The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00073

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
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"o? KTume5- Number 26
OFGRKATKRFQRT LA UDERDALE
ace
Friday, December 24,1976
Price 25 cents
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'ort Louder dale Campaign Effort
'Well Ahead'of Previous Totals
This is the first time since the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale started cam-
paigning several years ago to
meet local, national and overseas
Jewish needs that one of its
annual drives has moved so
markedly ahead of any previous
effort.
"Our 1977 United Jewish
Appeal campaign is not only well
ahead of the totals that were
achieved in comparable weeks in
our past campaigns but has a
momentum that, if sustained in
the months ahead, will put Fort
Lauderdale Jewry among the
forefront of American Jewish
ommunities."
This was the optimistic yet
arded .view of Sen. Samuel L.
reenberg, general chairman of
he Federation's UJA.
"The way has been cleared for
|Jews on every level of giving to
upport this- paramount of
Jewish causes," Sen. Greenberg
dared. "Most of our biggest
rjvers have already given and
hey have pointed the way for all
thers by giving more some as
nuch as 50 percent more than
}hey gave one year ago," he said,
eferring to recently completed
pacesetter and major gift fun-
tions.
SEN. SAMUEL GREENBERG
"The ball is now in everyone
else's court," he added. "We can
score not only a giant victory for
ourselves but better than that
a wonderful victory for Jews in
Israel, Arab lands, the Soviet
Union, Latin America and every-
where else from which the needy,
distressed and oppressed look
with hope to us in America."
Noting also the near opening of
the 1977 calendar year, Sen.
Withhold Vance
JudgmentRabin
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin
lrged Israeli personalities
ind news media to withhold
iny pre-judgment of U.S.
secretary of State-desig-
late Cyrus Vance with re-
pect to his possible posi-
ion on the Middle East.
i
HE SAID the test would be
the support Israel gets on crucial
issues. Rabin also referred to the
Arab "peace offensive." He said
it was high time Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat and other
Arab leaders learned to make a
distinction between true peace
and the "end of the state of war."
Greenberg commented that "the
new year may well be one of the
most significant and momentous
in American, world, and Jewish
history."
He pointed to the arrival of a
new President in the White
House, the apparent easing of
international and regional ten-
sions in various parts of the
world, and what he described as
"the hopeful possibilities for
peace in the Middle East."
"My greatest single hope for
1977 is that it may usher in an era
of peace for all humanity,
especially for Eretz Yiarael," he
declared.
Allan E. Baer, president of the
Jewish Federation, and Leo
Goodman and Alvin Gross, co-
chairmen of the UJA campaign,
were equally hopeful, each
praising Jews here.
Baer said that the support and
cooperation given to the Jewish
Federation by growing numbers
of Jews in Fort Lauderdale "have
moved us from strength to
strength."
Goodman, who was general
chairman of the campaign in
1976, said that his involvement in
the Federation and in the cam-
paign, "and my personal contacts
with Jews all over this tre-
mendous area give me the good
feeling that we are not only on
the right track but on a fast track
setting new records as we go
from year to year."
Gross, a former Federation
president and general campaign
chairman, said that "anyone who
has ever spent time in this com-
munity working for its advance-
ment and trying to raise funds for
Jews in need both here and else-
where in the world cannot but be
heartened and impressed by the
high quality of men and women
one finds all over the city and on
every plane of income and giving.
It is a pride to be a member of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish com-
munity and its Federation."
i
"I would advise every -
>ody to be careful not to
udge a person by things
which we are not even sure
ie said," Rabin told a
meeting of the Labor
Party's Jerusalem district
:ouncil.
HE REFERRED specifically
to a report in Yediot Achronot
claiming that Vance has stated
that the U.S. would have to exert
"heavy pressure" on Israel to
obtain concessions for a peace
tettlement.
"I know Cyrus Vance and I
would not like the impression to
be gained that Israel or its com-
munications media has already
passed judgment on him," Rabin
said. He added that when Vance
takes office "we will meet him
rhd hear his points of view."
Rabin stressed Israel's ties
if h the U.S. He said America
upports Israel but that doesn't
lean that "states or leaders in
ther states should not have
ivergent opinions at some
ints with Israel."
Louis J. Perlman (right), Fort Lauderdale and Chicago in-
dustrialist and Jewish communal leader who has just been
named chairman of the Jewish Federation's UJA campaign on
Gait Ocean Mile, recently met with President of the State of
Israel Ephraim Katzir in Jerusalem. Perlman was in Israel with
the Fort Lauderdale delegation to ''This Year in Jerusalem"
mission and 1977 goal-setting conference. Perlman's wife,
Anita, is president of the Jewish Federation's Women's
Division.
UJA Campaign Progress
TAMARAC: More than 600 residents of the 27-building
Bermuda Club condominium turned out Wednesday night for
the complex's Chanukah observance and rally its first such
meeting in behalf of the Federation / UJA campaign.
A candle lighting ceremony led by Mrs. Isidore Landsman
touched off the proceeding. (See her remarks on Page 2 ).
The meeting was marked by a number of speeches and the
presentation of a citation to Sol Robinson, president of the Ber-
muda Club Management Council, Inc., in recognition of his
many years of service and leadership in Jewish causes.
The hundreds of guests responded with what Bernard Simms,
chairman of the Bermuda Club Federation / UJA campaign
committee, termed "an avalanche of checks and pledges."
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, general chairman of the
Federation / UJA campaign, who addressed the guests and
made the presentation to Robinson, congratulated Simms and
his committee for "a first class job of getting people to turn out
en masse."
The group heard Gerda Weismann Klein, a survivor of the
Hitler death camps, tell of her ordeal. She explained what the
creation of the State of Israel has meant and done for those who
survived the Holocaust and for the Jews who are currently being
brought out of dangerous and oppressive climates to begin new
lives in Israel. i
WOODLANDS: "We Are One or We Are None" is the theme
of the annual Woodlands UJA Cocktail Party to be held
Tuesday, Dec. 28 from 4 to 6 p.m. at Woodlands Country Club.
Bernard Libre* is the UJA chairman. Ben Roisman is
chairman of the cocktail party. Members of the committee in-
clude Robert Adler, Edmund Entin, Charles Locke, Leon
Messing, Leonard Meyer,Mitchie Libros is women's chairman,
Shirley Rudolph is women's cochairman, Gladys Daren, Marilyn
Gould, Blanche Obletz, Pauline Roisman, Harriet Seminer and
Evelyn Sorrell.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin, an authority on international law and
Middle East Affairs, will be the guest speaker, along with Rabbi
Joel S. Goor of Temple Emanu-El.
PLANTATION: Diecke Auditorium will be the meeting place
for a citywide UJA rally. The afternoon program, which will run
from 3 to 5 p.m. will feature children enrolled in Jewish Com-
munity Center activities in an arts and crafts exhibit. The
children will also perform in a musical program.
There will be a showing of the Jewish Federation's new slide
film depicting the range of Federation programs. Akiva Baum,
an Israeli with a law degree from New York University, noted
for her knowledge in Israeli political and social studies, will be
the principal speaker. Harvey Kopelowitz is the rally chairman,
with Shelly Polish and Nate Fisher serving as cochairmen.
INVERRARY: Harold Slater, chairman of Inverrary s UJA
Campaign, announces that a dinner-dance Saturday, March 5, in
the Inverrary Country Club will be a high point of the complex's
1977 Federation UJA campaign. The Inverrary UJA campaign
committee, now in formation, was to hold its first meeting
Thursday, Dec. 23.
CORAL SPRINGS: Presidents of the area's numerous Jewish
organizations met earlier this month to help plan the 1977
Federation / UJA campaign.
Buddy Himber, chairman of the campaign and president of
Temple Beth Orr, presided.
Irving L. Geisser, executive director of the Jewish Federation
and 1977 campaign director, explained the work of the Jewish
Federation and its UJA campaign following a showing of the
Federation's new slide film.
In attendance were Dick Romanoff, cochairman of the Coral
Springs drive and a member of the Federation board of direc-
tors; Arlene Abrams, president of the Womens American ORT
chapter; Gail Delia Bella, president of B'nai B'rith Women;
Nathan Chancey, chairman of the Coral Springs Towers UJA
committee; Marty Feins, president of the B'nai B'rith Lodge;
Frank London, chairman of the Ramblewood East UJA Com-
mittee; Joel Rotman, a representative of the Jewish Feder-
ation's Young Leadership group in Coral Springs; Joan
Silverman, president of the Northwest Broward Synagogue; and
a number of guests from each of the above-mentioned or-
ganizations. All will help publicize and stimulate attendance at
two major forthcoming campaign functions: A Pacesetters
Breakfast on Sunday, Jan. 9, which will have a $250 minimum;
and a Community Breakfast on Sunday, Jan. 30. Both meetings
will be held at Coral Springs Country Club.
Rosen Urges Jews Not
To Give 'Dropouts' Aid
By EDWIN EYTAN
MADRID (JTA) -
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen
of Rumania has urged
world Jewry to stop ex-
tending financial help to
Jews who leave the Soviet
Union with Israeli visas but
go to countries other than
Israel. Rosen stated his po-
sition on the "dropout"
Continued on Page 12





Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 24,1|




Tamarac's Bermuda Club
Holds Campaign Rally
Chanukah marked the first time that Tamarac's Bermuda
Club condominium complex took part in a Federation- UJA
campaign. Its maiden effort took the form of a Chanukah ob-
servance and rally which was held Wednesday night in the
auditorium of the Bermuda Club house.
Here, in a paper written and delivered by Mrs. Isidore
Landsman, is how the Chanukah theme and observance was
described for the more than 600 who turned out for the rally,
which was also in honor of Sol Robinson, president of the
Bermuda Club Management Council, Inc.
"At Chanukah, we celebrate a significant event in Jewish
and human history.
"Chanukah is the story of a small people's courageous
resistance to tyranny. It is also a turning point m man's long
and often bloody struggle to be free.
"Chanukah is the story of the heroic Maccabees, who led the
Jewish people in a fierce, valiant, often desperate and finally
successful struggle to throw off the yoke of the Syrian op-
pressor, Antiochus the Fourth. Outnumbered, far weaker than
the Syrians, the Jews showed that courage, self-sacrifice and an
unwavering devotion to God's Commandments could bring
victory for the weak against the strong, for the few against the
many, and for the righteous in heart and mind against the
merely powerful. When at last the victorious Maccabeans en-
tered the Temple in Jerusalem which the Syrian soldiers had
desecrated it was found after this holy place was cleaned
that there was only a small container of oil sufficient to keep
the Eternal Light the Ner Tamid burning only a single
day. The light burned not one day but eight days. And in that
miracle was expressed the miracle of the deliverance from op-
pression.
"The Chanukah lights are thus a symbol not only of a great
spiritual victory but of a momentous and unforgettable victory
for personal and religious liberty, the first such in recorded
history. Had this not happened, Judaism would have been
destroyed. There might also never have been a Christianity nor a
Mohammedanism the sister religions of Judaism. Chanukah
stands as a lasting inspiration in man's struggle to be free. In
Rock of Ages, we read the following lines 'Children of the
Maccabees, whether free or fettered, wherever you may be
scattered, the time is nearing which will see all men free, tyrants
disappearing.'
"It is in that spirit that we now kindle the Chanukah tapers.
Let this signify our own dedication and rededication to the
ideals of personal and religious freedom."
JDC Completes Operations Study
WECARE News: Blood Drive
New Officers, Projects
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC), a constituent
agency of the national United
Jewish Appeal and a beneficiary
of the funds raised by the UJA
Campaign of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation, has com-
pleted its first formal, in-depth
study of operations and
philosophy in its 62-year history.
According to Jack D. Weiler,
JDC chairman, "The JDC under-
took the first major study in its
history in order to update its
operations to make it as com-
patible as possible with the needs
of the last quarter of the 20th
Century, and to help it meet its
historic objectives in an effective
and efficient manner."
The JDC is a "temporary"
rescue and relief organization
that has assisted millions of Jews
throughout the world.
The report, "Compassion in
Action: A Continuing Task,"
examines and makes recom-
mendations on almost every
aspect of JDC governance,
philosophy, purposes and pro-
grams; its administrative set-up,
staff relations and personnel
practices; its financial resources
and budgetary provisions.
The report was prepared by a
consultant team headed by
Henry L. Zucker, executive vice
president emeritus of the Jewish
Community Federation of Cleve-
land. The analysis was evaluated
by a lay Study Committee under
the chairmanship of Judge
Nochem S. Winnet of
Philadelphia.
Other members of the Study
Committee are: Dr. Martin
Cherkasky, Mrs. Myron S. Falk
Jr., Saul Kagan, Rabbi Joseph H.
Lookstein. Donald M. Robinson,
Howard Rubin, Edward M. M.
Warburg, Marshall M. Weinberg,
Elaine K. Winik, Weiler and
Ralph I. Goldman, ex-officio.
WECARE General Chairman
Rovi Faber has announced that
Dr. Alvin Colin will serve as
chairman and Erwin Franken as
cochairman of the Jewish Feder-
ation's Blood Bank.
The bank will collect blood on
Thursday, Jan. 6 from 2 until 7
p.m. at Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale.
Donors between the ages of 17
and 60 are eligible to give blood.
Persons who have previously
donated blood can give until the
age of 65.
WECARE received a letter and
a donation to the WECARE
Mitzvah Fund in thanks for a
recent blood transfusion
arranged by WECARE.
Marie Parsons has been ap-
pointed WECARE admin-
istrative assistant and Franken
has been named WECARE
coordinator.
The expansion of WECARE
officers has been made necessary
by the growing scope of its ac-
tivities.
Sixty people made gift
packages at the Federation
building to be distributed for
Chanukah. The packages will be
delivered to area nursing homes
by Federation Chaplain Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll and WECARE
volunteers.
Many of the B'nai B'rith
Women of Margate Chapter No.
1524 contributed candy, baked
cookies and helped assemble gifts
for Chanukah to be donated to
institutions, children's schools
and hospitals.
"The beautiful thing is that
when people do good for others,
they perform a mitzvah for them-
selves," said Mildred Tell, WE-
CARE public relations chairman.
WECARE has announced that
the first meeting of the newly
formed organization "Make
Every Day Count" will be held on
Tuesday, Jan. 11 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Salvation Army Head-
quarters.
Families with medical prob-
lems are urged to join to "talk
things out together with others
with similar problems facing
them or their families," the WE-
CARE announcement states.
Summer Storage For
Your Precious Fun. .
Tnonoso
FURS
FUR STORAGE
WAULT ON THE PREMISES
Mem Sryfe fwr$ Cli !- !>>EfrUffci
801 E IAS CXAS AMD. adA^-HOOf?
FT. LAUDERDALE tgA-UUOD
The Consultant Team in-
cluded: Philip Bernstein, exec-
utive vice president of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds; Prof. Arnold
Gurin, dean of the Florence
Heller Graduate School at Bran-
deis University; Robert I. Hiller,
executive vice president of the
Associated Jewish Charities of
Baltimore; James P. Rice, exec-
utive vice president of the Jewish
Federation of Chicago; Dr.
William M. Schmidt, professor
emeritus of the School of Public
Health at Harvard University;
Prof. Hermand D. Stein of Case
Western Reserve University; and
Sidney Z. Vincent, executive
director (emeritus) of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Cleveland.
Sue major policy and program
recommendations are in-
corporated in the report
reflecting the evolution of the
JDC from a simple relief agency
to a multi-service agency
changing as needs dictated.
JDC should now be con-
sidered a permanent agency.
f JDC should develop a long-
term planning capability.
Planning for potential emer-
gencies is an important function
not now adequately implemented
and JDC's "antennas" should be
up at all times to anticipate prob-
able Jewish trouble spots.
JDC should play a major
role in helping strengthen Jewish
community infra-structures
outside the United States.
JDC programs should con-
tinue to be transferred to local
community auspices as quickly
as is consistent with responsible
functioning.
JDC's role in the
development of Jewish pro-
fessional and lay leadership
outside the United States should
F-U-W-74 F-ll-M-7*
be expanded, and global Jewish
leaders should be associated with
its work.
t JDC's professional staff
should be strengthened in order
to carry out both its traditional
and its new and expanded func-
tions with sufficient expertise.
Included in the study are
detailed analyses of current JDC
programs in Israel, Iran,
Rumania, North Africa and
Western Europe, and its relation-
ships with HIAS and ORT.
Among the recommendations:
In Israel, priority should be
given in future planning to com-
pleting the programs undertaken
to develop certain service areas at
a reasonable level of adequacy
(i.e., care of the aged, chronic
illness and handicapped
children); and priority should be
given to manpower programs in
the human services.
In Iran where the Jewish
community has benefited from
the generally improved economy,
the JDC should work with the
existing Jewish communal
leadership to bring about a
gradual transfer of responsibility
for the operation of community
programs to local sponsorship.
In Rumania the JDC main-
tains an extensive program,
mainly for elderly survivors of
the Holocaust, through the
Federation of Jewish com-
munities. Since the Federation is
officially recognized by the
government as a religious com-
munity, it is important to
strengthen the religious-cultural
identity of the Federation and
thereby assure the continuation
of JDC's vital health and welfare
programs in that country.
In North Africa, where there
is little hope for the remaining
Jewish communities detailed
consultations are needed to meet
the changing needs of a dwin-
dling population.
A number of specific recom-
mendations dealt with the
governance of the JDC at both
the volunteer and professional
levels, so that a broader base of
understanding and support could
be developed within the Amerl
ican Jewish community, present
decision-making systems could
be streamlined and simplified anc
younger professionals attrac
into career positions with th
organization.
JDC was created in 1914 U
joint action of the Americ
Jewish Relief Committee,
Central Relief Committee and U
Peoples Relief Committee. ]
original function was limited
assistance to Jews in distress uj
Eastern Europe and Palestine.
Later JDC began a program <_
reconstruction making the aJ
recipients independent of outsid
assistance. With the rise i
Nazism in Europe, the JL
helped Jews leave Germany anl
other countries before the!
occupation by the Nazis. Af
the War, it aided in their
from Europe and the Aral
countries, helping refugees ma
their way to Palestine and, aft
1948, Israel and to countries 1]
the West.
In recent history, the JDC h
aided not only individuals, b
entire communities, helping then1
to develop as Jewish co;
munities and, where possib'l1
assume their own respo
sibilities. The reconstruction 1
Jewish communities in Wester
Europe after World War II, ii
which the JDC played a role,
an illustration of this develop
ment.
The JDC's 62nd Annua
Meeting took place in early I>
cember at the New York Hilto
Hotel in New York City. Mor
than 300 Jewish communit
leaders from the United State
and Canada took part. Th
meeting heard reports on JD
activities in Israel, Iran, Nort
Africa, Western Europe, Easter
Europe and South Americi
Ralph I. Goldman, executive vi$
chairman, reported on budgetar
needs for 1977.
We provide
accomodations
of special
importance to
Jewish families.
We make available considerate,
prompt and economical service in New
York and in all other states.
We arrange burial in Israel
within 24 hours.
We maintain Yahrzeit records for
a family's use if needed.
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip)
584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
Other Hollywood location 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
North Miami Beach, Miami Beach and Miami.
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel, inc./Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
FU-M-M

