The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
June 29, 1984
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44570954 ( OCLC )
sn 00229545 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
he Jewish FL
* f
113 Number 22
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Frkky, Jum 29, 1964
Price 35 Cent*
Singer still optimistic about
future of the Jewish People
St invite you to be a part of a
select group of leaders to
[ticipate in our President's
uion to Israel with a pre-
sion to Prague. This will be a
que opportunity to explore
Jewish heritage behind the
j Curtain and meet with our
nily" in Israel bridging the
i between the Holocaust and
fit depart Fort Lauderdale on
[evening of October 16 for the
Igue Section of the Mission
j arrive in Israel on October 22
we will remain until
vour positive response to this
kation will be a key factor to
) success of our 1985 campaign.
ending time together in
kgue and Israel, as committed
n. will bring us home to Fort
uderdale as a unified group
an important message that
t be told in our community.
Ed and Roz Entin
Please let us hear from you as
early as possible or call Sandy
Jackowitz, Mission Coordinator,
at the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 748-
8400, to express your interest in
the Mission.
Looking forward to having you
with us on the Mission.
Ed and Rob Entin
Miaaiaa Leaders
Bashevis Singer's appearance at
the Sutton Place Synagogue
marked the end of this season's
Jewish Town Hall Series, hosted
by Rabbi David Kahane. The
Nobel Laureate, who will be 80
years old on July 14, proved to be
in fine form as he fielded ques-
tions probing the experiences of
his four-score years.
Reminiscing on his arrival in
America in 1936, Singer said he
encountered "so many Jews fol-
lowing a certain idol Commu-
nism, Socialism, Capitalism,"
that he then described the Jews
as "an idolatrous people."
People, he said "follow leaders
like sheep."
But. he continued, he didn't
come here "with a message to im-
prove America, I came to im-
prove myself."
Focusing on the nostalgia for
the shtetl which forms a back-
drop for so much of his popular
works, Singer couldn't resist a
tease about its new-found
glamour and remarks about its
possible resurrection. "It would
be very silly to build a shtetl in
New Jersey. To resurrect a shtetl
so that tourists will come, that
would be very silly."
"We write about them" said
Singer, "as we cannot resurrect
anything. We can be writers, not
And, Singer emphasized, it
isn't enough to just know a
person to write about him. "You
must know his roots."
Elaborating on the legacy left
by the Jews who suffered
through the most difficult
travails, Singer said he believes
the ghetto taught the Jew to sur-
vive. The Jews who "lived
through all the bad times are the
basis of all of us. All the longer
we can exist, the more we can
learn from this."
Super Sunday Campaign tops $33.1 million in U.S.
uper Sunday '84, the United
ah Appeal's fourth annual
volunteer telephone
ithon, surpassed its goal and
results of the three previous
nts by raising a total of
1.110.694. Jerome Dick of
Jashington, DC, UJA Super
day National Chairman
"On all the (Super Sunday)
our 37,914 volunteers in
136 communities in the U.S.
obtained 276,429 individual
commitments," stated Dick, a
UJA National Vice Chairman
who has led the event since it
began nationally in 1981. "Their
tiaal pass i< our gaal ef 3
million and exceeded last year's
figure of 630.1 million," he said.
"The result is a new record for a
one-day mass appeal."
Dick noted that six
communities have yet to hold
their Super Sunday programs,
which will increase the figures
even further.
"When all the numbers are in,"
he said., "approximately 280,000
people will have demonstrated,
by giving for Jewish life, that
they share the Jewish vision.
They will have lived out the
Super Sunday '84 slogan, 'Share
the Vision Answer the Call,'
and contributed to a final result
that will be a record hard to beat
at least until Super Sunday
Singer began as a young man
to write in Hebrew, and then con-
sciously chose Yiddish aa his
means of expressing himself and
reaching a likely audience. It was
his curiousity about people, he
said, that made him decide to
become a writer, particularly the
awareness that the women who
came to ask his father ritual
questions "didn't speak like
men,;" and their very differences
piqued his curiousity in people's
individuality. "Individuality is a
great pleasure for human beings,
so I was very happy we're not
Asked to comment on the fu-
ture of Jews in America, specif-
ically if Jews might become spir-
itually lost in America, Singer
smilingly answered, "I'm
ashamed to say I'm an optimist.
If you tall me I 'm inconsistent
I don't have to be consistent."
No other people, he reminded,
was ever in exile without
vanishing. "When it comes to the
Jews, I'm an optimist. We might
lose branches and leaves, but wa
never lose our roots." The Jewish
spirit, Singer said lovingly, is
"still here, and I don't think it
will ever disappear."
Soviets urged to adhere
to International accords
AJCongre88 report says chill in Egypt's relations
with Israel is part of Deliberate Mubarak policy
IJgpt's claim that it has
W relations with Israel
**>* of outrage at Israel's
*ies and actions, particularly
' ,11*banon. has been sharply
mmA by an American
J**mwM report.
Lj*organization attributes the
FT in relations to a deliber-
PJpng-term policy" of the
gwn government that is
iffid retUrn Egypt to tne
IJJ* AJCongresa report
J" the Mubarak govera-
ttti. a,Kr,VkinK number of
"J*ty- It contends that
J has merely sei^d on
ndnl'CleS as PPtunities
JantingJin anti-Israel
WWida and other negative
acts in order to prove its loyalty
to the Arab cause.
The report, entitled "The
Decline in Egyptian-Israel Rela-
tions," was prepared by Raphael
Danziger, international affairs
policy analyst, and Phil Baum,
associate executive director, of
A J Congress. It was released by
Theodore R. Mann, president of
the nationwide organization.
Characterizing Egypt's actions
in impairing its relations with
Israel as "deeply troubling," the
seven-page report warns that the
"negative momentum" created
by the Mubarak government
might eventually imperil the
Egyptian-Israeli peace itself.
The AJCongress position
Eper contends that the "long
t" of Egyptian transgressions
is a cause for particular concern
because "they have been almost
entirely one-sided." The Israelis,
on the other hand, have carefully
avoided any retaliation in kind
for the Egyptian violations and
have "scrupulously upheld" their
treaty obligations, the report
It acknowledges, however, that
despite the "gravity and one-
sideness ". of Egyptian actions,
the Mubarak government has not
yet turned the peace treaty into a
"dead letter." As an agreement
Continued on Page 3
B'nai B'rith International
called on the United States and
other nations to use both open
forums and quiet diplomacy in
order to press the Soviet Union to
adhere to various international
accords and ease immigration re-
strictions on its Jewish commu-
Testifying before a Senate For-
eign Relations Committee
hearing on ethnic problems in
Eastern Europe, Dr. William
Korey, director of international
policy research and an authority
on Soviet Jewry, declared that
"the plight of Soviet Jaws has
reached crisis proportions."
Korey told the Senators that
three years ago, 127 leading
Soviet Jewish activists told the
last Congress of the USSR's
Communist Party that Jews face
"the threat of a national catas-
trophe." Korey added that viaion
"looms as a challenge to the con-
science of mankind.'
The B'nai B'rith executive said
that there are five critical aspects
of the plight of Soviet Jews: 1)
anti-Semitism in the mass media;
2) anti-Jewish discrimination in
higher education and employ-
ment; 3) the government drive
against the teaching of Hebrew
and Jewish history; 41 the effort
to sever links between Soviet
Jews and Jews elsewhere; and 6)
the virtual cessation of emigra-
Korey explained that the
Kremlin's campaign against
Jews masquerades as anti-
Zionism "but the target is
patently evident." He pointed
out that the two holiest books of
Jews, the Torah and Talmud,
presented "as embodiment and
source of unprecedented evil."
at work for you
>atA.!TH?alkHI of Jewiah *<***""
; HorkJ. un'U was represented at
""wJJm "U"' May 9W 'or the Senate
lT**aiWrt. i,t'm,,r,al Resolution Ceremony in
N>n SaaBfUtf Wl to rhl: SmMlor ^^
I*"1' (mZ^'r eU!r w>nstein. Rabbi Solomon
"I()C |,Vd-. Jules Arkin (Miami Fed.),
f* laii^nh ,roward Ked > Martin Lipnack
J" H2nt> .,*. ,na Gro- IGaineavills).
^rdV^S"' *** Melind Helbraum
L'SUnuW ,'t i,""" ^hwartz (Miami Fad.).
**+ lJ,allah*l">. Elaine Bloom. FAJF
^ r| |
Affairs Director. Ellen Morra
l('"> Kllmoff (Jacksonville Fed.)
........nin; in vitc Jewish
uk, ,, ,n'',u'r Port Lauderdale. If you
aaT^'IU,.,!!' ,nvo,v' n committee that can
1 'he Federation office at 748-
Unm | n",f B"JHAnk '" ,urrt"nlly the Chairman of
r*lH.n ..i "rs ('"'nmittee of the Jew

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale /Friday. June 29, 1984
Edmund Entin, (right) Federation's immediate past president,
congratulates newly-installed JCC president Alvin Capp.
Newly-installed JCC officers Heft to right) Jan Atlas, vice
president; David Schulman. treasurer; Cheryl Levine, vice
president; Lydia Golden, secretary; and Dr. Denis Trupkin,
assistant treasurer.
Capp installed
as president at
JCC annual
Pledging himself to work
towards the preservation of
Judaism in America and
inspiring his audience to join him
in his mission, Alvin Capp took
office as president of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Capp, partner in the law firm of
Capp. Reinstein. Kopelowitz and
Atlas, in his acceptance speech,
emphasized. "We must be aware
of the studies recently made, that
survival of the Jewish people is in
question after the next 90 years
... we. at the JCC, must
continue to provide the Jewish
content," he said.
Marking the Center's fifth
anniversary on the Perlman
Campus, over 200 people
attended the annual meeting,
which was held in Soref Hall.
Chaired by Cheryl Levine and
assited by Lydia Golden and
Carrie Schulman, those in
attendance heard addresses from
outgoing JCC president Arnold
Simon, and JCC executive
director, Phil Cofman. ('ofman
detailed the Center's progress
during the past year, including
the success of the fund-raising
effort enabling the Center to meet
its mortgage obligation, the
increase in membership and
program variety, and the plans to
build a new swimming pool and
improvement of the gym
Presiding over the installation
of the Officers and Board of
Directors was Edmund Entin,
immediate past president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Receiving
awards were Ivy Levine and
Susan Nathanson as "Volunteers
of the Year." Special recognition
was given to Henry Hyman,
Hildreth Levin and Helene Soref
for their work at Le Browse.
Leonard Farber received a
community service award for his
leadership role in the community
Lil and Sol Brenner received a
special award for their work with
the JCC Senior Adult Program.
Beth Israel
installs new
Le Browse volunteers that were honored were (left to right)
Henry Hyman, Hildreth Levin and Helene Soref.
Lil and Sol Brenner received a special auard for their
lit ...
George Berman
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, has
selected active community and
religious leader, George Berman,
as president during the 1964-85
In his acceptance speech.
Berman outlined the many
programs he hopes to implement
during his presidency. Heading
the list is the expansion of a new
Sanctuary with permanent seats.
Also proposed is the building
.<*! Youth Lounge, an Improved
Social Hall., and the expansion of
Hebrew School activities
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Friday, June 29, 1984/The Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie Page 3
Community Mission experiences the soul of Israel
Samuel K. Miller and member of the Knesset,
Michael Harish, of the Labor Party.

