The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00102

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Uewislh IFIariidlii<3i hi
Of Gftf ATM FORT LAUDffRDALf
Number3
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 3,1978
Price 35 Cents
deration Sabbath
Called for Feb. 10
ly evening, Feb. 10 through sundown the next day has been proclaimed Jewish
UJA Sabbath in Greater Fort Lauderdale.
.clamation was made by Federation President Jacob Brodzki and UJA gen-
nan Charles Locke, who urged both a religious and secular observance of the
depending on individual belief and preference."
|E IMPORTANT thing." they declared, is that thought and conscience be di-
the soaring humanitarian purposes and programs of the Jewish Federation
lited Jewish Appeal campaign.
isidering that the Federation and the UJA represent the ideal of a united Jew-
community of Klal Yisrael and that our fundamental purpose is to serve
the needs of all Jews, regardless of personal theological conviction or affili-
hope is that every Jewish man and woman in Greater Fort Lauderdale will
bus. reflective thought to the way in which each can help to shelter, protect.
- and advance Jewish life wherever it exists in Israel, in other lands and
>e." they said.
Continued on Page 2
Inverrary, Palm-Aire
Spotlights Leaders
Inverrary and Palm-Aire will hold the UJA campaign spotlight Saturday and Sun-
day. Feb. 11 and 12. with dinner meetings that will bring together several hundred ma-
jor leaders of each community, witness the presentation of awards and one posthumous
tribute, and hear from an authority active in American-Israel-Soviet Jewish affairs.
The Inverrary dinner will take place Saturday evening. Feb. 11 in the Inverrary
Country Club, with club manager Jerry Egan, a non-Jew. and philanthropist Harold
Slater as the guests of honor. The dinner will open with a 6 p.m. reception. Joe Kaplan,
chairman of the Inverrary UJA, will preside.
THE PALM-AIRE dinner will be at Pier 66 Sunday evening. A highlight of the
dinner will be a tribute to the late Harry Levin, a Federation UJA figure and leader of
the Palm-Aire Jewish community who was killed in a Miami automobile accident last
year.
The tribute has been organized by a committee of Palm-Aire UJA leaders whose
members are Earl Biller. Nat Gora. Abe Hersh. Al I>evis. Charles Kuben. Harry Sack
and Sam Schwartz.
Continued on Page 2
ittee Chairmen Chosen
>r Independence Event
w
m~4
i ^ k ~L^&
1^W^^^ *
inning a segment of the III) celebration are, seated
\t, Jean Brown, Ann Siegel, Claire Adler, Lee Wexler;
\g left to right are Morris Kaplan, Abe SUverman,
\ and David Siegel
rlman. president of
Community Center.
Abram Silverman
lirman of the Israel
Day celebration
naot) to be held
7 at Holiday Park
erdale.
s communitywide
j mark the 30th anni-
tthe State of Israel.
\ representative of the
lizations, congrega-
encies in the Jewish
community have already started
to organize the event.
SILVERMAN. a member of
the JCC's board of directors, also
serves on the Board of Jewish
Family Service.
Working with Silverman as
chairpersons of the various
committees are Ron Lebow.
Youth Maccabiad; Michael
Weinberg, "Expo," and Irv Salit,
concessions.
For more information, call the
JCC.
rt Humphrey Was A
id to Israel and Jews
CPH POLAKOFF
1GTON -
H. Humphrey, ever
f the concerns of the
>ple. left a legacy to
form of a statement
>rtly before his death.
sy served in the
1949 until he was
'ue President under
Johnson in 1964. After
for the Presidency by
Yixon in 1968. Hum-
reelected to the Senate
throughout his career he
a strong supporter of
had worked closely
Jewish community on
lestic issues of concern
exclusive statement to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
written shortly before his death.
Humphrey urged American and
Arab government leaders to
understand that Israel has a
special relationship with
America." Explaining this.
Humphrey said:
I have absolutely no dis-
agreement with the goal of
securing the trust and friendship
of the Arab world. In fact. I
believe it to be imperative. But
while we are pursuing this policy,
we should not forget that Israel,
for the United States, cannot be
regarded as just another nation
among nations in the Middle
East. We must declare without
embarrassment, and without
Continued on Page 15
Sadat to Schindler:
Egypt Guarantees Israel's Security
By DAVID LANDAU
ASWAN (JTAI Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat assured Rab-
bi Alexander Schindler, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, "that Egypt gua-
rantees the security of Israel."
In a conversation at his rest
home here with the American
Jewish leader, Egypt *s President
expressed awareness of American
Jewry's concern for Israel's
security and made determined
efforts to allay anxieties. On the
fear of an eventual Soviet-backed
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion rule on the West Bank.