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Friday, December 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pae3
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By Roz Fleming
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I've bad chance to do some
reading and want to suggest you \
pick up a copy of Moment, a new
magazine for American Jews .. .
there is an article in the Novem-
ber issue (the issue on the stands
now) that is worth the price alone
.. it is called "Wings of the
Dove" by David M. Weiss. The
author is a professor of im-
munology at the Hebrew Uni-
versity Hadassah Medical
Center in Israel and he has
written one of the most moving
tales I can remember reading.
Also read "Travels Through
Jewish America" by Harry
Golden and found it to be a most
interesting account of the Jewish
life in several communities in our
nation. It is written with
Golden's crisp and witty outlook
and you'll enjoy it.
December must be a most
popular wedding month because
we have a lot of couples who are
celebrating their wedding anni-
versaries: Harriet and Alan
Cohen, Lynn and Gerald
Holstein, Laurie and Gerald
Halpern, Trudy and Mort
Luxner, Karen and Harry
Lembeck, Sandy and Howard
Muroff, Susan and Robert
Segaul, Isabel and Warren
Streisand, Susan and Michael
Weinberg. We wish them all con-
tinued happiness.
And Happy Birthday to: Jerry
Blafer, Linda Wachtel, Jodie
Basskhis, Steve Libman, Susan
Segaul, Larry Luxner, Steven
Kramer, Cary Berman, Gail
Winograd, Arthur Gorfsin,
Leona Levey, Elizabeth Lerman,
Joseph Wasserman, Laura
Friedman, Jay Farber, Sanford
Berman, Gabriel Lembeck,
Lawton Dews, Danny Rothfield
and Irv Geisser.
Are you all enjoying Chanu-
kah ? And how are those of you
with small children handling the
"Santa Claus problem"? I wish
you would let us know. My
daughter once asked me why
there can't be a separate holiday
just for Santa Claus, with no
religious attachment, so all
children could enjoy him. That
way Christmas and Chanukah
would each be celebrated on their
own, as completely religious holi-
days, and there would be no
Santa Claus to distort or distract.
Well, it is a problem when our
youngsters are confronted with
Santa everywhere they look, and
it would be very interesting to see
how you handle it because I'm
sure we have each had to confront
the problem in a different way.
To all of you I wish a most
happy Chanukah, may you enjoy
the dreidel, the latkes and the
beauty of the burning candles.
Day School Receives $1,500
For Building, Scholarship
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School recently
received a contribution of $1,500
toward the Building and Scholar-
ship Fund from the Hallmark
Rental Apartments in Holly-
wood.
Members of the Hallmark
Religious Committee recently
revisited the partially con-
structed Hebrew Day School and
made their presentation on behalf
of the 26-member committee and
the Hallmark Apartments owned
by Harry Gampel.
The Religious Committee was
founded three years ago by the
six people that visited the Hillel
Day School: Sam Fischer, chair-
man of the board of the Religious
Committee; Mrs. Irving Fein-
sand, secretary and chairman of
Philanthropy; Charles Gendter,
chairman of the Ritual Com-
mittee; Irwin Gewirtz, cochair-
man of the Ritual Committee;
Dora Fischer and Irving Fein-
sand, members of the Philan-
thropy Committee.
These six members do field
work in research of worthy
organizations deserving and in
need of financial support, and
have donated thousands of
dollars and an ambulance to
Israel over the past three years.
High Holiday services are held
by apartment residents in a room
donated by Gampel. All monies
raised go toward the fund for
worthy organizations.
The Samuel Scheck School is
now completing its cafetorium
which will seat 1,000 people
auditorium-style and will serve
500 children hot kosher lunches
'daily. The separate dairy and
meat kitchens will enable the
school and community to hold
social events and meetings.
Completion of the third and
fourth buildings is expected by
next year and will have ad-
ditional classrooms, executive
offices, physical education of-
fices, learning centers and science
labs.
Dedication ceremonies for the
new school will take place in
January.
Hadassah Groups To
Sponsor HMO Benefit
Kadimah Chapter and Scopus
Chapter of Hadassah are jointly
sponsoring a luncheon and
fashion show at the Reef
Restaurant on Jan. 24.
All proceeds will benefit
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Council Holds
First Meet
Dr. Alan Marcovitz of Boca
Raton, newly elected chairman of
the South Florida Presidents
Council of the Southeast Region
United Synagogue of America,
announced that the first meeting
of the Presidents Council was
held this month hi North Miami
The council is a vehicle for the
presidents of affiliated Con-
servative congregations and key
officers of the synagogues to
meet periodically to discuss
matters of mutual concern. The
council meets three times during
the year at which time subjects of
interest to the congregations in
the South Florida area are
discussed.
Herb Lelchuk, newly elected
vice president of the region, an-
nounced that the subject matter
for this session dealt with
membership involvement.
Several congregational
presidents were asked to present
programs, ideas, and activities
which they have utilized in the
last several years to increase the
congregational membership, to
improve the quality of service to
membership, as well as to
develop new leadership for the
congregation. They were to
present both those programs
which succeeded as well as those
which did not.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the Southeast
Region, stated that other items
on the agenda dealt with a
Cantors Concert in March, and
other similar programs.
Ray us Hadassah
Announces Events
Tuesday, Dec. 28, the Rayus
Group of Hadassah will hold its
meeting at the Tamarac Jewish
Center at 12:30 p.m. under the
leadership of Anna Silman,
president.
The program, arranged by
Florence Krantz, vice president
of the program, is a musical skit
"Family Affair."
The first "Inner Circle" will
take place in the afternoon.
Proceeds go to Hadassah Medical
Organization (HMO).
The Delta Players performance
in "The Jewish Mikado" will be
shown on Sunday, Jan. 9, and
March 20 at the Fort Lauderdale
