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:
AA00014312:00074

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OFGi
I ALE
Volume 6 Number 1
I Friday, January 7,1977,;
f FradK.Shochtt Friday, Jn. 7, lfT
Price 25 cents
To be Honored at Campaign Dinner
Alvin Gross Named Federation 'Man of the Year'
Alvin S. Gross, former
Federation president and UJA
general chairman who is a co-
chairman of this year's United
Jewish Appeal campaign, has
been named the Jewish Feder-
B
S
B
::
:-W::*:*:*W^
UJA Campaign Progress
INVERRARY: The 1977 campaign drew its first breath late
Thursday, Dec. 23 with the meeting of a 10-member planning
committee under the chairmanship of Harold Slater.
Slater, who is chairman of Inverrary's over-all campaign,
announced that the drive's high point will be a UJA dinner-
dance Saturday, March 5, at the Inverrary Country Club.
Dr. Vincent Spadula, one of Inverrary's leading citizens, was
named the dinner's guest of honor.
The dinner will also come as a tribute to the late Casey
Greene, who was regarded by many as Inverrary's Ambassador
to the UJA. It was Greene and his wife Sylvia who were pioneers
in opening Inverrary's doors to the Jewish Federation and its
UJA campaign.
Along with Slater and Mrs. Greene, attending members of the
Planning Committee were Robert Taylor and Victor Gruman,
who are campaign cochairmen; Michael R. Bloom, Harry Gewin,
Charles Grable, Charles Hill, Abner Lichtenstein and Rabbi
Emanuel Schenk.
The committee's next meeting will be on Tuesday, Jan. 11,
with additional members scheduled to attend.
WOODLANDS: "Things are coming up roses in Woodlands"
was the consensus of the more than 100 men and women who
attended the campaign's opening Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 28 in
the Woodlands Country Club.
It was an afternoon of light spirits and serious talk, the former
in the shape of a cocktail reception for the UJA and the latter led
by international law expert Dr. Arieh Plotkin and Dr. Joel S.
Goor, rabbi of Temple Emanuel.
With Ben Roisman presiding, the guests heard also from
Bernie Libros, chairman of the Woodlands campaign, and
Mitchie Libros, chairman of the Woodlands Women's Division.
Libros called attention to Woodlands' $1,000 minimum dinner
Tuesday, Jan. 11, in the home of Marty Kane.
Mrs. Libros said that while the women of Woodlands last year
set a new high for giving, the new exigencies facing UJA
agencies in Israel, Europe and other lands and those con-
fronting the Jewish Federation in Fort Lauderdale required
what she termed "added, more, plus dollars."
Roisman, in his remarks, praised Robert Adler, Ed Entin,
Charles Locke, Leon Messing and Leonard Meyer for what he
said was "the excellent help" they have been giving Libros in
assuring a strong campaign.
Roisman also praised Gladys Daren, Roz Entin, Marilyn
Gould, Blanche Obletz, Anita Perlman, Pauline Roisman,
Harriet Seminer and Evelyn Sorrel for their cooperation with
Mrs. Libros. UJA leaders who attended were UJA General
Chairman Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, Campaign Cochairman
I^eo Goodman, and Federation Executive Director Irving L.
Geisser.
CORAL SPRINGS: A Pacesetters Breakfast this Sunday, i
:; Jan. 9, with $250 as the minimum contribution, will formally g
Continued on Page 8 ::
Almogi Invited to Visit Rumania
RUMANIA (JTA) Yosef Almogi, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency Executives,
has been invited to visit Rumania.
The invitation, extended by Rumanian Chief Rabbi Moses
Rosen on behalf of that country's organized Jewish community,
almost certainly had the prior approval of the Rumanian
authorities and is therefore regarded here as of great
portance and significance.
V
I
1
I
s
V
1
un-
ation's "Man of the Year."
Gross will be the guest of
honor at the Federation's "Man
of the Year" Dinner Sunday, Feb.
20 at Pier 66.
The dinner, which will mark
the high point of the UJA
campaign, will have a $1,000
contribution minimum. Chair-
persons for the affair are Edith
and Jack Levine of Point of
Americas. The couple were hosts
to members of the dinner plan-
ning committee at a meeting in
their home.
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg,
general chairman of the UJA
campaign, termed selection of
Gross "a merited and felicitous
choice."
"Alvin Gross is a builder of
Fort Lauderdale's Jewish Fed-
eration," he declared, "a man
whose strong faith and good
heart have helped bring the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish community to
increasing maturity and
strength, and whose fine intel-
ligence and energizing spirit are
to be found in all aspects of our
continuing efforts in behalf of our
fellow Jews at home and abroad,
in Israel especially."
Sen. Greenberg's remarks were
echoed by Leo Goodman, who is
serving with Gross as UJA co-
chairman.
"In my book, Alvin Gross is
man of the year this year and
every year," Goodman declared.
Allan E. Baer, hailed Gross for
his "pioneering work" in building
the Jewish Federation.
Albert E. Segal, chairman for
major gifts who said that out-
come of the dinner would have "a
big bearing" on the outcome of
this year's campaign, greeted the
designation of Gross as "a choice
that reflects honorably not only
on him but on the community
itself."
"It is a fine measure of who we
are that we have elected a man of
Mr. Gross's stature and spirit for
this high honor," Segal stated.
Mr. and Mrs. Levine an-
nounced that after their meeting
Tuesday evening over 50 men
and women accepted membership
on the Man of the Year Dinner
Committee. Committee members,
they noted, were drawn from
every part of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area.
In Plantation the members are
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Zomlefer, Dr.
and Mrs. Robert Segaul, Dr. and
Mrs. Paul Chudnow, Mr. and
Mrs. Al Capp and Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Reinstein.
Woodlands committee mem-
bers include Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Sliverman, Mr. and Mrs.
Edmund Entin, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Sharenow, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Adler, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Goodman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Locke, Mr. and Mrs. Bernie
Libros, Mollie Morell and Mr.
and Mrs. Israel Shapiro.
Gait area members are Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Lutz, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Garnitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Soref, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Segal, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Sindell, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Perlman and Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Reiter.
In the Northeast area Dr. and
Mrs. Al Colin, Dr. and Mrs. Saul
Geronemus, Mr. and Mrs. Allan
E. Baer, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Novick, Janice Stands. Mr. and
Mrs. Ludwik Brodzki, M? and
Mrs. Jacob Brodzki, Dr. ar.J
Mrs. Stuart Bederman and Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Schagrin are on
the committee.
At the Point of Americas
members include Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Reiner, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hess, Mr. and Mrs. Mose
Samet, Mr. and Mrs. Mel
Martens, Mr. and Mrs. Vic Scher,
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Weinberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Legum, Mr. and
Mrs. Wallace Hodes, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Goldfarb, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Stern and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Hoffman.
In Pompano, Dinner Commit-
tee members are Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Gerson and Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Ghick.
Palm-Aire members to serve
the committee are Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Levin, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Portes
and Mr. and Mrs. Nat Gora.
At Inverrary Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Gruman, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Slater and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Taylor are on the com-
mittee.
Also on the committee are Dr.
and Mrs. Kona Simon.
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg (center), general
chairman of the Federation s 1977 UJA cam-
paign, in a huddle with Victor Gruman (left) of
Inverrary, and Jacob Brodzki, a Federation Albert E. Segal, chairman of the Major Gifts
Wee president, at the campaign's Major Gifts Dinner, powerfully persuading Ben Sadoff of
Dinner, Dec. 9 at the Inverrary Country Club. Gait Ocean Mile.
Ambassador Toon Leaves for Moscow
TEL AVIV (JTA) Malcolm Toon, the United States
Ambassador to Israel who was appointed Ambassador to the
Soviet Union, left recently for Moscow to take up his new post.
The envoy was guest of honor at several receptions in which all
of Israel's Who's Who and the diplomatic corps were present.
In a chat with Yitzhak Rabin, previous to his resignation as
Prime Minister, Toon was overheard saying: "I expect work in
Moscow will be less intensive for me than it was here."
Col. Dov Sinai (second from left), former Israel
Ambassador to Canada, who addressed the
Major Gifts Dinner, shown with Samuel Soref
(left), Samuel Goldfarb (second from right) and
Louis L. Perlman, all of the Gait Mile.
)
5
i
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:


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 7,1977
I
The Women's Division Cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has sc
far raised $30,000 more in th'
1977 campaign than in their 197t
campaign, according to Rebecct
Hodes, general campaign
chairman, and Marilyn Gould
and Susan Segaul, vice chairmen
of the Women's Division drive.
Mrs. Hodes reported that on a
card-for-card basis, the Women's
Division Campaign has raised
$145,000 for the 1977 campaign
as compared to $115,000 raised
last year from the same con-
tributors.
"The majority of our money
has been raised thus far at our
very successful community-wide
campaign functions and worker
training meetings," Mrs. Hodes
said.
She pointed out that the cam-
paign began with the $2,500
luncheon at Yesterday's
restaurant in November, under
the chairmanship of Helen Rubin
and Helene Soref. There are now
14 members of this division as
compared to only six last year.
The next events were the
Leadership Training meeting
with Lily Nesher as guest
speaker, and the Worker Train-
ing meeting in early December
with Marilyn Smith as guest
trainer. Over 50 persons attended
the leadership meeting and over
100 women from all the major
areas attended the Worker
Training meeting.
On Dec. 15 the Advance Gifts
luncheon was held at the home ot
Elsie Samet, under the chairman-
ship of Rosa Adler. Eighty-five
persons attended the luncheon
(minimum contribution $1,000)
and heard guest speaker Elie
Wiesel describe the Jewish people
as "a people of eternal hope."
Mrs. Adler announced at the
luncheon that 94 women were in
this division for the 1976 cam-
paign, and there are now over 100
contributors in this category,
with more women still to contact.
Mrs. Hodes announced that
upcoming events will be Patron
Division functions the week of
Jan. 17, and the Sabra Division
function on Feb. 16.
Mrs. Hodes, Mrs. Gould and
Mrs. Segaul praised the work of
all the area and city-wide chair-
men and their committees. "We
truly have outstanding women
who are dedicated to raising the
necessary funds to meet Jewish
needs in Israel, here at home, and
throughout the world. We an-
ticipate continued success with
our campaign and Women's
Division activities," they stated.
All women interested in
becoming a part of this campaign
are asked to contact Barry Axler,
assistant director, at the Jewish
Federation office. In addition to
Mrs. Hodes, Mrs. Gould and
Mrs. Segaul, other members of
the Women's Division campaign
executive committee are Anita
Perlman, president of the
Women's Division, and Terri
Baer, past campaign chairman.
Rabbi to Visit Synagogue
Members of the Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue will welcome
Rabbi Ludwig Nadelmann on
Friday, Jan. 7, at 8 p.m. in the
Sanctuary in the Mark IV
Building, Plantation.
Rabbi Nadelmann, executive
vice president of the Jewish Re-
constructionist Foundation, will
participate in Sabbath evening
services and will offer a program
for chavurah members at 10:30
the following morning.
Rabbi Nadelmann will also
schedule individual appoint-
ments for those wishing to
discuss personal problems or
questions.
Preceding an 8 p.m. square
dance at the Synagogue, with the
Rabbi as guest, will be a sym-
posium on the future of the Re-
constructionist Synagogue in
Fort Lauderdale.
On Sunday, Jan. 9, the Rabbi
will observe and evaluate Torah
School programs. Following this,
the third in the series of the
Childrens' Film Festival will
feature a full-length cartoon,
"The Man from Button Willow,"
a story of the Old West, along
with "Three Stooges" shorts.
Torah School students are in-
vited to bring friends.
Golda Meir Hadassah
A meeting of the Golda Meir
Group, North Broward Chapter
of Hadassah, will be held at 12:30
p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 19, at the
Palm-A ire Social Center.
Program will be "Life of Golda
Meir" which is being planned by
Mrs. Charles Prombain, edu-
cation vice president.
Rudin to Address Myra Greenstone to Speak
AJCommittee ^t Patron Division Events
Shown with guest speaker Elie Wiesel at recent Advance Gifts
Luncheon are (left to right) Rosa Adler, chairman of the
Advance Gifts Division; Wiesel, a noted Jewish author; Elsie
Samet, hostess; and Rebecca Hodes, general campaign
chairman. Over 85persons attended the luncheon.
Women 9g Division
Campaign Shows Increase
Rabbi A. James Rudin, as-
sistant director of Interreligious
Affairs of the American Jewish
Committee, will address mem-
bers and friends of the Broward
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee Tuesday
evening, Jan. 18 at Holiday Inn
North, Fort Lauderdale, one
block west of 1-95 at the Com-
mercial Boulevard exit.
Leah Weinstein, president of
AJC's Broward County Chapter,
noted that Rabbi Rudin will
report on the implications of the
rise of Evangelical movements in
the United States.
Rabbi Rudin is a consultant of
the National Council of Churches
on the Middle East, and a
member of the Commission on
Interfaith Activities of American
Rabbis.
The public is invited to attend
and there will be no charge. For
reservations, call Mr. or Mrs.
Weinstein.
Myra Greenstone, state chair-
man for the New Jersey Women's
Division, will be the guest
speaker at five Patron Division
functions (minimum contribution
$365) on behalf of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
according to Marilyn Gould, vice
chairman of the Women's
Division and overall Patron
Division chairman.
The Point of Americas will
hold their Patron Division
luncheon at Schearbrook Farms
in Lake Worth on Jan. 17. The
Division is under the chairman-
ship of Sylvia Schear.
Selma Streng, chairman of the
Northeast-Gait Patron Division,
announced that their function
will take place on Jan. 18 at the
home of Janice Starrels. In
addition to Mrs. Greenstone,
Mimi Adler, art lecturer, will
speak on "Judaism As an
Inspiration in Art."
Ruth Portes, chairman of
Palm-Aire, announced that their
**r
BB Celebrates Chanukah
In Two Lauderdale Malls
Two ceremonies depicting the
Chanukah candle lighting of the
menorah were performed by the
Lauderhill Chapter No. 1483 of
B'nai B'rith Women at the
Lauderhill Mall and the Lakes
- Mall recently.
The menorahs, six and nine
feet tall, were stationed in a
prominent area in each mall.
Over 300 persons witnessed
each candle lighting ceremony.
Lillian Balitzer, ADL chair-
person of BBW of Lauderhill,
arranged for this event with the
cooperation of Syd Shankman,
president of the Merchants
Teacher's
Institute Formed
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of the Merkaz Torah Center for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, has announced the
formation of the Bet Midrash
L'Midrash d'Merkaz Torah
(Merkaz Torah Teachers' In-
stitute) for the training and in-
service upgrading of teachers in
area religious schools.
Being offered for the first term
will be "Hebrew for Religious
School Teachers, a two-hour
course to provide basic
knowledge of Hebrew geared for .
value-laden instruction in
religious schools.
In addition two one-hour
courses. "Introduction to Biblical
Pedagogy" and "Understanding
and Teaching the Siddur" will be
offered.
These courses are applicable
for Teacher Certification by
Merkaz Torah.
Classes began on Jan. 4, but
late registration and further in-
formation may be obtained by
calling Rabbi Zoll at Federation.
Association; M. L. Adams of the
Lakes Mall management, Harry
Andrews and Miss McQuaid of
the Lauderhill Mall
Management.
Sol Cohen and Max Axelrod,
members of the B'nai B'rith
Lauderhill Lodge No. 2923, con-
ducted the ceremonies, and
Isidore Rosenfeld gave a talk on
the meaning of Chanukah.
Dorah Cohen, president of the
Chapter, played the piano and
accompanied the group singing of
Chanukah and traditional songs.
Dr. M. Zwang, director of the
Hebrew Day School in Sunrise,
led 30 children in Chanukah and
Israeli songs at the malls.
MYRA GREENSTONE
function will be held on Jan. 19
and will include a garden tour of
homes and condominiums in
Palm-Aire.
The chairmen of the
Woodlands Patron affair, Gladys
Daren and Roz Entin, stated that
their luncheon will take place on
Jan. 19 at the home of Mrs.
Abraham Kates.
The Plantation Patron Divis-
ion luncheon, under the chair-
manship of Harriet Greene and
Pearl Reinstein, will be held Jan.
21 at the Tower Club.
In addition to being the state
chairman, Mrs. Greenstone is an
executive board member of the
Teaneck, N.J., UJA, a board
member of the Bergen County
Federation of Community
Services, and chairman of the
Committee on Community
Relations for Bergen County
UJA. She is a graduate of
Brandeis University and the
mother of four.
Anita Perlman is president of
the Women's Division and
Rebecca Hodes is general 'cam-
paign chairman.
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Friday, January 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Brunch to Honor
Nathan Halpern
HALPERN
Nathan Halpern of Nashville, Term., and Fort Lauderdale,
will be the guest of honor at the UJA campaign brunch in
Regency Tower on the Gait Ocean Mile at 11 a.m. Sunday, Jan
16.
Halpern is a figure in the men's apparel industry and is presi-
dent of the Men's Apparel Club of Tennessee and Kentucky.
He is chairman of the Initial Gifts Division of the Nashville
Jewish Welfare Fund campaign, serves as a board member of
the Nashville Jewish Community Center, is a trustee of the Vine
Street Temple in Nashville, and president of the temple's
brotherhood.
Halpern is also a member of Temple Beth El of Hollywood.
Louis L. Perlman, a member of the Fort Lauderdale UJA
campaign cabinet and chairman of the Gait UJA campaign, is
chairman of the Regency Tower campaign.
Hadassah Sets Education Day
On Monday, Jan. 3, the West
Broward Chapter of Hadassah,
with the cooperation of Broward
Community College, will present
an all day education seminar on
the campus.
Participating will be the four
groups of the Chapter: Blyma,
Herzl, Orly, and Rayus.
The program for the day will be
coordinated by Mrs. Teddy
Krimsky, vice president of edu-
cation for the West Broward
Chapter.
Dr. Hugh Adams, president of
the Broward Community College,
will address the gathering.
Faculty members Dr. David
Groth and William Green,
recently returned from an edu-
cational visit to Israel, will
discuss their findings.
Dr. Curtis Merton and Bruce
Ivy of the college faculty are
involved in the "Bridge of
Learning" project between
Hadassah and the universities in
the Florida area.
A donation will be made to the
college by Pearl Goldenberg,
who, as president of the West
Broward Chapter, will present a
check to the college for the
purchase of books to be used for
the further understanding of
Jewish history and culture.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and dean of its
Merkaz Torah High School, has
announced the opening of classes
for the second term began on
Jan. 3 for Monday classes, and
Jan. 4 for Tuesday classes.
Housing for the classes is at
Temple Beth Israel on Mondays
from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., and at
Temple Emanu-El on Tuesdays
from 5 to 7 p.m.
The following classes are being
offered, "Issues and Answers in
Contemporary Jewish Thought,"
"Mission Impossible: Being a
Jew in a Non-Jewish World,"
"Jewish Production Workshop,"
"The Kuzari," "Mishneh Torah,"
"Modern Israeli Music," "Dah
L'Hah'Sheev," "Jewish Re-
sponses to Other Philosophies,"
"The Joys of Yiddish," "Under-
standing the Bible Through
History and Archaeology," "The
Sites and Sights of Israel,"
"Comparative Religion," "Basic
Hebrew" and "Readings in Re-
form Jewish Theology."
The cost of courses for
students in grades 9 through 12
has been underwritten by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Registration is under way, and
those wishing to register late
may do so by appearing at the
class sites or by calling Rabbi
Zoll at Federation.
Shalom Group to Meet
Shalom Group of Hadassah
will hold its next meeting on Jan.
13 at Tamarac Jewish Center, at
12:30 p.m.
Transportation is available.
Fran Levy is publicity chair-
person.
Margate Center
Sets Installation
The annual installation dinner
and dance for the new officers of
the Temple, Sisterhood, and the
Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center, will be held on
Sunday, Jan, 16 at 5:30 p.m. at
the Crystal Lago Country Club.
More information can be
secured by contacting Sam
Glickman or Kappy Kaplow.
Menorah Chapel executives recently joined
with area rabbis and special guests for the
dedication of the Star of David Memorial
Gardens Mausoleum, the Har Tzion. From
left are Herman "Hy" Sirota, public
relations administrator of the Chapel;
Hamilton Forman, Rabbi Milton J. Gross,
Sen. Jon C. Thomas, Mark Weissman,
funeral director; Austin Forman; and Joseph
Rubin, funeral director.
Deerfield ORT
Plans Meetings
The Deerfield Chapter of
Womens American ORT will hold
its regular meeting on Jan. 11 at
the temple at 12:30 p.m.
The guest speaker for the
afternoon will be Dr. Julius
Glickman, who will give a book
review on Open The Gates, by
Avriel Ehud.
The group will also hold a
luncheon and card party on Jan.
31 at the Community Room at
Pompano Fashion Square.
Sisterhood Sets Torah Fund Affair
Shown at recent planning meeting of the Plantation Women's
Division Patron Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale are (left to right} Pearl Reinstein and Harriet
Greene, cochairmen. They are working on a creative invitation
for their luncheon which will be held on Friday, Jan. 21, at the
Tower Club.
High School Begins Second Term
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
hold its annual Torah Fund Lun-
cheon in the Social Hall of
Temple Sholom on Tuesday, Jan.
18 at noon, according to Sister-
hood President Mary Freeman.
Chairman Fran Sindell
reported that the funds raised
will go to support the new
Mathilde Schecter Residence
Hall for girls and the academic,
cultural and community service
programs of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary.
A National Women's League
for Conservative Judaism pro-
duction will be presented with a
cast of members of Temple
Sholom Sisterhood.
Members of the cast are Helen
Ruben, Betty Selis, Rochelle
Stenn and Mildred Weinstein.
Director Charlotte Aaron will
also accompany the musical
arrangement.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will
deliver the Invocation and Bene-
diction. Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
will lead the singing.
Fran Sindell and Ethyl Good-
man are in charge of reservations.
Education Program Announced
The Hebrew Day School oi
Fort Lauderdale has prepared a
Parent Education Program which
will begin on Jan. 6 and meet
each Thursday in January from 8
to 9:15 p.m. at the school.
During this first month, three
courses will be presented, "The
Adult Ed At
Beth Israel
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Temple Beth Israel has
planned a three-fold series of
courses beginning this month.
Nine Sunday morning sessions
begin on Jan. 16, and are
scheduled with young parents
with children in religious school
in mind.
Nine Tuesday morning and
nine Tuesday evening classes
begin on Jan. 18.
A partial list of classes in-
cludes "Stamp Out Jewish II- I
literacy," "Improve Your Jevish
IQ," "Mom and Bubbie Missed
Having a Bat Mitzvah," "How to
Cook Like Bubbie Did," "Con-
dominium Living," "The Life
Cycle of the Jew," and "Under-
standing the Prayerbook."
MUN
His Life & Times
Performed by
JOE KATOF
Write 2824 SW Nature Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, 33411 or Ph,
421-2196
Hemisphere Group of Hadassah
"Tea were stnsationati"
Lime Bay Condo.
"Audience fitW afcoted
breath. .ptrformaiiet
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Underlying Theological Concepts
in the Narrative Stories of
Genesis"; "A Jew: To Be or Not
To Be," and "Jewish Film and
Discussion Series."
Moshe Zwang, director of the
school, announced that these
courses were prepared for the
benefit of parents of their school
children but that the community
at large may attend by con-
tacting the school.
Planning A Trip?
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J