Mdren of Project Renewal's "twinned city," Kfar Saba, celebrate Yom Yerushalayim.
mutl K Miller
C^uity MiMioo Leader
I'M* fim Community Mission
''""terFt. Lauderdakisnow
J- Hopefully, it is the first
[JJ which address them-
'. ""nmuruty leaders who
' P^n of themseh/es and of
substance in order that
"nay live and prosper.
Mission participant pictured with an armored personnel carrier at
the Good Fence on the Lebanon border.
Why a Mission and not simply
a tour? Whan asked this
question, Samuel K. Miller.
Mission leader of the group which
left May 28, had this to aay, "I
and many others have been on
tours to Israel many times. All of
the trips served to show the great
achievement of this little nation
- things that filled us with
pride. However, none served to
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show the great problems that
beset the country in its endeavors
to build a modem society. The
great obstacles that had to be
overcome, the heart and sacri-
fices to achieve the present. We
did not experience the soul of
Israel. The bearing of that soul
was what no tour can provide for
myself. I can truly say that I
gained a new prospective. The
trip informed the participants in
depth, on the military, economic,
political and international
problems facing Israel.
It's demography was explored
and the result was a far greater
understanding of its problems
and of the concomitant responsi-
bilities which are ours.
The Mission was privileged to
hear from members of the
Knesset, economists, Gus
Emunim, Shalom Hachshav and
see for themselves the gnat
progress achieved by our own
twin Kfar Saba. a Project
Renewal Village.
The people responsible for the
tour left no stone unturned to
make the Mission a most
pleasant one.
"Exhausted we are," said Sam
Millar, "but delighted to have
had thai
U000 Gulf Shore Drive North
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establishing peace between two
former enemies, it is "nearly
intact" says the AJCongress
analysis. But because of Egypt's
deliberate violations designed to
appaaas the Arab states, the
treaty has failed to live up to fee
original expectations of serving
aa a vehicle for friendship and
cooperation between the two
NEW YORK (JTA) The National Conference on Soviet
Jewry said that 109 Jews left the Soviet Union in May, 1984,
a slight increase over this year's monthly average of 80.
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NEW YORK JTAj 3Ucx Muslim euer Louis
Sob. Edward Xenneuy rimuran ma Mr
D.. Maw. iedared Tere -Unane. "-* rounder *hai ae \erraea ti Jewtso Defense Loagnr
mjmous nat Jews ire inu -wnrr :Oe utra-
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Prfcky, Jane 29, 1964/The Jewish Flondkn of Greyer Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Reflections of Youth Aliyah at 50
\m Tel Aviv, recently won a full four-year university scholarship
i first prize in the Youth Olympiad for Mathematics organized by
Weuman Institute, announced Alvin L. Gray, President of the
erican ORT Federation.
High School in Israel renamed
Alexander Muss School in Israel
The High School in Israel,
^hkrh has the largest academic
rogram for American high
thool students in Israel, has
Ken renamed the Alexander
[luss High School in Israel. Ste-
|hen Muss, chairman of the
Muss Organization, Miami
ieach, was present for the com-
bined groundbreaking-dedication
leremony for the renaming of the
pool to honor his late father,
Strong and gentle, his chari-
able and civic deeds earned him
sped and praise. A major
(immunity leader, builder,
eveloper, Alexander Muss
used thousands of people in
In York and Miami Beach.
Stephen Muss visited Israel
wer a year ago seeking a special
rogram to honor his late father
nd after extensive research he
Jiose the High School in Israel.
jhe donation by the Muss family
fill help finance the school's
bpansion. Administrative of-
Ices, chapels, classrooms, a li-
Irary. several dormitories, a
ludent union and guest facilities
fill be added. These will ac-
pmodate 200 students during
Tchof the five annual sessions.
We've always been builders
i this helps us build stronger
> with Israel and a solid educa-
n (or American students there','
IS*!*. KjPP". the school's
Iff* Executive Director,
i he most important thing
that Hh School in Israel
i. "i?entityandoithit
shirk J^ of Th*t program.
^L ... exPer>ence for
Mn2. *h ,chot)1 tudents,
pcan, whoVe ^^ to
Masters degree in

M'onti .. descr,b'"fl aen-
ConHn 'fJSRAE-. with
5UNb DRlD' and SW|T:
*AT Baffle6 0R,ENT-
&,,c or
222** 484-2994
history is the irinimum
requirement." The end result,
according to Kipper, ia that
"students come back with a
profound growth in their
maturity, are more organized in
their ability to study, and thsir
grades go up several notches.
Also, every student comes back
stating that they've found a very
deep personal identity because
they know who they are since
they've walked through their
personal history of 4,000 years
students tell us this five to 10
years after the fact."
Thirty-four students from the
Fort Lauderdale area have
participated in the High School
in Israel program whose
scholarship funds are received
from the UJ A- Federation
Henrietta Szold once called
Youth Aliyah a program that
turns "the redeemed into the
redeemers." On the occasion of
Youth Aliyah's 60 Anniversary,
four other shapers of Youth
Aliyah reflect on the redeeming
enterprise they have nurtured.
Moahe Kol Head of Youth Aliyah
"Today, the greatest challenge
facing Youth Aliyah is to bring
young people from western
nations to spend at least a year in
Israel. In addition. Youth Aliyah
must continue to be an agency for
human rehabilitation and renewal
for the disadvantaged youth of
Israel. By doing so, Youth Aliyah
is making a wonderful contribu-
tion to the development of the
State of Israel."
Meir Gotteaman (associated with
Youth Aliyah 1966 to present;
currently Youth Aliyah's
Director General):
"One of the most important
decisions about the future of
Youth Aliyah took place in 1971,
when the Assembly of the Jewish
Agency decided that Israeli
youth should also be absorbed
through our organization. These
youth, from disadvantaged areas,
greatly needed professional help
and rehabilitation. Youth Aliyah
responded to that challenge and
developed new tools to bring our
disadvantaged youth into the
framework of productive Israeli
Yoska Shapira (Head of Youth
Aliyah 1978-1983):
"We do not wish to see Youth
Aliyah as a social welfare office,
but as a movement that is at the
forefront of closing the social gap
in Israel. I can point to two
current Youth Aliyah projects
which express this philosophy
the Youth Aliyah officers course
in the Israel Defense Forces and
the establishment of the settle-
ment of Hoshaia in the Galilee by
Youth Aliyah graduates."
Uri Gordoa (World Head of
Youth Aliyah):
"We have lived through the
heroic years. Now there is a need
to set up youth groups within the
framework of the settlement
movement, in order to create a
positive image of the Israeli
younger generation. We will also
continue our absorption work,
currently with 400 Jews from
Ethiopia, and the transformation
of Youth Aliyah graduates into
future leaders in our society. We
already have a large number who
are famous in this country and
abroad in the arts, literature,
politics, and education. Finally,
we want to increase the number
of our projects for youth from
The story of Youth Aliyah
echoes one of the most dramatic
periods in Jewish history. Every
upheaval in the Diaspora, every
wave of immigration to Israel has
been addressed to Youth Aliyah
. one child at a time.
During its 50-year history,
Youth Aliyah has developed and
expanded its programs and faci-
lities with funds received from
the United Jewish Appeal
through the Jewish Agency.
Today, over 90 percent of Youth
Aliyah's budget comes from
UJA-community campaigns and
from similar campaigns
conducted by Keren Hayesod
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,,,,, ,.,11,-im luV. so youcanenjoN i
Onl) Maxwell Hihim l>eca/feinijklccNsMaxwtll IU-. Dolit ...!.
(,ood to the last Decaffeinated drop.

