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:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
AomunityrUy-th first
,-7 Nov. 29, to nuk the
Lh anniversary of the his-
United Nation* vote par-
iM Palestine into Jewish
lLb states. The rally will
'Xce in Temple Emanu-El
CtM. Oakland Park Boulevard
Kuderdale Lakes starting at 8
l^gt UN vote was followed
' months later by the
^umation and establishment
Estate of Israel. The rally
4 be under the auspices of the
ally to mark
{Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Committee. Maurice
Fromer, chairman of the com-
mittee, will preside.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach, will be the principal
speaker. Rabbi Lehrman, one of
the most distinguished members
of the American rabbinate in
whose honor the members of his
congregation have established a
Chair in American Jewish history
at Jewish Theological Seminary
in New York, is a national presi-
dent of the Zionist Orgnaization
Palestine partiti
of America and a former national
president of the Synagogue
Council of America. He is also
national chairman of the Rab-
binic cabinet of the national
RABBI Leonard S. Zoll, direc-
tor of the CRC, said that other
prominent figures drawn from
Government, civic and Jewish
communal affairs would take part
in the program. He said, also,
that there would be an entertain-
ment portion.
While the Jewish Federation
has sponsored annual programs
marking Israel's anniversary as a
state, this is the first time that a
program is being arranged to ob-
serve the United Nations vote on
the partition of Palestine.
In the latter connection
Fromer stated that the UN par-
tition vote gave world sanction to
the creation of a Jewish state.
"OUR observance at this time
of that remarkable United Na-
tions decision is to underscore
that the Jews of the world and
men of good will everywhere
Continued on Page 2

pJewish Florid lain
June 6-Number 24
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 26,1977
Price 35 Cents
)cal Opinion Mixed
Sadat/Begin Talk
tort Lauderdale Correspondent
[A sampling of opinion here on
I Sadat visit to Jerusalem and
> several events connected with
_ the Egyptian President's
Iress to the Knesset, Prime
linister Menachem Begins
.ronse. the joint news con-
nce the following day, and the
Motional visits of Sadat to the
Aqsa Mosque, the Dome of
Rock and Yad Vashem -
ught a variety of responses
from downright pessi-
[jim lor the prospect of peace
distrust of the Egyptian
ader to expressions of guarded
ppe that "this may be the
dng of the end" of the
el-Arab impasse.
| Al Liebowitz of Inverrary felt
at both Sadat and Begin were
"barking up a tree," asserting
that "their efforts are in vain,
they're embarked on a futile task.
It all adds up to rhetoric."
Dorothy Liebowitz, his wife,
said that she was "hopeful, but
not that hopeful."
Mrs. Gladys Speyer, also of
Inverrary, said that she was
"very excited, really thrilled
about it." She said she felt a
"great warmth for both men,"
and that "they felt that way
about each other." She "liked the
reception given to Sadat by the
people of Israel, by the Knesset
and by the Israel government
leaders," adding that "everyone
should be encouraged by all of
this; it will help to bring peace."
Her husband, Alex Speyer,
said he wished "to sound a word
Putin to Speak
Major Gifts Dinner To
Launch 78 UJA Campaign
Continued on Page 4
IALLAS MEETING. Jacob Brodzki, president of the Jewish
federation (right), shown with national UJA general chairman
Uonard S. Strelitz at the recent General Assembly in Dallas,
[ex., of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds.
)rodzki handed Strelitz a multi-thousand-dollar check towards
h UJA's current effort to bring together $300 million cash.
omen's Division Event
'b Feature MaxDimont
The Advance Gifts section of the Women's Division of the Jewish
federation will hold its annual luncheon (minimum contribution
l.OOO) on Wednesday, Dec. 14, it was announced by Hildreth Levin,
airman, and Pola Brodzki, vice chairman of Advance Gifts. The lun-
"n will be held in the home of Irene Danker in Bay Colony. Max I.
nt, author and lecturer, will be the guest speaker.
Mrs. Levin and Mrs. Brodzki noted that over 100 women are
-t*cted to attend from all parts of North Broward.
,, "THIS IS A time when Jews must stand together for the benefit
1 Israel and our own local community," they declared. Jewish des-
Continued on Page 11
The Jewish Federation's 1978
UJA campaign will get formally
under way with a major gifts
dinner Tuesday, Dec. 6. in the
Woodmont Country Club, Tam-
Attendance at the dinner is on
the basis of a $5,000 minimum
LEON DULZIN, treasurer and
acting chairman of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, will be the
guest speaker. Dulzin is a lifelong
Zionist who has twice been called
to serve as the Jewish agency's
acting chairman, the first time in
1972 following the death of Louis
year on the death of Pinhas
In his dual role, Dulzin is the
man most directly responsible for
implementing the immigrant
absorption and other
humanitarian programs carried
on in Israel with funds raised
through Jewish campaigns in the
free world, including the Jewish
Federation campaign in Fort
The evening will begin with a
6:30 reception followed by dinner
at 7:15.
general campaign chairman,
announced that Albert G. Segal
A. Pincus and again earlier this LEON DULZIN Continued on Page 8
UJA Business, Professional Division
Newly Established in Fort Lauderdale
Moses Heads
Committee On
Soviet Jewry
Martha Moses of Coral Springs
has been named chairman of the
Community Relations Com-
Mrs. Moses was presented in
her new role at a CRC meeting on
Tuesday, Nov. 15. She said
following the meeting that she
would swing immediately into
the formation of her committee
"in the hope of arranging a num-
ber of early special events on this
vital humanitarian issue."
MRS. MOSES, who was bom
and reared in Key West, holds a
B.A. degree in the humanities
from Emory University in Atlan-
ta, and a master's degree in Eng-
lish education from the Univer-
sity of North Carolina where she
Continued on Page 14
A business and professional di-
vision as part of the Federation's
United Jewish Agency campaign
was established late last week at
a luncheon of over 25 prominent
merchants, manufacturers,
realtors, lawyers, bankers,
builders and accountants.
The action came at a luncheon
on Thursday, Nov. 17 in the
Jewish Federation office. Taking
part in the luncheon were Jacob
Brodzki, president of the Jewish
Federation who is a furniture
dealer here, and Charles Locke,
general chairman of the 1978
UJA campaign, who is a semi-
retired Minnesota and Wisconsin
ARTHUR Rosichan, owner of
one of the area's largest book
stores and former executive
director of both the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Miami and its
Foundation of Jewish philan-
thropies, presided.
The new division will mount an
effort throughout greater Fort
Lauderdale among businesses
and professional groups of every
Although the roster of cam-
Continued on Page 10

WASHINGTON SCENE: Maurice Fromer, chairman of the
Jewish Federation's Community Relations Committee /second
from right), and Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, the CRCTs director
(left), shown with Rep. Blanchard of Detroit during recent visit
to Washington as members of a Florida delegation that sought
Congressional support for Israel and then met with members of
the National Security Council and the State Department to
brief both on Florida Jewry's concern with the Carter Admin-
istration's drift from traditional United States friendship with
Israel. Shown at right is Nathan Pritcher of South Broward
Jewish Federation.

Page 1
The Jewish Floridian of.Greater Fort Lauderdale
Party to Launch Coral Springs Campai
Golda Meir tells United Jewish Appeal national and com-
munity leaders attending a dinner in her honor that with the
continuing support of the Jewish people, Israel will remain
strong. Looking on is UJA General Chairman Leonard R. Stre-
Meir: Price of Blood
Higher Than Price of Oil
NEW YORK "We don't
want anyone else to shed
blood for us, but neither do we
want our blood to be equated
with the price of oil," Golda
Meir told 240 United Jewish
Appeal / Federation leaders in
New York at a dinner in her
honor earlier this month. Oil,
she said, has eroded human
values and decency, "but if
the alliance between Israel
and the Jewish people remains
firm, I believe we can make
"I know that in this world, oil
is much more important than
blood. But as far as the Jewish
people are concerned," she said,
"blood is still a value: Israel will
not endanger her very existence."
REFERRING to her meeting
with President Carter, she said,
"We are not facing a United
States Government hostile to
Israel, but the difference of
opinion is very serious."
"The Jewish people have a
legitimate right to live within
borders we can defend. We can-
not build our future on another
government guaranteeing our
borders. If others have to defend
us," she said, "we will lose our
While stating that she does not
represent the Israeli government,
"I resigned from government,
but not from the Israeli people,"
Mrs. Meir said, "I know that my
people will not accept borders
that cannot be defended. "But,"
she added, "we want peace. We
will go to Geneva, but it must be
to a clean table, without precon-
ditions; no one can tie our
STRESSING the need for a
significant increase in the 1978
Campaign, UJA General Chair-
man Leonard R. Strelitz said,
"Responsibility begins with com-
mitment, beause no people can do
what the people of Israel do
unless they have a helping hand.
"We must increase our support
of humanitarian programs
needed by the people of Israel.
We must help build a strong,
viable society which can grow
and prosper in times of peace.
This year, Jewry understands
that their gifts will mean more for
Israel, and this is a barometer of
American Jewish concern."
iTo Ten New England Cities I
In the dim morning hours of
Nov. 6, a private single-engine
airplane left Worcester, Mass.,
and flew United Jewish Appeal
New England region leaders to 10
cities in six states for an unprece-
dented cash collection effort on
behalf of Jews the world over.
Operation Pony Express,
UJA's first airborne cash collec-
tion in New England, is the
region's response to a national
UJA call for a record $300 million
in cash by the end of this year,
according to Lee Scheinbart of
Boston, chairman of the Regional
Campaign Cabinet.
JOINING Scheinbart in dis-
cussing the operation, Regional
Cash Chairman Bernard L. Pen-
stein of Worcester said: "We
undertook this mission to
demonstrate the constant need
for cash to sustain human fulfill-
ment and to guarantee a vibrant
future for the Jewish people in
Israel and elsewhere. In this, we
require the support of every
Jewish community throughout
New England."
Operation Pony Express fol-
lows in the tradition of such his-
toric "Jewish airlifts" as Opera-
tion Magic Carpet, which flew
60,000 Yemenite Jews to Israel,
and the Operation Esra transfer
of 120,000 Jews from Iraq. The
first Operation Pony Express
was flown by UJA last rammer
to 19 Southwest Jewish com-
munities, collecting over $1.6
million in emergency funds.
Nathan Greenberg of Wor-
cester piloted the Beech Bonza
single-engine plane on the 10-stop
schedule. Some 50 community
groups presented checks at air-
ports near their towns.
Creative individual over 21 to help
the B'nal B'rlth Youth Organization
get new Jewish high school aged
groups started In Broward County
and to work with existing chapters
who are experiencing difficulties.
Expect to work 2 nights per week, an
occasional weekend and some ad-
ditional time making phone calls.
Salary $100 per month. Familiarity
with BBYO helpful but not
If interested call 96>4l33andaskfor
Roy or At.
Coral Springs will open its
1978 campaign in behalf of the
Jewish Federation's United
Jewish Appeal with a Chanukah
wine-cheesercoffee and dessert
party that will take place Sunday
evening, Dec. 7 in Temple Beth
Dr. Philip Averbuch and his
wife, Judith, will be the guests of
his second consecutive term as
chairman of the Coral Springs
UJA, noted that attendance at
the party will be on the basis of a
$100 minimum contribution. The
party will start at 7:30 p.m. with
a kindling of the Chanukah
Himber announced that his
campaign cabinet this year would
be made up of Melvin Gerber,
Lawrence Johnson, Richard
Romanoff and Rabbi Leonard S.
He announced also that Rabbi
and Mrs. Zoll will be hosts in
their home on Wednesday
evening, Dec. 21 for a "Meet the
Jewish Federation and UJA"
party that would introduce new-
comers to Coral Springs with this
major aspect of Jewish life in
How to Save Israel
Judith and Dr. Philip Averbuch
greater Fort Lauderdale.
DR. AND MRS. Averbuch are
each prominent here in a variety
of general and Jewish causes. Dr.
Averbuch, an orthopedic and
hand surgeon, is chief-of-staff -
elect at University Hospital,
director of Physical Medicine and
Rehabilitation at University
Community Hospital and Mar-
gate Hospital, and an executive
of the West Broward Physicians
Association. He is a member of
the Coral Springs Executive
Club, a founding officer of B'nai
Bnth, vice president
Temple Beth Orr Broth
cochairman of the rabbi sw,
committee and has helped!?!
annual campaigns of the ill
and fund-raising for the W
He is a graduate of Coh
College and Tufts
Mrs. Averbuch was
at Cornell and Hofstra
versities with honors ,
education. She was a teach*
Newton, Mass., served forth
years in New York City
director of a Head-Start p
and has made a mark as an i
and designer. She is a trustwi
Temple Beth Orr, is its form
financial secretary, is a men*
of the Temple Sisterhood, heta
conduct the Sisterhood's
auction, is serving her fo
year on the Westchester PTA1
board, is membership vice
ident of the Broward Can,
League, and serves as executi
treasurer of the Broward Coun.
Medical Association Auxiliary
Lion Division Women Set Luncheoi
The Lion group of the United Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federatb
Women's Division (minimum contribution $2,500) will meet for i
second annual luncheon Monday, Dec. 12, at the Tower Club it i
announced by Celia Goldfarb, Helen Rubin and Helene Soref, i
I VP TW Moot Tnnir The cnairmen noted tnat tne 15 wmen who founded the Lin
18 INL-J tt Jlieei llipil- Division last year were honored at a recent luncheon in the homei
"Israel Must Be Saved; What
You Can Do" is the topic of the
November meeting of the Plan-
tation Unit of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, which
serves all of west Broward.
The meeting will be held
Monday, Nov. 28 at 9:30 a.m. at
the Welleby clubhouse. The
public is invited.
Community Rally
Continued from Page 1
believe in and affirm the Jewish
entitlement to a state in the land
of Israel, and that we are un-
flinchingly opposed to any and all
efforts that would dismember or
partition that state."
Rabbi Zoll joined Mr. Fromer
in an expression of hope that
"Jews throughout greater Fort
Lauderdale would fill Temple
Emanu-El to overflowing and
give a resounding demonstration
of our solidarity with the people
and the State of Israel."
Elsie Samet.
Guest speaker will be Val Silberman, national vice chairman c_
the United Jewish Appeal Women's Division and Southern Regioniil
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal.
"We are proud of the achievements of our new division, and *t|
are certain that many more women will join us this year," the thretl
chairmen stated.
Persons wishing to attend the luncheon can contact the Jewiahl
Federation office.
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
|WOWPL ii...
Ur.iV ......... 0liUDDll
10BI0 11314
For generations
Jewish tradition,
At Riverside, our reputation is based
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It is for this reason Riverside is not
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Today, each of Riverside's chapels
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And in that tradition we serve every
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Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area
Memonal Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors.
ror generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.