High School in conjunction with
the Herzl Group of Hadassah.
Local Woman Named to'Who's Who'
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Henrietta Klein SeUner, wife of
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of Women.
Day School
Students
Decorate Matt
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School of North
Miami Beach, which services
North Dade and South Broward
Jewish communities, will
decorate the Hollywood Sears
Mall in preparation for the Cha-
nukah holiday.
Students from all grades of the
Hillel School, along with their
Art teacher, Jul Gross, con-
structed a large Menorah, 12-feet
long by 10-feet high which has
been on display since Dec. 16.
The Story of Chanukah is
depicted in three-dimensional art
work using papier mache and
clay. Scenes from the Wailing
Wall, along with a relief of the
State of Israel, are included.
The students made dreidels
(spinning tops with Hebrew
letters) in all sizes and pro-
portions for a dreidel contest con-
ducted by Hillel's art department
which will also be displayed.
Mrs. SsOnar, of Tamarac, was
the first president of Blyma
Group of Margate of the North
Broward Chapter of Hadaaaah.
Subsequently she became vice
president of membership of the
North Broward Chapter and
currently is vice president of
membership of the recently
formed West Broward Chapter
encompassing Coral Springs,
Margate and Tamarac.
She also serves as
parliamentarian and by-laws
chairman of the Women's Guild
of the Tamarac Symphonic Pops
Orchestra Association, Inc.
She served on the board of the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews, on the
executive council of Girl Scouts
of America and as s chairwoman
of the United Jewish Appeal in
North Westchester, N.Y.
Honors include Hadassah
Women of the Year and United
Jewish Appeal Key Women
(twice).
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 24,1976
*
Freedom of Religion
The eighth candle of Chanukah is still with us, and we
continue to savor the meaning of the holiday as a festival
of religious freedom.
But the great Maccabee victory is not just an event in
the ancient history of the Jews. It continues to have
meaning for us even today a fact that is universal to all
the observances in the Jewish calendar.
In our letters to the editor column in this week's issue,
is a complaint offered by a young Broward County public
school student, who charges that he is "sick of religion
being forced on the students in the school through
religious plays, band performances, chorus performances,
and soon."
Bk-avo.
Separation of church and state is a cardinal American
principle. Time was when only Christmas concerned the
Jewish community because it was the celebration of
Christmas in the public school system that frequently
required of our children that they participate in religious
programs not consonant with our religious convictions.
But over the years, Chanukah has come into a
"religious balance" in the school system with Christmas.
Now both are celebrated certainly to the detriment of
the ultimate spiritual meaning of Chanukah.
Two sins do not make one mitzvah.
Neither belongs in the school. Both for the sake of
Jewish and Christian students, they belong in the home
and in the appropriate place of worship.
Blumenthal's Religion
President-Elect Carter's naming of Michael Blumenthal
as his Secretary of the Treasury poses a special problem
for the Jewish community.
Is Blumenthal Jewish?
Of course, it doesn't matter. Or shouldn't. But, of
course, it does.
And so goes the speculation.
Blumenthal was born Jewish, but we are meant to
understand that the Blumenthal family in the Nazi era
was "completely secularized and non-religious."
Also, we are meant to understand, these days "Jewish
activities are not in the center of his preoccupations." In
fact, other sources report that he is a "baptized
Presbyterian."
Whatever he is, Michael Blumenthal will be our new
Secretary of the Treasury. Like the current Secretary of
the Treasury, William Simon, and our former Secretary of
Defense, James Schlesinger, Blumenthal has opted out of
Judaism.
There are many such distinguished former Jews
Felix Mendelssohn, Gustav Mahler, to name just a few. In
a free society, that is their prerogative. Only in Hitler
Germany did such prerogatives not exist.
Which brings us to Blumenthal's beginnings. And why,
whether or not he is Jewish, will always matter, and to all
of us.
THEJewisH Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 206 126 S Federal Hwy Danla. Fla 33004
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373 4B11S
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1 373- ISO.
MIAMI ADDRESS P.O. Box 01-2*73. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
SKI.MA \l THOMI'SOIS
.\ssi>l;inl In Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danirt Fia
All P.O. 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P O Box 01-2973. Miami. Fla 33101
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English- Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearMOO. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Friday, December 1976
Volume 5
3 TEVETH 5737
Number 26
Season's Q/teettogs
Sunset Shell
Service
3000 Johnson St.
Hollywood 33021
981-7271
Sunrise BB Slates January Program
Sunrise Chapter B'nai B'rith
Women No. 1527 wfll hold its
next meeting on Jan. 6 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at 12:30
p.m.
The guest speaker will be
Oscar Goldstein, member of the
New York Regional Board of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, whose topic will be "Sur-
vival of the Jewish Community in
the Seventies and Eighties."
Bus transportation can be
arranged by contacting Lillian
Meltzer.
Members and guests are in-
vited. Refreshments will be
served.
Herzl Haassah Sets Meeting Date
The Herzl Group of Hadassah
of West Broward will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
Jan. 12 at 1 p.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
This meeting, which is the first
of the New Year, will feature a
program by Berte Resnikoll.
chapter chairman of Jewish
Education. She will review the
book "To Jerusalem and Back"
by Saul Bellow.
Tickets are still available for
the Jan. 9 showing of the
"Mikado" in Yiddish, which will
be held at Fort Lauderdale High
School. Lillian Pace is in charge
of tickets.
W
m

