
ram's horns (shofrot), prayer
shawls (talitot) and skull ci
Traditionally, the first of the
services will occur on the island
of Guam in the South Pacific,
just east of the International
Date Line. Since services follow
the sun, Pearl Harbor in Hawaii
will be the last base to sound the
shofar blast trumpeting the end
of the High Holy Days.
The full-time and part-time
Jewish chaplains covering the
VA hospitals have made plans to
provide religious service* for all
hospitalized veterans.
Ambulatory patients will be
provided the opportunity to
attend services in the hospital
chapels and bed-ridden patients
will receive special coverage by
the chaplains.
"Break-the-fast" suppers for
military personnel and VA
patients arranged by the chap-
lains will mark the conclusion of
Yom Kippur.
Home hospitality
All of the U.S. services en-
courage and foster liberal leave
and pass policies for Jewish
military personnel and in many
instances, service men and
women who cannot get home for
the holidays are invited to share
the warm "home hospitality" of
Jewish families in the locale
where they are stationed.
Frequently, single men and
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What bet1ei
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For a tree Carmel w.neS brochure send a stamped sei-addrM8ed envelooe to
Carme, Win. Co.. .ne. 271 Madison A*. ^ York, N.Y. 1^7^M2-4016

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