[ocal Leaders Report
In Dallas Assembly

ob Brodzki, president of the
jjh Federation; Anita Peri-
i Federation vice president
pgt chairman of the Wo-
Division, and Irving L.
the Federation's execu-
director, took part in the
I Assembly of the Council
ish Federations and Wei-
Funds in Dallas, Nov. 9
ugh 13.
assembly, attended by
key community leaders
_nting over 200 federations
[welfare funds, served as the
I point for discussion of the
y social, educational, health,
ire, cultural and Israel-con-
' issues facing the or-
_ Jewish community. In-
Jh sessions were held covering
scope of these Jewish
HE MAJOR issue before the
erees was Israel, with era-
mi the Carter Adminis-
s relations with Israel.
sessions dealt with
is communal service, en-
nent fund development,
tership development, Jewish
nation and culture, college
ith and faculty, federation-
ogue relations, resettle-
of Soviet Jewry, public
ding for federation programs,
fenthropic foundations, cam-
ning, public relations, the
crisis, aging, world Jewry
|other areas.
he conference also gave com-
nities an opportunity to meet
top professional staff from
Council of Jewish Federa-
and other national or-
ations, as well as with lay
ership. The Port Lauderdale
ation met with Mark Talis-
head of the new W ashing -
loffice of the Council of Jewish
erations and discussed new
in which the local Federa-
i could get Federal funding for
rams for the aged.
he Jewish community here
dy is receiving funds for the
[her hot meals program, which
ently is serving a total of
meals a week to elderly
i in Greater Fort Lauderdale.
letings were also held with
pis Novins and Nathan Weis-
related to the development
[ foundations, bequests and
The Federation just
ntly established a Foun-
on of Jewish Philanthropies
erve in receiving and admin-
ping trusts, bequests and
HEY MET also with Fred
pel, the national vice president
pe Council of Jewish Federa-
with respect to leadership
ning and development.
lighlight of the conference
> a tribute to Golda Meir, who
Jbe age of 82 seemed aglow in
~essing the packed conference
To standing ovations prior
I fter to her remarks, she told
er experiences when she came
Ithe United States soon after
state of Israel was estab-
in 1948. She recalled her
m raising $26 million in a
[days, when 4'the conventional
w>m," she commented, was
she would not raise *5
" She talked of the
"ty inherent in Jewish
and said that "when
Pality clashes with ex-
jjwcy, in moat of the world,
fortunately, expediency usu-
*"" All Israelis pray for
^she said, and "are willing
risks for it." She ex-
> satisfaction that Jewry is
1 Aether with Israel as one."
1 aPpealed to young people to
P* to Israel and stay strong
K 'srael." She said she hopes
|ve to see the day that "we
fj made it there is peace in
th prominent speakers in-
aecretary of State Cyrus
* whose remarks were
*ast, and Israel's Ambaa-
f* .to the United States Sim-
U""U, who gave an analysis
of what it will take for peace,
asserting that all Israelis pray for
and yearn for peace."
BRODZKI said that the meet-
ings proved vital to the growth
and strengthening of the Jewish
Federation and the Fort Lauder-
dale Jewish community, and
urged other leaders to attend
future meetings.
Among the adopted resolu-
tions, was the following major
declaration on Israel and the
Middle East:
"We are deeply committed to
the attainment of an enduring
peace in the Middle East, charac-
terized by diplomatic recognition
and exchange, borders open to
trade, travel, tourism and other
normal intercourse between
WE recognize the President's
commitment to a genuine peace,
Israel's security and well-being,
and his public declaration that it
is not the intention of the United
Sates to impose a settlement.
"We are concerned, however,
about U.S. statements and ac-
tions which may subvert the
peace that both the United States
and Israel so deeply desire.
"We see great danger in the
tendency of U.S. policy to
support the concept of "Pales-
tinian rights." To the Arabs, es-
pecially the PLO, and to the So-
viet Union, this means the
creation of a separate Palestinian
"WE FEAR that Israel's ene-
mies can be expected to construe
this posture of our government as
an indication that the U.S. will
pressure Israel to agree to the
creation of an independent Pales-
tinian state.
"Such a state would inevitably
be PLO-dominated, politically
radical, expansionist. It would
constitute a threat not only to
Israel, which the PLO remains
pledged to destroy; its revolu-
tionary radicalism, supported by
the Soviet Union, would pose a
threat to other U.S.-oriented
Arab nations, including Jordan
and Lebanon (whose peace has
already been shattered by the
PLO) and to Egypt and Saudi
Arabia. Vital U.S. strategic and
economic interests in the region
would thereby be endangered.
"The reintroduction into the
heart of the Middle East of a So-
viet military presence, which al-
most surely would attend upon
the establishment of such a
Palestinian state, would be a fur-
Continued on Page 13
JEC Elects
New Officers
New officers were elected at the
recent meeting of the Jewish
Educators Council of South
Florida at Temple Judea of Coral
Dr. Sidney Selig, principal of
the Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School, North Miami
Beach, was elected president;
Rae Berman, director of Edu-
cation at Temple Judea, was
elected vice president; Stanley
Leideker, director of education at
Temple Beth Shalom in Miami
Beach, is the new treasurer;
Roslyn Seidel, youth and edu-
cation director of Temple Sinai of
Hollywood is corresponding sec-
retary; and Karen Kaminsky,
education director of Temple
Solel of Hollywood is recording
THE JEWISH Educators
Council is a professional
organization of Jewish educators
in Palm Beach, Broward and
Dade Counties. Its members are
professional Jewish educators in
central agencies, bureaus, temple
Sunday schools, congregational
supplementary schools of the
Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform movements and of Com-
munity Day Schools.
Its program includes a series of
lectures and seminars for ad-
ministrators in all types of
schools and works actively to
promote the well-being of the
Jewish child in the schools of this
Information concerning
membership and of its program
can be made by calling Dr. Selig
at the Hillel Community Day
Herzl Hadassah To
Observe Chanukah
The Herzl Group of Hadassah,
comprised of Bermuda Club
residents in West Broward, will
meet Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 1
p.m. in the Bermuda Club.
Bea Zeidman and her Choral
Group will deliver a program of
songs centered on Thanksgiving
and Chanukah.
Since meetings are now being
held at the Bermuda Club, 70 new
members have been added to the
roster for a membership that now
exceeds 300.
Gilah Group to Meet
The Gilah Group of Hadassah
will meet at the Inverrary
Country Club on Wednesday,
Nov. 30, at noon.
A Chanukah celebration will be
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
441 S Federal Highway Phone 9;
Golda: Despite Differences, U.S.
And Israel are Still Best Friends
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Golda Meir said after a 45-minute
meeting with President Carter at
the White House that despite
their differences, Israel and the
United States continue to be
"very friendly governments."
She told reporters that "Israel
is always conscious of the fact
that we don't have a better friend
than the U.S." and "therefore, a
misunderstanding, a disagree-
ment hurts more."
MRS. MEIR stressed that she
was here as a private person, not
as a representative of the Israeli
government, and said that it
would be improper for her to dis-
close what the President said at
their meeting. But she acknow-
ledged that the subject of their
conversation was the Middle
East. She praised the President
as "very gracious, very kind, he
listened to what I had to say."
She said she had no doubts about
his "good intentions" but added,
"people with the best intentions
can make mistakes."
The 79-year-old former Israeli
leader was vehement in pro-
claiming Israel's unwavering op-
position to a Palestinian home-
land or state, claiming that such
entity would be "a threat to
Israel's existence" and "is not
BBW1479 to Meet
B'nai B'rith Women of
Tamarac, Chapter 1479, will meet
on Thursday, Dec. 15 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at 12:15
The Chanukah recognition
program will feature a book
review of Bintle Briev by
Dorothy Laufer.
necessary for the Palestinians."
Mrs. Meir was accompanied to
the White House by Israeli Am-
bassador Simcha Dinitz.
OTHERS present during her
meeting with Carter were Zbig-
niew Brzezinski, the President's
National Security Advisor;
William Quant, Middle East ex-
pert on the National Security
Council; and the President's
aides, Robert Lipshutz and
Stuart Eizenstat. She was es-
corted by Brzezinski when she
left the meeting to talk to re-
Asked if she felt President
Carter was trying to put pressure
on Israel, Mrs. Meir observed
that Isreal "had differences of
opinion with the government
before this one and the govern-
ment before that and the govern-
ment before that. We're not one
people m the same country with
the same territory," she said.
"We should not expect that
there never will be differences
between us and the U.S. or our
government and another country
or the U.S. with another country.
The basic principle the basis
for all this is that we are two
very friendly governments. It's
easier to fight against enemies
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November^
Editor's Corner
| A Momentous Event
The event was momentous. What other word can
describe it? After thirty years of existence, it does seem
gthat the walls between Israel and the Arabs has begun to
| come tumbling down.
At least, they have begun to come tumbling down
:. between Israel and Egypt.
The appearance of Egyptian flags flying side by side
;i;.: with the Israeli flag in Jerusalem over the weekend sym-
j-i bolized the momentous event the visit of Egypt's
. President Sadat to the Holy City for talks with Prime
!;: Minister Begin and an address by Sadat to the Knesset.
There is no doubt that President Sadat had his own
:: political, economic and military reasons for the bold and
x courageous step that he took in offering to come to Israel.
:; There is also little doubt that he did not say anything
::": striking before the Knesset that anyone well schooled in
x the controversy could not have easily predicted.
In fact, so predictable was Sadat's talk, that some
S Israelis felt he was not speaking to them, but to the other
:| Arab nations. This may well be true. But it is the fact of
: his appearance that is significant not what he said for
S the record.
Furthermore, what he and Prime Minister Begin said
iji for the record probably bears only minor relationship to
x what the two new-found friends said to one another in
ij: private and for for the record.
The fact of Sadat's appearance is the primary issue
because it gives de facto recognition to the State of Israel.
And, in coming to Jerusalem, President Sadat has also
given de facto recognition to Jerusalem as Israel's capital
a gesture of which not even Israel's closest ally, the
United States, can also boast.
In all, the Sadat move was bold and brave. It is the
most stunning occurrence in Israel's history, including
Sadat's own attack on Israel on Yom Kippur of 1973, since
the founding of Israel. However cautious one may want to
be in interpreting the visit, one must be more optimistic
about Israel's future as a consequence of it than ever
Escaping Moscow's Noose
This must be seen in light of the fact that Sadat
:.:: simply cannot afford another war with Israel. While all
:j: military comers against Israel would undoubtedly be
jij defeated at this time, they would survive in the sense that
:j: they would be around to try again. History going back to
| 1948 demonstrates the principle.
But while Egypt would survive, Sadat and his regime |
I most likely would not. His indebtedness to the Soviets is 1
;i;: massive. His desire for closer ties to the West is more
S sharply delineated than in the case of any other Arab ::
:: nation, if only to be released from the clutches of Moscow, ::
I which refused to put a moratorium on Sadat's debt and
iji; which Sadat, for his part, is now in no position to |j:
S amortize. !:
Sadat's recent clash with Libya's madman Qadaffi x:
iji; emphasizes his supposed status as a moderate, and if he jij:
g can hope for no real military success against Israel now, he
g can try to put the Israelis on a spot by emphasizing his 1
:: "moderation" in contract with Israel's "intransigence."
Avoiding Suicide
As for the other Arab leaders, what have they got to
lose? To play on the "Israel intransigence" theme is also
their game. Hence, Israel must steer a careful course in the
Geneva Conference-or-bust sweepstakes to be played out
before the end of the year.
If one were to ask who genuinely wants peace in the
Middle East today, certainly Israel would qualify. So
would Egypt. Perhaps Jordan's Hussein, too. We are not
so sure about the others. In the face of this lineup, Israel
must be prepared to deal, but not to commit suicide. How
does she do that without playing into Arabdom's hands?
This is what is at issue in the haste toward Geneva.
* k-wisl Hal tin
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Sadat Offers Israel Firm
Friday, November 25,1977
Volume 6
Number 24
business between Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Egypt's
President Anwar Sadat took
place in behind-the-scenes talks
between the two leaders following
their addresses in the Knesset on
Sunday and Monday prior to
their joint press conference here
and Sadat's return home to
But President Sadat's talk,
historic in that his presence in
Israel, no less than in the
Knesset, recognized the existence
of the State of Israel de facto,
contained no real surprises.
IT CALLED for Israeli with-
drawal to the 1967 borders. It
called for recognition of the need
to solve the Palestinian problem
without which, Sadat said, there
can be no peace. It specifically
demanded Israel's withdrawal
from Old Jerusalem. It held out
Arab acceptance of Israel's right
to exist in peace, with inter-
national guarantees.
What President Sadat did not
do was to make specific reference
to the Palestine Liberation
For his part, Prime Minister
Begin offered no promise to with-
draw from the occupied ter-
ritories. But he did say that
borders would be negotiable
without preconditions.
CALLING ON President
Sadat to recall his visit earlier in
the morning to the Yad Vashem
Memorial here, where Sadat laid
a memorial wreath, he em-
phasized Israel's historic and
biblical right to Israel and
Jerusalem, no less than the right
emerging out of the European
Holocaust for Jews to a national
In this context, Begin declared
that Israel would not withdraw
from Jerusalem. Like Sadat, he
ignored the issue of the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Even
more, he made no mention of a
Palestinian state.
Reacting to what he called
Sadat's "courageous" trip to
Jerusalem, Begin called for the
establishment of normal dip-
lomatic relations between Israel
and Egypt, economic cooperation
and the free movement of Israelis
and Egyptians. He urged nego-
tiations for peace at the same
time that he acknowledged that
Sadat had not come to sign a
separate peace agreement with
The entire city was festooned,
unbelievably, with Israeli and
Egyptian flags flying side by
DIPLOMATS and aides in the
Sadat party expressed increasing
surprise and happiness at the
equally surprisingly happy
manner in which the Israelis
greeted and treated them.
During a special CBS-TV
interview with Walter Cronkite
on Sunday, both leaders ex-
pressed delight in a warm new-
found friendship an promised
that their negotiations would be
The Sadat-Begin initiatives
l were widely hailed by Western
leaders as an infusion of new
I momentum into the Mideast
peace-making process now stalled
over procedures for reconvening
the Geneva conference. In some
quarters it was viewed as
presaging a possible bilateral
peace agreement between Israel
and Egypt.
Sadat's offer to come to
Jerusalem to talk peace with
Israel's leaders and its Parlia-
ment went far beyond an or-
dinary gesture. It amounted to de
facto recognition of Israels
permanence, sovereignty and
right to exist.
HIS CHOICE of Jerusalem
rather than Cairo or some neutral
capital as the meeting ground
Continued on Page 5
Local Opinion Mixed
On Sadat/Begin Talkl
Continued from Page 1
of caution because President
Sadat does not have the final
word." As to Sadat's address to
the Knesset and his replies to
newsmen at the press conference,
Mr. Speyer's view was that "it
was old stuff and he offered no
commitments." He added,
however, that the visit as "a sign
of Arab flexibility, and that's a
stop in the right direction. At the
same time, we've got to watch
showing too much over-
Bonnie Williams of Fort
Lauderdale, who is not Jewish,
said she was "thrilled at what is
happening. After all, Sadat is
putting not only his job but his
life on the line. He's way out on a
limb. But it's all heartening."
Mary Tornambe, of Plantation,
who is Jewish, said she agreed
with Bonnie.
Hedi Brown of Coral Springs
said "it's great. The friendly
alliance of Egypt and Israel is
foretold in the Bible. This is what
may finally happen, thanks to
what has just happened."
Charles Locke of Woodlands,
the general chairman of the
Jewish Federation's United Jew-
ish Appeal, said that it was "a
history-making development. It's
certainly a step in the right
direction. Only good can come
from it."
Sidney Eisen of Inverrary
termed the visit "unquestionably
a step in the right direction. It
gives people a hope for peace. I
would not belittle it in any way.
It raises high hopes when a man
like Sadat comes and says let's
get together.' "
Hannah Shu man of Sunrise
was "touched emotionally. I had
tears in my eyes when I saw
Sadat being welcomed and then
when he spoke to the Knesset.
While I can't say that I like him,
he does represent his country and
I respect his courage. I think his
visit will help close the gap
between Egypt and Israel."
Penny Rubin of Tamarac i
she "liked President Sadat.
made a good impression on me. |
think things will work out. It \
a forward step."
Helen Nathan of Tamarac w.
"thrilled that the President
Egypt went to Israel and th
Israel's people received him
well. As to peace, I believe
the visit advances the
of peace between Israel'.
Egypt. It is an open question"!
to the effect of the visit on
other Arab states. Preaid
Sadat can deal only for bis i
country. If peace conies
Israel and Egypt, it will be i
remarkable achievement and i
augur well for peace in the I
East as a whole."
One man who asked not to L
identified acid that he thoupil
"Israel and its people will neail
the help both of the Urutall
States and certainly of Americajl
Jews for many years to conn,!
whether peace comes or not
peace comes, it will mean
American Jews will have |*|
increase their help because Israall
will become the focus of so manyl
Jews from other parts of thai
world. Then as now, it would not I
be right to leave the whole job oil
ingathering to Israel. After ail I
those who would be cominjl
would be our Jews as well m|
Israel's, so the partnership thai
has existed between Israel and I
world Jewry will have to o|
One man who was in the I
building where the Jewish Fed-J
eration and the Jewish Com-1
munity Center are located wool
asked if he watched the Sun-
day Monday events on tele-1
vision. He said he had not. Ail
air-conditioning service repair I
man, he said he was not Jewish. I
Asked if he had any comments it I
all on what was happening in the I
Middle East, he replied that htl
didn't follow it. "There's Ml
much to be concerned about |
here," he said.
| Sadat's Visit An
1 'Historic Occasion'
Following is a statement on the Sadat visit to Israel by tkt $ i
SS American Israel Public Affairs Committee:
The Sadat visit was a radical break with the intransigent 'i
:::: refusal to recognize or deal with Israel as a State. It is in that I
8J respect an historic occasion. Israel's enthusiasm for the visit $
jg again bespeaks Israel's desire for peace as Sadat's bespeaks his.
8J The people of both countries have demonstrated the intensity of $
::::: their yearning for peace.
:$: Fr the fir8t time an Arab leader and the leaders of Israel $
;.:: met tace-to-face to confront their differences. This, Israel has I
SK sought from the outset. Let us hope that it will prove the fore-1
runner of negotiations between Israel and all of her Arab neigh I
::.:. oors. tor it is only from such face-to-face exchanges that durable I
X agreements can emerge.
x'i i^,7"6 vioJence with which President Sadat's initiative has#
I u f" by Syria and the pLO. w>th cynical backing of the I
'& th^'Ju1" the Utility towards Israel's very existence;:::
| that has hitherto characterized the Arab stand.
& ~e n0Wi look to Jordan "no Saudi Arabia to emulate 0*8
.... courage and statesmanship of President Sadat, or, at the very |
| 'east, to give his efforts their support.
X- finFtenlX**^*"* Prime Minister Begin have taken the |
to a ^ the ha^ road that we "OP* "W lead ultimately %