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 7,1977
Make Good, Mr. Ford
It has been stated before. Our government is literally
helping American business circumvent the Arab boycott.
At issue are the provisions of the 1976 Tax Reform Act
aimed against the boycott.
In a nutshell. U.S. enterprise doing business with Arab
lands that make a habit of discriminating against other
U.S. enterprise with Jewish staff, or doing business with
Israel, would automatically lose tax advantages otherwise
available to it.
Paul Berger. a distinguished attorney and cochairman
of the Governing Council of the American Jewish
Congress, deserves our thanks for keeping us informed
about this strange twisting of our judicial system by a
federal agency itself charged with upholding it.
Instead of informing citizens how to comply with the
law, our Treasury Department is showing American busi-
nessmen how to circumvent it.
Furthermore. Berger's spotlighting of this situation
parallels Sen. Abraham Ribicoff's recent letter to Secre-
tary of the Treasury William Simon in which the Con-
necticut Democrat declares that current Treasury guide-
lines "obliterate (the) legislative intent" of the guidelines.
As the Ford administration prepares to hand over the
reins of the government to President-Elect Carter, it
would behoove Mr. Ford to make one final gesture in the
direction of fulfilling his own statements about the Arab
boycott during his presidential campaign last summer:
that he had effectively put a stop to the imposition of
Arab discriminatory practices on U.S. enterprise.
So far. Mr. Ford has not done that at all. As Berger and
Sen. Ribicoff repeatedly point out, his administration is
doing just the opposite. Time is running out for him to
make good on his promise.
Broadcasters Push For
TV Commercials in Israel
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTAl -
The financially hard-pressed
Israel Broadcasting Authority is
trying to get the government to
agree to television commercials, a
"blessing" denied Israelis since
television was introduced in the
country some 10 years ago.
Yitzhak Livni. director general
of the quasi-government agency-
has urged its board of directors to
set the machinery in motion.
Commercial TV would be subject
to approval by the Cabinet and
Knesset before it bacame a fact of
life for Israelis.
Livni's assurances that
commercials don't sell products
is a line of reasoning that would
flabbergast TV hucksters in
other countries. But it is a vital
matter in Israel which is trying to
hold the line on private con-
sumption to fight inflation.
ACCORDING to Livni. the
European experience has shown
that TV commercials do not
increase the public's con-
sumption of goods. He would
surround commercial TV with
strict controls.
Advertisements would be
limited to 6 to 7 minutes per hour
and. in line with the practice in
several European countries, and
would be concentrated at the
beginning and end of programs.
There would be no commercial
interruptions in the middle of a
show.
Courshon Files Suit Against FTC
WASHINGTON. D.C. A
savings and loan industry exec-
utive is taking the Federal Trade
Commission to court for over-
stepping its statutory authority
on an issue that could have far-
reaching national implications for
banks and thrift institutions.
Arthur H. Courshon. chairman
of Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Miami
Beach, a former member of the
Administrative Conference of the
United States, an agency that
oversees all other Federal
agencies, has filed suit with
Washington Federal in the U.S.
THE Jewish Florid iar
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 206 126 S Federal Hwv Dania Fla MOM
MAIN OFF1CF. and PLANT 120 NF. 6th SI Miami r*ta <31X' Phone X73-MM
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FREDK SHOCHET
F.ditorand Publisher
SUZANNESHOCHKT
Executive F.ditor
SKIM \ M THOMPSON
\.-i-Kiih '.. Publisher
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Of The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published Hi Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danwi Fia
All P O 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P<> Box 01-2973 Miami Fla 13101
Fred K. Schochet Friday, January 7,1*77
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of Ik* Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association o<
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Request.
(Local Area) One YearU.00 Out ol Town Upon
The WECARE Volunteer program of the
Women's Division, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, recently sponsored
a Chanukah party at the Banyan School,
according to Rovi Faber, chairman of
WECARE. Shown are some of the more than
100 youngsters who benefited from this
project.
WECARE Volunteer News
District Court in the District of
Columbia to restrain the FTC
from making effective a so-called
"statement of policy" that
Courshon says is an illegal threat
to more than a thousand
directors of banks and savings
and loan associations.
The policy statement, issued
by the FTC in August and due to
become effective Jan. 1, indicates
that all interlocking directorates
between banks and savings and
loan associations must be ended
or the Commission will move
against the directors as in-
dividuals.
Friday. Jan. 7.1977
Volurr- (.
17 TEVETH 5737
Number 1
The Chanukah Gift Committee
of the WECARE Volunteer Pro-
gram helped make Chanukah a
happy time for the young and old
alike.
The committee was over-
whelmed by the response from
the many members of Jewish
organizations.
Hadassah groups: Armon.
Herzl, Shoshana and liana; B'nai
B'rith Chapters of Margate,
Castle Gardens and Majestic
Gardens; Sunverrary and
Sunrise ORT all volunteered their
services. Sisterhood members of
Temple Beth Torah, Temple Beth
Israel and the Reconstructionist
Synagogue of Plantation also
gave time and energy.
Gift items included hand-
knitted shawls, slipper socks, lap
robes, new clothing for children
and adults, toys, games and
home-baked cookies.
Rovi Faber, WECARE general
chairman, and Maurice Meyer,
hospital chairman, took many of
the packages to the Pediatric
Division of Broward General and
Plantation Hospitals.
The 80 children of the Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale
were also treated to a show by
Mildred Tell, WECARE public
relations chairman and president
of the B'nai B'rith Chapter No.
1524 of Margate, and her group.
Chanukah was also a happy
Lauderdale West
Sets Bond Event
Plans have been completed for
a Night In Israel under the
auspices of the Lauderdale West
Israel Bonds Committee on Jan.
9. 8 p.m., in the Lauderdale West
Recreation Center.
The program of entertainment
will be headed by Eddie Schaffer,
American-Jewish folk humorist,
who has starred in hotels and
theaters throughout the country.
The committee is headed by
Jack Grebler, chairman; .nd
Manny Balsam and Abe H/mo-
witz, cochairmen of the refresh-
ments committee. Assisting
them are Irving Baskin, Shirley
Blumfield, Sylvia Bram, Steve
Brody. Sally Ehrlich, Irving
Goliger. Harold Hale, Harry
Heller, Chalres Haberman, Jerry
Leon, Ruth Levin, Dr. Harry S.
Lichtman, Al Marks, Hy Marks!
Ann Margolius, Milton
Margolius, Danny Seitman, Sig
Sessler, Al Shonea, Morris
Soodak, Ray Taylor and Ed
Weiss.
occasion for the 45 Banyon
School children, who have
learning disabilities.
Richards Department Store
underwrote the entertainment of
Scrubby and Cher, sidekicks of
"Skipper Chuck." a TV show for
children.
Tom Land, director of the
school, was involved in super-
vising the distribution of the toys
donated by Lionel Play world, a
donation which Edwin Franken,
WECARE coordinator, helped
secure.
Rovi Faber. general chairman
of WECARE, has announced the
appointment of Florence Taus as
director of Crisis Inervention.
Mrs. Taus has developed a
program through the National
Council of Jewish Women and it
will be working in conjunction
with WECARE.
The Minyanaires of the Mar-
gate Jewish Center, in con-
junction with WECARE
presented $100 to a family in
need. Lil Leitman and the Orly
Chapter of Hadassah donated
canned food to this familv also
Philip Hoffman, WECARE
youth services chairman, and
Rovi Faber also attended.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll, director of
chaplaincy of North Broward,
and WECARE volunteers visited
area nursing homes and con-
ducted services and distributed
gifts.
Residents of Sheffield Con-
valarium were treated to a special
gift from Mimi Gillman and a
group of ladies from Sunrise
Lakes Phase II.
Fritzie Rosansky, WECARE
nursing home chairman, and
Dora Cohen, president of B'nai
B'rith, delivered many packages
to the American Rehabilitation
Center, Center for Living, Manor
Oaks, Colonial Palms, Manor
Pines and Plantation Nursing
Homes.
A member of the WECARE
Transportation Committee, Abe
Columbus, served as escort to
Golda Meir's sister, Clara Stern,
on her recent visit to Fort
Lauderdale.
Special entertainment of Scrubby and Cher from the Skipper
Lnuck Show, along with other surprises for the children, were
provided by Richards Department Store. Shown are (left to
nght) Scrubby, Veronica Zoniga, Cher and Elaine Upton.


