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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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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^Jewislh floridlfam

Volume 7 Number 1
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, January 6,1978
Price 35 Cents
Man of Year Dinner Termed 'Best and Most

It's going to be the best and
| the most."
That's the way one of the
'chairmen described the Jewish
Federation's Man of the Year
[ dinner that will honor author and
< philanthropist Samuel J.
Goldfarb on Saturday, Jan. 14 at
Pier 66.
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg,
I who is serving as chairman of the
I dinner along with his wife and
I Mr and Mrs. Leo Goodman, said
jit's been a long time since he has
I seen "as much interest in a
[dinner meeting as the one that
the Jewish Federation is giving
for Sam Goldfarb."
GOODMAN, whose smile
broadens from day to day as
reservations keep mounting, says
"it's only natural that people
should want to attend this
particular dinner. After all, look
who's going to be there! Sam
Goldfarb, for one and he
deserves the biggest salute we
can give for what he has been
doing for UJA. And then there's
Israel's Ambassador to the UN,
Chaim Herzog, who will be the
principal speaker. You can't beat
that for $ 18 per person."
Sen. Greenberg added that
"attendance is on the basis of
giving no less than $1,000 to the
Federation's 1978 UJA cam-
paign." The Senator is the im-
mediate past general chairman of
the Federation's United Jewish
Both th-* Senator and
Goodman agree that the dinner is
building to what they term "a
wonderful success" thanks to the
efforts of the 73 men and women
serving as members of their
dinner committee. Prominent
among these are Jacob Brodzki,
president of the Federation;
Charles Locke, general chairman
of this year's UJA; Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Soref, honorary chair-
persons of the dinner committee
(he was last year's Man of the
Year); Federation vice presidents
Victor Gruman (and Mrs.
Cirumanl and Mrs. Louis L.
Perlman (and Mr. Perlman); and
such notables as Mr. and Mrs.
Allan E. Baer (he is the
Federation's immediate past
president); Mr. and Mrs. Alvin S.
Continued on Page 2
\Samuel Goldfarb's 39 Year Legacy
The United Jewish Appeal's
I Man of the Year in Fort Lauder-
dale will be the redoubtable
| Samuel Goldfarb.
Author and vibrant altruist,
I Mr. Goldfarb has been editing a
circular called Operation Truth
for many years. He has set an
example of generosity and has
spurred and stirred others to
imitate him.
coming down to Florida to join in
the salute to Sam and his wife,
Celia. Perhaps Mr. Herzog can
persuade his new-found friend,
the \mbassadorof Egypt, to join
Now 75, Mr. Goldfarb has once
more enunciated his credo. It's
this: Remember: Not what one
has, but what one gives is the
only true measure of the quality
of a person.
The Goldfarb statement is
exhilarating. Her is part of it:
"SIX DAYS after Pearl
Harbor, when I was 39 years old.
my doctor ordered me to leave
New York City and move to
Florida. I did not expect to reach
the age of 45. Now in my 75th
year, I can, with a heart full of
gratitude and humility, report
that I have fortunately overcome
two serious coronaries and four
major operations, including
cancer of the colon and a para
lytic stroke.
"I attribute my good fortune
for the past 36 years to my
magnificient obsession ... the
UJA. I became a charter member
in 1939. My fanatical devotion to
that cause has served as a
lifesaver for me. For 39 years, I
have felt that the holiest
obligation in the life of a Jew was
to give a maximum gift each year
to the UJA. As long as I do so, I
shall never have a fear of dying.
The single most gratifying deed
in my life was when after the con-
centration camps were opened in
1946, I gave $50,000 (25 percent
of my entire net worth) to UJA.
"There are many Jews who
Continued on Page 2
Dr. Colin to Head Chaplaincy Committee
I )r Mvin K. Colin, a founder of
the .Jewish Federation, a former
Federation vice president and
longtime member of its board of
director*, has been named
chairman of the Federations
Chaplaincy Committee. The
designation of Dr. Colin was
made by Jacob Brodzki,
president of the Federation.
The Chaplaincy Committee has
responsibility for the Jewish
Federation's work and relations
with synagogues, and with
ministering to hospital and
nursing home patients. Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll is the Fed-
eration's chaplain.
DR. COLIN has been a popular
Fort Lauderdale civic and Jewish
communal figure for more than
30 years. He was chairman of
UJA campaigns here before the
Jewish Federation came into
existence, and then served a
chairman of the Federation's first
UJA campaigns.
A dentist by profession, Dr
Colin is involved in numerous
Jewish community affairs. He
was honored by the Jewish
National Fund in 1976, and was
recently honored by State of
Israel Bonds as recipient of its
United Jerusalem Award. He and
Mrs. Colin have made three visits
to Israel and are planning a
Dr. Colin is the North Broward
chairman of the Jewish National
Fund, serves as chairman of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
munity Blood Bank, is a national
deputy judge advocate of the
Jewish War Veterans and holds
active membership in the Zionist
Organization of America, B'nai
Zion, B'nai B'rith, American
Jewish Committee, Alpha Omega
(the Jewish Dental Fraternity),
and the Broward Dental Society.
HE IS a former president of
the Beach Optimist Club, a
former member of the Broward
Opera Workshop, a former
member of the ZOA's National
Administrative Council, a former
board member of Temple Emanu-
El of Fort Lauderdale, and a
former chairman of the Dental
Divisions of the UJA and Israel
UJA Campaign Progress
This column on the progress of the Federation's 1978 UJA
campaign will be a regular feature for the duration of the main
part of the drive. This first column takes note of current and
upcoming campaign events and of meetings that have taken
place since mid-November.
INVERRARY: The drive here got off to a major start on
Nov. 17 with a cocktail party in the home of Bob and Iris Taylor
of The Hills of Inverrary. Among the guests, who each an-
nounced gifts running to four and five figures, were Federation
President Jacob Brodzki, UJA General Chairman Charles
Locke, Inverrary UJA Chairman Joe Kaplan, last year's
Inverrary Chairman Harold Slater, and Federation Vice
President Vic Gruman. Bob Taylor was co-chairman of last
year's Inverrary UJA and is serving in that capacity this year.
Taylor and Kaplan expressed high satisfaction with the
evening's outcome. Both were members of the Federation's
October UJA Mission to Israel and reported to the guests on
their observations and impressions.
THE INVERRARY drive is now in full swing, heading
toward a dinner on Saturday evening, Feb. 11 in the Inverrary
Country Club. Harold Slater, last year's campaign chairman in
the sprawling complex, and Jerry Egan, managing director of
the Inverrary Country Club, will be the dinner guests of honor.
Yehuda Hellman, executive director of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish Organizations, will be the
principal speaker. (The Presidents Conference, made up of the
heads of America's largest Jewish organizations and thereby
embracing the overwhelming majority of American Jews.
Continued on Page 6

Three Author Guidebook
Suzanne Mellin. Frances Smith
and Linda Rechter, all of Temple
Emanu-EI, are authors of a guide
to educational and recreational
programs and facilities in
Broward County. The guide is
entitled More Than Meets The
Eye, and offers a description of
over 100 free and inexpensive
things to do in and around
Broward. The three young
Jewish women set themselves the
task of gathering information by
scouring the county from Indian
reservation to water treatment
plant, to the County Courthouse
and compiling a list of "hidden
resources." By making the many
free courses, summer programs
and business tours known to the
public, they hope to enrich the
activities of families and groups
from scouts to senior citizens. v
The table of contents includes
historical places of interest, parks
and recreation, summer
programs, tours and lectures,
theater and music, museums,
sports, boating and fishing, and
several other categories. Popular
attractions are included along
with places that are off the
Continued on Page 11
Peace Drama:
Begin, Sadat Chief Actors
inou sands of excited Egyptians
shouting "Begin Shalom, Sadat
Shalom" greeted the Israeli
legation to the Cairo peace
conference as they arrived for
Prayers at the city's central1
synagogue, the Shaar Shamayim
j tynaKogue on Adly Street.
It was the first time that
Eliahu Ben-Ehssar, Israel's chief
negotiator, and his fellow Israeli
negotiators had made a public
appearance. The unanimous and
enraptured reaction by the
Egyptian public upon seeing
them showed the enormous
popular support for President
Anwar Sadat's bid for peace with
Israel. This support had been
Continued on Page 2
Century Village Celebrates Israel's Birthday
A dinner will be held on
Wednesday, Jan. 25 at 6 p.m. in
the Inverrary Country Club. The
guest speaker will be Dr. William
Korey of B'nai B'rith, an
authority on world Jewish af-
Admission to the dinner will be
by a minimum gift to UJA of
$100 per couple, or $50 per
persons, plus *6 per person for
dinner reservatioflB.
GENERAL chairman of this
year's UJA campaign is Max
Dickstein and chairmen for this
year's dinner are Bernard I.
Berne and Evelyn Denner.