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort UuderdaJe fYiday, June 29, 1984
JHS student attends Leadership Seminar
SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY. Pictured left to right: Dr.
David Sachs, 1st Vice-President; Steven Fayne, Treasurer; Sheldon
Polish, President. Absent for Photograph: Norman Ostrau, 2nd
Vice-President, and Elaine PitteU, Secretary. Officers were elected
on May 16, 1984 at the 22nd Annual Meeting of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County.
Smith fasts for Soviet Jewry
Congressman Larry Smith (D-
FLA) joined nearly 200 of hia col-
leagues in a fast and prayer vigil
to show concern for the millions
of Soviet Jews barred from
"We send an important
message to the Kremlin; that we
will persist to bring human rights
violations to their attention until
the abuses and harrassments of
Soviet Jews are terminated and
Soviet Jews wishing to emigrate
are allowed to do so." said Smith.
Members of congress, human
rights activists and religious
leaders attended the prayer vigil
held on the West Front Capitol
steps. This was the Second
Annual Congressional Fast and
Prayer Vigil for Soviet Jewry.
This year, as last year. Smith
fasted in the name of his adopted
refusenik Dr. Yuri Tamopolsky,
a Soviet Jew who has waited for
more than four years to emigrate
to the State of Israel.
"Our gathering on the Capitol
steps gives strength to our
efforts on behalf of Soviet Jewry
and hopefully, one day soon, our
vigil to grant them the freedom
to emigrate will have ended,"
stated Smith.
Disabled Israeli
athletes to compete
two Israeli athletes will compete
in the international games for the
disabled, that will take place in
Long Island. The Israeli athletes
are champions in their fields.
Most are Israeli defense force
veterans, injured while engaged
in combat. They will now be able
to meet side by side with many
athletes from around the world,
including Arab athletes.
Peres Says He'd Offer
Lebanon Timetable If Elected
Israeli Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres said he
would offer a definite
timetable for the with-
drawal of all Israeli forces
from Lebanon if he
becomes Premier after the
upcoming Knesset
The withdrawal "would take
from three to six months" and
could be a unilateral decision,
Peres said in a debate on French
television with his Likud
opponent, Premier Yitzhak
Shamir. He said his proposal has
the approval of three former
chiefs of staff and a former
Minister of Defense.
Israel's presence in Lebanon
could be replaced by a system of
advanced warning stations and a
mobile and flexible force sta-
tioned in northern Israel, Peres
But Shamir stressed that
Israel would leave Lebanon only
after it had reached a satisfactory
agreement with the I.ohanrec
government or the local author-
ities in south Lebanon. He said
Israel was forced by circum-
stances and history into
Lebanon. "We had no choice," he
aid "Chasing the PLO gang
from our northern border was a
historic must."
SHAMIR AND Peres did not
meet face-to-face during the hour-
long confrontation. Shamir was
in his office in Jerusalem and
Peres in the television studio.
Both spoke in French. It was
their first television debate for
the July 23 elections.
The Premier avoided
discussing in any detail the
future of the West Bank. But. he
stressed, that if Likud wins Israel
will not annex Judaea and
Samaria. "One does not annex
what already belongs to one." he
said. He stressed that Likud
would continue its settlement
Peres said a Labor government
would stop creating new settle-
ments in densely populated Arab
areas, but would leave intact
existing settlements.
Both condemned the Jewish
terrorist organization recently
uncovered in Israel. Shamir
called it a "deviation" from
Israeli policy and moral attitude.
The two carefully avoided
elaborating an economic program
to solve Israel's three digit infla-
tion economy.
Gary Plotkin, son of Morty
and Beverly Plotkin of
Lauderhill. a sophomore at the
Jewish High School of South
Florida represented JHS at the
prestigious Hugh () Brian Youth
Foundation (HOBY) Leadership
Seminar held on the University of
Miami college campus recently
Born in Israel. Plotkin was
nominated by JHS Principal.
Rabbi Louis Herring for his out-
standing achievements in
academic and community-related
"Gary has demonstrated a
unique ability and desire to leam.
both in and out of the class-
room," said Herring. "He can
always be found contributing to
either the classroom or his com-
munity and shares his knowledge
by helping and communicating
with others." he added. "We are
Last year, over 7,300 students
participated in the HOBY
Gary Plotkin
as proud as his parents to have
him as a student here."
Seminars nation-wide
theee seminars, studenta
opportunity to meet and \
problems with renowned
of today about the probl,
tomorrow. The criteria for,
tion includes that of a
strated leadership abi^.
expressed sensitivity and com
for others, and the desiretol
and share knowledge and
riences with others. In idd
one male and one female ml L
selected as State partiripanol
go on an all-expense paid nati
seminar in Boston later this j
Founded in 1981, under
auspices of the Central Ag
for Jewish Education, the Je
High School of South .
serves both Dade and Br
counties. It receives support I
the Jewish Federation of Git,
Fort Lauderdale, Greater Mi
and South County, and
Women's American ORT
American ORT Federation.
Swiss Jews Meet With Pope
delegation of Swiss Jewish
leaders, among them Chief Rabbi
Alexander Safran of Geneva, met
with Pope John Paul II in
Fribourg for 20 minutes here.
Jean Nordman. president of the
Jewish community in Fribourg,
said the meeting, though brief,
was extremely friendly and
warm. It was one of the first
meetings on the agenda of the
Pope who arrived in Switzerland
last week.
He noted that he always
endeavors to meet with Jewish
representatives on his apostolic
trips throughout the world and
told the assembled Jewish
leaders. "It is certainly a joy for
me to meet with you."
George Brunshweig, president
of the Federation of Swiss Jewish
Communities who was spokes-
man for the group, appealed to
the Pope for Vatican recognition
of Israel and urged him to issue a
declaration against anti-
HE ALLUDED to the Pope's
Polish origin as a factor which
has given him a special under-
standing of the problems of
minorities and a desire to help
Brunshweig presented the
Pontiff with a book on the history
of Jews in Switzerland.
Rabbi Safran, who had
received a special invitation from
the Swiss Catholic Church to
meet the Pope, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency later that
they had spoken about the
Jewish community of Cracow,
which John Paul knows well and
relations between European
Jewry in general and the State of
Safran said he stressed the fact
that the Jewish community in
Rome was linked to Israel since
the days of the Second Temple
ABC's &123s
ABC's & 123*
from Chef
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children wiN absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it. getting the children to
eat is as easy as Ateph Bez!
He said the Pope showed sincere
interest and he hoped the
meeting would have favorable
THE POPE, for his part,
touched on the main themeii
concern in Catholic-Jewish
tions prejudice,
peace and justice
through negotiations.
BB Wynmoor Lodge receiveshonoi
B'nai B'rith's Wynmoor Lodge
received six prestigious prizes for
1983 presented by the North
Broward Council of B'nai B'rith
Lodges and the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith
The North Broward Council
voted Wynmoor the most "Out-
standing Lodge of Over 260
Members," and president Harold
Rubine. the most "Outstanding
President of a Lodge of Over 250
The Lodge was also citedj
its monthly bulletin and for I
largest number of newly i
The Florida State AssocW
of B'nai B'rith Lodges alscn
Wynmoor as the most
standing Lodge," and
"Outstanding President,"
BB Wynmoor Lodge, withi
600 members, is the larget ia^
state of Florida.
Make tonight a
special occasion,
with Rock Cornish |
Chicken a'la Empire
So tender
so juicy
so easy
to prepare.

306 872-6800
306 124- 6760

Medicare Information Service
names new Publicity Director
rfanjarita Fiks has been
Sted Publicity Director of
care Information Service of
hnsh Family Services. The
[,, was established in July,
K by Peter Deutch. a law
fdent at Yale University.
Li, piks came to the United
^ in 1977. She and her
nily were a part of the Jewish
nily Service Resettlement
nam. This program assists
nt Soviet refugees to find new
es in America.
Fiks has recently
dusted from Florida State
versity with a degree to
blic relatioris. She acquired
rience in publicity during her
mship with the Museum of
iridi History in Tallahassee.
Medicare Information Service
Ta non-profit, non-secretarian
ivke geared to assisting senior
Lens in Broward County with
Margarita Fiks
their Medicare questions and
problems. Jewish Family Service
is a recipient agency of the
Jewish Federations of Greater
Ft. Lauderdale, South Broward
and the United Way of Broward
Ritual altar found at Mt. Ebal
Diversity archaeologist digging
Mt. Ebal in the northern
district of the West
reported the discovery of a
sacrifice altar which
nforms in size and shape to the
prescribed by Moses.
| According to the archaeologist,
Zartal, the altar used for
I sacrifices, dates from the
I of Israelite settlement of
> 13th and 12th centuries BCE.
\ measures 28 by 21 feet and was
of unhewn stones, as
ordained by the Torah.
"I do not claim that this altar
is the abtar Joshua built, but I do
claim that ws have here a highly
important ritual center," Zartal
told reporters. "The indications
this discovery gives fit to with
the Biblical traditions."
Zartal added: "It is the first
time to archaeological research
that an Israelite ritual center has
been uncovered with a full scale
burnt offering altar that can
teach us how our religion
AACI opens drop-in center
sist the Americans and
dians who will be visiting
el during the summer and
wide them with current
pformation about living in
prael. the Association of Amer-
jis and Canadians in Israel
MCI) has opened a drop-in
er. All North American
wists to Israel are invited to
pit the center, located at the
fational AACI office at 21
r'ashington Street m Jerusalem.
AACI staff and counselors will
provide up-dated information on
immigrant benefits, education
and housing. Members from
various professional fields will be
on hand to answer specific ques-
tions on employment possi-
bilities. There will also be exten-
sive information on housing and
job opportunities for singles since
42 percent of North Americans
making Aliyah annually are
Jerusalem to get
largest synagogue
fwrias^dirn will erect what they
will be the world's largest
ififi' V-75 acres of nd
T*M2 million, and when
gI time in 1987, will
"""nodate up to 4,500 wor-
T!the ed,fice. Mid it would
ck>* replica of the Belz
synagogue in Galicia which stood
on a hilltop from 1843 until it was
destroyed during the Holocaust
100 years later.
Belz Hasidim who survived the
Holocaust re-established their
movement's center to Jerusalem
where they are building a
residential and education
complex to be known as Kiryat
Belz. The new synagogue will be
its centerpiece.
j^r cited by the Latin
|S..^nt > Martin
^Tj* which he
In addition to these pro-
nouncements, Patria, a Sakta
weekly which is blatantly anti-
Semitic, printed an article
entitled "Ovens for the Jews at
the University." The article is
replete with Nszi insinuations
and attacks on Osvaldo Camiaar,
former president of the Jewish
Community of Salta, elected to
the recent elections to the
National Parliament for the
Province of Salta as a repre-
sentative of President Raul
Alfonan's Radical Party.
At its meeting here, the DAI A,
the representative body of
Argentine Jewry and the WJC
affiliate here, decided to imme-
diately intervene with the central
authoritiM in support of the
Salta Jewish community.
June 29, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
JESNA holds conference on staff development

Over 100 top Jewish education
supervisors, principals and
academicians from synagogue
and communal afternoon schools,
day schools, bureaus of Jewish
education and teacher and
resource centers gathered at the
International Motel in Atlantic
City on May 13-16, 1984 to
attend the first to a series of
regional conferences on staff
development held by the Jewish
Education Service of North
America, Inc. (JESNA).
Conference organizers noted
that the need to coordinate and
explore the possibilities of
working with other professionals
for upgrading in-service training
HIAS appoints
director of
Phillip Saperia has been
appointed Director of Planning
and Government Relations for
HIAS. Announcement of the
appointment was made by the
international Jewish migration
agency's Executive Vice
President Karl Zukerman.
Mr. Saperia brings extensive
experience to Jewish organiza-
tional life to his new position. For
the past decade, he has held
leadership posts with the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee. From
1974 to 1976, he served as
Director of Education and
Membership for AJC's New
England Region, and was
Director of their Long Island
Chapter from 1976 to 1978. From
1979 until joining HIAS, Mr.
Saperia was Director of the
Committee's 5,000-member New
Jersey Area.
has long been felt. Every school
and Jewish educational agency
addresses the issue of staff
development to a variety of ways
and yet there are teachers who
are often not worked with and
find little or no stimulation in
terms of professional growth. In
addition, there has been rela-
tively little success in Jewish
schools in having teachers teach
their peers. Because of this,
JESNA convened this special
consultation for communities
along the eastern seaboard,
entitled "Working With Staff:
Developing Continuing Profes-
sional Education Programs."
Attending the conference were
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Judaica High School Director;
Dorothy Herman, Temple Beth
Am; and Abraham J. Gittelson,
CAJE Associate Director who
served on the Conference Com-
mittee and led a session entitled
"The Teaching Improvement
Process." CAJE is a constituent
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Cotor TV* Refrigerator
Strictly 0*Wj
Cater lo mdMdum am*
SSUterf Super***"
^.ma ner oeraon
$78 -="
M^fcw, October If, ~^eR STAvs.
Argentine Jewish Community
Assaulted by Anti-Semitic Attacks
for deliciouily cool iummer-
ttme refrethnwnt. pour on the
Ssnhp trond Decaffeinated
*1ace one rounded tea-
spoon Swap4 tntlorrtor
Freeze-Dried Decoffetnoted
CofftnataJlak>s. Shr in on* cup cold water Acid
ice and arv witfi cream and tugar, if you want. Or
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of your wwwur AoM eery be to
K Certified Keaawr