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Friday, December 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Holiday Program Set By Women's League
The Women's League for
Israel Margate Chapter, will
hold its monthly meeting at
Congregation Beth Hillel,
Margate, on Tuesday, Dec. 28 at
12:30 p.m.
A holiday program of song and
dance, provided by Ethel Binder
and Berte Resnikoff, will be the
highlight of the meeting.
Temple Emonu-El Plans College Service
visiting guests.
Rabbi Joel S. Goor and Cantor
Jerome Klement will be joined by
college students in conducting
the service and the dialogue
sermon.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
services.
---------------------------------GRANDPARENTS
Are you worried about where to take your grandchildren
over vacation? Your problems are solved! See JCC page
for ideas.
Sabbath Eve Services on
Friday night, Dec. 24, will feature
a College Homecoming Service at
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
dale, starting at 8:15 p.m.
All colleage-age students are
invited to attend and bring
First Woman Named
BERKELEY, Calif. Mel Wacks, numismatic consultant to the
Magnes Museum, The Jewish Museum of the West, has announced
the selection of the first woman to the Jewish-American Hall of Fame.
She is Henrietta Szold.
As for the past eight years, a limited edition art medal is being
issued to honor Miss Szold.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll, Jewish Federation of Fort Lauderdale's chaplain, conducts the children of
the Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale in an entertainment program for the area residents'
nursing homes. The children visited both the Center for Living and Colonial Palms Nursing
Homes. The program is carried out through the cooperation of Federation's WECARE program.
PLO Meets
Senators
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The "Voice of Palestine Radio"
said that a representative of the
\ Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization, Basel Akl, met in Cairo
with three visiting U.S. Senators
in order to further the PLO's
"political and diplomatic" ac-
tivity.
The Senators were identified in
reports from Cairo as Robert
Griffin (R., Mich.), the possible
new Senate Minority Leader;
John Glenn (D., Ohio) and Paul
Laxalt (R., Nev.). The meeting
took place at the Cairo Hilton
Hotel.
ONE REPORT said it lasted
two hours, but another said one
hour. Akl was described as the
London representative of the
PLO.
The "Voice of Palestine"
quoted him as saying that the
meeting "is part of the political
and diplomatic move which has
been undertaken by the PLO"
and that it covered "Palestinian
demands as approved by the
United Nations."
ThyMsl&e
EXQUISITE FASHIONS
Sorry
I forgot to wish all
of you a Happy
Chanukah. Hope it
was wonderful
for you.
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Vi cup Bright Day
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Take one skinned chicken, swash
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Bake in preheated oven
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% cup Bright Day, 2 tablespoons vinegar
1 teaspoon salt, 2 cups shredded green cabbage
2 cups shredded red cabbage, Vi cup grated carrot
V* cup minced onion
Blend Bright Day, vinegar and salt. In large bowl combine
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toss well Chill before serving. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
Cutting cholesterol out of your diet also meant
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there's a cholesterol-free dressing. Bright Day.
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1 tablespoon lemon juice
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1 pint ripe strawberries,
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Combine Bright Day, yogurt,
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y attempt lo redeem thrs coupon
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 24,19761
Lauderdale Oaks to Honor Fain
Julius Sackman proudly displays the Israel Solidarity Award
conferred upon him recently at the Hawiian Gardens VI Night
in Israel sponsored by the Israel Bonds committee of the con-
dominium. With him is Mrs. Sackman.
Bar Mitzvah
PETER H. TEPFER
The Bar Mitzvah of Peter H.
Tepfer, son of Ann and Martin
Tepfer, will be celebrated on Dec.
25 at 9 a.m. at Temple Beth
Torah in Tamarac.
Peter is an Honor Roll student
at Coral Springs Middle School.
STEVEN SPECTOR
Steven Spector, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Spector of Margate,
will be called to the Torah on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Dec. 25 at the Margate
Jewish Center.
Cantor Max Gallub, the cele-
brant's teacher, will conduct the
services.
The family will sponsor a
kiddush in honor of the occasion.
We do business
the right way.
.CE<
THE PUCE
POtTHE
WHILE f
TENNIS PAMIYi
MCKETS, SHOES
OsthisiFsf
JUNIORS
GIRLS And BOYS
LADIES
SIZES 4 thru 20
X Smailto X Lar*
MEN
SIZES 21 thru 46
TENNIS JEWELRY <
AND &"
ALL TYPES Of
GIFTS
Sylvia Fain, communal leader
at Lauderdale Oaks, will be
honored at a Night in Israel on
Tuesday, Dec 28 at 8 p.m.,
sponsored by the Lauderdale
Oaks Israel Bonds Committee.
The event will be held in the
Recreation Hall.
Sam Bierman is chairman of
the Lauderdale Oaks Israel
Bonds Committee.
Highlighting the program will
be a report on Israel by Henry
Levy, authority on the Middle
East, who played a key role in the
rescue and rehabilitation of
Jewish survivors in Europe after
World War II.
Levy was a member of the first
group of representatives of the
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee to enter
areas formerly occupied by the
Nazis. After aiding occupants of
Displaced Persons camps, he
Families Gather For
Temple Dinner
Over 100 families participated
in the first of a series of Sabbath
Eve Dinners at Temple Sholom
in Pompano Beach.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer, who con-
ducted the Chanukah Sabbath
Dinner with the blessing of the
Chanukah and Sabbath Lights,
Chanukah songs and Tmirot,
also conducted the regular Sab-
bath Eve Service.
"These dinners," explained
Rabbi Skop, "bring the Sabbath
spirit to members and friends
who do not usually have the
Sabbath Eve atmosphere in their
modem homes, and enable the
families to chant the Kiddush
together and enjoy the Sabbath
chants which follow the Sabbath
Kosher Dinner."
On Thursday, Jan. 6 at the
Temple Social Hall, the Men's
Club of the Congregation will
sponsor an Open Forum
following a presentation by
Rabbi Skop entitled "Sex and the
Jewish Tradition."

