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:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
Volume 10 Number 20
Fort lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 18,1981
Price 35 Cent*.
Soviets Make New Arms Deals with Libya, Jordan
From JTA Sources
TEL AVIV Soviet Israeli intelligence sources
have indicated to Jonathan Broder of the Chicago
Tribune Service that the Soviet Union has made
another massive arms deal with Libya and a secret con-
tract to supply Jordan with an advanced air defense
svstem for the first time.
The sources said that Soviet-Libya arms deals in
1974 and 1976 have provided Col. Moammar Khadafy
with about $13 billion worth of sophisticated weaponry.
The new deal, costing between five and 10 billion
dollars over a five year period, would include tanks,
surface-to-air missiles and MIG 25 warplanes.
In return for the new arms package, Khadafy is
reported to have agreed to open Libyan port facilities to
the Soviet Mediterranean fleet. Because the weaponry
far exceeds the tactical ability and manpower of Libya's
60,000-strong armed forces, many analysts believe the
Soviets are pre-positioning arms and equipment in
Libya for use during a future crisis in the Middle East
or Persian Gulf.
Meanwhile Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin was meeting with President Ronald Reagan in
the White House. Following their two days of meetings,
Begin said Israel is prepared to offer the use of Israeli
territory as "a forward faculty" for American forces in
the event of an emergency requiring the dispatch of the
Rapid Deployment Force to the region.
Begin termed his two days of meetings with
Reagan as "very fruitful," following Reagan's an-
nouncement that Israel's security was a first priority in
the Middle East.
Among other subjects they and their aides in
meetings discussed, included the sale of AWACS spy
planes to Saudi Arabia, logistics cooperation between
Israel and the U.S., involving primarily increased use of
Israeli facilities for repair and maintenance of American
naval and air forces in the Middle East, and the use of
the seaport at Haifa for the U.S. Mediterranean fleet.
These are within the realm of probability because
the U.S. currently engages in exercisee with Egypt and
has used Egyptian territory for its own maneuvers,
phis the fact the US has four AWACS now in Saudi
Arabia, has use of military facilities in Oman, Somalia
and Kenya. Fear of repercussions from the Arab world
makes the U.S. reluctant to use Israel facilities openly.
Israeli intelligence sources believe King Hussein's
decision to buy mobile anti-aircraft missiles from the
Russians indicates a dramatic shift in policy in Jordan.
It is believed also that King Hussein is disturbed by
unconfirmed reports that Israel's new defense minister,
Ariel Sharon, had suggested that Hussein's Hashemite
government be replaced with a Palestinian state.
Defense Minister Sharon is one of the senior
aides who is with Begin in Washington. The others in-
clude Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and Interior
Minister Yosef Burg. Burg heads Israel's negotiating
team in the talks on Palestinian self-rule. Begin and
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat had agreed recently
that these talks would resume in Cairo Sept. 23.
Second Year of Midrasha for Adult Education Begins Oct. 26
The fall semester of the North
Rroward Midrasha (institute) for
Adult Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale and cooperating syna-
gogues begins during the week of
Oct. 26 with special inaugural
Midrasha lectures highlighting
the registration and beginning of
the program at the participating
Registration for Midrasha
courses will begin at 7:30 p.m.
The talks will begin at 8:15 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 26, at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac, the
speaker will be Joel Telles,
assistant executive director of
the Federation. The following
evening, registration and talks
will take place at Sunrise Jewish
Center, 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., and Fort Lauderdale's
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. The speaker
at Sunrise will be Jack Salz,
B'nai B'rith's Florida State
Jewish Education chairman. The
speaker at Beth Israel will be
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, Fed-
eration's Chaplaincy Commission
Two openings are also sched-
uled on Wednesday, Oct. 28, with
Abraham J. Gittelson, Central
Agency for Jewish Education
director for the Federation,
speaking at Temple Beth Am,
Margate; and Shirley Miller,
Rroward county director of the
Jewish National Fund, speaking
at Temple Sholom, Pompano
For the opening session at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, the
speaker will be Lawrence Schu-
val. Federation's director of the
Community Relations Committee
and social planning.
Midrasha is an adult education
program providing a broad range
of courses and events which
enables greater understanding of
the Jewish heritage. It is offered
through the cooperative efforts of
Sunrise Jewish Center, Temples
Beth Am, Beth Israel, Beth
Torah, Emanu-El, Kol Ami,
Sholom; and Ramat Shalom
Synagogue, as well as the Jewish
Community Center and the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. The latter two are benefici-
ary agencies of the Federation.
Brochures listing all of the
courses and information are
available from each of the partici-
pating institutions and the
Jewish Federation at its new
location at 8360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33321.
The Federation's new telephone
is 748-8200.
\High Holy Days Services Arranged at NursingHomes, Jail
A full schedule of High Holy Days services for
Jewish guests in nursing homes in the north of Broward
County has been arranged by Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, in co-
operation with other rabbis, and volunteers from
Federation-JCC supported WECARE (With Energy,
Compassion And Responsible Effort).
The first service will be held at 11 a.m., Friday,
Sept. 18, with Sol Gruber serving as cantor while Rabbi
Schwartz officiates. Ruth Horowitz, WECARE's chair-
person of Nursing Home Volunteers, will assist. This
trio will also conduct services Monday morning. Sept.
21 at Alden House, and that afternoon at Manor Oaks
and Manor Pines. The next day they'll be at Harbor
Beach Nursing Home.
On Thursday, Sept. 24, the trio will conduct serv-
ices at Yesterday's Retirement Home, Oakland Park
Nursing, and Shalom Manor, and on Friday, Sept. 25,
they'll go to Broward Convalescent Home.
Rabbi Samuel April of Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach, will be assisted by Gruber and Mrs. Horowitz at
Center for Living at 2:30 p.m., Sept. 18. At about that
same time, Rabbi Rudolph Weiss, assisted by Lillian
Schoen, will conduct the service at Plantation Nursing
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami, Planta-
tion, assisted by Gruber and Mrs. Horowitz, will con-
duct the service at Covenant Care at 2 p.m., Wed-
nesday. Sept. 23.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber of Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs, will officiate services at Aviva Nursing Home;
Rabbi Solomon Geld of Temple Beth Am, Margate, will
be at Colonial Palms, and Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale, will be at St.
Johns Nursing Home and Rehabilitation Center.
Arrangements are being completed for Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman of Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac, and
Rabbi David Gordon of Sunrise, to provide a combined
Rosh Hashana-Yom Kippur service for Jews confined
to the Broward County prison and stockade.
At Tamarac Nursing Home at 10 a.m., Sept. 28, on
the eve of the Jewish New Year 5742, Cantor Joel
Muhldof and Aaron Grodsky will conduct the service.
NEW YORK Prominent
Jewish leaders from communities
across the nation pledged a rec-
ord total of S15.821.500 to the
regular 1982 United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign during UJA's an-
nual Prime Minister's Mission in
The 1982 total represents a
25.1 percent increase over 1981
pledges by the same donors of
S12.652.000, UJA National
Chairman Herschel Blumberg
announced. The 1982 pledges in-
clude $730,000 raised in a special
women's fund raising caucus, he
said. Spouses were invited to
participate in the mission for the
first time this year.
The American Jewish leaders
also pledged an additional
$980,000 for Project Renewal, the
economic, social and cultural pro-
gram to rehabilitate Israel's dis-
tressed neighborhoods, bringing
the total pledged by these donors
to $9,808,700.
Mission participants an-
nounced their 1982 pledges at a
dramatic closing dinner ad-
dressed by Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin, host to the mission,
and chaired by Blumberg, in the
Knesset, Israel's parliament. The
dinner followed an intensive,
four-day program that en-
compassed meetings with promi-
nent Israelis in all walks of life
and visits to facilities run by the
Jewish Agency and the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee which are funded with
monies allocated from UJA-com-
munity campaigns.
The itineerary included a visit
to the Project Renewal neighbor-
hood in Ramie where the mission
toured pre-kingergarten facilities.
a sports center and housing for
the elderly. Residents welcomed
the American visitors into their
homes and both groups joined for
a community-wide dinner. The
experience was in marked con-
trast to visits by American
groups two years ago which were
met with heated confrontations.
In a highly emotional cere-
Continued on Page 11
Tribute Fund Has Package of Eight Coras
Looking for a meaningful, easy way
to honor a friend who was elected an
officer of an organization, or hired for
a new position, or celebrating a birth-
day, an anniversary, a graduation,
"or whatever" ... or to express con-
dolences "in memory of" a person?
Consider the colorful cards avail-
able from the Tribute Fund of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. It's a heart-shaped depic-
tion of Jerusalem as seen through the
eyes of a nine-year-old child.
The cards four of each with en-
velopes are available in a packet for
a donation of $26 to the Tribute Fund
which is not to be confused with a
pledge to the United Jewish Appeal.
These packets and the idea of
eight cards for $26 were put to-
gether by Hazel Sharenow and
Gladys Less, co-chairmen of the
Tribute Fund.
Individual cards, with the Women's
Division taking care of the mailing to
the recipient of the card, are available
for a minimum donation of $5. The
Tribute Fund is a supplement to sup-
port the life-saving humanitarian pro-
grams and social services provided for
Jews in Israel, in North Broward and
elsewhere in the world.
The packets and individual cards
are available from the Women's Divi-
sion at the Federation's new address,
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale 33321. The office phone ia

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 18. i96l
General Assembly Opens Nc
NEW YORK Two hundred
Jewish Federations in the United
States and Canada will begin
celebrating the 50th Anniversary
Year of their national association
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions (CJF) at the 50th annual
CJF General Assembly, Novem-
ber 10-15 in St. Louis. CJF's half-
century of service to local com-
munities reflects the growth of
r ederations as a moving force of
contemporary Jewish life
throughout North America.
A variety of special events are
planned for the 50th General
Assembly, which is expected to
include more than 2,500 par-
ticipants. A new video presenta-
tion on the history of the Council
and the Jewish community it
serves, as seen through the eyes
of CJF's Past Presidents, will be
premiered at the opening Plenary
Session. A musical offering with
narration has been composed to
celebrate the anniversary year.
The theme of "CJF-50" will
run through the more than 100
Community Calendar
Bnai B'rith-Lauderdale Lodge:
General meeting, Castle Gardens
Recreation Hall, 10 a.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center, Men's
Club: Ron LaDuke presents
travelog film, 9 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
A viva Oakland Estates Chap-
ter: General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Armon Castle Chapter: Board
meeting, Castle Recreation Hall,
9:30 a.m.
Ft. Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: Board meeting, Lauderhill
Library, 10 a.m.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
Board meeting, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9:30 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood.
General meeting, 8 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section: Gen-
eral meeting, Deicke Auditorium,
Breakfast served, 9:30 a.m.
Women's League for Israel
Hatikvah Chapter: General
meeting, Broward Federal
Savings and Loan, University
Dr. Imaginary trip to Israel,
Mini-lunch, all invited, noon.
eral meeting, 11:30 a.m.
Free Sons of Israel, Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: Memorial meeting
honoring deceased members,
Whiting Hall, Sunrise, 7:30 p.m.
Workmen's Circle, Greater Lau-
derdale Branch: Lilli Kern, song
stylist, Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. 7:30 p.m.
sessions of the General Assemb-
ly, which cover every aspect of
Federation's responsibilities and
concerns. During the coming
year, many Federations in cities
across the U.S. and Canada will
be marking Council's anniversary
with special programs.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions was established in 1932 to
serve as the association of the
growing number of Jewish
community organizations in
North America. In its first de-
cade, CJF demonstrated that an
interchange of experiences and
joint action by communities
served to increase fund raising,
raise standards of service, gen-
erate vital new programs and
strengthen the North American
Jewish community as a whole.
Browsin' thru
with max levine
Free Sons of Israel, Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: Memorial meeting,
Whiting Hall, Sunrise, 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: Silvya Schilt, Jewish
humorist, entertains; boutique
open, refreshments; Pompano
Beach Recreation Center, noon.
ORT-Lauderdale-Ridge Chapter:
Elsie Dickman entertains with
songs of Jewish life and for the
New Year; refreshments; Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall, noon.
B'nai B'rith, Sunrise Lodge:
Speaker: Scott Feitelstein,
assistant director, Anti-
Defamation League, "Jewish
Issues," Whiting Hall, Sunrise,
7:30 p.m.
Ray us Tamarac Chapter: Gen-
eral meeting, Tamarac Jewish
Center, noon.