The Jewish Fbridion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 6,
Peace Drama: Begin, Sadat Chief Actors
Continued from Page 1 '
shown until now only to Sadat
himself on his return from
BUT THE historic scenes near
the synagogue and wherever the
Israeli delegation went was
unprecedented since the creation
of the Jewish State.
The cheering and applause on
Adly Street broke out as soon as
Ben-Elissar, Meir Rosenne and
Maj. Gen. Avraham Tamir,
appearing in uniform here for the
first time, stepped from their
black government limousine.
At first, Ben-Elissar merely
waved and turned to enter the
synagogue. But he suddenly
turned around and crossed to the
opposite pavement where the
crowd was standing about eight
deep. Immediately the happy
crowd surged towards him and
after a few moments Egyptian
and Israeli security men shep-
herded him back towards the
THERE he was welcomed by
the chairman of the Jewish com-
munity, 75-year-old Felix Iscaki,
a short dapper man in a black
suit and a wide brimmed black
hat who offered him a sprig of
myrtle branches. With the
crowds still cheering their
support, the Israeli delegation
walked up the staircase into the
70-year-old building past its
broad imposing facade.
The scenes inside, although no
less emotional, were tinged with
sorrow. The Egyptian com-
munity, which once numbered
120.000 was represented by about
50 mostly elderly men and
women, almost a quarter of the
number of Jews now in all of
DURING the synagogue
service this reporter conversed
with several of the Egyptian
Jews. Some had difficulty in
expressing their emotions at the
reunion they were experiencing.
Among them were a family of
Karaites, of whom there are now
only 42 in Egypt out of the 15,000
who were here in 1948. They
included Faraj Menashe. sec-
retary of the Karaite community.
His wife, Lira, was holding a two-
month-old baby daughter.
Most of the Jews said they had
relatives abroad, with whom they
.................... .......................
have kept in touch. Many also
told of brothers, sisters and
cousins in Israel with whom they
had lost contact. They avoided
saying "Israel," referring to it as
chez nous the French for "at
For the Israeli visitors, in-
cluding many journalists who
arrived before the delegation, this
was the most exciting experience
of their stay. Their reception
inside the synagogue had been
predictable. However, the out-
burst of mass enthusiasm on the
streets outside completely
bowled them over.
They joined in the shouting
and clapping as the crowds
danced and hammered the side of
the buses taking them away.
Both Israelis and Egyptians had
tears in their eyes, confirming the
view that the tide of peace which
Sadat released in Jerusalem
cannot now be reversed.
Menachem Begin brings peace to
Israel he will become a hero of
Jewish history. He will share the
Nobel Peace Prize with President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt. He will
be hailed and feted as a states-
man of giant stature and
deservedly so. He will receive the
accolades of his countrymen, and
the honest apologies of those who
questioned the wisdom of his
policies and actions. And
deservedly so
How will he have done if.' How
does one explain the evident
paradox of the died-in-the-uonl
hard-liner coming to terms with
the enemy when for 30 years the
ostensible moderates who led
Israel failed to do <0? 01 course,
the I)e Gaulle syndrome" is
readily available as a suitable
scientific explanation, complete
with historical precedents id
prove its pertinence validity
INDEED, it was this thesis -
that only a hard-line opposition
leader of unimpeachable moral
authority can ultimately push
through an unpopular, even
humiliating, withdrawal that
comforted some of us in Israel
and some of Israel's friends
Mem of Year Dinner
Termed 'Best and Most9
Continued from Page 1
Gross (he was the Fe Iteration's
first Man of the Year in 1976 and
is a former Federation president),
and Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Segal
(he is UJA chairman for Major
WORKING closely with the
dinner chairmen end members of
their committee are Irving L.
Geisser. executive director of the
Federation, and members of the
Federation staff.
Other members of the dinner
committee are:
Mr and Mrs Robert Adler, Mr. and
Mr*. Michael Bachrach, Philip
Baumgarten, Or and Mrs Stuart
Bederman, Mr. and Mrs. Ludwik
Brodzki. Mr and Mrs. Saul Brodsky,
Mr and Mrs Alvin Capp. Dr. and Mrs
Paul Chudnow, Dr. and Mrs. Alvin
Colin. Mr and Mrs. Edward Creiger.
Also. Mrs Selma Daniels, Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Daren. Sidney Elkman,
Mr and Mrs. Edmund Entin, Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Eppy. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Faber. Mr. and Mrs. Milton F rankle,
Mr and Mrs. Martin Fridovich. Mr. and
Mrs Albert Garnitz, and Mr. and Mrs
Alven Ghertner
Also, Mr. and Mrs-VJack Gold. Mr
and Mrs Sol Goldenflal. Mr and Mrs
Nathaniel Gora. Dr and Mrs Robert
Grenitz, Mr and Mrs Henry Hess. Mr
and Mrs. Joseph Kaplan, Mr and Mrs.
Milton Keiner, Mr and Mrs Harry
Kotfman. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kramer,
and Mr and Mrs. Philip Krupp
Also. Mr. and Mrs William Krupp,
Mr and Mrs. Louis Kunansky, Mr and
Mrs. Samuel Leber, Mr and Mrs
Henry Legom. Mrs Harry Levin, Mr
and Mrs Jack Levme. Mr and Mrs
Adolph Levis, Mr and Mrs Joel Levitt,
and Mr and Mrs Bernard Libros
Also. Mr and Mrs Leon Messing, Mr
and Mrs Irving Moselowitz. Mr and
Mrs. Louis Neveleff. Mr and Mrs
Joseph Novick. Mr and Mrs Jack
Nudelman. Mr and Mrs Clarence
Obletz, Mr and Mrs Joel Remstem,
Mr and Mrs Hyman Reiter, Mr and
Mrs Ben Roisman, ano Mr and Mrs
David Rubin
Also, Ben Sadotl. Mr and Mrs Mose
Samet, Mr and Mrs Hyman Schear,
Mr. and Mrs Victor Scher. Dr and Mrs
Robert Segaul. Mr and Mrs Charles
Seigal, Mrs Eleanor Shapiro, Mr and
Mrs Israel Shapiro. Mr and Mrs
Alfred Sharenow, Dr and Mrs Kona
Simon, and Mr and Mrs Oscar Smdell
Also. Mr and Mrs Harold Slater. Mr
and Mrs Jordan Snyder, Mr and Mrs
Herbert Stern, Mr. and Mrs John
Streng. Mr and Mrs Albert Tarrson
Mr and Mrs Robert Taylor. Mr and
Mrs Philip Warfman, Mr and Mrs
Leon weinberg, Mr and Mrs Saul
Weinberger, Mr. and Mrs Alan A
Wiener, and Mr and Mrs Zomlef er
around the world when Begin was
swept to power last May. And.
indeed, current political events
inside Israel show there is much
truth in it.
But the De Gaulle syndrome"
alone is too facile, too pat to
provide a genuinely compre-
hensive and incisive explanation
of what has happened in Israeli
policy-making It is useful as a
shorthand for describing the
internal political situation. But it
does not deal with the essence of
the Begin-Sadat equation. That
essence is that Begin regards
Sadat and himself as the leaders
of two countries locked in an
ordinary conflict over the or-
dinary issues of rights and in-
terests, land and waterways. He
does not perceive them as
mythical champions engaged in a
supernatural struggle from which
only an apocalyptic deliverance
can free them.
In this he sees eye-to-eye with
Sadat, who already, early in 1971,
only months after coming to
office, announced that Egypt was
prepared for a peace treaty with
Israel, albeit on its own terms,
which haven't changed much
since then In saying this. Sadat
in effect triggered off the process
whose climax is being witnessed
in these dramatic days He was
withdrawing Egypt from the
Arabs' own apocalyptic, meta-
physical view of the conflict, as
expressed in the "no's" of
Khartoum Egypt henceforward
would regard the struggle with
Israel as amenable to ordinary,
mortal, human, here-and-now
IT NEED not continue until
the end of days This was the
dear implication of Sadat's 1971
proclamation, the significance of
which only grows as time pa
and its truly historic proportions
come into e\ er sharper focus
Thai significance entirely
escaped the government of the
day in Israel Prime Minister
(iolda Mail s response was
mealy-mouthed and unimagin-
ative, despite the recent efforts to
invest it. retrospectively, with
hidden depths of conciliatory
meaning. Defense Minister
Moshe Day an s scheme for a far-
reaching Suez (anal interim
settlement" was slapped down bv
39 Year
Continued from Page 1
find no fulfillment in their lives.
They play golf, cards and pursue
pleasure in all forms. They try to
escape from the shallowness
which accrues to those blind to
the job of giving adequately. God
help all those derelict in their
holy obligation to begin giving
the maximum to UJA for as long
as they live.
FOR YEARS, those aware of
hypertension and coronaries
believed it was due to my relent-
less striving to help make a
better world. There is some truth
in that observation. When I am
called by the Grim Reaper. I hope
my children will remember to
say: He wore himself out in
pursuit of worthy, even though
unattainable ends But in so
doing, learned of ecstacy in
giving and living '
|aper a
1201 N E 45 STREET
a coalition of Mrs. Meir, Israel
Galili. Yigal Allon and a number
of army generals. And Dayan,
who was astute enough to know
that the metaphysical dimen-
sions of the conflict had
dissipated with the death of
Egyptian President Nasser, was
nevertheless not prepared to
fight hard enough from within to
ensure the adoption of his
It needed the Yom Kippur War
to secure its eventual adoption,
and the ouster of Labor minus
Dayan for Israel to make its
own break with the metaphysics.
Until the very end. Labor's
leaders were mouthing the myth
that the Arabs' refusal to
acquiesce in Israel's permanent
sovereign existence is the true
heart of the conflict.
IT WAS as if Nasser had never
died and Sadat had never taken
over. For Mrs. Meir and her
proteges nothing had changed in
Egypt. The talk of a peace treaty
was lies. The demand for total
Israeli withdrawal a cover-up.
Egypt still believed in the
ultimate goal of chucking the
Israelis into the Mediterranean
as the ultimate goal to strive for.
And the Labor leaders continued
for years to propagate this meta-
physical myth as the bedrock of
their fundamental policy aim: to
do nothing and gain time. War
once a decade came to be
regarded, with a horrid fatalism,
as an inev liable part of living in
Israel The ostensibk" moderates
in Israel appear now, ironically.
to have mirror-imaged the Arab
hard liners in that both camps
had their eyes set on a solution
still shrouded in the mists of the
future and both. therefore.
sought to void talk of a final
settlement here and now as both
hope lass and harmful.
Begin, despite his deep belief in
the uniqueness of the Jew^
experience, refuses to treat the
Israel-Arab conflict as unique
Bather, he regards it as a
struggle of the Franco-German
type, where decades of blood-
letting did not preclude a quick
and complete peace. His is an
attitude free of complexes, freed
of the slogans of the past which
are no longer relevant to the
reality of the present at least
on the Israel-Egypt axis.
The experiences of the Israelis
here in Egypt specifically, the
media personnel covering the
peace talks can be seen as
merely a reflected repercussion of
Sadat's and now Begin's historic
decision to reduce the conflict
from metaphysical to ordinary
proportions. In the Nasser Meir
days the normalcy and natural-
ness of our daily contacts here
with Egyptian officials, newsmen
and chance acquaintances would
have been inconceivable.
Imagine, for instance, today an
Israeli newsman interviewing a
Baathist leader in Baghdad This
is the real nature of the cataclysm
that has occurred in the Mideast
conflict. It has become ordinary,
at last, concerned with concrete
things like territory and security,
no longer with intangible but
implacable and therefore
irreconcilable hatred.
gap between Israel and Egypt on
the Palestinian question has
apparently not been narrowed as
a result of the Ismailia summit.
and while both President Anwar
Sadat and Prime Minister
Continued on Page 3
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Friday. January 6,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Peace Drama: Begin Sadat Chief Actors
Continued from Page 2
mat-hem Begin pledged to con-
tinue with the peace momentum.
there was a feeling of some let-
down among observers at the
failure to make progress on this
fundamental issue.
The failure was particularly
accentuated when it became clear
at the start of the two leaders'
joint press confeience that they
had not been able to formulate a
joint statement of intent or
, declaration of principles as had
earlier been hoped and expected.
INSTEAD, Sadat read a pre-
pared statement, to which Begin
added his verbal concurrence,
reporting 'progress-" on the
question of the withdrawal"
(apparently meaning Sinai with-
drawal), adding: "But on the
Palestinian question, which we
consider the core and crux of the
conflict, the Egyptian and Israeli
delegation* discussed the Pales-
tinian problem ... The position of
Egypl is that on the West Bank
and the (ia/.a Strip a Palestinian
-iiii should be established.
The position of Israel is that
Palestinian Arabs" hereSadat
paused for some 10 seconds
ol ludee Isic) Samaria and the
I (iaza Strip should enjoy self-rule.
We have agreed that because
we have differed on this issue
II he issue will be discussed in the
political committee of the Cairo
I preparatory conference."
The political committee." to
be headed by the two foreign
minister*, is one of two com-
mittees which -Sadat and Begin
agreed to set up to continue their
peace efforts. It will convene
shortly in Jerusalem, the two
leaders explained and the U.S.
and IN will be invited to par-
ticipate as they have par-
ticipated until now in the Cairo
conference itself.
SADAT said the political"
and military'' committees would
work in the context of the Cairo
conference" and report back on
their decision! to the plenary of
that ((inference.
I loth leaders tok pains to put
the best imprint possible on the
results of their summit and on
the future prospects of the nego-
tiations I do not think there is
an\ gap that cannot lie bridged."
I Sadat declared in response to a
quest ion on the difference over
the West Hank liegin asserted
that the Ismailia summit had
Urn successful."
I have come here a hopeful
I'nnie Minister and I am leaving
a happy man." he declared. The
[conference at Ismailia has been
successful. We will continue with
the momentum of the peace
process. Now starts the phase of
the most serious negotiations
on details of how to establish
peace between Egypt and Israel
as part of a comprehensive peace
settlement throughout the
Middle Kast."
BEGIN added that these two
days (of meetings) are very good
days for Egypt and for Israel and
for peace .. My friends and I
leave Ismailia with the faith that
we have contributed to the peace-
} making process and that there is
| hope that with Gods help Preei-
dent Sadat and I and our friends
will establish peace..."
Plainly determined to keep
spirits high despite the dif-
ferences. Sadat volunteered that
since his Jerusalem visit last
month "everything has changed
The world is completely
| different." The change, he told an
j Israeli questioner, had "not been
abrupt" and reflected the "sub-
conscious" desires of his people.
though he conceded that he
himself had been overwhelmed by
xtent" to which Egyptians
'ad supported his peace venture.
There was "no fear." Sadat
said, that at the push of a
wttan" (in the questioner's
wrds) there might be "a revival
"'anything that has happened in
tw past." He agreed, too. when
pressed by another Israeli, that
'he key to war and peace in the
Mideast" lies in Kgypt s hands,
but he would not go as far as to
say war was impossible without
Kgypt, nor, of course, that Kgypt
had irreversibly renouned its war
option. He repeated the hope he
expressed in Jerusalem that the
October, 1973 war had been the
last war."
observers noted, went out of his
way to avoid polemics, declining
a questioner's invitation to pub-
licly criticize Begin's peace plan
or say it was inadequate. He
merely noted that the Begin plan
would be put before the two com-
mittees and Kgypt would submit
counter-proposals of its own. "I
don't want to reveal all we have
discussed," he said. He said
Hegin had "shown his will to end
the military government on the
western bank ... But we differed
over self-determination..."
At the end of the press con-
ference Sadat was asked whether
Kgypt was still demanding total
Israeli withdrawal from the
occupied areas. He replied:
Quite right." What. then, the
questioner asked of Begin, was
meant by "progress on the
question of withdrawal?"
Begin replied: (UN Security
Council) "Resolution 242 does
not commit Israel to total with-
drawal. Therefore, with respect,
it is a matter for negotiations to
establish those secure and recog-
nized boundaries which are
mentioned in the second para-
graph of Resolution 242. This is
the crux of our problem to
negotiate conditions for
ASKED BY an Egyptian
reporter if he accepted the pre-
amble to Resolution 242 which
bars "the acquisition of territory
by force." Begin replied that this
principle applied only to a war of
aggression, but not to a defensive
war such as Israel had fought in
After the conference. Begin
turned to Sadat and said, That
was a wonderful press conference.
Mr. President."" But the serious
expressions on the faces of the
two men before and after the con-
ference betrayed the wide gulfs
still dividing them.
Begin Now a Hit in Britain
Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Hegin ended a five-
day official visit to Britain on a
hopeful note with respect to
Middle Kast peace negotiations
and apparently well satisfied
with the improvement in Anglo-
Israeli relations. On the eve of the
Cairo conference. Begin stressed
that he had faith in Egypt's
desire for peace, that there are
solutions to all problems, in-
cluding the Palestinian question,
that there were good prospects
for reconvening the Geneva con-
ference, and denounced the
Soviet Union for its attacks on
Kgyplian President Anwar
Sadat peace efforts.
Apart from achieving a warm
|M-rsonal relationship with Prime
Minister James Callaghan during
their several days of talks, the
Israeli leader elicited Callaghan's
promise that Britain would seek
to influence its partners in the
Knmpean Kconomic Community
ll'.KC) not to interfere in Mideast
peace negotiations or to make
proclama lions or suggestions
that might endanger Israel's
CALLAGHAN'S positive
reaction set the seal on what both
the British and Israeli par-
ticipants acknowledged was an
outstandingly successful visit.
Begins talks with Callaghan
were described as warm, in-
formal, wide-ranging and full of
Begin s visit aroused intense
interest in Britain, not only
because he was the first Israeli
Prime Minister to come to that
country officially as the guest of
the government but because 30
years ago as deader of the under-
ground Irgun he headed the
British wanted"' list in
Palestine. Callaghan referred to
that past era when he paid
tribute publicly to Begin's
determination and decisiveness
in the days when we were hunting
you." He said those same
qualities would enable the Israeli
leader to surmount the obstacles
on the road to peace with the
Kindling the Chanukah lights
at St.. JoinJi Wood Synagogue
Monday night. Begin initiated a
world-wide Soviet Jewry week.
He told his audience at the syna-
gogue that world Jewry would
continue to campaign on behalf of
Soviet Jews who want to
emigrate to Israel. Recalling the
persecution of Jews over the
centuries and the Holocaust, he
said. Now that there is a land of
Israel the rulers of the Kremlin
should hear that we Jews will not
rest until every Jew in the Soviet
Union who wants to do so is
allowed to go to Israel to live in
freedom with his brethren."
leaders at a Joint Israel Appeal
fund-raising dinner, Begin urged
more Jewish aid to Israel. He
noted that 300.000 Israelis live in
abject conditions below the
poverty line.
UJA Airlifts Cash in U.S.
A national cash mobilization
for the United Jewish Appeal
ended on Dec. 28 in a modern-day
airborne Pony Express Operation
that reached over 40 cities
throughout the United States to
collect $100 million towards the
1977 cash goal of $300 million.
On both Dec. 27 and 28.
national campaign leaders, using
their own planes, met with com-
munity leaders at local airports
to pick up the cash necessary to
support UJA humanitarian pro-
grams in Israel and around the
"OUR pledges gave hope to
the people of Israel, but today
cash is urgently needed to
maintain and expand our life-
fulfilling programs." This was
the message of Stanley L. Sloane.
UJA national cash chairman.
"In the immediate days ahead.
American Jewry should express
their hope in the opportunities for
peace and progress in 1978. What
better way than to fulfill our cash
commitments to the people of
I srael." Sloa n declared.
Operation Pony Express, the
first UJA national cash program
of its kind, was originally
developed in the Southwest
Region of the U.S. earlier this
year and was successfully used
for cash collection in the New
Kngland states in November.
The area airports where local
cash presentations took place
included Boston, Springfield.
Mass.. Hartford. Conn., Newark
(Metropolitan N.J., Central
N.J.). Philadelphia. Washington.
DC. Norfolk. Va.. Richmond,
Va., North Carolina Triad, Holly-
wood, Fla.. Port Lauderdale.
Tampa, Atlanta. New Orleans.
Houston. San Antonio. Dallas,
Tulsa. San Diego. Los Angeles
(Orange Co.), Las Vegas,
Phoenix. Tucson. San Francisco,
Detroit, Milwaukee. Minneapolis.
Des Moines, Kansas City, St.
Louis, Rochester, Buffalo,
Columbus, Cincinnati,
Indianapolis. Louisville,
Memphis and Nashville.
Last Minute Haggle A Imost
Stalled Cairo Talks
minute procedural problem
almost stalled the Cairo con-
ference. After an informal" 90-
minute session between the two
top Israeli negotiators and their
Kgyptian counterparts, an Israeli
spokesman said further work
would be needed" before the con-
ference could begin.
Because of the hitch, the
nature of which was not
disclosed, the Israeli and
Kgyptian negotiators met with
Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred L. Atherton. the U.S.
representative to the Cairo talks,
for 45 minutes before breaking
for dinner.
THE involvement of Atherton
seemed to signal that a snag had
developed because the American
diplomat indicated earlier that he
intended to keep a low profile and
be involved as little as possible in
the substance of the Cairo talks.
The Israeli spokesman refused to
say whether chief Israeli nego-
tiator Kliahu Ben-Klissar had
already had to refer to Jerusalem
for instructions.
The problem was believed to be
over the labeling of the seat
reserved by the Kgyplians for the
Palestinians invited to the Cairo
talks. But Israel was said to have
balked at the name plate that
said Palestine." Prime Minister
Menachem Begin refers to
Palestinian Arabs" but never to
Palestinians" as such.
NCJWToHost Membership Lunch
On Monday. Jan. 9 at 11:80
a.m. the National Council of
Jewish Women, Plantation Unit,
will be having a paid-up member-
ship luncheon at Kibitzer's
Restaurant in Tamarac. It will be
followed by a fashion show from
the Everything Store and a
jewelry show from The Golden
The North Broward Section
will celebrate NCJW Week Jan. 8
to 14. An Oneg Shabat will be
held at Temple Kmanu-Kl in Fort
Lauderdale on Friday. Jan. 13 at
Week is Hand in Hand in
Israel" and focuses on programs
aimed at closing the educational
and social gap of Israel's dis-
advantaged children, youths and
The North Broward Section
will meet on Wednesday. Jan. 18
at 1 p.m. at the Woman's Club of
Wilton Manors.
Joseph Kaplan, chairman of
the Federation's CRC Committee
on Israel and the Middle Kast.
and a member of the South
Florida Coordinating Committee
on a Mideast Peace who has just
returned from a visit to Israel,
will speak on the situation there.
Planning A Trip?
Of ilWISH womtN
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6800 W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
441 S Federal Highway F-hone 971 -3330