r nday, January 7, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page.'
Congregation Plans January Activities
The Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation will hold a family chil-
dren's service at the Diecke
Auditorium on Jan. 7, 8 p.m.
The Kindergarten and first
grade religious school students
will present a choir presentation,
with Steven Fischl conducting
the service.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr will pre-
sent a story-sermonette for the
children.
Rabbi Harr will present a two-
BB Council Sets
Officer Installation
The newly chartered North
Broward-Palm Beach Council of
B'nai B'rith will hold their first
annual installation of officers on
Sunday, Jan. 9 at 9:30 a.m. at the
Holiday Inn, exit 28 on the
Florida Turnpike.
District No. 5 officers will
preside. Tickets are available
through Lodge presidents.
Dana Hadassah Sets
Book Review Meeting
A regular meeting of liana
Hadassah will be held on
Thursday, Jan. 20, at 12:30 p.m.
at Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Mrs. Josephine Newman,
chapter president, will give a
hook review of Sunflower, by
Simon Wiesenthal.
All members and friends are
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
Temple to Begin
Kindergarten Class
Temple Sholom is starting a
new Kindergarten class to ac-
commodate parents who wish to
begin their child's religious
training at an early age.
The first session for this group
will be held at the temple on
Sunday morning Jan. 9 at 10 a.m.
Additional information can be
obtained at the temple office.
BBW to Hear Katoff
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479 will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday.
Jan. 20 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center at 12:30 p.m.
The program will feature
Joseph Katoff, actor, who will
perform the "Life and Times of
I'aulMuni."
Husbands are invited for the
entertainment.
New members are welcome.
Hadassah Records
Deposited In
Time Capsule
Today, Jan. 7, the Bicentennial
Committee for Pompano Beach
will complete its year's activities
by burying a time capsule on city
property adjacent to City Hall.
The capsule will be opened
July 4, 2076, America's Tricen-
tennial, and among the many
items of historical interest en-
closed will be the story of the
North Broward Chapter of
Hadassah, as it existed in the
local community during the Bi-
centennial Year.
Among the enclosures will be
an historical statement of the
North Broward Hadassah
Chapter, which will carry the sig-
natures of both Esther Cannon,
who was president for the first
half of America's Bicentennial
Year, and Betty Gerber, presi-
dent during the last half of 1976.
In addition will be the
Chapter's constitution, a copy of
the charter, list of officers, and
the latest report issued by
National Hadassah.
part review of World of Our
Fathers by Irving Howe on
Friday, Jan. 7 and 14.
Hebrew classes will begin soon
for both Elementary Hebrew and
Modern Conversational Hebrew.
The Men's Club of the
congregation is sponsoring a
Husband and Wife dinner and
program. The program will
consist of a debate and discussion
of mixed marriage, Reservations
can be made at the temple office.
Chai Group Hadassah
Chai Group of Hadassah will
hold a special board meeting on
Thursday, Jan. 13, at 10 a.m. in
the Pompano Recreation Center.
All officers and board members
are urged to attend.
The regular monthly meeting
will be on Wednesday, Jan. 26 at
12:30 p.m. at the Pompano Rec-
reation Center.
Mrs. Abraham Aaron, vice
president and program chairman,
has announced that a three-part
program will be presented.
Coming Events At
Temple Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El's cantor,
Jerome Klement, will appear in
concert at the temple auditorium,
Fort Lauderdale, on Saturday,
Feb. 12 at 8 p.m.
Proceeds of the concert will to
to Temple Emanu-El.
Sabbath Eve Services will take
place at the temple on Friday,
Jan. 7 starting at 8:16 p.m.
Rabbi Joel S. Goor, spiritual
leader, will speak on "How to
Answer the Question Have
You Found It?" An Oneg
Shabbat will follow services.
The second semester of Adult
Education Classes begins on
Wednesday evening, Feb. 9, at
Temple Emanu-El. Rabbi Goor
will resume the classes which will
include "Sites and Sights of
Israel." Further information on
Adult Education may be ob-
tained at the temple office.
Greek Spinach Pie
;
Elsie Samet was hostess for the Advance Gifts luncheon of
the Jewish Federation's Women's Division, with Elie Wiesel as
the guest speaker. Since there were so many requests for her
Greek Spinach Pie recipe we have asked Elsie's permission to
reprint it. So here it is, and bon appetit!
GREEK SPINACH PIE
Pastry:
1 package Pepperidge Farm
patty shells, thawed
Filling:
3 boxes frozen chopped spinach,
thawed and well drained
'/i cup chopped onion sauteed
in '/ stick margarine
3 well beaten eggs
V* cup dehydrated parsley flakes
1 tsp. dill weed
'/ lb. drained and crumbled Feta cheese
'/ tsp. pepper
Mix all ingredients thoroughly. Set aside while preparing
pastry. Melt 3A stick margarine. Grease 9x12" baking dish with
some of melted margarine. Put 3 patty shells together and roll
out on floured surface large enough to fit bottom of pan. Brush
with melted margarine. Pour spinach filling in pan and spread
evenly. Roll out remaining 3 patty shells and fit on top of
spinach. With sharp knife score pastry into serving pieces. For a
main dish, cut pie into 8 large pieces. As an accompaniment to a
main course, score into 12 pieces. Pour remaining melted
margarine over pie. Bake at 350 degrees F. for 40 minutes or
until well browned. Serve warm.

SOUTH AFRICA
A quantum leap in vacations
forjust a pittance more.
South Africa has every-
thing you'd go to the Carib-
bean for. And worlds more.
South Africa, in fact, has
more of just about every-
thing than just about
anywhere.
But the amazing thing is
that a vacation in this vaca-
tion wonderland is competi-
tively priced with the usual
winter destinations. And it
compares quite favorably
with cruises.
Sure, the plane fare is
more, but your land arrange
ments will more than make-
up for it. A superior hotel in
South Africa will cost you
less than $20 a night with a
full English breakfast. Our best
restaurants are priced like some
coffee shops.
So the bottom line on an adventure
in South Africa compares
with the tariff on some far
more mundane vacations.