Bermuda Club Herd Chapter: -barge.
Board meeting.
Maaada Margate Chapter:
General meeting, Beatrice Tan-
nenbaum's Hadassah Report,
Temple Beth Am, 12:30 p.m.
No. Lauderdale Chai Chapter:
General meeting, N. Lauderdale
at Library
Due to popular demand, ad-
ditional language classes will be
held at the Lauderdale Lakes
Branch of the Broward County
Library system, 3521 N.W. 43
, The following classes will be
held for adults on a weekly basis
during the month of September:
Tuesdays from 10 to
Intermediate Spanish;
Tuesdays, from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Beginning Hebrew;
Wednesdays from 11:30 to 1
p.m.. Beginning Spanish.
All classes are presented free of
Israeli Fair
Sept 20
The Holocaust and the birth of
the State of Israel brought an in-
tensified world focus and sense of
unity to the Jewish people of
North America. Welfare Fund
revenues increased dramatically
and CJF was instrumental in de-
veloping systems of account-
ability and responsibility for
distributing the funds being con-
tributed by North American
Jewry for the rescue and rehabi-
litation of the Jewish people
Simultaneously, CJF served
the internal needs of Federations
in the post-war years. Assistance
in community planning, local so-
cial services and campaign ex-
panded as Jewish life in the Unit-
ed States and Canada assumed a
new cohesion and sense of pur-
New services added by CJF re-
flected the growing sophistica-
tion of the Federation principle in
the 1960s and 1970s. These ex-
panded services included the
areas of endowment fund de-
velopment; planning and fi-
nancing of Jewish education;
communications and public rela-
tions; leadership development;
services to college youth and
faculty; Controllers Institute;
Federation personnel develop-
ment; public social policy; tax
policies affecting philanthropy;
United Way relations, and Wom-
en's Division.
In 1976, CJF opened a Wash-
ington Action Office to aid local
Federations in securing govern-
ment funding for social welfare
programs. In 1978, a Canadian
office and Western Area office in
the United States were estab-
lished to further improve service
to local communities.
Victoji Mintz, president of
Sunrise Stamp Collectors Club, is
busy planning a stamp show to
be held Nov. 8 at Nob Hill
School. Club meets Sunday,
Sept. 27 at Roarke Recreation
Center Sherry Friedlander of
North Lauderdale has joined with
Constance Coyne to open new
PR-ad agency: C-F Communica-
tions at 900 E. Broward Blvd.
Broward Sheriff's Detective
Mark Schlein, 35, who lives in
Sunrise, has been nominated as
Florida Jaycees' outstanding
younj. man Michael Stern
has been appointed All State In-
surance Co.'s agent in the office
located in Sears stores in Plan-
tation's Broward Mall.
Jacob Brodzki, a past presi-
dent of Federation and JCC, will
tell of his experiences during last
June's World Gathering of Holo-
caust Survivors in Jerusalem at
the season's opening meeting
Monday morning, Oct. 12, of the
Federation's Women's Division
Judy Fischer, assistant
regional director of Gold Coast
Council B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization, reports BBYO is
seeking a part time worker for the
organization. She can be reached
through the Jewish Community
Center 792-6700 Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea's Leonard Kaminsky
is a brother of Hollywood's famed
Mel Brooks.
Ruth Rosenberg, co-chairman
of public relations for Florida
Region's America-Israel Cham-
ber of Commerce, will be the
speaker at the Sept. 22 meeting
of B'nai B'rith's Genesis lodge in
Plantation Joanne Spiers of
Pompano Beach is hosting a
dessert Sept. 23 at her home for
new and prospective members of
Temple Sholom's Sisterhood.
Mrs. Nathan Baum was the host-
ess for a dessert meeting this
week Sister Jeanne O'Laugh-
lin, new president of Barry Col-
lege at Miami Shores, plans to
start a Judaic studies program
there. Incidentally, it is reported
that more than half of all social
workers in Florida are Barry
Cultural Affairs at Broward
Community College
*? oifn's Qroadway Babies
Oct. 30-Nov. 1 and the 6hass
Festival from Israel Nov 15 jt
BCC's Bailey Concert Hall
There's still time to "Run for Is
rael" and raise money for Ameri
2L-taK (6-2 miles) mi"i-
marathon begins at 9am
Sunday, Sept. 20, at Sunrise City
Hall. It 11 sponsored by the Good
News Fellowship Church of Fort
Lauderdale Al Mindell will
conduct the Small Business
Workshop Thursday, Sept. 24
from 8:30 to 4 p.m. at Fort Lau-
derdale branch library, 1300 E
Sunrise Blvd. Everything con-
cerned with running a small busi-
ness will be discussed. Advance
registration at the library is
required for the no-charge work-
Mario Doukas, the manage-
ment supervisor at Federation's
new address, and his wife, Cri-
soula, efficiently tidy the offices
each night as part ot the service
provided in the new quarters ..
Victor Gruman, Federation
president, extends an invitation
to the community to visit the
offices The Funniest Man in
the World, a film starring Charlie
Chaplin, will be shown free ad
mission at the Fort Lauder-
dale branch library, 1300 E. Sun-
rise Blvd., for two showings:
Tuesday, Sept. 22 from 7 to 9
p.m., and Friday, Sept. 25 at 2
p.m. An original play by
Lilyan Davidson was presented
at this week's seasoiwpening
meeting of B'nai B'rith Women's
Margate Chapter in Temple Beth
Bricks donated for the new
school addition of Temple Kol
Ami in Plantation were inscribed
with names of children of the
donors these bricks are being
used as the walls are being
erected Grace Herahkowitz of
Delray Beach, organizational
consultant for Pioneer Women.
reports a new club formed in
Wynmoor Village, Coconut Creek
. On Sept. 1, Broward County
Library System issued its
200,00th library card since
computer-coding library cards in
October of 1979.
in Talla-
Bloom, who will be covering
hearings and committee sessions
explained that efforts will be
stepped up to save many of the
SSLTu! Pro8nuns foriperly
funded in large part by thitfed-
eral government but Ed.
ministered by the religious a*en-
off. such as the Jewish FaXily
Service of Broward county wfch
receives funding from the Fort
Lauderdale Federation.
The appointment of the former
legislator was hailed by Fed-
eration officers and by the Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Committee which will be getting
reports from Bloom.
She said: "We are painfully
aware of what the federal cut
backs mean to people not to
cities or counties, but to people
and we're worried about it."
One of her aims will be to "find
new sources of revenue so that
the state can restore some of the
cuts made by the Reagan Ad-
has sched-
J&SSFSSfVSSZi St"!*'* Federations Name Legislative Aide
______ ugaSBlsras. igR;%
General meeting, Recreadon r Sunday, Sept. 20, from noon ^2^1?^ S!? ^"tive liaison wSh
Hall, Somerset Phase I, noon. ^Kat TemP>e Beth Israel, delerates ? n hfiLJ n uhe State legislature
B'NAI B'RITH: 710 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sd*,B g" Y$gK *"*
SuSr!? C^vU': Boardmeet- Jbe Sisterhood members in currently being'implemented *"*
mg, K Mart Shopping MaU, Hos- charge of the 10 hours of activity Tml. j, ~]m
pitality Room, Oakland Park promise it will be "just like being rJSl L Councu 200
Blvd., and University Dr., Sun- in Israel." Admission is free for 22 of" Federations embrace
rise 12:30 p.m. the entire community to join in ZAsWmSA Jewiflh
, No. Broward Council 511: the singing, dance, and other %?r ,I NJt,h ****<*
Council meeting, David Park events on the program. There will '. =n Assen">ly has in the
1 Pavilion, Margate, 1 p.m. be a boutique, a gift fair, flower ffif years grown to become
SIORT-Sunriae Village Chapter-No. shop, plus food and cafe avail- i/r! ivLw0?VOC*tion of Jewish
" Broward RagionT: Board meet- able. e m North America.
ing, Southern Federal Bank.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
Pioneer Women Debra Club:
General meeting, Lauderdale
" Lakes City Hall, noon.
9 NCCJ: "Forum" at Gibby's Res
? taurant, noon.
Jewish War VeUrana-WuTiam
Kretchman Auxiliary: General
meeting, Broward Savings and
Loan, 3000 University Dr., Sun-
rise, noon.
Inverrary Chapter: General
n meeting, Inverrary Country
^ Club. 11:30 a.m.
Wynmoor Chapter: Board meet-
2 ing, Boca Raton Federal Bank,
Basics Shopping Center, State
Rd. 7,1p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter: Gen-
-"- --

Friday, September 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Jewish Agency Aids Israel's Troubled Youth
Troubled Israeli youngsters -
haunted by failure at home and in
school and so severry handicap-
ped emotionally that their peers
and even their families reject
them are finding new hope for
the future in a special Youth
Aliyah residential program at
this moshav near Ramie in the
center of Israel.
Here, such youngsters live
with a "host family" headed by a
couple who serve as substitute
parents while they work on the
moshav (a cooperatively owned
settlement) and receive special
instruction and psychological
Jacqui Sifrin, a social worker,
explains that the youngsters at
Bet Uziel (and two other mos-
havim in the program) are unable
to cope in a school situation. Yet,
in one or two years at a Youth
Aliyah moshav in what is es-
sentially a preparatory program
for more traditional classroom in-
struction they demonstrate re-
markable growth and develop-
ment, both socially and scholas-
"Bet Uziel is often the last
chance for these youngsters,"
says Mazal Sonego, the dynamic
and warm mother of six who has
directed the program since its in-
ception nine years ago. She sees
in their backgrounds the common
denominator of unhappineea and
abuse. "Each child's history is a
world of tragedy unto itself
whether it is the world of the
drug-pusher or the convict, or the
result of parents who are physi-
cally or mentally unable to
provide even minimal care and
attention to their children.''
Yehudit and A viva came out of
such backgrounds. Yehudit came
to Bet Uziel two years ago. "She
had been neglected," Sifrin
relates, "and her physical ap-
pearance was unkempt. Yehudit
was the eldest child in a large
family, and she was continually
exploited by her mother.
"Today, she is a lovely girl who
has changed totally with the help
of her host family. Now when she
goes home she is able to help her
mother improve her homemaking
skills. She is proud of her accom-
plishments. Her parents are
proud of her too. She is no longer
the outcast, 'the one who ruins
our family' as her mother used to
Yehudit is a good example of
what happens to the children at
Bet Uziel. As she began to realize
that she was capable and had po-
tential, her performance at school
improved, as did her behavior,
which used to be violently anti-
social. For the first time in her
life, she has friends whom she can
relate to easily.
Aviva is another child who has
experienced rejection and failure,
Sifrin recalls. A 14-year-old
epileptic with a history of brain
damage, Aviva dragged one arm
and a leg, and had been rejected
by virtually everyone in her en-
vironment. Her progress in
school had been minimal.
"Here, Aviva was free of the
unrealistic expectations of her
family and teachers. She is much
more secure," Sifrin says, "and
she is developing the self-
confidence that can help her
break her long chain of failures.
There are a number of factors
that contribute to this change,
Sifrin believes. The host families,
hand-picked for their ability to
give the necessary parenting and
warmth, provide a socializing
"Within the host family," he
notes, "the youngsters are ex-
posed to models of socially ac-
ceptable behavior, which they be-
gin to identify with and emulate.
The children also work either
in the home or in the fields ab-
sorbing a new work ethic as well
as acquiring agricultural and
domestic skills."
There is also an intensive per-
sonalized program of education
and recreation which includes
school in the morning, supple-
mented by individual tutoring
and psychological counseling,
and afternoon interest groups
ranging from crafts to folk-
dancing. Because of the small
size of the group, about 30 chil-
dren, it is possible to work indi-
vidually with each child.
The initiator and guiding light
behind Youth Aliyah's moshav
residence program is Dr. Reuven
Feuerstein, an internationally
recognized authority in the field
of child psychology. Dr. Feuer-
stein has devised a unique
system of diagnosis and rehabili-
tation which has brought hope to
thousands of children previously
diagnosed as retarded, emotion-
ally disturbed, slow learners or
socially maladjusted.
Dr. Feuerstein does not test
what a child knows, but rather
his or her potential for learning.
"All children have a potential"
says Dr. Feuerstein, "one which
enables us to return them to the
society which has rejected them.
They have dormant abilities
which can be mobilized to create
useful skills and achieve perfor-
mance levels previously not
thought possible.''