A
l^fc 4
FAIN LEVY
became the JDC's director in
several Central European
countries.
Armon Hadassah To
Hear Attorney Spet
The Armon Group of Ha
dassah, Fort Lauderdale,
hold its monthly meeting
Monday, Jan. 3 at 12:30 p.m. atl
Castle Recreation Center.
Murray Paloger, a retired at-
torney, will talk about "The
Florida Probate Code" which will
be followed by a question and
answer period.
Paloger teaches "Law for the1.
Laymen" at various schools
the Fort Lauderdale area.
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MAY THE SHINING LIGHT OF PEACE
AND ALL GOOD THINGS BE WITH
YOU AND YOURS THIS CHANUKAH
AND ALL THROUGH THE YEAR.
pfdan marsh
I


Friday, December 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Women's Division Worker Training officers of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Women's Division at a
recent training meeting are (left to right) Rebecca Hodes,
general campaign chairman; Marilyn Smith, past president of
the Miami Federation's Women's Division and guest trainer;
Marilyn Gould, vice chairman of campaign; and Phyllis
Chudnow, vice president of education. Over 100 women from
the major campaign areas attended the meeting and heard Mrs.
Smith describe the techniques required for a successful cam-
paign.
11 *M:K I Mi...'

Discussing the major points mentioned about effective cam-
paigning are workers (left to right) Lois Polish, Judy Soffer,
Rebecca Hodes, Marilyn Gould, Ruth Pine, and Miriam
Klaimitz. In the background is Barry Axler, assistant director
of the Jewish Federation.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 24,1976



Hy Appel (second from right), honored at the Hawaiian
Gardens Phase VII Night in Israel, receives the con-
gratulations of Mrs. Appel (second from left) and Phil Lein-
weber (left), chairman of the event, and Mrs. Leinweber. Appel
was the recipient of the Israel Solidarity Award at the annual
event held on behalf of State of Israel Bonds under the auspices
of the Men's Club of Hawaiian Gardens VII, of which Lein-
weber is president.
Day School Students Sing in Lakes Mall
rhe children of the Hebrew) religious, Israeli and Chanukah
Day School of Fort Lauderdale
sang Chanukah songs in the
Lakes Mall on Sunday, Dec 12.
They presented a medley of
songs. They were led by one of
their teachers, Mrs. Tikvah
Silverman, who accompanied
them on the guitar.
Margate Center
Sets Installation
At Country Club
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club and Sisterhood will
hold an officer installation cere-
mony at Crystal Lake Country
Club in Pompano on Sunday
evening, Jan. 16 at 5:30.
A full course Kosher dinner is
planned and the Roger Kahn Or-
chestra will provide dancing
music.
Reservation deadline is Jan. 8
and those attending may arrange
tables of ten.
The Installation Committee
members are Chairman Sam
Glickman, Cochairman Kappy
Kaplow, Herman Katz, Lou
Auerbach, Elsie Risch and Hazel
Falk.
Season's Greetings
Tamarac Hardware
7405 NW 57th St.,Tamarac 33319
722-1130
Seasons Qiteetings
Luv'n Oven
Specializing in
Pizza & Pasta. .
Eat in or Take Out
7515 NW 57th St.,Tamarac 33319
722-0700
Season's Q*eetags to
ike ^ewisfc Communtfy
Seasons Q/ieetings
Craftman Natural Stone Inc.
566 NE 42nd Court
Oakland Park 33334
565-9951.
Season's Q/teettngs
Taylor's | Air
Conditioning
Inc.
Specializing in
Installation and Service
313 South H' Street
Lake Worth 38460 588-6556 J
William D. Adeimy Inc.
1201 Omar Road
West Palm Beach, Florida 33405
Telephone 832-6305
Season's greetings
Jim's
Standard
Service
Expert Automotive Work. .Tires and Batteries
101 North Federal Hwy.,Boynton Beach 33435
732-3333
Season's Q/teetings
BLOOD'S
HAMMOCK
GROVES
Citrus Fruits. .
Oranges. .Grapefruits
P.O. Box 2106
4549 Linton Blvd.
Delray Beach 33444
278-2818
SWoyay Q*eetigs
Coral Ridge laser
2131 E. Oakland Park Blvd. 564-0548
Seasons Q/teetings
Ro Tony's Italian
American
Restaurant
Specializing In Catering and
Take Out Orders
2775 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale 33308
564-9205
2SSP


Friday, December 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater_Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
i
Bright Day, A Boon to Dieters
Check any calorie chart or any thoughtful diet, and you'll find
mayonnaise and salad dressings turn up as "no-no's". or only to be
used in very, very limited quantities. The true mayo lover can go into
moderate shock from the taste of any of the prepared diet -type
dressings on the market today.
Well, take heart while you think thin because Bright Day
Dressing is a new low calorie, low fat, cholesterol-free dressing that
tastes good and can be used with slight indulgence without com-
mitting caloric suicide.
Not a substitute or chemistry set in disguise, Bright Day is made
with the same ingredients normally found in mayonnaise and salad
dressings but with less oil, so it has less fat and fewer calories.
The cholesterol-conscious of every age get an extra bonus because
Bright Day doesn't contain any egg yolk one of the highest sources
of cholesterol.
Bright Day Dressing is made with nutritious ingredients, so you
can put it on all of the things you normally put mayonnaise without
penalizing your taste buds. In fact, recipes have been created and
tested in the Bright Day kitchens that show Bright Day can do
everything and even more than your regular mayonnaise or
salad dressing.
The kosher recipes appearing here prove this point deliciously!
S.T.
SKINNY DIP
Vi cup Bright Day

cup cottage cheese
' a cup chopped radishes
1 tablespoon dried chives
2 teaspoons vinegar
1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce
3/4 teaspoon seasoned salt
Combine ingredients and chill before serving. Surround with
assorted raw vegetables such as cherry tomatoes, cucumber, carrots,
cauliflowerettes, mushrooms, zucchini, etc. Makes about IV* cups.
Sure to please, too, is this wonderfully flavorful tuna dish, also
featuring Bright Day Dressing.
BRIGHT DAY TUNA
'/
1
1
2
1
cup Bright Day
tablespoon pickle relish
tablespoon chopped celery
teaspoons minced onion
teaspoon lemon juice
teaspoon salt
teaspoon garlic powder
can (7 ounces) water-pack tuna
Combine Bright Day, pickle relish, celery, onion, and seasonings.
Mix with tuna. Use for sandwiches and salads.

1
And for the chicken maven, we suggest this "company-good"
chicken recipe using kosher and parve Bright Day Dressing.
CRISPY OVEN-FRIED CHIECKEN
1 kosher frying chicken (2 Vi pounds} skinned,
cut into 8 pieces
salt and pepper
'/ cup Bright Day
2/3 cup dry bread crumbs
Wash chicken and dry well; sprinkle with salt and pepper. Spread
Bright Day evenly on chicken (about 1 tablespoon on each piece), then
coat thoroughly with bread crumbs. Place chicken on foil-lined shallow
baking pan. Bake in preheated oven 450 degrees for 30 to 35 minutes,
until crust is golden brown. Makes 4 servings.
POTTERY O RELIGIOUS ARTICLES O STITCHERY
fTlflSADA
ART ft GIFT GALLERY
ISRAELI IMPORTS
The Shops at Oriole Estates
o 4202 North State Road 7 (441)
3 Lauderdale Lakes, Florida
coffee & a nosh
complimentary
ART & GIFTS O ea^HNIS tX JEWFLRY 6 BOOKS