' 4Mb. "^.T-i1
The price may be comparable but
the country itself is incomparable.
Especially this time of year. (Remem-
ber, your winter is our summer).
And we have all the sun, sand and
I
I
surf you'll ever need.
But, in contrast to the re-
sorts that offer precious little
else, we offer you fantastic
scenery, fascinating game
parks, frolicking night life
and some of the most fabu-
lous food and wine in the
world.
Now that you've heard
our audacious claim,
see if we can substanti-
ate it. Send us the
coupon below and we'll
send you all the details.
But act with all
deliberate speed. u
Summer is coming on
quickly over there.
South African Airways
Passenger Sales Dcpt.
605 Fifth Avenue
New York, N. Y. 10017
Please send me information on vacations in
South Africa.
Name
:
Address
City
State Zip
My Travel Aftcnt is
>
SOUTH AFRICAN AIRWAYS
Fly SAA to the vacation of a lifetime.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 7,1977
CAJE to Sponsor Ulpan Hebrew Courses
Hava Wdaber Ivrit "Let":
Speak Hebrew" will be heard ir.
the classes of the winter semester
of the Community Hebrew Ulpan
Program conducted by the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation throughout Dade and
Broward County beginning the
week of Jan. 10.
The Ulpan, under the joint
sponsorship of the American
Zionist Federation, the Israel
Aliyah Center, and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
will be conducted for eight weeks
in locations in South Dade,
Miami Beach. North Dade and
Hollywood.
The Ulpan includes such
aspects as facility in speaking
and understanding Hebrew,
comprehension of modem Israeli
stories and literature and an
emphasis on the cultural life of
Israel.
Classes are conducted for
beginning, intermediate and
advanced students, with special
emphasis given to those who
wish to learn Hebrew in prep-
aration for a visit to Israel.
The Ulpan Hebrew centers are
part of a national program or-
ganized by the Department of
Education of Culture of the
World Zionist Organization
under the direction of Dr.
Abraham Cannes.
In the North Dade area, classes
will be held at Temple Sinai of
North Dade, Monday and Wed-
nesday from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
and Tuesday and Thursday from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Classes at the Beth Torah
Congregation will be held on
Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m., and at the Beth
Moshe Congregation on Tuesday
and Thursday from 9:30 to 11:30
p.m.
A special afternoon class will
be held at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center on Tuesday and Thursday
afternoon from 1 to 3 p.m.
The Miami Beach classes will
be held at Temple Beth Sholom,
Monday and Wednesday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m., and Monday
and Wednesday from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m., and at Temple Emanu-El
Tuesday and Thursday from 9:30
toll:30a.m.
South Dade area classes will be
held at Beth David Congre-
gation, Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., and
Monday and Wednesday from 8
to 10 p.m.: and at Temple Zion on
Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m.
For the first time the Ulpan
Program will conduct classes in
Hollvwood at Temple Sinai on
Carter: Oil Won't Influence
U.S.-Middle Eastern Policy
WASHINGTON (WNS) -
The United States' Middle
Eastern policy will not be in-
fluenced by the price of oil,
President-Elect Jimmy Carter
told newsmen at a press con-
ference in Plains, Ga., earlier this
month.
"I don't believe an oil price
decision should be a factor in
ultimate decisions concerning the
Middle East," he said.
Carter was responding to a
statement by Sheikh Ahmed Zaki
Yamani, Saudi Arabia's Oil Min-
ister, that he expected the West,
and especially the United States,
to show "appreciation" for Saudi
Arabia's opposition to the 10 per-
cent increase in oil prices agreed
upon by the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries
(OPEC) at a meeting in Qatar.
Saudi Arabia and the United
Arab Emirates announced they
would raise their price only 5
percent during the next six
months. Their move has been
widely interpreted as a signal for
the United States to press for an
early resumption of Arab-Israeli
negotiations next year and, by
implication, to exert strong
pressure on Israel for major
concessions.
Date Set For
Penny Auction
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold a Penny
Auction on Saturday evening,
Jan. 29, at the Temple Audi-
torium, Fort Lauderdale, starting
at 8 p.m. For tickets Mary
Epstein and Marlene Jefferbaum
are ticket chairpersons. The
event is open to the public.
BBW Chapter to View
'Dolls for Democracy'
A meeting of the B'nai B'rith
Women Lakes Chapter No. 1513
will be held on Wednesday, at 1
p.m. at City Hall of Lauderdale
Lakes.
The program will consist of a
presentation of "Dolls for
Democracy" to be given by
Shirley Miller.
Also on the program will be a
testimonial to Jean Spector, past
president and founder of the
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter.
Members and guests are invited.
EARLIER, Secretary of State-
designate Cyrus Vance praised
the "courageous and statesman-
like action" of Saudi Arabia and
said that Carter would send
messages of appreciation to the
Saudian and Emirate govern-
ments.
But Carter stressed at his news
conference that in his earlier
messages to Saudi Arabia urging
restraint in oil prices neither he
nor Vance had given any "in-
sinuations" that "special con-
sideration" would be given to
Saudi views "or in Middle East
political decisions because of
their actions on the oil price
levels."
President Ford called the 10
percent rise agreed to by the
other 11 OPEC members ir-
responsible and fraught with
destructive consequences. In a
separate statement, he praised
the Saudis and the Emirate for
refusing to go along with the
hike.
MEANWHILE. Treasury
Secretary William Simon, ap-
pearing on NBC-TV's Meet the
Press on Dec. 19 said that the
Saudis' "position of moderation"
would "provide the new Admin-
istration with a potential break-
through" in its efforts to bring
about a Mideast settlement.
Tuesday and Thursday from 10
a.m. until noon, and at Temple
Beth Shalom on Tuesday and
Thursday from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
A special feature of the winter
term will be the observance of
TuB'Shvat and Purim, with
special programs in the classes.
Instructors for the classes are
specially trained teachers who
have been involved in in-service
study in the methodology of
teaching Ulpan Hebrew. They
concentrate on spoken Hebrew
with the Israeli accent in order to
provide a good speech model for
students.
Special scholarships will be
available for students pursuing
Judaica studies at local uni-
versities and for teachers in the
Jewish schools of Greater Miami.
In addition, a grant is provided
by the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization for members of the
Association of Canadians and
Americans for Aliyah.
Serving on the Hebrew Ulpan
Committee are Harriet Green,
director of the American Zionist
Federation; Eliezer Kroll.
director of the Israel Aliyah
Center; Abraham J. Gittelson,
associate director of the CAJE;
Levi Soshuk, education con-
sultant; Shula Ben David,
educational supervisor; and Rita
Gold, Ulpan administrator.
The Ulpan Program will again
conduct a unique 29-day Ulpan
Study Tour in Israel during the
coming summer. It will include
the study of Hebrew in the Ulpan
methodology conducted by the
regular teachers in the program
and travel to historical and
modern points of interest, all in
an atmosphere of spoken
Hebrew. There will be cultural
programs as well for the Ulpan
students and their families.
Additional information about
the classes and the tour is
available at the office of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Attending the American Jewish Congress National Governing
Council meeting were (left to right) Howard Squadron, national
senior vice president; Alvin Gray, chairman of the session, from
Cleveland, 0.; and Theodore Bikel, chairman of the National
Governing Council.
Tamar Group Hadassah Plans Next Program
Tamar Group Hadassah of
Fort Lauderdale will meet
Monday, Jan. 10 at 1 p.m. at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
A double feature program of
two film strips will be preserved.
Refreshments will be served.
Non-members are cordially in-
vited.
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iday. January 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pe7
iillilllllllil
lllllllllllll
ma
ICoitimunity Calendar-1977
January 8
Reconstructionist Synagogue Square Dance 8 p.m.
January 9
Daniel Moynihan lecture Jewish Community Center 2 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Show Hanna Aroni 9 p.m.
January 11
Woodlands $1,000 minimum dinner
January 15
Temple Emanu-EI Men Night At Races
Reconstructionist Synagogue Bowling League
January 17
Woodlands Women's Division Patron function -
Points of America
January 18
Federation Board of Directors Meeting 8 p.m.
Gait Women's Division Patron Function
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Torah Fund Luncheon
January 19
Women's Division Patron Division Luncheon Woodlands
Women's Division Patron Division Luncheon Palm Aire
Broward County Chapter American Jewish Committee -
Speaker Rabbi James Rudin
January 20
West Broward Hadassah All day education seminar
at Broward Community College
January 21
Women's Division Patron Division Luncheon Plantation
tut:n;:tH
tmuwwms
\ Library Sponsors Yiddish Lessons
The Fort Lauderdale Branch of
Broward County Library
lystem has scheduled Yiddish
Lessons every Thursday in
inuary from 2 to 4 p.m., which
^ere to begin on Jan. 6.
The Yiddish lessons are being
Jresented for individuals who
ave a desire to learn to speak
Ind understand Yiddish phrases.
\nne Rosenthal and Rose Maged
fill instruct the classes.
iBW Sets Cake Sale
The B'nai B'rith Women,
fat-gate Chapter No. 1524, has
llanned a cake sale for Friday,
|an. 7, in front of Public Super-
narket on Margate Boulevard.
Jeanette Bekoff, chairman,
bgea members to bake a cake for
ne event.
Center Signs Lease
For Future Home
The Sunrise Jewish Center,
he, has signed a long-term lease
\r the future home of the Center,
i be located on University Drive
fid West Oakland Boulevard,
hording to the Center's officers.
J The next meeting of the Center
[as to be held on Thursday, Jan.
at 1 p.m. at the Gold Key
lenter. A collation will follow the
peeting.
We do business
the right way.
O
1700 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Phone: 735 1330
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565-6992
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$1580--
Syrian Jews Still Targets
By TUVIA MENDbLSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yaacov Tzur, newly installed
chairman of the Council for Jews
in Arab countries, said here that
Jewish leaders in the U.S, Mexico
and other countries have fallen
into the trap of rumors propa-
gated by Damascus that Syria's
Jews are no longer the targets of
persecution and discrimination.
Addressing the first meeting of
the Council under his leadership,
Tzur said it was necessary to
bring the pressure of world public
opinion to bear against the in-
tolerable conditions of Syrian
Jews.
HE SAID that while it is true
that President Hafez Assad of
Syria has ended the torture that
This program is being
presented at the library and is
free of charge for all adults who
are interested in learning Yid-
dish.
Congregation Plans
First Bond Drive
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate is sponsoring its first
Israel Bond Drive on Sunday,
Jan. 16 at 7:30 p.m.
Cantor Charles Perlman, chair-
man, will be at the temple every
morning to collect pledges as part
of the drive.
Entertainment and refresh-
ments will be included at the
kickoff meeting on Jan. 16.
was the lot of Syrian Jews until
1973, they are still discriminated
against with respect to employ-
ment and their movements inside
Syria are severely restricted.
He said that any Jew who
wants to travel more than three
kilometers from the Damascus
ghetto must get a special permit
from the authorities. Even worse
is the total ban on Jewish emi-
gration from Syria, Tzur said.
"Rarely have the Syrian
authorities allowed Jews to leave
the country for commercial or
medical reasons" and when they
did allow it, the authorities kept
their children hostage until the
traveler returned to the ghetto,
he said.
TZUR NOTED that some
4,500 Jews presently live in
Syria, confined to three ghettos,
mainly in Damascus. Syria is
actually a prison for Jews, and
"it is our task to call upon the
Syrian authorities to open the
gates and let the Jews out of that
country," he said.
Tzur stated that he was not
suggesting at the moment to
permit the Jewish population to
emigrate to Israel, "though this
might be the most simple
solution." But, he said, "What
we demand is freedom to leave
the country to any place in the
world."
He added that this was not a
political demand. President
Ephraim Katzir of Israel con-
gratulated the Council and ex-
pressed hope that it would
succeed in its difficult mission.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.Friday, January 7,1977
k*:*x*:*:*:*:*:*:*:*:*>w^
UJA Campaign Progress I Bar Mitzvah
the
::
1
1
:!
x
x
|
3
|
x
1
B
X
X
I
X
Continued from Page 1
open the community campaign here. Buddy Himber,
campaign chairman, said he expected "a fine turnout."
Corinne Korn, Coral Springs citizen and lawyer, will be the
breakfast meeting's special guest.
Mrs. Korn, who will also be guest of honor at the Coral
8 Springs Community Breakfast at month's end, will be greeted
tt by Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, UJA general chairman. Irving L.
:; Geisser, Federation executive director, will be the guest speaker.
$ The breakfast this Sunday will be in the Coral Springs
ft Country Club. The community breakfast Jan. 30 will be in
Temple Beth Orr.
PALM-AIRE: The 1977 campaign will reach its high water
j: mark Wednesday, Feb. 9, at a late afternoon meeting in the
Palm-A ire Social Hall, with Samuel L. Haber, honorary
:|:; executive vice chairman of the American Jewish Joint
8 Distribution Committee, as the principal speaker.
:: The JDC or "Joint," as it is known abroad, is a major
: A merican agency assisting needy and endangered Jews in con-
:: tinental Kurope, North Africa and the Middle East, and is the
5 sponsor of the Malben program which provides medical care and
:: rehabilitation aid to aged and infirm immigrants. The JDC
receives the bulk of its funds from the United Jewish Appeal.
:: Dr. Sidney Jennes and Harry H. Sacks, who are cochairman
g: of the campaign, noted that they were making a special effort to
j acquaint their fellow Jews in Palm-Aire with the role and
\ programs of the Jewish Federation here, in light of the fact that
g many residents are at Palm-Aire only a part of the year.
"If one lives here, even if only part-time," they state, "there
ought to be support of the Jewish Federation on a com-
j;| men.surate basis."
: The two chairmen are suggesting that gifts to the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation / UJA be on the basis of the
; number of months one spends here a twelfth of one's total gift
v for each month.
$ POMAPNO BEACH: Two high-rise events just a week apart
| will take place in mid-January to inaugurate the 1977 campaign
:: in this area of growing Jewish population.
:: The first will be a Parliament House cocktail reception
K Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard H.
! Resnick, the campaign chairman.
: Samuel A. Goodstein, a national authority on the aging and ft
;|i former executive director of the UJA in Teaneck, N.J., will be $
: the guest speaker. ft
: Resnick's Parliament House committee is made up of Mrs. x
!:: Lee Eiseman, Mrs. Bernard Franklin, John Graubart, Mrs.
:: Albert Ring, Joseph M. Shotz (who was last year's chairman), :
j and Irving Schwartz. Jji
One week later, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weidenfeld will give a
campaign cocktail party for residents of the Century Plaza
Apartments, with Goodstein again as the guest speaker, ft
Weidenfeld is the campaign chairman. ::
DEERFIELD BEACH: The campaign in this expanding part jj:
of North Broward has been organized and is in full swing under >:
the general chairmanship of Irving Freidman and the co- :
chairmanship of Evelyn Denner. Three major dates have been :
set: ::
An advance gifts meeting in the Century Village Syna- ;:
>j; gogue on Monday evening, Jan. 17 with former Israel Am- ::
ft bassador to Liberia Nahum Astor as the guest speaker. Bernard ft
jj; I. Berne is chairman of the reception, with Regina Gross and :
ft Dottie Rosenblatt as cochairperson. ij:
:: A General Assembly in behalf of the UJA on Monday ft
:: evening, Jan. 31 in the Deerfield Beach High School, with Henry #
:: Levy, former director of European operations for United Hias X
ft Service and one-time Latin America director of the JDC, as >
:>; guest speaker. Levy, who lives in Israel permanently, spends ft
ft several months each winter in Deerfield Beach. Friedman is $
:; chairman of this event, with Mrs. Denner and Frances Nusbaum ft
ft ascochairpersons. ft-
* X
8 A Chai luncheon Thursday, Feb. 17 in the Inverrary ::
jj Country Club, with Israeli film and stage producer-director Hy :;
jjj Kalus, who is also artistic director of the Jerusalem Theater, as j:j:
:j guest speaker. Friedman is the chairman of this event, with Mrs. ''<
ft Denner as cochairperson. ft;
:j:j PLANTATION: Intensive effort is going into the city-wide j:j:
:* rally for UJA that will take place Sunday, Jan. 16 from 3 to 5 ij:
:jjj p.m. ft-
g All are being urged to attend "Plantation Day for UJA," with jj;
:j: a children's art and musical program, a new Federation slide ft
film and an address by Israeli political scientist Akiva Baum as ft*
j:j: the highlights of the afternoon program, which will take place in
:; Diecke Auditorium. j;j
jjj Alvin Capp is campaign chairman. Harvey Kopelowitz is ::
jj; chairman of the rally. Shelly Polish and Nate Fisher are rally jjj
ft; cochairmen. j:j
j-j: BERMUDA CLUB: A follow-up effort is under way among ij:
ft those who missed the UJA Chanukah observance and rally that j:'
jij: took place Wednesday evening, Dec. 22 in the Bermuda Club- :j:
j; house auditorium. ft
jjj Bernard Simms, chairman of the Bermuda Club UJA, said ft"
jjj that while the outcome was good, he hopes it will improve with ;ij:
jjj the response of those who did not attend the rally but "have the :j:j
j:j cause of UJA and Israel at heart." ij;
ft The observance and rally, which saw a Jewish Ijij
j:j Federation / UJA honor go to Sol Robinson, was under the x
ft sponsorship of the Bermuda Men's Club Association, which is :"jj
j;j headed by Simms. ::
Ijij HAWAIIAN GARDENS: A breakfast reception Sunday, |
ft Jan. 30 will take place in Phase Ill's clubhouse.
B Harold Kahn is chairman of the Phase III campaign.
:j:j A campaign committee and other details are in the process of ;ij:
|jj: being arranged. B
ft A breakfast reception will be held in the Phase VII clubhouse 9
ft" on Sunday, Feb. 6. David London, president of the Men's Club, ijij
:jj5 is chairman of the Phase VII campaign. Barry Axler, assistant ji-i
ft" director of the Jewish Federation, will be guest speaker.
ELISA RESNICK
Elisa, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Resnick, will ob-
serve the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah, on Saturday, Jan. 15 at
the Plantation Jewish
Congregation.
ANDRE GINNIS
Andre Ginnis, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Malcolm H. Ginnis, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer will
conduct the religious service.
DANNY LEVY
Danny Levy will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-
El of Fort Lauderdale on
Saturday, Jan. 8 at 11 a.m.
STEVEN FISCHL
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Fischl, will celebrate the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Jan. 8 at the Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation, at
10:30 a.m.
SANDY LECHNER
Sandy Lechner, son of Mr. nd
Mrs. Joseph Lechner, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of his Bar Mitzvah, on
Saturday, Jan. 15, 10:30 a.m. at
the Plantation Jewish
Congregation.
NCJW Plans Panel
On Broward Problems
The North Broward Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women will meet on Wednesday,
Jan. 17 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Women's Club of Wilton Manors.
There will be a panel discussion
on the conditions that exist in
Broward County. The panel
members will include Dr. Georgia
Reynolds, a retired pediatrician
who now works in the Develop-
ment Outreach Program at Nova
University; Judith Steward,
PhD., a clinical psychologist at
Henderson Clinic; and W. Her-
bert Moriarity, judge of the
Juvenile Court.
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Hourvitz, Fine Chosen As
Beth Hillel Bond Honorees
Clarence Hourvitz and Harry
H. Fine have been selected as the
honorees of the Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate Night In
Israel scheduled for Sunday, Jan.
16, at 7:30 p.m., under the aus-
pices of the Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate Israel Bonds
Committee.
In announcing the event,
Morris Kushner, chairman,
stated, "Both Mr. Hourvitz and
Mr. Fine have distinguished
themselves in their service on
behalf of many worthy com-
munity causes, both in South
Florida and in their home com-
munities before moving here."
Hourvitz is former president of
the B'nai B'rith of Pittsburgh
Council. He is a charter member
Happenings
The Lauderdale Lakes Branch
of the Broward County Library
system will display an art exhibit
by the Young at Heart Art
Classes, for the month of
January.
Pianist-performer Sopko, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Sopko of
Fort Lauderdale, recently
returned from a 2'z year stay in
Las Vegas, and 16 years in the
Los Angeles area.
m
HOURVITZ E1NE
and treasurer of the B'nai B'rith
Margate Lodge. He also served
as National B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization District No. 3
Commissioner.
He is a past chairman of the
Oriole Golf and Tennis Condos,
Phase I, Policy Committee, and
served as chairman and cochair-
man of the Israel Bond cam-
paigns for two years.
Fine serves as Building
Committee chairman for Con-
gregation Beth Hillel of Margate
and is an advisory member of che
Broward Planning Commission.
He is vice president of the Oriole
Golf and Tennis Club Con-
dominium Phase I.
Assisting in preparations for
the event are Murray Hausner,
Charles Perlman, Herman Smizik
and Harry Survis, cochairmen.
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.January 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Transition Regime Pondered
Pending Knesset Dissolution
**v
*V