Mazal Sonego believes Bet
Uziel succeeds "because we are'
providing an atmosphere of
acceptance where each child
knows we care for him, and will
go out of our way to meet his par-
ticular needs. Even the curricula
is specially adapted for each
child. In many ways, we are pro-
viding what Professor Feuerstein
has claimed for years that no
child is hopeless."
The Bet Uziel program is part
of the Jewish Agency's national
network of youth care services,
carried out primarily with funds
allocated to the United Jewish
Appeal from annual American
Jewish community campaigns.
Nigeria Picks Israeli Firm to Build Hotels
NEW YORK Israel's
largest construction company
has signed a contract involving a
$190 million loan to Nigeria for a
package of building projects to be
carried out by the Israeli com-
pany and its affiliates.
The projects include three ho-
tels, a flour mill, a cement pro-
ducts factory, an aluminum plant
and two water works, according
to Eliyahu Porat. managing di-
rector of Solel Boneh, the Israeli
firm that signed the contract
with Nigeria.
The deal for financing the new
package is the largest of 11 such
contracts signed by Solel Boneh
in the past two years. These total
$750 million and include loans to
Ecuador, Venezuela and the
Ivory Coast as well as Nigeria.
A consortium of 50 banks is
providing the eight-year, $190
million loan to cover 88 percent of
the projects, which are in the
Nigerian state of Anambra. The
Nigerian Government is
financing the balance, according
to the Israeli company.
Solel Boneh is owned by His-
tadrut, the Israeli trade union
federation. Its international
subsidiary has carried out ex-
tensive construction projects
throughout Black Africa, includ-
ing roads, airfields, housing, hos-
pitals, universities, hotels and
various water-works such as dril-
ling, laying pipelines and
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Pe 2
Page 4
. The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort T^audanlnU
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 18,1981
A Reagan About-Face?
It is hard to second-guess what actually oc-
curred during the discussions between Israel's Prime
Minister Begin and President Reagan last week; One
thing we know for sure, and that is that the auto-
nomy question played a principal and possibly even
hot role.
The GOP's hero of traditional conservatism,
U.S. Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona, the other day
went on record as supporting talks, not necessarily
recognition, with the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. We don't want to enter into any dispute over
the notion that talks are by definition de facto recog-
nition. Otherwise, whom are you talking to?
More pertinent to the point, in our view, is that
the Goldwater statement presages a Reagan Ad-
ministration about-face (yes, another one) on his
campaign position, repeated only recently, that the
PLO is a terrorist outfit.
It is not unlikely that the about-face was
inaugurated during the Reagan-Begin talks in
Washington last week.
We Are Ready
Why is this second-guessing pertinent? Well,
because of the report in the West Germain daily,
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung, which details PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat's role in the orchestration of the
growing incidence of violence in Europe, including
the bombing late in August of a synagogue in Vienna
that claimed the lives of two people and wounded 18.
The West German daily opines that Arafat is all
for the escalation of terrorism because European
governments are now "psychologically ready" for
new attacks against Jews there.
If what we believe to be true about a Reagan
Administration about-face on the PLO is in fact true,
then apparently the United States is also psycholo-
gically ready.
A Greater Fair Share
"From Generation Unto Generation" is the dra-
matic theme which will echo in 1,500 synagogues
throughout the United States and Canada during the
30th anniversary Israel Bonds High Holy Day
appeal this Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
The theme emphasizes the fact that a new
generation has grown up in the 30 years since the
founding of Israel Bonds, and that the tradition of
developing Israel's economy must be passed on to
the next generation.
Phillip Ratner, noted Jewish artist, has been
commissioned to create a special High Holy Day bas-
relief award which will be presented to participating
synagogues. Its theme is "David in Jerusalem."
The National Rabbinic Cabinet has set a goal of
$50 million for this year's synagogue appeals, the
largest ever for a High Holy Day effort by the Bond
Last year, South Florida synagogues produced
more than $3 million in Bond sales through appeals
during the High Holy Days.
Hitting a Home-Run
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
the Reform synagogues' umbrella organization in the
United States, is to be congratulated for hosting
some 250 Black children from Atlanta at a summer
camp during the last week in August. The project
was part of Atlanta's "Safe Summer '81" campaign
to keep these children off the streets at a time when
so many of them have been victimized by still largely
unknown assailants.
Anything to help the kids. Also, anything to
help Black-Jewish relations when they have fallen to
such a low ebb and when reports suggest that Black
anti-Semitism is a growing phenomenon in the U.S.
Jewish Floridian
o Graatar Fort Laudardala
Editor and PubNahar Eaacutrva Editor
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Begin's Shifts in Washington
WHAT Prime Minister gnftftg^^
Begin has been facing in Wash
ington this week is a realignment
of his position reckoned in terms
of newer realities in the Middle
East than those on which he
shaped his position in the past.
Even before he began his meet-
ings with President Reagan, it
was already clear that the re-
alignment had taken place. The &
public statements he had been i.:.:;:;:::::::;:::::::::::::::::::::::x::::::::::>::;:::::::^"::::v::':
making for months, the signals
he sent to Jewish communities
abroad all these were based on
the old Middle East realities.
TO SOME extent, even after
his meetings in Washington, he
may still be relying on many of
them if only as mere rallying
slogans, and it is hardly unlikely
that he used a few even during
his last sweaty moments with
President Reagan.
But that is in the tenacious
nature of Mr. Begin. And be-
-.': The sec-
ond in a two-part series
on the West German
Foreign Service officer
Wendelgard von Sta-
den's 'Darkness Over
the Valley' scheduled
for this issue will appear
next week instead. We
regret the delay.
Robert Segal
sides, he knows the compelling
imperatives of conditioning. You
can not utilize one set of stimuli:
political or any other kind, for so
long and then abandon it for
another set without a gradual de-
conditioning process in between
What can be expected in the
future are Israeli statements of
position different from those we
I have come to be accustomed to
in the past some, radically
different; others, less sur-
prisingly so.
RADICAL differences will
emerge chiefly in the area of
autonomy. Reagan Ad-
ministration word is already out:
Israel can no longer expect to
pursue policies in the Middle
East that conflict so very sharply
with American policies there. In
this regard, the American Jewish
community should be prepared
for an impending change in the
Reagan attitude toward the PLO.
Even the most recent Reagan
statements committed to the
President's old formula of brand-
ing the Palestinians as terrorists
will not deter what is clearly a
coming Administration about-
face. Sensing this, some of Is-
rael's most popular leaders, in-
cluding the Laborite military
hero, Gen. Gur, only last week
came out calling for future talks
with the PLO.
The Gur called followed by less
than a month the new dove-ish
policy of Defense Minister Arik
Sharon in his method of ad-
ministering the West Bank terri-
If Prime Minister Begin does
not yet himself openly identify
with this radical shift in Israeli
flexibility, even if at home he
continues along the old line of
refusing contact with the Arafat
band, in Washington he has
made public new realities of his
IN FACT, some of them were
already being formulated long
before his arrival in Washington
and long before his meeting with
Egypt's President Sadat in
Alexandria last month, as well.
One of these shifts in Israeli
Continued on Page 9
Vagaries of U.S. Immigration Policy
Friday, September 18,1981
Volume 10
19 ELUL 5741
Number 20
While an Egyptologist at
Johns Hopkins University has
been making headlines recently
by asserting it was a tidal wave
rather than Jehovah's interces-
sion that sent the ancient Israel-
ites out of Pharaoh's clutches,
the Congress of the United States
has started to face up to the cur-
rent tangled issues of immigra-
tion and refugees.
Our history reveals that from
18.60 to 1930, this great nation
absorbed approximately 60 per-
cent of all the world's immi-
grants. They needed America for
breaking their chains of poverty,
religious persecution, and
despair. We needed them for
opening up the West, building
our railroads, growing our crops,
and keeping the steam high in
our building factories.
A SUCCESSION of hurdles
stemmed the merciful flow of
humanity into this land of free-
dom as anti-immigration senti-
ment jelled into the literacy test
law of 1917, the establishment of
quotas in 1924, the contemptible
national origins plan of 1929,
limiting the number of Euro-
peans admitted to 160,000, and
the highly discriminatory
McCarran-Walter Act of 1962.
For America's Jewish com-
munity, owing its healthy growth
in great part to the influx of
eastern European Jews fleeing
the cruelty of czars, cossacks,
and other such from the 1880s on
cracking immigration quotas
amounted to an inspired fight
That illustrious battle, culmi-
nating in the legislation of 1965
that smashed McCarran-Walter-
ism, gave heart to millions driven
from homelands by war, the
scourge of totalitarianism,
revolution, hunger, joblessness,
and ethnic feuding.
In recent years, some 15
million humans have been up-
rooted. Out of Vietnam have
poured the boat people; from
Cambodia another huge stream
of refugees has been driven in
search of asylum. Castro has
shrewdly unloaded on the United
States upwards of 125,000
countrymen he disfavored. It is
estimated that more than a
million emigrants are pushing up
from Central and South America.
Flashes of merciful fate have
delivered thousands but too
few thousands from the Soviet
AGAINST THI8 backdrop of
shifting humanity, the Carter
and Reagan Administrations
nave been obliged to try to come
to grips with the tender problem
created by the presence of great
numbers of illegal aliens in our
country A few weeks ago, an arm
of the Census Bureau reported
3,500,000 and 6,000,000 iUeiral
aliens within our borders and
perhaps half are up from Mexico.
The Sunbelt seems to have
smiled upon this influx. In that
zone of citrus fruit, industrial ex-
pansion and everlasting sun-
shine, there is great need for
seasonal labor at bargain prices.
The White House incumbent is
understandably in sympathy
with the needs of his sunbelt
landsleit. Eager to firm up rela-
tions with President PortiUo of
Mexico, he stresses our southern
neighboring nation's need for a
safety valve for its economic and
population pressures.
So now we have before us a
new immigration restriction bill
presented by Senator Walter D.
Huddleeton (D., Ky.). He says
U.S. immigration policies have
virtually gone out of control. He
has Congressman Robin L. Beard
(R., Tenn.) right in there with
him. They would limit total
immigration to 350,000 aliens a
year with proper consideration
given to refugees and the prin-
ciple of uniting-of-families. The
bill would also double the size of
our Border PatorL
poeal was framed after con-
sideration of' the recommenda-
tions made by President Carter's
1977 Advisory Panel Study and
the Select Commission On Immi-
gration and Refugee Policy,
headed by Father Theodore Hes-
burgh of Notre Dame. Months
end years of study have gone into
the formulation of these reports.
Complex problems abound
should millions who are in the
United States illegally be granted
amnesty? Can a system of iden-
tification of newcomers be
Continued on Page 9-

Friday, September 18,1961
.I -
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Joint NAACP-Reform Judaism Effort
Gets 250 Atlanta Children to Camp
Some 260 Black children from
Atlanta were the guests of the
Reform Jewish movement at a
summer camp last month in a co-
operative venture of the NAACP
and the Kivie Kaplan Human Re-
lations Institute of Reform Juda-
Hailing the project, the
NAACP Executive Director Ben-
jamin Hooks declared:
"Kivie Kaplan, for whom the
Institute is named, would have
been the first to think of pro-
viding a wholesome camp experi-
ence for some of Atlanta's chil-
dren. We in the NAACP are
proud to be a part of this activity,
which can do much to foster
meaningful Black-Jewish rela-
Under the program part of
Atlanta's "Safe Summer '81"
campaign the 8-to-12-year-old
boys and girls were transported
on five buses provided by the
City of Atlanta to Camp Cole-
man, in Cleveland, Ga. The 200-
acre camp, 65 miles northeast of
Atlanta, is one of nine recreation
Goldwater (R., Ariz.) departed
from Reagan Administration
Mideast policy with the assertion
he would be in favor of talking
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization if that step would
help to reduce international
Declaring that one terrorist act
sparked another, he said in a tele-
phone interview with an NBC
Radio affiliate here that "that's
what you're seeing in Iran, but I
think that's what you're going to
see more of in the Middle East."
He spoke from Phoenix with Ken
Alvord of the program, "News
Goldwater argued that the
PLO "is demanding not
necessarily recognition but that
they be talked to, and while I
don't think anything is ever
facilities for young people
operated around the country by
the UAHC, the congregational
arm of Reform Judaism.