Sadat said: "We don't want them
there any more than you do."
Attorneys Dinner
Set for Feb. 19
BRIAN J.SHERR
Brian J. Sherr. the 1978 chair-
man of the Lawyers' Division,
has announced that the second
annual Attorneys' Dinner will
take place Sunday. Feb. 19 at the
Bahia Mar Hotel.
Serving as assistant chairman
is William H. Lefkowitz. The din-
ner co-chairmen are Steven L. Jo-
sias. Michael H. Krul. Barry A.
Mandelkorn and Raymond M.
Windsor. The 36-member com-
mittee also includes Circuit Court
Judge Harry Gulkin and State
Atty. Michael J. Satz.
SHERR ALSO announced
Continued on Page 4
The Schindlers and Yehuda
Hellman, executive director of
the Presidents' Conference, flew
down from Cairo in midmorning
in a special jet carrying Vice
President Husni Mobarak to As-
wan for consultations with Sadat.
SCHINDLER returns to Israel
and to the U.S. with a three-point
message from Sadat: that his de-
sire for and commitment to peace
is earnest and sincere; that the
present negotiations are a
"unique" opportunity which, if
not seized, could be lost forever:
and that Egypt appreciates Is-
rael's security concerns and 'an
vouch for Israel's security after
Continued on Page 3
Federation Launches Adopt
A Soviet Family Project
The Soviet Jewry Committee
of the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation has mounted an
Adopt-a-Family project as part of
a nationwide person-to-person
program to help Soviet Jews get
out of Russia and to provide en-
couragement and moral support
until they obtain their exit visas.
The families that are adopted
are "refuseniks"; that is, persons
who have applied for emigration
visas to leave the USSR but
whose requests have been refused
by the Soviet Government. Many
have been waiting for years, liv-
Continued on Page 2
Jacob Brodzki, second from right, president of the Jewish Fed-
eration, shown holding check as he and other Federation leaders
met the National UJA's cash collection "Pony Express" air-
plane at Fort Lauderdale International Airport. Left to right
are Martin Cohen, UJA's southeast regional director; Charles
Locke, general chairman of the Fort Lauderdale UJA; Irving L.
Geisser, executive director of the Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
eration; Brodzki; and Charles Rutenberg, member of the UJA
executive committee and chairman of the UJA's southeast re-
gion. The UJA cash collection fleet consisted of five private
planes donated by national campaign leaders. Included were a
twin-engine Aerostar, owned and operated by Leon H. Brack-
man of Dallas, a UJA Southwest Region chairman and member
of the Executive Committee; a six-seater Lear Jet, contributed
by Allan Glick of San Diego and Las Vegas; a 10-passenger
Turbo Jet provided by Burton I. Koffman, an Executive Com-
mittee member from Binghamton, N.Y.; a twin-engine Beech
Craft from Executive Committee member Arant H. Sherman of
Chicago; and a Mitsubishi MU-2, used on both days and donat-
ed by UJA General Chairman Leonard R. Strehtz of Norfolk,
Va. The planes flew into 40 airports and collected over $12
million in cash.


7heJmamkPln&m
t-r-.
r"*'-'*"-nm-'
Federation Sabbath
Called for Feb. 10
Inverrary, Palm-Aire
Spotlight Leaders
uja
"THE SABBATH.' x m
jam a BBTT a w-faa it p
aa ?? at
aaaapecu aas i
I THBDCGBOVT :*e
aictfe-
OlA. fabaifliyv:
.....i ajaawl iaader af Teaaale Beta Otr f CeaaJ
kj BM Faderauaa UJA
A Laooaiu o# Tea** BhAU
i l tag Lev faifly- F*Bt
U. iiii---"*--------'
t a the fans of a Tree of
A hf art-*a*w B-fcop 1 *****
YEHUDA HEIXMAV dT^.!
ta* Ciaiiiiari of Piaakteaf of Major AmencaB
. i^^7|^^ M ataa BBOetarv-geDeral
5 ta* Wy Coeaem** of JeaiH OraaiaiBUDi.
TW caaaereare a leader m the movement lor
i of Jerofe rebfioos rajhu in the Soviet
d for the rM of Sen w* Jews to emigrate
_ wfl be Tpmlnnf at both dinners foJ-
a iat m BucWanuarv to Kgyjn and Israel
scDBnartv *h Rabbi Alexander
YEHUDA HEL1.M AN
i of the President* Conference- be cuaamad srith PreaioVnt Anw*
Meatier Menachem Bepn Hellman often attends a>eeunjr* in the!