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 6,1978
Salute to Sam Goldf arb
If there is a more colorful Jewish personality in Fort
Lauderdale than Samuel J. Goldfarb, we don't know who
he is and we doubt that the community has room for
two such remarkable men. Sam Goldfarb is not only
remarkable; he's unique.
Just turned 75, he has the energy, the intellectual
vigor and the spirit of a man half his age. He's a mar-
velous Jew, a consecrated supporter of Israel, a deeply
humane gentleman, a man of soaring vision, a writer of
three books, a fine American and a patriot, a sweet father
an adoring husband of his lovely wife Celia. an altruist and
a philanthropist.
SAM GOLDFARB has been named 1978 Man of the
Year by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and will be its guest of honor at the Federation's Man of
the Year Dinner Saturday evening. Jan. 14 at Pier 66. We
offer our congratulations and are happy to join in the
One of the men who will be at the dinner is Rabbi Ben
Zion Bokser. the longtime spiritual leader of the Forest
Hills Jewish Center of New York. Rabbi Bokser will be
coming to Fort Lauderdale to add his tribute to the many
that will be accorded Citizen Goldfarb at the dinner. It's a
measure of Goldfarb's standing that the rabbi should be
coming. The celebrated Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor-
emeritus of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America,
once said of Rabbi Bokser in speaking of him with Sam
Goldfarb, that the Seminary's "faculty would
unquestionably vote your best friend to be the greatest
scholar ever to graduate from our Seminary."
For ourselves, Samuel J. Goldfarb has our vote as not
only the 1978 man of the year but the man of any year.
Mazel Tov.
Israel's Peace Struggle
The inevitable sticking point in the Israel-Egyptian,
Sadat-Begin drama emerged over the Christmas weekend.
The Egyptian wants the creation of a Palestinian State in
Judea and Samaria (the West Bank). They also want
Israel to withdraw to the borders of 1967. Begin, of course,
has said no. All the warnings that peace would not come
tomorrow, nor even next week, have come to swift reality.
Where do we go from that?
The negotiators have their work cut out for them, and
it will involve time and tension and the ups and downs of
expectancy and disappointment before peace becomes a
fact of life. So let no one hold his breath or hold up or
hold back the urgent and critical things that we have to
do. right here in Fort Lauderdale.
THE MAJOR, the first, the over-riding task that
faces each of us is to support, uphold, intensify and spread
the Jewish Federation's United Jewish Appeal (UJA)
campaign. If you are a contributor, contribute more. If
you are not yet a giver, begin to give. If the call on you is
to join a campaign committee, join. If the call on you is to
become a building or an area chairman, become one. The
watchwords for each of us must be: Work and Give! Why?
What has all that to do with bringing peace to the Middle
East? We respectfully suggest the following reasons:
In the fateful process of negotiating for peace, Israel
needs every expression of support from each of its friends.
A prime way to express that support is through the UJA.
If we remain s eadfast in our support. Israel will be
able to face the Egyptians and the other Arab states with
the utmost strength. We helped Israel do exactly that in
each of the four wars it had to fight over these last 30
vears and what we did for Israel in war we must do for
it in the struggle for peace.
ANY SIGN of weakening on the part of Israel's
friends a'nd allies whether it be the U.S. government or
the LJiA, whether it be the White House or the House of
Isrfel in America will be seized upon by the Arabs to
st/ffen their demands, to raise their price. We must not do
{anything as individuals or as a community to
damage Israel's capacity to bargain from strength.
So answer the campaign call. Give and work and
know that in so doing you are advancing and
strengthening the cause of Israel and the cause of peace.
k-wisl Hi u li ii
Old Bombings New Justice
BIRMINGHAM indictments
registered 14 years after the
bomb-killing of four little girls
attending the 16th Street Baptist
Chruch Sunday School may
strike many who read these
observations as a bit of historic
dust brushed from ancient
records. But this latest Alabama
strike for justice long delayed is
pertinent for an understanding of
the ongoing threat of terrorism.
The Birmingham tragedy of
Sept. 15. 1963. rocked the South
five years after the bombing of
the Hebrew Benevolent Congre-
gation of Atlanta. Indeed, in the
late 1950s, the Jewish com-
munity of America was plagued
by bombings of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Nashville,
Temple Beth El of Miami, and
the Jewish Center of Jackson-
ville. Many similar acts of
violence were directed against
black institutions.
NOW IN the dark days of the
bombings in Birmingham.
Atlanta and other southern
Bualneu Office Suit* 30* Danla, Fla SMOt
Telephone 92"-8018
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Til* Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second Clan Postage Paid at Danla. Fla -89W30
Published Bl -Weekly
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member ol the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association el
English-Jewish Newspapers,and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Area) One Year$ Out of Town Upon
Request. t
Number 1
cities, reaction against the
Supreme Court's 1964 school
desegregation ruling was so
strong that law enforcement
officials in Washington shrank
from throwing the forces of in-
vestigation and the federal law
into the picture.
Constantly, the aroused
liberals of the nation (who are
being downgraded by the New
Right today), urged U.S.
authorities to help stop the
carnage. The Department of
Justice had plenty of reason to
suspect that the so-called "Con-
federate Underground" was
toting dynamite across state
lines; but Atty. Gen. William P.
Rogers decided he couldn't in-
So it has remained for the
current Attorney General of
Alabama, William J. Baxley. to
dig into old files, including FBI
records and come up with enough
evidence to start appropriate
legal proceedings.
ATTY. GEN. Baxley was a
young law student at Tuscaloosa
when the four black children were
buried with their Sunday School
books in the debris of the Baptist
Church bombing. He has remem-
bered the horror that pierced his
heart on that tragic day: and he
has carried with him all these
years the names of the four
children he jotted down as a
So convincing was Bailey's
evidence that it took only a day
for a county Grand Jury to return
murder indictments against
Robert E. Chambliss. 73.
former Klansman. Found guilty,
Chambliss is appealing his life
sentence. Meanwhile, Baxley is
determined to apply justice
belatedly to some 50 other
bombing incidents.
And Baxley's major target is
J. B. Stoner, 52. of Marietta. Ga.
Stoner? Who's he?
WELL. as the Anti-
Defamation League, one of Jesse
Continued on Page 13
Selection of Speakers a Puzzlement
Friday. January 6.1978
Volume 7
Something is happening out
there in Jewish land that puzzles
me. It will come as no surprise to
Constant Reader that 1 am also
The parade of speakers who
annually march through the
hundreds of events scheduled to
raise funds in South Florida
rarely cause any comment, if they
are at all noticed. Can anyone
imagine that Sen. John Chaffee
of Rhode Island attracted one
additional pacesetter to the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's dinner for those good
givers'.' Or that Rep. Jack Kemp
of New York brought even a
Buffalo Bills fan to the B'nai
B'rith dinner honoring Bob
Russell, a man who is respected
by the entire community for his
service as well as his generosity?
Or that even the former President
of the United States. Gerald
Ford, will excite enough different
people to attend the annual
kickoff of the local Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign next week?
IF ONE grants the premise I
have advanced then what is the
significance in the fact that the
three speakers at these most
prestigious events happen to be
prominent Republicans, two of
them of a most conservative
bent? That's what puzzles me: if
guest speakers add nothing,
really, to a program, then at least
one liberal Democrat might have
been sneaked in. They can deliver
the same message of undying
support for Israel and perhaps
with even more clout, since they
are part of the majority party in
this country.
Puzzling, too. because casting
the Jewish lot with the Repub-
lican party in the U.S. is to
further carry on the process of
diminishing Jewish political
influence which, in any case, will
probably be worth little within a
decade. Part of the reason are the
laws which make large political
contributions virtually im-
possible, the dispersion of Jews
from their formerly natural
habitats in the large cities, and
the erosion of Jewish support for
Democratic presidential can-
didates as our upper middle class
begins more and more to
resemble all the others in their
voting patterns.
The fact that Rep. Jack Kemp
favors deregulation of natural
gas, arms sales to Chile, the delay
of pollution standards, was
against cutting back the B-l
bomber, the Rhodesia chrome
ban, cutting military funds for
South Korea, curbing bill
collectors and is characterized in
the latest edition of The Almanac
of American Politics as having a
record of "almost unvarying
support of Nixon" only
illustrates his conservatism.
That's his and his constituents'
business. But when the same
man, strong supporter of Israel
though he be, also is a strong
supporter of an amendment to
the US. Constitution which
would permit prayer in the public
schools, then 1 am puzzled indeed
that he is a speaker at a B nai
B'rith affair.
IT WAS Leo Mindlin's column
of two weeks ago which reminded
that it isn't only the politics of
our speakers that can be
disturbing but their other ere
dentials. In another context, but
quite to the point. Mindlin wrote.
The fact is thst all of this draws
our attention away from the far
more historic quality of the
Jewish people the spiritual
and intellectual quality that has
been the hallmark of Judaism for
thousands of years." The only
correction I would venture would
be to emphasize the past tense.
When was the last time *
Jewish scholar of note appeared
as a guest speaker at one of these
community events? I believe we
are at a point in American history
where we probably have the
greatest number of active
scholars teaching and publishing
out of not only our rabbinic
seminaries but at every major
college and university "> tntt.
country. Men and women
scholarly distinction receivs
notice everywhere but in trw
institutional Jewish community
One may see and hear them in
s few synagogues too few tor
my taste but otherwise toe
spiritual and intellectual quality
has given way to a <**""'"
conformity in selecting Pe***J*
that denigrates the Jewish com-
munity and adds nothing to "*
purpose of the event.