The youngsters participated in
a variety of athletic activities,
including basketball, football,
swimming, soccer and track and
field, as well as arts and crafts,
hiking, nature studies and camn-
craft. r
The vacation program was de-
veloped jointly by the NAACP
and the Kivie Kaplan Human Re-
lations Institute in Washington,
D.C., named for the late Reform
Jewish leader who also served as
board chairman of the NAACP.
Senator Carl Levin (D., Mich.)
helped develoD the idea and ar-
range financial support for the
special end-of-summer program.
Sixteen youth leaders of the
NAACP and 10 counselors and
other staff members of the UAH-
C camp supervised the Atlanta
youngsters. The camp, estab-
lished 18 years ago, is named for
two longtime supporters of the
UAHC, Mrs. Philip N. Coleman
of Jacksonville, Fla., and her late
Helping sponsor the campaign
program were three Atlanta
youth-serving groups: the Ben
Hill Parks and Recreation Cen-
ter, the Capital Homes Tenant
Association, and the Help the
Children Project.
Israel Histadrut Holds
Conference Sept. 18-21
The Israel Histadrut Councils
of South Florida Inaugural Con-
ference is slated for the weekend
of Sept. 18 to 21 at the Konover
Hotel on Miami Beach.
Irving Gordon,
rector, said that
executive di-
officers and
Southeast. Each of the councils is
involved in the health, education
and social service programs of
Histadrut in Israel.
"Thanks to the councils and
concern of individual members,
six full clinics and 40 hospital
members representing five Hla-1 rooms have been dedicated
tadrut Councils in South Florida, through Histadruts remarkable
will attend the first of what is health service, Kupat Holim,"
hoped will be an annual campaign. declared Gordon,
CRCNotes Wilkins'Death
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
issued a statement mourning the
toss of Roy Wilkins, longtime
head of the National Assn. for the
Advancement of Colored People
(NAACP). Wilkins devoted his
life to influencing legislators to
support and sponsor legislation
benefitting all minorities.
Wjytins helped guide the Civil
going to come of any talks with
them, I think that until we do
talk to them, we're going to have
more and more trouble." He
added he would "do anything to
calm down these acts of terror-
NEW YORK Naphtalie
Lavie, Israel's new Consul Gen-
eral in New York, arrived here to
assume his new post. Lavie, who
served until last month as an
advisor for public affairs to For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
replaced Consul Paul Kedar who
returned to Israel.
CRC Creating
MaiIgram 'Bank*
phone number.
The cost for mailgrams of 50 words or less is
$3.90. Participants in the mailgram bank will re-
ceive a copy of the mailgram, and be billed direct-
ly by the phone company.
To participate in this effort, please return the
form below to Federation. For further informa-
tion, contact Larry Schuval, CRC Director at
Federation, 748-8200.
The Community Relations Committee is
establishing a mailgram bank to help world Jewry
in time of crisis. Irving R. Friedman, CRC Chair-
man, announced that as there are many issues
facing the Jewish community, it was essential
that our legislators hear us in time of need.
Mailgrams will only be sent when an issue
requires immediate attention, Friedman said,
adding that CRC will send the mailgrams and
have them billed to the individual's home tele-
I Want To Hdp World Jewry In Time Of Crisis.
Rights Act of 1957, 1960 and
1964, through Congress and the
Voting Rights Act of 1965 which
is currently up for extension.
Ramsey Clark, former U.S.
Attorney General, said of Wil-
kins, who died last week at the
age of 80, "He was a man of
gentleness and integrity who en-
riched all of our lives with jus-
Joseph Walker, Council pub-
licity director, and the Histadrut
regional offices at 420 Lincoln
Rd., are coordinating conference
PLANS CALL for a welcoming
cocktail party to be followed by
general sessions and workshops
on the 19th and 20th. Activities
will also include a full-length mo-
tion picture, a Saturday night
concert, and a farewell dinner-
dance on Sunday.
Delegates from Greater Miami,
North Dade-Broward, Fort Lau-
derdale, Deerfield and Delray
Beach will participate, in dis-
cussions concerning the future of
Histadruts programs in the
IN THE field of education,
area councils have since the in-
ception of the Histadrut Scholar-
ship fund in 1957 sponsored hun-
dreds of annual and perpetual
scholarships for underprivileged
A number of councils, in-
dividuals and supportive or-
ganizations have dedicated full
vocational school departments in
a number of Histadrut Amal
schools throughout Israel.
As recently as last June, the
Histadrut Women's Council and
the Manuel Burstein family each
dedicated two-story dormitory
buildings at Ruppin Agricultural
College near Netanya.
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Jewbtli Krrieratiuniif (irralrr Kurt I u.l. r KMill W, Oakland Park Hlvd Carl Ijiuderdalr. Kl I.U2I

Pe 2
Page 6
The Jewish Ftaridmn nf{}****- su-* '
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdde
! | _
Friday. September 18,1961
Federation Planning Another Family Mssw to Israel
The Promise of : ^ET\

> -
This is miniature acrapbook of the
Federation-United Jewish Appeal Family
Mission to Israel when families from north of
Broward County joined scores of others from the
U.S. on the 10-day thrilling experience. Joel Rein-
stein, vice president of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and his wife, Pearl, led
the local group. Their two children went along
Alaal MargoliiBs, Federation campaign associ-
ate and Young Leadership director, accompanied
the group. He snd others on the Mission are
getting together next week to recount their ex-
periences snd show off their own color slides.
Meanwhile, some of Alan's color slides were
turned into black-and-white photos and re-
produced here along with his comments about
this Mission and the one next July for which four
families have already expressed an interest in

We Are One
It is now time to consider
participating in next summer's
United Jewish Appeal Family
Mission to Israel, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Those of us who journeyed
together to Israel in July of this
year want you to know that this
is the opportunityand the
tripof a lifetime. I was the
Federation staff member on the
trip and we had "the greatest
guide", YossL
There is absolutely nothing to
compare with the feeling a Jew
has walking through the streets
of Jerusalem. How do we ap-
propriately share with you the
emotions you experience when
your children realize the im-
portance of Israel for a Jew?
I, and all the others from
Broward county, urge you to
become a part of this wonderful
opportunity to share Israel with
your family next July.
Why is it so important and
wonderful to visit our homeland?
Why does Leon Heller express
himself this way: "I don't think
anything my family and I will
ever do can come close to what we
found during our stay in Israel."
Israel and the Federation's
UJA Family Mission offer you a
chance to experience the history
and the heartbeat and the
courage and the laughter and the
sorrow of a nation shaped by the
hundreds of years of blood, magic
and legend.
When you pray by the Western
Wall, you feel a sense of your own
Jewish identity like you never
have had before. When you see
the Dead Sea Scrolls you un-
derstand the miracle of a people
being scattered through the
Diaspora for 2,000 years, who
have returned with their
language, beliefs, and heritage
When you reach the peak of
Masada at sunrise you will fully
appreciate the meaning of the
words "Masada will not fall
again," words which represent
Israel's determination never
again to be placed in an
inescapable and perilous
The pride of Israel makes you
feel good to be a Jew! You'll
plant trees where the Macabbees
fought for their freedom; visit an
old age home (Malben) supported
with UJA dollars and have
people hug you because they
appreciate your contribution;
swim in the Dead Sea; spend an
afternoon and an evening on a
kibbutz whose bakery produces
60,000 loves of chaUah for
Shabbat; and watch maneuvers
on a military base
With boat rides across the Sea
of Galilee! Kinneret I and the
Museum of the Diaspora in Tel
Aviv, and the night life found in
the old city of Jaffa and every
incredible moment you'U spend in
Jerusalem, your Mission to Israel
will astound you.
For myself and the Heller, the
Reinstein, the Katz, the Mellin,
the Bassichis, the Goldberg
families, and Alice Werbel and
her son Brian, our 10 days in
Israel in July provided us with a
richly rewarding experience. We
lived the story of Israel arid
sincerely hope that our friends
and neighbors will join our
Mission next summer.
Interested? Call me, Alan
Margolies, campaign associate,
Jewish Federation 748-8200.
* |
In the photo top left at a model layout of ancient Jerusalem,
among those listening to the guide's explanation are Gloria,
Armand and My ma Katz; Diane and Hy Gordon; Allen
UoUiberg, Leon Heller, Joel Reinstein. Top right. Joel Reinstein
and His son, Louis, lead the climb up the Roman ramp to the top
ol Masada, there (second row left) Leon Heller renews his Bar
Mitzoan commitment; (right) "dunking" in the unsinkable
waters of the Dead Sea. Joel and Pearl Reinstein with daughter
Third tier: (left) Fort Lauderdale's children pose for their
picture on the Mission; (right) Among those visible during the
memorial service at Yad Vashem are Dick Greene, the REin-
steins, Leon Heller.
Bottom left: Guide Yossi Dajon on the Golan Heights tells
How Israel forces routed the Syrians in the Six Day War. Among
his listeners Pearl Reinstein, Suzanne and Harold Mellin. Brian
neroel and his not her. Alice, and Leon Heller Bottom right:
Harriet and Dick Greene and Ruth and Sylvan Goldin were
among those performing humorous skits at the farewell dinner
where a guest was Israels famed archeologist Yigael Yalon

Friday. September 18,1961
yusscls Prayei
Jewish Books in Review
Vusse/'s Pnoyer: A Yom Yippur Story. By Barbara Cohen; iUus-l
trated by Michael J. Deraney. Lothrop, Lee & Shepard, 105 Madison \
Avenue, New York, NY 10016.1981. unpaginated. $7.95. (ages 4-8).
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur: Sweet Beginnings. By Malka
Drucker; illustrated with photos and drawings by Bronx Hoban. Holi-
day House, 18 East 53rd St., New York, NY 10022. 1981. 93 pages.
$8.95.1 ages 10-141.
Reviewed by Merck Poener for
Jewish Booke In Review, eerv-
fc. of JWB Book Council, 15 E.
26th St., New York CKy 10010.
Reprinted with pennieeion.
JewishJy-thinking adults are
Hfirf captive by the majesty,
poignancy, and promise of the
High Holidays. We may feel their
unique qualities, but it is difficult
to convey our reasons to children.
Fortunately, Malka Drucker does
it for us in time for Rosh Hashan-
ah and Yom Kippur. In the same
friendly, informative tone that
characterized her two previous
titles in the Jewish Holiday
Series (Passover: A Season of
Jfr'dom, and Hanukkah: Eight
Nights. Eight Lights), she now
gives us Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur: Sweet Beginings.
From Chapter 1 ("Waking
Up") where the concept of birth
is associated with Rosh Hashan-
ah, through Chapters 2-6
("Taking Aim" a tune for self-
analysis; "A Fresh Start" a
chance to start again; and ways
The Jewish FloriqUan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7

in which children can actively
participate in the holidays),
Drucker works through the
\keme of Rosh Hashanah and
"|^twn Kippur as a time for making
choices and for finding the
strength to change. She includes
old lore and traditions from a
broad spectrum of the Jewish
People throughout history and
modern innovations sure to be-
come new traditions in time. The
Appendix contains High Holy
Day Prayers in English. It is fol-
lowed by a Glossary, a list of
Suggested Readings, and an In-
On Yom Kippur we are not
only enjoined to fast and pray,
but to pray with all our heart and
mind, for only these prayers
allow the gates of heaven to open
and our prayers to enter God's
pwsence. Both Midrashim and
modern stories have been written
on this theme. Drucker recalls
one (p. 39), and Barbara Cohen
has enlarged upon the tale to
create a beautiful new picture
wok. Yussel's Prayer is a story
of the power of pure and innocent
P'ety as opposed to the ineffec-
tiveness of rote prayer.
Yussel, an uneducated orphan
.wit* MfhrlJ Orttaef 6
BS==T I' H'l^gJ
who lives in the barn of Reb Meir
the richest man in town, who
sits by the eastern wall of the
synagogue is refused permis-
sion to attend shut on Yom Kip-
pur; he must go to the fields and
tend to the animals. All day long
Reb Meir and his sons sit in the
synagogue and pray, but while
they pray their minds are on
worldly matters. Reb Meir only
begins to pay attention to what is
happening in the synagogue
when he notices that it is long
past dark, yet his rabbi has not
yet concluded the prayers. What
could be delaying him? Mean
while,Yussel observes Yom Kip-
pur in his own way. He fasts all
day, and when evening draws
near, the untutored Yussel prays
to God the only way he can
with a tune on his reed pipe. Sud-
denly, in the synagogue, the
rabbi began to chant the Ne'lah
prayers, signalling the end of the
service, his face suffused with
joy. At last a prayer was said
that was holy enough to open the
gates of heaven. You can guess
whose it was.