PKC 8 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, June 29, 1984
B'nai B'rith condemns Soviet postal restrictions
The Board of Governors of
B*nai B'rith International has
condemned a recent Soviet
decision to prohibit the
acceptance of pre-paid packages
into the country after August 1.
1984, calling the action "A
serious violation of international
postal and communications
standards, a gross infringement
of international human rights
and a disturbing assault on basic
international standards of
The Soviet move would curtail
an accepted international postal
convention which allows senders
to pay customs duties on
packages mailed abroad. As a
result. Soviet citizens would now
be forced to pay high customs
levies for these packages, severly
limiting their ability to accept
foreign parcels. "For Jews in the
Soviet Union, their government s
announced policy has ominous
overtones that suggest deeper
isolation and a harsher struggle
for survival." stated the board.
Charles Lowenstein appointed
chairman of UJA 'Caravan' program
Charles Lowenstein of Atlanta,
Ga.. has been named National
Chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal "Caravan" program,
UJA National Chairman
Alexander Grass announced.
"Caravan" is the fundraising
organization's mobile training
program which will bring the
issues of the 1985 campaign
directly into the communities
throughout the United States
from July through December.
The program will focus on the
training of leadership and assist
in presenting the needs of the
campaign in their individual
communities. It will also feature
presentations of vital issues by
Israeli experts and training
techniques by key leaders from
around the country.
In addition to his newest role,
Lowenstein serves as Chairman
of U J As Operation Upgrade, the
Israelis Lodge
Israel lodged a "vigorous
protest" with Italy over the
meeting between Italian Foreign
Minister Giulio Andreotti and
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization chief Yasir Arafat in
Rome. The meeting took place
when Arafat came to Rome for
the funeral of Italian Communist
Party leader Enrico Berlinguer.
David Kimche, director general
of the Foreign Ministry,
telephoned the Italian
Ambassador, Corrado Taliani. to
convey the protest. He told the
envoy that such meetings were
tantamount to "artificial
respiration" for an organization
that has been beaten on the
battlefield, is in internal disarray
and no longer represents anyone.
According to Kimche, they
"only encourage the PLO and
Arafat to continue their policies
because such meetings legitimize
the PLO's terror and its active
anti-peace policies."
The protest was delivered by
telephone because the Foreign
Ministry has been shut down by
a strike for the past three days
and is surrounded by picket lines.

Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you|
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
national leadership development
program designed to upgrade
giving and improve skills of
volunteer solicitors. He is a UJA
National Vice Chairman, member
of the UJA National Campaign
Cabinet and Associate Co-
Chairman of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet in UJA Region III.
As part of the 1965 UJA
campaign, the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
take past in the "Caravan"
program in mid-October.
During a recent three-day
meeting in Washington. DC, the
board called upon the inter-
national community to protest
the Soviet move at the Universal
Postal Union meeting scheduled
for Hamburg. Federal Republic
of Germany this summer. B'nai
B'rith has also authorized its
international membership to
register protest with postal
officials around the world
In a separate resolution,
leaders of the Jewish
organization cited the virtual
shut down of emigration from the
Soviet Union and official
sponsorship of anti-Semitism as
two examples of the worsening
condition of Soviet Jews. "B nai
B'rith urges concerted and
continued action by governments
to cite Soviet violations of the
Helsinki accords and the Madrid
Agreement as well as other inter
national covenants on civil and
political rights such as the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights." The Board of Governors
pointed out that the Soviet
authorities have violated their
own constitution. which
guarantees state support for
ethnic cultural practices, by
suppressing the teaching of
Jewish history and the Hebrew

part-time Jewish Chaplain at St John's Rehabilitum
(enter, 3075 NW 35 Ave., blesses the ground that will Aotf]
new $1 million Rehabilitation Expansion Program which
provide 68 percent more inpatient visits and some
percent more outpatient visits. Father Trevor Smith, dire^
of Chaplaincy Services at St John's, also made a blessUul
the site that will sustain the 7500 square foot ont-st
addition. Included in the new construction are radiology
laboratory facilities which will fulfill requirements for
John's becoming a specialty rehabilitation hospital. The 11
bed facility currently provides 3,000 residents of all reh
and races, rehabilitative services.
Now there's a great-tasting,
sugar-free drink for people who
want to look and feel their best
New Crystal Light- Drink Mix
It's sweetened a whole new
way so there's absolutely no
saccharin and no saccharin
aftertaste. Crystal Light comes in
lots of delicious natural flavors.
And there's just 4 calories a glass
Try Cryskal Light. It'll make
a believer out of you.

Friday, June 29, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page t
Chaplaincy Commission honors volunteers
Broward Convalescent Home
volunteer* Ettelle Wagner and
Evelyn Shainman. Not pictured
volunteer are volunteers Hilda Ivert,
^"receivesaward chairoerson; Josephine Newman;
teU&ort, andfkirUyPock.
Plantation Nursing Home volunteers (left to chairperson, Selma SirowiU; Ann Smuchler;
right) Sylvia Mulhauser; Lillian M. Schoen, and Ruth Kay.
\Rnnstrin /center! congratulates Temple Beth Am volunteers
'andIsrael Retnikoff.
Volunteer Cantors (left to right) Max Kronish,
Phillip Erstling, Benjamin Hansel, and Edward
Altner. Cantors missing from photo are Mario
Botoshansky and Irving Grossman.
"*y Commission members (left to right)
<-hell: Habbi Schwartz, director;
bii, *>". Jacob Brodzhi;
n""n president ./,/ Reinstein; and Rovi
Faber Missing are Commission members
Walter Bernstein. Daniel Cantor, Myron H.
Klein. Maurice Meyer, Dr. Milton Nowich.
Bernard H. Packman, and Sally Rodin.
r"w. He'nstetn and Fo6#r. B'nai
n IUfl ttnd Sheffield Nursing Home
'"" f right) Helen Lander,
president Miriam Dropkin; Ratty Kolar, chair-
person; Theda Feith; MUti Forman; lUe
Waldheim; and Lillian Orchstein.
Invest in
Israel Securities

tank iw >% a *
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
fttion Toll Free (800) 221-4838

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale /Friday, June 29, 1984
UJA Executive posts announced
recently held its installation of officers at Woodmont Country
Club. Those newly-elected are: (left to right) Ruth Schaffer,
treasurer; Blossom Stulberg, Terry Katz, Dorothy
Rappeport, vice presidents; and Roz Gaines, counselor. Also
installed but not pictured are: Belle Weinberg, president;
Helen Goldin, Lee Berman, Esther Kaufman, Evelyn Weber,
Bunny Robbins, Roz Pollak, Sylvia Lichtiger, Edna Stone,
and Sylvia Smith.
Israel seeks social workers
Israeli government, responding
to the country's increasing need
for qualified social workers, will
offer a special orientation course
this fall for those interested in
emigrating to Israel.
The course, scheduled to begin
in September and last eight
months, is open to individuals
with a master's degree in social
work, according to Yitzak Ganor,
acting director of the Israel
Aliyah Center.
"The program is designed to
place immigrant social workers
on the same footing as their
Israeli-born counterparts by
acquainting them with the
practice of their profession in
Israel." Ganor said.
"Participants also will have
had the benefit of meeting a good
number of contacts, in part,
through field placements with
social agencies." The course
includes a five-month ulpan for
those requiring further study in
the language. There will also be
up to four months of lectures
about the profession and
tmc winomiu hotji
There are many
hotels in Jerusalem...
But only one super
3 star hotel
. Kosher restaurants
Sabbath elevator
133 Air conditioned
Complete facilities
for all types of
Walking distance to
the center of
Jerusalem an'dalhe
Old City
( V. ndeh Si Tolbieh
h > usalem vil17 /%
r< / t>f> (in \. i, 265 <'
Managing Director Fred Hall
practical work experience
through field placements.
Kemess of Washington. DC and
Marshall Jacobson of Cleveland,
two of the country's leading
professionals in Jewish
communal service, have been
named to senior executive posts
with the National United Jewish
Appeal by UJA President
Stanley Horowitz. They assume
their new positions in June.
Kerness. currently completing
seven veers of service as Execu-
tive Vice President of the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Greater Washington, has been
named a Vice President. He will
be L'JA's chief campaign execu-
Before coming to Washington.
Kemess served as Federation
Executive Director in Central
New Jersey and in Knoxville.
Tennessee. He has been a moving
force in the development of a
number of community-wide
campaign programs, some of
which have since had national
application, including the highly
successful'' Super Sunday.''
Jacobson. Associate Director
of the Jewish Community
Federation of Cleveland, has been
named that community's
Campaign Director for nine
vears. He will be an Assistant
Vice President of UJA. Prior to
joining the Cleveland staff, he
was executive director of the
Louisville Federation. Jacobson
has been a consultant on national
campaign planning and on local
capital fundraising and was
Chairman of the national
Campaign Directors Institute,
comprised of the campaign
executives of major Jewish
Federations in the U.S.
In announcing these appoint-
ments. Horowitz stated that "the
addition of Elton Kerness and
Marshall Jacobson. with their
rich backgrounds in Federation
work and community fund-
raising, will substantially
enhance UJA's ability to build a'
dynamic national campaign and
provide service to the 600 local
communities that participate in
In a related development,
Horowitz announced changes in
titles and responsibilities of other
UJA senior executives.
Melvyn Bloom, an Associate
Executive Vice Chairman and
UJA executive since 1970, is now
a Vice President, with major
responsibilities in adminis-
tration, policy and program
development; Irwin Blaustein, an
Associate Executive Vice Chair-
man for the past ai,,
Vice President-Co
Former Assistant
vice Chairmen Jod
R?brt Pearlman
Shorr now hold tat
Aaaiatant Vice Prendajtl
"The UJA wfll
benefit from the
experience and variety \
ment s of these veteran <
who have brought I
and professional I _
UJA lor many yean,"
Research Gi
million anonymous gift
research in Israel waii
the eighth annual
luncheon of the Israel i
Research Fund ha
contribution will be
eetabliah a chair a,.
research at a university a]
according to Dr. Daniel G.I
the Funds president.
whefe shopping Is a pleasure 7doys a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Oeak* BakertM Only.
Plain ck with Seeds
Rye Bread
AvaflaMe at PubSx Stores wtth Freeh
Danish BakertM Oary.
Hamburger or
Hot Dog
8 59
IWN* Freeh
OaaJsa aUsrtii Paly.
Small, with Assorted Fruit
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain, Light
Serve with Publix Varata Ice Crearn
Peach Pie........................wh $169
Prices Effective
June 28th thru July 4th. 1984
-1-, ;,
^(i^i^VN Quantity
v"fc^*A*jQl_:_; Rw Reserved.
Ug Valued up to $15.00 with thit
Coupon and the purchase of any
Three Tier or Larger Wedding Cake
(Coupon Expires Wed.. Sept. 30. 1984)
(Vero Beach to Homestead Only)
(One coupon per Hem purchased.)
Available at AN PuMx Store*
and Danish Bakeries.
Lemon Meringue Pie......e*$139
Decorated for the Hoftday
CupCakes...................6 ** $1W
Assorted Cookies...........*?$1"
Baked in Its Own Pan, Deep South
Carrot Cake....................-saM"
3 Cinnamon
fcRaisin Rolls......................5S1W
>. r
! Freshly Baked
AS /