November 25,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Carter Appeals to W JC Leaders To Help End Mid-East Conflict
itTlllx <= ___ ?__! -
sident Carter reaffirmed
merica's friendship and se-
^Iv commitments for Israel
S invoking the Prophet
Ctth's cry for peace, appealed
"some 800 leaders of the World
ish Congress gathered here
five continents for "both
jsion and realism" to help end
L Arab-Israeli conflict.
[without materially altering
, peace formulas that have
yused concern and anger from
Is^l and its supporters, the
esident emphasized in an
pdress, that "we may be facing
Lw the best opportunity for a
Lmanent Middle East peace
Xttlement in our lifetime" and
Iwemust not let it slip away."
"THIS IS not a time for in-
temperance or partisanship," he
said. "It is a time for strong and
responsible leadership and a
willingness to explore carefully,
and perhaps for the first time, the
intentions of others."
Carter warned, "As difficult as
peace through negotiations will
be in the Middle East, the alter-
natives of stalemate and conflict
is infinitely worse. It is time to
use the mutual strength and the
unique partnership between
Israel and the United States
and the influence of you and
others who have a deep interest
and concern to guarantee a
strong and permanently secure
Israel at peace with her neigh-
bors, and able to contribute her
tremendous resources toward the
Sadat Offers Israel Firm
Right-to-Exist-Guar antee
Continued from Page 4
Its a clear acknowledgement
at Jerusalem is Israel's capital,
_*thing that most of Israel's
fends, including the U.S. so far
live failed to admit.
Begin clearly was jubilant
^hen he presented his invitation
Sadat to U.S. Ambassador
nuel Lewis before television
neras and throngs of reporters
i the Knesset secretariate room
i Nov. 15. He said he was ready
extend similar invitations to
sident Assad of Syria, King
hussein of Jordan and President
tlias Sarkis of Lebanon.
Israel's invitation is not an
Attempt to divide the Arab
ates, Begin told reporters. Its
illy purpose is to hold talks that
ould eventually lead to peace,
> said.
HE ADDED that Israel was
so ready to talk to the "true
nd authorized spokesman of the
krabs of Eretz Israel." He
tressed that he and Sadat
kgreed that the letter's visit
Vould take place with no precon-
ditions, no threats. "We do not
threaten Kgypt and we ask that
Egypt does not threaten us," he
aid. adding that "we do not have
kn alternative to peace."
Sadat's initiative and Begin's
sponse to it were greeted by a
Knesset more united than at any
lime since the Yom Kippur War.
former Foreign Minister Yigal
Mlon, speaking for the Labor
Mignment opposition, declared
fhat Perhaps this is the begin-
ngof the Arab awakening."
He said that "Perhaps the
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President (Sadat) and with him
the other Arab leaders are begin-
ning to understand that there is
no military solution to the
Mideast conflict, that none of the
parties can impose the conditions
of peace on the other party and
that there is no alternative to
negotiations and to the political
realization of human rights and a
better and more peaceful life
throughout the world."
Interpretation and reaction
varied widely among those
interviewed by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency immediately
following the address.
SOME WERE inclined to see
the President's main thrust as
directed towards Senate Repub-
lican Minority Leader Howard
Baker of Tennessee, who had told
the WJC the day before that the
Carter administration is playing
"Russian roulette" with Israel.
Some Jewish communal
leaders mainly thought it repre-
sented a challenge to them and
saw only nuances of improve-
ment in "trigger words" such as
the West Bank settlements and
"legitimate rights" of Pales-
tinians that the President
reiterated in his address.
"This speech does not change
the basic situation," a well-placed
.Jewish leader observed. "If this
was intended to change our
attitude, it won't have that ef-
ONE HIGHLY respected
observer saw the President
trying to correct "the bad feeling
that has been created" by his
policy. In this connection, he
noted the President's emphasis
on continued support of Israel
and his "preference" against a
Palestinian state.
"However," this observer
added, "his use again of
legitimate rights can create mis-
conceptions in the Arab mind and
thus present difficulties on the
road to peace. On the other hand,
the President's use of milder
phrasing about Israeli settle-
ments by emphasing 'civilian'
and not calling them 'obstacles to
peace' is an improvement."
In his address, Carter listed
the three key issues in Mideast
diplomacy as: the establishment
of effective security measures,
coupled to Israeli withdrawal
from occupied territories and
agreement on final, secure and
recognized borders; the normal-
ization of political, economic and
cultural relations between Israel
and the Arabs; and a resolution
of the Palestinian problem.
REGARDING the Palestinian
problem, Carter spoke of the need
to respect the "legitimate rights"
of the Palestinians but reiterated
an earlier announced position
that "we ourselves do not prefer
an independent Palestinian state
on the West Bank."
The term, "legitimate rights,"
aroused anger in Israel and in the
American Jewish community
when it was first used in the U.S.-
Soviet joint declaration Oct. 1.
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Page 8
Thm Tm.mJ.K V%----->J->-
The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 25,