Waa* Hoaaa. the State Department and the IsraeJ and otbit tmibaaaki
TICKETS PO* both dinner meriinr- Hi available Iran the Paha-Aai
nc tne Ir\errar> L'JA committee. reapecii\el> and throajrh the I 4\,nv
at the Jeava Federation
Israeli Minister in L\S. to Urge
American Israelis to Return to Israel
NEW YOKE Aa aaaaaav*
Adopt-a-Soviet
Bnz ai Aaaer
BBS HHCBal
" "---
....
L**i BBBH
Tadanor exptm the aaaaater *
: ..: haw i Baaaust aztt". *
_r.z BJBBB- "
bbjbbbbbbbjbbj
Parel
aac aaca^Toaad
r* Martha Moses
e Jearn
THE .ADOPT a-Fatt^T pro-
of adopt
ACCORDING It
Boys High School
Picks Man of Year
PBBJ *. BB]
aoene of thear
- -c-
i
AJnah Cent
than bbj
of the \ )-e**b.
Yaar b? the Panda Chapter a
theBorsHadi!
- :
TV
INSTALLED $5**B
SHA6 CARPET........*J.*
PIUSH....................?S.29*,
C0MMKOA1 TWffll*8.29,
1WX Irm total Hi mmj
CARPETS
ROLLY
FREE
SHOP AT-HOHC SERVICE'
981-4885
LL TODAY
Tw LmsIbm
Need a Lawyer
Consukabon with an
attorney for a local fee of
M5.00
.tv or.
** Wolf IUpU
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
*r2dition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is exclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed only by Riverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
SUNR!S
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunse* Strip)584-6060
M0U*W00D
2230 Mo-jrwooa Boulevard/ 920-1010
Nortri M.am. Beach. Miami Beach Mi am and
*e Pa.m Beach
hapets serving the New York Metropolitan area
HRiversidc
^BnajiaoH ic Funeral Directors
or generators a symbol of Jewish tradition


iday, February 3, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
UJA Campaign Progress
A community breakfast in Tamarac and a luncheon on the
Gait Ocean Mile dominated the campaign skyline on Sunday
Jan 29.
TAMARAC: Close to 260 men and women turned out at the
Tamarac Jewish Cantor / Temple Beth Torah to honor David
Waldman for "humanitarian leadership" and to hear the Rev.
Dr. Carl Hermann Vosa of Jacksonville. Dr. Voas is a founder of
the 32-year-old American Christian Palestine Committee and
remains a force in rallying the Christian clergy and churches be-
hind Israel's cause.
Benjamin Bernstein, chairman of the Tamarac Jewish
Center UJA campaign and newly elected president of Temple
Beth Torah, who presided, presented the Jewish Federation's
award to Mr. Waldman citing his humanitarianism. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, the spiritual leader of the Temple, delivered the
invocation. George Morantz is the campaign co-chairman.
G ALT OCEAN MILE: Five of the Gait's major oceanfront
high-risers the Southpont, Riviera, Commodore, Playa Del
Mar and Regency South were represented with good-sized
delegations at a Ramada Inn luncheon that heard from Rina
Kishon, a former Miss Israel, and Irving L. Geisser, the Jewish
Federation's executive director.
Sidney Elkman is chairman of the Playa-Del Mar /Com-
modore UJA Committee; the Regency South Committee is
headed by Phillip Granoff as chairman, and Bernard H. Pack-
man and Leo A. Rauch as co-chairmen; the Riviera has four co-
chairmen: Henry Cooper, Melvin A. Kornman, A. J. Lerner and
Sam Seligman; and Southpoint is headed by Myron Goldman
and Myron Sherman as co-chairman. Alven Ghertner and John
Streng are co-chairmen of the Gait Ocean Mile UJA Campaign,
with Louis L. Perlman as honorary chairman.
CORAL SPRINGS: Close to 100 men and women turned
out Sunday, Jan. 22 for a UJA community breakfast in the
Coral Springs Country Club that witnessed the presentation of
awards to Dr. Philip and Mrs. Judith Averbuch, with addresses
by Prof. Howard Adelson of the City College of New York and
Irving L. Geisser, executive director of the Jewish Federation.
Prof. Adelson, a historian and a lifelong Zionist, un-
derscored that Israel's "main and strongest ally" was the
Jewish people. Mrs. Averbuch, responding to the presentation
to her and her husband, spoke of Coral Springs' emergence as a
center of Jewish life in North Broward.
She recalled what it was like five years ago when "it was an
event of sorts to spot a person in Publix who might be Jewish."
Buddy Himber is chairman of the Coral Springs UJA. His Com-
mittee includes Mel Gerber, Larry Johnson, Dick Romanoff and
Itabbi Leonard S. Zoll.
