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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00475

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish Floridiati
[yphiine 12-Number 80
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FortLauderdale,Florida- Friday,September 16,1968
ma sneer*
Price 35 Cents
Federation creates Condominium Cabinet for UJA campaign
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
auderdale is forming a Condominium
Cabinet, made up of chairmen of condo-
minium' communities throughout North
Broward, to aid in the 1984 United Jewish
\ppeal campaign.
Federation's UJA Campaign general chair-
nan, Joel Reinstein, and co-chairman, Brian
Bher'r, following through on the concept,
nnounced the appointment of Samuel K.
Miller of Century Village, Deerfield Beach, as
thairrnan of the Condominium Cabinet.
Miller, a vice president of the Federation, expects to
hold a meeting very soon with the condo chairmen who
till take an active part in planning for condominium
iommittees participation in the very important and
[racial campaign for funds to aid Jews in Israel, here in
Sorth Hinvs ard. and elsewhere around the world.
In accepting the voluntary post. Miller, chairman of
the Fed. ration's Century Village United Jewish Appeal
ommitUf. remarked that it was his hope that the
Cabinel would stimulate increased giving for this year's
gular campaign and for Project Renewal. Project
Aenewal funds are earmarked for direct support of
|',it< ration's twinned distressed neighborhoods of Kfar
laha in Israel Project Renewal commitments am
payable over a five year period.
Miller, who retired to Deerfield Beach slightly more
than four yeare ago after long service as the ad-
ministrative officer for the New York State Labor
Dept., said: "Our Condominium Cabinet goal is to have
a far greater percentage of our Jewish residents in
condominiums in the Greater Fort Lauderdale area take
part in the mitzvah of tzedeka. We hope to have a
sharing of ideas by the membership of this exciting new
concept that wul prove beneficial to the course of the
campaign."
During his years in Albany, Samuel K. Miller headed
up the UJA campaigns among New York's state
government employes, and was a president of Temple
Israel, the Jewish Family Service of Albany, and the
Albany Jewish Council and Federation. He has been
active in various aspects of life in Century Village and
has been a member of Federation's Community
Relations Committee and the Israel Task Force.
The Reinstein-Sherr statement of Miller's ap-
pointment expressed deep appreciation for his service
in working with the large corps of volunteers who. each
of the years of UJA campaigns at Century Village, have
increased the total commitment of the community to
the UJA. They lauded his dedication and diligence to
Judaism as fitting him for the important post of
heading up Federation's first Condominium Cabinet.
Samuel K. Miller
{Judaism's holy day of Yom Kippur begins tonight Sept. 16
The Holy Day of Yom Kippur
|Day of Atonement) begins
efore sundown tonight (Friday
ept. ltii in synagogues here and
round the world and continues
mil after sundown tomorrow
(Saturday Sept. 17).
On Yom Kippur, the entire day
Is spent in prayer and
meditating. It is a day of fasting.
Both the opening and closing
evening services are marked by
prayers of special solemnity. Of
Kol Nidre (All Vows ... I which
inaugurates this Friday eve-
ning's service, it has been said:
"The awe and solemnity with
which it is pronounced, the
beauty and pathos of the three-
fold chant, the scattered millions
of Jews gathered in every syna-
gogue in the world, are signs that
the words of the prayer, written
like and old inscription, are full of
meaning. Beneath them lurks the
thought that is inspired by the
Lord, "a conception of the
sanctity of Truth."
At Chet (For the sin ... ).
which is recited twice at each
service on Yom Kippur, with the
exception of Neilah, the Closing
Service, is a confession listing
many human sins, enumerated in
alphabetical order. This, too, is
recited together by the entire
congregation. Hence, the plural
form is used: "For the sins which
we have committed." Thus, each
individual confesses his own mis-
deeds while expressing penitence
for not having prevented others
from committing theirs. The con-
fession is repeated many times
during Yom Kippur so that it
may penetrate every heart.
DURING YOM KIPPUR,
Yizkor (Memorial services) is
recited. Some synagogues will
hold this service in late morning:
others have scheduled it for other
times in the afternoon. Some will
have Yizkor preceding the Neilah
service which brings Yom Kippur
to a close. Neilah never fails to
inspire the worshippers with
reverence and awe. These words
of the Neilah service contain the
essence of the Yom Kippur mes-
sage:
"Your right hand is stretched
out to receive the penitent. You
have taught us, O Lord, to make
confession unto You of all our
sins in order that we may cease
from the violence of our hands
and may return to You who de-
lights in the repentance of the
wicked."
Almost immediately after the
conclusion of Yom Kippur, con-
gregants at synagogues and
many at their homes will busy
themselves in the building of a
Sukkah for the Sukkot festival.
The holiday begins at sundown
Wednesday Sept. 21 and con-
tinues for eight days, ending
Thursday Sept. 29 with Shemini
Atzeret (Feast of Conclusion)
during which Yizkor prayers are
also said.
Then on Friday Sept. 30 comes
one of Judaism's most joyous
days: Simchat Torah (the Feast
of the Rejoicing of the Torah),
when the final chapter of the Five
Books of Moses is read, and is
immediately followed by the
reading of the first chapter of
Genesis, the opening portion of
the Torah.
SUKKOT IS RERERRED to
in the Torah as Hag Ha Sukkot
(The Feast of Booths or Festival
of Tabernacles). Jews are com-
manded to dwell in the taber-
nacles or booths to remind them
of the 40-year-period of wander-
ing in the Sinai desert when frail
huts were their only dwelling
places and the providence of the
Continued on Page 8
luota filled for Federation's Leadership Mission
Almost two-score leaders
of the Jewish community of
greater Fort Lauderdale
will visit Israel Oct. 9-16 on
unique United Jewish
|Appeal Mission for in-
Jepth study of the overseas
[human needs and issues en-
compassed by the 1984
[UJA campaign of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater
"ort Lauderdale.
'he group shares the vis-
ion of the Mission leaders,
Joel Reinstein, -general
chairman of the Federa-
tion s UJA campaign, and
general co-chairman, Brian
fommitted Jews they will
a first-hand view of pro-
^ms and services funded
ikIUgk ^ camPa'*m "K*
[he progress made in bring-
the residents of Israel-
stressed neighborhoods
nto the mainstream of
'ewish life through Project
Renewal.
iHighlighta of their trip,
Pj"n8 so soon after Israel has
** top leadership in the wake of
^ne Minister Menachem Be-
i_ resignation, will be meeting
leaders and military of-
Continued on Page 2


Sternal Flame at Yad Vathem


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frktoy, September 16. ia,
Leadership Mission leaves Oct. 9
Cootwoed from Pe 1
bcials; visiting Yad V as hem' the
Holocaust Memorial in Jeru-
salem, with its Eternal Flame
flickering light and shadow over
the names of Nazi deathcamps
chiseled into the cold stone floor;
and the Mission participants win
spend time with residents of Fed-
eration's twinned Project Renew-
al neighborhoods in the city of
KfarSaba.
Keinstein and Sherr, happy for
the turnout for this Mission, said
it was a sharp indication of the
solidarity of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish community. They said:
"We will travel the length and
breadth of the country. We will
return with a keener insight into
the problems that face the Jewish
people today. We know that each
one of us on this Mission will
share an experience that will fill
us with the pride of being Jewish
a pride that responds to the
voices of Israel singing out loud
and clear despite years of war
and turbulence Am Yisrael
Choi (the People of Israel live)."
Among those leaders on the
Mission is Alvera Ac
Federation's Project Ren^j
chairman. In addition to raw*,
fund* for the 1984 UJA i*?
paign. Federation is solidZ.
commitments, payable over a five
year period over and above
regular contributions to aid i
helping the three distre
neighborhoods of Kfar Saba.
I
I
i
How Riverside made its name.
il
i
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosen thai. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best And to us that means no let-up of
effort No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
That's tow Riverside got its name-
That's how we intend to keep it
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice Pre**"*
Leo Hack, Vice President Religious A Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
The most respected name in Jewish lunw
service in the world. tfgj1
feoMoria* T* GUARDIAN PLAN* rnwiwH **'