This Was Our Tear fat Jerusalem
Oct. 21 began with a visit to
Yad Vashem, memorial to the six
million who died in the
Holocaust. The road to the
museum is lined with trees, each
bearing the name and country of
a person who helped the Jews.
The hall was very quiet as crowds
of people moved through it.
DR. SHALIM Bar-Mor, who
has studied the Holocaust and
received his doctorate on this
subject, gave us a historical
lecture before our visit. He told
us Israel built the institute in
1963 to assemble as many docu-
ments as possible. It contains the
Holocaust history not only for
the sake of knowledge, but to
raise the question, "will it happen
We later passed a sign at Baal
Shemtov which read "Forgetful-
ness leads to exile while remem-
brance is the secret of redemp-
In the Hall of Remembrance,
Yizkor services were held for the
dead. The eternal flame was lit
and the names of the camps were
on marble plaques set in the floor.
NEXT WE visited the military
cemetery on Mt. Herzl, which
contains those who died in the
1948, 1967 and Yom Kippur
Wars. It is a beautiful, hilly spot
with a number of large artistic
memorials. Fresh flowers
adorned so many graves, in-
dicating frequent family visits.
We went next to the Jewish
Agency where we heard from
Jacob Brodzki and Charles
Rutenberg. Then Avam AvHi,
director general of Special
Projects of the Agency, ad-
dressed us. In 32 years, he said,
we have turned the tide of Jewish
history. We were helpless then,
now we have strength, deter-
mination and direction. He talked
about the increasing orches-
tration between the United
States and Saudi Arabia and said
must have strength then
Mrs. Alfred (Hazel) Sharenow, a
participant in the 1977 Fort Lau-
derdaU Mission to Israel which
celebrated the tenth anniversary
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort LauderdaU, gives a
detailed account of the recent
"This Year in Israel" started
off in a way that would put Gulli-
ver's Travels to shame. Our Na-
tional Airlines flight from Miami
International Airport waa unable
to land in London because of
dense fog. We set down at
Shannon, Ireland, for an hour,
then circled over London until we
could land. A 5'/-hour wait at
Heathrow Airport and another
4'/-hour El Al flight brought us
to Tel Aviv too late to go on to
Safed, as planned. The newly
completed Diplomat Hotel put us
up for the night and the next
morning our Mission really
At breakfast the next morning,
Dr. Meron Medzini of the Prime
Minister's office welcomed us to
Israel and gave a short talk on
political background, the Cabi-
net's position and United States
ON BUS No. 1 (our Mission
had two buses), our guide was
Avram, a vibrant, knowledgeable
Israeli who showed us his beloved
land through his eyes. He made
the history of the past 30 years
come alive to us. In Avram's
view, if Israel is to keep its
borders, it must populate them,
build to the last inch to prevent
gradual encroachment. Since
many Arabs have settled near the
borders, Israel's plan is to build
near and around them hence
the new settlements.
We learned of the work of the
Jewish Agency, the absorption of
immigrants, educating and
housing them, done with United
Jewish Appeal funds. The kib-
butzim are funded by UJA. They
comprise 4'/i percent of the
population and account for 40
percent of the total land
cultivation. We were also told
about the moshavim (co-
operatives), with private land
and private homes where the
machinery is owned collectively.
We drove north through the
Sharon Valley and the lower part
of Haifa to Safed via Akko, the
oldest town in Israel where old
walls built by the Crusaders still
stand. We passed Natanya,
center of Israel's flourishing
diamond industry. In Haifa we
saw rows of apartment buildings
for "newcomers," the money for
which came from UJA. It costs
$60,000 to settle one family.
of trees, we were told that the
Jewish National Fund planted
138 million trees from 1943 to
1977, turning vast barren areas
into beautiful green lands.
Safed is one of three holy cities
of Israel, the other two being
Jerusalem and Hebron. It waa
established by Jews who fled
from Spain's Inquisition and is
where the Cabalan movement
was founded. It has beautiful
climate and is a popular vacation
We passed a signpost on the
road near the Lebanon border
which read "Dalton-UJA," the
first of many more like it.
THE HULA Valley is a vast
stretch of richly cultivated land
which extends like a finger
between Syria and Lebanon. It
supplies 85 percent of Israel's
water supply and is criss-crossed
with fish hatcheries. Kibbutzim
are built at the edge of the valley
on the Golan Heights and it was
apparent why this land must be
We visited the 30-year-old Kib-
butz Misgav Am right on the
northern border. There we were
met by Pesach, general secretary,
who took us on a long uphill walk
to the very edge of the Lebanon
border and warned us not to
touch the electrified barbed wire
fence which protects them. Bomb
shelters are built to take care of
the 90 children who live there.
Misgav Am has been involved in
three wars. The kibbutz raises
cotton and apples, has cows, a
tape factory, fish ponds, and sells
everything it produces.
We visited families in the
kibbutz and joined them for
supper in their dining room. It
was very simple food served
cafeteria style. We had an oppor-
tunity here to meet some of the
volunteers who come from all
over to share in kibbutz life.
THE TRIP back to Safed was
taken after nightfall but we were
able to see many kibbutzim on
patrol in the surrounding hills
outlined in lights, well protected
and fortified. In the distance we
could see guards atop the Golan
On Oct. 19 we left Safed and
passed by the Sea of Galilee
(K inner et) to Rosh Pina. Here we
picked up Lt. Col. Bar-Lev (ret.)
who lectured us on the back-
ground of the Six Day and Yom
Kippur Wars. He also told us
about the Good Fence we were
about to visit.
The Fence, on the South Leba-
non-Israel border was opened to
aid Christian villagers who were
warring with Moslems and cut off
in the South with nowhere to go.
The area is a buffer zone between
Israel and Moslem encroachment
and Israel has opened clinics to
give Christians medical aid,
provide water, jobs and com-
merce opportunities. The Leba-
nese-Christians lined up, waiting
for the Fence to open and then
old, young, Christian and Arab,
came into Israel for help. Am-
bulances stood ready to transport
the seriously ill.
From the Fence, we passed
Cuneitra and the United Nations
installation, then to an Israeli
military post on the Golan
Heights. We had a rugged climb
through a sand-bagged bunker to
an elevated position where the
soldiers could watch the terrain
for miles in all directions. We
were told that it had been quiet
there for several days.
WE HAD lunch at Kibbutz
Ein Gev and were served the
famous St. Peter's fish, which
comes from this area.
On to Jerusalem, via Beit
Shean and the lower Jordan
Valley, where a high school and
two kindergartens built by
women's committee UJA funds,
were pointed out to us. We drove
past the cultivated West Bank
which waa outlined with elec-
trified fences. Upon approaching
Jerusalem we all said a prayer for
a united city, enjoying peace for
the first time.
At the Jerusalem Hilton,
dinner featured an address by
Avraham Katz, a member of
BEAUTIFUL Jerusalem! A
city in ruins, now being recon-
structed on a vast scale. Hotels,
apartments, public buildings
400,000 population with 100,000
Arabs and 25,000 Israelis living
in the eastern section among
them. At Ramat Eshkon, we saw
beautiful apartments where there
was only rubble before. We saw
Mt. Scopus University,
Hadassah Hospital, the Golden
Dome, Temple of King Solomon,
Dome of the Rock and the
Western Wall, one of four walls
still standing after 2,000 years.
We paid two visits to the wall,
the second on the eve of Shabbot.
We passed the Mount of Olives,
the oldest cemetery in the world.
Many gravestones, broken by
Jordanians, and building blocks
are now being repaired and
Our next dinner speaker was
Gen. Uzi Narkiss, director
general, immigration Depart-
ment of the Jewish Agency, who
outlined to us the problems of
immigration and emigration in
Israel, including those coming
out of Russia.
maybe peace. Pledges were an-
nounced and they exceeded
previous pledges of Fort
We attended a lunch and
cocktail party at the Jerusalem
Hilton to celebrate the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation's
10th anniversary. Charles Locke
introduced the members and
announced a substantial increase
in Fort Lauderdale's pledges. The
mission headed for Tel Aviv in a
gala, relaxed mood.
OUR NEXT trip was to
Meggido through the Jezreel
Valley, lush and beautiful, close
to the Jordanian border many
Arab settlements with Jews in
between. The ancient city of
Meggido is dated back to 3000
B.C. Excavations have turned up
21 layers of cities, each one built
on top of one previously
destroyed. We climbed down 182
steps to the bottom and saw a
circular grain silo of stone from
the 8th century.
We visited Beat Sharim nearby
Meggido and then Caesaree. It
was through Caesarea that many
illegal immigrants entered Israel
in the pre-State days.
A free evening gave us the
opportunity to visit old Jffa
rebuilt with beautiful shops and
restaurants. Also Dizengoff
Street, which was packed with
Israelis walking or sitting at
sidewalk cafes.
ON OCT. 23 we visited Haifa
where we met Israelis, visited
educational and municipal insti-
tutions, had lunch with the vice
mayor and enjoyed home
At dinner, we were addressed
by Avraham Shavit, president of
the Israel Manufacturers Assoc-
iation, at the Tel Aviv Country
Club, with other UJA missions in
attendance. Shavit gave us a
picture of Israel from the busi-
nessman's point of view. He
talked about Israel's economy
and its growth in diamond,
flowers and agricultural exports.
But his most important message
was to ask us to give of ourselves
to Israel.
On Oct. 24 we took a bus trip
to Maaada. We drove through
Jerusalem. 3,000 feet above sea
level, to the Dead Sea, 1.200 feet
below sea level, along dry, dusty
desert terrain.
MASADA IS a national sanc-
tuary. Two thousand years ago,
when Jerusalem was surrounded
by Romans, the Zealots ran to
Masada, a fortress built by
Herod the Great in approx-
imately 70 A.D. The historian
Josephus wrote the story
describing the siege of Maaada, a
heroic struggle lasting three
years, ending in mass suicide.
There were 969 men, women and
children who tried to resist the
Romans but finally decided it
was better to die as free people
than to live as slaves.
We lunched in Arad 10
years old with a population of
15,000 a flourishing com-
munity with factories, modern
flats, boarding houses and many
ON OUR return we passed
through an area inhabited by
Bedouin Arabs. Many of the
nomads have put down roots.
They live in houses instead of
tents, have tractors,
and children go to
school. Twenty BedouuuL!'*
enrolled in the UniveVSy^'
We passed through ,
Sheva, home of Ben-Gurion U
veraity, medical cen^, u
hospital. Many Russia,,
migrant intellectuals have I
jobs here. There are many
apartment buildings hm,
immigranta from all over
world with funds provided
UJA. After Beer Sheva
was desolate desert again.
On our last day we visited.
Joint Distribution Co,
mittee / Malben home for h
aged in Rishon Le Zion. Hern
saw how Israel takes care oft
elderly. Sometimes elderly
migrants to Israel must be u_
to the home directly. Programst
keep residents busy and eatab
a feeling of self-respect have!
held at the Ramada Inn
feelings and emotions ran
gamut, from being sober at allt
had seen to being filled
excitement and pride in Iai_
tremendous accomplishments. j
great trust in Israel's
mination for the future
expressed by all.
*Onr Son, the Mayor*
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Koch,
both active in and founders
of both the Sunrise Jewish
Center and the Sisterhood of
the Center, have announced
that their son, Edward Koch,
was recently elected to the
office of Mayor for New York

Community Calendar
Women's Division Worker Training
NOV. 29
Temple Emano-EI Sisterhood Activity -10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Chapter Hadassah Mt. Scopus Luncheon
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education & USY
DEC. 1
Temple Beth Isroel Sisterhood Mah Jong
Kodimah Group North Broward Hodcrssah -
Luncheon & Fashion Show
Temple Beth Ivael Family Sabbath
Temple Sholom Family dinner and Sabbath -6pm
DEC. 3
Reconstructionist Synagogue Las Vegas Night
DEC. 4
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046 Annual Reunion Luncheon
President's Council Meeting
Dolphin Game 9 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Activity -10 a.m. lo 2 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting
with Chanukah observance 10 a.m.
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling
Temple Emanu-EI Antique Show
UJA Federation $5,000 Dinner
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education,
Young at Heart & School Board
DEC. 7
Woodlands North ORT Orientation 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Antique Show
NCJW North Broward Section -
Paid-Up Membership luncheon
Golda Meir Group North Broward Hadassah Youth Aliyah
Youth Aliyah luncheon (tentative)
North-East Education Day
Temple Emanu-EI Antique Show
DEC. 9
Temple Beth Israel Nursary Sabbath Services
B'nai B'nth Women Margate Chapter 1524
Pompano Roce Track with dinner
Temple Beth Ivael Chanukah Party Young Couples Club
Temple Sholom Auction & Bazaar 8 p. m.
Isroel Bonds Fund-Raiting Dinner (Broward County) -
Diplomat Hotel -8p.m.

