The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
Naomi Levine, executive
director of the American
Jewish Congress and the
first woman ever named to
be the executive head of a
major national Jewish
organization made up of
men and women, will speak
here Tuesday, Nov. 22 at a
luncheon co-sponsored by
the North Broward chapter
of the AJCongress and the
Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Com-
mittee. The luncheon will
take place in The Clock
Restaurant on State Road 7
in Lauderdale Lakes.
Levine's topic will be
"Update 5738: What's Hap-
pening to Jews at Home and
Zoll, president of the
American Jewish Congress
chapter and director of the
Federation's CRC, and
Maurice Fromer, chairman
of the CRC, are cochairmen
of the luncheon and will
preside. There will be a
question and answer period
following Levine's address.
As executive director of
the American Jewish Con-
gress, Levine is the first
woman to hold this position.
She was formerly director of
the Commission on Urban
Affairs of AJCongress and
is assistant professor in race
relations at John Jay
College of Criminal Justice.
Continued on Page 2
Uewislh IFIIoiriidlih in
|_ Number 23
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 11, 1977
Price 35 Cents
fcal Community Angry!
Jbout Carter Policies -.
Fort Lauderdale
as not only given an
ieous and angry
the Carter Admin-
|for engineering what
ne an unprecedented
i relations between the
ites and Israel but is
its efforts to arouse
. public to the Presi-
naging and dangerous
ht policies."
the view of Maurice
lairman of the Jewish
fs Community Rela-
)EGREE of resent-
anger at President
spousal of so-called
[rights of the Pales-
his calls for and
a Palestinian home-
estinian State and a
I entity all of these
Judicial to Israel's in-
tegrity, independence and sur-
vival is palpable and growing
in size with each passing week
and each melancholy action of
the U.S. Government," Fromer
"The latest outrage," he
added, "was that the United
States saw fit to abstain on the
United Nations vote censuring
Israel for establishing settle-
ments on the West Bank of the
Jordan River."
Fromer disclosed that more
than 6,500 letters have been
written to the White House pro-
testing the President's policy as
"damaging to United States' in-
terests in the M iddle East and as
representing a serious danger to
Israel's existence."
THE CRC chairman noted
also that a special joint com-
mittee has been established to
Continued on Page 6
Mission Return Signals
Advent of '78 Campaign
k Details Boycott
. following is from a press release by Random House,
Irs, about one of its latest books, "The Economic War
I the Jews" by Walter Henry Nelson and Terence
\Albert D. Chernin, executive vice chairman of the
| Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
\CI in a memorandum dated Oct. 20, recommends the
khly and notes that its authors "consulted closely with
\!RAC Israel Task Force and its member national
"adding:" The evidence of Nelson and Prittie's
fholarship is a solid analysis and history of a priority
[which many of you INJCRAC and Council of Jewish
)pn member agencies) played a significant role through
for state legislation and other activities. We think
Interested in the issue will find 'The Economic War
[the Jews' well worth reading." It is to be noted also
\rida has a law on its books making it illegal to
i with the Arab Boycott a statute made possible in
\the combined efforts of Jewish Federations and other
\roups throughout the State.
tomic warfare against Israel by Arab countries has
ing on since 1948. For 25 years this boycott was
and ineffective more a nuisance than a serious
) Israel and to American Jews. But in 1973, after the
mergy crisis struck, the balance of power shifted
bally. The price of oil long the symbol and source of
fealth increased fivefold, arming the Arab nations
feons of powerful petrodollars and a formidable weapon
iThe Economic War Against the Jews, Walter Henry
land Terence Prittie give the first detailed documented
BDf how Arab nations use their enormous oil wealth as a
Continued on Page 2
With Israel dominating the
news, interest here was run-
ning especially high in the 73
men and women who returned
here almost two weeks ago
following an intensive 10-day
visit to Israel as members of
the Jewish Federation's
annual UJA Study Mission.
Jacob Brodzki, president of
the Federation, and Charles
Locke, general chairman of
the Federation's UJA cam-
paign both of whom were
mission members joined in
proclaiming that "our 1978
UJA campaign is now un-
BOTH NOTED that the .
campaign was launched in Israel
with a meeting of all the mission
members who took the occasion
of their presence "on the soil of
Israel" to announce their 1978
"And what an outpouring of
generosity that was!" Locke
"These fine men and women,"
Brodzki added, "gave us 60.5
percent more than they gave one
year ago, and that's absolutely
the occasion of the fund-raising
in Israel marked the 10th anni-
versary of the founding of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
eration and its UJA.
"I looked up the figures
myself," Locke said. "Ten years
ago. in 1967, with the Six-Day
War as a spur, the Jews of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, then
numbering way less than the
present 75,000, contributed a
total of $72,000. In the campaign
for 1977, which ended formally
just before Rosh Hashanah, we
brought together over $1.8
"And our goal for 1978 is $2.5
million which I hope and pray
we will amass and perhaps
exceed in this new period of
gathering tension and un-
certainty," Locke continued.
noted that they and virtually all
the other mission members have
been the center of attention by
friends and neighbors seeking
"the latest news and insights
from Eretz Yisrael."
Two of the Mission members
- Joe Kaplan, who is chairman
of the Inverrary UJA, and Bob
Taylor, cochairman will report
to a select group of their Inver-
rary neighbors at a cocktail
party on Thursday, Nov. 17 at
7:30 p.m., in the home of Bob
and Iris Taylor. (The meeting
was originally scheduled for
Nov. 9 but was set back to allow
for greater attendance.) Brodzki,
Locke and Irving L. Geisser,
executive director of the Jewish
Continued on Page 8
Our Mission to Israel
An Unforgettable Experience
The following address was delivered by Jacob Brodzki, President of The Jewish Federation at a
meeting in Jerusalem of the Federations UJA Mission to Israel. The 73 members of the Mission had
already visited considerable parts of Israel the Northern Frontier with Lebanon, the Golan Heights,
the Jordan River Valley and, of course, Jerusalem itself. The purpose of the meetinn tins to afford
members of the Mission the opportunity to announce what their gifts would be to the Federation's 19~ti
UJA campaign. As is noted in the news story on this page the meeting produced a resounding increase
of 60 percent.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
For the past 30 years we have been wit-
nessing, and are taking part in the greatest
event in our Jewish history: the rebirth of a
Jewish Homeland, a place in the world that
all Jewish people can call their own. Our
generation is really blessed having the
opportunity to be partners in this most
noble undertaking of providing an in-
dependent State in which Jews for the
Continued on Page 2
PLO: Wot Peace but War...Not the Bible but *Meln Kamph'
of violence spun over
nents by the inter-
| terrorist movement
wider. Arab killers
Lufthansa airliner and
Im release of jailed
[terrorists. Japanese
' members execute a
Israel's Ben-Gurion
Airport: 27 dead, 80 wounded. A
Dutch terrorist captured on a
mission to Isjael tells of a base
in Yemen that trains assassins
for the Eritrean Liberation Front
and the Turkish Popular Lib-
eration Army-
One central thread runs
through this web of terror the
band of assassins that calls itself
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. With financial
support from the swollen treas-
uries of oil-rich Arab states, the
PLO provides the weapons, the
forged passports and the
training for terrorists from a
dozen countries.
WHAT KIND of people are
they, these PLO killers?
Associated Press reports:
"A frightening story of a
raving, Jew-hating hijack leader
who threatened continually to
execute his hostages was told
by Christina Santiago, the only
adult American passenger on the
commandeered Lufthansa
jetliner ... 'He was checking to
see if anyone was Jewish. He
said his people were Pales-
tinians. He checked watches and
jewelry to find any Jewish star.
He said the Jews were his
enemies. There were three girls
Continued on Page 2