Many children's book illustra-
tors have drawn their interpreta-
tion of the shtetl in recent years.
Michael J. Deraney's beautifully
modelled and textured drawings
provide us glimpses of the vast
forest, plains, and rivers beyond
the closely spaced houses with
their steep pitched roofs and
narrow lanes. The expressions
shown on the faces of the vil-
lage's inhabitants speak
volumes. He shows us the world
without and the world within the
shtetl the rich house among
the poor, social class distinctions,
and the struggle for yichus
(honor) which were so much a
part of shtetl life. In so extending
the text he helps Cohen to keep
the shtetl from becoming a cliche.
Particularly moving are the illus-
trations of Reb Meir's moment of
self-revelation, which have a
mystical, surreal quality not un-
like the art of Maurice Sendak.
Yussel's Prayer is a welcome
addition to the ever-increasing
library of children's and young
people's books by this talented
author which either reflect an
aspect of Jewish life or reinter-
pret traditional stories.
How to Identify Rare Books
Dime novels, penny dreadfuls,
elephant folios, family heirlooms
or rare books how to tell?
Now Broward County Library
system can assist you in deter-
mining the collector's value of
your rare books.
Jack Tannen, a certified rare
took appraiser and author of
How to Identify and Collect
American First Editions, will ap-
ar at the Fort Lauderdale
moh Library on Tuesday.
17^-22, from 2 to 3:30 p.m. In a
""8% informative program, he
wl describe how the rare book
market operates and how you
may participate in it as a collec-
tor benefactor.
M you have books that you
kink m*ht be valuable, bring
u,em to the library for an ap-
praisal. The program is offered
free of charge; however, there is a
$2 per volume appraisal
The Sunrise Branch Library.
6600 Sunset Strip, will present
Hypnotherapy and You with Pat
Rieger on Wednesday, Sept. 23.
from 2 to 3:30 p.m.
Hypnotism has many practical
everyday applications to
control obesity, smoking, ten-
sion, insomnia. Rieger will an-
swer questions from the audience
and demonstrate with a volun-
Adults will enjoy this unique
program, presented free of charge
courtesy of the Broward County
Library system. Pre-registration
To Jewish Families in North Broward County
who are not affiliated with a synagogue or temple:
The faith and values of Jews throughout
the centuries have been shaped and
strengthened by our synagogues. Our
synagogues have helped to pass our heritage
from generation to generation, from parents
to children to grandchildren.
In order to continue their vital services to
today's Jews in our changing world, the
synagogues must be kept vital and growing.
Synagogue membership and support are im-
portant obligations of every Jewish family,
not only for the synagogue's future, but for
their own.
The Jewish families of North Broward
County who are affiliated, the Jewish
Federation and the Synagogue Council
combine to extend an invitation to join a
synagogue which is responsive to your
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael 735-9738
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33313
Nathan Grossman, President
Young Israel of Deerfield Beach
1640 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 421-1367
Deefield Beach. 33441
Morris Septimus, President
The Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary
Dr. David Wolgin, President
Moshe Stern 742-9244
4231 NW 75th Ter., Lauderhill 33319
Temple Beth Israel 742-4040 "
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33313
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz
Al Lang, President
Temple Beth Am 974-8650
7205 Royal Palm Blvd
Margate 33063
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld
Harry Hirsch, President
Sunrise Jewish Center 741-0295
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33321
Rabbi Albert N. Troy
Sam Woilberg. President
Congregation Beth Hillel 974-3090
7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate 33063
Rabbi Joseph Berglas
Harry Fine. President
Temple Sholom 942-6410
132 SE llthAve.
Pompano Beach 33060
Rabbi Samuel April
Dr. Milton Isaacson, President
Temple Beth Torah 721-7660
9101 NW 57th St.
Tamarac 33321
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Jack Weiner, President
Temple Beth Israel 421-7060
200 S. Century Blvd. >
Deerfield Beach 33441
Rabbi Leon Mirsky
Joseph Lovy, President
needs. It is an invitation which your family
should accept.
Listed below is brief information about
our local congregations. If you would like
more information or a personal contact,
complete and return the coupon below to the
Jewish Federation. It will be appropriately
referred. Requests for special membership
arrangements, if required, will be treated in
strictest confidence by all congregations.
There are no real barriers to affiliation.
We urge that your family become
congregation members and a link in the
chain that unites Jews from generation to
generation. It will strengthen your family
and your people.
Chaplaincy Commission Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
and North Broward Board of Rabbis
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
2048 NW 49th Ave. 733-9560
Maxwell Gilbert, President
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mile
Meets: North Beach Medical Center
Rabbi David Matzner
Ben S. Marcus, President
4280 Gait Ocean Dr. 566-0954
Fort Lauderdale 33308
Hebrew Congregation of No. Lauderdale
Meets: Western School
Murray Hendler, President
Kal Blumenreich 721-7162
Temple Emanu-El 731-2310
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33311
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
Frances Smith, President
Temple Kol Ami 472-1988
8200 Peters Rd.
Plantation 33324
Rabbi Sheldon Han-
Phil Fagelson, President
Temple Beth Orr 753-3232
2151 Riverside Drive
Coral Springs 33065
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber
Barry Kantrowitz. President
Ramat Shalom.
7473 NW 4th St. 583-7770
Dr. Richard Goldman, President
Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek
Meets: Calvary Presbyterian Church
Arnie Nestel, Arthur Savitt,
Judge Harry Shooman, Presidium:
P.O. Box 4384. Margate 33063
West Broward Jewish Congregation
Don Workman, President 741-0121
P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318
Keter Tikvah Synagogue
Meets: Bank of Coral Springs
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll 752-3771
j P.O. Box 8125, Coral Springs 33065
Herbert Ray, President
Synagogues) of Interest
Head of Family:
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue. Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 18,1981

Holiday Foods/Recipes
4 pound beef chuck
cross rib pot roast
2 teaspoons salt
V4 teaspoon pepper
Vt teaspoon garlic powder
one third cup red wine
1 pound small onions
peeled and parboiled
Vt pound fresh
mushrooms, sliced
Line a shallow roasting pan
with Heavy Duty Reynolds
Wrap; place second sheet of foil
large enough to permit adequate
wrapping of roast in pan. Season
roast with salt,, pepper and garlic
powder; place in pan. Pour wine
over roast. Seal second sheet of
foil by bringing 2 foil sides up
over roast; fold down tightly in a
series of locked folds. Fold short
ends up and over again; crimp to
seal. Cook in 300 degrees oven 3
to 3'/i hours or until tender.
During last '/ hour of cooking
turn down foil; surround roast
with vegetables, allowing roast to
brown on top. To serve, remove
roast from wrapping; arrange
with vegetables on serving
platter. Thicken juiices with
potato starch.
Makes: 6 to 8 servings.
5 pound beef brisket
(first cut) flat half,
1 teaspoon salt
one third cup honey
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon nutmeg
2'/i cups apple juice
2 tablespoons raisins
1 small apple,
coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap,
leaving a l'/i-inch collar around
edges. Prick brisket with a fork
on both sides; sprinkle with salt.
Place brisket in pan. Cook, un-
covered, in 450 degree oven 50
minutes. Remove grease from
pan. Combine honey, cinnamon,
ginger and nutmeg; stir in apple
juice; pour over roast. Cover-wit r
a length of foil the size of pan ant
collar. Fold cover and collai
together, sealing tightly. Reduce
oven temperature to 350 degrees
Cook l'/i to 2 hours, or untL
tender. Place brisket on warn
platter. Pour liquid into sauce)
"pan; add apple and raisins. Bring
-mature to a boil; reduce heat]
simmer 3 minutes. Slice brisket
thin against grain. To serve
spoon sauce over brisket slices.
Makes: 8 to 10 servings.
one third cup honey
2 tablespoons orange
or lemon juice
Vi teaspoon monosodium
Vt teaspoon ground nutmeg
Vt teaspoon salt
2 medium potatoes, pared
and cut into eighths
2 medium sweet potatoes,
pared and cut into
3 large carrots, pared and
cut into 1-inch pieces
1 package (12 oz.) pitted
Preheat oven to 325 degrees.
Place large size (14"x20")'
Reynolds Oven Cooking Bag in
12x8x2-inch baking dish. Com-
bine honey, orange juice, mono-
sodium glutamate, nutmeg and
salt in bag; turn gently to mix.
Add potatoes, carrots and
prunes; turn gently to coat with
honey mixture. Close bag with
nylon tie; make 6 half-inch slits
in top. Cook 1M hours or until '
vegetables are tender. Makes: 6
Microwave Oven:
Follow directions above except
micro-cook on high power set- j
ting, 30 to 36 minutes, turning ,
dish periodically.
1 cup shredded coconut
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
2 tablespoons Margarine, melted ,
Vt teaspoon cinnamon
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 'A cups granulated sugar
Vi cup Margarine
'A cup milk
2 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla
1% cups flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
Vtteaspoon baking soda
XA teaspoon salt
'/cup Apricot Preserves
Grease and flour sides of 9-inch springform pan with ring
insert. Combine coconut, brown sugar, margarine and cinna-
mon; mix well. Sprinkle on bottom of pan.
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine; mixing
until well blended. Blend in eggs and vanilla. Add combined dry
ingredients, alternately with milk, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Pour half of batter over coconut mixture. Dot with
preserves; cover with remaining batter. Bake at 350 degrees, 1
hour. Cool 10 minutes; remove from pan.
Vt cup sifted cake flour
Vt teaspoon baking soda
2 tablespoons sugar
3 eggs
2 tablespoons butter, melted
l'/i cups buttermilk
1 egg yolk
3 cups Breakstone's Cottage Cheese
2 tablespoons confectioners sugar
Vt teaspoon cinnamon
Vt teaspoon vanilla extract
Breakstone's Sour Cream
Cherry Preserve
Sift together cake flour, soda, Vt teaspoon salt, and
granulated sugar. Beat eggs well. Stir in butter and buttermilk.
Gradually stir in sifted dry ingredients until smooth. Slowly
heat 6-inch skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons batter into buttered skil-
let. Tip skillet from side to side to spread batter evenly over
bottom. Bake blintze on one side only until lightly browned.
Loosen edge from pan with spatula; tip pan and slide out
blintze. Repeat until all batter is used. Beat egg yolk slightly.
Stir in cottage cheese, confectioners sugar, cinnamon, Vt tea-
spoon salt, and vanilla. Spoon 2 level tablespoonfuls of filling in
center on brown side of each blintze. Fold in two opposite sides
of blintze together. Before serving, brown blintzes in butter on
both sides. Serve topped with sour cream and cherry preserve.
Breakstone's cottage cheese and sour cream are certified
1 teaspoon salt
1 medium-sized eggplant, sliced Vt" thick
Vt cup cooking oil
Vt cup chopped onions
2 cans (15 oz. each) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in tomato sauce
1 cup grated Mozzarella cheese
Salt eggplant slices; place waxed paper over them; weight
with Urge platter for 15 minutes. Dry slices with absorbent
paper, fry eggplant slices in cooking oil; drain on absorbent
paper. Saute onions lightly. Arrange a layer of fried eggplant on
top of Cheese Ravioli; then, sauteed onions. Sprinkle with half of
grated Mozzarella cheese. Continue layering: Cheese Ravioli,
eggplant slices, then cheese. Bake uncovered for 20 minutes in
dou degrees over or until cheese is golden. Serves 4-6.
Feeding a family while coping with soaring food prices is
enough to make you want to fly the coop. Speaking of coops 8
chicken is still a low cost, I ealthful dterativeto expensive cuts
of meat. Experiment with new ways to spice up your old favorite
chicken recipes. Try serving fried chicken in a zesty mustard
sauce. Inexpensive ingredients such as spicy brown mustard
^ln KS rd brothu.mtt ^ aecreta behind this
original and tasty flavor combination
5 packets G. Washington's (R)Golden
Seasoning and Broth
Vt cup flour
1 chicken, cut in pieces
'A cup butter or margarine
1 cup water
1 tablespoon chopped scallions
1 teaspoon tarragon
3 tablespoons Gulden's (R) Spicy Brown Mustard
1 cup parve non-dairy creamer
Combine 3 packets of seasoning and broth with flour; coat
chicken pieces. Brown chicken pieces in butter until golden STs-
solve remaining 2 packets of seasoning and borth in 1 cup water
Add to skillet along with scallions and tarragon. Cover con
tinue cooking over low heat until sauce beginf to thicken Tnd
chicken ,s fork tender. Mix mustard with non^airy creamer.