Friday. January 6,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Disagrees With Cohen Article Congressman Burke Honored With Citizenship Award
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian.
In the recent Jewish Floridian
Edward Cohen asserts that the
American Civil Liberties Union is
right in defending on con-
stitutional grounds the
American Nazi Party's right to
assemble and march, in Nazi
uniforms, in Skokie, 111, a com-
munity with some 40.000 Jewish
I totally disagree with Mr.
Cohen's arguments and his
attempt to ridicule his op-
Let Thy Words Be Brief
Kohelelh lEcclesiastes)
ponents, staling thai they would
limit l hi- First Amendment to
nice or responsible peopla
THE FIRST Amendment
guarantees the rights of any
minority which is being denied
ilu right to express its political
views However, at the I inn' the
h'irsl \mendment Ix-cann- part of
our Constitution, there was no
political movement in the world
thai o|H-nly preached genocide
The American Nazi I'arty.
having accepted the program and
ihi name of the (ierman Nazi
I'arty, is striving for the whole
sale murder and total elimination
of ihe Jewish people. My no
-Iretch of imagination can the
r'irsl \mendmenl be interpreted
as guaranteeing the right to
propagandise murder, whether
imli\ idual or on a genooidal si ale
It is time we start learning
from recent history, even if the
historical events contradict our
well meant principles The
(ierman Weimar Republic did
mm ll) what the \('l.l' is ad-
vocating In the name ol
democracy it granted the Nazis.
assuming they are just another
political party, the right of free
tpeech to propagandize il>
goals, and the righl lo march in
uniforms to impress the young
generation. And that's exactly
what the American Nazi I'arty
THK GERMAN Nazis, upon
assumption of power, never
We do business
the right way.
i 'oo w Oakland Park Blvd.
|Fi Lauderdale. Fla. 33311
Phone 73S-13N
* 5ct#'S
I Ull c Si, NTW AM) uaw
\, Rabbi Yakov Gurin
ceased to publicly ridicule the
stupidity of the Weimarer
government which helped them
so much to their victory and its
own demise. Are we Americans
going to repeat the mistakes
which led others to their not only
political, but physical suicide?
The American Nazi Party is
not just another political party.
They are believers in genocide
and as such not covered by the
First Amendment guarantees for
expressions of political views.
And at least we, the Jews of this
generation, should be on guard
lest the guarantees of the First
Amendment be misused to create
another Holocaust on another
Lauderdale Lakes
Florida Congressman J. Herbert Burke of Hollywood (left!
receiving award from Mindy MacCauley.
Florida Congressman J.
Herbert Burke of Hollywood has
been presented the Distinguished
Citizenship Award by Pinecrest
Preparatory School's Institute
for Civic Involvement in Fort
Lauderdale. Mindy MacCauley,
chairperson for the Institute's
Board of Advisors, presented a
plaque to Congressman Burke
during a ceremony in the ICI
Burke told the gathering of
students that "civic involvement
is the most important thing you
can do in your lifetime" and that
the most important involve-
ment you can get into is helping
your neighbor help himself.
BURKE is a veteran
Congressman and was a former
Broward County Commissioner
before going to the Congress.
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>! Dill W

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 6,1978
UJA Campaign Progress
speaks with major authority for the American Jewish com-
munity on central issues affecting the security of the State of
Israel. Hellman is and has been a frequent visitor to the White
House and is a principal figure in discussions with Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance and National Security Council chairman
Zbigniew Krzezinski.l Tickets to the dinner are $15 per person
and may be purchased either through members of the Inverrary
Campaign Committee (see below) or through the offices of the
Jewish Federation.
The campaign committee, largest so far. has met twice and
will be meeting almost weekly from the present through
February. Joe Kaplan has made the following announcements:
Vic Gruman is serving as chairman of Initial Gifts.
# Mrs. Gruman (Mini is co-chairman and Florence Straus is
chairman of the Inverrary Women's Committee. To stimulate
attendance for the dinner from the Falls-Country Club, the
Women's Committee will give three cocktail parties one hour
apart on the evening of Jan. 15. The parties will be held in the
homes of Ms. Marilyn Berk. Ms. Liz Goldstein, and Mr. and
Mrs. George Halpern. Mr and Mrs. Joe Kaplan will be co-host
at each party The guest speaker at each affair will be Rina
Kishon. a former Miss Israel.
# Jack Sylvester, a newcomer to Inverrary from Beverly
Hills. Calif., is serving as chairman of the UJA effort in
International Village.
Residents everywhere in Inverrary are being called on u>
receive UJA campaigners with the courtesy and consideration
that volunteers of this kind merit for giving freely of their time
and effort.''
Members of the Inverrary Campaign Committee are
Michael Bloom. Max Bruckner. Edward Crieger, Alfred DeBaer,
Charles Grabel. Sylvia Greene. Victor Gruman. Min (Jruman.
Charles Hill. Hy Hoffman. Joe Kaplan. Aaron Koenig, Milton
Lowenstein. Jack Orensiein. Harold Slater. I)r Harold Sotland.
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk. Sol Stich. Louk Straus, Robert Ta\ lor.
Florence Straus. Louis Tannenbaum. Jack Sylvester Mr Knell
Morton Harris, and Al Magzamer
PALM-AIRE: The campaign here also got off to an earlv
start with a leaders cocktail party in the home of Nat Gon
Thirty-five leaders announced major gifts to the 19"8 campaign
This year's annual dinner
will take place Sunday evening.
Feb. 12 at Pier 66. with a post-
humous tribute to Harry I*evin.
Levin was killed last year in a
Miami automobile accident.
The tribute to his memory is
being organized by a dinner
committee whose members are
Karl Biller. Nat Gore. Abe Hersh.
Al I^vis. Charles Ruben. Harry
Sacks and Sam Schwartz.
Yehuda Hellman. executive
director of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations and a
former foreign correspondent,
will be the principal s >eaker
BB Lodge 1438
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Lodge 1438 will meet at 8 p.m..
Wednesday. Jan. 25 at the
Holiday Inn North in Fort
Lauderdale. Dr. Benjamin J.
Forman will be the guest speaker
BERMUDA CLUB: This 27-building Tamarac con-
dominium complex was the scene of a Chanukah observance and
rally in behalf of the UJA and Israel that took place Wednesday
evening. Dec 1 It was Bermuda Club's second annual UJA
Chanukah rallv Some 360 men and women came together to
watch a ceremonial kindling of the Chanukah tapers; to offer a
salute to two of their neighbors. Belle Khrlich and Samuel
Krakow, who were the guests of honor; to hear from Mrs.
Jeanne Daman Scaglione. a Belgian Catholic kindergarten
teacher who saved hundreds of Jewish children from the Nazi
tapo during World War II; and to make their contributions
to the 1978 campaign. Among the guests on the platform were
UJA general chairman Charles Ixxrke; Bernard I.ibros. chair-
man of the UJA campaign in Woodlands; Mitchie Libros.
chairman of the Federation's Women's Division, and Irving L.
(ieisser. the Federation's executive director.
A strong feature of this year's Bermuda Club campaign is
that it has the sponsorship of the Club's four main
organizations: the Bermuda Club Men's Association, the
Bermuda Club Ladies Social Club, the Herd West Broward
Chapter of Hadassah. and Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith Lodge
3032. Each of the presidents of the four groups served on the
over-all campaign committee. They were Bernard Simms for the
Men s Association. Ksther Hoffman for the Ladies Social Club,
Lillian Pace for the Hadassah chapter and Len Lauffer for the
B'nai B'rith Lodge
The 11 member campaign committee, with Bernard Simms
as chairman and Is Landsman as coordinator, included Joe
Auerbach. Bernie Berkowiu, Al Blackman. Charles Bullard,
Frances Bullard. Irving Cohen. Irving Cooperman, Abe Dorf.
Belle Khrlich. Abe Epstein, Sam Farbstein, Rose Fierstein,
Marcus Fox, Stanley Futoran. Harry Garber. Julius Geraten.
Continued on Page 12
Hadassah Chapter To
Take West Coast Trip
The Shoahana Chapter 0f
Hadassah of Somerset, Port
Lauderdale. announces its 1978
series of events.
There will be a West Coast trip
for three days and two nights
beginning Jan. 12. On Jan 24
there will be a general meeting
and book review by David Glantz
on World of My Fathers.
Fund-Raiser Lunch
Set for Hadtmah
Mrs. Irving Golin. Mrs. Jack
Hirech and Mrs. Sydney Hof-
fman will host a fund-raising
luncheon for Hadassah Medical
Organization on Thursday, Jan.
This will be the first of three
luncheons to be given by
members of the Aviva Group of
the Fort Lauderdale Chapter of
Hadassah. Ruth Zindler, founder
and past president of the Aviva
Group, will address the guests
5100 N State Rd. 7
Fort Lauderdale. Fla
Help OS celebrote lh 20h Ann,ver$ory o* our Overieo* Tour Progrom
Jom us for Birthday Coke & CoHee
' '" iFreeodm.ssion)
I Mrs. Terry FeWman
YF ;'.(Wei will be dei.gMed ' ^W# J^""-* Congress Overseas Proaram
'seas Progrom
v^--.- <*kvtmsm iqiv** -.~- m _____
m Fort Lauderrtai. ~< __
in Fort Lauderdale, and we
would love to get acquainted with you, and you with us.
So that you can get to know us, and m* wh,t ,..
-^-r^ **lMtoiiimmmvwm
Temple Beth Orr was honored
by the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization at a Night
in Israel held recently 'at the
temple. Lawrence S. Johnson,
president of the congregation,
is seen here receiving the
Israel Solidarity Award from
Rita Greene, who was the
guest speaker at the occasion.
IS?ECo\6o"*M?!t'ou0CRM RE0KEN """'"ONE. 'TH
Rfl SM.M NOW 25.00
orrm good thru

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1420 S.E. 17th Strt Causaway
tor eppointmeni caff