Pag* ft
T- r___t-i
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November U, ^
An Unforgettable Experience
/>L0; AW ife* but War
Continued from Page 1
first time in over 2,000 years are masters
of their own destiny, able to take care of
their young and their old, able to worship in
freedom and shape their future according to
their laws and traditions, making all of us
prouder of being Jewish, and, above all,
demonstrating to the world that they
sustain a democratic way of life under the
most trying circumstances.
For myself, and I hope for you, in the few
short days that we have been here, this trip
has produced a combination of sharp
sensations: joy, wonder, pride, great satis-
faction, and in some instances even sadness.
Above all, our visit here is stimulating,
informative and is quickly becoming an un-
forgettable experience.
MY FRIENDS, at this point I would like
to share with you some experiences that
have weighed heavily on my mind since
Peggy and I returned from a trip to Poland
a couple of months ago. We came back
frustrated, angry, disillusioned and dis-
appointed because not a trace of over a
thousand years of Jewish life could be
found; it was erased as if it had never
existed. What the Nazis did not finish off,
the Poles did.
We walked the streets of Warsaw,
Krakow and my home town, Radomsko,
looking for some sign of either Jewish life,
culture, or a house of worship, or any
Jewish institution, but found nothing, bven
in the concentration camp in Auschwitz we
were told by official Polish guides of the
victims of Nazi extermination in great
detail, but just in passing about our own
Jewish martyrs. And, the Jewish pavilion
was the only one not open to visitors.
I firmly believe that a viable and strong
State of Israel is the best guarantee that
another Holocaust will not happen.
THE ENTEBBE Raid by the Israelis is
still strong in our memory, and was a
warning heard around the world that crimes
against Jews can no longer go unpunished,
that there is a country called Israel which
upholds the traditions of Masada and tne
The contrasts between the end of a tragic
and sad chapter in Jewish history in Europe
and the new beginning of a young, dynamic
and industrious nation unfolding right here
before our eyes are very vivid, very real. I,
for one, am thankful that I can help support
the financial needs of the State of Israel,
and after my return to Fort Lauderdale 1
will continue to devote my time and energy
in behalf of the State of Israel through the
Jewish Federation and the United Jewish
Appeal campaign. And, I know I can count
on each one of you to work with me to make
our campaign a successful one.
To Hear
Naomi Levine
Continued from Page 1
She is a lawyer, a graduate
of Columbia Law School
where she was editor of its
Law Review.
A key member of the
AJCongress team for more
than 20 years, Levine first
joined the organization's
professional staff as a mem-
ber of the agency's Com-
mission on Law and Social
Action, the arm of the
AJCongress that has
pioneered in developing the
tools of legislation to fight
racial and religious discrim-
ination and to protect
America'8 traditional demo-
cratic freedoms.
became director of the
AJCongress National Wom-
en's Division, director of
field operations (supervising
and coordinating the organ-
izational and. community
relations activities of 18
AJCongress field offices
throughout the country),
director of the New York
Metropolitan Council and an
assistant national director.
Prior to her work with
AJCongress, Levine prac-
ticed law in New York City.
She received her under-
graduate education at
Hunter College. She is the
author with Richard Cohen
of Ocean Hill-Brownsville: A
Case History of Schools in
Crisis, and of numerous
articles on racial and
religious discrimination, in-
cluding The Myths of Racial
Integration and From Color
Blind to Color Conscious.
Between 1965 and 1967
she was associated with the
law firm of Squadron and
Book Details Boycott
Continued from Page 1
threat to prevent all countries from doing business with Israel.
Tracing the history of this bitter national enmity, the book
reveals the shocking extent of global surrender to this
economic strangulation" and provides an intriguing account
of the American companies that defied it.
WRITE THE authors: "Another war has been declared by
the oil-rich Arab world. It has taken the outward, apparently
innocuous shape of an economic war, but the ultimate goal is
the same as that proclaimed by Arafat: the destruction of the
State of Israel and the expulsion of the bulk of its population.
The immediate targets, however, are not only Israelis or Jews
the world over, but also non-Jews who accept Israel's right to
In 1973 the massive increase in the volume of United
States-Arab trade meant that more and more companies were
coming under pressure to boycott Israel. During 1974 there
were 785 business .transactions involving the demand for
boycott compliance by American companies: by September,
1975, there were 7,545; and during the next six months there
were almost 25,000 such transactions. In 90 percent of the
cases, the American firms acquiesced. Corporations and
governments hungry for Arab money are told: trade with the
Jewish State or employ Jews at your peril. Boycott, blackmail
and blacklists intertwine in a web of economic terror the
implications of which are frightening.
Nelson and Prittie have had access to a wealth of hitherto
unpublished material, including letters and documents from
files maintained by the Israeli government and the files of the
Anti-Defamation League. As fascinating as it is shocking, the
irrefutable evidence unfolds:
the foreign auto manufacturer who surrendered to the
Arabs and refused to deal with Israel:
the American travel company pressured into deleting
Israel from its Middle East brochures and maps:
0 the competing soft-drink companies that have curiously
different ways of dealing with Arab boycott pressure:
efforts to censor network news reports from the Middle
two major American corporations who accepted black-
listing rather than compromise their principles:
an American hotel magnate who heroically defied Arab
efforts at intervention in the building of a hotel in Tel Aviv;
Although numerous articles have been written on the
economic boycott, The Economic War Against the Jews is the
first book on the subject. As Congressman Jonathan B.
Bingham (who sponsored the anti-boycott legislation which
President Carter signed into law) writes in his introduction:
"... the fight to end the boycott is far from over. It will
continue until the Arab world becomes convinced that Israel is
here to stay it is a weapon that the Arabs will not abandon
until they abandon their goal of destroying the Jewish State.
Continued from Page 1
who were Jewish and he said
they would be executed in the
morning. Then he changed his
mind and told us he would not
execute these three pigs.
This is the PLO that demands
the right to take part in the
forthcoming Middle East peace
conference in Geneva. It is the
same PLO that seized 11 Israeli
Olympic athletes at gunpoint in
Munich in 1972 ... murdered the
American Ambassador in
Khartoum in 1973u.
slaughtered two dozen children
in Ma'alot in 1974 ... shot its
way into Tel Aviv's Savoy
Hotel, killing three, wounding
eight, in 1975 ... mowed down
passengers boarding an El Al
plane in Istanbul, killing four,
wounding 21, in 1976.
THIS IS the PLO that
proudly swears to destroy the
State of Israel. That oath is con-
tained in the Palestine National
Covenant, the Mein Kampf of
the Palestine Arabs. Here are
some excerpts:
Article 15: "The liberation of
Palestine ... is a national duty
to repulse the Zionist, imperialist
invasion ... and to purge the
Zionist presence from Palestine."
Article 19: "The establish-
ment of the State of Israel is null
and void."
THAT IS why a shudder went
through the hearts of all who
yearn for a just and lasting
peace in the Middle East when
the U.S.-Soviet declaration of
Oct. 1, 1977 spoke of "insuring
the legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people." Inviting the
Haverim Maps Plans
Haverim Hadassah was to
hold a general meeting on Nov.
10 at 8 p.m. at the Roarke Cen-
ter, Sunrise.
Dr. Rochelle Baltouch of the
Biochemical Genetics Labora-
tory of Miami was to speak on
Tay-Sachs disease.
The group will hold a mystery
auction on Saturday, Nov. 12, at
8 p.m. at the Colony Club
Recreation Center.
Iaper A
1201 N E 45 STREET
PLO to Geneva mem. I
legitimizing the PLO's pur^
of exterminating the JeZ
State. It means consenting Z
the PLO's strategy of tenS u
means political victory for ik
USSR, chief supporter of
It means, for all the peonies (
the Middle East, not KM
war ... not the Bible but M,l
(Statement by the Conference of
Presidents on Major American
Jewish Organizations.)
Louis Fogelnest, organutr]
and president of Cypress Trttl
Sunshine Club, will be thert-l
cipient of the Israel Solidarity]
Award at the annual Night in]
Israel, sponsored by the Cy\
press Tree Israel Bonds Com-
mittee, on Sunday, Nov. 20,8]
p.m., at the Cypress Trttl
Clubhouse. The committee is
headed by Larry Hochman,
chairman, and Harry Rosen,-
cochairman. Humorist Eddit]
Schaffer, will entertain.
The assurance
of service. In the
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this reason we do not al low our name to be
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chapel isexclusivelya Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.