November 25,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Dec. 13, Ft. Lauderdale
to La( iiiardia
is DC-10 times better.
Now, every National Airlines'
flight from Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood to close-in La Guardia
is a big, shiny, all-movie,
wide-cabin DC-10. Make your
winter reservations now.
Four times a day going up, four
times a day coming back, every
flight is a big, wide-cabin DC-10.
Each flight timed to leave at the
time most favored by travelers
going to New York.
As you fly in wide-cabin
comfort you'll see a free, full-length
movie and enjoy meal service
that even includes a choice of red
and white wines.
Wide-cabin comfort isn't
all you get when you fly with us
to close-in La Guardia from
Ft, Lauderdale/Hollywood. In the
terminal is National's new
La Guardia ticketing and baggage
facilities-they're the newest,
brightest Florida arrival facilities
in New York.
National also has service to
Newark and to our spacious
Sundrome Terminal at Kennedy.
And with each flight goes an
attitude that makes National the
sunshine airline. Its a way of doing
things that's as warm and friendly
as the Florida sun itself.
So, whether you fly to New
York once a year or fifteen times a
year, watch us shine with service
that's DC-10 times better to close-
in La Guardia.
For reservations call your
travel agent or National Airlines
at 462-6600.

lb La Guardia From Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
lb Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood From La Guardia
Leave 8:40 am
Arrive 11:04am
National #AiiliiKS

Tfc T-..J.L 0t----IJ.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November *MW7
More Scenes of Fort Lauderdale Vi
Four Mission members shown during a visit
to an industrial high school in Haifa. From
left are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Weiner, and Mr.
and Mrs. Hymen S. Gratch. The school
principal is at the right.
Shown also at the high school in Haifa is Mrs. Bernard Pachter.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Goldstein relax over luncheon where in Israel" "some-
^^F Xi. ^

\ 1 fel^^^^^^_ \ V'i 3r ^.flKH i ^BH^H k "i
Mrs. Louis Krawitz (right) of the Gait Ocean Mile stops to chat with a resident of the
Malben Home for the Aged.
Here are more scenes of activity ar
UJA Mission to Israel. Seventy
Jacob Brodzki and UJA general chai
opportunity to announce their gifts
60 percent increase over gifts from the
Federation's Major Gifts Dinner on I
a like
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Dorfman of Woodlands
are pleased with their gift mementos.
is serving l
gifts. Segal i
members i
cabinet. '
Brodzki, Fj
and iiv__
chairman; |
general en
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Entin of Woodlands receive their Israel I
mementos from Federation president Jacob Brodzki.

- \/
A feature of the Jewish Fedent
presence in Israel was a special meeting!
board of directors in Jerusalem. Show*\
to right) are Irving L. Geisser, ex'
director; Charles Locake, a vice pr
Frieda Eiseman of Pompano Beach (right) chats with a Malben Old Age Home

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort lauderdale
Page 9
to Israel on Recent U JA Mission
during the recent (Oct. 16-26) Jewish Federation
r,d women took part, led by Federation president
5s Locke. A final meeting in Jerusalem gave all the
jtion's 1978 campaign. The result was a resounding
Kgp one year ago. Locke expressed the hope that the
[Woodmont Country Club, Tamarac, would produce
>ry page one).
lifts Dinner
paign in 1976, and Alvin Gross, a
former Federation president.
Locke, in his announcement,
expressed the hope that the
dinner guests would "emulate the
giving of members of the Fort
Lauderdale mission to Israel last
month when the 73 participants
responded with gifts representing
an increase of 60 percent over the
contributions of last year.
THE DINNER will inaugurate
a whole series of campaign events
that will take place through the
end of May, 1978.
Woodlanders Mrs. Jack Nudelman, Diane Katz and Mrs.
Clarence Obletz shown atop Masada.
Charles Ruttenberg (left), UJA Florida
regional chairman, presents award to Jacob
Brodzki, president of the Jewish Federation,
honoring the Federation on the occasion of
its tenth anniversary. Presentation took
place in Jerusalem several days prior to the
UJA Mission's departure for home.

Frances Kress and Ruth Shackman enjoy a brief respite atop
manders Mr. and Mrs. Zachary Bernstein are shown at
| in Jerusalem marking the Jewish Federation's tenth
iersary. Each displays a special memento of the Israel
A Woodlands group of Mission members
enjoys a stop for dinner. From left are Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Daren
Stanley Levitan.
and Mr. and Mrs.
general chairman for 1978; and
\L Leber, Edmund Entin, Bernard
Robert Taylor and Jack Levine, all
Jack Gold of Palm-Aire pauses at her sewing machine for a talk with a Malben Old Age
Home resident.

f^mHome resident.
Trnard Pachter of Woodland, shows interest in the work of a lady resident in the
Malben Home for the Aged.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November;
Women's Division to Hold
Worker Training Session
BB Plans Meeting Education Savings Plan Reveal,
A savings plan called The Gift technical, music **a -
The Women's Division will
hold a morning and afternoon
training session for all campaign
workers on Monday, Nov. 28, in
Temple Beth Israel, it has been
announced by Mitchie Librae,
newly-appointed general cam-
paign chairman, and Susan
Segaul, vice chairman. Phyllis
Chudnow, vice president of
education, will serve as chairman
of the session.
The program will present a
number of guest speakers.
Among these will be Rabbi Larry
Halpern, spiritual leader of the
Congregation of Liberal Judaism
in Orlando. His topic will be "The
role and contribution of women in
the Bible.''
The workshops will cover such
subjects as effective cam-
paigning, including objections
and put-offs; phone solicitation
tips; involving new women; and
where the money goes. Workshop
leaders are Jean Shapiro, Helene
Soref, Susan Segaul, Roz Entin,
Blanche Obletz, Rebecca Hodes,
Continued from Page 1
paign contributors includes many
who are active in business, there
has been no campaign effort
among businessmen as such.
LOCKE, WHO has been a
strong advocate of a special effort
among Fort Lauderdale business
groups, expressed confidence
that "the businessman in greater
Fort Lauderdale will respond to
the humanitarian programs that
are encompassed in our
Federation UJA drive. I know
that businessmen are like people
everywhere, that each person has
a heart that can be responsive to
the needs of human beings who
need help."
and Evelyn Gross.
In their announcement,1
Mesdames Librae, Segaul and
Chudnow said that "Our desire is
to prepare our women so that
they will be as effective as pos-
sible during the 1978 campaign.
Our theme for the workshop is
'To be born a Jew is an accident,
but to live like a Jew is an
achievement.' This is something
we know that our workers will
carry with them during this
crucial time for Israel and world
Women wishing to participate
in this worker training session
are requested to contact the
Jewish Federation office.
NCJW Sets Lunch,
Melodears Perform
The North Broward Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women, will hold a paid-up
membership luncheon and silent
auction on Wednesday, Dec 7 at
12:30 p.m. in the Wilton Manors
Woman's Club.
The Melodears, a choral group
made up of NCJW North Brow-
ard Section members, under the
direction of Jennie Grad, recently
entertained the residents of the
Sheffield Convolarium. Admin-
istrator Barry Cohen extended
thanks to the group.
Pioneer Women Set
Chanukah Luncheon
Pioneer Women, Hatikva
Chapter, will meet on Tuesday,
Dec. 6 at the Gold Key Center,
Sunrise, at noon. The afternoon
will feature a Chanukah mini-
luncheon for paid-up and
prospective members.
Fort Lauderdale Lodge of
B'nai B'rith will meet on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 23 at 8 p.m. in the
Holiday Inn on Powerline Road
at Commercial Boulevard.
Guest speakers will be Rabbi
Robert Siegel, director of Hillel
House at the University of Miami
and Hank Meyer, chairman of the
Hillel Advisory Board of Brow-
ard and Palm Beach Counties.
They will address themselves to
the programs and functions of
Workmen's Branch To
Hold Holiday Party
The next meeting of the Work-
men's Circle, Greater Lauderdale
Branch 1046, will be held on
Friday, Nov. 25 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The meeting will feature a
Chanukah party with singing,
dancing and refreshments.
Library to Offer
Medicare Claim
Filing Seminar
A Medicare claim filing
seminar to better acquaint senior
citizens on the Medicare B pro-
gram and how to file their claims
for faster processing will be
offered on Wednesday, Nov. 30,
at 2 p.m., and again at 7:30 p.m.
at the Fort Lauderdale Branch of
the Broward County Library
This program is prepared and
presented by George C. Dyer,
Special Assistant Communica-
tions of Blue Shield and Blue
Cross, the Medicare B claims
processor for Broward County.
A savings plan called The Gift technical, music and an
of Education is being sponsored and yeahivot. The
by B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, American Zionist Federa-
tion, American Zionist Youth
Foundation, Women's American
ORT, Pioneer Women, and
United Synagogue Youth.
The program is based on a
savings plan which helps parents
and grandparents set aside
money for a child's living ex-
penses in Israel. The money de-
posited earns 5 percent interest
compounded quarterly.
Qualified students may study
txi nno nf 140 tinivprmit.iea
at any one of 140 universities,
- ,------.v. ine ,
bonus can be afcffl
graduate or graduate J?1
free-tuition benefits u?h
by the government of I,;
can be used from two u
years from the date the J
is joined. Therefore the *3
can be used for reducing J
of college education f0.57
elementary school, as wen,
those already in college.
Complete details can J
tained without oblitjZ
writing to: The Gift of7'
tion, New York, NY -Ji
te pleased to announce tne opening oj fa
o$ce ffik tte practice oj
at 10131 quint Sawpfo Mouas by appointment. 9il o\Jo. 7S2-S7701
Now Showi
New Fall Fash
New Style fws Cleaning RepairingRestyling
Man-fitting fashion jeans from Lee with the styling you'll want to show off! Gel
the details on them: Right, the K.C. Strip, with double seamed stitching down the!
legs and on the back pockets, in rugged pure cotton Lee Set to resist shrinkage [
and wrinkles. Men's sizes 30 to 42 in indigo, $20. Left, the Innsbruck in brushed
sateen cotton with stitched side paneling, in light blue and indigo, men's sizes
30 to 40. $22
Men's Sportswear, at all jm stores
A unit of Alheri S

November 26,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 11
gOO Expected to Attend
Chapter Luncheon
than 800 gueata are
,-j to attend the Fort
LSle Chapter of Hadasaah
Babia Mar Hotel,
proceeda will help under-
the Hadasaah-Hebrew Um-
Ejiy Medical Center.
i speaker will be Joaephine
Fein8tein chaired the "Beat-the-
Clock" project.
Anthems will be sung by
Eatelle Drexler, accompanied by
Jeanette Zucker. Publicity is by
Molly H.Meltzer.
Workmen's Circle To
Celebrate Chanukah
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046
will feature a Chanukah program
of songs and dances at its Friday,
Nov. 25, meeting, starting at
7:30 p.m. The meeting will take
place at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. Members and friends are
president of the
Eg A musical program will
[provided by Cantor Jerome
Messing, cochainnan,
The luncheon com-
^Includes Myrtle Korsen;
U chairmen: Armon, Bobby
Mildred Korot; Aviva,
Perl; Bat Yam, Lottie
w- Gilah, Lillian Ruditsky;
kerim. Diane Slater; liana,
ne LeBlang; L'Chaim,
othy Orsolek; Shalom,
Paris; Shoshana, Floryn
er; Tamar, Hilda Perl and
Hare is chapter fund-
vice president. Lillian
\ Sisterhood Will
debrate Holiday
0ther Cannon, president of
Sisterhood of Temple
em, has announced that the
meeting scheduled for 10
on Tuesday, Dec. 6 will
jure a Chanukah observance.
leshiva College graduate and
leutive Director of the temple
ng Jaret will tell Chanukah
lies and lead holiday songs.
Women's Division Event
To Feature Max Dimont
Continued from Page 1
tiny is in Jewish hands, and we hope that every woman who can, will
us on Dec. 14."
Max I. Dimont was born in Helsinki, Finland, and
came to the United States in 1930. During World War
II, he served with the U.S.Army
Intelligence. Both his books,
Jews, God, and History and The
Indestructible Jews, were best
sellers. Dimont recently delivered
three lectures at the Weizmann
Institute in Rehovoth, Israel.
Serving on the Advance
Gifts Committee are: Lassie
Blum, Myra Farber, Dorothy
Gluck, Evelyn Gross, Min Gru-
man, Edie Legum, Shirley Levin,
Eve Levitt, Frances Novick,
Fran Sindell, and Shirley Stern.
Reservations for the luncheon
can be made by contacting the
Jewish Federation office. Rebec-
ca Hodes is president of the Wo-
men's Division. Mitchie Libros is
general campaign chairman, and
Susan Segaul is vice chairman of
BERNARD LIBROS, chairman of the Woodlands UJA cam-
paign, announces that Dimont will be the guest speaker at the annual
Woodlands Community United Jewish Appeal SI,000 Minimum Din-
ner for men only. The dinner will be held at the home of Seymour S.
Sorrell on Tueaday, Dec. 13, at 6 p.m. Robert Adler and Ben Roiaman
are cochairmen with Sorrell.
Planning the Dec. 14 Advance Gifts luncheon (minimum
contribution $1,000) of the Women's Division are (left to right)
Gladys Daren, chairman for Woodlands; Pola Brodzhi, vice
chairman of the Advance Gifts Division; Hildreth Levin, chair-
man of the Advance Gifts -Division, and Susan Segaul, vice
chairman of the Women's Division campaign Max I. Dimont,
the noted author and lecturer, will be the luncheon guest
speaker in the home of Irene Danker.
At The
Fort Lauderdale 15.9 So. Andrew, ^j+fifjg*
Your Host: GEORGES WALES Wine & Cocktails
Who has the
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Start saving now and enjoy tree-tuition study in Israel as early
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MEW YORK, M.Y. 10020 (212) 541-7568