Friday. January 6,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
(" Women's Division
Campaign Progress
PLANTATION: The Plantation Women's Division co-
chairmen, Sandi Goldenberg and Seena Sloan, announced that
Mvriam Dobrinsky and Dafna I,ebow will be chairmen of the
Plantation $250 minimum luncheon on Jan. 18 at 11 a.m. to be
held at La Mirabelle.
in the North East, the Gait, and Pompano Keach under the
respective chairmanships of Fran Smith, Joan Okun and Frieda
Kiseman announce that the Women's Division Patron luncheon
will be held in the home of Linda Stewart on Friday. Jan. 13 at
II a.m. Anne Ackerman, South Florida personality, will review
the latest book by I^eonard Harris, entitled Masada Plan. The
luncheon chairmen for the day are Ruth Pine and Selma Streng.
The minimum contribution for this luncheon is $365, payable
throughout 1978.
POINT OF AMERICAS: Sylvia Schear. chairman, and
Mildred Piser, co-chairman, are planning a luncheon for the
Point of Americas and South Fast Women's Division at the
Tower Club on Monday, Jan. 16 at noon. The guest speaker will
be \vis Shulman, Jewish educator and writer. The minimum
contribution will be $365. payable throughout 1978.
PALM-AIRE: Lillian Hirsch. overall chairman of the Palm-
\jre Women's Division, announces that Lillian Alpert will be
the chairman of the Palm-A ire luncheon to be held at Showtime
on Monday. Jan. 16 starting at 11:45 a.m. The program will
have fashions by Milgrams during lunch. The guest speaker will
be Rina Kishqn, former Miss Israel. The minimum contribution
will be Ml payable throughout 1978.
WOODLANDS: The Patron Division Chairman of
Woodlands, Mrs. Edmund Entin, announces that Mrs. I.eo
(loodman will host a Patron Division luncheon in her home on
Wednesday, Jan. 18 at noon. The guest speaker will be Avis
Shulman. Jewish educator and writer. The minimum con-
tribution is $365.
'Right to Die, Live'
Colloquium Set
In celebration of the tenth year
of the Kecon8tructioni8t Rab-
binical College. the Jewish
Reconstruction Foundation and
the college are sponsoring a free
public colloquium entitled The
Right to Live and the Right to
Die: Lulhanasia in Jewish
History. Society and Religion
Rabbi Asher Bsr-Zev will present
the subject and Harry limbeck
and Dr. Alan Goldenberg will
discuss the issues.
Immediately after the
colloquium the college president.
Rabbi Ini Kisenstein. will be the
guest of honor at a public
ception will be held Tuesday.
Jan. 17 at 7:45 p.m. at the
Reconetructioniet Synagogue.
Murk IV Building in Plantation
Rabbi Asher Mar-Zev. Ph.D a
member of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America, serves on
the sub-committee on bioethics.
The Reconstructionist Rab-
binical College is located in
Philadelphia. Its curriculum
requires students to pursue a
Ph.D. program at an adjacent
university while engaged in their
Jewish studies at the college.
A formal cocklail dinner-dance to raise funds for the Social
Assistance project of Women'I American OUT was held at the
Wdodlands home of Samuel and Lillian Mothner recently
Shown (from left to right! are Lillian Mothner, hostess: Ger-
trude Jaffe. president and co-chairman: and Belle Susktn,
Actress Redgrave Supports Arafat
Worry Hirsch lit ft), honored
at the Margate Jewish Center
ion for Israel Honds
fly, uas the recipient of
. nited Jerusalem Award.
I h, pn sentation uas made by
Henry Kessler, a mem her of
the Board of Directors.
Men's Club Features
[Speaker on Polygraphs
The Men's Club <>! Temple
I menu-El will hold its monthly
hoard meeting on Thursday, Jan.
'i H p.m. All members are
\ breakfast meeting for mem-
bers w ill lK' held at the Temple on
Sunday, Jan. 15 at 10 a.m. The
featured speake* will be Carl
1 ""i 8 polygraph expert with
the Stale Attorney office
Disc Jockey Dance Set
he RecotiMmi lionist Syna-
Junior Youth Group will
1,1 "i a Disc lookey Dance. Disc
B3 Mr. Jay" will be
:' atured, Ml community youth in
Krades six through nine are
invited to attend the dance on
Saturday. .Jan. 7 from 8 to 11
Pro at the synagogue in
I tarnation
Vanessa Redgrave, who is
currently starring with Jane
Fonda in Julia, a film about the
Na/.i era based on Lillian
! tollman's memoir, I'cntimento.
ippeari to have taken up a new
cause the destruction of the
Jewish State
sin told me Israel has no
right to exist, comedian Joey
\dama said in U interview She
said that as long as Israel exiltfl
there will never be peace in the
Middle I so it must be
ACCORDING to \dams. Red-
grave, who is known tor her
leftist views, telephoned him to
seek his assistance in promoting
I documentary" on the Arab
struggle against Israel, a film she
, laimed she hail produced with
Yasir \ralal. chief of the I'ales-
t km I Jberat Ion < trganizatbn
\dams. who" has helped raise
some 1200 million for Israel, was
I couldn't believe it." he
recalled. She obviously didn't
know who I was or what I
believed in. or she wouldn't have
called me in the first place. At
first. I thought she was kidding
or something I asked her if her
film, which she wanted to get on
television, was balanced, if it
presented both sides of the
Middle Last issue. Oh no.' she
said, there is only one side
Israel is a racist, fascist State
and it has logo.' '
IRONICALLY. Redgrave, as
Julia, plays a Jewish woman who
sacrifices her life fighting the
Vnd she told me the .lews
she might have said Zionists
helped Hitler during the war.
tdams said. She must be very-
sick ."
Redgrave could not be reached
for comment (From The Jewish
Week. New York)
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A Tureen of Soup
Piekwkk Salad
14 oi. Roasted Prime Ribs of Beef
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Spinach Souffle or
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also featuring
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Seafood Bar o Pub
^ Oliver's is an liHSO's happening
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 6, 1973
JDC Elects President, Board Chairman
U.S. President Jimmy Carter,
President Ephraim Katzir of
Israel, Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and former Prime Minister
Golda Meir all sent greetings to
Jack D. Weiler, American Jewish
leader, at a dinner recently on
completion of a three-year term
as president of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
In his message President
Carter said: "Rosalynn joins me
in extending our congratulations
and best wishes to Jack Weiler on
this very special night of honor.
The work of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
and Jacks special contribution to
these services make Americans
proud. Keep up the good work."
Signed Jimmy Carter.
ISRAEL President Ephraim
Katzir wrote to Weiler: "All
Israel owes a debt of gratitude to
you for your devotion, generosity
and effective and brilliant leader-
ship in virtually every important
Jewish and Israeli cause."
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin wrote: "Your name is a
household word in all matters
associated with the good of our
people. Under your dedicated
leadership, the JDC continues to
perform the greatest of all
mitzvot, the mitzvah of Jewish
mutual responsibility."
Golda Meir wrote: "I cannot
convey in a cable what I think of
you and your complete dedication
to all that is Jewish, to all that is
Israel, all that you have done
with dignity, ability and in a
spirit that has inspired all who
know you."
THE JOINT Distribution
Committee adopted a $39,386,500
budget for wide ranging health,
welfare, educational and other
programs overseas and elected
Donald M. Robinson of Pitts-
burgh, president, succeeding
Weiler of New York. Weiler was
elected chairman of the Board of
Robinson was officially in-
stalled at a dinner meeting in the
evening at the New York Hilton
Hotel by Weiler. Over 600 guests
at the closing dinner session also
heard Rita Hauser praise Egypt's
President Sadat for his
courageous moves for peace with
"Sadat, alone in an Arab sea of
100 million people in 21 countries
had the courage to seize history
by the scruff and force the issue
of peace with Israel to the top of
the agenda," she said.
RALPH I. Goldman, executive
vice president, in a year-end
report, stated that the JDC aided
over 450,000 men, women and
children in some 25 countries
overseas during 1977. Expen-
ditures for the year are expected
to total about $37 million, he
said. Over 100 members of the
Board of Directors attended the
annual business meeting at the
60 East Club.
A highlight of the dinner
meeting was the presentation to
Weiler of the JDC 'Maasim
Tovim" Award, the first of what
is expected to become an annual
presentation. "Maasim Tovim"
means "good deeds" in Hebrew.
In his acceptance speech,
Robinson, who is the seventh
president of the JDC since it was
founded in 1914. called JDC "a
lifeline of help and hope, of rescue
and renewal, a lifeline linking the
Jew who cares with the Jew who
needs care."
ROBINSON is a private in-
vestor and director-consultant for
Revco Inc.
He praised Weiler as a man
who has "given of himself self-
lessly. a man who has done justly
and ennobled Jewish life. To walk
in your path is to follow the foot-
steps of those who have made the
JDC what it is a refuge, a
shelter for the needy, a haven for
the persecuted, for those crying
forth to their brethren."
\\ filer expressed thanks to the
JDC and to the guests who had
assembled to honor him. In
honoring him. Weiler said they
were really honoring the JDC.
For it is the JDC which gives
purpose to our life, which gives
meaning to being .Jewish.
"AND THAT is why tonight is
a joy to me. Because the Joint
understands its purpose and lives
for tomorrow. We are like a
Jewish fire brigade doing
whatever is necessary to help our
people in trouble."
The budget adopted earlier in
the day was the largest since
1948 when JDC income rose to
$72 million. Robinson noted.
Among the priorities for 1978 he
included the transmigrant
program, the package program, a
continuation of programs in
North Africa and the Middle
East and the opening of new
ones, especially in Arab countries
that were previously closed to the
JDC. and in Israel.
The new JDC in Israel is an
American social service agency
full of experimentation and in-
novation." he said. "A catalyst
which has long since given up its
role in creating a network of
Malben homes and, instead, is
now moving to help the people of
Israel develop community-based
health and welfare services."
REFLECTING rising costs
and inflation as well as increased
needs and new programs, the
budget of almost every country
shows an increase. The largest
single country item is $8.9 million
for Israel If this figure were to
reflect the JDC share of the ORT
vocational training programs in
Israel, the budget for Israel
would total over $10.5 million.
Robinson said.
Care of transmigrants, mainly
from the Soviet Union, will
require over $5 million. Robinson
noted. However, he added that
most of that amount will be
refunded by the U.S. Refugee
Another $3.5 million will go to
Rumania and Yugoslavia. $3.5
million will go for programs in
Western Europe and Arabic
speaking countries will get about
$2.5 million.
IN HIS year-end report.
Goldman told the board members
that one of the major problems
confronting the JDC has been the
growing numbers of Kussian
Jews waiting in Rome for visas
and travel arrangements to
emigrate to the West, mainly the
United States
We based our planning in
1977 on an average caseload of
2,200 transmigrants. he said
The average bv the end of the
year was closer to 3,000, The
bottleneck in Rome is \
serious The IS. government
issues only 300 visas a month.
The need" is for .'> t,, BOO
monthly. Those stuck in Rome
carry' with them all the problems
of human existence, lacking
roots, language facility and
Art Fund Established by Foundation
establishment of a first-time,
nationwide program of yearly
grants in support of creative
Jewish expression and excellence
to be given to individual
American artists in .ill media,
those exceptionally promising as
well as established, was an-
nounced by Amos Comay of
Pittsburgh, nationally prominent
communal leader and business
executive. He was elected presi-
dent of the National Foundation
for Jewish Culture (NFJC) at its
annual board of directors meeting
held at the Hotel Warwick.
Comay succeeds Earl Morse of
New York. The NFJC, organized
18 years ago. provides assistance,
guidance and support to agen-
cies, organizations, institutions
and activities through a broad
range of programs, for the ad-
vancement of Jewish culture.
GRANTS to individual artists,
according to the NFJC pros-
pectus, will range from $5,000 to
$12,500, in keeping with the
circumstances of the artist and
his her project requirements.
The first nationwide field of
entries will be opened in spring.
1978; inaugural grants will be
awarded next autumn. Grant
disbursements totaling up to
$250,000 each year are con
templated for an initial three-year
phase of the program's operation.
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facing an uncertain future."
The backlog will necessitate an
increase in the budget for Rome
of about 20 percent, almost $1
IN ADDITION to Rosenberg
and Weiler. other officers elected
fists: Kdward M.M. Warburg,
honorary president; Ralph I.
Goldman. executive vice
president; Monroe Gold water,
vice president; William
Rosenwald. vice president;
Herbert M. Singer, vice Dre.j
dent; Elaine K. Winik. vice pre?
dent; Nochem S. Winnet v
president; Walter A. Haas
honorary vice president Irving
Kane, honorary vice president
Samuel L Haber. honorary
executive vice president; Irvine
H. Sherman, co-treasurer
Marshall M. Weinberg, ,'.
treasurer; Joseph I. LUDin
honorary treasurer; Mrs Myron
S. Falk, junior secretary; Herbert
KaUki, associate executive vice
president; and Zev Hymowitz,
associate executive
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January 6,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
\ivn are Louis J. Taratoot of Atlanta (right), and Herbert D.
tz, Hollywood, learning new techniques in major gift
\citation at the UJA Advanced Solicitor Seminar.
IJA Holds Solicitor Seminar
fhe Harvard School of
fciness in Cambridge, Mass.,
the recent scene of a con-
trated. two-day Advanced
Icitor Seminar conducted by
(United Jewish Appeal.
nder the supervision of Prof.
Ison Shapiro of Harvard.
ve special students" were
to refine, sharpen and
and their existing skills in the
i of major gift solicitation.
fARTICIPANTS in the sem-
which was chaired by Lee
I'inbart of Boston, chairman
the UJA New England
tional Campaign Cabinet.
luded Jerome J. Dick, cam-
chairman, UJA Federation
(ireater Washington.
^shm^on, D.C.; Victor Gelb,
era) chairman of the 1978
i ish Welfare Fund Appeal,
rvcland. Ohio: Daniel
Ininman. 1977 general chair-
[n of the Allied Jewish Cam-
Lti. Emergency Fund, Detroit,
Ch Herbert D. KaU. UJA
lional Chairman, South Brow-
County, Fla.; Stephen Peck,
firman of Special Gifts Chair-
loint Campaign, New York;
|ihv Silverstein, chairman of
Board of Governors of the
(A of Bergen County. Teaneck.
. Louis Taratoot, member of
UJA Executive Committee.
lanta, (la.; Irving Bernstein,
I \ executive vice chairman;
ivy II. Bloom, UJA assistant
icutive vice chairman; Dov
ii vice president, UJA Israel
ucation Fund; William Lipper.
regional director, UJA West
Central Region, Chicago, III.
The primary focus of the
program was to train the par-
ticipants to pinpoint the different
motivations of the major con-
tributors they solicit in the
course of UJA/ Federation
annual campaigns.
Following lectures and dis-
cussions, the seminar students
were able to observe themselves
practicing and demonstrating
their new skills by using video
tape facilities.
AT THE conclusion of the
Cambridge sessions, Scheinbart
and Bernstein indicated that
plans were being formulated to
extend the seminar to other
groups of solicitors as part of
UJA's expanding program of
solicitor training.
Beth El Brotherhood
Honored with Plaque
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El, Boca Raton, has been
named recipient of the Jewish
Chautauqua Society's annual
Achievement Award for 1976-77.
Stanford Hermann, president
of the Brotherhood, will accept
the Sadie Sheinert Memorial
Plaque, given to the Achieve-
ment Award winner in the Small
Brotherhood category.
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J Ytur Ltcal Man
Five Years in the Making; Tamarac
Jewish Center Dedicates Temple
The Tamarac Jewish Center
has come a long way in just five
years. It was the idea and the
spirit of a few dedicated Jewish
men and women in early 1972,
who were motivated by the desire
to bring Jewish identity, exper-
ience and religion into their lives
and the lives of co-religionists
where none existed before.
They felt that without a syna-
gogue they were like strangers
and outsiders in an alien environ-
ment. After all, they reasoned, no
Jew can call' a place home unless
there is a synagogue where they
can meet with a community of
Jews who have assembled to
pray, or just to be with other
Jews whatever the occasion.
IT WAS quite a struggle at
first, with religious services being
conducted at homes. The first
temporary move was made to
Kimberly Village when the
congregation was permitted the
use of several stores that were
vacant in a small commercial
development. Then came the old
Behring plant, the Continental
Building on Northwest 57 Street,
the store in the Plaza del Sol and
finally in 1974, High Holiday
services were conducted in their
own Temple, which was the first
phase in the building of the
Temple as it stands now. The
congregants recall the struggle
and the agony they went through
in order to meet a deadline so
that they could have their High
Holiday services at that time.
However, they look back at that
period of time with fond
memories, since they feel they
accomplished the impossible.
Immediately after completion of
phase one, the membership
decided to start work on phase
two and complete the facility
which was to contain a Sanc-
tuary, social hall, a school and
Finally, this project was com-
pleted and the Temple dedicated
on Nov. 13. People from all walks
of life and many of the public
officials, the clergy and the busi-
ness community joined the
congregants for the occasion. The
capacity of the Temple is ap-
proximately 800 and over 1.000
people filled the social hall and
Sanctuary to witness the
Morris Glicksman. the
president of the Temple, said it
was "the most thrilling time" of
his life and a beautiful climax to
bringing the City of Tamarac a
Jewish identity. George Baer, the
chairman of the dedication com-
mittee, said he was 'thrilled and
warmed by so many friends and
neighbors who came to witness
this lovely ceremony." Both
(ilicksman and Baer expressed
appreciation to Charles Diamond,
the chairman of the Journal
Committee, for his assistance in
helping make this function a
THE dedication program
started with the entrance of the
color guard from the William
Krechmann post 730, Jewish War
Veterans of America. Father
Hannon. Pastor Charles Anders,
Cantor Jerome Klement and
Rabbi Morton Malovsky par-
ticipated in the religious
ceremony under the supervision
of Rabbi Israel Zimmerman.
Mayor Walter W. Falck,
members of the Tamarac City
Council, the City Manager,
Edward A. Gross, several
members of the county com-
mission and the state legislature
had some involvement in the
public end of the ceremony.
The guest speaker was Atty
Gen. Robert Shevin of the State
of Florida. The Hebrew school
children sang a medley of songs
and the Temple choir rendered
several psalms. The climax of the
ceremony took place when the
ribbon was cut and the ark was
opened. The ceremony was con-
cluded with a benediction by
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 6.
JCC Presents
Lecture, Slides on Art in America
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
To Celebrate Anniversary
Alice Saligan will offer visual
interpretation on American Art
at the Jewish Community Center
on Jan. 24 at 1:30 p.m.
Associated with the Phila-
delphia Museum of Art since
1972, Saligan wrote Three
Hundred Years of American Art
and organized the museum's Bi-
centennial exhibition mini-slide
show last hear. She has a
Bachelor of Arts degree from
Marnard College and has studied
extensively the American
painters. Krench impressionists,
modern art. period furniture and
great museum*
THE FILM Sallah will be
shown on Sunday. Jan. 15 at the
JCC at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sallah is the story of an
oriental Jew's successful cam-
paign against bureaucracy and
-Oth century civilization. Sallah
is played by Haym Topol. the
young Israeli actor who was cast
as Tevye in the film Fiddler on
the Roof
Topele will be shown on
Tuesday. Jan. 31 at 2:30 p.m.
This film is a musical based on
the writings of Sholem Aleichem.
TICKETS to both films are
available at the JCC.
The JCC of Central Florida
has cordially invited seniors of
the JCC of (ireater Fort Lauder-
dale to participate in a weekend
get-together in Orlando.
The bus leaves at 7 a.m. on
Sunday. Jan 22 and returns
Monday evening. Jan. 23. The
trip fee includes buffet lunch.
Monday breakfast, the Broadway
musical The Rothschilds and
accommodations at the Diplomat
Inn. For more information about
the trip call the JCC.
THE ADULT Club of the
JCC is planning a one-da) inp to
V i/.caya Palace in Miami on Jan
1H. The cost includes trans
[xirtation and admission A stop
will be made for lunch Reser-
vations deadline is Jan 8
On Sunday. Jan. 22 at 7 p.rn
there will be a dinner and ice
show at the Sheraton Fort
Lauderdale Hotel. The last date
for reservations is Jan 6 Call the
JCC for more information
The guest speaker at the
Sunday. Jan. 15 session of Issues
and Answers at the JCC will be
Jack Moss, a member of the
board of Broward County Com-
missioners and a board member
of the Jewish Federation of
(ireater Fort Lauderdale. Com-
missioner Moss is a 1 mg-time
advocate of senior citizer.s' needs.
The program will begin at 10
a.m. with a breakfast. Reser-
vations are requested. Contact
the JCC for more information.
THE second session of the
JCC after-school activities will
start as follows: Tropical
elementary school, Plantation.
Monday and or Thursday
starting Jan. 9 and 12; Nob Hill
elementary school. Sunrise.
Tuesdays starting Jan 10:
Florancia elementary school. Fort
Lauderdale. Wednesdays
starting Jan. 11.
Cooking classes will begin
Monday, Jan. 9 from 3:16 to 5
p m at the JCC
For information and
registration call Penny at the
JAN 21
8 12 171
324 5 W OACLAJ

Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompeno Beach will join with
200.000 U.S. members of the
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism in a
celebration of the 60th an-
iu\ eraary of the Women's league
on Wednesday. Jan. 18 at 9:30
Florida Sisterhoods will gather
at the Beth Torah Synagogue of
Miami Peach. From Temple
sholom. the delegation will be
headed by Fsther Cannon.
president. Fran Sindell, Ethyl
Goodman and less Friedman.
CELEBRATIONS also will be
held simultaneously in New
York. I.os Vngalee and Chicago,
and at exactly 2 p.m. a conference
phone call will tie all four events
The Florida portion will open
with a Torah study led by Dr.
Max l.ipschitz. A luncheon and
entertainment program will
\dditional members desiring
to attend are requested to contact
Mrs Cannon
Mildred Wolfstein. past
president of the Florida Branch
of the WOmen's League for Con
ervative Judaism, and currently
Branch Torah Fund chairman.
will be the guest speaker at the
annual Torah Fund-Residence
Hall luncheon, aponaarad by the
Sisterhood on 'Tuesday. Jan. 17
at noon in the temple social hall,
announced Sindell. chairman.
and Goodman, vice chairman
CANNON will offer a brid
tribute as part of the celehratio
ul the 60th anniversary of uJ
W omen's League
Wolfstein has held numei
positions over the years to he!
build Judaism in Florida. She I
twice headed the Women's PI*,
for Soviet Jewry, and conducujl
rallies in 1971 and gain in 197|
She will report on the lates]
developments at the Jewisk
Theological Seminary 0(|
Rhea Lipson and her coil
mittee will prepare the luncheoi
Kabbi Morris Skop will deliv
the invocation and th]
Ix-nediction. The public is invite]
and tickets may be obtained fron*
either Sindell or Goodman.
Margate Men's Club
To Meet New Officen\
On Sunday. Jan. 8 at9:30a.n
the Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center will hold m
monthly breakfast business)
meeting. The members will me* j
their new president. Sam did-
man. and the other new officen
and directors.
The Senior Citizens on Parade,
a group of 10 performers in- j
eluding vocalists and comedians,
will entertain. Memhers'wivei
and widowed members are in-
WECARENeeds Volunteers
To Visit Nursing Home
Volunteers tor area nursing
home \is]|S are needed Persons
interested in becoming WE-
CARE nursing home volunteers
are asked to call Mildred Tell,
nursing home volunteers are
asked to call Mildred
nursing home visitation
man. or Myrna Felt, WEC VRE
coordinator, al i he Jewish l ad
ration office
Shirley Wenger is a volunteer
aide tO RabU Leonard S. /.oil.
Federation Chaplain, during his
monthly Sabbath servio
Colonial Palms Nursing home
She also visits the home
WECARE reminds members
of the community the blood bank
drive sponsored by Jewish Fed
eration of (ireater Fort l.midcr
dale will take place on Thursday,
Jan. 12 from 2 to 7 p ni at
Temple Bath Israel Donon
should be between the ages of 17
and 65
Two WECARE volunteers,
Merle Jacobs of Tamarac
Carol Lubarsky of Invcrran,
have been working at I he,Jewish
Federation office to help with the
I l \ campaign,
Merle, married and the lather
ol two children, resides m Shaker
Village. Carol is a winter visitor
to Inverrarj
SUNNY Friedman w I
< \IU youth sen ices chairman,
and her husband Norman,
tlj visited the Hebrew Da)
School to celebrate with t he
children for the ( hanukah
Ft. Lauderdale $1097.00
January 30, 1978 Departure
ESCORTED by Dr. Morton Malavsky
For Reservations & Information
Trans Olympia Tours Shalom Tours
1800 S. Young Circle
Hollywood, Florida
Miami 944-4879
Hollywood 925-8220
5100 N STATE RD 7
2099N STATE RD 1
tor one
Mighty National will completely rid your lawn of pests, and
So Siu? ,0 5,0? square ,eet for 'ust $26.50 (regularly
*j^.dU) it you subscribe to our annual lawn care program.
Serving Florida since 1939
264-7500 791-3600

'' .i.i'i"