Member 11. 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Ureaier Fort Lauderdale
lazism Rears Its Head
Many New Forms
-,, destruction of the
B respect and regard for
/ life which expressed
R proems to dehumanize
C and thus to deprive and
L Jew of his likeness to all
fhuman beings making
. thing rather than a
i the divine image -
w a bitter fruit in such
lj,. imitators and
CM the PLO, Idi Amin
Innda. the bomb-throwers
Itoth s'de9 Northern
Lj the Baader-Meinhof ter-
leang in West Germany,
partisans of apartheid in
[Africa, and right and left
jists in other parts of the
Lbbi Marc H. Tannenbaum,
^or of Interreligious Affairs
ihe American Jewish Com-
te, painted this picture of
he said was "Nazism's
Ity- at a meeting here last
day, Nov. 3 sponsored
y by the Jewish Fed-
ton's Community Relations
jiittee and the Broward
Her of the American Jewish
J)RE THAN 300 Christian
tvmen were invited to the
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll,
CRC's director, reported that
. "a mere 25 indicated that
would attend, only two
[red." Rabbi Zoll termed it "a
ill response on the part of
Christian clergy of all
lunations, not only in the
of the current crisis in
i rights and the decline in
_l for human life in a situ-
where we of the Jewish
leration believe that the three
faiths Protestant,
olic and Jewish have a
bal and leading role to play
(arousing the public con-
bbi Tannenbaum in his
ks covered a wide range of
i and events involving what
|said was "the melancholy
! in regard for human life."
luman life," he declared,
the divine spark. Each
life is of infinite worth
preciousness, yet there are
cres and slaughters and
kivations taking place around
world that have their in-
ition in what the Nazis did
1 THIS connection, the rabbi
the more than 50 Jewish
lers who came together to
jar Mitzvah
(celebration of his Bar Mitz-
Jay Silverstein will be
I to the Torah and chant the
orah at Temple Sholom of
bpano Reach on Sabbath
ling, Nov. 19.
honor of the occasion, Mr.
Mrs. Lawrence Silverstein,
ft parents, will host the kid-
i after services.
In Saturday, Nov. 12, at 8:45
I. Neil Starr, son of Mr. and
l David Starr of Sunrise, will
prate his Rar-Mitzvah at
PPle Beth Israel.
join the clergymen that "there is
nothing farther from the truth
and more upsetting to me than
to hear in my travels in this
country and abroad that the
Nazi holocaust is perceived as a
Jewish obsession."
The holocaust, he said, has a
"lesson and implication for every
human being on earth," stating
that "what the Nazis did to de-
humanize the Jew has been
learned well by other nihilist
forces which are extending and
deepening the massacre of all
who oppose them or might
oppose them in the future."
Rabbi Tannenbaum noted in
this regard the "bloody record"
of President Idi Amin of Ugan-
da, charging that Amin has
already slaughtered more than
300,000 of his countrymen. He
described the Ugandans as a
"deeply Christian people whom
this tribesman from the north
seeks to terrorize into blind
obedience to his regime."
scribed apartheid in South
Africa as in the Nazi tradition of
disrespect for human life, and
told of meeting with Nobel Peace
Prize-winners Marie Corrigan
and Betty Williams of Relfast in
which they both asked for the
published aids of American
religious groups to counter the
Catholic-Protestant animosities
of Northern Ireland. Rabbi Tan-
nenbaum noted in this con-
nection that the Protestant,
Catholic and Jewish clergy and
educators in the United States
have "achieved a revolution" in
eliminating prejudicial references
to each other from their school
texts and that the two North
Irish Nobel Laureates felt that
they could make use of these
materials in combatting the
fierce biases that animate both
groups in and out of Belfast.
"Hopefully," the rabbi added,
"it may not be too late, but it is
Rabbi Tannenbaum told also
of efforts to cleanse the Oberam-
mergau Passion Play of its rabid
anti-Semitism. He described a
visit there at the invitation of
the West German government
and the Lufthansa Airlines and
of a preview of the play that is
set for a 1980 performance. The
play is given once every 10
years. He reported that most
older members of the cast were
members of the Nazi Party, with
some among them SS Troopers.
The younger cast members,
those now in their 40's, are rela-
tively free of Nazism.
THE RABBI described a
meeting following a previewing
of the Passion Play that lasted
into the night until 4 a.m., with
older members of the cast ob-
serving the discussion which
he said was one of the "most
thoroughgoing he had ever
attended." The "atmosphere in
the room, with those former
Nazis present, was charged with
a hatred that was barely con-
cealed," he said, adding that if
officials of the Bonn government
had not been present, he would
surely have been badly beaten
physicially and might even have
been killed.
Now Showing
New Fall Fashions
"* Stylt furs Cfti|tpirwiiMfyKnf
Rosenstein Named JFS Director
Sherwin H. Rosenstein has
been named executive director of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, a constituent of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, announced agency Presi-
dent Mark Fried. Rosenstein suc-
ceeds Esther Lowenthal who has
Rosenstein, a native of Con-
necticut, was most recently
executive director of the Jewish
Family Service in Bridgeport,
Conn. He has had long experience
in the area of social welfare
haying been associated with the
United States Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital and other social
service organizations.
pressed confidence and pride in Florida
the new agency head^ "Mr.
Rosenstein comes to South
Florida with 25 years of solid ex-
perience in the counseling and
social service profession. He is a
dynamic individual who will add
greatly to the expanded services
which our agency now offers to
the Broward community."
A member of the National As-
sociation of Social Workers,
Rosenstein was president of the
Southern Connecticut chapter.
He is a member of various other
professional organizations in-
cluding National Conference of
Social Work, American Ortho-
Psychiatric Association and the
Academy of Certified Social
He was an instructor at the
University of Bridgeport and
Western Connecticut State Col-
lege and is the author of
numerous articles in professional
Yarkoni to Appear Here
Ruth Sperber of Bonaventure
in Fort Lauderdale has been
named as Florida representa-
tive of the Women's League
for Israel, which has its
Southern office in North Mi-
ami Beach. Mrs. Sperber will
be in charge of organizational
development in Florida and
will serve as liaison with the
League's national headquar-
ters, and with the seven
chapters in Florida.
New WLI Organizing
The newly formed Bonaven-
ture group of Women's League
for Israel has elected temporary
Lillian Zirinsky, Sylvia
Blumenthal, Annette Kay and
Terri Rosenberg.
Charter members include Syl-
via Beil, Gerri Cofman, Florence
F,hrlich, Lynn Kupersmit, Phyl-
lis Kessler, Shirley Moses,
Marilyn Schlecter, Ethel
Sparaga, Lillian Silitsky. Sarah
Zimmerman and Ruth Sperber.
Next in the line of scheduled
major Israeli entertainers at the
Jewish Community Center is
Yaffa Yarkoni and her all-star
cast. Abe SUverman, chairman
of the Jewish Community Center
Special Events Committee, an-
nounced there will be two perfor-
mances, both on Sunday, Nov.
20, with one at 2:30 another at 8
Yaffa Yarkoni is acclaimed in
Israel as she began her career
side by side with that of the new
nation: 1948 was the starting
point for both. The battlefronts
of Israel were her only stage
then. She has been heard also at
the Paris Olympia and New
York's Carnegie Hall.
Over the years, her repertoire
has become international. She
sings in many languages and her
songs are recorded in over 60
The program will be held at
the War Memorial Auditorium in
Fort Lauderdale. Tickets are
available at the Jewish Com-
munity Center or at the War
Memorial Auditorium.
Planning A Trip?
Serving the needs
off the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Editor's Corner
Carter Boomeranged
First there were leaders of American Jewish com-
munities across the nation who met with Carter admin-
istration officials on Tuesday of last week. Then their
were 80-strong on Wednesday, who stood united, dig-
nified and steadfast in their support of Israel's security
requirements and in their opposition to the Carter ad-
ministration's drift toward endangering the Jewish State.
Finally, on Friday, there were the publishers and
editors of the American Jewish press, who arrived in
force at the State Department for their own briefing of
the Carter view of things.
Uniformly during these meetings with Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance and with other administration
spokesmen, the Jewish leaders, publishers and editors
refused to genuflect or remain silent.
They expressed anger, concern, resentment and
frustration at what they termed the administration's
perverted course in imposing an Arab-Israeli settlement.
They told Vance in no uncertain terms: no Palestinian
state and no role for the terrorist Palestine Liberation
Organization in reconvened Geneva peace negotiations.
What Vance heard last week, and what the White
House learned shortly after the meetings, was the voice
of American Jewry "not only from the national leader-
ship but from the grass roots, from the heads of every
community represented," as it was put by Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, chairman of the Conference of
Major American Jewish Organizations.
No One Knuckled Under
It was clear, in the minds of many in the American
Jewish community and among Israelis that these
meetings, as others in recent weeks, was a concerted
effort by the administration to whip American Jews into
line by any number of pressure tactics.
The administration had called the leaders together to
tell them how it was going to be. Instead, the ad-
ministration got an earful from taxpaying Americans
that, for once, the government better be more responsive
to the needs of the people not just of politicians, some
of whom do not even hold elective office, like Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance and National Security Adviser
Zbigniew Brzezinski.
Surely, it was a shocker. The Carter administration
now knows that it cannot sell its policy to American
Jewry, nor can it sell out Israel. The Carter admin-
istration now knows that it cannot divide American
Jewry through quiet intimidation or through attempts to
muzzle the leaders into silence about just what went on
at the meetings, as State Department spokesman John
Trattner attempted to do.
It was Trattner who expressed anger at the frank
reactions for publication offered by Rabbi Schindler after
his meeting with the powers after all, wasn't Schindler
to keep his lip buttoned?
The Press Will Tell It
Like It Was
And now it is up to the American Jewish press,
whose publishers and editors met with Vance on Friday,
to tell the story, Trattner or no Trattner.
As one of the participants in last week's meetings
noted, the Carter administration "has done more to unify
the Jewish community in the past year than has been
done before in history. '
As the story of the meetings unfolds in the
American Jewish press, the American Jewish community
will see just how accurate that observation is.
__________________________Friday, November 11, l97)
Bakke Case Wrong One forT^
The Bakke case is another
reminder of the validity of that
old vaudeville routine built
around the plaintive cry of a
minor traffic violator. "Pay the
$2," he pleads with his attorney,
as the costs of the appeals mount
on their way to the Supreme
As the hoped-for landmark
case against affirmative action
policies which become quotas, it
is expected by most experts to be
decided on the narrowest of
points, thus deciding little. But it
will give aid and comfort to the
racists which is why efforts
were made by many civil liberties
organizations to let the case end
in victory for Bakke at the
California Supreme Court level.
WHETHER deliberately, as
suspected, or stupidly, as is
obvious, the University of
California's appeal from that
decision is on very weak grounds.
The reaction to "reverse
discrimination" is not un-
expected. The racism that lurks
beneath the surface of moat white
Americans is akin to the anti-
Semitism that rears its head at
the slightest pretext. What
saddens me is that, once again, it
is the legitimate Jewish concern
about quotas which has been
made to appear as an attack on
the affirmative action program to
which at least most Jewish
organizations give more than lip
One is reminded of the reaction
of the Black community in the
1973 Marco DeFunis case ex-
pressed so bitterly at the time by
William Raspberry, the Black
Washington Post columnist:
"The fight against affirmative
action programs designed to help
Blacks and other minorities into
the American mainstream is
being led by Jews."
American campuses, as students
and faculty "out of all proportion
to their numbers in general
society," Raspberry indicated
that attempts at making the
campuses "more representative
of the country are seen by Jews
as attacks on their special
I would not for a moment give
up the fight against any per-
nicious rule, such as the one set
out in the Bakke case. But in
raising the cry against set quotas
of admission the case is marred
by the specious argument
which has attracted the ignorant
and the prejudiced that merit,
meaning test marks and grades,
should be the only determining
factors in entrance to college or
graduate school.
If that were reality, there
would be no need for all those
admission officers the uni-
versities hire to make
judgmental, not objective
decisions. When 4,000 young
people apply for approximately
1,000 places in a Harvard h.,
^H !!LmrtofthemProfiy
with perfect or near-perJ
T*68'..!,ot more *oes iS
choosing than marks ^*
DID YOUR daddy and Rranri
daddy go here? It helps. A.Xil
athlete? It doesn't hurl. FroS
outlandish state like Wyomin!S
Better than from New York ml
some cases. And so forth.
One reason I am no longer put I
of the Community Relation!
CouncU other than the remote
fact that perhaps I was not
wanted is that I believe it was I
and is, unconscionably slow to 1
react to issues of Jewish concern I
in this community.
But I have also written on I
more than one occasion that wt
have a tendency to over-react to I
any criticism or fancied slight to I
Jews. If there is often good!
reason for our paranoia, then u|
often poor judgment as well.
IT DOESNT matter, as I
wrote in following up a Wail
Street Journal election article
last year, that we really are
highly educated, affluent, and at
We are still lumped with I
"lower America Blacki,
Jews, union workers, city
dwellers, youths," etc. As we
pass through another criai
identity, another period of
agency-inspired fear, it is not'
only good to remember where we |
came from but what we look like
to a large part of America when
we choose, as is likely in the
Bakke case, the wrong issue on
which to make our stand.
hnisl I In Hi ii
Business Office Suite 206-126S Federal Hwy Danla, Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-9018
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant tol'ubli.iher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla. Fla -899420
Published Bl Weekly
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide Mews Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
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November! 1, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
CJF Awards For P.R. Announced
presented to
Federations for out-
public relations efforts
46th General Assembly of
of Jewish Fed-
scheduled for
13 in Dallas,
will be
on* 9 through
inners in the annual CJF
Kit Relations Competition,
Federations will be honored
developing outstanding com-
ity programs and materials.
Announcement of the award-
rs has been made by Nat
v of New York, chairman
the CJF Public Relations
mrds Committee.
In the category of "Best
rial Events," which honors
anding community pro-
sponsored and organized
Jewish Federations, this
_/s winners are the Jewish
Cmmunity Federation of Cleve-
I for sponsorship of an Israeli
bibit at the Ohio State Fair:
.Jewish Welfare Federation of
r Orleans for its special
aica Exhibit, and the Tulsa
(wish Community Council for
Israel Fair.
I Special citations in this
Itegory will be awarded to the
onto Jewish Congress for its
laccabiah Day program; the
(wish United Fund of Chicago
its "Walk With Israel"; the
Ireater Hartford Jewish Fed-
itioh for its Community Fair.
ho the Akron Jewish Com-
lunity Federation for its "Day
Hadassah Meets
[The Shalom Group of Fort
uderdale Hadassah was to
|ld a paid-up luncheon meeting
Thursday, Nov. 10, at the
kmarac Jewish Center r-t 12:30

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exciting first edition
Awards in the category of
"Exceptional Effort" will be pre-
sented to the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater Boston
for its community population
study; the Philadelphia Fed-
eration of Jewish Agencies for
its "Kadima- Philadelphia to
Israel, 1976" book; the Jewish
Welfare Federation of San
Francisco for its Town Meeting
program; the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County for its
Women's Division "The Miracle
That Is You" project, and the
Jewish Federation of Omaha for
its special Rosh Hashanah
edition of the Jewish Press.
Seven community newspapers
were cited as superior pub-
lications including the JUF
News of Chicago's Jewish
United Fund; Federation Voice,
published by the Federation of
Rhode Island; The Community,
a publication of the Minneapolis
Federation for Jewish Services;
The Challenge, published by the
St. Paul United Jewish Fund
and Council; the Jewish Fed-
eration of Allentown's Hakoi;
Jewish Voice published by the
United Jewish Federation of
Stamford, and the Jewish News,
a publication of the Savannah
Jewish Council.
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Other winning community
Federations include:
"Best Newspaper Advertising
Toronto and Morris-Sussex
Counties, N.J.
"Best Direct Mail" Bos-
ton, Philadelphia, North Jersey,
Denver, Dallas and Danbury.
"Other Print Media" Balti-
more. Albany and Newport
News / Hampton, Va.
"Best TV and Radio Pro-
gram" New York, Dallas and
"Best TV and Radio Public
Service Announcements"
Miami and Denver.
"Best Audio-Visual Presenta-
tion" Cleveland, Miami and
Central New Jersey.
Best Photos" Miami.
"Best Special Publications"
Los Angeles, Miami and Ottawa.
"Best Thematic Continuity"
New York and Denver.
In addition to Kameny, judges
for this year's competition were
Don Bates, director of Special
Projects for the Public Relations
Society of America, and Frank
Strauss, director of Com-
munications for the Council of
Jewish Federations.
UJA Woodlands Dinner Set
Robert Adler and Ben Roisman, cochairmen of the Annual
Woodlands Community UJA $1,000 minimum dinner for men
only, announced this year's dinner will be held at the home ot
Seymour S. Sorrell on Tuesday evening.Dec. 13.
Bernard Libros, Woodlands UJA chairman, has arranged for
Max Dimont, author of Jews. God and History and many other
books to be the guest speaker. ^^^^_