Pour over simmered chicken; stir gently; cover. Allow to
simmer 10 more minutes. Serves 4.
Don't perk Maxwell Hours (R) for more than 8 minutes.
Longer than 8 minutes, you start to get a slightly bitter, burnt
taste. If you like your coffee strong, use a little less water.
The only way to improve on a good, fresh cup of coffee is to
serve freshly baked cakes with it made with Post Cereals.
Wt cups all-purpose flour
1 teaspoon baking soda
Vt teaspoon baking powder
Vt teaspoon salt
Vt teaspoon ground cinnamon
Vt teaspoon ground nutmeg
Vt cup margarine or vegetable shortening
Vt cup sugar
Vt cup light corn syrup or light molasses
1 cup hot water
1 Vt cups fresh or drained frozen blueberries +
2 cups Post (R) 40 percent Bran Flakes
+ Or use 1 can (14-'/ oz.) blueberries.
Mix flour with soda, baking powder, salt and spices. Cream
margarine; gradually beat in sugar. Add egg and beat until well
blended. Gradually beat in corn syrup and water. Add flour
mixture, beating until smooth. Stir in blueberries and cereal;
pour into a greased and floured 9-inch square pan. Bake at 350
degrees for 40 to 45 minutes or until cake tester inserted in
center comes out clean. Serve warm, cut in squares, with
whipped topping, if desired. Makes 9 to 12 servings.
+NOTE: Recipe may be doubled.
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
Vt cup Margarine
2 eggs
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
Vt teaspoon vanilla
1 Vt cups flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
Vt teaspoon baking soda
Vt teaspoon salt
Vt cup milk
Vt cup Red Raspberry Preserves
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine, mixing
until well blended. Add eggs, one at a time, mixing well after
each addition. Blend in rind and vanilla. Add combined dry
ingredients alternately with milk, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Pour into greased and floured 9-inch springform pan; dot
with preserves. Cut through batter with knife several times for
marble effect. Bake at 350 degrees, 1 hour. Cool 10 minutes;
remove from pan.
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1-3 cup granulated sugar
2 Vt cups flour
1-3 cup granulated sugar
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
Vt cup oil
Vt cup milk
2 eggs
1 cup chopped nuts
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
we?btebnded8ftened ""^ ^^ 9Ugar and e"' mixin *
Combinei dryingredients. Add combined a, milk and ears
Mtergonto hX" m1tened- nt and rind. Spreaa E5
Sert Po?,r^n Z* greaTOd springform pan with rinj
baSr' Bake ?? CheC8e, mbtture: cover with remmmn|
n^pan^ hour Cod 10 minutes; remove
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand I Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
Vt cup Margarine
2 eggs
1 cup mashed banana
2Vt cups flour
1 Vt teaspoons baking powder
Vt teaspoon baking soda
1 cup chopped nuts
^Z^lleld^^T ^^ 3Ugar "* ""** mixing
eacha^ri i.inR, ^ dduegg8' one at a tirne- m"in well after
Sng fust "ntUmn^ ^T- Add CODlbined dry ingredients,
flou ed 9 inch soStened- St,r m nut8' Pour mto ^ased and
degr^^r.^^ 350
* .

,y. September 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lduderdale
Page 9
o Mindlin
Begin's Shifts in Washington
imtinued from Page 4
jility emerged during the
lie days of the Habib shuttle.
Syrian missiles in Leba-
i-hich Mr. Begin has repeat-
threatened to knock out
jterally, are still there.
That U.S. envoy Philip Habib
together in Lebanon was a
eral ceasefire involving the
bnese Moslem forces, such as
are. manipulated by the
ipving Syrian army and the
pstine Liberation Or-
zation: the Moslem Christian
of Sa'ad Haddad, supplied
srael; and Israel itself.
long the ceasefire will last
ends upon just how long it
[ take Yasir Arafat to regroup
owing Israel's bombing of his
[tegic centers in Beirut or
long thereafter he will wait
> what Israel does in the area
coming to some sort of an
Kmmodation with the PLO.
INCE WHAT Israel may ul-
lately consider ac-
Imodation will hardly satisfy
pat, and he knows this now,
waiting game can be dis-
ated as a cosmetic ploy. He
wait to strike again only as
as it wul take to make his
tient" desire for "peace" look
in the eyes of an oil-hungry
1. In the end, the ceasefire in
non is very tenuous indeed.
r'ith this in mind, Mr. Begin
shown an uncharacteristic
|mgness to play a waiting
I of his own, at least so far as
yrian missiles are concerned
jite their proliferation since
ceasefire, and particularly
the agreement hammered
j Habib does not bar Israeli
leillance of the missiles as a
aefire violation.
short, the new Middle East
ties suggest de facto that the
ence of Syrian missiles in
}annn pose no threat to Israel
It was on the basis of this
i^e in perception that the
rc>' Minister came to Wash-
Ion prepared to bargain with
it Reagan over the
VCS sale to Saudi Arabia.
s'E CHANGE quite simply
lo the other, especially since it
pie generally understood
the Reagan Administration
kid react unkindly to a Begin
r'paign against the AW ACS
on Capitol Hill and in the
erican Jewish community.
at remained was the quid pro
rerman Cleric
taps Vandalism
)NN (JTA> A Prot-
nt cleric has denounced the
ials who destroyed a stone
ta which identified the site
former synagogue of
ielheim near Frankfurt which
destroyed by the Nazis,
on Heinrich Dippel, who ad-
f sed a meeting at the scene of
vandalism which had been
to protest the act, termed
destruction of the marker
declared that such acts of
nce are reminders of nec-
_ activity in West Germany
i deserves to be sharply con-
' and which should alarm
citizen. He also warned
the neo-Nazis will not rest
with destroying inani-
I objects, such as the marker,
will eventually unleash vio-
1 against people.
HPPEL ALSO criticized the
nunity of Roedelheim for
8 to act against recently
bushed textbooks and pamph-
' dealing with local history
failed to contain a single
f appreciation for the im-
*nt Jewish community which
existed there.
The AW ACS are in fact more
important to Reagan Ad-
ministration foreign policy than
they are to the Israelis" fear of
their military use against them.
The terms of the quid pro quo for
downgrading the sale to the sec-
ondary level of importance occu-
pied by the Syrian missiles in
Lebanon have yet to emerge
clearly. But one bargaining chip
surely is free Israeli access to
American satellite information
relevant to troop and other mil-
itary movement in the Arab con-
frontation states.
Beyond any of these considera-
tions, the most urgent Begin
priority in Washington has been
a future U.S. strategic tie to Is-
rael with a special eye on the final
Israeli withdrawl from the Sinai
in April, 1982.
It is no secret that Prime
Minister Begin feels particularly
incensed that he has won no real
points, not from the United
States specifically, not from the
world at large generally, for his
unilateral decision to return the
Sinai as his gesture to an overall
peace agreement with Egypt. The
kudos have all gone one way
since then to Cairo, to Presi-
dent Sadat.
FORMER President Jimmy
Carter, the "architect" of the
Camp David accord, repeatedly
voices his dislike of Mr. Begin
and his unqualified admiration of
Mr. Sadat. For all his trouble,
Mr. Begin has earned the title of
"intransigent." More nettling
than the public relations fallout
he has suffered personally is the
recent American decision to tie
its military future in the Middle
East, among other places, to
Egypt. Israel, the acknowledged
super-fighting force in the Middle
East, has been snubbed for ob-
vious but nevertheless vexing
The Iraqi invasion of Iran and
the Soviet takeover of Af-
ghanistan, followed by the fall of
the Shah, have shaped American
military policy in the Persian
Gulf area to include a rapid de-
ployment deterrent force against
the possibility of the incursion of
the Soviet Union there. Israel
plays no role in any of this.
Egypt, a far weaker entity, does.
To counter this deleterious de-
velopment, Israel has for months
mounted a growing behind-the-
scenes campaign to attract a U.S.
military presence in Israel similar
to the ones being established in
Egypt a naval facility in
Haifa, a strategic airbase in the
Negev, possibly a U.S. presence
in one of the bases Israel will be
abandoning in the Sinai next
PARAMOUNT is Israel's need
for assurance of a genuine U.S.
commitment to containment of
the Russians in the Middle East
a role the Israelis play all alone
there today with no real recog-
nition of the high worth of this
role to the industrialized,free
nations of the world. Israel
neither needs nor wants a U.S.
presence in the same way that
Egypt does, say, as an ancillary
form of political stability or eco-
nomic assistance. Israel does
need and does want some genuine
recognition of contribution as a
counterbalance to its eroded
position in the western alliance.
But it is also apparent that the
approaching April, 1982 with-
drawal date from the Sinai makes
a U.S. military presence in Israel
all the more of a priority. The
U.S. is after all the linchpin of
the Camp David accord. To be
perfectly blunt, more and more
Israelis regret the accord. They
see that they are giving up the
Sinai for peace; they do not see
what Egypt is contributing to
make the peace between them a
Having given up the Sinai,
some of them argue, what will
stop Egypt after next April from
scrapping Camp David in anger
over one thing or another,
autonomy most probably? This is
all the more important as a
consideration in light of the mas-
sive Sadat arrest last week of
dissident political, academic and
religious opinion in Ejrvnt.
AND WHERE does Egypt go
after Sadat? Will his successors
honor the peace with Israel? This
is what troubles most Israelis
today, and an American military
presence would not only help
allay these fears; it would also
serve to strengthen what is now
the seriously frayed cord of Is-
raeli-American friendship. If
Egypt is genuinely a Camp
David partner, a U.S. presence in
Israel similar to the new U.S.
presence in Egypt could hardly
be offensive to Sadat.
There is some merit to the
argument that the Sadat arrests
last week were orchestrated with
Mr. Begin in Alexandria to occur
on the eve of the Begin visit in
Washington in much the same
way that Israel's raid on the Iraqi
Osirak reactor outside of Bagh-
dad was presumably orchestrated
by Begin and Sadat at their
meeting in Ophira.
Coming to Grips With Vagaries
Of UJS. Immigration Policy
Continued from Page 4
designed without violating the
privacy of the strangers within
our gates? Can the 2000-mile
border between Mexico and the
U.S. be decently patrolled with-
out bureaucratic snafu?
Congress will be wrestling with
such problems for a long time
perhaps. Eventually Pesident
Reagan will need to face up to
them. When he touches pen to
the ultimate piece of legislation,
he will have to weigh humani-
But this view suggests a
greater accord between the two >i
leaders and the two nations than il
today's realities in the Middle
East permit. The more likely
truth is that Mr. Begin came to
Washington willing to trade his
new position on the Syrian mis-
sile "crisis," the Lebanese cease-
fire and the AW ACS sale to the
Saudis for a frank U.S. presence
in Israel as part of the new rapid
deployment machinery. The
other issues have become yester-
day's business.
tarian considerations against na-
tional interests. No small
Meanwhile, true to the best of
American traditions, interested
citizens descendants of immi-
grants should be vigilant in
pressing for fair labor standards,
health care, due process, and
education for the millions of up
i rooted hungering for that special
kind of liberty this nation alone
can afford.
'.Sewn Arts Feature
|aper A
1201 N E 45 STREET
The Knipht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do!
66 Proof Blended Scotch Whisky, 01960 The Paddmgton Corp.. NY
]&B. It whispers.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 18,1961
Selichot Services Saturday Night, Sept 19
Selichot (Penitential) Services
will be held Saturday evening,
Sept. 19 in preparation far the
Jewish New Year 5742 at Tem-\
pie Beth Orr, 2161 Riverside
Drive, Coral Spring*. MMnlgW
prayer will follow a program of
folk music and discussion begin-
ning at 9 p.m. Beth Orr's Rabbi
Donald Gerber, Cantor Harold
Dworkin and Plantation
leader Craig Blayfer will
responsibility for the evening's
Selichot service are held tradi-
tionally at midnight on the Sat-
urday night before Rosh Haahan-
ah. This year with the New Year
falling before mid-week, Monday
night, Sept. 28. Selichot prayers
are begun a full week before the
Rabbi Gerber hopes that all
members of his teenage commu-
Wednesdays from 7 to 9 p.m. and
Sunday mornings from 10 to
noon until Sept. 27.