..
4%
JOSEPH FINK
JOHN P. CRISCONI
ilm-Aire Bond Dinner Set
Two North Broward
knity leaders have
corn-
been
cted as the honorees for the
ual Palm-Aire Community-
larl Dinner of State to take
Ice Saturday evening, Jan. 22,
j Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale, it
Is announced by Milton M.
Irson, executive director of the
luth Florida Israel Bond
|ganization.
The dinner will be at 7:45 p.m.,
ceded by a reception at 7
block.
(Named to receive the Israel
pah Award at the dinner are
bmmissioner John P. Crisconi
Id Joseph Fink.
(Commissioner Crisconi, who
vides his time between Palm-
Ire and Philadelphia and is
\sident of the Philadelphia
Stor Car Company, is president
the Jonnez Corp., an interstate
id development company and
I estate authority.
|n his civic endeavors, he
ied eight years as treasurer of
Philadelphia Redevelopment
jithority. as chairman of the
leral Government's War Bond
rives, as member of the
esidential Electoral College
im the State of Pennsylvania
as a commissioner of the
^laware River Port Authority
thirteen years (under Govs.
kwrence, Scranton, Shafer and
Lapp).
Joseph Fink, president of the
timpano Lodge No. 2941, B'nai
|rith, a resident of Palm-Aire, is
retired deputy inspector of the
Ew York Police Department and
rnier assistant professor of
Hminal Justice at the John Jay
bllege of the City University of
ew York.
I During his professional tenure,
earned seven departmental
Rations of the New York Police
epartment and the City of New
!>rk Public Service Award for
lofessional Achievement.
|Fink is a former member of the
York Board of the Anti-
pfamation League of B'nai
frith and former president of the
jiomrim Society of the New
ork Police Department.
I Crisconi was honored three
nes by the President of the Re-
fiblic of Italy. He has served as
board member, trustee and
Resident of the South Phila-
tiphia Community Hospital, the
Women's Homeopathic Hospital,
te Philadelphia Athletic Club,
or Richard Club. Boy Scouts of
Jin erica. Variety Club, and of a
IEVITT
memorial chap*te
mi Pembroke Kd
Hollvwe*. Ma.
S34-MV7
Serxiy Levitt, F.D.
IJHSW. Dixie Hwy.
Nor* Miami. Fla.
Mf-ellf
host of other charitable, civic and
social organizations.
Named chairman of the Palm-
Aire Community-Israel Dinner of.
State is Sam Schwartz, who re-
tired to Palm-Aire in 1969 from
Lynn, Mass., where he was in the
shoe business. Both in Broward
County and in Massachusetts,
Schwartz has been a leader on
behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal, the Israel Bond drives,
Zionist Organization of America
and B'nai B'rith.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Ephraim
Katzir continued his
meeting with the leaders of
various political parties,
one of whom he may
eventually ask to form a
transition government
pending elections.
Katzir conferred with a
delegation of the National
Religious Party headed by
former Religious Affairs
Minister Zerach Warhaftig.
They offered suggestions
with respect to the
leadership of a transition
regime and reportedly
urged the President to do
"everything within his
power" to avert a one-party
government in the interim
period.
THE PRESIDENT will
continue his consultations,
however, Knesset is expected to
act on a Labor Party Bill to set a
date for early elections and then
dissolve itself.
In that case, the present care-
taker Cabinet of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin will govern
automatically until elections.
Since both Labor and Likud are
anxious for early elections, there
appears to be no obstacles to
such a course of events and
Katzir's talks with party leaders
is no more than a formality
required by law.
NEVERTHELESS, political
observers caution, nothing can be
taken for granted in the present
fluid situation.
Circumstances could develop
that would require Katzir to ask
one of the major parties to form a
transition government. Under
the law he has 21 days from the
resignation of the old govern-
nent to do so.
Most observers believe that he
would ask Rabin. The NRP,
however, is urging his to consider
an alternative candidate.
They proposed a transition
"National Government" em-
bracing all factions and
suggested that is be headed
either by Elimelech Rimalt of
Likud's Liberal Party wing or
former Interior Minister Yosef
Burg of the NRP.
WECARE Appeals For Blood Donors
The WECARE
program of the
volunteer
Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
arranged for the Broward Com-
munity Blood Center mobile unit
to be available for volunteer
blood donors.
Donors age 17 through 65 (new
donors to age 60) in good health
were to donate one unit of blood
on Thursday, Jan. 6, from 2 to 7
p.m. at Temple Emanu-El. Fort
Lauderdale.
This annual appeal was to
provide blood reserves for the
Jewish community.
Department Won't Confirm Report
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department had no
comment recently on Middle East reports that President-elect
Jimmy Catter has invited Arab foreign ministries to meet with
him in Washington. A Department spokesman referred
questioners about the reports to Carter.
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Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit, it is the
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assurance of new generations for all time.
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 7,1977
Peres in Talks With Cyrus Vance
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Defense Minister Shimon
Peres explored political and
military matters of the highest
import to his country with three
principals of the U.S. foreign
affairs establishment after
concluding a speech-making tour
of the United States.
(
rv
k
David J. Fischler will be the
recipient of the Israel Sol-
idarity Award at the Cypress
Chase Condo "A" Night In
Israel on behalf of Israel
Bonds on Wednesday, Jan.
12, 8 p.m. in the Condo "A"
Recreation Hall. Emil Cohen,
American Jewish folk humor-
ist, will top the entertainment
program. Assisting in prep-
arations for the event are Sid-
ney Oken and Jack Bernstein,
cochairmen, and Mr. and Mrs.
Milton L. Scheingarten, and
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel J.
Toback. The refreshment
committee is headed by
Martin Isaacs and Sam
Calabro.
I CANDLELIGHTING
Shortly before returning to Tel
Aviv from New York, Peres held
an hour-long discussion in a
private home in New York with
Secretary of State-designate
Cyrus R. Vance.
THEY HAVE known each
other since 1965, when both were
defense undersecretaries or the
equivalent in their respective
countries, the Israeli Embassy
said.
"It was a very good talk,"
Embassy press counselor Avi
Pazner told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. No details were
available but Pazner indicated
that Vance said he was planning
to study the Middle East
situation in detail within a few
days.
In Washington earlier, Peres
met with Defense Secretary
Donald R. Rumsfeld in a two-
hour Pentagon luncheon,and late
in the afternoon he conferred at
the State Department with
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger for about 70 minutes.
ASKED LATER by a reporter
why had meetings with officials
of a lame-duck Administration,
Peres replied that he did not see
it that way. The Ford Admin-
istration, he said, is the U.S.
government and will be until Jan.
20. After that, Israel will be in
communication with the Carter
Administration.
Peres acknowledged that Israel
is seeking $2.3 billion in U.S. aid
in fiscal year 1977 that begins
next Oct. 1.
The Ford Administration is
preparing the budget for sub-
5:27
17 TEVETH 5737
Religious Directory
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
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. Rabb
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer (52).
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
torm Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzei (49).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION.7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH OR R. Riverside Drive
Reform. Rabbi Max J. Weitz (44).
NORTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
GOGUE. 8041 W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen
tury Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (62).
mission to the new Congress
before it retires. Reports that the
State Department had reduced
the Israeli figure to SI.8 billion
and that the White House had
cut it to $1.5 billion were denied
by a reliable source here.
The source pointed out that the
Administration has not yet
decided on the amount it is to
budget.
PERES POINTED out to the
JTA that inflation has boosted
the cost of supplies for Israel and
therefore Israel must ask for the
figure of $1.5 billion in military
assistance for the coming year
and about $800 million in eco-
nomic security assistance.
In the current and last fiscal
year Israel was allocated $1
billion in military aid plus $275
million for the transitional
quarter between the two fiscal
years.
Speaking to reporters after he
had met with Kissinger and in a
special meeting with editors of
the Washington Post whom he
met, Peres indicated his luke-
warm feelings toward early
resumption of the Geneva con-
ference to discuss a Middle East
settlement.
AFTER SEEING Kissinger he
said he preferred "quiet dip-
lomacy." According to an ac-
count of his meeting with the
Washington Post editors, he told
them there is "no chance" of an
early return to Geneva.
Israel will attend it, he said,
"because there is a tendency to
prefer image-making over policy-
making,"