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    "Then someone offered
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    The Jewish FloricKan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Friday, November 11, l9J
    Local Community Angry
    Continued from Page 1
    organize what he said was "that
    large body of Jews who do not
    belong to organizations or syna-
    gogues but who surely are as
    vexed and angry as those of us
    who are in the organized main-
    stream of Jewish life."
    The committee is a joint ven-
    ture of the Federation's Com-
    munity Relations Committee and
    its Council of Organization
    Presidents. Its two-fold aim is
    (1) to organize Israel Action
    Committees both in the many
    condominium complexes and
    single family home districts
    throughout North Broward, and
    (2) to see to it that these com-
    mittees act in concert with the
    general movement that is taking
    shape all across the country to
    effectuate a change in White
    House policy that would bring
    the United States fully back to
    its policy of traditional friend-
    Shoshana Hadassah
    Plans Luncheon, Skit
    The Shoshana Group of
    Hadassah, Somerset, will hold a
    paid-up membership luncheon on
    Tuesday, Nov. 22, at the Somer-
    set Clubhouse.
    A skit, "Around the World
    with Sadie Bias," will be
    presented. Soloist and musical
    conductor. Rose Russo, will be
    accompanied by Ruth Friedland.
    Ben Gurion Hadassah
    Sets Month's Events
    Ben Gurion Group of Hadas-
    sah in Delray will sponsor a four-
    day, three-night holiday at the
    Lido Spa, Miami Beach, Nov. 13
    through 16.
    The group will hold a luncheon
    for Hadassah Medical Organiza-
    tion on Nov. 16 at Inverrary
    Country Club.
    The group will meet at Temple
    Emeth on Thursday, Nov. 17,
    Delray, at 12:30 p.m.
    ship and cooperation with the
    State of Israel as a matter of
    America's best self-interest.
    Members of the joint com-
    mittee are in addition to
    Fromer as ex-officio Rabbi
    Leonard S. Zoll, the CRC's
    director; Nathan L. Roberts,
    CRC director of public affairs;
    Hy and Minerva Kaplan of the
    Workmen's Circle; Pearl
    Goldenberg, president of the
    West Broward Chapter of
    Hadassah; Fran Schopp, presi-
    dent of the Plantation Unit of
    the National Council of Jewish
    Women; and Sally Bornstein
    and Adeline Moll.
    FROMER reported also an
    effort to "arrange a dialogue"
    with members of the Christian
    clergy. A morning meeting Nov.
    3 co-sponsored by the CRC and
    the American Jewish Committee,
    with Rabbi Marc H. Tannen-
    baum. director of the AJC's
    department of Interreligious
    Affairs, as the guest speaker,
    brought what Rabbi Zoll termed
    "a disappointing response from
    the Christians." Rabbi Zoll
    noted in this connection that
    over 300 Christian clergymen
    had been invited. While 25 of
    The CRC here is also part of a
    newly formed Florida Coor-
    dinating Council of CRC's that
    now embraces Miami, Holly-
    wood-Hallandale, Fort Lauder-
    dale and the Palm Beaches. The
    Council is being enlarged to take
    in the CRC's in the other cities
    of Florida. Moses Hornstein of
    Hollywood is the council chair-
    MEN AND women from Flor-
    ida's major cities met Nov. 6 in
    Tampa to discuss the 1978
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    elections. All were there in their
    own right as individuals con-
    cerned with the way members of
    the Florida congressional dele-
    gation have been responding and
    voting on issues bearing on this
    country's interests in the Middle
    East and its relations there, and
    its concerns with human rights
    problems elsewhere, with special
    emphasis on such matters as
    economic and military aid, the
    Arab boycott, and human rights
    in Arab, Soviet and other
    Fromer also report**1 that the
    CRC has arranged a general
    community rally that will mark
    the thirtieth anniversary of the
    United Nations' vote in favor,
    the partition of Palestine
    was this that led to the e_
    lishment of the State of lsriTII
    The rally will take pi^l
    Temple Emanu-El on West Oik I
    land Park Boulevard Tuesdjv
    Nov. 29, at 8 p.m. with Rabbit
    Irving Lehrman, spiritual lead-l
    of Temple Emanu-El of Miaail
    Beach and a vice president of tfJ
    Zionist Organization for AidbJ
    ica, as the principal speaker I
    Admission will be free.
    these indicated that they would!
    attend the meeting, he added!
    only two showed up." (S .1*1
    story on Rabbi Tannenbaum'il
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    November 11, 1977
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Page 7
    itpk#s Life:
    inflict of Secular and Traditional
    i^ish Floridian Staff Writer
    I Acclaimed novelist Chaim Po-
    Vwin Fort Lauderdale last
    A to help celebrate the second
    Tversary of the Jewish Com-
    j,ity Center.
    |iv author of In the Begin-
    \^ My Name is Asher Lev,
    AThe Chosen, Potok related
    . major themes in his novels;
    , 0f cultural confronUtion of
    e Jewish tradition in a secular
    jj to some 700 persons
    iered for the occasion.
    This is nothing new to us,
    culture confrontation. We
    ve lived for 4,000 years as a
    jpk in one kind or another of
    jture confrontation," Potok
    _. "This has been the history
    lour people."
    | Potok described his own life,
    Ht of a yeshiva boy who
    to become a writer, in
    s of cultural conflict.
    "You know," he said, "this
    siness of writing stories is
    lly not the sort of thing a nice
    sh boy could be doing at
    time. It's not anything the
    lewish tradition takes very
    liously. Of all the things that
    nebody might dedicate his
    hole life to as a Jew, writing
    i must count for something
    ss than nothing."
    I Tamar Group to Hold
    Three Garage Sale
    Garage Sales have been sched-
    uled by Tamar Hadassah on
    fcov. 11 at the home of Yvette
    Ind Warren Alderman, Fort
    juderdale; Nov. 27 at the home
    f Ceil and Joseph Freed; and on
    4 at the home of Ann and
    Henry Salkin.
    As the mark of a man in tradi-
    tional Judaism is scholarship,
    according to Potok, he dis-
    covered that "it wasn't only that
    I was committing a sin and
    sin it is in that world (of
    yeshiva) of wasting time from
    the study of the sacred texts of
    the tradition. It was something
    far more serious than that which
    I could not understand...
    "I had stumbled somehow into
    an element that had come to me
    from the secular civilization. The
    novel is an instrument of the
    secular world," Potok said.
    And, thus, Potok stumbled
    into what was to be his life's
    work producing a cultural con-
    flict which he said was the
    beginning of "very long and not
    real pleasant years for me."
    Potok graduated from Yeshiva
    University, summa cum laude
    with a major in English Litera-
    ture. He was ordained at the
    Jewish Theological Seminary of
    America and holds a PhD in
    secular philosophy from the
    University of Pennsylvania.
    During the Korean conflict,
    Potok served as an army chap-
    lain with a front-line combat en-
    gineering battalion for 15'/i
    He described himself "at one
    and the same time a novelist,
    very much committed to this
    business of writing stories
    and a Jew, very much committed
    to being a Jew.
    Smothers A ttends
    Temple Beth Israel
    Bruce Smathers, Florida Sec-
    retary of State, attended services
    at Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
    He was escorted by Max Cohen,
    president of the Temple. Services
    were performed by Rabbi Philip
    Labowitz. Smathers spoke to the
    "Nobody is supposed to spend
    his whole life dedicated to this
    business of the aesthetics of the
    novel or the story," Potok said.
    "I remember (my mother's)
    reaction to me when I was about
    15 years old and I told her I
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    wanted to spend my life writing
    " 'You want to write stories
    darling? That's very nice
    you'll be a brain surgeon on the
    side.' "
    Potok deals with people and
    events in his books that are of
    particular concern to himself and
    others like himself. Humble
    about his success as a novelist,
    he said he was "grateful" that
    others were willing to share what
    he considers his "own private
    concerns and preoccupations."
    "My hope is that if I write
    about these people and events
    honestly enough, with as much
    intensity of focus as I can bring
    to bear upon it, that the books
    will open up and others will be
    full of them," Potok said, adding
    that "It is no small thing to feel
    oneself somewhat fulfilled, at
    least as a writer, if not as a brain
    At the recent appearance of author Chaim
    Potok in Fort Lauderdale, celebrating the
    second anniversary of the Jewish Com-
    munity Center, are (from left) Morton Pine,
    Lynn Kopelowitz, Harvey Kopelowitz, Ruth
    Pine, Dr. Chaim Potok, Bill Goldstein and
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    poultry products, whole and parts, fresh and frozen, are in
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    For stores near you, please call Distributor:
    MENDELSON'S, INC. 672-5800

    Page 8

    The Jewish Floridian of Greater tort Lauderdale
    Friday, November 11,1977
    Israel Mission Participants Return 1:
    Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nudelman of Woodlands
    Ben Eppy of Woodlands (right) at Malben old age home at Rishon Lezion.
    Mr. and Mrs. David Miller of Woodlands.
    Mr. and Mrs. Charles Locke, general chairman of the Fort
    Lauderdale UJA Campaign.
    Continued f
    Federation, wno|
    mission member
    Bernard Libra
    the WoodlandJ
    Ldmund Kntin |
    woodlands misij
    report to the wl
    Paign Committee!
    Friday, Nov. 11
    the main Woodli
    followed in close j
    An Initial Gill
    over) meeting in i
    and Mrs. Louis L,
    Monday, Nov. 2M
    Lipoff, a vice pn'
    Greater Miami
    -** Ja* ^^m a* W IgM
    w A ^F
    Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kaplan of Inverrurv.
    Mr. and MA
    Mr. and Mrs. Al Sharenow of Woodlands
    Mr. and Mrs. Milt or
    Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Brodzki
    Irving L. Geisser, executive --
    Jewish Federation of Greater to
    dale, with Mr. and Mrs. Bob

    11, 1977
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Page 9
    lies to Launch 1978 UJA Campaign

    eration, aa the speaker.
    A Pacesetters ($5,000 and
    over) meeting on Tuesday, Dec.
    6 in the Woodmont Country
    Club, with Leo Dulzin, treasurer
    of the Jewish Agency, as the
    principal speaker.
    Man of the Year (SI,000 and
    over) Dinner on Saturday, Jan.
    14 at Pier 66, with Israel Am-
    bassador to the UN Chaim
    Herzog as the guest speaker and
    Samuel J. Goldfarb of Point of
    Americas as the "man of the
    Sunday, Dec. 4 will be given
    over to a Workers Training
    Seminar, with attendance by the
    chairmen of area, district and
    condominium campaigns in all
    parts of Fort Lauderdale. The
    session is scheduled to take place
    at Palm-Aire.
    Ii^with Mr and Mrs. Clarence Oblitz.
    Jacob Brodzki holds award presented by
    national UJA (or 10 years of partnership in
    the cause of Israel. Charles Locke (center)
    and Irving Geiser (right) look on.
    From left are Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Libros and Jan and Irving SaUt.
    Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leber of Woodlands.
    Gen. Uri Narkiss (fore-
    Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine of around)
    Point of Americas listen in on g
    Mr. and Mrs. Philip
    Scharfman-of Woodlands.
    The Saul Weinbergers of Woodlands