ay, September 16, 1983
jrael to become Mideast granary
L 2000, JNF says
Israel could become the major
nnlier of grain m the Middle
Z. by the turn of the century,
U Dr. Samuel Cohen, execu-
te vice president of the Jewish
ttional Fund of America.
fpue to its revolutionary use of
Wt conditions and extensive
Ed reclamation, Cohen said Is-
1 will be well on its way to be-
g "an economically in-
dent oasis of peace." Cohen
__i to the Negev as the key
i for the future.
['Perhaps no area holds greater
,mise for Israel's future de-
Jopment and growth than the
Lt Negev Desert," he explain-
"There, JNF is involved in
ultural and environmental
ch projects that utilize
characteristics, such as
jidant sunlight and geo-
trmal water, and economic
ration methods to improve
..cultural yield and the quality
[life in this region of severe
iatk conditions."
Cohen said the fund is working
with other scientists in following
up advancements made in solar
energy, preparing ponds for
growing seafood, perfecting hot
houses and using saline water for
plants and crops exported
abroad.
He predicted that by the year
2000, over 236 million trees will
have been planted throughout Is-
rael. Through the fund's affores-
tation program, 160 million trees
have been planted in what was
once desolate land, and the plant-
ing continues at the rate of al-
most 5 million trees a year.
Cohen also said that fund's
land-reclamation programs have
saved 40,000 acres this year, and
projected that another 100,000
acres will be reclaimed over the
next 17 years.
The programs prepare desert
and rocky terrain for agricultural
and settlement use, as well as
conserve woodlands and wilder-
EDUCATORS' SESSIONS PLANNED -
Preliminary discussion suggesting a program to
be part of an Academy for Professional Growth
for Jewish Educational Administrators was
considered recently by the group from North
Broward, South Broward, Boca Raton, and North
Dade areas pictured during a recess at the
meeting held at the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
This subcommittee of educators from the Tri-
County Area of Educators consisted of (seated)
Roslyn Z. Seidel, Temple Sinai, Hollywood;
Sandra Ross, Central Agency for Jewish
Education director, Jewish Federation of South
Browardi Karen Kaminsky, Temple Solel,
Hollywood; (standing) Rabbi Samuel Rothberg,
Temple Beth El, Hollywood; Norman Fischer,
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North Dade; Abraham
J. Gittelson, CAJE director of education, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale; Abraham
Martin, Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
ISRAEL $5I0.
pw..t.
2 WEEK VACATION -'510.
Mm Alt
5 Nights in TEL AVIV 2 Nights In TIBERIAS 6 Nights In JERUSALEM
tnduaee: Hotel Accom, 8 Days of Sightseeing, Twin Bedded Rooms.
(area/ Style Kosher Buffet Breakfast, Trsmhtr* A Porterage.
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE '1022. ~~
WITH LATE DEPARTURES. LITTLE WALKING A SLOWER PACE
3 WEEKS IN NETANYA* 1 WEEK IN JERUSALEM
Tour todudes: Accommodation In First Class Hot* Twin BaMed Booms, 2 Koshw Meets Every Oar,
0*1% of Sightseeing, Tnnsten A Porterage, Travelers Insurance: Mao^Ffnaridaf 4 Personal
upP00
FOR RESERVATIONS A INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS, OR OUR
OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS, CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
TRIANGLE TOURS- 931 -3031
18407 W. Dixie Highway North Miami Beach
gSS
L'chaim to life
IILITARY SERVICES: Scenes like this ushered in
|f/i Hashana wherever American Jews are stationed in
f military service, thanks to Jewish chaplains and
*B's Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy volunteers.
*B is a beneficiary of the funds raised through United
iwish Appeal campaigns of the Jewish Federation of
hater Fort Lauderdale.
Est. 1857