INTERNATIONAL VILLAGE: Shep and Ethel Forstot
will be the hosts of a cocktail party in their home in the Orleans
Building on Sunday, Feb. 12, starting at 4:30 p.m. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitz of Temple Beth Israel will be the guest speaker.
The Fortstoto have been active in UJA affairs over many years.
MARGATE: Doris and Reuben Sperber of Margate will be
hosts at a luncheon in their home on Sunday, Feb. 12 at 12:30
p.m. The minimum contribution is Chai, or $36 per couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Sperber have been active in community af-
fairs and have concentrated on recruiting UJA campaign
volunteers to cover Margate for new Jewish residents, and for
the solicitation of urgently needed cash.
Each year, the Sperbers open their home for a UJA
meeting.
On Jan. 23, representatives from the different residential
areas of Margate attended the Greater Margate UJA meeting
held at the Margate Jewish Center. The various chairmen
outlined plans to interest and involve their neighbors, ranging
from personal interviews to social gatherings.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
assist the individual sections with posters, flyers, letters,
speakers, and counsel. Co-chairmen Israel Resnikoff and
William Katzberg announced that the campaign is thus far
running far ahead of last year.
The next meeting will be held at Congregation Beth Hillel
on Feb. 6 at 1:30 p.m.
ORIOLE GARDENS, PHASE II. The UJA Committee of
Oriole Gardens, Phase II, has named David Haas to be the guest
of honor at the annual breakfast that will take place Sunday.
Feb. 12 at 10 a.m. in the Phase II recreation room.
Egypt Guarantees Security
Continued from Page 1
peace is signed.
Schindler, for his part, stressed
that only Israel can be the judge
of what its security requires, and
that American Jewry would back
the Israeli government's decision
on security whatever it might
be.
In their 45-minuto talk, Sadat
and Schindler stuck mainly to the
broadly acceptable verbiage of
peace and security and apparent-
ly steered clear of controversial
specifics. The presence of Sadat's
wife, Jinan, and of Schindler's
B'nai B'rith Women
Set Breakfast Meet
In honor of brotherhood
month, B'nai B'rith Women
Chapter 1479 and B'nai B'rith
Blue Star Lodge 2912 will hold a
joint breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Feb. 19 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center at 9:30 a.m.
Tamarac Mayor William
Falck," Vice-Mayor Helen
Massaro, City Manager Ed Gross
and dignitaries from B'nai B'rith
will be special guests.
THE PROGRAM, which is a
part of the Anti-Defamation
I^eague is Dolls for Democracy,
with Rose Friedman and Mat-
thew Dinah, vice presidents in
charge of the program.
Narration by Florence
Bochenech, Aleph Council rep-
resentative to South Coastal
Region and Neil C. Rosen,
Regional director of District 5.
Vocalist will be Charlotte Rosen-
zweig of Margate.
DoUs will be depicted by
Hattie Block, Dorothy Green,
Geri Lerner, Ilsa Waldheim.
Florence Winslow, Zeke Feld-
man, Joel Guttman and Irving
Zucker.
Himmarshee Info.
Center Opens Here
The grand opening of the
Himmarshee Village Information
Center in Fort Lauderdale official
historic district was held
recently.
Historic Himmarshee Village
is the eight-square-block area
west of the railroad and north of
the New River in downtown Fort
Lauderdale. The center of ac-
tivity in the historic area will
dispense information about the
historic buildings, arts and
crafts, shops, antiques, restau-
rants, and theater as well as
future plans for continuing
renovation. The hours of the
opening are 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
wife, Khea. gave the occasion a
social rather than intensely poli-
tical aura.
SCHINDLER himself told
reporters later that the conversa-
tion had not dwelt "specifically"
on the Palestinian issue.
Schindler stressed to Sadat, it
was learned, his belief that the
peacemaking process would be
drawn out and arduous and
Sadat appeared to agree. He re-
plied that where matters of (Is-
rael's) security were concerned he
would have unhurried patience.
Sadat stressed several times
that Egypt could proceed com-
pletely unhindered in the Arab
world, and implied that if an
agreement were reached with Is-
rael the other Arab states would
quickly fall into line.
HE SWEPT aside Schindler's
cautious observation that "You
are not forgive me the only
leader in the Arab world. ... Is-
rael is surrounded by other
sources of danger." Sadat
stressed repeatedly that he repre-
sented at this moment in his dia-
logue with Israel "at least one
third of the Arab world," and
that beyond numbers and frac-
tions Egypt was the linchpin to
the fate of the conflict.
The Egyptian leader also exhi-
bited an acute awareness of the
political power and influence of
American Jewry. (It was this
awareness, indeed, which had
presumably motivated his invita-
tion, through his Washington
Ambassador Ashraf Ghorbal, to
Schindler to visit him.)