    Page 8
    The Jewish FlnrMimm *tfU
    Page 10
    The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Friday, November
    11, id
    C JF Announces Jewish Journalism Award Winners
    NEW YORK Winners of
    the 1977 Smolar Awards, given
    each year by the Council of
    Jewish Federations (CJF) for ex-
    cellence in the field of jour-
    nalism, have been announced by
    Saul Viener, chairman of the
    CJF Smolar Award Committee.
    Selected from the over 100 en-
    tries submitted to the Com-
    mittee, the winners are: Gary
    Rosenblatt, editor of the Bal-
    timore Jewish Times; Shelder
    Kirshner of the Canadian Jewish
    News, Toronto; Earl Rabb of the
    San Francisco Jewish Bulletin,
    and the staff of the Omaha
    Jewish Press.
    Formal presentation of the
    awards will be made at the CJF
    General Assembly Nov. 9
    through 13 in Dallas, Tex. The
    Smolar Award is named in honor
    of Boris Smolar, journalist,
    author and editor-in-chief emeri-
    tus of the Jewish Telegraphic
    The award for the "Best News
    Coverage" went to Rosenblatt
    for three articles which appeared
    in the Baltimore Jewish Times
    dealing with intermarriage; an
    analysis of various Jewish agen-
    cies and their respective areas of
    responsibility, and a summary of
    "The Year in Review."
    Rosenblatt previously served
    as assistant editor of the Jewish
    Week-American Examiner in
    New York for two years and as a
    New Jersey correspondent for
    The New York Times and sports
    editor of TV Guide. He has con-
    tributed articles to numerous
    Jewish and general newspapers
    and magazines.
    Kirshner's Smolar Award is
    for the field of editorial writing.
    The articles submitted by Kirsh-
    ner deal with former Israeli
    Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin's
    decision to dissolve the coalition
    government and call for new
    elections; an evaluation of
    former Secretary of State Henry
    The Gift of Education Plan is a unique opportunity. It offers
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    The Plan is sponsored by B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, The
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    Kissinger's achievements in the
    Middle East, and a third analy-
    zing the outcome of the civil war
    in Lebanon.
    Kirshner has previously been
    employed by Hebrew University
    in Israel, as well as by several
    Canadian firms.
    Selected as the Smolar Award
    winner in the category of "Best
    Columns," Rabb's winning entry .
    consisted of three columns
    dealing with a survivor of the
    Holocaust; the principle of law
    in Jewish tradition, and the
    mass media and anti-Semitism.
    Rabb also serves as the execu-
    tive director of the Jewish Com-
    munity Relations Council of San
    Francisco, Marin County and the
    Peninsula. He holds teaching
    positions at both the University
    of California and San Francisco
    State University and
    author of several books.
    A special Rosh Hashanah
    issue on the theme, "The Jewish
    Family," resulted in the winning
    of a Smolar Award for excellence
    in the area of feature material by
    the staff of the Omaha Jewish
    Press. The special 88-page
    edition focused attention on
    various Omaha Jewish families
    both young and old and
    told the story of their lives and
    their feelings about their
    Published weekly by the
    Jewish Federation of Omaha,
    The Jewish Press is headed by
    Editor Morris Maline, and
    Associate Editor Judith Mar-
    burg. Barbara Simon, now direc-
    tor of the Women's Division at
    the Jewish Federation, was a
    staff writer for The Jews*,
    last year and took on the
    merit as special editor u
    award-winning Rosh Hal
    edition. a
    Members of the CJF o
    Award Committee, in addit?
    its chairman, Saul Vie
    Richmond, include:
    Berger, Montreal; Law
    Becker, Montreal; Mrs. ]L
    Bernhard, Milwaukee; Ro
    Cohn, St. Louis; Henry
    New York; Edgar Feingo,
    timore; Irving Isaacs
    burgh; Gerda W. Klein, Btt
    Max Jacobs, Buffalo; \
    M. Landau, New York;
    Louis, Rochester; pn
    Malamud, Boston; Beverly
    lock, Pittsburgh; Dr. John'
    son, New York; Isidore S
    Los Angeles; David
    Springfield, Mass.; Dor,
    Steinberg, New York; and
    Wiesel, New York.
    Doesn't it bother
    you to pay
    arec lease
    when you can
    i the same
    ings free?
    At Holiday Springs we don't have I
    a rcc lease. What we do have is one!
    of the greatest recreation and social
    programs anywhere. And it's all
    included in the price of your home |
    A better place to spend your
    money. A busier place to spend
    your time.
    There's no limit to the fun you
    can have, and the things you can
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    We surround an 18-holc cham-
    pionship golf course. And we have)
    acres and acres of parks and picnic I
    grounds, plus broad waterways for |
    fresh water fishing
    At Holiday Springs you can playl
    volleyball, shuffleboard, croquet,
    horse shoes, or badminton. You ail
    play a great bridge or canasta game|
    in one of our card rooms. Or you
    can have a party in one of our |
    rooms. You can expand your cream
    abilities in our Arts and Crafts
    Building. Or you can reduce your
    waistline in our fully equipped
    health spa.
    We're even building an audi-
    torium lor community functions;
    shows with top name entertainn
    It's not too late.
    There are alreaih over sXha
    families that call Holiday Springs!
    home. But we still have l good
    selection of beautiful apartments
    available < >ne bedroom from
    SIX.w<); two bedrooms from
    $27,490. With financing airrentk i
    available at ':'< over -s yens,
    A Rec Lease? Who needs it.
    When you can live al Holiday
    Springs and get all the same won-
    derful things (ami probably even
    more) for free.
    Models and Sales Center opa
    daily from9to5 at 3300Holidfj
    Springs Blvd.. Margate Phone
    752-4200. FromDack 944
    i lake 1-95 or U.S. 441 to Sample
    Road, go west to Holiday Spnngs
    Holiday Springs
    From $18#90 to $35#90i
    Another fine community by Nationwide Building & Development, Ltd.
    Florida's Last Great Buy!
    This is nol intended as a lull siaiemcK
    about Holiday Springs ForcompIeK
    details, please refer to the Pn>spect*l
    related documents available 10 purcMs|
    Financing Example: I bedroom/I *g
    apartment that sells for $18,990 3tf*
    down payment of $5,697 leavM*
    of $ 13.293 to be financed for 25 ye""
    Term is 300 payments of S107 00 M
    principal and 8'4<* interest APR"'

    November 11. 1977
    The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Page 11
    Ipon Leaving JDC Post, Katz
    ges Continued JDC Support
    USALEM "From my
    GiociBtion with the Joint
    ffn Committee. I know
    ereat contribution the
    It, made to the solution of
    M Israel's most difficult
    s I am counting on you
    ntinue to expand your
    sable assi9Unce which is
    now more than ever
    , of Israel's critical finan-
    [stuation." Israel's new
    of Labor and Social
    nent. Dr. Israel Katz.
    a message to Ralph 1.
    JDC executive vice
    ,t as one of Katz's first
    [Jon taking office.
    i takes great pride in the
    on of Dr. Katz. the direc-
    JDC-Brookdale Institute
    [Gerontology and Adult
    Development, as
    of Labor and Social
    ent of the Government
    Jnei." Goldman said. "His
    ntment marks a new land-
    in a life intimately con-
    i with the JDC."
    , KATZ who came to Israel
    outh aliyah in 1938, first
    his association with JDC
    f, as a student in the JDC-
    Paul Vaerwald School of
    Work at Hebrew Univer-
    in Jerusalem, he was
    lied a JDC scholarship to
    for a doctorate in social
    at Western Reserve
    i his return to Israel in 1962,
    [a- appointed director of the
    Baerwald School and
    in that post until 1968.
    1969 till 1973, he served as
    of National Insurance
    taking up the
    Hrookdale In-
    ptute before
    with the
    ktz. who has headed many
    lie bodies, is best known for
    [Katz Heport," issued by the
    i Minister's Commission for
    i and youth in need which
    [headed "from 1971 to 1973.
    IMDI Sets Lunch
    erican Red Magen David
    Israel will hold a paid-up
    rship luncheon at the
    I Key Auditorium on Thurs-
    I.Nov 12 at 12:30 p.m. Max
    po is president of the group
    mng Couples
    Meet Nov.20
    Young Couples Club of
    pie Beth Israel will hold its
    ar monthly meeting on
    120 at 8 p.m. at the Temple.
    Jcial functions held the
    kd Saturday of each month
    en to all young Jewish
    i under the age of 46.
    pie membership is not
    For information, con-
    |Mark Rackin or the Temple
    |Be sure it's
    I the authentic game of
    [skill and chance
    [from Israel
    Imitated but never equalled.
    nioybut be sure it's the
    m and only Rummikub Your
    Pice of 5 models. No direct
    Hs accepted. Sold, only
    |t"ough retailers.
    P1 W 40 St.,
    'York, N. Y. 10018
    "WITH KATZ'S appoint-
    ment, new thrust will be given in
    broad areas where JDC is
    operating in Israel. Katz is a
    visible symbol of success of our
    expanding manpower training
    program, and JDC extends the
    new minister hearty congratu-
    lations in taking up this new
    challenging task," declared
    In addition to the Brookdale
    Institute of Gerontology and
    Adult Human Development,
    JDC-Israel also develops and
    supports, in cooperation with
    local agencies, a wide range of
    hearth, educational and social
    services for the aged, the handi-
    capped, the chronically and men-
    tally ill, the disadvantaged and
    the training of professional per-
    sonnel. JDC receives its funds
    chiefly from American Jewish
    Federations and Welfare Funds,
    including the Jewish Federation
    of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
    through the United Jewish
    Men's Club Plans
    Breakfast Meet
    The Men's Club of Temple
    Emanu-El will hold its first Sun-
    day breakfast of the season on
    Nov. 20 at 10 a.m.
    Comedian Lou Saxon will
    provide entertainment.
    0RT Maps Plans
    The Deerfield Chapter of Wo-
    men's American ORT will hold
    ORT Sabbath on Friday, Nov.
    18, at Temple Sholom, Pompano
    Thanksgiving weekend will be
    held at the Diplomat Hotel,
    Hollywood, for four days and
    three nights from Nov. 24 to 27.
    Diane Berg and Estelle Freeman
    are in charge of reservations.
    BBW 345 to Meet
    B'nai B'rith Women, Fort
    Lauderdale Chapter 345, will
    meet at Roarke Recreation
    Center, Sunrise, at 12:30 p.m.,
    Tuesday, Nov. 15.
    PJC to Break Ground
    On Sunday, Nov. 20, at 3 p.m., Plantation Jewish Con-
    gregation will break ground for a permanent sanctuary. The
    site is located on the south side of Peters Road between
    University Drive and Pine Island Road.
    The building is the first stage of an overall plan and will
    occupy a 2.5-acre site. The congregation has an option on an
    additional five acres.
    Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr is the spiritual leader of Plantation
    Jewish Congregation.
    Various local dignitaries, political figures and rabbis will
    be present, including Mayor Veltri of Plantation who will
    speak. The president of the congregation, Jerry Bauman, will
    be part of the program, along with Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll and
    Cantor Gene Corburn.
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    Open 7 days a week
    5:30 to 10:30
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    Minimum deposit $1,000
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    Minimum deposit $1,000
    Annual Yield
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    Minimum deposit $1,000
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    Minimum deposit $1,000
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    Minimum deposit $1,000
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    all certificates or deposit. Interest compounded daily.
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    Phona 865-4344
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    Phone: 391-W03