Page 12
I He Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

The first annual WECARE Recognition Day was held
Tuesday, Nov. 2 at the Gait Ocean Mile Hotel, in hc
of all WECARE volunteers, chairmen, and area
Mayor Eugene Cippiloni of Lauderhill (left) issued a proc-
lamation recognizing the work of WECARE. Accepting the
proclamation and presenting Mayor Cippiloni with his own
award was Roui Faber, general chairman of the WECARE
Area businesses were cited for their support
of the WECARE program. Shown (left to
right) are Harry Silverman, Oakland Estates
chairman; Carole Solomon of Dr. Jack Solo-
mon & Associates; Lucille MUhauser of Sales
International; Irwin Berlin, president,
Richards Department Store; Roy Hamilton,
store manager, Richards Lauderhill; Marvin
Schagrin, Causeway Liquors; Chris .V|
assistant to president, United ft,
Savings A Loan Bank; Miriam An
WAXY radio; Sally Staten, Commit
Jack Moss' administrative secretary:
Grab ill, secretary, First Federal of Broix
and Charlene Bender, Sun Bank of,
dale Beach.
Entertainment was provided by the Hebrew Day School led by its Director, Rabbi
Ephraim Warshaw (extreme left).
Volunteer WECARE chairmen who received recognition i
(left to right) Dorothy Hurwitz, Transportation cha
Mildred Tell, Nursing Home Visitation chairman; Harry i
Veteran's Affairs; May Morton, Shut-In Visitation chain*
Edith Morgana, New Eyes for the Needy chairman, and Fn
Morgano, WECARE photographer.
Committee leaders cited for their support were (left to right) Barry Axler,
assistant director, Jewish Federation; Irving L. Geisser, executive director,
Jewish Federation; Jacob Brodzki, president, Jewish Federation, and Anita
Perlman, chairman of the Jewish Community Center. Shown at right is Rabbi
Leonard S. /.oil. Jewish Federation chaplain.
WECARE and Richards Day chairmen who received citations were (m
right) Lucille Stang, telephone chairman; Vivian Hen, Richards Day advif
Mimi Bederman, Womens Division vice president for Community Affairs:*
Shainman, Special Projects chairman; Margie Schwartz, WE
Recognition Day; and Paul Zimmerman, vice chairman of WECARE.
Special recognition was given to the
volunteers who gave more than 150 hours
service to the WECARE program this year.
They are (left to right) Sophia Sherry,
Raquel Gorelkin, Lottie Brandenberger
Adele Jacobs Henry Kahn, Henry Dresche'r
and Hddreth Levin.
News from WECARE
Chanukah gift packages for the WECARE Chanukikl
Treasure Chest must be dropped off at the Jewish Federauoi
office by Wednesday, Nov. 30 from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Volunteers for packaging can come to the Jewish Fj
eration office on Dec. 1 at 10 a.m.
A contribution to the WECARE Chanukah Treasure Che* \
has been made by Cmndr. Milton Weinberg on behalf of t*
Jewish War Veterans and Ladies' Auxiliary of Pompano F<* >
196. The contribution will be used toward purchasing Chanul*
items to be distributed to children in hospitals and *twf
citizens in nursing homes.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, chaplain of Jewish ?********+
Greater Fort Lauderdale. and the WECARE volunteer visit?"
under the chairmanship of Lillian Schoen and the Castle ow-
dens Chaplaincy Assistance Group, were among those honor*
at the annual volunteer luncheon of the Plantation Nursing
Home on Saturday, Nov. 12.
Nancy Rosenberg, director of activities, was host*** of*
luncheon and presented awards to all the volunteers.
WECARE was also cited for its contribution in the conduct j
of religious services each month.
Ed Sand. WECARE Blood Bank Chairman, annou
that Ida Chustek and Mark Bray will cochair the next
Continued on Page 14

The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Strategy for the Middle East Henry Ur*es Israel t0 stand Fast
wr Administration is
.the word that its Mid-
i policy is firmly charted
- course it is taking will
[revised because of domes-
Administration acknow-
at it has problems with
Jfjonal and American
[opinion over its Middle
urse but it must stay with
t is attempting to explain
ry in terms of the national
I and United States com-
(, it was indicated.
, WERE the points a
jS. official" made to
reporters at the State
ient on a background
i the wake of President
l'i address at the World
, Congress (WJO and two
n by U.S officials at
te Department earlier
[American Jewish leaders
(Jewish media.
, criticism has been
_ against the Adminis-
o't Mideast policy,
by the U.S.-Soviet
^ment of Oct. 1. Sen.
Baker |R.. Tenn.l, the
fP Senate minority
and former Secretary of
[Henry Kissinger both at-
to Meet Tuesday
Margate Chapter of
n's League for Israel will
i the home of Celia Engel-
on Tuesday, Nov. 29 at
tacked the Administration's
policy before the WJC, Baker ex-
plicitly and Kissinger implicitly.
At the same time, Senate
majority leader Robert C. Byrd
(D., W. Va.|, Sen. Abraham Ribi-
coff (D., Conn.) and Rep. Paul
Findley (R., 111.) defended Car-
ter's Mideast policy as he had
outlined it to the WJC.
NOTING that this is the "time
to cool rhetoric," Ribicoff told the
Senate, "I trust" the President,
Vice President and Secretary of
State on the Middle East as a
Senator, as an American and as a
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy learned that the official at the
background briefing was Assis-
tant Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance's policy almost daily at
The JTA learned that Carter
said much of America's Jewish
community and some Senators
criticize the U.S.-Soviet Mideast
statement but that the U.S.
thinks it got the better part of the
bargain. His contention was that
while the U.S. allowed the use of
"legitimate rights" to appear in
the statement, the Soviets agreed
to "normal relations."
"LEGITIMATE rights" of the
Palestinians, Hodding Carter
said, "could" include human
Margate BB Plans
Dinner-Dance, Show
Margate B'nai B'rith Lodge
2960 will hold a dinner-dance and
show on Dec. 4 at Williamson's
For more information, contact
Chuck Saferstein.
\al Leaders Report
On Dallas Assembly
ntinued from Page 3
stabilizing influence, also
U.S. vital interests in
on, which are served by
! security.
E, therefore, call upon our
hment to:
Iject the concept of a separ-
Jlestinian state, as inimical
ltd U.S. interests and to
|in the Middle East;
affirm its solemn commit-
| expressed in a "Memoran-
[ Agreement" between the
Stales and Israel, dated
1,1975, not to deal with the
linless and until it (1) pub-
|and unequivocally recog-
Is right to exist, and
epts Resolutions 242 and
the sole basis for recon-
lthe Geneva Conference;
its good offices to bring
and the Arab States
it, Jordan, Syria and Leb-
I- to Geneva only on the
iem home
to us.
Ration at home is oner.
5,' and smoother and
PJ cosily We can help the.n-
r' *hW a h.ghly
H'M RN LPN. Aide or
1 rtJipajjo ni402Q
basis of UN Resolutions 242 and
338 without change or interpreta-
tion, and permit them to nego-
tiate the terms of the peace
among themselves, including the
commitment to secure and recog-
nized borders, and the proper
resolution of the problem of the
Palestinian Arabs;
Maintain undiminished sec-
urity and economic aid to Israel.
The importance of the resolu-
tion, which was carefully honed
and phrased to express all the
nuances and bases for Jewish
concern regarding the future of
Israel's security and well-being,
was stressed by Jerold C. Hoff-
berger, president of the CJF, who
was re-elected to a third term.
He told the delegates that Sec-
retary of State Cyrus Vance, who
addressed the assembly Thurs-
day night, had asked to receive a
copy of the resolution as an aid to
help him understand the Jewish
community's point of view on the
Mideast in general. Hoffberger
said that he would personally
deliver a copy of the resolution to
Vance in Washington.
PRIOR TO the adoption of the
resolution, a number of delegates
argued for the inclusion of
stronger formulations rejecting
the Administration's position on
the Mideast and calling for
unconditional opposition to any
Palestinian state. Several dele-
gates noted that Carter, in his
speech two weeks ago in Wash-
ington at the World Jewish Con-
gress, said the United States
would not "prefer" a Palestinian
Hoffberger agreed that Car-
ter's phrase was ambiguous and a
sign of procrastination on this
issue by the Administration. He
said that when he and a number
of other Jewish communal
leaders met here with Vance prior
to the Secretary addressing the
assembly, Vance was told that
" prefer' is not sufficient. If the
U.S. really does not want to see
such a state or is opposed to it, it
should say so unequivocally.
rights and status rights, but it is
for the parties at the Geneva con-
ference to determine them. He
denied that "legitimate rights" is
a code phrase for "a Palestinian
He volunteered, it was said, to
the reporters that the Carter Ad-
ministration does not think the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion necessarily represents the
Palestinians. For that reason, he
said, the Administration refers to
"Palestinians" instead of to the
The spokesman said the Mid-
dle East, SALT, Southern Africa
and Panama are the Admin-
istration's four main foreign
policy concerns, with the Middle
East first. The second set of for-
eign policy concerns are human
rights, nuclear proliferation and
transfer of weapons among
nations abroad.
IN SEEKING to win public
support, the Administration has
gone to unprecedented lengths
with the American Jewish com-
munity, in particular, on the
Middle East issue and with Con-
gressional figures and others on
SALT and other matters dealing
with detente and tike Soviet
Union. However, the opponents
are not being satisfied apparently
with the official explanations,
open or on background, public or
The fact that the Arab govern-
ments and the PLO were elated
by the President's statements
and Administration tactics over
the past eight months while the
Israelis and their supporters have
been correspondingly subdued
indicates the reaction toward the
Carter Middle East policy.
Neither the President nor any
spokesman has flatly said he will
repudiate the PLO but rather
they have watered down the kind
of statement they now expect
from the terrorist leaders so they
can talk with them. In addition,
the Administration has given ap-
proval for a PLO official to enter
the United States but refuses to
reveal the circumstances.
WHILE THE President told
the WJC he prefers not to have a
Palestinian state, he does not
make explicit what he does want
to see in the form of sovereignty
on the West Bank and what he
precisely means by "secure and
recognized" borders for Israel.
For Suitable Talk Procedures
Former Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger cautioned Israel
today to stand fast for suitable
procedures toward reconvening
the Geneva conference and to
remain unyielding in its op-
position to a Palestinian state
which, he said, by its very nature
would jeopardize the "tran-
quility" of the Middle East.
In an address to the closing
session of the World Jewish Con-
gress General Council meeting,
Kissinger, though using veiled
terms, implied strong criticism of
the Carter administration's
Middle East policies and those of
some European governments.
HE DID NOT identify any
government or personality by
name and told his audience at the
outset that he would not discuss '
tactical situations in the Middle
East because of his obligation to
refrain from such matters for a
full year following his retirement
from office.
The former Secretary told the
gathering, "I wanted to talk to
you at a moment of great com-
plexity to the Jewish people" and
about the "present situation that
must fill all Jews with a sense of
responsibility and concern."
Kissinger said he believed that
a Middle East peace "must be
achieved in closest cooperation
between Israel and the U.S.," but
added, in an apparent reference
to the Carter administration, "It
is not enough to give grudging
acceptance" and to depend "on a
continual need for assurances.
"HE SAID that "Jews can
ensure their interests best by
understanding the interests of
the countries in which they live"
but "similarly, the U.S. and other
countries owe Israel under-
standing of the insecurity of the
people of Israel who have not had
peace in their entire history."
Kissinger stressed, "A just
peace cannot be an imposed peace
but a peace in which all nations
feel they have a stake in main-
taining and preserving it." At
each stage "the parties must feel
it was their decision that brought
about a final conclusion," he said.
He noted that "the procedure
is sometimes as important as
substance. It makes a good deal
of difference who participates in
negotiations, what the purposes
of the countries are and in what
sequence issues are discussed.
These are not trivial issues, these
are central issues."
KISSINGER warned, "A
separate Arab state on the West
Bank, whatever its declaration,
whatever its intentions, must
have an objective that cannot
have compatibility with the tran-
quility of the Middle East." This
has nothing to do with
assurances and promises but is
inherent in the logic" of the
Middle East circumstances, he
said. No nation, he added, "can
entrust its destiny simply to the
good will of another state."
In that connection, Kissinger
contended that "all foreign policy
must begin with concern for the
balance of power. Therefore, Jews
must stand for that in the
countries in which they hve. They
cannot attack a defense program
in their own country and defend*
strong Israel. This is a necessity
that should be beyond dis-
cussion," he said.
Kissinger said, "All Jews must
be for peace because no people
has suffered so much from its
absence" but all Jews know that
"peace cannot rest on the pro-
fession" of political promises.
HE SAID that Jews have i
too much of transitory in-
tentions. "All Jews know they
can easily become targets of
popular emotions" and
"therefore feel they must not be
seen as the source of inter-
national difficulty. And yet all
Jews have seen too much of
suffering, too many killed, to
abdicate their judgment what is
necessary for peace," Kissinger
At the closing session of the
WJC conference, Philip Klutz-
nick, chairman of the WJC board
of governors, succeeded Nahum
Goldmann as WJC president.
Goldmann was elected to the
special office of founding presi-
dent. Lord Fisher of Camden,
president of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews, was
elected chairman of the WJC
board of governors.
And get rid of bugs $0 50
tor one low price Q
Mighty National will completely rid your lawn of pests, and
fertilize up to 5,000 square feet for just $26.50 (regularly
$32.50) if you subscribe to our annual lawn care program.