While he did not directly urge
Schindler to bring his influence to
bear on the Israeli government in
a particular direction, the con-
sciousness that American Jewry
has such influence permeated the
entire conversation.
Imanu-El Men's Club
to Hold Garage Sale
I The Temple Emanu-El Men's
Tub will hold a garage sale on
unday, March 5 from 10 a.m. to
1 pni. Individuals and dealers
y sell anything except used
Dthing at reserved booths. For
fther information, call Milton
l^ber, David Siegel of Sam
"ROOM-
DIVIDERS
THAT
I MO VI
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1978
EUROPE, ISRAEL CRUISES
HATI0MAL C0UMCII
Of JlWtSH W0MM
Catf
MtlMRZAUW--.7J5.J7S5
^rCTOR#-7J5'M5*
Am.
462-1813
CO.

KBDUMV. !
satuhoav *
MM)M *
MONO** *
TU6SOAV
wtoNfsoAv a
TMUSOA
m+**e*--A8* "Ae>l*e*l
MIAMI BEACH fl
I AnW
CONVf NTION CCNTta
IO01 CONVCNTION CBNTIB DNfVf
MIAMI SEACM
SHOW
OpontJ 00 Noon to 10 00PM CIom imi day 00 M
AOMoaoN *-
VWTMTMBCOUPON *
oiMnaia
New 1978
Styles & Fashions
'TDOROSO
FURS
FUR STORAGE
VAUlTOMTHIPtlRISIS
Mew Style fwn ClMMMftt^raflstytMf
462-0096
80) E
FT
LASOLASBIVD
LAUDERDALE
4N PMII TO PIMI4M< H4mVUsON4PIAiI1'
MUSICALLY ILLUSTRATED LECTURES BY
RABBI A MRS. SAMUEL SILVER
Jewish Musk Is Not Sett"
' 'How Jewish Melodies Became Christian Hymns''
"Characteristics Of Religious Musk"
ENTERTAINING-------EDIFYING-------EDUCATION AI
Dr. SMvtr. a dynamic speaker, and
Mn. Stiver, a noted concert pianist
and graduate of Juilliard Musk
School, nave presented their programs
throughout the Country at
Synagogues. Churches. Colleges.
Nursing Homes, on Cruises, and
before many Organizai ions
Rafcoi SeWer la ate* av-aUaMt for Lcctam
oo the Thorn of Books he has oriMOK
O "How To Enjor Tim mtomtmt"
a "fohwf^iiOjiiio TotrmAmICmrunmm"
a "Iran too To* loom* r'rtOfim ToUmtHrwrtm
a "nrSuOuiraman"
O Him*Mornof mwwmw Jrwt AmmTknumn"
and oo other looses:
O WmtlAmAmtwmwmT^^
O Otrnr mum Of Am Am mmim ****"
o mml*rrCmnmS*o>mtKoowAto*iJ.m*m-
O "ThfMmmwEmlHrtmrtami/mi"
saMfMihtaaafcwof ita*caMMMfOMtcrai.n
l.*juM. .-.. l" iM i. s
aflba
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations

^
ENORAH
Cfcapefc,
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's lirst
Jewish Funeral Directors
SUNRISE
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
DEERFIELD
441 S Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
I
-


Pa
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid-y.F-bru.ry
Editor's Corner
The UJA/Federation Sabbath
We hope that men and women throughout Greater
Fort Lauderdale will take notice of the UJA Federation
Sabbath proclaimed by Jacob Brodzki. president of the
Federation, and Charles Locke, the UJA general chair-
man.
The Sabbath will take place from sundown Friday.
Feb. 11 to sundown Saturday. Feb. 12. Particularly note-
worthy is the comment by Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll. the
chaplain of the Federation, that the Sabbath signifies
freedom from "the mundane, from pettiness, from one's
self.'' and by implication, in support and behalf of values
that are universal and transcendent.
HUMAN FREEDOM, for example, is such a value.
Who is truly free wherever anyone is enslaved"' Is not the
UJA Federation Sabbath an appropriate time, therefore,
to pause and give thought to the virtual imprisonment
and enslavement of the Jews of the USSR unable to
emigrate if they wish to do so. unable to learn to speak
Hebrew because there are no teachers to instruct, and so
on.
Is not the UJA Federation Sabbath a time to con-
sider how each of us might advance not only the freedom
of Jews from Soviet oppression and PLO terrorism and
Arab antagonism but the freedom of all wherever they
are oppressed, persecuted, put upon and denied'.'
A t'lft to the UJA is not only for freeing Jew- from
fear and danger, it sets a model and a pattern for all oth-
ers In the end. we are all philanthropists The word means
love of man.