>> *
.r. **&b

Friday, June 29, 1964 /The Jewiah FToridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
CAJE honors Fort Lauderdale 's Jewish educators
Ls school teachers with
.I schools of North
and Boca Raton, were
.7 the closing supper
^tr bJewlhhe
of Greater Fort
iitjon, 40 teachers were
^Messional Incentive
| (PIP) Grants attesting
* continued professional
InJudaica ana education.
Lropam was highlighted
fand Jewish folksongs by
Sephardic Cuban
-tion Temple Moses, on
pip Grants
Bed by the Jewish Fed-
HTencourage teachers in
Viah schools to constantly
heir teaching skills and
e Abraham J-
m, CAJE director of
L for Fort Lauderdale s
fcon, noted that. "The
i of the community are
gi to enhancing the
of Jewish Education in
classrooms. and to
utiing the Jewish heritage
Writ of commitment and
.J that a committee of
s, rabbis and laymen are
|tiy formulating a program
ping teacher training
in cooperation with
I Community College, to
teachers to continue to
. their Jewish knowledge
j be certified and licensed
[Board of License of CAJE.
lAJCW elects
new president
;e Korobkin, director of
Services, Jewish
Board, has been elected
pent of the more than 1100-
As9ociatinn of Jewish
Workers IAJCW) of
\ America.
installation ceremonies
|place recently at the AJCW
1 luncheon at the West side
lin Los Angeles Bernard
p, executive vice president
pJCC's of Greater Boston, a
AJCW president,
Rosen installed David
Bi. of Denver, as im-
ftepast president.
Lee Gorenstein, education chairperson, af TempUfholo^f
Pompano Beach, is flanked by Lynden OreenbUtt for IS years; and Mildred Epstein, a teacher for 10 years.
Stanley Cohen, educational director for TempU Beth Israel of
Sunrise, with Rachel Keller, a teacher with 10 years experience.
Abraham Martin, education director for TempU Beth Torahi. seen
with Vivian Sommer (Uft) who has 10 years experience; and Sarah
Reoven, five-years experience.
2& I'^zxzvtiy^tz'^s,
with five-years of teaching.
Cantor ArUh Ovadiah, cantor of
the Sephardic Cuban Jewish
congregation in Miami Beach.
"**** SPICTACUIA* FcMures:
pZu*2.C*n,w -Oio^ coupon pared* tor cock
k8ii?!!!?tookJ^*Gooo'1,"**r unaaafcee
toZ^!^^*-"W*** Game
*Tr^ *** and datwe m-room
**Z jacket anduaw-
I^Q^VMont tor your SUMMEt
^a mmZ ^ wmm avaa atav Jww i, tea* wa ess en sM **
Biwris is a stowptoce- you'll kweit!
Sat. Mr
Sat, J** 14
Sat,A*o S*..J*|2I
Sat,JaK/2l m.a^.n
I--------------------___....Mm mam aTHUM.
H) WtD. TMUWS. ;
ft Lillian!
CALL TOLL FREE (800)431-3856

Page 12 Tbe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie 4i,riday. June 29, 1964
i ii
Technion research makes
for smooth landings
Woodlands Newcomers join Israel Bond Honor
HAIFA No matter how
crammed with electronic
gadgetry. all modern aircrafts
experience strong shock and
vibrations upon landing just
when maximal precision is
required of the pilot. These
vibrations rattled the Space
Shuttle on one of its flights, and
in some cases, have been the
cause of aircraft accidents and
even crashes.
A research team at the Faculty
of Aeronautical Engineering at
the Technion-lsrael Institute of
Technology has developed a
flight simulator to find ways of
neutralizing the effect of these
vibrations on pilots. While it is
impossible to prevent these
vibrations entirely, the flight
simulator operates in conjunction
with a computer programmed to
"absorb" the vibrations.
Professor Shmuel Merhav,
head of the Technion project,
explained that these disturbances
are difficult to perceive from the
outside of the aircraft, but are
strongly felt by the pilot and
adversely affect his sight and o-
perational ability by making it
difficult to read and operate his
instrument panel.
Flight simulator at the
Technion s Faculty of Aero-
nautical Engineering; Research-
ers investigate how to reduce the
hazardous vibration encountered
by aircraft pilots.
Research is to continue for two
years and is funded by both
Technion and the United States
Air Force. Pilots who have
"flown" the simulator were
impressed by its performance.
Presentation of the prestigious State of Israel
Bond Prime Minister s Plaque to Elsa and
Joseph Maharam. new residents in the
Woodlands Community, was made by the
leaders of the 1984 Israel Bond campaign.
Pictured lleft to right! are: Leo Kaplan, cocktail
party chairman; Elsa Maharam; Dr.
May. chairman; Joseph Maharam; and',
1). Spewak. guest of honor. The Ma
previously active in communal and
causes in Palm Beach, are conrinuutfl
involvement and dedication within thin
Hadassah appoints new executive director
Judith Manelis. 46. former
acting director of public relations
for National United Jewish
Praises for the current Jewish generation
The young generation today is
searching for its Jewish identity,
says Irving Bernstein, former
vice chairman of the United Jew-
ish Appeal who spent several
weeks this spring teaching at
Brandeis University.
Bernstein, who headed the
United Jewish Appeal for almost
40 years, took a leave from his
national and international
speaking engagements to be
more directly involved with the
generation that, he says, gives
him hope for the future of
Bernstein taught in the
Homstein Program of Jewish
Communal Service at Brandeis.
Canadian library named for Bellow
Thousands of admirers of Saul
Bellow, the Jewish-American
Nobel laureate, greeted him in a
ceremony in which officials of
Lachine. Bellow's birthplace,
honored him by dedicating
Lachine's new public library,
named for Bellow.
Israeli, American and Quebec
flags flew, and brass bands
played during the day as Bellow's
admirers applauded him on a day
which was also Bellow's 69th
Lillian Wadler, administrative
vice president and parlia-
mentarian of the Coconut Creek
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women,
is the first member of the Chapter
to be appointed to the South
Coastal Regional Board of
Directors. She was appointed by
Beverly Davis, international
The Sunrise Shalom Chapter of
Hadassah will be going on a trip
to the World's Fair in New
Orleans from Oct. 28-Nov. 2. All
meals, hotel accommodations,
and admission to the Fair is
included in the $499 price. For
information call Betty Wincott at
741-2756 or Sadie Wade at 741-
The Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Beach Chapter of Brandeis i
University National Women's I
Committee is seeking donations I
for an October'book sale. Hard I
cover and liaperback books,
records, magazines, and sheet
music are needed. For pickup
information call 974-8553 or 722-
4916. AH donations are tax {
deductible. *-
A major display of pictures of
Abraham Bellow, the laureate's
father, and his family had been
placed at the main entrance of the
new library. On display in glass
cases were Bellow's books in
English and in translations into
European languages and into
Hebrew and Yiddish.
Guy Descary. mayor of
Lachine and members of the
municipal council, as well as
representatives of the province
and local authorities formally
greeted Bellow.
Bellow told he assemblage that
"If (President Kennedy said ich
Bin Ein Berliner' on his visit to
Berlin. I say 'Je Suia un
Lachinois' (1 am a Lachinerl."
Continuing in English, Bellow
said he had enjoyed his childhood
in Lachine where he said, full
harmony always existed between
all elements of the city.
and for several weeks, instead of
meeting with world leaders, he
was helping to shape them.
"Out of the Homstein
program." he says, "come the
professional leaders of the Jewish
His faith in finding future
leaders of the Jewish community
on the Brandeis campus has not
been misplaced. Says Bernstein.
"I am very impressed with the
students there. They have a sense
of purpose, a sense of mission:
they want to build a better world
for Jews."
Jewish students todav are
searching for their Jewish
identity, says Bernstein.
In years past, Jews in
America, especially emigrants,
sought to be assimilated. Many
succeeded and abandoned tradi-
tions, in the process, that bound
them to their past.
There was a price for that
assimilation, and today's young
are paying it. They are bereft of
identity, with no role models, no
leaders, "a generation that had
no place to turn to in its search
for its identity." But they are
searching for their "roots."
Bernstein will return to the
Brandeis campus next spring,
continuing to help shape the
future leaders of the American
Jewish community.
Going To Mexico City?
Come to LIZA S.A. and see the latest designs and
finest craftsmanship in GOLD and SILVER Jewelry
Personal Attention
Londres 114
Mexico City 6 D.F., Mexico
(Pink Zone)
SAVE 70-75%- $1,395-53,150
DEEDED WEEKS-Direct from Lender
Florida Ocean Front-North Carolina Mountains
Originally $6,500. to $13,500
RCI Exchange Network
from $360 down $51.88 per mo. 3 or 5 yrs at 18%
Call Mr. Jay Collect (305) 943-6444
-- 9 to 8 Daily/Sat. A. Sun. 1 to 6-------------------
Appeal, has been named execu-
tive director of Hadassah, the
world's largest women's volun-
teer organization. The announce-
ment was made by Hadassah
national president, Frieda S.
Manelis has spent the last five-
and-a-half years at National
UJA. In addition to her work in
such areas as young leadership,
endowments. conference
planning and programming and
Women's Division, she was
editor of the national Women's
Division Record, editor of UJA's
book on the Holocaust, and
creator and editor of the UJA
Press Service.
Manelis is the daughter of
Mildred Manelis of Coconut
Judith Manelis
IP*' M'ton ooutM*
occupancy tai 4 tip,
Your Weekend Includes:
Deluxe trackside room
Prime rib dinner for 2
Champagne & fruit on arrival
Turf breakfast one morning
Use of pool and exercise area
Entertainment nightly except f
Transportation to and fromCaK
Race Track
Check-in anytime Check out 5:00
Offer good thru 12/26/84
Present this ad at check in
21485 27th Ave.
Call (305) 621-5
At Turnvke.iUHomesteadMiramar Of 1-800-HOLll
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs, Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free
Moderately hard Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114