Z
o
<
u
tc
:o
a-
Young At Heart Party
The Young at Heart of Temple
Beth Israel held a Chanukah
party at the temple this week.
Traditional refreshments were
served. There was also a program
of entertainment.
Workmen's Circle
Plans Next Meet
The Jan. 5 meeting of Branch
No. 1046 of the Workmen's Circle
will be held at the Roark Recre-
ation Center in Sunrise.
Eva Sher will discuss the book
"Adventures of Farmer Gold-
stein" following the regular busi-
ness meeting.
Kappy Kaplow (second from left) was the recipient of the Israel
Solidarity Award at the recent Oriole Gardens Phase I Night in
Israel for Israel Bonds. Joining in the presentation ceremony
were (from left) Sam Feldberg, cochairman; Kaplow; Joseph L.
Jedel, president of the Oriole Gardens Condominium
Association; and Dave Berger, chairman of the event.
Don't be fooled...
Is it the genuine
EMPIRE, or just
a substitute?
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
SB***
Take a close look
at the next fresh
Kosher chicken
you buy and look
for this red, white
and blue metal \ WHU
identification wing tag
to certify you are getting
a genuine Empire Kosher product.
Kosher poultry should have a TAG
that certifies it is Kosher.
If it does not, you have a right
to question the product.
&,
fr
^
/
In fresh (or frozen) pouliry,
get unsurpassed QUALITY
with delicious,wholesome. .
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
The Most Trusted Name
in Kosher Poultry
At Better Quality Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys
For store information, olease call Distributor:
MENDELSON'S, INC. 672-5800


I *
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 24,1976)
North Broward Rabbis Israel Draft Resolution Defended
Establish Association
The rabbit of all synagogues in
Worth Broward have established
Ji Rabbinical Association.
Rabbi Joel S. Goor of Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Fort
lauderdale was elected as chair-
man; Rabbi Philip Labowitz of
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise
was named vice chairman and
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of the Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation was
named secretary. The rabbis
represent congregations from
Fort Lauderdale to Boca Raton.
At a meeting held earlier thir
month, priorities for strength
ening Jewish life in North Brow
ard County were established.
The first priority will be raising
the level of Jewish education.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll, director of
Education for the Jewish Feder-
ation, presented a paper that is
now being considered by the
rabbis. At the January meeting,
standards will be agreed upon
and circulated throughout the
community.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon has
vigorously defended the draft
resolution Israel introduced to
the UN General Assembly calling
for resumption of the Geneva
conference "without delay" with
the participation of Israel,
Egypt, Jordan, Syria and the two
cochairmen, the U.S. and the
USSR.
But he confirmed what other
sources said here earlier that
Israel would withdraw the reso-
lution if amendments distorting
its intent were brought to a vote.
SUCH resolutions were intro-
duced by India, Sri Lanka and
Yugoslavia and similar ones may
be submitted by other countries.
Allon made his statement on a
radio interview as controversy
mounted here over the strategic
value of Israel's surprise
initiative. Its condemnation by
the Likud opposition was ex-
pected.
But the sharpest criticism was
expressed by Israel's former Am-
bassador to the UN, Yosef
Tekoah, now president of Ben
Gurion University in Beersheba.
TEKOAH contended that by
initiating the proposal, Israel
abandoned a bask principle
that the General Assembly,
which has consistently adopted
anti-Israel resolutions in recent
years, was not an acceptable
international forum for such a
move. But now Israel has given it
a "kosher" certificate, he said.
"It is a fact that we are still in.
There is no rule that says that by
rejecting anti-Israel resolution?.
in the General Assembly we boy*
cott the organization and once we
initiate a proposal we abolish the
boycott."

*
Seasons Q/teetings
Tu-Tu
Restaurant
Specializing la Home Cooked
meals. .Lwncheon. .Cocktaili
25 South J' Street, Lake Worth 33460|
588-5019
Season's Q/teettogs
tinker
Materials Corp,
3080 Sheridan Street
Hollywood 33021 987-0202
Mr. Olin Taylor extends bast
wishes for a peaceful and
Season's Qfteettogs
Mr. Ds
Around the Clock
Wrecker Service. .Paint
& Body Work on all cars
520 West Industrial Ave.
Boynton Beach 33435 278-2651
Season's Q/teetdigs
ZIP PRINT INCs
3030 South Dixie Hwy.,West Palm Beach 33405 832-1787
*
Warren Air Conditioning
Serving Commercial and Residential Projects
1842-7th Avenue North, Lake Worth 33460 582-0551
i