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_:____VuT,' -""
We are on the roadV.. the right roadT
As Prime Minister Menachem Begin, at his
own request, bows out of the picture as leader
of Israel's government, it is quite interesting
to recall the toast offered by President Ronald
Reagan, just two years ago last Friday (Sept.
9, 1981), during the State Dinner in the White
House in honor of Begin.
He said: "Prime Minister Begin, it's a genuine
pleasure to welcome you to the White House this
evening. .
"After our conversations today, very warm and pro-
ductive, I am convinced that we are on the road, on the
way to the right road, that we really can draw closer to
that golden age of peace, prosperity, and brotherhood
and reason. And I think this is dear. Providence has
blessed us at this critical time with two leaders one
in Israel and one in Egypt, uniquely capable of the
great decisions that are required.
" Prime Minister Recrin. I remember reading in your
book, White Nights.' I was a young man being held
inside Soviet Prisons.' You longed to return with your
people to the Middle East. And even then, you told
your captors there would be plenty of room for the
Arabs, for millions of Jews, and for peace. And you
have been working ever since to make that dream come
true. Though trained as a lawyer, you passed up the
Menachem Begin at White House in 1981.
U.S. Sen. Jackson died
Sen. Jackson speaking at UJA dinner
The Jewish community of Greater Fort Lauderdale joined
the nation in mourning the death of U.S. Sen. Henry (Scoop)
Jackson of the State of Washington earlier this month. He was
a great and good friend of Israel.
He was the guest of honor at the dinner meeting launching
the 1981 United Jewish Appeal campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale. At that dinner, Nov. 7,1980,
when a million dollars in pledges were recorded, he said:
"The crazies,' like Khadafy, Khomeini, and others in the
Middle East are playing into the hands of the Russians .
with the Arab world so hopelessly divided and split, with the
Iran-Iraq war going on, with the Russians moving into
Afghanistan because there was nobody to stop them, thank
God for the stability of the State of Israel."
He died a few hours after a press conference in Seattle at
which he condemned Russia for the murderous attack on the
Korean Air Lines jumbo jet enroute from Anchorage, Alaska,
to Seoul, Korea, killing all 269 men, women and children aboard.
SHCHARANSKY DAY OF PROTEST
Designating Sept. 15 as National Shcharansky Day
in recognition of the half-completed 13-year sentence
served by Prisoner of Zion Anatoly Shcharansky, the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry, the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory Council, and the Commu-
nity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale urge letters be addressed to
President Reagan at the White House, Washington, D.C.
20500, and Russian Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin,
Embassy of the USSR, 1125 16th St., NW, Washington
20036, urging that the sentence be terminated.
The organizations are urging an early release from
prison for Shcharansky and permission for him to join his
wife, A vital, in Jerusalem.
In the time Anatoly has been in prison, Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union has taken a dramatic
turn. More Jews left the USSR EACH DAY in 1979 than
in any month in 1983.
And with the U.S. blasting the Russians on the
shooting down of the Korean AirLines jumbo jet, some
fear that during this entire year fewer than a thousand
Jews may be allowed to leave the USSR.
quiet life of a private attorney. From your eanW i
the spirit of freedom burned within you, leading V( I
make great personal sacrifices for the Jewish pens'0 '
"AS A POLITICAL INMATE in those Soviet
dungeons, you learned the horrors of totalitarian ah i
You fought against Hitler and you spent your early
adult years helping create a haven for your peopkL.
new Israel. Devoted to democratic traditions, you '
served as leader of your country's loyal oppositionU
nearly 30 years. Consistent in your views and skilf?
presenting them, you were elected leader of a free '
people who recently reafirmed their esteem for yon.
"Called as a peacemaker, you boldly seized the
opportunity for peace with Egypt and skillfully put.
sued it to a successful conclusion.
"Mr. Prime Minister, the commitment you are
making is a commitment to future generations. Intbj L
Talmud, there is a story about a man, Honi (Hamaanil
who was walking along one day and saw an old man
planting carob trees. It is said that the carob treedoei I
not produce fruit for 70 years. And Honi commented t|
the old man,'Certainly, you do not expect to see the
fruit from this tree.' And the old man answered, 'I ct
into this world and people had planted trees forme. 1
am planting for those who will come after me.'
"Well, thank you, Mr. Prime Minister, for planting
these seeds of peace. Ladies and gentlemen, I askallof I
you to join me in a toast to Prime Minister Begin and
his friends and the Israeli people."
'It's obscene for anyone,
anywhere, to yo hungry'
Urging support for the call by the Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC), a beneficiary of
United Jewish Appeal funds, for the Jewish
community to support World Food Day, The
Jewish Week had this editorial comment:
The Joint Distribution Committee has called on
the Jewish community to join in World Food
Day, a worldwide event dedicated to the needs of
the hungry to be observed Oct. 16. We heartily
endorse the call, and point with pride and wonder
to what can be done to increase food supplies if
the will and wisdom and sincerity are there.
One remembers arriving in Israel in 1952, the
year of tsena, the Hebrew world for austerity.
What a euphemism. It wasn't austerity it was
food scarcity, but somehow everyone managed,
because there was planning, and dedication, and
people pulled in their belts. After all, what else
could they do? Here was a Jewish community of
650,000 in 1948 who had proclaimed the State of
Israel; and in 1952 they had become a state with
an additional 800,000 immigrants, most of them
survivors of displaced persons camps or former
residents of mellas. the Moslem ghettos. They
knew poverty, and they knew what hard times
had to be overcome before a period of plenty
would follow.
It didn't take long. By 1954-55, the tsena that
had limited every family's food intake to specific
amounts of foodstuffs was abolished. People had
enough to eat, and no one had gone hungry in
those difficult days. And today, a generation
later, thanks to the utilization of scientific fare-]
ing. modern agricultural equipment and hard
work, Israel is a country with an overabundant*
of virtually every food product. What's more,
Israel is exporting large quantities of fruits and
vegetables to the European market, and althougkl
some officials will deny it, we strongly suspect
that Israel is also providing some of the neigh-
boring Arab countries with its luscious fresh
fruits after they have been repacked in "I
cartons.
World Food Day is a reminder to all peoplei
care about other people that in this day and age,
it is obscene for anyone anywhere to go hungry.
For some 50 years, the JDC made it possible for
hundreds of thousands of Jews in nearly every
part of the world to survive two world wars,
revolutions and mass dislocations with steady
supplies of food.
There is no sane reason why the civilized world j
cannot make it possible for all populations suf-
fering malnutrition to receive decent meals, and
to teach those-undernourished and often un-
dereducated people to provide for thems
and their families. It's largely a matter of will i
determination.
Why doesn't the United Nations organize the ]
world's nations with abundant supplies of foods]
behalf of ameliorating the lot of the hungry
peoples of the world?
In other words, why doesn't the world learn a
lesson from Israel's example of what can bedonrfj
Urge Jews to observe World Food Bay
A call on American Jewry to
support the observance of World
Food Day, Oct. 16, was made by
the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee. The call
was issued by Henry Taub, presi-
dent of the JDC and Ralph Gold-
man, executive vice president,
and noted that there were now
more than 300 American spon-
soring agencies of World Food
Day.
According to the JDC, almost
every American community
organizes some food-related
events during the pre-Thanks-
giving period. "Some have
ecumenical services or a syna-
gogue or a church may hold a
'foodless meal' with the money
not spent being donated to some
food-related charity." The JDC
urged Jewish communities to
make these observances an im-
portant part of the local calendar.
Taub and Goldman noted that
feeding the hungry has been a
vital part of JDC work overseas
since it come into existence in
1914. "Its first challenge was to
combat starvation among the
Jews in Eastern Europe who were
trapped between the opposing ar-
mies in World War I."
"Hardly had one emergency
subsided," they observed, "when
others arose. After World War I
hostilities between the Russians
and the Poles again caught the
Jewish communities in the cross
fire. Uprooted from their homes,
in flight to avoid the fighting,
tens of thousands of Jews roamed
the land in rags and starving.
The JDC sent doctors, nurses,
social workers, and tons of food
and clothing."
Before, during and after World
War II, "hunger was a constant
threat to Jewish communities
overseas, in Germany when the
Jews were thrown out of work,
behind the German lines during
the war, and after the war in the
DP camps throughout Europe
where Jews were trying to reas-
semble their lives," the two men
said. "At one time 250,000 sur-
vivors were being fed by thij
JDC."
At present the JDC andothai
international agencies aril
especially concerned about tail
famine afflicting the sub-Sahari|
countries in Africa. Many hul
dreds of thousands of people are!
facing starvation, including U]
Falashas, the black Jews A
Ethiopia.
"Starvation is, regrettably,"1
fact of life and all people who a* j
about people are urged W WP j
bring this disaster to an end,
Taub and Goldman said.
can ail help by focusing attenuw
on this issue through World re*
Day."
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Friday, September 16,1983
Volume 12
T,sr$


^y,SptainbeM,1983
Tewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Pae6
More High HolyTJays services for 'shut-ins'

During the week of Aug. 29 through Friday Sept. 2
the Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie with the aid of scores of
volunteers, including" pulpit rabbis and cantors,
provided combined Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur
services at 23 nursing homes. The final service of the 23
that were scheduled took place this past Tuesday at the
Broward County's Detention Center where several
young Jewish men have been detained.
Pictured above in photo left is Rabbi Joseph Langner
of Deerfield's Temple Beth Israel sounding an
elongated shofar at Fort Lauderdale's Center for
Living. He was assisted by Beth Israel's Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman. In the middle photo, Rabbi Paul
Plotkin of Margate's Temple Beth Am, after sounding
the shofar at the conclusion of the service at Pompano's
Colonial Palm West, walked among the residents
Continuing the photographic
sampling of the High Holy Days
services are the scenes at the
Kosher Nutrition site for the
elderly and the frail elderly at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie, Planta-
tion, and at the Broward Con-
valescent Center near downtown
Fort Lauderdaie.
At left is Cantor Bernie Knee,
standing alongside a table on
which candles, cups of wine, and
other holiday goodies have been
placed. He conducted the service.
At right, pictured center, is
Josephine Newman of Temple
Emanu-El kindling the candles.
Pictured with her are some of the
patients in wheelchairs at Brow-
ard Convalescent and standing
around her are Hilda Ivers who
has been bringing a group from
Temple Emanu El to Broward for
Shabbat services and other holi-
days; Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission; Cantor Ben-
jamin Hansel; and several more
Emanu-El Sisterhood members:
Evelyn Shainman, Gerri Morris,
Shirley Pock.
discussing the significance of the High Holy Days. In
the photo right the residents of Fort Lauderdale's
Manor Pines had Cantor Phillip Erstling sounding the
shofar and Rabbi Max Kronish conducting the service.
Kronish and Erstling conducted three other services
that afternoon. And they carted the Chaplaincy
Commission's portable ark and miniature Torah to each
of the services.