    Page 8
    TfuJewuh PlnrMb,m ~m.
    Page 12
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Friday, November li
    New manager, Dennis Siegel, of Riverside Memorial Sunrise
    Chapel Heft) stands with Alfred Golden, vice president of
    Riverside, and Cantor Joseph Labovitz, the new Sunrise
    religious adviser.
    Siegel Assumes Riverside Post
    Alfred Golden, community
    leader and vice president of
    Riverside Memorial Chapels, an-
    nounced the appointment of
    Dennis Siegel, funeral director,
    as manager of the Sunrise
    Siegel is a life-long resident of
    South Florida, holds a degree in
    Mortuary Science from Miami
    Dade College. He is involved in
    synagogue and Jewish com- '
    munity life in the Greater Fort
    Lauderdale area.
    Golden also said that Cantor
    Joseph Labovitz will assist
    Siegel as religious advisor.
    Labovitz recently came from
    Pittsburgh where he served as a
    cantor for many years. He is the
    father of Rabbi Philip Labovitz
    and the brother of Rabbi Eugene
    Frieda Lewis to Address
    Two Hadassah Functions
    Frieda Lewis, national board
    member of Hadassah, will ad-
    dress two separate Hadassah
    functions on Wednesday, Nov.
    16, one sponsored by the North
    Broward Chapter and the other
    by the West Broward Chapter.
    The first will be a luncheon,
    chaired by Fran Sindell, fund-
    raising vice president, at Clubs
    of Inverrary, at noon, hosted by
    the North Broward Chapter of
    Hadassah. Also on the program
    will be a special tribute to "Jeru-
    salem, Eternal Capital of Israel,"
    by Esther Cannon, former
    chapter president and currently
    vice president of the Florida
    Region of Hadassah.
    Entertainment will be pro-
    vided by Rosalie Williams,
    singer of Israeli and Yiddish
    The second function high-
    lighting Mrs. Lewis will be an
    evening dinner-dance sponsored
    by the West Broward Chapter.
    Chaired by Fund-Raising Vice
    President Roz Lefkowitz, the
    event will be held at Oakland
    Plaza Caterers, starting at 6:30
    Mrs. Lewis has been fund-
    raising chairman for the
    Hadassah Medical Organization.
    director of the Jewish National
    Fund, the National Zionist
    Youth Commission and the
    American Foundation for Jewish
    Chapter presidents are Betty
    Gerber of North Broward, and
    Pearl Goldenberg of West Brow-
    Both events are being held on
    behalf of Hadassah Medical Or-
    ganization and tickets may be
    secured from the local groups.
    Horwitz Is
    Hazani Prize
    JERUSALEM Israel's Ha-
    zani Prize for excellence in social
    welfare, has been awarded to
    Louis D. Horwitz, former
    director-general of the Joint Dis-
    tribution Committee and director
    of the JDC / Malben program in
    Israel from 1957 to 1962.
    In bestowing the honor at a
    gathering last week in Jeru-
    salem, the Ministry of Social
    Welfare cited Horwitz for "out-
    standing work on behalf of the
    Jewish people and, in a volunteer
    capacity, for developing services
    for the disadvantaged in Israel."
    HORWITZ HAS been active
    in Israel since his retirement in
    1974 as head of J DC-Geneva
    headquarters in utilizing com-
    munity centers and other
    agencies, particularly in the
    Jerusalem area, to work with the
    underprivileged in a variety of
    social, educational and cultural
    programs to help narrow the
    poverty gap.
    Horwitz, who previously held
    various posts in international
    refugee aid and welfare organiza-
    tions, including United Hias
    Service, the Council of Jewish
    Federations and Welfare Funds
    and Jewish Agency, has been
    serving as special consultant to
    Jerusalem Mayor, Teddy Kollek,
    and JDC-Israel since June. 1974
    and as the representative of the
    Levinson Foundation Program
    in Israel since 1976.
    A graduate of Western
    Reserve University and the New
    York School of Social Work,
    Horwitz began his social work
    career at the close of World War
    II on the staff of UNRRA. He
    joined the JDC staff in Italy in
    1946 and served there, in
    Tunisia, Europe and Israel. He
    left the JDC staff for a tour of
    duty with united Hias Service,
    the Jewish Agency and the
    Council of Jewish Federations
    and Welfare Funds. He rejoined
    the JDC as director-general in
    1967, directing JDC*s overseas
    operations until his retirement in
    THE JDC receives the bulk of
    its funds from the Jewish fed-
    erations and welfare funds
    through the United Jewish
    Subsidized Trip to Israel
    Slated for Job Seekers
    Nursing Home Volunteers Needed
    Ida and Beryl Goldman, active
    WECARE volunteers, have been
    visiting Colonial Palms Nursing
    Home each month, where Mr.
    Goldman plays piano for the
    residents and Mrs. Goldman
    serves refreshments provided by
    the home.
    Additional volunteers are
    needed to form a monthly group
    for visits to the nursing home.
    Interested persons may call
    Mildred Tell, chairman of
    Nursing Home Visitation for
    WECARE Chanukah Effort Beginning
    Preparations are now under-
    way for the distribution of
    Chanukah gifts to nursing home
    residents and children in area
    Chairmen of the 1977 Cha-
    nukah committee are Belle and
    Irving Vitrofsky. Mr. and Mrs.
    Vitrofsky said that baked
    cookies, small gift package items
    and knick-knacks can be dropped
    off at the Jewish Federation
    office on Wednesday, Nov. 30,
    from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
    Volunteers are needed to
    Two WECARE Appointments Made
    Rovi Faber, general chairman
    of the WECARE program, an-
    nounced the appointments of
    Sunny Friedman as Youth Ser-
    vices chairman and Adele Jacobs
    as Reach-Out chairman.
    Both women are active leaders
    in the community. Mrs. Faber
    said that their experience would
    add to the WECARE program.
    NEW YORK Registration
    for a job-hunting group trip to
    Israel is now under way at Israel
    Aliyah Center in North America.
    According to Isaac Friedman,
    director of Employment Ser-
    vices, the group is scheduled to
    depart Dec. 19 on the two-week
    fact-finding tour.
    Designed specifically for
    potential Olim (immigrants) to
    Israel, the partially subsidized
    pilot trips are arranged in con-
    junction with corresponding
    offices in Israel for a two- (some-
    times three-) week period during
    which time those seeking em-
    ployment may meet with poten-
    tial employers and become ac-
    quainted with various aspects of
    Israeli life.
    THESE TRIPS are recom-
    mended for those people who are
    planning to move to Israel
    within six to nine months, but
    who have not yet secured a
    position there, Friedman ex-
    With the help of the Israel
    Aliyah Center, resumes are cir-
    culated to potential employers in
    Israel and interviews are sched-
    uled well before the trip is made.
    Job hunters may also make
    their own contacts and pursue
    their own job leads," Friedman
    pointed out.
    WHILE in Israel, those regis-
    tered for the pilot trip will be
    the guests of Tour Ve'Alehofl
    in Israel which will cover
    costs (bed and breakfast). 1
    opting to stay for a third *
    will do so at their own expend
    "This is an essential step]
    the relocation process especial
    for those who have never been!
    Israel," said Friedman. "\
    hope that those people who i
    seriously contemplating Ali
    will contact our experts at
    Israel Aliyah Center net,
    their home. They are train
    specifically to advise potem
    Olim as to the practicality
    impracticality) of taking \-
    step. If they see there ij|
    possible match between Isr
    needs and an applicants s
    and interests, they will act j]
    mediately to set the job-huntd
    trip in motion."
    Further information may
    obtained by contacting the la
    Aliyah Center.
    Sisterhood Neu\
    Year Party Set
    The Temple Beth Israel
    terhood will sponsor a 1,
    Year's Eve Gala to be held atl
    Temple. Deadline for
    vations is Dec. 1. For
    mation, call Jill Deich or
    riett Diem.
    5100 N. STATE RD 7
    2099 N STATE RD 7
    AUTO RENTAL INC. 485-0990
    prepare the items for
    distribution on Thursday, Dec.
    1, begining at 10 a.m., at the
    Federation office.
    Mr. and Mrs. Vitrofsky noted
    over 300 Chanukah gift packages
    were given out to children and
    nursing home residents last year
    and urged as "many people as
    possible to show that they care
    by either donating or helping to
    prepare packages."
    For further information,
    contact Myrna Felt, WECARE
    coordinator, at the Federation.

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    November 11. 1977
    The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    mple Students to be Consecrated Temple EmanuE1 Slate8 Activities
    lri8V Nov. 11 at 8 p.m.,
    I Beth Israel will honor
    F who are beginning
    [Hebrew studies. The con-
    IT ceremony wUl take
    fduring the traditional
    Levelling service.
    Indents are enrolled in
    lAbraham Haber Torah
    II of Temple Beth Israel in
    Linah Aleph, Aleph and
    Lent classes. Rabbi
    \ Labowitz will bless
    fairing the ceremony after
    iion of the Shema Prayer.
    m.The Consecrants of Class
    Mechinah Aleph, teacher, Susie
    Glatt, are Lorelei Alterwein,
    Ronit Cohen, Samuel Cohl, Neil
    Ellman, Sean Fine, Lorrie
    Giventer, Gayle Goldman, Shari
    Helfman, Lawrence Lambert
    Lloyd Malk, Mandy Messer',
    Pamela Metzger, Audra Nah-
    mouli, Gary Remick, Lauri
    Rosenblatt, Stephen Smith, Troy
    Tortorici, Steven Tuckman,
    Douglas Weil and Jonathan
    Students of Class Mechinah
    lers Cited by Hebrew Day School
    Ihina and Barry Axler
    |Yhe recipients of a special
    ) at the recent Scholarship
    L-Dance of the Hebrew
    ihool of Fort Lauderdale.
    i the seven founding
    -i who conceived the idea
    ,6 of a Hebrew Day School
    "the Axlers have worked
    sly to transform the dream
    I reality," Libo Fineberg.
    | president, told the dinner
    EBERG read the citation
    i dinner guests, sayiag in
    ["Visionaries in our com-
    * who firmly believe in the
    , of Jewish children being
    id to appreciate the finest
    _> best of both cultures
    h and American the Ax-
    ave given unstintingly of
    considerable knowledge of
    km as an expression of love
    levotion to the community
    i they have been such an
    integral part for over three
    The Axlers are preparing to
    move to Chicago to enter
    business. Mrs. Axler has served
    as a member of the Hebrew Day
    School's board of directors and
    has been active in many school
    projects and committees. Mr.
    Axler has been a member of the
    Board of Jewish Education of
    the Jewish Federation and
    serves as assistant executive
    director of the Jewish Federation
    of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
    "Their associates at the
    Hebrew Day School, as well as
    their many friends and admirers
    throughout the community, ex-
    press to them gratitude for their
    outstanding example of leader-
    ship and their devotion ot the
    cause of Jewish culture and the
    Jewish spirit," Rabbi Ephraim
    Warshaw, director of the Hebrew
    Day School, declared.
    )lom Sisterhood To Hear Dr. Geld
    Solomon Geld, lecturer,
    I and scholar, will address
    | membership of Temple
    Sisterhood Tuesday,
    |l5, at 1 p.m. in the Temple
    Hall, as announced by
    r Cannon, president.
    Geld will speak on "Eli
    the Jew-
    ^uthor, Par
    Hence." He
    Ihosen this
    in recog-
    I of Novem-
    Jewish Book
    (th. The
    pg will be
    by a
    rt 12:3 GELD
    1 Geld is a graduate of trje
    kh Theological Seminary,
    Vi, Germany, where he
    U his PhD. Upon his arrival
    \ United States, he attended
    wish Theological Seminary
    IC Maps Plans
    [Friday, Nov. 11, Dr. Abra-
    fischler, president of Nova
    sity, will speak at Shab-
    vices at the Plantation
    Congregation. Services
    fgin at 8 p.m.
    Per the leadership of Rabbi
    P J- Harr, an adult
    fwn course. "Judaism and
    lianity: A Parting of the
    *'ll be offered. The
    will begin on the second
    My of November and con-
    dor four consecutive Tues-
    of America. His last position
    before he retired in 1976 was as
    executive vice president of the
    Miriam Center for the Aged,
    Clifton. N.J.
    The meeting will open with a
    Devar Torah by Claire Berlin.
    Reservations are suggested
    and may be made by calling the
    Temple office.
    Aleph, teacher, Deanna Kletzel,
    are Suki Balet, David Berkowitz,
    Edward Coplon, Jodi Corn, Roni
    Dahan, Sherri Frankowitz,
    Daniel Goldstein, Jeffrey Koch-
    man, Lance Malowe, Brett
    Morgenstern, Marc Ochacher,
    Michael Silverman, David
    Slotnick, Jason Slusher, Stacy
    Steiner, Jeffrey Stone and
    Deborah Weston.
    Consecrants of Class Aleph,
    teacher, Natalie Godin, are
    Steven Balet, Jonathan Bialor,
    Jonathan Cohen, Cheryl Fallen-
    baum, Howard Fallenbaum,
    Randi Finkel, David Goldstein,
    Beth Heller, Howard Katz,
    Doreen Klein, David Kochman,
    Stephanie Levy, Andrea Marks,
    Michael Moskowitz, Scott
    Novick, Teddy Salame, Richard
    Sklar and Heath Stern.
    Students of Class Aleph,
    teacher, Natalie Godin, are Bret
    Berlin, Michael Ekstrom, Bruce
    Greenstein, Loren Jimenez,
    Charles Jacobson, Paul Levine,
    Amy Lipka, Michael Reiter,
    Robert Schatzberg, Stacey
    Schrold, Denise Stencel, Steve
    Tyman, Sharon Weiss, Mitchell
    Winnik, Abby Wolf and Julie
    Consecrants in the Enrich-
    ment Class, teacher, Deanna
    Kletzel, are Paul Buckin,
    Michael Goldman, Daren
    Gordon, Jaqueline Levine, Joyce
    Lipoff, Kenneth Lipoff, Brian
    Mevorah, Allen Milloff, Lisa
    Portnoy, Wendy Rosenblum,
    Bryan Sultzberg, Hugh
    Schenkel, Amy Schultz, Rod
    Starr, David Stencel, Russ
    Warshaw and Michael Wolfson.
    Each Consecrant will be pre-
    sented with a gift by the chair-
    man of the Ritual Committee;
    School Board chairperson, Mrs.
    Jerold Lynn; and Temple presi-
    dent, Max Conn.
    A medley of songs will be
    sung by the students, led by
    Miriam P. Schmerler, edu-
    cational director. An Oneg
    Shabbat, honoring the students,
    will follow the services.
    The Religious School of
    Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
    dale, will hold a Parent-Teacher
    brunch, culminating Open
    School Day, on Sunday, Nov. 13,
    1977, starting at 11:30 a.m.
    Rabbi Joel S. Goor, spiritual
    leader, will lead the Hebrew
    School orientation, and there will
    be a Religious School Open
    House, where parents can meet
    children's teachers and leam
    about the curriculum.
    A tween program for young-
    sters in seventh and eighth
    grade has been initiated by the
    Religious School Committee of
    Temple Emanu-El. The Junior
    Youth Group will be led by
    parents and tweens. A tentative
    schedule of events include: disco
    lessons, Chanukah Lights dance,
    discussion group. Mystery Night
    and a car wash. Further in-
    formation can be obtained by
    contacting either Davida
    'Spy' Speaks Here
    At the regular meeting of the
    Men's Club of Temple Sholom on
    Thursday evening, Nov. 10, at 8
    p.m., Phillipe de Vosjoli, spy,
    author and lecturer, was to '
    address the group. De Vosjoli's
    20-year career in French intel-
    ligence included his involvement
    in smuggling Jews to safety
    during World War II and coor-
    dinating NATO and CIA ac-
    tivities in Washington.
    Art Auction Nears
    Plantation Jewish Congrega-
    tion will sponsor an art auction
    on Saturday, Nov. 12, at Welle-
    by Country Club.
    One hour, from 7:30 to 8:30
    p.m., is designated for viewing,
    cheese and champagne. The auc-
    tion will begin at 8:30 p.m., and
    prints, oils, lithographs and
    mixed media will be available. |
    Oneg Shabbat Set
    The William Kretchmer Post
    730, Jewish War Veterans, will
    sponsor an Oneg Shabbat at the
    Sunrise Jewish Center on
    Friday, Nov. 11, Veterans Day.
    Slobody or Dory Tisman at the
    Temple office.
    A satellite Hebrew School
    Class has been started in the
    Northeast section for Aleph, Bet
    and Gimel. Contact the Temple
    office through Fran Smith for
    more information.
    The Sisterhood of Temple
    Emanu-El will host its seventh
    annual antiques show and sale
    Dec. 6, through Dec. 8 at the
    Temple. Hours of the sale will be
    from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily.
    Thirty dealers will exhibit
    jewelry, silver, glass, china,
    furniture and objets dart.
    For additional information
    contact Harriet Fine at the
    Temple office.
    Beth Orr Sisterhood v
    Sets Night af Races '.-
    The Sisterhood of Temple
    Beth Orr of Coral Springs will
    present "A Night at the Races,"
    an evening of Armchair Races on
    Saturday, Nov. 12, at the
    Temple, Coral Springs.
    Doors will open at 7.30 p.m.,
    and post time is 8:15 p.m.
    Further information and reser-
    vations may be made by calling
    the Temple office.
    0RT Sabbath Set
    The Inverrary Chapter of Wo-
    men's American ORT (Organiza-
    tion for Rehabilitation through
    Training) will observe ORT Sab-
    bath on Friday, Nov. 18, at
    Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
    fTutoring-Elementary ond
    Secondary Call for appointment
    Mr. Block After 5:30 722-7209
    [e do business
    right way.
    I'oow Oakland Park Blvd.
    IK Lauderdale. Fla. 3X311
    fhont 7J$ ijjo
    New Maxim
    Discover the new rich
    groimd.ajflfcia and fresh-perked
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    iml F.od% CpoiMiM 1.77