Pag* A
l- r_.._".i im
Temple Sholom Plans Activities

Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach has announced a program
of varied activities coming up in
the next two weeks.
On Wednesday, Nov. 30, as
part of Temple Sholom's adult
education courses. Rabbi Morris
A. Skop will lecture on "Famous
Jewish Novelists."
ON FRIDAY, Dec. 2, begin-
ning at 6 p.m., the annual Chanu-
kah Sabbath dinner will be held.
Rabbi Skop and Cantor Jacob J.
Renzer will discuss the relevance
of Chanukah to modern-day
living and will lead Chanukah
songs. The Oneg Shabbat will
feature children of the religious
school as part of the family Sab-
bath service.
On Dec. 4, the students of the
Hebrew school will hold their own
Chanukah party, and on Wed-
nesday, Dec 7, Mildred Epstein
will discuss "Characteristics of
Jewish Music" as part of the
adult education program.
Waya and Means Vice Presi-
dent Marion Steinberg an-
nounced that a pre-holiday
bazaar and auction will begin on
Saturday, Dec. 10, at 8 p.m., con-
tinue all day Sunday, Dec 11,
from 11 a.m. until 9 p.m., and
Monday, Dec. 12, from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m.
ON DEC. 11, Sunday morning
at 10 a.m., the Temple Sholom
Men's Club will meet at Brother's
Restaurant for a breakfast-
Moe Katz to Address JCC Winter Vacation Camp Set
Issues and Answers
Merkaz Torah Programs Continuing
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll has an-
nounced that Merkaz Torah
Community High School regis-
tration for students in the ninth
through twelfth grades is still in
progress at all area synagogues.
At the same time, Rabbi Zoll
announced tht 17 adult students
have enrolled in one of three on-
going Monday evening classes in
conjunction with the Jewish
Federation's Merkaz
Torah/Center for Jewish
RABBI ZOLL, director of the
Center and High School dean,
and Phyllis Chudnow, chairman
of the Jewish Education Com-
mittee of the Federation, said
that high school classes are held
on Tuesday evenings from 6:30
to 8:55 p.m. at the Federation
building. Adult classes meet at
the Jewish Day School on Mon-
days from 8 to 10 p.m.
Adult classes, which lead to
teacher certification, include
"Jewish Folklore and Chassidic
Tales," taught by Sherry War-
shaw; Beginners' Ulpan with
Sima Dobkin; and "The Rabbinic
Bible," instructed by Rabbi Zoll.
High School classes, which are
held as seminars, include Bible,
Festivals, "Jewish Photo-
graphy," Hebrew Ulpan,
"Sociology of the Jewish
Family," "Theological Issues,"
"Mysticism," "Comparative Re-
ligion," and "Judaism and
Bar Mitzvah
Randi, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Bernard Rosof. will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah at the
Sunrise Jewish Center on Friday,
Dec. 2.
Randi's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Rosof, will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat in honor of the
Lee, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Remick, will be called to
the Torah on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov.
26, at Temple Beth Israel at 8:45
On Saturday morning, 8:45, on
Nov. 26, Paul, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Topper, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Israel, Fort Lauderdale.
Daniel Joshua, the son of Rab-
bi and Mrs. Leonard S. Zoll, cele-
brated the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs, on Saturday, Nov.
A kiddush followed the service.
On Saturday, Nov. 26, at 10:30
a.m., Andrea Stone will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at
Plantation Jewish Congregation.
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs. Eliot Stone, Andrea's
parents, will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the regular
Shabbat services on Friday, Nov.
TEACHERS are Rabbis Joel
Goor, Norman Mendel, Samuel
Jaffee, Leonard Schaeffer and
Sima Dobkin.
A special preparatory (Proz-
dor) course is sponsored for
eighth grade students who wish
to continue into the high school.
Further information on either
the high school or adult programs
can be obtained by contacting
Rabbi Zoll at Federation.
Emanu-El Sisterhood
Plans Antique Show
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its seventh
annual antique show and sale on
Dec. 6, 7 and 8 in the Temple
Auditorium from 11 a.m. until 10
p.m. on Tuesday and Wednes-
day, Dec. 6 and 7, and from 10
a.m. until 6 p.m. on Thursday,
Dec. 8.
Thirty dealers from around the
country will display antiques.
The Sisterhood will prepare
home-cooked Jewish-style food.
Faye Geronemus or the Temple
office can provide further infor-
mation. Tickets are available at
the door or from Sisterhood
PJC Plans
Chanukah Service
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion will hold a family night
service on Friday, Dec. 2, which
will include a Chanukah presen-
tation by the kindergarten and
first grade classes.
Under the direction of Fern
Helton, music specialist, the chil-
dren will sing Chanukah songs.
There will also be a candle-
lighting ceremony.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will
present a Chanukah sermonette.
The service will be held at
Seminole Middle School at 8 p.m.
Temple to Honor
New Congregrants
Temple Beth Israel will honor
new members of the congregation
tonight, Friday, Nov. 25, at 8
Rabbi Labowitz will speak on
"Doing Thanksgiving Jewishly."
Golda Meir Hadassah
Announces Luncheon
The Golda Meir Group, North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah,
will sponsor a luncheon and card
party for the benefit of Youth
Aliyah at the Boca Lago Country
Club on Wednesday, Dec. 14 at
11:30 a.m.
Mrs. Morris Render and Mrs.
Eugene Rich are luncheon chair-
Mrs. Sam Rose, president of
the Golda Meir Group, will
preside at the annual paid-up
membership luncheon of the
group on Wednesday, Dec. 21 at
noon at Temple Sholom, Pom-
pano Beach. Helene Gravitz will
Fort Lauderdale banker and
realtor Moe Katz, who is a
member of the Fort Lauderdale
Historical Society, will speak
Sunday, Dec. 4 at the Jewish
Community Center's issues and
Answers" program.
Katz will trace the business,
geographic, population and
demographic development of
Fort Lauderdale since its begin-
ning, including a history of the
Jewish community here. The pro-
gram will get underway at 10
a.m. Irving Salit, issues and
Answers" chairman, will serve as
JCC Adults Plan
Chanukah Party
The Jewish Community Center
Adult Club will celebrate Chanu-
kah on Monday, Dec. 5, at 2 p.m.
in Temple Beth Israel. A cele-
bration, headed by singer-satirist
Barbara Gale, is planned.
Tickets are on sale at the JCC.
Tween Meets Set
For the balance of the year, the
Tweens will meet every Wednes-
day evening, starting Nov. 23,
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
A new group is also being
formed to meet every other
Sunday evening at the Jewish
Community Center from 7:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. starting
Sunday, Nov. 27. For further
information contact Irv
Coming events for Tweens
include Marathon Night on
Sunday, Nov. 27; Game Night,
Wednesday, Nov. 30; Arts and
Crafts Night, Wednesday, Dec.
7; Human Anagrams on Sunday,
Dec. 11 and Roller Skating Night
on Wednesday, Dec. 21.
JCC Teens Active
JCC has made arrangements
for use of the South Plantation
High School Gym for the Teen
Program on Sunday, Nov. 20,
Sunday, Dec. 4 and Sunday, Dec.
Il,from7:30p.m. to9:30p.m.
Upcoming events are dance,
waterboggan, mystery night, and
Teen group, ninth through
twelfth grades. For further in-
formation contact Irv Bromberg.
Wayne to Speak Here
Alice Wayne, social director
identified with resorts in the
Catskill Mountains and author of
two books about the single life,
will discuss "The Games People
Play" on Sunday, Dec. 11 at 10
a.m. at the Jewish Community
Reservations are suggested
and may be made at the JCC.
Moses Heads
Continued from Page 1
did post graduate work in guid-
ance and counseling.
Mrs. Moses, who is the wife of
Dr. Michael Moses, a physician
and radiologist, has also done
work in Judaic studies at the Hil-
lel Free Jewish University at
Duke University.
She has been a teacher and lec-
turer in Florida, Georgia, North
Carolina, Texas and California.
She is presently affiliated with
the community services program
of the Broward Community Col-
lege, and is a regular book re-
viewer at the Federation's Jewish
Community Center.
MRS. MOSES is a member of
Women's American ORT and
Hadassah. She was president of
the Nahal, a group of Hadassah
in Durham, North Carolina, from
1974 to 1976, and for two years
served also as education vice
president of the Durham Hadas-
sah Chapter. In 1975-76, she rep-
resented the Jewish community
in the Durham Inter-Church
Council in their community ser-
vices program.
The Jewish Community Center
has planned five days of activity
for children in kindergarten
through fifth grades from Dec. 26
to Dec. 30 at T-Y Park m
The week will include sports,
arts and crafts, special events
and swimming. Lunch
beverage will be provided i
day and children will be m
to the JCC at 4 p.m.
Registration will be
through Dec. 9 and further*
formation can be obtainidi
Penny at the JCC.
JCC Children's Field Trip Set
Three field trip days for
children have been scheduled by
the Jewish Community Center.
On Tuesday, Dec. 20, from 8
a m. to 4 p.m. children will have
breakfast at the JCC followed by
a trip to the Monkey Jungle.
After lunch at Easterlin Park
(brown bag lunch, JCC will pro-
vide beverage), the day will wind
up with a movie and popcorn.
Children will meet at noon at
the JCC on Wednesday, Dec. 21
for a trip to the Miami Sea-
quarium. Dinner at the JCC will
be waiting for the children
their return. The day wfflJ!
p.m. "
Ice skating at the Polar Fv
will be followed by lunch C
bag, JCC will provide bev
on Thursday, Dec. 22 from i
a.m. until 3:30 p.m
Registration and release I
are available at the JCC. F
at the JCC can provide i
information. Children in kin
garten through fifth grade n
participate in these day-h
Sunrise Mayor Designates December
B'nai B'rith Women's Month
Mayor John Lomelo Jr., has
designated the month of
December as B'nai B'rith Women
Month in honor of the
organization's eightieth birth-
day. B'nai B'rith Women was
started in San Francisco by a
handful of women and now has
over 150,000 members, with
Chapters in 24 countries.
The Sunrise Chapter invites
members of the community to a
Chanukah candle-lighting
May on Sunday, Dec. 4 at31
at the Sunrise Musical The*
Taking part in the festivities
be Mayor Lomelo, Cantor Ji
Merchant of the Sunrise Jewi
Center, Rabbi Leonard Zoll of I
Jewish Federation. Rabbi Ph
Labowitz of Temple Beth Is
and the children of the Heb
Day School, who will sing.
dance under the direction
Rabbi Efraim Warshaw.
BBW Chapter Skit to Tour Area
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women 345 will
present the original musical skit,
"Mary Heartburn, Mary Heart-
burn" six times in the greater
Fort Lauderdale area.
Written by Esther Liebman for
Chapter 345, five sister chapters
have requested this play to be
Chapter 345 has won the BBW
Musical Program first place
award for four consecutive years.
The last play the chapter put
on, entitled "Saints Alive,"
featuring 29 actors and singers,
earned Chapter 345 an award for
having the "Most Outstanding
Original Musical Program" in the
Author Esther Liebman
pears in the title role of "\
Heartburn." Musical director!
Mildred Reiter. Appearing int
cast are Bertha Sheps,
Gluck, Dorothy Ronis,
Slutsky, Freda Sanders, Ha
Kobler, Miriam Goldstein
Chapter President
Millander. The skit was
formed for chapters in Ta
Lauderdale Lakes and Laud
earlier this month.
The play will be put on i
Thursday, Dec. 1 at Gold
Auditorium for the Su
Chapter of BBW and on W
nesday, Dec. 7 at Inverrary, f
the Inverrary Chapter.
| News from WECARE
Continued from Page 12
|ij: bank drive to be held on Jan. 12 from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. at Temple j
S Beth Israel.
:jj: Persons between the ages of 17 to 65 can be donors. Sand, in j
:: his announcement said, "Help save a life, be a blood donor!"
Edith Morgano, WECARE chairman of New Eyes for the!
:: Needy, has advised that the drive to collect used eye glasses a\
:: proving successful.
Also needed are used pieces of costume jewelry that can be j
g restored and distributed through New Eyes for the Needy. Boti j
g Herns may be dropped off at the WECARE desk to Myrna Fat j
g at the Jewish Federation office.
For those interested in having Mrs. Morgano show a slidaj
g film about the New Eyes program at ana condos, contact j
:: Myrna Felt.
WECARE Volunteers invited to the WECARE Has*-]
:: nition Day at the Gait Ocean Hotel and unable to attend may;.
:: pick up his or her award certificate at the Jewish Federation
S office. Ask for Myrna Felt, WECARE coordinator.
Bermuda Club Rally to Mark
Second Annual UJA Campaign
A Chanukah rally will take place Wednesday evening, [*!
the Bermuda Club Condominium to open its second annual enort;
behalf of the Jewish Federation's United Jewish Appeal camp"
The rally and the drive will be under the sponsorship of the Bermo
Club Men's Association, the Bermuda Club Ladies Social Club ana*
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith Lodge.
Bernard Simms, who served as chairman of the first annualIW
muda Club campaign, is serving in the same capacity for the <*?V"L
of 1978. Jeanne Daman, a Catholic kindergarten teacher in r
during World War II who joined the Belgian Jewtoh undergroutfg
helped hide and rescue thousands of Jewish children from tM n
Gestapo, will be the guest speaker.