Read these statements and you'll
understand why Israel is so
important to the Jews.
19451
"The Jews are lower than animals."
- General George S. Potion referring to
the survivors of the Holocaust
19461
19451
"We appear to be treating the Jews as the
Nazis treated them, except that we do not
exterminate them."
Report to President Truman
"We will punish the Jews in a way the race
dislikes by striking at their pockets."
- Sir Evelyn Barker, British Commander m
Palestine on the eve of Israel's Independence
"The Americans are so enthusiastic about
opening Palestine to the refugees because
they do not want to have many of them in
New York."
- British Foreign Minister Bevin
Drawn from hitherto secret documents placed in the custody of
the author by David K. Niles. a close aide to both Roosevelt
and Truman, and scores of interviews here and in Europe ana
Israel, this book is about the 400.000 survivors of the
Holocaust and their dreams. It is about organizations nice
B Richa that rescued the homeless of Eastern and Central
Europe through an underground network headquartered in
Palestine; it is about a phantom army created to spirit
thousands of Jews past a British Navy determined to block
immigration to the promised land. It reveals fully the role
of Niles in President Truman's support of Israel And it
shows the indifference of those who stood by while
"Displaced Persons" from Hitlers death camps were
held under guard against their will.
Redemption of the Unwanted re-creates the heroic
story of those who survived the Holocaust with a rare
combination of sensitivity, historical accuracy, and a ^ MARTIN'S/MAKER $.9S
master historian's gift for fine writing -___________________________,
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- Wt
>JB
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F^. September 16
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levine
Seventeen months ago. the
Chaplaincy (ommission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and North
Broward*s synagogues on Fort
Lauderdale's beach celebrated a
once-every-28-years sunrise serv-
ice of blessing the sun at the time
when the sun's cycle was at that
point of the fourth day of Crea-
tion. Several hundred people
attended that service, among
them a group from Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs ... So
moved were they by that service,
they now usher in every equinox
and solstice with their morning
service at Hillsboro Beach .
And so Beth Orr's Rabbi Donald
R Gerber and a group of his
congregants will be at Hillsboro
Beach at 7:09 am Wednesday
Sept. 21 when the sun rises to
have a rainyan for the beginning
of autumn. Then they 11 breakfast
t Maxwell's.
Broward Community College,
beginning next Tuesday after-
noon, offers a 10-session Con-
tinuing Education course,
Exploring the Visual Arts.
through the expertise of Broward
Art Guild and Ana Lawrence and
four local artists Now that
Congress is back in session, it's
appropriate to call attention to
the direct line to the Federal
government in Washington. One-
minute messages to 202-456-7639
for 64 cents are recorded and
relayed to the authorities .
And the Kashruth Division of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, ac-
cording to Rabbi Menacbem
Genack. has a Kashruth hotline
212-564-9645 with two-minute
message updated every 10 days
to two weeks.
Temple Beth Israel's (Sunrise)
President William Brooks an-
nounced that the Temple Journal
this year is dedicated in honor of
Jules Shapiro, long a leader and
inspiration at the synagogue .
It's a mazel tov to Atty. Philip
Schlissel, president of Broward
Community Mental Health
Board, and Ginger Lerner, mem-
ber of the directorate of Broward
Women's Political Caucus, on
their marriage this month.
Gittelson
Dolkart
Federal ion s education directcr
Abe GfeUisoa has planned a
series of lectures, beginning next
month, for West Broward Chap-
ter of Brandeis Women's Com-
mittee ... In Margate, Temple
Beth Am's Sukkah is being built
by Jerry Rubinstein, Adolph
Sokol and Bill Thompson .
Andrew Dolkart, formerly with
Laventhol and Horwath's Miami
office as director of real estate
consulting services, has been
named director of development
for Gulfstream Land and
Development Corp.'s 130-acre
parcel of Plantation land ad-
jacent to Broward Mall. It will be
developed primarily for office
use.
Broward Symphony Orchestra,
directed by Jimmy Woodle of
Plantation, begins its 17th
season next month with classical
concerts and an optional "Pops''
concert at BCC's Bailey Concert
Hall ... Cypress Community
Hospital gets a new name the
third such Humana hospital in
Broward County with a name
change, this one to Humana Hos-
pital Cypress in Pompano Beach
Sam and Bea Ami, among
}*st years Federation-UJA
honorees, for their appliances
service firm, bought a 2.1 acre
parcel of land at McNab Rd. and
NW 16th Lane.
Moans Sboshaai is the new
commissioner for tourism for
North America. He succeeds Uri
MieaacU in New York who is
returning to Israel, completing
five years overseas duty Re-
tired Adm. Hyman G. Riekover,
' 83, forced to retire last year after
64 years of Navy service, received
the rare honor of having a sub-
marine named for him. It's only
the second time in Navy history s
submarine was named for a living
person. Riekover earlier this year
received the B'nai B'rith Philip
M. Klutz nick Public Service
Award.
Opening show at the new
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (Sunrise
Jewish Center), soon to be of-
ficially dedicated at 4099 Pine Is-
land Rd.. will be headlined Oct. 1
by Ruthi Navon, Israel's No. 1
stage, TV and recording star.
Call the Temple office 741-0295
for tickets Seth Levine, son
of Linda and Dr. Kenneth Levine
of Plantation, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning
Sept. 24 at Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise George .Bergmann,
former president of Cenvil's
Century Village, Deerfield Beach,
has been given new assignments
on development projects for
Cenvill in Broward County.
Lauderhill-Inverrary Arts and
Crafts Festival to be held in
December has set an Oct. 15
deadline for entries from artists
seeking a share of the $1,600 cash
awards Oscar Goldstein. PR
director for Menorah Chapels,
was recently featured and
profiled in a Jim Davis bylined
story in the Fort Lauderdale Stmss are Greater Fort U*
News and Sun-Sentinel dale's representation oTT
Federation Women's Division Council of Jewish Fedem
president Felice Sincoff and National Women's
Esther Lerner and Florence Cabinet. 1Vu,<*
ISRAEL RESEARCH STUDY WINNER-Ayafa Bibber Iriektl
receives $1,000 award presented by Masha Lubelsky. secretary
general of Israel's Naamat-Pioneer Women. Bibber's study indimd
that gradual retirement is favored by a majority of working womn
and men. Her research indicated that single, widowed or divomd
women were more likely than married women to plan some form tti
employ men t after retiring. *
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Now to top such a bagel wouldn't
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- September 16,1983
TheJewUh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
\J&*
^ with the Adult Edu
Committee of the Jewish
,tion of Great* Fort
gerdale, headed by Paul
ur as plans were completed
i fiill year of activity, Helen
bberg. administrator of
lon's North Broward
uha (institute), told the
si
ach year the Midrasha pro-
has expanded to meet the
I of the community and the
itional needs of the indi-
,1s who participate in our
ims."
. said that all of the courses
ted to be held at various co-
loring synagogues and other
Varied educational activities planned for adults
Paga7
programs will be detailed in a
brochure to be ready for distribu-
tion this month.
Among the Midrasha courses
at the various locations are the
following:
Jewish Community Center
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plan-
tation: Learn conversational
Hebrew the Ulpan way; Written
Hebrew, Jewish Literature.
Ramat Shalom, 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation:
Zionism Theory and Practice.
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate: To Be a
Jew the Hows and Whys;
Study Genesis, Elementary
Hebrew.
\Hillel Opens for 1983-84 Year
With Record Enrollment
Samuel Scheck Hillel
nunity Day School of North
j Beach opened its doors for
chool year 1983-84 with a
enrollment of over 725
nU, according to an an-
cement by Marshall
ch, executive director.
school is under the
on of, Rabbi Dr. Joshua
, principal, and its staff of
I teachers. Ten specialists
en engaged in the areas of
, art, reading lab, math lab,
lib, physical education,
liter science, and BSL (En-
las a second language). A
guidance counselor,
center director and con-
psychologist are also on
Jerome M. Levy is the
I's vice principal, and
hy K. Gruen is director of
parly Childhood Program,
consists of a nursery
^m as well as four kinder-
classes. Rabbi Jay
Id is the assistant principal
pdaic Studies.
bi Tarsis stated. "It is
ting to note in an era of
ig school enrollment,
ly at a middle school
that our enrollment con-
to grow. Perhaps it is due
superior quality of edu-
which is a blend of expert
and a caring administra-
Nothing can replace the
tion and expertise of a fully
ied faculty whose
lials have been approved
cepted by the Southern
nation of Colleges and
Is."
Samuel Scheck Hillel
lunity Day School is a
it of the National Commis-
Torah Education and
flavor Sensation
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fUNN|NC ATRIP1
\m National Council of
"Women. For new 1913
7 describing | m>i
fy to EGYPT. QRKCE
te I1, Hl0"nghte In
Ef.^'NA, THE ORKNT.
rnd ALASKA.
P'eaa#C||
E,h*l Her.h
1*73-6772
Southern Association of
Independent Schools, according
to Michael Scheck, president. It
is also a beneficiary agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and the Jewish
Federations of South Broward
and Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The first PTA meeting of the
school year has been scheduled
for Monday, according to
Rochelle Baltuch, PTA president.
Helen Weisberg
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise
The Sweep of Jewish Historical
Experience, Exploration of
Human Potential, Hebrew for
beginners and advanced beginn-
ers, Israeli dancing, the Beth
Israel Choral, Issues And
Answers, Jewish and Single
Jewish Parenting, and the
Temple's on-going Talmud study
group.
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac: Adult Bat
Mitzvah, Hebrew for beginners
and advanced beginners, the Joy
of Yiddish. Temple Sha'aray
Tsedek, 4099 Pine Island Rd.,
Sunrise: Great Personalities of
Jewish History. Temple Sholom
132 SE Uth Ave., Pompano
Beach: Basic Hebrew and Seven
Basic Questions and Answers
about Judaism.
THE COMMITTEE
MEMBERS received a number of
tickets to be on sale at their res-
pective institutions for the series
of lectures about "Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life.
This series will feature a lec-
turer in January and February,
with two scheduled for March.
Also discussed was the co-
sponsorship by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
with Federation's Women's Divi-
sion for a unique session of work-
shops and keynote talks on
volunteerism by leaders and
others from organizations
throughout North Broward. A
"faculty" of distinguished
professional and business
women, prominent in their
respective fields, will lead the
Oct. 19 conference on "Strategies
for Effective Leadership."
The Adult Education Com-
mittee is planning to conclude its
year of activity with its cele-
bration of the reunification of
Jerusalem. This event proved so
popular last May that the
Committee, reluctantly, had to
turn away a number of people
who had failed to register in
advance. Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac where "Yom
Yerushalayim" was celebrated
was jammed to capacity. Next
year, Temple Beth Torah will
again host the participants. The
date is May 30, 1984.
Among those attending the
Aug. 30 meeting at the Jewish
Federation were Elaine Lampert,
Jessica and Arthur Savitt,
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coco-
nut Creek; Toni Love Gabriel,
Temple Beth Am; Laura Hoch-
man and Marion Fox, Jewish
Community Center; Sunny
Landsman, Circle of Yiddish
Clubs; Ruth Mantell and Abe
Martin, Temple Beth Torah;
Jerry Kaye, Omega; Sarah
Hyman, Temple Sha'aray
Tsedek; Samuel K. Miller,
Temple Be* Israel. Deerfield
Beach; Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU,
Ramat Shalom Synagogue;
Abraham J; Gittelson, Federa-
tion 's director of education.
f.~
te nest thing next to
ircnchfrtes.
DEL MONTE*Catup. It's got just the
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everything tastes better.