Indomitable Slepaks of Moscow
The other evening we had the unusual experien.
attending a reception in Hollywood for young Alexander
Slepak. a member of the much-harassed and often impri-
soned Slepak family of Moscow.
Alexander's father. Vladimir, has the honorable yet
melancholy reputation of being Soviet Jewry's No. 1
refuseruk. He applied for an exit visa to Israel eight years
ago and is stili waiting between periodic imprison-
ments. 12 in all since 1970. and a regimen of round-the-
clock surveillance immediately outside his apartment
door.
WHENEVER VLADIMIR Slepak attempts to leave
the apartment for a walk in the fresh air and to make a
purchase in a neighborhood store the secret police sen-
tinel informs him that he risks arrest and another stav in a
Soviet slammer
Vladimir Slepak takes walks, and buys newspapers
and groceries, the secret police notwithstanding. That's a
form of protest in its own right. And that's indomitability
Alexander Slepak did make it to Israel largely be-
cause he was married to an American. He is now in the
U.S. to plead his father's cause, and that of all Jews of the
USSR who are either current or potential refuseniks. A
Refusenik is one who has been refused an exit visa by the
Soviet government.
WHAT CAN YOU do about it? Plenty! Write a letter
to Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin in Washington,
to President Leonid Brezhnev at the Kremlin in Moscow
and to Premier Alexei Kosygin. also the Kremlin in
Moscow.
Tell all three that Soviet denial of an exit visa to
Vladimir Slepak and the members of his family is a bla-
tant denial of a fundamental human and democratic right
the right of persons and peoples to move freely from
country to country, if they so wish.
Do more. Get in touch with Mrs. Martha Moses,
chairman of the Federation's Committee on Soviet Jewry,
and join its Adopt-a-Soviet Jewish Family Plan. Let's
raise the cry not two months from now at Passover
but now: Let our people go!
* IhWisf llui It if
Of OHKATCt FORT LAUDf *.P*lf
i Office IMS Federal Hwy tsulta joe Dania Sla UOM
Telephone *30-eoia
p-RCDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMAM THOMPSON
Editor and PubUaher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
TlM JewM* ffrmm Omi Nat Guarantee T he KashrwNi
Of TIMMarcWasiStse Advrttw) III IH Cehnww
SecondCUaaPoeta*-* Paid at Danla n -SMM20
PuMlahed Bl-Weckly
?_?"*. *rf*L?*l.'*,"*l' J*W>tm UmH' *" ** **** Wee**.
Mfcer JswM* Tetearaefec Aagncy. Save* Arts Feature SyiM.cate.
MWfcsMMW MM Unrict.-Httttusl UMarul AMCClafteft, American AMacietMaM
Mta Jsartrt Newspapers. MM Mm FMrMa Pros AsmcIMmm
SuaSCaiPTKM BATES (Lecel Arw) One rtmr-V.it Owt af Tew* Upan
26 SHEVAT 5738
Number 3
Sadat Raised the Ante for Peace
WHAT HAPPENED? Ob-
viously, nothing, other than that
it seems that there has been a
divorce even before the marriage
ceremony took place.
The reason is apparent In the
beginning, for all his broad state-
ments of sweeping intent. Presi-
dent Sadat's purpose was
essentially modest So was Prune
Minister Begins
Geneva was transferred to
Jerusalem and Cairo. The benefit
accruing to both was the elim-
ination of the pressures of self-
interested parties who have their
own ambitions in the Middle
East, notably, the United States
and the Soviet Union
GENEVA WAS to have
launched a series of face-to-face
negotiations between Israel and
the Arab nations on a one-by-one
basis Why not begin with
Egypt, the most likely oontefl
and in Jerusalem0
That was the brilliance in a
nutshell of the conception of the
Sadat trip to Israel It started in
Geneva, but with no dip-
lomatically flatulent IIWfMl
around to make their own hay
Furthermore, despite all hia
muted sabre-rattling about the
Palestinians to the cfintran
clear that S ta motivated
by a genuine desire for peace for
Egypt first and foremost, uni-
laterally arrived at if need be His
own fear of the Palestinians was
an ill-disguised matter of record
THESE PRACTICAL realit M
explained the Sadat motivation:
Egypt's unpaid 8Hi billion debt
to Moscow, already overdue; the
food riots in Cairo earlier in the
year, the stark legacy of four
Arab wars against Israel since
1948. the brunt of which Egypt
had borne each time, the loudest
condemnations of Israel always
coming from those Arabs the
most geographically distant from
the battlefield and or the least
likely actively to participate
For Menachem Begin, the
practical realities were just as
brutal Israel's economy is on the
ropes; her tax rate, crushing the
ufeblood of the middle class, is
the highest in the world; Arab
unrest in the occupied territories
increasingly sheds light on the
oppression of the country's
Jewish minorities, as well, a
problem the Israelis can no
longer afford to keep swept under
the rug
Then there is Begin s past. His
historic hawk's political identitv
demanded ever-increasing
development of the Israeli profile
on the West Bank and in the
Sinai a presence which his
Laborite predecessors attempted
to keep aa low as possible.