Frkky, J 29, 1984 /The Jewish FToridian of Prater Fort Laud iePa^T
tew York attorney, builder, developer and philan-
has established the Penina and Chaim Vinitshy
oiarship Fund which will provide scholarship grants
interest bans to students at the ORT School of
ing in Jerusalem, announced Shelley Appleton,
. *r tne World ORT Union Executive Committee and
\ident of the American ORT Federation
[nd has been established in the name of Berg's friend
years, Chaim Vinitshy, director general of the Israel
J the National United Jewish Appeal, and his wife
\who over the past 35 years have hosted many thou-
' American Jews on their private and mission visits
\initsky ORT Scholarship Fund will enable qualified
i with limited resources to pursue their studies in the
elds vital to Israel's survival
BBYO Pennies Drive
enters fifth year
'mi B'rith Youth
has selected its
[chairmen for its Six
Pennies Project, now
jits fifth year. Shelley
of Nevuah BBG in
and Jimmy
pf B'nai Israel AZA in
n? at the helm and
ate a very successful
nberger, who will be
her junior year at
i High School, wants to
I her time and energy to
i project reach comple-
te has been an active
I of BBG for two years.
faded various programs
the penny drive,
. "Pennies From
|Dance" las! November
nies collection booth at
. Hival at Broward Com-
Pordon, who will be a
l Nova High School this
ft EH
*M Jill, 4
la iiiif ?l
[Sal Mi?'

"laments Op*n K) Gums Only)
IS57E^J ^WMhw. Clay Indoor TemM
** 18 Hoi* 7,157 Yard Oo Courw
a?" Joto^T0!??0' *** Mm*iCM> Eases**
call taTT !2*ltoi (ti4) m-fooo
Community Calendar
ComOmI by Larl aiMlMfg,
Federation 748-8400
T*mple Beth Am, Men'a Chafe:
9:30 a.m. Meeting and brakfaat,
Bob Savage of Coconut Creek
HMO will discuss medicine. At
Temple, 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Tamarac Jewish Center Temple
Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m. Games.
Tamarar Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah Sisterhood: 11:46
a.m. Luncheon at nominal cost.
At Temple.
Knights of Pythias-Fort Lander
dale Lodge: 8 pm. Meeting.
Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 24 St.,
Sunrise. 741-8478.
fall, views this project as the
worthiest of causes and plans to
broaden the scope of the project
by soliciting national support. He
is an international award-winning
orator and both he and Ms.
Rosenberger will be available to
address civic and community
groups to enlist widespread
participation in the drive.
BBYO's Six Million Penny
Project is designed to collect six
million pennies to commemorate
those Jews who perished in the
Nazi Holocaust. At the project's
completion, the revenues will be
allocated to various national and
local Jewish charities. To date,
over one million pennies have
been collected. For additional
information call the BBYO office
at 925-4136.
BBYO is a beneficiary agency
that receives funding from the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale through its UJ A
Knights of Pythian-Coral Springs
Lodge: 8 p.m. Meeting. Italian-
American Club, 7310 W. McNab
Rd., Tamarac. 766-3309.
American Red Cross: 9 a.m. till
noon. Free blood pressure
readings. Jarvis Hall, Lauder-
dale-by-the-Sea, 4601 N. Ocean
Yiddishe Gexelshaft: 2 p.m. Fab-
reng. (gathering) Discussin about
"Terror and Jewish Morality in
Israel Today." Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Tempi*
Sha'aray Txedek, Man's Club:
8:30 p.m. Three-act show featur-
ing singer Jerry Holland,
comedian Sonny Sands, and
clarinetist Jamie Bronazten.
' Donation 16 and #4. At Tempts,
4099 Pin* Island Rd., Sunrise.
Tha-d Annaa! UJA New Gift* In
stitnte: July 8-11.
Tamarac Jewish Center Temple
Beth Torah: 6:46 p.m. Games.
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah, Sisterhood: 11:46
a.m. Luncheon at nominal cost.
At Temple.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:46 p.m.
Executive Committee meeting.
At Temple, 3246 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Had*-*ah-L'Ch*yun Plantation
Chapter: July 13-16. Stay at
Palm Beach Ocean Hotel. 473-
Now's your chance to get an early bird's look at the community
that's changing the very definition of adult congregate living.
An affordable monthly rental payment includes your apartment, traditional
meals, all services, and there's no membership fee! You'll enjoy a full schedule
of social, cultural, and entertainment programs; 24 hour medical security; free
housekeeping, scheduled transportation, and more! Call us todayour limousine
is available to take you to and from The Club. The Florida Club. Who could ask
for anything more! -._____
For a personal tour, call Herb Goldstein: in Dade County, dial 652-29K);
in BrowardTifial 522-8244. Or M00-34M:LUB.
Direction* From 441, take 191st Street East to 3rd Avenue. North on Third Avenue to The Florida Qub
at N.E. Third Avenue and Sierra Drive, Miami, Florida 33179. Open 9.AMto5PM.7daysa week.
Thr Florida Club i> t urwmly in the process of applying to the licensing *ulhorify tor an
Adult CiMKregaN* Living Facility license from Ihe Slate of Florida.

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, June 29, 1964
B'nai-Bnot Mitzvah
The Bat Mitzvah of Alysa
Feder, daughter of Denise and
Irwin Feder of Lauderdale Lakes,
will be celebrated at the Friday
night June 29 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
Michelle Gankowski. daughter
of Rhoda and Gerald Gankowski
of Coral Springs, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 30 service at Beth
The B'nai Mitzvah of Laura
Dirkman and Jed Schwartz will
be celebrated at the Saturday
morning June 30 service at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
The Bat Mitzvah of Jill Stein-
berg, daughter of Nancy and Mi-
chael Steinberg of Coral Springs,
will be celebrated at the Friday
night June 29 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jonathan Sobelman, son of
Bonnie and David Sobelman of
Sunrise, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 30 service at Beth
Jonathan Silveratein, son of
Helene and Harvey Silverstein of
Plantation, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning June 30 service at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Erik Srnoenwetter, son of Dina
and Hank Schoenwetter of
Plantation, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 30 service at West
Broward Jewish Congregation.
Libraries offer various free programs
At Weat Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
The Turtle Walk resource lend-
ing library- will have a vanload of
play and learning materials for
preschool children available from
1:30 to 3 p.m. Thursday July 5
and again from 1:30 to 3 p.m.
Thursday July 19.
A series of travelogues will be
offered during July. The films
"Easter Island: Puzzles of the
Pacific" and "Bali: Isle of
Temples" will be shown at 2 p.m.
Friday July 6. "Everything
Under the Sun" and "Germaine
Greer's Sydney" wil be shown at
2 p.m. Friday July 13. "Hawaii
Revisited" and "Thailand: Land
of Smiles" will be presented at 2
p.m. Friday July 20. "The Other
Half of the Sky: A China
Memoir" will be shown at 2 p.m.
Friday July 27.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac.
Three travel films will be of-
fered during Jury. "London" will
be offered at 7 p.m. Thursday
July 5. "Madrid" will be offered
at 7 pjn. Thursday July 19. The
final film, "Gaugin in Tahiti: A
Search for Paradise," will be pre-
sented at 7 p.m. Thursday July
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Gloria Copeland, a native of
Australia, will lecture on Aus-
tralian wildlife during a program
for children ages six and older at
7 p.m. Tuesday July 3.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr., Margate.
Dragon Tales, a series of
stories for children ages six to 10
will be offered at 3:30 p.m. each
Tuesday, July 3, 10, 17, 24, and
At Lauderhill City Hall Complex
Branch, 2000 City Hall Dr.,
Two programs about food will
be presented on Monday July 2.
At 3 p.m. nutrition specialist
Chris Hounnoy, will discuss the
benefits of "super foods." At
2:30 p.m. that day, children will
be invited to use found objects to
create inedible food to be dis-
played at the Royal Round Table.
Pre-registration is required. Call
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauder-
A variety of films for adults wil
be presented Tuesday evenings.
"Gulliver's Travels" will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday July
3. "Hobbit" will be presented at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday July 10.
"Oliver" will be shown in two
parts at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday July
17 and at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday July
June-July Jewish best-seller list
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its June-July issue the following
as best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They are hated alpha-
betically by title.
The Retreat. Aharon Appelfeld.
Dutton. $12.95. At the onset of
World World War II, a group of
Jews escapes to a hilltop resort
outsite of Vienna.
Joseph and Anna's Time
Capsule. Chaya Burstein.
Summit. $8.96. Based on The
Precious Legacy, this children's
book recreates the lives of two
Jewish children in 19th century
Prague. Activities included.
Israel in the mind of America
Peter Grose. Knopf. $17.96. Un-
told story of America's 150-year
fascination with the idea of a
Jewish state.
From Time Immemorial. Joan
Peters. Harper & Row. $24.95.
Origins of the Arab-Israeli con-
The Captive Soul of the Messiah.
Howard Schwartz. Schocken.
$17.96. New tales of Reb Nach-
man, great-grandson of the Baal
Shem Tov, founder of Chasidism.
On Equal Terms: Jews in
America. Lucy Dawidowicz.
Holt. $6.95. A study of Jews in
America during the past century.
The Precious Legacy. Edited by
David Altshuler. Summit.
$17.50. Essays and photographs
cataloguing the Judaic treasures
of the State Jewish Museum in
Prague, now on exhibit in the
United Stated.
Afy Generations A Course in
Jewish Family History. Arthur
Kurweil. Behrman House. $6.50.
Step-by-step guide for young
-4cf of Faith. Dan Ross.
Schocken. $8.95. Portrait of 10
exotic communities, from
Falashas to Marranos, whose
Jewishness has been disputed.
IN Praise of the Baal Shem Tov.
Edited by Dan Ben-Amos and
Jerome R. Mintz. Schocken.
$9.95. Tales recorded by the Baal
Shem Tov's disciples, first pub-
lished 54 years after his death.
Austrian Defense Minister cites
improved relations with Israel
Adult Conservative Con-
gregation in South Palm
Beach County is seeking
a full time Rabbi. Please
send resume or call: Dr
Morris Tear, 13648 C
Coconut Palm Ct., Delray
Beach, Fl 33445.
At a reception for the Jewish
members of Congress jointly
hosted by the International
Council of B'nai B'rith and the
World Jewish Congress.
Austrian Defense Minister Fried-
heim Frischenschlager said that
relations are very cordial between
Austria and Israel. Minister Fri-
schenschlager also noted that
Austria has the largest contin-
gency of troops stationed in the
Golan Heights as a part of the
UN peace keeping force.
According to Warren W.
24 hr. nursing service
R.N.S, LP.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Serving All Dado & Broward Counties
Specialize in Live-ina & Post Hospital Care
Total Care for Geriatrics
Arrangements Made for Insurance Assignments
Miami 576-0363 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft Land. 566-6503
Eisenberg. director of the Inter
national Council of B'nai B'rith.
the Frischenschlager visit under-
scored the significant humanitar-
ian role Austria plays in
providing a safe haven and point
of exchange for Jews emigrating
from the Soviet Union.
Ten members of Congress at-
tended the reception at the U.S.
Capitol in honor of the 40-year-
old leader: Sala Burton (D.,
Calif); William Lehman (D..
Fla.l; Benjamin Oilman (R.
NY.); Elliot Levittas (D.. Ga.);
Barney Frank (D., Mass.); James
Scheuer (D.. N.Y.); Sander Levin
(D., Mich.); Mel Levine (D.,
Calif); Norman Siaisky (D
VMS and William Green |R.',
Part of his mission, Frischen-
schlager explained, is to provide
Americans with a clearer under
standing of Austria's political
neutrality and affinity with the
West. He hopes to make the U.S.
aware that the two countries
have many common features
including their democratic
systems of government, a deep
concern for human rights and
their free market economies.
taking place on Sunday, November 25 at OMNI for the L.
Jewish education are, seated, left to right, Helene Goldwin
chairperson, Rhoda and Arieh Dagan, Concert co-ch
Standing, Evelyn and Jerry Kaye, concert coordinators.
24. "Born Free" will be shown at
7:15 p.m. Tuesday Jury 31.
A series of crafts programs in-
volving dragons and knights will
be presented. Children ages six to
10 will make a knight's sword at
10:30 a.m. Friday July 6 and
make a knight's shield at 10:30
a.m. Friday July 20.
Children ages three to five will
make dragons at 10:30 a.m. Fri-
day July 13. Although the pro-
grams are free, pre-registration is
required. Call 765-4263.