"FigeS
leunsfntforidian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Wfcy.Siptaab.,
Calendar Community
Sukkot begins Sept. 21
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14 (
Temple Obel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: Noon. Meeting.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Public Safety
Bldg.. 4300 NW 36 St., Lauder-
dale Lakes.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
12:30 p.m. Membership meeting.
Mini luncheon. Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Hadassah-Cypress Chase Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Public
Safety Bldg.. 4300 NW 36 St.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat Negev
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Installation
meeting. Le Club. 2060 W. Hills-
bo ro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter: 8
p.m. Meeting. Mullins Park
Community Center. 1000 NW 29
St., Coral Springs.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 15
American Red Magen David for
Israeli: 11 a.m. Meeting. Whiting
Hall. 6767 NW 24 St.. Sunrise.
ORT North Broward Region: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 16
Erev Yom Kippur Kol Nidre
SATURDAY, SEPT. 17
Yom Kippur
SUNDAY, SEPT. 18
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Games.
Temple Shaaray Tzedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Omega Men's Club: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Guest speaker: Joel
felles. assistant executive
director of the Jewish Federation
if Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Topic: Current state of affairs in
Israel. Omega Recreational Cen-
ter, Plantation.
MONDAY, SEPT. 19
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood,
Sunrise: 7:45 p.m. Meeting.
Women's League for Israel Chai
Chapter: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24
St., Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
Noon Meeting. Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac.
Armon Castle Gardens: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Castle
Gardens Club House.
Deerfield Kadimah Chapter:
Noon. Meeting Temple Beth Is-
rael, Deerfield Beach.
Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Oakland
Estates Social Center. 4200 NW
41 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
ORT-Snaverrary Chapter: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Savings, 9001
W.Oakland Park Blvd.
Circle of Yiddish Clubs: 2 p.m.
Meeting. Jewish Community
Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 20
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch served
at nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel Brotherhood,
Deerfield Beach: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Guest speaker: Dr. Mi-
chael Leinwand.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhill
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Castle
Recreation Center. 4780 NW 22
Ct.. Lauderhill.
Deborah Hospital Foundation:
11 a.m. Meeting- Sunrise Lakes
Organizations
ORT-LAUDERDALE WEST
Officers will be installed at the
Wednesday Sept. 18 meeting of
the Lauderdale West Chapter of
the Women's American ORT at
5701 Cypress Rd.. Plantation.
The boutique opens at 11:30 a.m.
A mini-lunch will be served.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Students will have Yom
Kippur services Saturday Sept.
17 at 9 a.m. at Temple Beth Am's
new Rabbi Solomon Geld Hebrew
School conducted by Joy Kahn-
Evron, the school's education
director, and members of the
Margate Temple's board of
education.
HADASSAH
Pompano Beach Chai
Shirl-v Magenheim reported
that a Hadassah film will be
shown at the noon Wednesday
Sept. 21 season's opening meet-
ing of Hadassah's Pompano
Beach Chai Chapter at Pompano
Beach Recreation Center. Bou-
tique will be open. Refreshments
will be served.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Sol Gruber will present a pro-
gram of Yiddish and Israeli songs
at the 1 p.m. Friday Sept. 23
meeting of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Branch of Work-
men's Circle. The meeting will be
held at the Public Safety Bldg.,
4300 NW 36th St., Lauderdale
Lakes.
STATE OF
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Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr. N., Sunrise.
National Council of Jewish
Women Plantation Section: 8
p.m. Professioal and Career
Women's Meeting. Call 791-8767.
Sunrise Savings, 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
ORT-Margate Chapter: Noon
Meeting. Catherine Young Li-
brary, 6810 Park Dr., Margate.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club:
10 a.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Meeting.
Temple Sha'ray Tzedek Sister
hood: Noon. Meeting.
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Deicke Au-
ditorium, Plantation.
National Council Jewish Women-
North Broward Section: 12:30
p m. Refreshments. Book
Review: "-Drummer Girl."
Guest: Ann Ackerman. Dona-
tion: $2.60. Call 741-2319 or 484-
9388. Public Safety Bldg., 4300
NW 36 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Pom-
pano Beach Recreation Center.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 22
1st Day Sukkot
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m.
Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith Aliyah Unit: 8 p.m.
Meeting. American Savings com-
munity storefront room, 8352 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
FRIDAY. SEPT. 23
2nd Day Sukkot
SUNDAY, SEPT. 25
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Games
Temple Shaaray Tzedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Workmen's Circle-Greater Lau-
derdale Branch: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Public Safety Bldg.. 4300 NW 36
St., Lauderdale Lakes.
Continued from Pag* 1
Almighty was their only protec-
tion. It is also known as Hag
Haasif (The Feast of Ingather-
ing), because the holiday occurs
in the season of the year after the
gathering of the harvest.
It is also a time of thanksgiv-
ing. Four species of the earth's
goodness are taken following the
first portion of the morning
service. These "four kinds," as
the Bible terms them, are Ethrog
(citron), Lulav (palm branch),
Hadass (myrtle branch) and
Aravah (willow branch). They are
held together, symbolizing the
unity of the Jewish people, and
are waved in every direction, re-
flecting the omnipresence of the
Almighty.
i *i%- \ ,s.ingie "*wJ
Jewish High Holy D^3
days include the most p7
human emotions: self-evi
judgment, repentance,
ment and forgiveness, L i
tation, thankfulness, and'
nunal unity and responi
All of these feelings and i
suffused by the eternal fu
covenant between the Jt
his Lord.
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NEW YEAR
The Ten Lpst Qlans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
dependents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we II never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smcx>thness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
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not,
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J&B. It whispers.