R,jav. January 6, 19?8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Egyptian Doctor Signs
Hadassah Guest Book
rom If ft to right are the individuals who
uticipated in developing the new housing
incept: Tony Nales, town manager; Sol
> rank el, builder; Markus Frankel,
\evehper-architect; Stan Goldsmith,
realtor; Theodore Nelson, Bay Harbor
Islands mayor; and Laurence Justin, con-
tractor. Not pictured are developers Rubin
Korenman and Kennith Kiken.
Construction Begins on New Housing Project
Through the joint efforts of the
lv Harbor Island Town Council
and the Reumark Corporation,
construction has begun on a new
housing project in Bay Harbor
Islands receptive to young
families or the more sedate
Designed as an alternative to
conventional apartment and con-
ms Glicksman (left).
dent of Temple Beth
\>nih Tamarac Jewish (cn-
aiitl George Morantz,
I an of the congrc-
ytion's recent "Night in
trael," arc .seen uith the
?l Solidarity Award pre-
\ninl lo the congregation by
Smith Florida Israel Bond
[empie Sisterhood To
See Movie on Israel
Tin next meting <>t the
sterhnod <>l Temple Ohel M'nai
kphael will he held hi the temple
Tuesday. Jan, \x
In movie Israel Put ami
"in will |M' shown by the
'>r Hollywood Kederal
>IP* Hank.
'niinued from Page I
[ tic k. or Hi lie publicized.
[THE AUTHORS, all of whom
il lion, arrived in liroward with
leir families within the past five
lars They faced the common
pbWm of finding weekend
livities f [ir i lilldren's groups including
ksses and scouts. After the
tial introduction to Florida's
naU and scenery, they started
|H*ing for educational and
hnii-nt resources. To the
vcomer it appeared that
rida offered sun and surf and
p ranees Smith is chairman of
Keligious School at Temple
Mnu HI She also is the chair-
*" "I the Northeast Women's
mion of Jewish Federation.
r.anne Mellin is a partner in
["ward Reading Consultants.
also serves on the Board of
Jewish Community Center.
la Kechter is s member of
'pi'' Emanu-El and a math
1 her at Pine Creat.
The profits from the sale of the
ool of Temple Kmanu-El. To
!'r a copy of the book tend a
l'k for S3.50 made payable to
'l'l' Kmanu-El. to Mrs. Pub-
"ngCo.. P.O. Box 24375. Fort
Jderdale, Florida 33307. Books
also avilable in the office of
>pk> Emanu-El.
intends lo offer dwellings more
private and isolated and with
open sapce.
The three-story split level
housing will be landscaped with
courtyards containing sub-
tropical plant materials natural
dominium dwellings, the project to the surroundings.
In an annoucement received by
Esther Cannon, local Hadassah
public relations chairman, it was
reported that during President
Sadat's recent visit to Jerusalem,
he was accompanied by his
personal physician. Prof. Mah-
moud Attiyah.
Hadassah physicians escorted
Prof. Attiyah through the Medi-
cal Center and upon his depar-
ture, the Egytpian wrote the
following in the guest book:
"FOR the first time an
Egyptian doctor is pleased to
sign here ... for a new hope of
medical inter-relations, for the
well-being of humanity every-
where as our primary task and
The West Broward Chapter of
Hadassah is sponsoring a lun-
cheon to honor its life members in
the Blyma. Chai. Hera I. Orly.
Kama/, and Rayus Groups. The
luncheon will be held at
Tamarac Jewish Center
Monday. Jan. 23 at 12:30 p.m.
The guest speaker will be Hilda
Ruby, a long-time member of
dinator is Adeline Moll, life
membership chairman of the
West Broward Chapter.
Entertainment will be provided
by The Castleaires under the
direction of Dr. J. Watson.
The regular meeting of the
Golds Men- Group, Broward
Chapter of Hadassah. will be held
Wednesday. Jan. 18 at 12:30
p.m. at the Palm-Aire Social
Center. Mrs. Sam Rose will
On Jan. 26. the Golda Meir
Group will participate in Hadas-
sah Education Day at Florida
Atlantic University.
In 8 years. 11 months, we guarantee lo
double your money with an American
Savings 7*4* long-term certificate (mini-
mum deposit $1,000). insured by an
agency of the Federal (jovernment.
And we challenge you to find another
investment that offers interest this high.
With a guarantee.
If you've played the market, invested
in land, or put your money in any high
nsk venture, you have to admit that our
8.06% effective annual yield is difficult lo
beat. Especially in this cyclical economy.
Perhaps, there are some daring ways
you might gain a better return on your
But considering the unpredictability
of your financial needs rune years from
now, wouldn't you hke to have something
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Januarys
Palm-Aire Bonds Hosts Schoenbrun Men's Club Presents
DuPont Chief to be Honored
David Schoenbrun, an
American journalist noted for his
radio and television broadcasts,
books, articles and lectures, will
be the guest speaker at the Palm-
Aire Community-Israel Bond
Dinner on Saturday, Jan. 21 at
7:15 p.m. at Pier 66, it was an-
nounced by Joseph Kranberg,
chairman of the dinner. A recep-
tion will begin at 6:30 p.m. Music
will be provided by Irving
Lambert and his orchestra.
At this occasion. Michael
Davis and Jules Frank will be the
recipients of the United
Jerusalem Award on behalf of the
State of Israel and for com-
munity service.
ASSISTING in preparations
for the event are Sam Schwartz
and Joseph Fink, co-chairmen;
Commissioner John P. Crisconi.
Zelda Coren. Fred Greenberg.
Shirley Levin. Adolph Levis and
Louis Miller, honorary chairmen.
Dinner reservations chairman is
Abe Hersh.
Schoenbrun, who has served as
a Chief Cornspondent for CBS.
has won major awards in every
medium of communications,
including the Overseas Press
Club and the Alfred I. Dupont
Award as Best Commentator.
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be presented to Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Ruchlin at a Night in Israel to
be sponsored by the Cypress
Chase Condo A Israel Bonds
Committee on Wednesday
evening, Jan. 18 at 8 p.m. in the
Recreation Hall. The committee
is headed by Harry Levine, chair-
man, and Jack Bernstein and
Jack Goodman, co-chairmen.
Entertainment will be headed by
songstress Rita Green.
named chairman of the annual
Night in Israel to be held in the
Lauderdale West Recreation
Center on Sunday. Jan. 22 at 8
Assisting in preparations are
Jack Fishman. Jack Levin and
Harry M. Sail, co-chairmen, and
Manny Balsam and Abe
Hymanowitz. co-chairmen of the
hments committee The
residents of Lauderdale West v. ill
b> the recipients of the Israel
Solidarity Award.
UJACampaign Progress
Continued from Page 6
Louis Goldberg, Jack Gorman. Harry Qreenberg, Esther
Hoffman. Hv Horn. Shirley Kasser. Paul Katz. Sophie Katz. Irv
Kramer. Isidore Landsman. \jen Lauffer, Roslyn I^fkowitz,
Max Lehrhaupt. George Levin. Adolph Mendelson. Irving
Moskowitz. Gene Ohrbach. Lillian Pace. Phil Pasik. Rhoda
Rohrbach. Sol Salles. Sylvia Silberman. Irving Solingold.
Miriam Solomon. Moe Specter. Harry Thaw and Adolph Weiser.
GALT OCEAN MILE Charles Ixxke. Federation cam-
paign chairman, announces the appointment of Alven S
Ghertner and John Streng as co-chairman of the 197H Gait Mile
The drive started Thursday, Dec. 22 in the Rendezvous
Room in the Regency Tower. Twenty-two representatives of the
Gait Mile buildings attended the organizational meeting The
chairmen of each of the buildings and commiteemen discussed
plans for an all-out drive along the Gait.
MARGATE: Israel Resnikoff. chairman of the UJA
Margate Division, has scheduled a Pacesetters Meeting at his
home on Thursday. Jan. 12 at 7:80 p.m. A minimum con
tribution of $100 is requested. Rabbi Philip Labowitz, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Israel of Greater Fort Lauderdale. will be
the guest speaker.
Oakland Hills in Margate was to hold a UJA Leadership
meeting in the home of Mary and William KaUberg on Wed
nesday. Jan 1 at 7:30 p.m. The minimum contribution was
$100. An Israeli film with commentary was to he presented
CORAL SPRINGS: The campaign opened here on Sunday
evening. Dec 11 with a Chanukah wine cheese coffee and
dessert party that took place in Temple Bath OlT with I)r Philip
Averbuch and his wife. Judith, as guests of honor. The more
than 50 guests, whose attendance was on the basis of a $100
minimum contribution, heard from Shlomo Cohen, a young
Israeli lawyer and journalist. Buddy Himber. chairman of the
campaign, expressed satisfaction with the initial result, noting
that it compared favorably with a similar campaign opening
result one year ago.
The opening w is followed by an evening-at-home with
Rabbi Leonard S. Zo 1 and his wife. Molly, for persons who have
moved into Coarl Springs over the past year. Over 25 men and
women heard the rabbi describe the work and programs of the
Jewish Federation.
A community-wide rally will come as the high point of the
campaign at a breakfast in the Coral Springs Country Club on
Sunday. Jan 22. Himber and his campaign cabinet, made up of
Melvin Gerber, Lawrence Johnson. Richard Romanoff and
Rabbi Zoll, are working for a maximum turnout. The guest
speaker will be Prof. Howard Adelson of the City College. City
University of New York. Adelson is a noted historian and
medievalist who is a close student of Israeli and Middle East
affairs. The reakfast will be marked by the presentation of
awards to D- .nd Mrs. Averbuch.
TAMARAC: The campaign is headed by Benjamin Bern-
stein, who an the campaign guest of honor one year ago as
president of the Tamarac Jewish Temple Beth Torah.
Serving as c chairman is George Morantz, who was the 1977
campaign chi man. A breakfast meeting will take place in the
Jewish Cent. Sunday, Jan. 29 with an unexpected attendance
in excess of the 175 who turned out one year ago. The guest
speaker will the Rev. Carl Herman Vosa, a founder and later
executive CO il chairman of the American Christian Palestine
(pro-Israel i' imittee.
campaign cha manship at Parliament H
together a o mitee that will arrange a '
party in mic February. Liben has the d
Shot/, who the campaign chairman in
11 i, of Century Plaza apan
compose a imittee that will arrange
party Thursds ., Feb. 23 at 4 p.m. Cannon, who is noted for her
work with Vic Temple Sholom Sisterhood and Hadassah, ex-
plains thatlwhile she is not the Century Plaza campaign
chairman, ssje is delighted to take the lead in getting this year's
campaign under way. Sam Weidenfeld was the 1977 chairman
and Irvin Kolman was the chairman in 1976.
has accepted the
>use and is putting
i'e afternoon cocktail
help of Joseph M.
lantl is working to
a campaign cocktail
At the monthly Men's Club
meeting, Thursday evening. Jan.
12 the newly drafted constitution
of Temple Sholom will be
presented for ratification.
President Peter Osman has
announced that the assignments
for hospital visitations also will
be made that evening.
A film on the origin and sig-
nificance of Chasidism will be
shown Rabbi M. Braun-
schweiger. head of the Lubavitch
Chabad in Miami Beach, will
then speak to the group and
answer questions. Members and
prospective members are invited.
ON TUESDAY. Jan 10 the
Temple Hoard of Directors will
matt at H p.m. On Thursday
evening. Jan 12 the Temple
Sholom Man's Club will meet.
There will be I film and address
bj Rabbi M BraunechareigK on
the activities of Lubavitch
< hasidim On Saturday evening,
.Ian II there will be I Temple
Sholom Young Couples Club
Mystery Night
::::::::::::: :::-v::::-:x::-:-::::::x:x::::::::::::::::::
Industrialist and philan-
thropist Irving S. Shapiro will be
the guest of honor at the 19th
annual Palm Beach Reception of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
Shapiro, chairman of the board
and cheif executive officer of E. I.
du Pont de Nemours & Co.. will
be honored Sunday. Jan. 29 at a 4
p.m. reception in The Breakers
SOME 350 Palm Beach and
national Jewish leaders will take
part in the tribute to Shapiro,
who has headed the Du Pont
industrial firm for the past four
Local Leader Elected Brandeis Fellow
l^eonard L. Farber. Fort
Lauderdale area business and
civic leader and president of
Leonard L. Farber Co. of Pom-
pano Reach, has been elected a
Fellow of Brandeis University at
a recent meeting of the Brandeis
Hoard of Trustees
Farber joins 350 men and
women from the United States
and Canada who serve in what
has been Mrandeis National
leadership corps since 1961.
Fellows were organized tl,
years after the university open
HE IS a member of the ..
of the Broward Community .
Club, the Fort Lauderdale SyJ
phony Society, the Fort Laud
dale Chapter of the Americ.
Red Cross. Temple Kmanu-I
Men's Club and Federation
Jewish Philanthropies (it (i
Port Lauderdale.
Community Calendar
I JAN. 7
ft Temple Emanu El Night ot the Races
ft Reconstructions! Youth Donee Sixth to Ninth
X grade at Reconstruction^ Synagogue
| JAN.8
:: Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Breakfast
X Hebrew Day School Concer*
X; War Memonol 2 30 p m -Herschel Bernardi
:j: B'nai B'nth Women's Inverrary
Chapter 1 578 Board Meeting
X Kadimoh Group of North Broward Hadassah
ft Boord Meeting and Bake Sale
:j: B'nai B'nth Men's Pompano Chapter 2941
:: Board Meeting
X Tamar Group Fort lauderdale
X Hadassah Regional Meeting
ft Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
X; Temple Emanu-EI Bingo
ftj NOW Plantation Board Meeting
ft Temple Shalom Bingo 7:30 p m
I JAN. 10
:: Temple Beth Israel Adult Education
ft Temple Emanu el Sisterhood Activity 10a m 2pm
:: Temple Shalom Board Meeting 8pm
|:|: Rayus Group Hadassah Board Meeting
:: Women's League for Israel Margate Chapter
ft Coral Springs Country Club I 2 30 p m
:X Woodlands ORT North Chapter Lunch and
Fashion Show by Jordan Marsh
;: West End Restaurant Noon
:j:: Corol Ridge ORT Board Meeting
g Tamar Group Hadassah Hadassoh Medical Organ./ot.on
Fund-roismg function (evening)
j:|: Roval Plantation Chopter ORT Board Meeting
]:: Temple Beth Israel Bingo
ft B'nai B'nth Women's Lakes Chapter 15)3-
ft Regional Meeting
I General Meeting Her*l Hadassah p m
S Plantation Jewish Congregot.on Sisterhood -
: Moh Jong Marathon
ft Gilah Group Board Meeting 10 am
Sobra Group North Broward Hodossah -
Board Meeting -8pm
Plantation Jewish Congregation -
General Board Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Board of Directors Meeting
Shoshano Group Hodossah Board Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Board of D.rectors
Temple Emanu-EI Executive Committee Meeting
Cha. Group North Broward Hadassah
Board Meeting
Temple Shalom Men's Club 8 p.m.
Shalom Group Hadassah
WECARE Blood Bank
Temple Beth Israel 2 7pm
Woodlands North ORT Fashion Show Noon
JAN. 13
:;: Workmen's Circle Branch 1046
g Executive Committee
g Temple Beth Israel Jun.or USY Serv.ce -
: Fomily Sabbath
ft Gal. North Women's D,v,s.on Patron Funct.on 11 a m
Man of the Year Dinner Pier 66
Sabra Group Mystery Ride Fund raiser
Temple Beth Israel Young Couples Club
Temple Emanu El Men's Club Breakfast
JCCFilm A Wall In Jerusalem" -
2pm and 7 30 p m
Women's Patron Division Fund raising
Event 16 18
Armon Group Hadassah Fort Lauderdale Chapter}
Board Meeting
Kadimah Group North Broward Hodossah
Regular Meeting
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood -
General Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood General Meeting
Temple Emanu El Bingo
Temple Shalom Bingo 7 30 p m
Palm Aire Women's Division Patron
luncheon 11 30o m
Hebrew Day School Board Meeting
Temple Shalom Sisterhood
Torah Fund luncheon
Temple Emanu El Sisterhood
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education
Young ot Heart
Temple Emanu El Sstarhood
Activity lOo m 2pm
WECARE 10a m
JAN. 18
B'nai B'nth Women's Chopter
Margate 1 524 Regular Meeting
NCJW North Broward General Meeting
B'nai B'nth Women's Aleph Council
General Meeting 10a m
North Broward NCJW Fashion Show
and lunch
Temple Beth Israel Bingo
Temple Emonu El Men's Club
Woodlands Women's Division -
Patron Function 12 30 p.m
Reconstructions! Colloquium Bio Ethics -
"A Right to live A Right to Die"
Deicke Auditorium, Plantation -
Rabbi Asher Ben Ze'ev i
JAN. 19
Plantation Jewish Congregation Men's Club
General Meeting
Reconstructions Synagogue Board Meeting
liana Group Fort Lauderdale Hodossah
General Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Youth Commission
ORT Regional Meeting
Choi Group North Broward Hadassah
General Meeting
B'nai B'nth Women's Chapter 1479-
Tamarac 12 30 p m
Mid Winter Meeting Jewish Reconstructions!
Foundation Jan 20-22
JAN. 21
PJC Theater Party Sunrise Musical Theater
Inverrary B'nai B'nth Installation and Dance
Palm-Aire Israel Bonds Dinner
Temple Beth Orr Bowling Party p m

Januarys, 1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
)ld BombingsNew Justice
DOtinut^ from Page*
i Stoner's moat hated
[puts it, attorney Stoner ia
L|y known to Americana
tye Georgia; but the Blacks
Jews of Georgia remember
Dtics, his threats, his absurd
t statementa all too well.
jtv Gen. Baxley'a Grand
fhas voted two indktmenta
1st Stoner, charging him
[bombing the Baptist Church
|58. Stoner, chairman of the
Dnal Statea Rights Party,
js accused of exploding
[mite dangeroualy near a
ling, a felony in Alabama
kg for life imprisonment.
.oner dreads the thought of
Edition to Alabama. "I'll be
I if I go gack there," he says.
lis expressed fear rings
Igely in one's ears as we turn
to the 1970 convention of
r's National Statea Rights
, when one of the group's
_aters called for the mass
[g lit Marks and Jews.
)airo Dateline
[it dispatches from Cairo by
in Telegraphic Agency
spondents David Landau
laurire Samuelaon are the
[Cairo date-lined stories to
fer in the .IT As Daily News
Itin in 29 years and five
|hs The last was dated July
4H It was headlined: Arab
ps Iteject Bernadotte's Peace
teak; llefuse To Recognize
in State."
ration Approves
ulanthropic Fund
|i the December Board
(ing of the Jewish Fed-
in the operating procedures
tin Koundalion of Jewish
mihropirs under the chair-
"hip of Arthur A. Faber,
approved. The procedures
I In- culmination of one year's
in conjunction with the tax
tnitlee of the Foundation.
motion for approval was
Mian Baer. past presi-
and seconded by John
^ig treasurer. The Trustees
the l-'oundation are: Arthur
raber, Hubert Adler. l-eonard
per. Martin Fridovich.
(nour (u-rson. I>eo (ioodman.
Stanley Goodman. Alvin
is. Victor Gruman. Ilvnian
pwaky, Milton Keiner.
tea Locke, I. Scott Mischner.
Jack L Moss, Clarence
tz, I'redric Olefson, Louis L.
nan. Men Roisman. Carl
later and Jacob Brodzki.
ie Foundation is fully
hiMc and can assist in Kstate
)ning to maximize income tax
federal estate tax deductiona.
'undation can also arrange
n'diale current income.
SOME OF the Stoneritea there
merely wanted the government
"to send the Blacks back to
Africa and, with them, 'their
Jewish friends.' But the cry
then went up in this wiae: "The
blood will flow from every Jew in
Two years later, Stoner entered
the Georgia Democratic primary
and received 40,000 votes for the
U.S. Senate nomination. He has
Nm home
to us.
operation at home is often
M'' and smoother and
hs cosily We can help the m-
^""e patient with a highly
uaiiiied RN. LPN. Aid* or
N"dant Quaaty carets easily
HMHHQ 711-4020
to face a hearing in Alabama
now. And he's wriggling.
As he trembles at the thought
that justice may be done even at
this late hour (in connection with
the Birmingham bombing of
Sunday School children), he says
he's of a mind to try to make
trouble for the FBI undercover
agent. That fellow, real or
imagined, is alleged by Stoner to
have recruited him for the church
Pictured above (from left to right) are Irving Friedman, past
chairman; Evelyn Denner, co-chairman for the Jan. 25 Century
Village Dinner; and Max Dick stein, the 1978 UJA General
Chairman for Century Village in Deer field Beach.