    Page 8
    Page 14 '
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Friday, November ]

    W.Broward Hadassah Plans Party ncJW Meeting Set
    The West Broward Chapter of
    Hadassah will host a cocktail
    party ori Sunday, Nov. 13, at the
    Arrowhead Country Club, Fort
    Lauderdale, for contributors to
    the Hadassah Medical Or-
    This affair will precede a din-
    ner-dance on Wednesday, Nov.
    16, at the Plaza Caterers,
    Lauderdale Lakes.
    Proceeds of the functions will
    help maintain the Hadassah
    Hospitals at Ein Kerim and Mt.
    Scopus in Jerusalem, as well as
    the Hebrew University and
    many other medical organization
    projects in Israel.
    Mrs. David Lefkowitz will be
    in charge of proceedings.
    Orly Hadassah To
    Hear Book Report p m
    The Orry Group of the West
    Broward Chapter of Hadassah
    will meet on Thursday, Nov. 17,
    at 12:30 p.m. at the Holiday
    Springs Auditorium.
    Dave Krantz will give a book
    report on World of Our Fathers
    by Irving Howe.
    Senior Volunteer Program Forms
    The Service Agency for Senior
    Citizens of Broward County has
    announced that recruitment of
    individuals over the age of 60 to
    serve as volunteers in middle
    schools has begun in all areas of
    the county for a new inter-
    agency program planned in
    cooperation with the School
    Board of Broward County, the
    Broward Manpower Council, and
    RSVP (the Retired Senior
    Volunteer Program).
    The four pilot schools selected
    for the project are: Everglades
    Middle School, Fort Lauderdale;
    Olsen Middle School, Dania;
    Pines Middle School, Pembroke
    Pines: and Pompano Beach
    Middle School, Pompano Beach.
    Seniors interested in the
    program should contact RSVP, a
    United Way Agency, or call the
    Project Coordinator, Frank
    Career Opportunity
    Well established finan-
    cial corp. dealing with
    investments in Israel is
    looking for salespeople
    for its regional offices.
    Knowledge of Israel's
    economy essential. Un-
    limited potential for
    dynamic self-motivated
    individual. Training will
    be provided by com-
    pany. Please send
    resume to:
    P.O. BOX 1015
    NEW YORK, NY 10019
    Once interviewed and enrolled,
    the RSVP volunteer will attend
    an orientation program prior to
    placement in the middle school
    nearest to his home where they
    are needed to serve the students
    in sixth through eighth grades
    as tutors, as assistants in the
    I library, the classroom, the music
    room, clinic, and the physical
    education department.
    Prof. Kaback Speaks
    Dr. Goldie Kaback, professor
    emeritus of City College of New
    York, spoke at a recent meeting
    of the Golda Meir Group, North
    Broward Chapter of Hadassah.
    In addition to being a teacher,
    Dr. Kaback is a writer, lecturer
    and social agency consultant.
    Society Meet Set
    The next meeting of the Israeli
    Numismatic Society of Broward
    will be held on Monday, Nov. 14,
    at 7:30 p.m. in the Lauderdale
    Lakes City HalL
    For more information, please
    call 735-3467.
    The North Broward Section.
    National Council of Jewish
    Women, will meet on Wed-
    nesday, Nov. 16, at the Wilton
    Manors Woman's Club at 1 p.m.
    Coffee will be served at 12:30
    Council's "Ship a Box to
    Israel'' program will be dis-
    Community Calendai
    NOV. 11
    Temple Beth Israel School Consecration
    NOV. 12
    Plantation Jewish Congregation -
    Art Auction 8 p.m.
    Temple Sholom Annual Dinner Dance
    Temple Beth Israel Young Couples
    Square Dance
    Reconstructionist Synagogue -
    Tennis Party at Bonaventure
    NOV. 13
    Temple Emanu-EI Parent Teacher brunch
    Open School Day -11:30 a.m.
    Dolphin Game-1 p.m.
    B'nai B'rith Men Inverrary -
    Foundation Breakfast
    North Broward National Council of
    Jewish Women Cocktail Party 4 p.m.
    Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
    Woodlands Cocktail Party 5 p.m.
    Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Musicals
    NOV. 14
    Women's Division Leadership Training
    William Woliver, Jewish
    communal and labor move-
    ment leader, has been selected
    to receive the Israel Solidar-
    ity Award at a Night in Israel
    to be sponsored on behalf of
    Israel Bonds by the Men's
    Club of Hawaiian Gardens
    VII on Wednesday, Nov. 23,
    at 8 o'clock in the Phase VII
    Recreation Hall. David Lon-
    don, president of the Men's
    Club, announced that the
    guest entertainer will be
    Mickey Freeman. Heading
    preparations with London are
    Hy Appel, vice president; Dr.
    Max Kohn, treasurer; Ben
    Schaffer, secretary, and Max
    Spilke, trustee.
    30 00
    '45 00
    h nii.ii .<>< AiM.ition (Credited lo future services)
    Mmplo Will
    Huatoami"l Wile Simple Wiiio together. '
    lincon'testod simple adoption:
    Uncontented Divorce
    Ollite hour*. Moil -r-ri 9-5
    104 S 6 6th SI Ft Lauderdale 33301 462*504
    "The quotod tee will be available only to those clients whose mat-
    ters tall into the services described, and the client is entitled, with-
    out obligation, to a spccilic estimate ol the lee likely to be
    NOV. 15
    Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
    Activity -10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
    Temple Beth Israel Adult Education,
    Young at Heart & USY
    Plantation Jewish Congregation
    Sisterhood Bowling
    NOV. 16
    Women's Division $2,500 luncheon
    West Broward Hadassah -
    Medical Organization luncheon
    NOV. 17
    ORT Regional Meeting
    Federation $10,000 Dinner 7 p.m.
    NOV. 18
    ORT Sabbath all synagogues
    NOV. 20
    Jewish Community Center Yaffa Yarkoni
    War Memorial Auditorium
    Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
    Activity -10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
    Temple Beth Israel Adult Education
    & USY
    CRC, Education Committee
    Federation's Board, Board of
    American Jewish Congress -
    Luncheon with Naomi Levine Noon
    NOV. 24
    Shoshana Group Fund-Raiser at
    Eden Roc (weekend)
    AMPAL was founded in the United States, even before
    there was an Israel, to forge a sturdy link of invest-
    ment to the Jewish state.
    AMPAL is now a major American corporation that has
    made loans and equity investments close to
    $1 billion dollars in a variety of Israeli industries.
    And. we've never missed a dividend.
    AMPAL investors have had their trust rewarded with
    increasingly larger dividends NOW AT 10%and
    interest earnings always in U.S. dollars.
    American Israel Corporation
    420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida 33139 (305)532-4476
    New York / Miami / California / Chicago / Tel Aviv
    Mail to AMPAL / 420 Lincoln Road
    Miami Beach, Florida 33139
    YES, I want a tree copy of
    .**.. .