r. Mi 1988
fntMk FlormrtofGXuferPort
ft^*9
iomo raps faculty for not opposing racist professor
ByBENGALUJB
Lew YORK (JTA> -
L. Mario Cuomo has
bed a denunciation of the
[ity of the State Uni-
| BonffUffice
move3
|The North Broward
ate of Israel Bonds
Bee has moved into
offices in the Jew-
I Federation of Great-
Fort Lauderdale
Lilding at 8358 W.
fkland Park Blvd.
frhe offices are lo-
in the first floor
ite 101. The Bonds
ice's new phone num-
is 748-8301.
yersity at Stony Brook for
failing to openly oppose the
teachings of a faculty
member linking Zionism
and racism.
Cuomo also said, in a state-
ment, that the teaching of Prof.
Ernest Dube is "intellectually
dishonest and pernicious because
it is designed to serve as a justifi-
cation for genocide in the form of
a completion of the 'final solu-
tion' through annihilation of the
State of Israel."
A SPOKESPERSON told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the Governor issued the state-
ment after members of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith met with the Governor's
staff in New York City, but
stressed that he had issued the
statement independently of that
meeting because "he feels very
strongly" about the develop-
ment.
Dube was exonerated on Aug.
17 by the executive committee of
the university Faculty Senate,
which ruled that the South
African-born professor had not
breached academic ethics or the
bounds of academic freedom in
his teaching of a course on "The
Politics of Race."
A university official said a re-
port will be made on September
12 to the full Faculty Senate and
action against Dube was still
possible. Dube is away on vaca-
tion.
DECLARING he was not
certain what the exoneration of
Dube by the faculty committee
meant, Cuomo said that if the re-
port of that committee "is
posited in such a way as to make
it possible to construe its mean-
ing as an endorsement of the
doctrine" equating Zionism with
racism "or the soundness of its
reasoning, then I reject that
report."
Cuomo then declared he was
"disappointed" that more faculty
members at Stony Brook "did
not publicly disagree with the
content of the state-
ment" exonerating Dube. The
Governor said academic freedom
"should not release anyone from
the responsibility to express ap-
propriate moral repugnance." He
added that academic freedom
"certainly does not restrict their
freedom to do so, nor does it
demand silence in the face of
twisted logic that does damage."
The faculty investigation
followed a charge by Selwyn
Troen, a visiting professor from
the Ben Gurion University in the
Negev, who sent a letter to uni-
versity officials asserting that
'Dube "employed his position for
the propagation of personal ideo-
logy and racist biases.

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"rtgrrcr
lewist
lar^fTjreaterFort Lauderdale
^^"ggJW
YIZKOR AT BETH AM
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd.. Margate, is opening
its sanctuary to the community
for a special Yizkor service at 3
p.m. Saturday Sept. 17. Yom
Kippur.
Temple President Alfred
Cohen and Rabbi Paul Plotkin,
noting that for a variety of
Library concerts
Circle of Yiddish
Clubs planning
Yiddish Week
Sunny Landsman, coordinator :
of the Circle of Yiddish Clubs, 7
which includes over 70 clubs, an-
nounced the Circle's first meeting
will be held at 2 p.m. Monday
Sept. 19 at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
Plans for a full week of Jewish
cultural activities to be presented
next March, much on the order of
last year's Yiddish Renaissance
Day, will be discussed. Events,
during the day and evening, will
be scheduled, including lectures,
movies, Yiddish stage produc-
tion, choral group singing, arti
exhibits. (
The Broward County Library
System has been presenting a
series of free PACE (Performing
Arts far Community and Educa-
tion) concerts this month.
A combo of Don G oldie players
will present a program of music
from such composers as Cole
Porter and George Gershwin at 2
p.m. Sunday Sept. 25 at the
IN THE COOL & SCENIC BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
AIMud* 2100'Ml
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Write for FREE Color Brochure & Rates or Phone
(704) 692-2544
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE. North Carolina 28739
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the joy of oia ties with those you
love and surmounting them all.
the happiness of dreams come true
lordan
Jmar5h
FLORIDA
reasons, some people n^
haveaplacetoworshipTS
entire High Holy DaysW *
anged for this rnS&trl!
during the break in fj
services. Admission j, L"l
this service Meinber.hk?LS
re required for tbe 7JJJ
regular service and rS
Yizkor service. """^
Lauderdale Lakes Pubbc Safety
Bldg., 4300 NW 36th St..
Lauderdale Lakes.
At 7:30 Sunday night. Sept.
25, the Candy Forest Duo will
perform a program of classical
and jazz music on piano and bass
at the Coral Springs Branch Li-
brary. 10077 NW 29th St., Coral
Springs.
Interfaith Council meets Sept 28
Lawrence M. SchuvaL, director
of community planning and the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. an-
nounced a meeting of the Inter-
faith Council will be held at noon
"Vdneeday Sept. 28 in the t
second floor conference n
the Federation.8358W ffil
Park Blvd. "'^
Rev. Don Bautz of the a*J
dUrb, Ministries!^
the meetings, will report on2
KyoTr*ofWorWH5
Uff rOUN JONOAM MAMH CHAtOf CAtD. AMMNCAN IXPtfSS, DMEtS CU. Wf WRCOt* IiSTuT
WOT OAAV. 10 AM rO t rM I0M0AV. MCM K> 5:JO ri ^