Rabbi Ballon Named to National Committee
nity, their parents and many Light refreshments will be
other adults will begin a serious served between the program and
preparation for Rosh Hashanah <*rvice. Non-members are wel-
on that evening. Craig Blayfer,' co to participate in this
who has been charming South- Selichot program,
east Florida congregations for1 Holiday Tickets
several years, wfll add a jn- Digtnbution ^ tickets to mem-
temporary dunension for those of ^ for H- h Ho, ^ ^^ ^
?L2S" tflL/X? JS?I P*"^ ** i t Temple
I^0rkm..iWilMd T?X1 Bet* Ofr and will continuTon
and spellbinding prayers of the
Sdkh0""vk* College ProfessorSpeaks Oct. 2
Non-members' tickets are now
on sale every day at the Temple
office from 10 to 4 p.m. These will
be sold on a first come basis for
$40 each. Copies of the holiday
prayerbook are extra for those
who wish to buy them.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El of Fort Lau-
derdale, has been invited by the
newly installed president of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, Rabbi Herman E.
Schaalman, to become a member
of the Joint Commission of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregation and Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis on
Synagogue Administration.
Service on this Commission
will include participation in task
forces working with the modern
problems of running temples in
the many areas in which Jews
Since his ordination in 1970
Rabbi Ballon has been very
active in the Central Conference
of American Rabbis and has
served as a participating member
of the Chaplaincy Committee as
well as an appointed member of
the Ad Hoc Committee on Cultic
Proselytization of Youth.
His new aopoi
ministration will bring together
lay leaders and temple adminis-
trators and rabbis from all over
the country.
as a
commissioner of Synagogue Ad-
Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs
Rabbi Robert A. Jacob of
Ramat Shalom will conduct
Shabbat services at 8:15 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 18, and Selichot
service at 11 p.m., Saturday,
Sept. 19, at the synagogue at
7473 NW 4th St., Plantation. He
will again participate in the
Jewish Federation's North Brow-
ard Midrasha Adult Education
program, leading a Monday eve-
ning class at the synagogue,
starting Nov. 2 and continuing
through Dec. 14. This course will
focus on a non-judgmental over-
view of contemporary Judaism,
the Jewish community, tradition,
change in the modern world, and
the Jewish Family.
The newly formed Hebrew
Congregation of North Lauder-
dale will welcome guests to tradi-
tional conservative Sabbath
services at 7 p.m., Fridays and
Saturday mornings at 9 a.m.
The congregation meets at the
Western School in room 3 located
at 8200 S.W. 17th St. in North
Lauderdale. This location is di-
rectly opposite the Courtyard
condominium. Applications for
membership are welcomed.
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac, is
presenting a musical show at 8
p.m., Saturday, Sept. 19.
Donations are S3.50. This in-
cludes refreshments.
And, those in charge, art hope-
ful that the 650 people who
be in attendance will remain for
the traditional Selichot service
which begins at 11:30 p.m. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman and Cantor
Henry Belasco will conduct the
service. Beth Torah holds family
services Fridays at 8 p.m., Shab-
bat mornings at 8:46 a.m., with
daily minyans at 8:30 a.m. and 6
The Temple's new Hebrew
school is now on its full regular
schedule. The Nursery school is
open every morning from Mon-
day through Friday.
Rabbi Sol Landau will conduct
the High Holy Days services for
the West Broward Jewish Con-
gregation at Bailey Hall, Brow-
ard Community College, 3501
S.W. Davie Rd., Davie. Erev
Rosh Hashana the service will
start at 8:15 p.m., Monday, Sept.
28, and continue at 10 a.m.,I
Tuesday and 10 a.m., Wed-
Alvin Rudnitsky, concertmas-
ter with the Broward Symphony
Orchestra, will perform the Kol
Nidre at 8:15 p.m., Tuesday, Oct.
7. Yom Kippur services will be at
10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Rose Hersh, Temple Beth
Am's Sisterhood chairman of
beautification, reported that the
members of the Margate Temple
Sisterhood raised $900 to help
fund the work of Gen. Charles
Davidson's landscaping commit-
tee in "dressing up" the syna-
gogue for the holidays. He re-
ported that the Gordon family
has added color and greenery to
the inner courtyard with more
plants to follow.
This will be followed by the
Quad City Garden .Crab which
will do more planting around the
outside walls of the Temple.
In preparation for the Annual
Holiday Bazaar on Sunday Nov.
22, Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood
is presently accepting mer-
chandise and seeking vendors to
participate in this all da v affair.
Janet Levenston who is chair-
man of the event is asking local
merchants to donate items for
sale. Vendors who wish to sell
their own products on a percent-
age basis will also be welcome.
The committee is looking for
clothing, toys, sporting goods, t-
shirts, gift items, records, tapes,
household items, tools cosmetics,
plants, garden supplies,
packaged foods, all service such
as dry cleaning, laundry, TV re-
Eairs, professional services and
wn service.
B'nai Mitzvah
Cara Roberts, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Geoffrey Roberts, will
become a Bat Mitzvah Friday
evening, Sept. 18, at services at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The following morning Kevin
Fink, son of Mr. and Mrs. Artie
Fink, will become a Bar Mitzvah.
Brian Schnipper, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jonas Schnipper, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Satur-
day morning, Sept. 19, services
at Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049
W.Oakland Park Blvd.
Synagogues To Be Honored
For Israel Bond Appeals
A unique artistic creation by
the noted Jewish artist, Phillip
Ratner, depicting in bas-relief
King David in Jerusalem, will be
presented this year to syna-
gogues which produce outstand-
ing results in Israel Bond High
Holy Day Appeals. According to
Joel Reinstein, North Broward
Israel Bonds general campaign
chairman, synagogues will take
part in this year's appeal, stres-
sing the theme "From Genera-
tion Unto Generation."
The bronze-colored bas-relief
shows an image of King David
with his harp standing over Jeru-
salem against the background of
a sunrise. Each copy will be in-
scribed with the congregation's
name and the title "David in Je-
rusalem." The word "David" in
Hebrew characters is carved in
the comer of the piece, which is
the first of a series of Biblical bas-
reliefs Ratner has projected.
Katner has recently been com-
missioned to create ten perman-
ent bronzes for display on the
grounds of the Statue of Liberty,
the only structure ever displayed
on Liberty Island, with the ex-
ception of the statue itself.
In this year's High Holy Day
Appeal, which marks the 30th
Anniversary of the Israel Bond
Organization, Israel Bonds seeks
to mobilize $50 million, 25 per-
cent increase over the $40 million
recorded last year in 1,100 U.S.
and Canadian synagogues.
Broward County Gets Transit Grant
County has been awarded a grant
of $481,264 from the U.S. De-
partment of Transportation in
order to complete the preliminary
planning for a new bus mainten-
ance facility, U.S. Rep. Clay
Shaw (R., Fla.i announced this
"I'm quite pleased that the
Reagan Administration is award-
ing this grant at this time," Shaw
said. "It shows that the Depart-
ment of Transportation is sen-
sitive to Broward County's mass
transit needs."
The county will use the funds
3 complete payment of architec-
tural engineering and design fees,
according to a Broward County
Transportation Department
spokesman. In addition, the
county will seek to purchase 4.3
acres of land adjoining the
present site.
The new facility, which will be
located on Copans Road, east of
the Sunshine Parkway, should be
able to service at least 100 of
Broward County's buses by the
end of 1982. The complete $15
million project is scheduled to be
completed by late 1983 or early
1984, at which time it could serv-
ice as many as 500 buses.
Dr. James A. Sanders, profes-
sor of religion at Claremont
Graduate School, Claremont,
Cal., who earned his Ph.D. at the
Hebrew Union College, will be
the guest speaker at the 8:15
p.m., Friday, Oct. 2, service at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Temple Emanu El's Rabbi Jef-
frey L. Ballon said Dr. Sanders,
ordained in 1955 to the teaching
minister, a Vanderbilt university
graduate and awarded honorary
doctorates at Acadia University
and University of Glasgow, will
speak on "Canons and Calendars,
The Social Themes of the Chris-
tian Year."
His fellowships and awards in-
clude: Phi Beta Kappa, Fulbright
Grant. Lefkowitz and Rabinowitz
Interfaith Fellowship,
Rockefeller Fellowship among
many other honorary recogni-
tions for his outstanding work in
the field of religious understand-
ing and study.
Dr. Sanders is well known for
his many publications and has
over 150 scholarly articles and re-,
views in international journals,
encyclopedias and dictionaries.
He has held lectureships at
Syracuse University, Southern
Methodist College, Texas Chris-
tian University, Southern
Methodist College, Texas Chris-
tian University, Colgate
Rochester Divinity School and
many other important schools of
religious study throughout the
United States and Canada.
Community Yiskor Service Planned
For Century Village Non-Members
Joseph Lovy, president of
Deerfield Beach's Temple Beth
Israel, Century Blvd., announced
appointment of Rev. Joseph
Schroeder as cantor, and an addi-
tional community Yizkor service
at 3:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 8,
for non-members of the syna-
Beth Israel's Rabbi Leon Mir-
sky and Cantor Schroeder will
conduct Rosh Hashana services
at 7 p.m., Monday, Sept. 28; 8
a.m. and 7 p.m.. on Sent. 29 and
30. Kol Nidre, marked by a
speaker for the State of Israel
Bonds organization, will be at
6:40 p.m., Tuesday. Oct. 7, with
Yom Kippur services beginning
at 8 a.m. on Oct. 8. y
Selichot services will begin
Saturday evening, Sept. 19, with
discussion, refreshments, and the
penitential service at midnight.
Part Time
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Defray Bert. 33445
Mai Resume And Salary dashed
To Aboe Address Att HA. Btoom
---------YOUTH WORKER---------
For B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization. Parttime, evening
and weekend hours, good
Jewish background and ex-
perience with Jewish youth
organizations helpful. Call Judy
Fisher at 792-6700.
(A Liberal-Reform Congregation)
High Holy Day Services
Bailey Hall
Broward Community Colleqe
3501 S.W. Davie Road
Davie, Fla.
Rosh Hoshana
Sept. 288:15 P.M.
Sept. 2910:00 A.M.
Sept. 30-10:00 A.M.
Yom Kippur
Oct. 7-8:15 P.M.
Oct. 8-10:00 A.M.
Oct. 84:00 P.M.
Donation $25.00 Per Seat
BroZtnHlk' C0,,certm"'' the
Broward Symphony Orchestra
, will perform the Kol Nidre.
791-5925 or 748-1988

iteober 18,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
ime For Aged Receives Federal
ipport To Study Bereavement
National Institute of
as awarded a three year
totaling more than
to the Miami Jewish
d Hospital for the Aged
ine the characteristics of
ient among persons over
The project will be
by the Stein Gerontol-
nstitute, the research,
, and planning division of
Imi Jewish Home, and is
| to provide new informa-
letermine the role of sup-
services in the communi-
significance of our be-
fent study will be the
; of basic research focused
jving the functioning of
ierly people during a
period in their lives,"
,ted Fred D. Hirt, Execu-
ctor of the Miami Jewish
"We can evaluate their
Bee to improve, where
, the responsiveness of
immunity support
' he said.
often, when older people
eir spouse they change
living habits with the
i consequences, becoming
isolated, depressed, and
ent." said Harold Beck,
at of the Miami Jewish
"One goal of this study is
Irstand what supports are
[to maintain the surviving
|as an active and indepen-
rson in his or her commu-
rchers conducting the
nent study will examine
cts of family, friend, and
I supports on changes in
II and psychosocial
sing over a 16 month
following the death of the
% Increase
Continued from Page 1
f remembrance at Yad
the memorial to victims
lolocaust, each mission
smt was given the name
killed in Nazi concentra-
jps that was the same
fy similar to his or her
i'h participant pledged to
idish to the Holocaust
r the rest of their lives.