Recipient of the Israel Solidarity A.ward at Sunrise Lakes
Phase II Night In Israel recently was Louis Koch (center).
Making the presentation on behalf of the Israel Bond
Organization is Max Halpern (left), cochairman of the event,
and Sam Cohen, chairman.
Harry Leibowitz, president of the Sunrise Lakes Phase II Unit
Owners Association, accepts the Israel Solidarity Award on
behalf of the association from entertainer and speaker Emil
Cohen, at a Night In Israel for Israel Bonds at the Sunrise
Lakes Phase II condominium recently. Leibowitz served as
chairman of the event.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Birns were the recipients of the Israel
Solidarity Award at the recent Hawaiian Gardens Phase II
Night In Israel for Israel Bonds. Joining in the presentation-
ceremony is Joel Hoch (right), chairman of the event.
ARMDI Ambulances Save Lives
JERUSALEM Heart disease was the most common cause of
death among Israeli Jews in 1975, an official study shows. It was
responsible for 209 deaths per 10,000 population, double the rate for
1950-1954.
Dr. Don Rozin, chairman of the Executive Committee Magen
David Adorn (MDA), Israel's national emergency medical health and
blood service, reported that 16 cardiac rescue ambulances from
American Red Magen David for Israel (ARMDI) were instrumental in
saving the lives of a large number of heart attack and cardiac ailment
victims.
WAR MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM
800 IM.E. 8th St., Ft. Laud.
Thursday Thru Sunday
January 20-23
SHOW HOURS 1 P.M. to 10 P.M. LAST DAY 1 P.M. to 6 P.M
ADMISSION GOOD FOR ALL 4 DAYS ADMISSION 65
_____________. CHIIDRSNUNDER12FR!! UWll5>S>IOIVI $2