(MM
TEMPLE OREL BN Al RAPHAEL (783-7684 >. 4M1 W. Oakland Pa* a*
Lauderdale Lakss SS31S Sarrteasi Sunday through Thursday 8 a m | .'
Friday S a.m.. 7 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. T p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVEHRARY CHABAD (746-1777), 77T0 NW ML
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise 83331. Services: Sunday throufh Friday I is,
7 30 p.m ; Saturday am 7:10 p.m. Study groups: Men, Sundayi folio**
services; Woman. TuaadayaSp.m. BUbM Area Lteberaaea
YOUNG ISRAEL OP DEERFTELD BEACH (431-1867). ISM W. HllKw.
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 5Si lartlm: Sunday through Thursday I aa,
8 SO p.m.; Friday Sam.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 6:30 p.m Chafe* hi
i Mart Fta, StdasT nks.lir. Abrakaai Wtat.
YOUNG BSRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP HOLLYWOOD-POET LALDCBDAli
(fl-7877), 83*1 Stirling Rd.. Port lauderdale 88312 SarrloM: Mesh}
through Friday 7 SO a m and sundown; Saturday. 8a.m lundown; Suaaj
8 a m lundown EafeM Hnr< Davla.
CONSEBVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (874-8O50), 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margat* UM
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:10 a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late terflctl
p.m.. Saturday 6 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m. Rasbl Paal rwafe.
Rabbi Emerttua. Dr. Hateasaa OoM. Caaler Irvkag i
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sunns
88*18. Service*: Monday through Thursday S a.m. 8 p.m.; Friday u
8:80 p.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8 48 a.m., aunaot; Sunday 8 Am.. 8 p.m. Bate!
PMlllp A. Labowlta. Caster Maarte* Nob.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP DEEBPLELD BEACH (431-7O80), I
Century Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441. SarrtcM: Sunday through Friday I*
a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. and at can*
lighting time. Rabbi Joaeph Laagaor. GkMrtar Skaktal Ackermaa.
TEMPLE BETH TOBAH (T31-7a0). B101 NW B7th St. Tamarec MB. I
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. p.m. Late Friday sama!
p.m Saturdays 48 a m 8 p m RabM Karl F. Steew. Oaator Haary Brian.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6380).1484 SE Srd St.. Pompano Beech I3
Service.: Friday 8 p.m Rabbi Morrte A. Skap.
TEMPLE SHAARAY TZEDEB (7414)396).8048 W. Oakland Part Bmt
Sunrise 33321 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. S p.m.. LatoFrlafl
services p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. Rakbt Albert NI. Trey,CsaW
Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (8434410). 183 SE 11th Ava.. Pompano Beach J3
Servicea: Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. Friday evening at 8 Saturday j
and Sunday 8.80. RabM Samuel April. Oaatsr Jacob Remser.
OONOREOATtON BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE (974-8080), 7640 Mar|*
Blvd.. Merest* 38083 Servteae: Sunday through Friday 8 IB. m 5 Mpm
Late Friday aervlce 8 p.m. Saturday 8:4Tmi., 6:30 p.m. abW Dadl
Matsner. Oantor Joel Oekea.
OONOREGATtON B'N Al ISRAEL OP CORAL SPRINGS (For RambHwori
East reildentai. 788-4318 Sarvtose: Dally 8:80 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. a-mrdul
a-m. Herb Davis. Prailaaal.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDERHLLL (788-8880), 3041 NW *
Ave Lauderhlll 88813 Ssrvtoso: Sunday through Friday 8:86 a.m. I*
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., sundown follow ad by study class in Plrt* An*
Rabbi Israel Hajpara.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP NORTH LAUDERDALE (733-78H or T
jm). aarvlass at Ban yon Lakes Cbado. 6040 BauaTRA.Tamsrae.Fridaji'
6p.m.; Saturday6am ""
). ttn River aide Dr.. Coral ***
day, Thursday T:8 ..; rrMay **
Prl6ayr*
9W


BETH AM
Am, 7205 Royal
'gate, is opening
the community
kor service at 3
Sept. 17. Yom
sident Alfred
Paul Plotkin,
a variety of
reaaons, some people '
entue High Holy Davs h* I
ranged for fi^i&.'S
during the break in fa*
services. Admission i, 13
this service. MetnberehiT'
are required for the TV
regular service and
Yizkor service.
L September 16,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
aith Council meets Sept 28
Schuval. director
planning and the
itions Committee
Federation of
Lauderdale, an-
ting of the Inter-
ill be held at noon
ept. 28 in the I

second floor conference ^
the Federation, MMW**'
Park Blvd.
Rev. DonBauUoftnes.
ized Urban Ministries, wbnH
the meetings, will report onj
for observance of World H.
Day Oct. 16.
CeadMigatiatlWt