Imerican leaders also vis-
i Israeli air base where the
originated against the
||clear reactor in Baghdad
headquarters in Beirut.
l Prime Minister's Mis-
was the first civilian
land at an air base in the
sing built to replace in-
>n.s Israel will give up
Sinai is returned to
next April under the
ivid Accords.
roup met with Israeli
it Yitzhak Navon and
[atzov, Deputy Minister
ising and the govern-
representative in the
Renewal program, as
[with top officials of the
\gency and the JDC.
highlights included vis-
kibbuuim (agricultural
^nts) in the Arava, the
lint on the face of the
id an arid expanse trans-
it o a successful agricul-
iter by advanced and
fe fanning techniques,
of four of Israel's most
rically advanced manu-
plants which produce
components and medi-
in participants also were
I for the dedication of the
aubman Center in Ram-
[ with contributions from
leader of the Detroit
ity. Max Fisher, chair-
lie Jewish Agency Board
prnors, and A. Alfred
Detroit is linked to
der the Project Renewal
spouse in a sample of approxi-
mately 400 survivors. The study
will examine the role of gender
and age in coping with bereave-
ment, and will compare conse-
quences arising from a sudden
death versus those arising from
terminal illness. In order to
examine effects from a range of
supportive persons and agencies,
the study will include persons
living in institutional as well as
community settings. Comparison
of results on physical and psy-
chosocial functioning from survi-
vors with comparable samples of
older adults will serve to specify
the particular types of problems
experienced in the bereavement
"The results will help form a
model of bereavement which will
include the role of supportive
networks. The application of this
will allow intervention in the
anticipated course of bereave-
ment, with a positive outcome "
Mr. Hirt indicated.
Heading the research team is
Dr. Martin Faletti, Research
Director of the Stein Gerontolog-
ical Institute, and Dr. Jeanne
Gibbs, a research associate with
the Institute, who has studied be-
reavement and widowhood for
the past seven years, most
recently on a post-doctoral fel-
lowship supported by the
National Institute of Aging.
The Stein Gerontological In-
stitute at Douglas Gardens was
founded in 1976, and endowed by
Holyoke Israel Bonds Hono
Adeline M.
Barowsky of Fort
a member of the
prestigious LION group of the
Women's Division of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will be honored in
her "home town" of Holyoke,
Mass., on Sunday, Sept. 20, by
the State of Israel Bonds Organi-
zation. Mrs. Barowsky, widow of
Jacob Barowsky, was an active
member of the Holyoke com-
munity for 65 years, and was the
first Israel Bonds Women's
Division chairman in Holyoke.
Mrs. Jan Peerce, first woman
to be chairman of the Board of
Governors of the International
Israel Bonds Organization, will
be the guest speaker at the
Founders Dinner when Mrs.
Barowsky will be presented with
the Founders Award in recog-
nition of "inspired leadership and
outstanding support in the
economic upbuilding of Israel."
JVS Presents College Seminar
The Jewish Vocational Service
and Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center will present a
free "How To" seminar for stu-
dents and their parents who are
in the process of selecting a col-
lege. The program will be held on
Tuesday, Sept. 22, at 7:30 p.m. at
the MAR-JCC, North Miami
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Sept. 18-7:02
Friday, Sept. 26-6:65
Louis and Bessie Stein in 1980.
The Institute conducts both
basic and applied research in the
field of gerontology, and offers
accredited training seminars and
institutes for nurses and other
service providers throughout the
state of Florida. The planning
division of the Institute works on
a contractual basis with govern-
mental agencies and health care
and social service institutions to
provide service delivery planning
and needs assessment studies.
Hadassah Honorees
D^JRJ lftp *r % \ nn Tina
,rnftn?3 veftp itftj
r Y T it : I v :
?D}# S#
" P
i :
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
Lhad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights. __
Dr. Kalman J. Mann (right),
honored at last month's Hadas-
sah's 67th national convention on
the occasion of his retirement
after 30 years as director-general
of the Hadassah Medical Organi-
zation (HMO), is pictured with
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Goldzimer,
who are moving to North Brow-
ard's Coconut Creek. The Gold-
zimers of Long Island and New
York City were among the new
Founders of HMO honored at the
convention. Mrs. Goldzimer has
been chairman of Hadassah
Associates, the men's group that
contributes to HMO.
Service Offered
Scholarship matching
service of Oak Park, 111. is
pleased to announce the ap-
pointment of Ivan T. Siscoe
as a representative. Scholar-
ship matching service is a
computerized service to help
the scholar find the scholar-
ship. Last year alone over
one third billion dollars went
unused because of lack of
"Without the aid of a com-
puter it is impossible for any
individual to explore all of
the possibilities for
scholarships, grants, loans
and other aid sources which
are available. Our computer
data base is continually
being updated to provide as
much information as possible
to the applicants." Accor-
ding to Richard Mackoy,
president of the company.
The service guarantees to
find from five to 25 sources
for which the applicant is
nominally qualified. If at
least five sources are not
found for the student, the
$40 processing fee is
refunded along with the
sources that were located.
For further information
contact Ivan T. Siscoe at
P.O. Box 2985 Ft. Myers
Beach, FL. 33931-0685 or
phone him at 813-463-0147.
The program will include three
workshops: College selection and
application; Costs and financial
aid; and, Selecting a major. The
workshops will be led by special-
ists from each field to help an-
swer questions pertaining to the
college selection process.
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Religious Directory
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 4351 West Oakland Park
Boulevard. Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul Herman, Rabbi
. Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Conservative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant.
Ave. LauderhiU. Conservative. Maxwell Gilbert, president.
Friday; 9 a.m., Saturday, in Western School 8200 SW 17th St. Murray
Hendler, president. ___mw^ _
David Matzner. 8 p.m. Fridays. North Beach Medical Center, 2835 N.
Ocean Blvd. Service* to be announced.
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation Jewish Congregation. 8200 Peters
Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM.\ 7473 NW 4th St.
i Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
TEMPLE SHOLOM.132 SE 11th Ave.. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel
April Cantor Jacob Renzer.
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640 Margate Blvd. Conser-
vative. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Palm Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario
Botoshansky .'
LIBERAL TEMPLE of Coconut Creek. Friday evening services.
Calvary Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. 8 p.m. Friday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday
in Auditorium, Bank of Coral Springs. 3300 University Dr. Rabbi
Leonard ZolL
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Joseph Schroeder.
YOUNG ISRAEL 6f. Deerfield beacn. low W. Hillsboro Blvd. Or-

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian nf Greater Fort Lauderdaie

Friday, September,
Anti-Semitic Incidents on Long Island Seen Rising Precipitously
number of anti-Semitic incidents
on Long Island continue to grow
with a reported arson fire in the
woods behind a synagogue, the
arrest of three juveniles one
Jewish for making a series of
anti-Semitic phone calls to a Dix
Hills rabbi, and the desecration
of a Jewish day camp with swas-
tikas and anti-Semitic ob-
scenities. The rise in anti-Semitic
acts is reported by contributing
editor Stewart Ain in the Long
Island Jewish World.
The fire near the East North-
port Jewish Center was quickly
discovered by neighbors and did
little damage. A swastika was
discovered painted on the rear
driveway, which police believe
was also the work of an arsonist,
according to the synagogues
rabbi, Stanley Wernick. Police
were still hunting last week for
the persons who set the fire at the
synagogue and desecrated the
campgrounds. The fire was the
first such anti-Semitic incident at
the synagogue in more than a
year, Wernick noted.
THE FIRST desecration of the
Henry Kaufman Campgrounds in
Wheatley Heights was reported
last week by the camp program
director of the Mid-Island YM-
YWHA, one of seven "Jewish
groups that have camp space in
the 400-acre-camp-site.
Swastikas and anti-Semitic ob-
scenities were found on the walls
of the camp shelters, and on
tables, volley ball poles, the bases
of water fountains, and on the
street. Esther Marks, the director
said youngsters were both
frightened and shocked at the ob-
scenities. "As they sat at the
tables and saw these four-letter
words used in anti-Semitic state-
ments, they wanted to know why
someone would say bad things
about Jews," she recalled.' They
couldn't believe it. They kept
asking, 'Who would write this I
Meanwhile, police a"*31**1
three youngsters who, for one
month, had been plaguing a Dix
Hills rabbi and his family with
anti-Semitic phone calls. Two of
lives a block away.
The youngsters were caught
about four days after police put a
tap on the phone to trace the
calls. The calls traced by police
were made from each of the de-
fendants' homes. The id
the defendants was n because of their ages. Tbi*!!*
been released in their i?^
I Family*^
German Agency Reports Decline
In Left, Right Extremism
BONN The political
portance of organized extremism
bon the decline at both ends of
the spectrum in
the Federal
scheduled to be Bar Mitzvah in a
month. Two live on the same
block as the victim, and the third
Soviets in Israel Expanding Activities
"Chamah," an organization of
Soviet Jews who settled in Israel,
is expanding its activities on be-
half of Russian Jews in Israel and
marking more than 10 years of
operation with the building of a
center in Kiryat Malachai. an
immigrant town in the north of,
the Negev. I
According to Rabbi Hillel
Zaltzman and Rabbi Benjamin
Malachovsky, both members of
the executive committee of
Chamah and its representatives
in the United States, the Chamah
building project is scheduled to
be completed in a few weeks.
Most of the money for the
building, which cost 8250,000,
was raised in the United States.
The yearly budget of the or-
ganization, "is more than
$500,000" and comes from the
Jewish Agency, the Israeli
government and fund-raising ac-
tivities abroad, mainly in the
United States and Canada.
ZALTZMAN explained that
Chamah's activities "are not just
a helping hand but a guiding
light for the Russian Jews" who
come to live in Israel. "Getting
Jews out of the Soviet Union is
only the first step," he said.
"When they arrive in Israel they
are strangers in a strange land.
The language is different. Back
in the Soviet Union, many of
them had only a vague under-
standing of Judaism, and no
knowledge of Jewish customs
and history."
Chamah's main goal, therefore,
is to spread Judaism and en-
courage the Jewish identity of'
the Russian newcomers Zalt
man said. At the same time,
Malachovsky said, Chamah is
offering various activities to the
newly arrived Russian Jews in
Israel. "Chamah's activies truly
begin by greeting the new
arrivals at the airport and by
counselling them as to suitable
housing in Israel," Malachovsky
He said that Chamah's ac-
tivities in the field of education
have been expanding con-
tinuously. Presently, he said,
about 5,000 children and young
adults are participating in the or-
ganization's educational pro-
grams, which include Hebrew
language tutoring, preparation
for Bar Mitzvah, teaching Jewish
heritage, organizing summer
camps for children and holding
Talmut Torah class after
regular school hours stressing
Jewish studies and tradition.
THE NEW Chamah center in
Kiryat Malachai, Zaftxman and
Malachovsky said, will serve as
an "educational absorption cen-
For High Holiday Position
In Coodo.
Floats oontacl
Cantor onieh Feigenbaum
Fit tV111
tor, the first of its kind in Israel."
The center, they said, will accom-
modate 350 immigrant youth and
"will help them begin a new life in
their new home."
Other activities of Chamah, the
two rabbis said, include the
establishment of librarires
throughout Israel, arranging cir-
cumscision for immigrant boys
and young adults, providing in-
the boys are 14 and the third is a Republic of Germany, according
13-year-old Jewish boy who is to tne annual report of the Ver-
fassungsschutz. This Cologne-
based agency, discreetly named
Office for the Protection of the
Constitution, coordinates
counter-espionage work for Bonn.
Membership of the pro-Mos-
cow Communist Party (DKP) is
marking time at around 40,000;
its showing in the general elec-
tion last October was its worst
ever. The right-wing NPD is
down to 7,200 members and
wondering whether it ought not
to disband.
The overwhelming majority of
the general public are not in-
terested in extremism on the Left
or on the Right. Political extrem-
ism poses no threat to constitu-
tere8t-free loans to new immi-
grant families, distributing
clothing packages to families in
need, and sponsoring holiday
celebrations for Russian immi-
grants and distributing literature
in Russian to acquaint them
"with the holiday spirit and cus-
In the last 10 years, some
160,000 Russian Jews have
settled in Israel.
tional government, parhW
tary democracy or the rule ofM
the report says.
on the increase. Left-wing terror
ist attacks increased in numb.
from 41 to 77 last year, but
one was killed, whereas 17 peonL
died in right-wing attacks. Nb
teen were killed by foreign 2
tremists in the Federal Repubbt
of Germany.
The report lists 113 attacks by I
right-wingers, including 86 3
tributed to neo-Nazis. LafaJ
ere were blamed for 1,222 aim
of violence, the offenders bear
brought to book in 129 cases, i
were 256 right-wingers in ljg ;
instances reported.
The Federal Republic bis,
always been a happy huntiaj!
ground for spies, especially
dustrial espionage. Last year SO
agents were apprehended.
Dienst Aus Deutschland
L'Shanah Tovah.
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