*i



Friday, December 24,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
m
PipU
Jewish Community Center
BILL GOLDSTEIN, Plrector GLORIA K ATI, Id if or HARRIET PIRIR, Coed/to*
2999 M.W. 33rd Avenue, Port Lauderdale Phone: 484-8200
JCC Offers Field Trips
The JCC will offer three field
trips during the Winter vacation
to children in Kindergarten
through the fifth grades.
On Monday, Dec. 27 from 9
a.m. until 3:30 p.m., the activ-
ities will include ice skating at
Polar Palace and outdoor activ-
ities at T-Y Park.
On Tuesday, Dec. 28 from 9
a.m. until 4 p.m., the group will
visit the science museum and zoo
in West Palm Beach.
On Wednesday, Dec. 29 from 9
a.m. until 3 p.m., the group will
be in Holiday Park for outdoor
games, Israeli singing and a
kosher barbeque lunch. The
group will attend the Children's
Theatre performance of "Hans
Christian Andersen" in the af-
ternoon.
Bag lunches should be brought
for the Monday and Tuesday ex-
cursions. The JCC office is
charged with taking reservations.
Advanced Hebrew
Class Now Forming
The JCC, in cooperation with
Merkaz Torah School, will begin
an advanced Hebrew speaking
course at the center.
The class will be held in the
evening. Anyone interested can
contact Helen at the office and a
meeting night will be chosen.
Theatre Will Present 'Hans
Christian Andersen'
42 Attend College Reception at JCC
Forty-two college students
attended the JCC College Recep-
tion and Homecoming earlier this
mouth.
Students from New York,
Pennsylvania, Chicago and
Atlanta were represented.
The JCC, besides providing a
meeting place, also presented
musical entertainment.
The next get-together will be
Sunday. Dec. 26 at 8:30 p.m. at
the JCC. A larger turnout is
expected because most students
will be in the area for mid-year
vacation.
PLEASE HELP US!
JCC needs an adding
machine, a typewriter, card
tables, barbells, dumbbells,
and exercise equipment.
If you have any of these
items in usable condition and
would like to donate them to
the JCC. please call Helen at
the office.
The World of Hans Christian
Andersen" will be presented
Wednesday. Dec. 29, at 1 p.m. at
the Fort Lauderdale High School
Auditorium.
This marks the first time that
the Merry-Go-Round Playhouse
Children's Theatre has brought
its production from Coral Gables
to Fort Lauderdale.
Ivan Kivitt has adapted the
plays from Andersen's four
fairytales: "The Ugly Duckling."
,"Rock Soup." "The Swineherd"
and "The Red Shoes."
Kivitt also directs the play,
which runs for 1 hour and 40
minutes.
The play, with live musk, also
stars Danny Mason as Andersen,
along with Juanita Green. Andy
Fielder and Mark Powell
"The World of Hans Christian
Andersen" has been playing for
15 weeks at the Merry-Go-Round
Playhouse.
IHF to Salute Israeli Veterans
The men and women who have
served as the defenders of Israel
will be honored this month by the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF) at its second annual Salute
to Israel Veterans Day at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood
Monday, Dec. 27, at noon.
Announcement was made by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, chairman
of the IHF South Broward
Council and spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom, who said
that Dov Shefi, counselor to
Israel's delegation at the United
Nations General Assembly,
would represent his government
at the salute to the heroism of the
Israel Defense Forces.
Also appearing will be
Shoshana Ron, Israeli singer,
who served two years in the
Israeli Army after settling in
Israel from Russia in 1949.
Religious Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
SHEFI
RON
EMANU-EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Irving
Axelrod, president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer (52).
SYNA
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
GOGUE,7473NW4thSt.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renier (49).
Shefi, who as a colonel
following the Yom Kippur War
was associate coordinator for
government operations in the ad-
ministered territories, is a
graduate of the Hebrew Uni-
versity with a Master of Laws
degree. He also studied inter-
national law in The Hague.
In 1967, Shefi was chief legal
advisor of the West Bank Com-
mand, and represented Israel at
the twenty-first international
conference of the Red Cross in
Istanbul in 1969. He later served
as acting Military Advocate
(bituariee
WITTENSTEIN
ANSEL A.. 66. of Davle, on Dec. 18. He
was the owner of Anael Insurance
Agency, past state president of B'nal
BYlth. member of the Davle Kiwanls
Club. Hollywood Club No. 190 F ft AM,
Hollywood Shrine Club, Mahl Shrine
Temple, Committee of 100 at the Brow-
ard Industrial Board, Broward MfgU
Association, Democratic Executive
Committee, Hollywood Lodge No. 1732
BPOE, president of the United Horse-
men of Florida and chairman of the
Broward Showcase. Mr. Wlttensteln
was a veteran of World War II and
Korea, retired Air Force Captain. He Is
survived by hU wife, Ida; two sons,
Lawrence and Paul of Davle; a brother,
Sheldon; mother, Mrs. Sol Wlttensteln
of Orlando and a sister, Mrs. Norma
Rlfkln of New Haven, Conn. Services
held Dec. 16.
General of the Israel Defense
Forces.
Miss Ron has won numerous
awards in talent competitions.
In the United States, she has
appeared at leading hotels and
clubs, and performed for many
Jewish organizations. Miss Ron
sings in seven languages,
Hebrew, Yiddish. English,
Russian, Portuguese, Spanish
and Italian, and speaks the first
four fluently.
The salute to Israel's veterans
is dedicated to local contributors
to the Histadrut Annuity Trust,
which helps finance the Hista-
drut Mortgage Fund in Israel,
providing home loans for young
couples and demobilized soldiers.
Tickets are available through
the Histadrut Foundation office
in Hallandale. Brunch will be
served.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz (left), spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Israel of Fort Lauderdale. confers the Israel Koah Award upon
Cantor Maurice A. Neu at the recent Israel Dinner of State
sponsored by the congregation on behalf of Israel Bonds.
Participating in the presentation is Mrs. Neu.
STARofOWID
al garoeiis
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantors
Syd Golembe and Charles Perlman.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:18
Y'3TEVETH-5737 ^f
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. Riverside Drive.
Reform. Rabbi Max J. Welti (44).
NORTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
GOGUE. 8041 W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen
tury Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Be rent (62).
IEVITT
memorial chapel*
1*21 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-M97
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
U3MW.WxlHwy.
North Miami, Fla.
?4M31I
in&mDn
The official cemetery of:
Delray Hebrew Congregation
Tamarac Jewish Center
Margate Jewish Center
Free Sons of Israel, Fort Lauderdale Lodge
Knights of Pythias, Fort Lauderdale Lodge
Knights of Pythias, Quad City Lodge
Knights of Pythias, Boynton-Delray Lodge
7701 Bailey Road.Tamarac, Florida <305)72l-4U2
Rabbi Milton Gross, Administrator, Residence 7*1-9218


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 24,1976
Rosen Urges Jews STot to Aid Dropouts
** & ... m___ __m .. i _1___-J___o C -.niwn ronrAWntntivM of t.hP J
Continued from Page 1
issue at the closing session
of the World Jewish Con-
gress European Executive
meeting here.
He also appealed to the
WJC to implement the
recent decision of its gov-
erning board in Geneva to
authorize "exploratory
talks" with the official
Jewish community in
Moscow.
ROSEN DECRIED the drop-
outs who. he claimed, were en-
dangering the future of Jewish
emigration from the USSR.
He said it has taken world
Jewry long enough to convince
the Soviet authorities that
Jewish emigration "is not a
political scheme to take Jews out
of the Socialist camp into the
Western world but a deep desire
by Jews to live in a Jewish State.
The dropouts belie this claim," he
said.
On the issue of Moscow Jews,
Rosen appeared to differ with ob-
servers attending the WJC Exec-
utive meeting from East Ger-
many, Poland, Czechoslovakia,
and Hungary. The had appealed
to the other participants not to
take any action that might
jeopardize future collaboration
between the East European
Jewish community and the WJC.
ROSEN SAID the WJC
should not abandon 3.5 million
Jews in the USSR without ex-
ploring all possibilities for a dia-
logue with them. He urged that
WJC president Dr. Nahum Gold-
matin proceed with his efforts to
make contact with the Moscow
Jewish leaders as authorized at
Geneva. *
WJC sources said today that
Goldmann has invited Moscow
Jewish community leaders to
meet with him in Paris. They said
no reply has been received yet
but indications are that the
meeting will take place.
The WJC plans to follow this
preliminary exploratory meeting
with the dispatch of a small fact-
finding mission to the Soviet
Union to attempt to meet with
representatives of the Jewish
community in Moscow, Lenin-
grad, Kiev and Odessa. The
sources said that the WJC Exec-
utive would study the results of
this mission to determine
whether there is a chance to
establish fruitful contacts with
Soviet Jewish representatives.
GOLDMANN, who left
Madrid, said in Paris that cancel-
lation of the audience with King
Juan Carlos I was not likely to
slow down progress toward the
establishment of diplomatic
relations between Spain and
Israel. "Relations could begin at
any time after the Spanish elec-
tions and referendum next year,"
Goldmann said.
He had expected to head a
delegation of WJC leaders to the
Royal Palace in Madrid re-
cently to be received by the
King. But the WJC Executive
announced last night that it had
withdrawn its request for the
audience after it became apparent
that the Spanish government
would cancel it as a result of Arab
pressure.
GOLDMANN explained that
"Libyan Premier Abdel Salam
Jelloud was visiting Spain and
the Arab embassies put pressure
on the Spanish government to
get the audience with the King
canceled."
But, Goldmann added, despite
this setback, the WJC Executive
meeting in Madrid represented
an historic "milestone" inasmuch
as it was the first international
Jewish gathering to be held in
Spain since the Inquisition and
expulsion of Jews in 1492.

Season's Qfteetinas
1213-12th Ave. So.
Lake Worth 33460
585-0345
Season's Q/teettngs
Boca Sewing Center
Approved Singer Dealer.
Sales and Service
2401 North Federal Hwy.
Boca Raton 33431 391-0096
Season's Q/teetings
Tom's Tire Center
3079 NW 28th St.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
485-3177
#
Harbeke Plumbing Company
4460 Carver Street, Lake Worth 33461 965-2184

1


Full Text




1977
JAN


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