THE SADAT-BEGIN meeting
conceivably, would
in November,
Friday. February 3.1978
Volume 7
Mindlin
set a seal upon the status quo,
from which point both leaders
could proceed to negotiate
toward some mutually acceptable
\ lea of the status quo ante
The trouble arose, not when
Sadat took seriously the threats
o( his Arab brethren for going to
Jerusalem ne never in fact let
them deter him. It arose when.
quite to the contrary. he began to
Mrkmsly a role for all of the
radical demands that have been
the hallmark of Araby from the
i .r> beginning
nfenly. not only had he not
come to Jerusalem to deal
essentially for Egypt alone, but
despite the radicals who were
calling him traitor, he beuan to
speak the radical cause. For-
gotten were his astronomic debt
ta Moscow, th< Cairo food riots,
the agonizing legacy of four
rounds against Israel on the
afield.
IN EFFECT. Sadat had raised
the ante In response. Begin
could do no less. He. too. was
being called a traitor a traitor
to the Herut cause and so his
new-found friend had to resume
being his old opponent in
hawkish statements to match
Sadat's Palestinian, no longer
primarily Egyptian, demands.
What is it that changed the
Sadat game plan? One ex-
planation is that he misjudged
Israel's own fervor for peace as a
sign of weakness The more
obvious was Sadat's sudden
realization that even within his
own initially limited frame of
reference, playing to the Arab
gallery can be more rewarding
than playing to the uncom-
plicated desire for peace. Taking
a hard line would return him to
the Arab good graces without
which he suddenly felt lonely;
suing for peace in the enemy
camp would bring him contempt
at best, perhaps his own death at
worst, no spot in history as a pan-
Arab messiah. only an Egyptian
equivalent of Jordan' King
Abdullah, who ha* been
assassinated on the steps of Al
Aqsa for the very seme reason -
Al Aqsa where Sadat prayed
during his November visit and
which may well have whetted his
HiDe & see^
K**)ng Looting 1o pkm
tmybody

appetite for Jerusalem as
never been whetted before
Adopting the role of reto*.
table spokesman for the statu,
quo ante, unlike, say Ysa
Arafat, who ia not respectable he
could propose a case for UnU
intransigence to the world that
Arafat could not, hinuelf
propose. After all. his trip uJ
Jerusalem proved, did it not. that
he accepts Israel, wants pete*
with Israel, will do business with
IsraeP But an amputated Israel
- whereas Arafat still holds m
for no Israel at all.
WHAT WESTERN capm|
would not see the worth in the'
And so Sadat discovered profitai
raising the ante in both camps -
\rab and western
What Sadat ia doing now m
rrom nauimngion to achieve i
modified Arafat goal Reckoned
in these terms, his stock in Arab*
will be much higher now and later
in history, should he be success-
ful, than had he stuck to the
imperatives of his original far
more modest game plan
But Sadat is not only playing
to the Arab gallery, among other
things, to demonstrate that h* is
no traitor at all He is also
playing to the press gallery -
the western press gallery, whose
exalted opinion of itself never
knows any bounds and which
performed a revolting role in its
reporting of the peace talks from
the very beginning in November
That gallery, we may expect,
will be liberal in its commitment
to the Sadat cause of projecting
Israel as the intransigent partner
as liberal as k has been up to
now. not in reporting events, bit
in speculating what those evenu
would be.
This is the fundamental
krankheit of the press under any
circumstances, and Sadat, i
master propagandist, will play it
for all it is worth.
A FAVORITE Arab conv
plaint, such aa Sen James
Abourezk's in the current edition
of Penthouse, ia that the Israeli
lobby, in the U.S. and worldwide,
has been an effective deterrent to
informed public opinion on the
plight of the Arab people.
For those in the know, it is
clear that the Israelis, too
abrasive for their own good, have
lime and again weakened their
position by failing to explain the
specifics of their national con
dition beyond the general ap-
proach to a waiter's view of
history at Yad Vashem.
Thia ia in fact the organ atop
Begin pulled out in his now
famous toast bunching the
political negotiations ">
Jerusalem that came to such an
abrupt rupture a atop that in
my view repeatedly provw
ineffective if not self-defeating.
not only for Israel, but for Jew
generally
WHO, then, ia the master
propagandist? The Arab propa-
gandists have always cried that
ia the Israelis. My own hunch
that, these days, it is the Arab*.