>^^1 I'*"** CaadfeUghuuatTbM
/S June 29-7:56 pjj July 6-7:56
Ill July 13-7:55
70S), m]
TEMPLE BETH AM 1874-80601. 7206 Royal Palm Blvd. Margate I
Services: Monday through Friday S: JO a.m.. I p.m., Friday late i
p.m.; Saturday B a.m., p.m.; Sunday S a.m., S p.m. Rabbi Pm I
Rabbi Emeiitua, Dr Solomon QM. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. I
38313 Strvlctt: Monday through Thursdays am., t: SO p.m Friday li
9pm.8p.rn. Saturday S:46 a.m.; Sunday a.m.. B: 10 p.m Rabbi I
Labowiti, Cantor Maurice Nee.
Century Blvd.. Deerflsid Beach 38441 Services: Sunday through Friday*
a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday lata service 8 p.m ; Saturday 8:48 s m andal
lighting time Rabb. Joseph Languor, Canter Sheet el Acktrman.
TEMPLE BETM TORAH (Ta-TMO). 8101 NW STth 8L. Tmarae Mil
vices: Sunday through Friday 8 SO a.m.. S p.m. Late Friday service 11
SHluruay 49 am. 9 p.m. Rabbi Kwrt P. Stone. Aoiilisry Rsbbl V
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE |B42-638U>. 1484 BE Sard. St. Pompano
33080. Services; Friday S p.m. Rabbi Morris A. Skap.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (T41-0SM). 40BB Pine Island Rd..
33321 Services: Sunday through Friday 8a.m.. 6 p.m.. Late Friday -r
pm Saturday 8:46 a.m. 6:30p.m Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM i42 64ioi, 10 8E 11 Avo.. Pompano Beach 3JO80J
vices Monday through Friday 8 48 a.m. evenings: Monday through 1
sday at 6 p.m.. Friday evening at S. Saturday and Sunday i
Samvel April. Cantor Samuel Renier.
Blvd Margate 33063 Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 s rn^JWr
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8 46 am.. 6:80 pm RaBAt
Manner. Cantor Joel Cohen.
Ave Lauderhill 33818. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.
p.m.; Saturdays 46am Ksssi IsraelHalporn.
27221 Services at Banyan Lakes Oondo Clubhouse. 8060 Bauey
Tamarac, Friday at 6 p.m Saturday fa m~'Charles B~. Pyler, P
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7S8-7M4). 4JB1 W. Oakland Park'
Lauderdale Lakes SSS1S. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 *.n>..
Friday* a m 9p m Saturday 8 48 am 8pm
coin Park West. Sunrise 38321. Services: Sunday threat" *" '
P.m., Saturday ,.m., S:M ,.m. *> groups Man, Sundays
services; Woman, Tuesdays 8 pm. Rabbi Area Lleberman
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday .
sundown Saturday 8:46 am and sundown. Cantor Sol Chawn. -
Scantier, President. ona
iBeSTgrn, 83B1 Stirling Rd Fort Lauderdale SSS1S i*r''}^*L
through Friday 7 30 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday. Bam., sundown-
8 a m .sundown Rabbi Edward Da vh.
Tamarac Services Dally g a.m.; mlncba S p.m. RbBas Chains *"r
Conarooatian president: Herman Fleischer
RAMAT SHALOM (472 3000). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. PssuiUtlea
Services: Friday 8: IB p.m ; Saturday. IB am. Blabbi BMiet Sklsk**"
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3232.. SMI Riverside Dr.. Coral Sg*\.
Services: Sunday g:M a.m.; Tuooday. Tassraaay TIB pm rtwt
Saturday 10 am Rabbi DonaM R. Oorbor, Casstor Nancy Havsman
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W HlUaboro Blvd.. DoorfleM Beach. FT
Rabbi Nathan h Fish. Cantor Morris Levkesoo.
TEMPLE EMANU EL (781 talB). BMB W. Oakland Park Btvd.. LauAsr-
j. iSorr.Ci
Iabaa SSS11. Services: Friday BIS a.m'.
eetabratlon of Bar-Bat Mltsveh Rabbi Joi
TEMPLE KOL AMI (473 IBM). SSM Patera R*L. Pin*
Friday BIB p.m.. Saturday 10 80 a m. Rabbi SbobJon
Fridayislfht servicea twice monthly at Calvary PresajrssrtaaC*
Coconut Croak Parkway. Rabbi Brace $. WarMs*. CaaWf
Plantation Services: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday, only ** Bar Bat m-
celebrations. Rabbi Stuart L. Barman. Center Richard Brown.