Erev Yom Kippur;
Friday. Sept 16-7:12^
fridy,Sept.23-7K)4|
OBTBOOOX
1AI KAPHAEL (Tana*). 4881 W. Oakland Park BM. I
UI1I. i Swday through Thurwtay am., I pa.
7 p.m.; Saturday S: 44 a.m.. T p.m.
_0r INVEBJUBY CMABAD (7*8-1777). TT70 NW Hi a,
Wast. SunrUn 88831. SarvtoM: Sunday thrw^h FTktay I ib.
urdaya.m.T:S0 p.m. Study groupa: Man, Sunday. foliar*
"len. Tuaadayi 8 p.m.
L OF DCEBFIELD REACH (4*1-1887). IBM W.
Id Beach SS441 Sarvteaa: Sunday through Thuridiy lta.1
day 8 a.m., 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6 0 pm Caaa>w|
Markka Paraaaa, SMaav ahsMtar, Ahrahaai Waat
:l synagogue or HOLLrwooD-roar laidmdau |
SUrllng Rd.. Fort Laudardala MS 13 Sarrkaa:
7:30 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday, 8a.m.,sundown;Satyl
CONSERVATIVE
TH AM (8718880), 7306 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate MM. I
tiday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday late wrrtal
iy 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m.
... >_ |-----|----it rsalu li liag I
TH ISRAEL (743-40*0), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunns I
s: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.. p.m.: Friday 8 a.n,
m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., siaisat; Sunday 8 am.. 6 p.m. BsUI
write. Oar Maastes Wsav
BUtABL or DirarnxD reach <4 tobi. i|
Daarflald Beach 88441. Barrio: Sunday through Friday III
Vlday laU asrvlco 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. and at eandsl
Joseph LaagsMtr. Oaatar ShaMal Acker
TH TORAH (731-7880). 0101 NW 67th St. Tamarac Uffl-]
day through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m. Late Friday aarrtoil
' 46 a m B p m BUbM Rart F. Mmm. Outer Haary Bdam.
Al MOSHE (943-6880).14M BE 3rd St.. Pompano Beach 83881.1
yp.m RahM Morris A. I
4'AKAY TZEDER (741O396I.8048 W. Oakland Part BTfi.
Services: Sunday thrown Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.. Lsurrksfl
; Saturday 8:46 am 6:30 p.m. RaMn Albert N. Troy,fas* |
)LOM (842-6410), 183 SE 11th A vs.. Pompano Beach S3*
day through Friday 8:46 a.m. Friday evenlnj at 8 Satur*J|
m RabM Samuel April. Oaatar JacafcRauer.
ION BETH HILLEL OF MABOATE (B74-30i. 764011ar|tM
> 38068. Sarvtosa: Sunday through Friday 8:16am, :*>*
rvlce8p.m Saturday 8:46a.m. SSfJpm BabW DarH
rJaelOehea.
ION BN Al IHRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS (For Rambtewooi I
), 768-8318. Sarvteaa! Daily s:30 a.m.. 8:30 p.m.; Saturdayl
ha. Preaidaat.
NOBEOATION OF UlIDEUOX (788-8880). 3048 NW
111 38318. Sarvteaa: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m..
V 8:48 a-m., sundown foUowad by study class In Plrta At*
Upara.
(OBEOATtON OT NORTH LAUDSEBDALE (72J-73U or 7
at Ban yon Lakes Oondo, 8040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. FrkhT"
_ Dr.. Coral asr-* 8s
T:8p,m; FrMay *
(7***). "***
ay_:! *-..
>
erzog
irael's Sixth President; A Unifying Personality
By SIMON GRIVER
[becoming Israel's sixth
Lt, Chaim Herzog has
Un his most challenging
I His proven versatility
i stand him in good stead,
in the past been a suc-
soldier, diplomat, polit-
wyer. industrialist, jour-
Iwriter end even something
ortsman.
aps a more important
ation for being president
ts professional accomplish-
jis the fact that he spans
pur major chasms that
[the Jewish people: relig-
nd secular, Ashkenazi and
, Israel and the Diaspora,
;political left and right.
ZOG describes himself as
litional Jew. He is looked
belonging to the non-
lox establishment, but his
[background (he is the son
ate Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi
Herzog) makes him
|thetic of and acceptable to
)rthodox community.
l"s wife. Aura Ambache, is
phardi, their oldest son,
as married the daughter of
iss Sephardi business
kte. Nessim Gaon, and Her-
laims that so many uncles,
aunts, cousins, nephews and
nieces have "mixed" marriages
that he is not conscious of who is
Ashkenazi and who is not.
At the same time, having been
born and brought up in Ireland,
educated in Britain and served in
America as Ambassador to the
United Nations, Herzog points
out that he understands the
hopes and fears of the English-
speaking Diaspora and its
relationship to Israel. Finally, as
somebody whose political home is
towards the right and hawkish
inclined circles in the Labor
Party, his centrist views are
acceptable to most of the popula-
tion, albeit that the presidency is
a non-political role.
With the country's divisions in
mind, President Herzog's ac-
ceptance speech in May, as he re-
placed Yitzhak Navon, stressed
that internal wrangling was be-
coming a greater threat to the
country's security than the ex-
ternal enemy. But if Herzog is a
unifying influence in the nation,
his path to the presidency ex-
posed some of the uglier aspects
of division.
AFTER IT was known that
the popular President Navon was
stepping down, it became a "two-
Chaim Herzog
horse race" for the post. Supreme
Court Justice Menachem Elon,
who was the government coali-
tion's man, contended with
Labor's candidate Herzog. In the
event some seven government
Knesset members betrayed
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
who had personally chosen Elon,
and in the secret ballot Herzog
won by 61 votes to 57. Just who
crossed party lines and why re-
mains unclear for nobodv ad-
ie return to Jewish observances
li. Ml
eturn to
ucaism
Jewish Books
b in Review
?
? ?
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 fast 2(>th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
ssasssssssaaassss-ssas-
Rdigkjus rtencvval
in Israel
Janet Ariad
to Judaism: Religious Renewal in Israel
let Aviad, Chicago: University of Chicago
194 pages including notes, glossary,
mphy and index. $20.00.
IbyDavidM.Ssonyi
nail, but intriguing and important
Imenon in contemporary Jewish life is the
fcce of several thousand newly frum
lugMy observant) Jews. As Janet Aviad
Jout in this, the first book-length study of
>aalei teshuvah, the Hebrew phrase, which
' means "masters of return," i something
fanomer. For almost all the individuals
rod are not so much "returning" to the
| of Jewish observance w entering it for the
i to Judaism is baaed on three years of
land study of 376 individuals in Israel,
11 of whompreeenUy or formerly studied
kivot esuboahed for baalei teshuvah.
I Wf of these individuals are Amerkan-
|tule 30 percent are Sabres; two-thirds are
vr 90 percent are 30 or younger, and only
^t completed coUage. And contrary to
emighthavthou4rht,raiatrvelyfew(10
l come from unafBl^ta^ families; 73
rf ^ respondents to Aviad'a
7nt,re have parents who affiliated with
*>* or Conservative synagogues.
1 of the rabbis heading Jerusalem's dozen
w teshuvah are, according to Aviad, ultra-
*>* nd engaged in a "counter-offensive
'modernity."She notes: "In the literature
[y8hiyot, and in classroom discussions, the
^"Cbsu *0vsbjiub bydruga, crane,'
> sexual mores, spiritual ignorance. In
usirniiation to the West is personal
suicide, a condemning of oneself to a valueless
and meaningless existence." Yet for their
students, the yeshivot are also places of
"movement, passage, becoming;" their very
"monochromaticity" an insistence on an
exclusive commitment to observance and the
study of Torah represents "consistency,
certainty and absolute sincerity."
BY QUOTING AT LENGTH from baalei
teshuva she has interviewed, Aviad records many
moving accounts of the passage from personal
and spiritual drift to total religious commitment.
While they usually succeed in forging new selves,
they also invariably carry within themselves
residues of the "old" secular beliefs, inclinations
and habits.
Many do not share the anti-Zionism of a
number of rabbis, and significant minority is
troubled by the limited roles, in terms of study
and observance, the tradition accords women. For
these and other reasons, baalei teshuva tends to
be somewhat mistrusted by much of Jerusalem's
haredi (ultra-Orthodox) community. Thus, most
wind up marrying each other, rather than
someone raised frum.
The Israeli public at large, which is ap-
proximately two-thirds non-observant, is sur-
prisingly sympathetic to the baalei teshuvah in
their midst. This may result from the fact that in
the decade (1967-1977) which saw the
reunification of Jerusalem, the trauma of the Yom
Kippur War and the defeat of the largely
secularist Labor Party, many Israelis.became
newly interested in Jewishneas and Judaism.
Return to Judaism is a succinct, interesting
and useful introduction to one important segment
of this broader moveinent towsrf reiifioua
renewal. My only reservation about it is Aviad s
occasional lapses into the esoteric language and
variables affecting the behavior of bamM teshuva.
But i*neraUy. ate writes clearly and h>
lormaUvely.andber choice of excertps from
anterviews is excellent.
Aviad'a book also namUOmtmd hrmw
studies on baalei teshuva, particularly on toee in
the U.8., and on those here and m Israel whom
Erther "left" (Le.. "non-ultra OrUwto^ihth*
commitment, such as a number of individuals
studying at Machon Pardea in Jerusalem. Return
loJudaUm should be read by all thpesitatereated
in both Jewish "spiritual m***;"i"
generally, in the personal drslie>)usetrhrings
ofmany unaffilasted or otherwise marginal Jews.
David M. Sronyi, Associate Director, the Radius
Insfcute in.New Yorh^ is Contributing Editor of
Jewish World.
lewauTtmea and The Long Island
mitted responsibility. Despite
this, Begin struck up a good
working relationship with
Herzog.
There was nevertheless a dis-
tinct feeling in the country that
the more suitable candidate won.
Elon, the reserved scholar and
jurist, could not match the flam-
boyant Herzog for popular sup-
port.
Herzog was at pains to stress
that he was not born with a silver
spoon in his mouth and has had
to fight hard to get on in life. It is
true that Herzog has been
diligent and hard-working, but he
was not hampered by the ad-
vantaged circumstances of his
birth. His story does not reflect
that of Deputy Prime Minister
David Levy, the Moroccan boy
who grew up in a Beit Shean
transit camp and raised children
in the poverty of a distressed
development town.
BORN IN Belfast, Northern
Ireland in 1919 as Vivian Herzog,
the new President's family soon
after moved to Dublin when his
father became Chief Rabbi of Ire-
land. Aged 17, he joined his
grandparents in Jerusalem to
study at the Hebron Yeshiva, a
year before his father became
Chief Rabbi of Palestine.
Herzog soon returned to
Britain, receiving a Law degree
at Cambridge University and
graduating from the Royal Mili-
tary Academy at Sandhurst. He
served in British Intelligence
during the Second World War,
helped capture Heinrich Himmler
and represented the British at the
first conference on displaced per-
sons at Belsen.
Herzog's heart was in Eretz
Yisrael, to which he returned in
1947. He fought in the War of In-
dependence, and with the official
formation of the Israeli army he
headed its intelligence branch. In
the 1950's, he served as military
attache in Washington for four
vears.
HE WAS the first military
commander of the West Bank in
1967. and UN Ambassador in
New York from 1975 to 1978,
when the infamous "Zionism
equals racism" resolution was
passed. In one of his great mo-
mments, he strode to the UN
rostrum and tore the resolution
to shreds in the name of Israel,
the Jewish people and the Zionist
movement.
For many years as a lawyer he
had close contacts with Sir Isaac
Wolfson's GUR-Rassco corpora-
tion. Herzog picked up board
memberships all over the place
with Israel Discount Bank, ORT
and Keter Publishing being sev-
eral of many such posts. He has
published a number of books
about Israel's wars and frequent-
ly contributes to Israeli news-
papers, radio and television.
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For minor emergencies, illness, physicals
and tests, MD Emergency Center is the
sensible alternative.
WeVe here when you need us. We care.
And we can help.
Ml
1658-lttO f. Oaldand Park Blvd.
Tevephone: 564-4300
J
A non-liie threatening emergency medktJ center.


Ptf12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
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