November 25,1977
the Jewish Floridim of Greater Part Lauderdale
Page 15
nds Ball Reception Set Ru88e11 to Head Margate Bonds to Honor Hirsch
Laitipagne reception was to
Seci by Dr. and Mrs.
* (ireoitz at their home in
lition Tuesday evening,
fw for members of the host
L^ee planning the first "Le
i Maimonides" to be held
! evening, Dec. 10, in
[of the medical profession of
ml County.
ball will be held in the
^ine Theatre of the Dip-
jHotel. A reception at 7:30
cede the 8:30 dinner.
V BALL will be held under
Lspices of the medical and
professions of Broward
k[V together with the
n and Fiduciary Com-
of the Broward Israel
jng Dr. and Mrs. Grenitz
k reception were Dr. and
[Alan Goldenberg, Dr. and
I Richard Geronemus and Dr.
|s(rs. Ronald Wagner, co-
nen of the event.
host committee for "Le
iu Maimonides" includes Dr.
Mrs. Arthur Segaul, Dr. and
Mrs. Edgar Hift, Dr. and Mrs
Jerald Lynn, Dr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Feldman, Dr. and Mrs
Sylvan Goldin, Dr. and Mrs. Paui
Chudnow, Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Averbuch, Dr. and Mrs. Leonard
Lebow, Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Greene, Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Halle, Dr. and Mrs. David Horo-
witz, Dr. and Mrs. Mel Propis,
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Colin, Dr. and
Mrs. Paul Simon, Dr. and Mrs
Jonah Botknecht, Dr. and Mrs.
Marc Morganstine, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Schultz, Dr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Levine, Dr. and Mrs.
Denis Trupkin and Dr. and Mrs.
Alan Borenstein.
THE PENSION and Fiduciary
Committee is headed by Gary R.
Gerson, Joel Reinstein, Harris
Reibel and Ronald Abraham.
Gen. Benjamin Peled, com-
mander-in-chief of Israel's Air
Force, will be a guest speaker at
the ball. Gen. Peled is credited
with planning and implementing
the role of the Air Force in the
Six-Day War, the Yom Kippur
War and the recent Entebbe
Inverrary Event
Joseph H. Kaplan, chairman of
the Inverrary Country Club
Community Israel Dinner of
State, announced this week that
Joey Russell will be the guest
performer at the event to take
place Sunday evening, Dec. 7,
7:30, at the Inverrary Country
Club. A reception at 7 o'clock will
precede the dinner.
It will be at this occasion, on
behalf of Israel Bonds, that Vic-
tor A. Gruman will be honored
with the presentation of the
United Jerusalem Award.
RUSSELL, who recently re-
turned from Israel, will give a
first-hand account of his
meetings with the leaders of the
State of Israel, and will relay
his views of what he saw of the
progress being made within the
proceeds from the sale of Israel
, Harry Hirsch, active on behalf
of many community causes and
vice president of Margate Jewish
Center, will be. honored at a
reception celebrating the tenth
anniversary of the reunification
of Jerusalem to be held at the
Margate Jewish Center, Sunday,
Dec. 11,7:30 p.m.
The celebration will be spon-
sored by the Margate Jewish
Center Israel Bond Committee
with Louis Keen serving as chair-
man Cochairmen are Alfred
Cohen, first vice president of the
congregation, and Samuel
THE AWARD to Hirsch was
announced by Milton M. Parson,
executive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, who cited Hirsch's "stead-
fast moral and material support
of Israel." Hirsch is a member of
the board of directors and a vice
president of the Margate Jewish
Center. He is active on behalf of
Israel Bonds and many other
causes. Prior to moving to
Founders Day Nears
Israel Histadnit Founda-
Iwill sponsor a Founders' Day
ation, Saturday, Nov. 26,
(:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
i Tamarac Jewish Center.
t guest speaker, Yossi Netz,
graduate of the Wingate
Lute (a branch of Tel Aviv
frsity). He has been in-
professionally in several
bties as a teacher and direc-
Ja kibbutz with the youth of
I! At the present time, he is
Iresident emissary to the
i Broward community from
CORDING to Herman Sir-
khairman, Netz will speak on
I New Realities in Israel."
ota, community leader and
relations representative
(lenorah Chapels, announced
special film presentation,
I Third Dimension," a color
nentary on the work of the
I Histadrut Foundation, will
be shown for the first time in
Hilda Worman, cochairperson,
stated that Cantor Moshe Fried-
ler will also be on the program.
Cantor Friedler is a native of
Buenos Aires and has studied at
the La Salle Music Conservatory
and at the Seminary of Cantors in
Buenos Aires and the coliseum in
Mexico City.
Tickets can be obtained by
contacting Worman or the His-
tadrut office.
Religious cv j^ m^
Directory To Honor Friedman
|iano Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
iti. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
(IUEL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
I Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Cantor Jerome Klement.
JHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave., Lau
Conservative. Albert Neber,
Instructionist Synagogue.
iNVMtnst Steve Tischler.presl
[57th St Conservative. Rabbi Is
I Zimmerman (44A).
Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
4X> S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44).
JOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
*'vative Rabbi Morrl* A. SKop.
for Jacob Renzer (49).
foate Blvd Conservative. Cantor
Ties Penman.
\ St. Conservative. Cantor Max
fLE BETH ORR, 2151 Riverside
. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
Israel SYNAGOGUE. Century
W East Conservative. Rabbi
p*> Berent (62).
west Oakland Park Boulevard.
Orthodox Congregation
1 sul D. Herman.
P' Oakland Park Blvd. Con
fcuul* Yurman, president.
l*Marchant, Cantor
Century Village of Deerfield
Beach will hold its first Israel
Dinner of State on Thursday
evening, Dec. 8, 6:30 p.m., at the
Sandalfoot Cove Country Club,
Boca Raton.
Irving R. Friedman, who has
served as chairman of the Israel
Bond drives at Century Village in
1974, 1975 and 1976 and has
given leadership to United
Jewish appeal drives 1975-1977,
has been selected to receive the
United Jerusalem Award at the
dinner where the tenth anniver-
sary of the reunification of Jeru-
salem will be celebrated.
Friedman is a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and Israel Affairs
chairman, North Broward-Palm
Beach Council B'nai B'rith. He
has been a member of the Board
of Directors of Temple Beth
Israel from 1975 to the present.
Leopold Van Blerkom, active
in many Jewish community or-
ganizations, has been selected as
chairman. Frances Nusbaum, a
member of the National Board of
Hadassah and active in many
other organizations, has been
named cochairman.
15 KISLEV 5738
Riegner: WJCRelations Improving
With Churches and Third World
Dr. Gerhart M. Riegner, sec-
retary-general of the World
Jewish Congress (WJC) today
reported continued improvement
in the organization's relations
with representatives of the Chris-
tian churches and with Third
World countries, but declared
that the WJC had been "forced
again to pay increased attention
to the fight against anti-
Semitism in all its forms."
Riegner presented his survey
of the world Jewish condition in a
report on the WJC's activities
since its Plenary meeting in Jeru-
salem two and a half years ago, to
the conference of the organiza-
tion's General Council here. The
political action of the WJC,
Riegner reported, has expanded
in all directions.
and political power of the Arab
states and the dangerous ex-
pansion of the Arab boycott
against Israel and the countries
trading with her has increased
the need for systematic counter-
action on a worldwide scale," he
One of the "major con-
tributions" of the WJC in this
sphere, he said, was the setting
up of an international anti-
boycott committee to initiate
measures to combat the practice,
and coordinate activities of
national affiliates in some 60
In reporting the expanded
relations with the Third World,
Riegner said that the WJC had
realized "for quite some time that
the increasing importance of the
countries of Africa and Asia on
the international scene make it
necessary to remedy the mutual
ignorance that generally exists
between Jews and the peoples of
the Third World."
AS TO anti-Semitic man-
ifestations in recent months,
Riegner reported that "in some
Latin American countries, acts of
violence against synagogues and
Jewish institutions, unjustified
attacks on prominent Jewish
figures, and a steady publication
of anti-Semitic literature of the
worst type have given rise to
serious concern."
The anti-Jewish publications
have been prohibited from time
to time by the authorities,
Riegner said, "only to be im-
mediately replaced by pub-
lications of a similar kind.'
But "no less preoccupying are
the anti-Semitic manifestations
which have recently occurred in a
number of European countries,*-)
Riegner declared. Many pub*
lications denying or minimizing
the tragedy of the Holocaust "in
which six million Jews perished
and accusing the Jews of having
invented the tragedy in order to
foster their own political aims are
particularly dangerous and
require determined action and
increased vigilance on our part."
THE WJC "is particularly
happy," Riegner said, "that,
perhaps under the impact of the
Helsinki agreement, relations
with a number of Eastern Euro-
pean communities which do not
belong to the Congress have
improved and that observers of
these communities are now
regularly attending meetings of
the WJC European Branch."
A top priority of the World
Jewish Congress has been given
throughout to the struggle of
securing for Soviet Jews
"collectively and individually,
full enjoyment of human rights
without discrimination,
especially the right of freedom of
emigration, and the maintenance
and development of the religious,
national and cultural heritage of
those who choose to stay in the
Florida from Sydney, Nova
Scotia, he was president of the
Sydney B'nai B'rith Lodge and of
the YM-YWHA. He was a direc-
tor of the Nova Scotia Milk Dis-
tribute s Associations, a member
of the National Dairy Council of
Canada and a member of the
Sydney Board of Trade.
Feen is a vice president of the
Margate Jewish Center, a mem-
ber of the Board of Directors of
B'nai B'rith and active in many
community causes.
The program will be high-
lighted by entertainer Eddie
Sunrise Bonds To
Fete Goldman
Leonard Goldman, former
president of the Sunrise Lakes
Ad Hoc Association, will be the
recipient of the Israel Solidarity
Award at a Night in Israel to be
sponsored by the Sunrise Lakes
Phase II L-rael Bonds Committee
on Wednesday evening, Dec. 7, at
8 p.m. in the Club House.
Mort Freeman will be the guest
entertainer. Irving Glatzer is
chairman and Beatrice Schleg-
man is cochairman.
Arm on Hadassah To
Hold Meet Dec. 5
Armon Group of Hadassah will
hold its monthly meeting
Monday, Dec. 5 at Castle Rec-
reation Center, Lauderhill at
12:30 p.m. To celebrate
Chanukah, Dorothy Golin, ac-
companied by pianist Paula
Cohen, will present a musical
I Riegner, reporting on contacts
with Christian bodies, declared
that ongoing relations have been
established both with the Vatican
and the World Council of
memorial chapels
1WI Pembroke Rd.
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North Miami, Fla.
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77*01 fcailey Road. )[^arac, Florida
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