Friday, June 29, 1964/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
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In the face of the unspeakable
Inttrrupted Life; The
i of Etty Hillesum, 1941-
By Etty Hillesum.
n. 1984.223 pp.
I by Anne Roiphe
[ 1941 Etty Hillesum was a
irold Dutch woman,
_ a student, bohemina,
tto-be, troubled by head-
kind depressions, when she
I German refugee who had
I with Jung, read palms
I practised psychotherapy.
Jtherapy included wrestling
|hispatients. It is no surprise
his form of treatment soon
i romantic sexual involve-
. Although he was 55 and
| already had another lover,
[became his secretary, his
|ple, and his companion. He
K her how to pray on her
i to God. She worked in the
Center and at the
ation camp, Westerbork,
I she and her family were sent
hwiu where she perished
ivemberof 1943.
diaries suffer from a
W. girlish, adolescent style,
Trture of naivete, self-
osness and self delusion.
[_ filled with a desire to
herself, to love more
to root out the evil
to find the beauty in
^g This all sounds fine
I that when a person tells
lery few pages that she
7,*. beautiful and mean-
reader gets a little
j^Wy is forever reporting
IT*8* *arm and full of
|t she can barely stand it.
^msitrve, she'says, that
*t makes her sick. She
'"the language we have
_ to wognize as 1960
"i therapeutic coze: love
" and more tenderness,
.. to nd oneself of bitter-
L* 7' loking only at the
i each moment. It
]* EST and Arika
I" he park. The only
haJp1 the Ge8t*P
' Etty and the world
iwtW wiI and B this
^ kind of posing, an
5 "J* taken up to
^^oHear and terror.
M?.^ understand the
>*in?Fthlrw,d can't
* P'm reader and
Jewish Books
jujb in Review
? ?
is a service ol the IWB lewith Book Council,
15 fast 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
B'NAI BRITHS SOMERSET LODGE received high honors
from the North Broword Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges, by
receiving the "Outstanding Lodge Award" for a Lodge with
membership under 250. Somerset Lodges' president, Sol Brenner,
received the "Outstanding President Award" given to a Lodge with
less than 250 members. Among the Lodge's many accomplishment!
are: organizing a Blood Bank at Somerset Condominium and
initiating a "Good Buddy System," where each Lodge member
checks on each other to make sure everything is alright. Pictured
(left to right) are Lodge members: Sol Brenner, president, Paul
Pitteli, Dr. Simon Chasan; David Zuckerman; Burt Rose; Al
Biesky; Alex BeUer; Harry Woolf; David Katzman; and Beta Press.
Israeli Consul Warns Against
'Universalizing' Holocaust
on the
process of
".lurn the other
cheek. She wants only to find the
love within herself for God and
asks nothing in return. For some
this may seem sweet, this reading
of the Gospels, this turning to St.
Augustine. But at a moment
when the Christian world has lost
its moral mind it seems ironic
and, perhaps, even indecent for a
Jewish woman to give herself
over to God in this way. The
problem is perhaps more with the
style than the content. Etty
writes, effusively. "A poem by
Rilke is as real and as important
as a young man falling out of an
airplane." Is it?
Etty's palm reader assures her
that the difference in age between
them doesn't matter because she
may have an older soul than he
has. She finds this charming. She
doesn't think to ask if he would
love an 80-year old woman whose
soul might be younger than his.
She is the kind of woman who
would go up to a man's apart-
ment to look at his etchings,
sleep with him and think she had
had a lesson in art history. She
hides from herself all kinds of
truths and this affects the quality
of the diaries.
The last 15 pages of the diary
describe the transport camp as a
train is about to leave for Poland.
International Week
of Solidarity with
Ethiopian Jews
June 24 to July 1. 1964 is
Internation Week of Solidarity
with oppressed black Jews of
Ethiopian, "the Falaahas." AU
over the world, Jews and
concerned citizens are showing
their support for the dying com-
munity of Ethiopian Jews. Once
numbering more than half a
million, the Jewish community of
Ethiopia has been shrunk by
systematic persecution, famine
and dieas to 14.000-17,000.
Ethiopia is one of the countries
hardest hit by the African wide
famine and it is torn apart by
civil war. Emigration it
forbidden Ethiopian Jews face
The Solidarity Day activities
are planned to show support for
ongoing rescue of Ethiopian
Jewish refugees, reunification of
families still in Ethiopia with
their kin in Israel and a campaign
to educate the public about the
plight Of the' Ethiopian lewis*
Suddently the writing is
evocative, powerful and moving.
We hear less about Etty s
psychological journey and we see
and feel and hear the specifics of
the place: the human experience
becomes real. In the last pages
Etty shows us that she might
have found real voice if she had
been given time to mature. She
shows us that witnessing is so
crucial to the human being, so
central to the experience of all
those who endured the
Holocaust, that it forces art, it
focuses creative energy. Finally.
Etty has been, even if onhy in a
few pages, a valuable witness.
For that we can be thankful.
Etty's relationship to God will
please many people. It will reach
the same audience that loved
Jonathan Livingston Seagull. It
may even have a real place in
Holocaust literature because
despite herself. Etty has told us
something of the human stuggle
in the face of the unspeakable.
Anne Roiphe is a novelist and
journalist. Her boohs include
Generation Without Memory and
Up the Sandbox.
Napthali Lavie. Consul General
of Israel in New York, declared
here that Jews who try to
"universalize" the Holocaust use
an approach which is "tragically
shortsighted" and "inconsistent
with the notion that Israel is
central to contemporary Jewish
Lavie spoke at the annual
dinner and academic convocation
of Bar-Han University. Lavie
said he was reminded of that
reaction in a recent encounter
with children of survivors who
met here recently.
HE NOTED that he and
author Elie Wiesel arrived at the
Buchenwald death camp from
different countries 39 years ago,
but for the same reasons and that
afterwards they followed differ-
ing paths, meeting here at the
Lavie received the degree of
Humane Letters, as did Joseph
Grass, the New York philan-
thropist. Wiesel was the first
recipient of the Chancellor
Joseph H. Lookstein Award "for
meritorious service to Jewish
communal life."
Lavie said he felt that the
children of the survivors believe
that Israel deserves support
because it ia home to more than
three million Jews "but that
Israel is important only as a last
refuge for those without other
salizing process, "the Holocaust
becomes an abstract model of
hate and cruelty by man against
his fellow man and has no
particularity to the Jewish
people," he told the 700 guests.
By this reasoning, he added
"Jewish continuity is not a
historical virtue it is a mere
expression of nostalgia. With
such a perception, assimilation ia
In responding to the citation.
Wiesel. who had been a close
friend of the late Rabbi Look-
stein, the founder and first
chsncellor of the University,
spoke on the impact of the Holo-
caust's inhumanity on Jewish
Wiesel said. "A Jew must live
in total symbiosis with his
people. As for my own writing, all
of my themes are Jewish. What-
ever is Jewish, I write about." He
said he was not against aliya
"but, at the same time, the Jews
of the diaspora feel awkward and
therefore they do all they can for
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, June 29, 1984
Israel's Upcoming Elections Bring On Internal Strains
With Israels elections
coming up on July 23, the
internal stresses and
strains that have been
long building up within
the contending parties are
beginning to emerge.
The most visible fissures are in
Likud and its coalition partners
where some political
seismologists predict a
splintering of old alliances before
the July 23 election date. The
opposition Labor Alignment
seems relatively quiet but it
remains to be seen whether its
leadership troika Shimon
Peres, former Premier Yitzhak
Rabin and former President
Yitzhak Navon will succeed in
bringing a united party to the
THE BIG NEWS last week
was the bruising battle within the
Liberal Party's Central Commit-
tee which selected Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai to head
its election slate and Justice
Minister Moshe Nissim for the
No. 2 spot.
Knesset Speaker Menachem
Savidor garnered only seven
votes out of 240 in his abortive
bid for party leadership and went
on to be eliminated entirely from
the Liberal slate of 16 assured
seats. He will not serve in the
next Knesset.
Nissim, who had hoped to head
the Liberals, took his 126-89 vote
loss to Modai philosophically.
The vote, he said, was
"significant" and placed Modai
at the "head of the Liberal
Knesset faction." But Nissim
failed to acknowledge Modai as
leader of the party, nor did
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Gideon Patt, a long-
time rival of Modai who was not
himself a contender.
SAVIDOR, who suffered not
only defeat but indignity, was
angry. He spoke bitterly of
"deals" and "plots," claiming
that 34 committee members had
"assured" him privately of their
votes before the balloting began.
He said he would consider joining
another party.
Two other Liberal MKs
dropped from the slate are Dror
Zeigerman, a maverick who
frequently voted with the
opposition or abstained in crucial
issues and Zvi Renner. "boss" of
the Liberal's workers' faction.
Three newcomers who made
Arab, Moslem
Walk Out
delegations of Arab and Moslem
countries walked out of the
annual conference of the Interna-
tional Labor Organization (ILO)
here in a gesture of protest
against President Louis Alberto
Monge of Costa Rica which
recently moved its Embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
The delegates, joined by repre-
sentatives of a number of African
and Asian countries, filed slowly
East the rostrum and out of the
all as Monge rose to speak. The
Costa Rican President received a
standing ovation however from
the Western nations, led by the
United States.
Arab sources said only 50 dele-
gations of the 133 attending the
conference remained to hear
Monge. Half the seats were
emptied. The Eastern bloc coun-
tries did not join the walkout but
only a scattering of low-level
delegates remained in their places
for Monge's speech.
Egypt and other Arab coun-
tries have severed diplomatic ties
with Costa Rica and with El Sal-
vador which has also moved its
embassy to Jerusalem.
the "safe sixteen" are Uriel Linn,
recently retired director general
of the Energy Ministry; Naftali
Nir; and Moshe Meron, the latter
a member of the ninth Knesset.
A strong, negative reaction to
the outcome of the Central
Committee's balloting came from
Mayor Shlomo Lehat of Tel Aviv,
one of the country's best known
and most popular Liberals.
Lehat, who is not running for
election to the Knesset,
characterized his party's Central
Committee as "a bunch of
swindlers." He told the
newspaper Davar he was
referring to the myriad of "deals"
and "double-deals" made prior to
the voting.
LEHAT URGED his party to
break its 20-year alliance with
Herut and stand for election on
its own. Even if it wins only 3-4
Knesset mandates this time, the
move could mark the beginning
of a true centrist-liberal party in
Israel, he said.
But Liberal activists are in no
mood to accept Lehat s
exhortations to self-sacrifice at
the polls. They are, however,
locked in a potentially divisive
quarrel with their Herut partners
who recently decided to "review"
the 20-year-old Herut-Liberal
agreements. The review has been
assigned to Deputy Premier
David Levy who is to make
recommendations with respect to
the allocation of Knesset seats
within Likud.
It is the contention of many in
Herut that the Liberals who hold
18 mandates in the present
Knesset to 26 tor Herut are
over-represented in proportion to
their electoral strength. The
Liberals have threatened to break
their alliance with Herut if the
status quo is tampered with
before the elections. Modai
reaffirmed the Liberal Central
Committee's refusal to negotiate
any changes with Herut.
Party, which has been a coalition
partner in virtually every
government Labor and Likud
since the State was founded, is
also in the throes of internal
dissension. Decimated at the
polls in the 1981 elections when
its Knesset representation was
reduced from 12 to six, the NRP
now faces a real possibility of
Former Deputy Foreign
Minister Yehuda Ben-Meir, who,
with Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer led the NRP's Young
Guard faction, announced that he
will not run for re-election to the
Knesset on the NRP ticket. He is
trying to persuade Hammer to
break with the party and run on a
new list.
At the root of the NRP'.
current troubles is the election
slate proposed by Ashkenaxic
Chief Rabbi Avraham Shapiro to
bring unity to the divided party
and recoup its 1981 loaeee.
Shapiro's hat would be headed by
Interior Minister Yoeef Burg, a
veteran party leader now in his
seventies who it expected to
retire soon after the elections.
THE NO. 2 spot would go to
Rabbi Haim Druckman, a
rightwing militant who defected
from the NRP last year to set up
his own Matzad Party. Should
the moderate Burg retire, the
NRP would be headed by a
politician considered by many to
hold extreme hardline view*.
The other religious party in the
Likud-led coalition, the Aguda
Israel, is also locked in internal
dispute. The party is governed by
its "Council of Sages." A
meeting of the Council reportedly
broke up in disarray, with its
aged chairman, Rabbi Simcha
Bunim Alter, the Rebbe of Gur,
saying he "can't go on any
Alter is pressing for
implementation of the principle
of rotation in the Aguda Knesset
faction. He would have its two
veteran MKs, Shlomo Lorincz
and Menachem Porush, step
down to make
blood. Both mfc,
tveral terms ami
retire. They are
other members of |
by the deans of I
ON THE far .,
battle for third pi
Taomet is a new
by former Chief
Rafael Eitan. Kitanl
No. 2 spot aftc
Yuval Neeman, ,
of Science in the \
ment. That was L
MK Geula Cohen, i
She swallowed
engaged in a battl
with Benny Kat
the West Bank
the choice of
Orthodox wing.
Meanwhile, a
Labor Party's'
voted to pr
procedure for sel
candidates. L'ndi
half of the candk
by the party's
moshav. kibbut
nominated by
committee" cot
party leadership.
Labor's "Y<
faction had bee.
greater "democi
allowing the Cenl
to select some of |
They were powerf
the kibbutz
supporters of Rabl
...*.,, :, .
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