Hf PfOPLf PLEflSffiS
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ratio atattt taamnaset ruav leeoo a mtun im m cam* r sm > **. sad, osm
ps u* 5700 nsa em aax w a LawiM i ftam <*, i%***f i u r.j. t imm a rmtmo..

Ttm mtist ''*"

Woodlands $1,000 Men's Dinner Draws Largest Crowd Ever
liliii' amt hmttmnmm Max Dunont was the guest t>p,
n *m aatdoar dinne' at the home of Mr and y?
S+mtM Bernard Libros general Woodier, ^ CJa
what he termed "the dihgei
n- <-,,

<*mrmem. Robert Adier. Ben Raimman ana
* an some M- Dimun; fa, ^
* iimtm't Duiston luncheon for contributor* o'$] .mem t photo* ____
' on hotft Sun Su^el
mimiot DiMW Lamunc Ln
rmenmi campaign chairman Charles Lock* S n So*
fi** >p> aid Robert Adier
Hot Si- urn

urn Suu. (juiamurt
don Duren
Shou n are Max Dimont < left I
and Samuel Leber
tfcx Dtmamt ana
From left to right are Alfred Sharenou Max Lhmont and Burke Bnmstetn.
amdDr MmrrwH E
..Women's Division Lauds Results, Too
Rebeccu Hodes president and Mitchie Libros. general campaign chairman of
the Women s Division of the Jewish Federation, lauded the results of the
women i $1,000 minimum luncheon that took place Dec 14 under the guidance
of chairman Hildreth Levm and co-chairman Pola Brodzki. The luncheon hat
the largest attendance of any previous $1,000 affair and was held at the home of
Irene Danker Susan Segaul. vice chmrman of the campaign escorted Max
Dunont on a tour through Danker t home Pictured are some of the ladie* uko
f-rom left to right are Irene Danker, hostess: Max Dunont. Pola BrodzkL em.
chairman, and Hildreth Levin, chairman
Rebecca Hodes president of the Women Max Dimont. guest
speaker, bum* Segaul. v*e chairman of campaign, and Mitchie Libros. gtnentl
campaign chairman of Women's Division

JanuaryB, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15

The planning committee for the Point of Americas and South
East Patron Division luncheon are (left to right) Judy Good-
man, Mildred Davis, Selma Zalon, and Rhea Edelstein.
i left to right are Gladys Daren, Fran
tell, Fran Nowick, Shirley Stern, Max
Dimont, Edie Legum, (lower front) Evelyn
Gross and Dorothy Gluck.

Hard at work planning the Point of Americas and South East
Patron luncheon are (left to right) Mildred Peiser, co-chairman;
Sylvia Schear, chairman; Rosalie Segal, and Mitchie Libros,
Women's Division general campaign chairman.

/ mm left to right are Anita Perlman, past president of Women's Division, Max
Dimont. Irene Danker, and Mitchie Libros.
baKiana Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neu (42)
PJC Plans 2 Special Services
I Park Blvd. Raform. Rabbi Joel
Cantor Jerome K lament
= RMILL. 2041 NW 41th Ave, Lau
erhili Conservative. Albert Neber,
M73 Nw 4th St. Steve T itchier, pre* i
>IW S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi l-
laei Zimmerman (44A).
"I Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
flosheBomzer PLANTATION
ION 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
rm Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44)
5LOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Dnservatlve. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
>ntor Jacob Renter (49)
argate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Mrles Perlman.
' 9th st Conservative. Cantor Max
^PLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
ive. Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
Page East Conservative Rabbi
md Berent (42).
West Oakland Park Boulevard
Bern Orthodox Congregation
Di Saul D. Herman.
Oakland Park Blvd Con
'stive Abe Yurman, president
Two special services are
scheduled for Plantation Jewish
Congregation. On Jan. 6 the
monthly family service will
feature the fifth grade class con-
ducting the service under the
direction of Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr. The following fifth graders
will help to lead the service:
Jennifer Zimbel, Gregg Grun-
stein, David Rosenberg, Elise
Rosenfeld and Jennifer Eppy. All
other fifth graders will par-
ticipate and serve as the choir.
They have been working with
music specialist Fern Helton. The
service will be at Seminole
Middle School at 8 p.m.
Deicke Auditorium is the place
for the Jan. 13 service that will
officially recognize Plantation
Jewish Congregation's charter
from the Union of American He-
brew Congregations (UAHC).
B'nai B'rith Lod^e To
Host Guest Speaker
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter 1479 will hold a regular
meeting on Thursday. Jan. 19 at
the Tamarac Jewish Center at
12:15 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women is
celebrating its 80th birthday. The
program will feature Alan
Shapiro, assistant director of
Anti-Defamation League in
Miami, who will speak on the role
of B'nai B'rith Women over the
last eight decades.
The Lakes Chapter 1513 will
have its regular meeting Wed-
nesday. Jan. 11 at 12:30 p.m. at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
Anne Ackerman will be the guest
speaker, reviewing the book Tkt*.
Rabbi Lewis Bogage,
director of UAHC. will be the
guest speaker. The UAHC is the
international federation of over
700 Liberal and Reform congre-
gations in the United States and
Canada. Plantation Jewish
Congregation is one of the newest
RABBI Sheldon J. Harr wUl be
assisted by Cantor Gene Cor
burn. The service will begin at 8
Michael Eitelberg. son of Dr.
and Mrs. Barry Eitelberg. was
called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah at Sabbath morning
services on Dec. 24 at Temple
Beth Sholom.
In honor of the occasion, Dr.
and Mrs. Eitelberg sponsored a
Kiddush following the service.
Jessica Zentner. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zentner,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah at
Friday evening services on Dec.
30 at Temple Sholom. Jessica
chanted the Haftorah and
assisted Rabbi Morris A. Skop
and Cantor Jacob J. Renzer in
conducting the Oneg Shabbat
worship service.
Mr. and Mrs. Zentner hosted
an Oneg Shabbat in honor of
their daughter's Bat Mitzvah.
[$ TIME $
IIICIIIOfiaM cnapetls
1*11 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla
Senny Levitt, F D
I3J4SW. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla
tea mi
9k QecoKtoudmisk ^Rabbtoicofl Co$ege
Cofcdla^ #m/(tes ^JJou 9b Co^oqutum and ^Discussion n
the Right i live and the Right to 6ie"
BuAoMsia #n >u/(s* 9^(sto*j. Soctfy ond ^cAgto* QAM 9le Jloted Jutfcr*ify
Rabbi Ashea Baa-Zev
Comments ^
hzxmy LemBeck 6sq.
Aton Qol&enBeRQ m.0.
tuesoay, januaay 17 at 7:45 p.m.
the ReconstRuctionist Synagogue
UlaRk IV Builfcinq 7473 nw 4 St. plantation, pa.
deception and ^e$*eeWts 'rToWowfng in Wono* o*} tk
^Pnesttfent oj tfce Codtogc 32abbl 3*a &ei*te(ji Mmtsto* Shee

Page 16
t he Jewish thridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Wdy. January ft

Rabinowitz Elected Prexy
To UJA Education Fund
Bert Rabinowitz of Boston was
elected president of the Israel
Education Fund of the United
Jewish Appeal at the closing
dinner of the UJA 1978 National
Conference at the New York
Hilton Hotel recently.
UJA General Chairman
Leonard R. StreliU announced
Rabinowitz' election to 1,500
conference delegates in the
leaders carrying out a program of
active solicitation and campaign
implementation in nine regions
throughout the country. He has
devoted himself almost ex-
clusively to national and inter-
national Jewish humanitarian
service since his retirement from
business in his forties in 1971.
Currently a board member of
the Combined Jewish Phil-
anthropies of Greater Boston.
Rabinowitz was the only three-
time general chairman in that
organization's 80-year history,
and was the first recipient of its
Presidents Young Leadership
General Meetings
A general meeting of the
Lauderdale Chapter of Women s
American ORT took place at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall on
Wednesday. Dec. 28. NoU Lutt
of the Lauderdale Lakes Public
Library was the guest speaker
WOMEN'S League for Israel
sponsors and maintains four
homes for young women new-
comers in the major cities of
Israel. The league has built and
maintains the student center, ^a^a^a^a^a^^- T^T^^TT
cafeteria and dormitories at Lighting of the Chanukah Menorah at LauderhiU Cit
Hebrew University in Jerusalem, recently are (from left to right) Irving Rosenbaum. assi$Uutt\
New members can contact the mayor; Cantor Hyman Nagel; Mayor Eugene CU
membership chairpersons Ethel ^iry 0f LauderhiU; and Daniel Paley, LauderhiU Bi
Sparaga or Sylvia Beil. Department. _________________________
presence of the guest of honor.
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan
(D.. N.Y.). The dinner meeting
concluded three days of briefings
on overseas needs, campaign
workshops, lectures and seminars
on contemporary and historic
Jewish issues, during which
American Jewish community
leaders from every part of the
country developed the program
and strategy of the 1978
UJA Federation campaign.
messages from Israel Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin by tele-
phone from Jerusalem and by
Minister of Agriculture Ariel
Sharon and former Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban. All expressed
optimism at current peace in-
tiatives in the Middle East.
Strelitz. who asked conference
participants for a supreme
effort'' to meet the 1978 cam-
paign goal of $700 million,
praised the election of
"OUR campaign in 1978 will be
the greatest show of strength and
unity in the history of American
Jewish fund-raising." he said.
"In electing a man of Bert
Rabinowitz' caliber and
capability to his new and
demanding post, we are
responding to the challenge that
history has set before us: to raise
more in peace than in war. The
strength of our leadership will
determine the success of our
effort, and the quality of the men
we have named here tonight
shows the world that we are
leading with strength."
For the past two years.
Rabinowitz served as chairman of
the UJA National Campaign
Cabinet of the United Jewish
Appeal, a group of over 250 lav
Margate Center
To Install,
New Officers
The Margate Jewish Center
will hold its annual dinner and
dance for the installation of new
officers of the Temple, the Men's
Club, and Sisterhood.
The presidents heading these
organizations will be Emanuel
Schwartz. Samuel Glickman and
Mollie Gioiosa. respectively It
will be celebrated on Sunday,
Jan. 15 at 6 p.m. at the Plaza
Caterers in Fort Lauderdale.
Music and entertainment will be
provided by Larry Bloom's
Orchestra. For information and
reservations, call Sam Glickman,
Kappy Kaplow or tb- office.
yearly yield...compounded daily on
$1,000 minimum deposit- 6 year certificate
Here's how the big percentages line up:
DEPOSIT YIELO *>*! < naatjea* punt >uict
to t lunge ailnoul notice
6 year certificate.....4,000 .7.75% .8.06% 'ZZfSSFSBS'S
. d'jisbelo'em*tunl, jieiwd intern!
4 year certificate.....1,000 .7.50% .7.79% KKMSSSSS
-, .... ___ _. on the amount nthduwnmeflu.ied by
IVi year certificate .... 1,000. .6.75% .6.98% .SSSSS-*--.
- ... Certificate* *ie mitten to nnuretthe
1 year certificate.....1,000. .6.50% .6.72% rj^JZzxr*"
3,. .... ------ __ AlUnl.touM nd K|ulli passbook
month certificate.... 1,000. .5.75% .5.92% SRSStfBSaS
i,i ill "d ''on date ot deposit to date oi
Atlanticount statement **
savings......... 10 5.25% .. 5.39%
Daily reg. passbook... 10 5.25% .. 5.39%
Its nice to know. too. that your money .mured up to M0.000 by an agency of the Federal Government
Attet*overt) Billion
Atlantic federal
Savings and Loan
Offices in Dade Broward and Palm Beach Counties
For information call Dade 944-0209 Broward 764-2111 Palm Beach 659-5711 421-7826

Full Text
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