t, January 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
issinger, Dinitz Discuss Israel's 78 Aid Policy
L JOSEPH POLAKOPT
'ASHINGTON -
Secretary of State
A. Kissinger and
lei's Ambassador to the
led States, Simcha Din-
held an unannounced
Iting at the State De-
Iment at which one of
topics discussed was
el's request for $2.3 bil-
in military and eco-
kic aid for the fiscal year
starting next Oct. 1,
Jewish Telegraphic
jncv learned.
[report that the Ford Admin-
Lion's Office of Management
[Budget had rejected Israel's
st was not true, the JTA
bid. The OMB is still study-
Ihe request and, in any case,
fill have to be reviewed by
Lance, who was announced
?resident-Elect Jimmy Carter
as his choice for the OMB post.
The Israeli request is for $1.5
billion in military aid and $800
million in economic aid.
THE CARTER Admin-
istration is expected to submit its
foreign aid program to the Con-
gress in March or April. The $2.3
billion is about the average in aid
to Israel from the United States
during the past two fiscal years,
which took into consideration
Israel's loss of the Abu Rodeis
oilfields to Egypt in the second
interim Sinai accord.
Kissinger and Dinitz also
discussed the Lebanese situation
and the general Middle East situ-
ation. Dinitz was reported to
have thanked Kissinger for U.S.
support of Israel in two develop-
ments at the United Nations.
One was support for the
Security Council resolution
extending, with no conditions,
the UN Disengagement Observer
Force mandate on the Golan
Heights for another six months.
THE OTHER was U.S. op-
position in the General Assembly
to an Arab-sponsored resolution
criticizing Israel for its poIwmob in
the administered areas.
Israel was reported to view the
U.S. opposition to the Assembly
resolution as a reversal of the
U.S. position in the Security
Council on a "consensus"
resolution which had virtually
the same language as the As-
sembly resolution.
The JTA was informed that
the U.S. did not wish, in the Se-
curity Council action, to oppose a
"consensus" stand but that, on a
formal vote against Israel, as in
the Assembly resolution, the
U.S. did not wish to oppose
IN A RELATED develop-
ment, the State Department said
that a report that the U.S. would
sell Israel 300 F-16 planes was
"speculative" and that it would
not even say that it was a "ball-
park" figure. The Department
reported that Washington is
studying the quantity and time probably will be leftby the Ford
of delivery of F-16s which Israel
has asked the U.S. to provide,
but there was no mention of how
many planes were involved.
Department spokesman
Robert Funseth said the U.S. had
agreed in principle a year ago to
supply planes such as the F-16s
to replace Israel's "existing
inventory."
THE U.S. decision on this
matter, it is understood.
Administration to the incoming
Carter foreign affairs establish-
ment. It ultimately will have to
go to Congress for approval as
will President Ford's pledge in
October to supply Israel with
sophisticated military equip-
ment.
In Jerusalem, Premier Yitzhak
Rabin told the Cabinet that there
is no doubt that Israel will get
the F-16 planes from the U.S.
Memorial to SS Unit Raises Storm
BONN (JTA) A recent decision by the city council of
Altenkirchen to erect a memorial to a World War II SS tank
division has raised a storm of protest from Jewish and other
anti-Nazi groups. The council is expected to reconsider the plan.
It had voted unanimously last month to honor the Hohen-
staufen tank division. Members of the ruling Social Democratic
Party (SPD) claimed later that they were not aware that the
Hohenstaufen was an SS outfit until they read about it in a
magazine published for SS veterans. But the division was
locally recruited and its SS affiliation was widely known in the
Altenkirchen area, the protestors said.
ewish Community Center
-oc#or
GLORIA KATZ, Editor
HARRIET PERER, Coedlfor
1999 M.W. 33rd Avenue- Port Lauderdale Phono: 434-8300
JCC Party Draws 600
The Adult Program Depart-
ent at the JCC decided to go
[big" for their second Annual
fhanukah Party. The plan was to
old the event at Temple Emanu-
\\ because of space limitations.
ver 600 people attended the
rrty-
The program opened with
Chanukah ceremonies led by
Rabbi Goor of Temple Emanu-El.
Immediately following was the
performance of the Yiddish
Theatre Group directed by Sunny
Landesman, and latkes were
served.
Center Sponsors Children's Trips
vet winter vacation the JCC
knned a three-day trip for
ngsters between Kinder-
en and eighth grades.
Two busloads went to the Ice
Iting Rink in Miami, the
fence Museum in West Palm
Ich and the live theater pro-
bation of Hans Christian
lersen.
ii' staff were college students
teachers and emphasis was
|ed on relaxation and fun.
virtue of the response the
will continue to plan trip
during school
JCC College Mixers
programs
vacations.
The winter vacation, when
many college students returned
to the area, provided the Center
with an opportunity to program
two "mixers." The "welcome
home" reception offered the
college students a place to meet
each other.
The Mixers will continue over
the year with two planned for the
spring recess and several more
over the summer.
Camp Activities Keep Children Busy
Jnng winter vacation the
| held a Winter Wonderland, a
program offering children
Kindergarten through fifth
three days of group ac-
camp included crafts.
athletics, picnic lunches and
group games, and was high-
lighted by three neighborhood
excursions to an orange grove, to
Easter line Park for a nature
program and to Port Everglades.
|7 Soviet Jews Released, 30 Held
CW YORK (JTA) Soviet authorities released 17 Jewish
lists held under house arrest but detained 30 others on Friday to
)nt them from attending a vigil outside the Lenin Library to makr
bixth anniversary of the first Leningrad hijack trial, Jewish
ces in Moscow reported.
\e 17 who were permitted to leave their homes after four days
t police guard were organizers of the symposium on the state of
^h culture in the USSR. The symposium, scheduled to last three
, convened briefly on Tuesday but was forced to adjourn because
fiders were arrested.
iSHINGTON (JTA) Atty. Gen. Edward H. Levi
that membership in clubs that discriminate against Jews,
: (ident-elect Jimmy Carter's choice of former Judge Griffin
as the next Attorney General.
a farewell nationwide appearance on NBC-TV Meet the
s, the first Jew to head the Justice Department termed
fism of Bell's membership in such clubs in Atlanta as
rializing a rather important subject."
'

i Z The JCC W* WINTER PROGRAM PLANNED
liter Program will begin the week of Jan. 10. The JCC can provide 1
further information and registration.
I Youth Activities (for children and tweens) Winter Semester run until Spring Vacation 1 i Beginning
Activity Children's After- Day Where Time Date Fee
Monday Tropical Elementory 3:15-5:00 1/10 $12 J
School Program (Plantation) (Nova Students
4:00-5:30) r
Studio Fine Arts lst-5th grades Monday J.C.C. 3:30-5:30 1/10 to 3/21 $20 1 ;
p j
1 Children's After-School Program Tuesday Nob Hill 3:00- 4:45 1/11 IM 1 ,
Elem. i
K-5th grades Children's (Sunrise) |
Tuesday JCC. 3:30- 4:20 1/11 to 3/1 $15
Athletic Class 1 1st and 2nd grades 1 l
l
m Tween-night Children's Tuesday JCC. 7:15-9:15 continuous $20 C
Weds. J.C.C 4:10-5p.m. 1/12 to 3/2 $15 P
Athletic Class 1 3rd-5th grades
'
Children's After-School Program Weds. Temple Sholom (Pompano) 3:30-5:15 1/12 $14 |

K-5th grades Children's After- !
Thurs. Tropical Elem. 3:15- 5p.m. 1/13
School Program 1 Tai-Chi (Plantation) $15 |
Friday J.C.C. Studio 3:45-4:35 1/14 to 3/4
for Children
Adult Activities Beginning Fee
Activity Day Where (Room) Time Date
Yiddish Conversation Monday J.C.C 10-12 1/10- 3/14 $10 |
(A AC)
Yoga Dance Exercise Monday ReconstructionistSyn. 9:30-10:20 1/10- 2/28 $10
Monday Reconstructionist Syn. 10:30-11:20 1/10- 2/28 $10
Card-party tuncheon Monday J.C.C 2/4 $1.50 C
(Reservations only.) (Lounge) 12:00-3:00 on-going per
person
Slim nasties Natural Foods Tuesday J.C.C (Studio) 9:30-10:20 1/11-3/1 $8
Tuesday J.C.C. 12:00-1:00 1/11- 2/15 $10
(Kitchen)
Yiddish as a language Tuesday J.C.C 1:00-3:00 1/11-3/15 $10 "
m Slimnastics (A AC)
Weds. J.C.C (Studio) 9:00-9:50 1/12- 3/2 $8 E
Needlecraft Yiddish Weds. J.C.C. (A &C) 10:30-11:30 1/12- 3/16 $10 I
Weds. J.C.C 2:00-4:00 on-going No fee
Theater Intermed. (Studio)
Thurs. J.C.C 10:30-12:30 1/13-3/17 $10
Bridge Dance (Lounge)
Friday J.C.C 9:30-10:20 1/14 3/4 $8
Exercise Workshop 1

Adult Art Instruction Friday J.C.C 10:00-11:30 1/14-3/18 $10 j
E
Beginners Bridge Friday J.C.C 10:30-12:30 1/14-3/18 $10 |
L
"E.S.P." Parapsychology Wed. J.C.C. 10 a.m.-noon on-going $12

Class
Adult Thurs. J.C.C. 2:30-4 p.m. on-going .50 per
Dance Clas- session
Ulpan- Tues.-Inter. J.C.C. 9 a.m.-noon
Hebrew Class 1 Thurs. -Beg. 10-11:30 a.m. on-going $.0 j



Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 7,19
Federation 1977 UJACampaign Major Gifts Dinner
This was the scene at the
Federation's Major Gifts
Dinner last month at the
Inverrary Country Club. More
than 125 guests attended,
with $5,000 as the minimum
contribution. Albert E. Segal,
major gifts chairman,
presided. The dinner was a
milestone in the series of
events that have launched the
Federation's 1977 UJA
campaign (see story page
one).
The general chairman's lady, Mrs. Samuel L. (Essie) Greenberg
(second from right), shown with Jean Shapiro, Helen Zola and
Tola Messing.
The joy of giving shows in the faces of (left to right) Adolp,
Goodman, Bernie Libros, chairman of the Woodlands cam'
paign, Charles Albert and Harold Slater, chairman of tht
Inverrary campaign.

vHW
i
From left, Henny Lieberman, Miriam and My ra Farber get together for a chat.
Goodman, Mitchie Libros, Marcy Flaster
It was a time for UJA giving. From left are Tola Messing, Mrs.
Irving Moselowitz, Ellis Schechtman, Leon Messing, Samue
Goldfarb, Mrs. Ellis Schechtman and Irving Moselowitz.
Allan E. Baer (center), Jewish Federation
president, in a pleasant moment with Adolph
Goodman (left) and Alvin S. Gross (right), who
has been named the Federation s '76-'77Man of
the Year (see story page 1).
James Baer, brother of the Federation
president, and Mrs. Baer (left) shown with Mrs.
Allan E. Baer.
Dr. Robert Segaul of Plantation (right) shown
with Jacob Brodzki, Federation vice president.
federation President Allan E. Baer (center) greets Milton From left, Leon Messing, Leo Goodman last
?rankleandMrs.Frankle. year's UJA general chairman, Isidore
Farber, Harry Koffman and Charles Locke t
toast to the campaign.
m


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