    11, 1977
    n^Peled to Speak at Bond Ball
    a. iamin Peled, com- of 1967, Gen. Peled served as
    hipf of the Israeli Air deputy commander of Israel's
    Air Force, participating in high
    level planning and strategy ses-
    sions which charted the course of
    Israel's action.
    The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Page 15
    \* euest of honor at
    J"u Bal du Mai-
    C u, be held Saturday
    ' under the auspices of
    i and DUl Proh*
    JLittee of the Broward
    "Cel Bond Orgamza-
    JJir wUl be at 8:30
    , ,7:30 reception.
    M in sponsorship of the
    "Le place at the Dip-
    pis the Israel Bonds
    and Fiduciary Com-
    [Broward County.
    BAL du Maimonidee"
    , held in honor of the
    ,nd dental professions of
    |by their Broward coun-
    uj the committee are
    Mrs Alan Goldenberg,
    ,Mr9. Robert Grenitz, Dr.
    Richard Geronemus
    and Mrs. Ronald
    cochairmen. The
    and Fiduciary Com-
    headed by Gary R.
    CPA, Harris Reibel,
    Ijoel Reinstein, Esq., and
    | Abraham, CLU.
    to assuming his present
    Gen. Peled was
    Ihed to
    aff of the
    | where he
    In adviser
    [policy and
    I a key role
    rfense and
    Iv of Is-
    SING THE Six Day War
    Peled was
    KISLEV-5738 k
    ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
    nd Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
    rill. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
    tUEL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
    I Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
    r Cantor Jerome Klement.
    JHILL, 2048 NW 4Bth Ave., Lau
    Conservative. Albert Neber,
    INSTRUCT ION 1ST Synagogue,
    1NW 4th St Steve Tischler.presi
    h'th St. Conservative. Rabbi Is
    I Zimmerman (44A).
    Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
    0 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
    n. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
    |0M TEMPLE. 132 SE llth Ave.
    *rvative Rabbi Morri* A. Skop.
    f9atf Blvd Conservative. Cantor
    Gen. Peled was the com-
    mander of the Air Force during
    the Yom Kippur War. More
    recently, he was in charge of
    planning and implementing the
    role of the Air Force in the
    Entebbe operation.
    A native of Tel Aviv and a
    career military officer, Gen.
    Peled joined the Air Force soon
    after Israel's establishment in
    1948 and has served in four wars
    and related defensive action in
    Israel's struggle to maintain its
    freedom and independence.
    He rose steadily up the chain
    of command after entering the
    Air Force, serving variously as a
    pilot, flight instructor, squadron
    commander and base commander
    before being appointed to the
    Headquarters Staff.
    Bonds Cash Drive
    Initiation Nears
    An intensive two-months
    drive, which will have as its goal
    the conversion into cash pur-
    chases of all outstanding Israel
    Bond pledges by the end of the
    year, will be launched by key
    Broward County Israel Bond
    leaders at a breakfast on Sunday
    morning, Nov. 13, at Solomon's
    Restaurant, Lauderdale Lakes, it
    was announced by William Liu-
    man, chairman of Broward
    County Israel Bonds Board of
    Mr. and Mrs. Israel Resnikoff
    have been named chairmen of
    the drive which will be coor-
    dinated with similar efforts
    throughout Florida and the
    United States. Resnikoff is past
    president of the Margate Jewish
    Center and an active leader of
    the North Broward Israel Bonds
    campaign, as well as the Jewish
    Federation of Greater Fort
    A MESSAGE will be received
    from Shimon Peres in Jerusalem
    via Telstar at the breakfast
    meeting, Littman reported.
    In accepting the chairmanship
    of the Cash Mobilization drive,
    Resnikoff emphasized the im-
    portance of strengthening
    Israel's economy at this time as
    a matter of highest importance
    "at a time when Israel faces
    mounting difficulties."
    The breakfast meeting will
    begin at 9 o'clock.
    IN NEW YORK, Sam Roth-
    berg, general national chairman
    of the Israel Bond Organization,
    announced the appointment to
    the post of National Cash Chair-
    man for the Israel Bond cam-
    paign of Saul Volchok, Phila-
    delphia and North Broward
    business and communal leader.
    Bate jewish center. 6ioi
    J*h st Conservative. Cantor Max
    fLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
    |ve, Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
    W East Conservative. Rabbi
    est Oakland Park Boulevard.
    Pni Orthodox Congregation
    "'SauiD Herman.
    F Oakland Park Blvd. Con
    kative Abe Yurman, president.
    PWirchant. Cantor
    them home
    - to us.
    Recuperation at home is often
    faster and smoother "and
    less cosily We can help ihe m
    home palienl with a highly
    qualified ON. LPN. Aide or
    Attendant Ouahly care is easily
    rOHMNO 711-4020
    Riverside Announces Staff Appointments
    Several major staff appoint-
    ments and additions at Riverside
    Chapels of Florida have been an-
    nounced by the Miami Beach
    headquartered company.
    Leo Hack has been named a
    vice president of Riverside Mem-
    orial Chapel of Miami Beach.
    Hack, identified with Jewish
    work in New York City, including
    posts with Federation, Yeshiva
    University and Jewish War Vet-
    erans, is a vice president of
    Temple Ohev Shalom in Florida
    and is also involved with Yeshiva
    University, of which he is a
    Also announced was the ap-
    pointment of Henry Epstein,
    formerly manager of Hodroff-
    Aaron & Sons Funeral Home in
    Minneapolis as a staff executive
    of Riverside of North Miami
    Beach. He is a graduate of the
    University of Minnesota, is a
    Mason and has been active in
    other Jewish communal work.
    Another promotion was that of
    Dennis Siegel, new manager of
    the Sunrise Chapel of Riverside,
    covering the greater Fort
    Lauderdale area. Siegel studied
    at Miami Dade Community
    College, has been with Riverside
    for six years and is now a licensed
    funeral director.
    Inverrary Plans Bond Dinner
    The annual Inverrary Country
    Club Community-Israel Dinner
    of State has been set for Sunday
    evening, Dec. 4, with Victor A.
    Gruman named as the honoree,
    it was announced by Sol Hecht-
    kopf, president of B'nai B'rith
    Lodge 3002 which will sponsor
    the event.
    The dinner will be held at the
    Inverrary Country Club where
    the United Jerusalem Award will
    be conferred upon Gruman, an
    active leader in B'nai B'rith, as
    well as in community causes
    such as the Jewish Federation of
    Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
    Israel Bond drive.
    HECHTKOPF noted that the
    dinner will be a "gala event
    marking the celebration of the
    tenth anniversary of the reunifi-
    cation of Jerusalem and will
    feature Joey Russell, American
    Jewish folk humorist as guest
    entertainer." The dinner will be
    at 7:30, preceded by a seven
    o'clock reception.
    Gruman is vice president of
    the Greater Fort Lauderdale
    Jewish Federation and served as
    a cochairman of the 1976 UJA
    drive. Prior to moving to
    Florida, he was active in com-
    munal and synagogue affairs in
    Dinner chairman will be
    Joseph H. Kaplan who is active
    in Jewish community life in Fort
    Lauderdale as he was in
    Rochester, N.Y., prior to moving
    here. He is Fort Lauderdale Fed-
    eration chairman for Inverrary.
    In Rochester, he served as a
    member of the Board of Govern-
    nors of Israel Bonds and on the
    boards of the Jewish Community
    Center, the Jewish Home and
    Infirmary, the Bureau of Jewish
    Education and Beth Sholom
    I Rounding out the Jewish
    I managerial staff in Florida is
    Arthur Grossberg, in charge of
    the Hollywood operation.
    Grossberg, who lives in Emerald
    Hills, is also active in many
    Jewish organizations and
    "Riverside of Florida continues
    the tradition of employing the
    largest staff of Jewish personnel
    in the state, all of whom are
    involved in the Jewish com-
    munity and the community in
    general," Al Golden, vice
    president of Rivei lide, said.
    Oriole Residents
    To Be Honored At
    Night in Israel
    The Unit owners of Oriole
    Gardens Phase III will be
    honored at the annual Night in
    Israel to be sponsored by Oriole
    Gardens Phase II Israel Bonds
    Committee on Sunday, Nov. 13,
    8 p.m., at the Oriole Gardens
    Phase II Recreation Hall.
    Registration Open for JCC Winter Camp
    The Jewish Community Cen-
    ter has planned five full days of
    activity for children from kinder-
    garten through the fifth grade to
    run from Dec. 26 to Dec. 30.
    The week will include sports,
    arts and crafts, special events
    and swimming at T-Y Park in
    JCC Film Series
    The next JCC film will be
    "The Dreamer," to be shown
    Sunday, Dec. 11, at 2 p.m. and
    7:30 p.m.
    Paul Zimmerman has been
    appointed vice chairman of
    the WECARE program, it
    was announced by Rovi
    Faber, general chairman.
    Zimmerman is commander of
    the Broward-Palm Beach Dis-
    trict Council of the Jewish
    War Veterans and has served
    on the boards of both the
    Jewish Federation and the
    Jewish Family Service. For
    the past three years he
    headed the telethon of the
    Federation-UJA Campaign.
    He is aha a 32nd Degree
    Mason and a Shriner.
    JCC will provide lunch and
    beverage each day. Children are
    to be dropped off at the Jewish
    Community Center each day at 9
    a.m. and will be picked up at the
    Jewish Community Center at 4
    For further information or
    reservations call Penny at the
    Center. The program is limited
    to 55 children. The last day of
    registration is Dec. 9.
    JCC Winter Trips
    For Kids Planned
    The Jewish Community Cen-
    ter has planned three winter
    trips for children. Registration
    forms are now available through
    Penny at the JCC.
    The first trip on Tuesday, Dec.
    20 will head for Monkey Jungle
    at 8 a.m. Mid-day will be spent
    brown bagging lunch at Easter-
    lin Park and the afternoon will
    wind up with a movie and pop-
    corn. The children will return at
    4 p.m.
    On Wednesday, Dec. 21 from
    noon to 7 p.m. a Seaquarium
    visit will end up with dinner at
    the JCC.
    On Thursday, Dec. 22 ice
    skating at the Polar Palace will
    be followed by a brown bag
    lunch in a park. The trip will
    begin at 8:30 a.m. and return at
    3:30 p.m.
    memorial chapels
    ltil Pembroke Rd
    Hollywood. Fla.
    Sonny Levitt, F.D.
    11MSW. Dixie Hwy.
    Norm Miami, Fla.
    4*411 S
    Kaplan to Address
    Joseph Kaplan, chairman of
    the Israel and Middle East sub-
    committee of the Jewish Federa-
    tion's Commqnity Relations
    Committee, will address the Is-
    sues and Answers group Sun-
    day, Nov. 20, at the Jewish
    Community Center.
    Kaplan has just returned from
    Israel as a member of the
    Federation's UJA Mission. He is
    also chairman of the UJA Cam-
    paign in Inverrary.
    The meeting starts at 10 a.m.
    Reservations are requested. The
    Issues and Answers group meets
    the first and third Sunday of
    each month.
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    Sam Korenblatt, chairman and
    president of Oriole Gardens III,
    announced that Mickey Freeman
    will entertain.
    Assisting in preparations are
    Ben Newman, first vice presi-
    dent; Manny Sarner, second vice
    president: Dan Kaufman, third
    vice president; Alvin Tender,
    treasurer; Lillian Brown, secre-
    tary; Morris Solomon, president,
    Men's Club; Ruth Newman,
    president, Women's Club, Jack
    Ackerman and Milton H. Berke,
    publicity. i
    ' String Quartet
    Forming at JCC
    The Jewish Community Cen-
    ter is now organizing a string
    quartet. All those who are in-
    terested can contact Helen
    Nathan at the Center.
    A first and second violin, viola
    and cello are needed.

    Page 16
    The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    We are giving
    too little when the
    people of Israel need
    our help the most.
    Rising prices
    Higher taxes
    Trade deficit
    Depleted currency
    Austerity measures
    Decreased earnings
    Jewish Agency
    Budget cuts:
    Housing stopped
    Education stagnating
    Our cash response:
    The Critical
    Please pay your
    1977pledge now.
    Ws Are One
    Around the Corner Around the\A/brld
    Please send your check to the
    Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
    United Jewish Appeal Campaign
    2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
    General Chairman

Full Text
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