It is Sadat who will be piling P
the column inches as he press*
President Carter for pressure oa
Israel to play to his new ant*
This is what has happened
This is what will be happening
k has not already begun to do
if
Attorneys Dinner
Continued fro/n P*f*'
that Wolf Blitxar. WaahinjW"
correspondent of the Jeru*#"
Post, will be the guest apa*
Blitier also is the outgoing tM*
of Near East Report, the Wear
ington-based newsletter that v
cusea on U.S. policy in the "J
die East. Bhtxer is NJ*
commentator on national taww j
sion and radio news program*
Persona wishing to attend t* j
dinner should coouct Sherr '
Fort Lauderdale no later taHj
Feb. 11.


Friday, February 3,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Theological Seminary To
Honor Maxine S. Hess
Committee Formed to Track
Maxine S. (Mrs. M. Henry)
Hess, a long-time resident of Fort
Lauderdale. will be cited by the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America at an invitational
iuncheon to be held in her honor
on Wednesday, Feb. 8 at the Dip-
lomat Country Club in Hallan-
I dale, announced Mrs. Louis E..
(loldstein, chairman of the Semi-
nary's National Women's Pa-
trons Society, the group sponsor-
ing the annual event. Rabbi Ber-
nard Lipnick. spiritual leader of
Congregation B'nai Amoona of
St. Louis, Mo., will be guest
speaker.
Mrs. Hess will be the fourth
woman to be awarded the Semi-
nary's coveted Solomon Schech-
ter Medal, joining her predeces-
sor recipients Mrs. Anna
Hrenner Meyers of Miami Beach
in 1975. Mrs FayeTanenbaumof
Miami Heach and Toronto in
1976. and Mrs. Joseph M. Drex-
ler of Miami Beach, who received
the award last year.
MRS. HESS (nee SpiUer) was
born, raised and educated in St
l.ouis and is an alumna of Wash-
ington University of that city.
She has been involved in the
community and philanthropic ac-
MRS. MAXINE S. HESS
tivities of Fort Lauderdale and
St Louis, with concentration on
Jewish affairs and Jewish organi-
zational life. Currently, she main-
tains life membership in the Jew
ish Hospital of St. I,ouis, the St.
l^ouis Chapter of Hadassah, the
National Women's Committee of
Hrandeis University, the Amer-
ican Medical Center, and Friends
of the City Art Museum (St.
Louis), where she served as
docent
\Left to right are Jack Goodman, Prisvilla l.ippti. David Fisch-
\lcr, Lilly Goodman and Ethel Klein at Fischler's 75th birthday
b ration at tended by 40 couples who presented him with a
Uaminuted plaque called "Hook of Builders": then inrited him
tend a general meeting of the Armon Group of Hadassah.
\ln appreciation, Fischler made a donation and became one of
\thv Redeemers of Mt. Scopus" in Israel. Presentation was
I made by I'riscilla l.ippa, president.
Armon Hadassah Presents Youth
Aliyah Film at Group Meeting
upcoming luncheon to be given
on Thursday. March 16 at noon
at the Inverrarv Country Club in
Inverrai
Ann Kosenbaum and Sybil
Cell are chairperson*, ami
is musi bfl inaile in ad-
\rmon (iroup of Hadas-
ih w ill hold its monthly meeting
n Moada) February 6 at noon
tfc Recreation Center in
hill
\ new film on Youth Aliyah
iwn w it h regards to the
MELWHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise lor Fund Raising
Organization Fund Raiser:
After you've seen the others, come to Sunrise,
where the prices will shine. A little drive will
SAVE a lot of DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail.
Handbags cnveor< Watches
(Nam Brands)
14 K Gold Jewelry
Lucite Items Novelties
Toys Wallets
Custom Jewelry Coblers
Playing Cards Israeli Gifts
Rummikub Rings
Bridge Table Covers Coffee Mugs
Many Other Items!
A Department Store for Fund Raisers!
Call Mimi for Directions
306-485-3911
Key Square Arcode
6765 Sunset Strip Phone
Sunrise, Flor.da 33313 485 391.1.
W will never be uiMMrtNOut ol town call collect or write
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
A Holocaust Committee of
Concerned Judges and Lawyers
has been formed here to dis-
seminate information and
coordinate community action in
connection with alleged Nazi war
criminals living in the United
States, many of them being
brought to trial for the first time
in over 30 years. There are
presently about 80 active files,
some in court.
A statement of the com-
mittee's intentions and ob-
jectives, made available lo the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, said
one important pur|>ose was to
enlighten the community
regarding the legal and technical
aspects of these cases
ANOTHER is u> coordinate
for the community the dales and
places where hearings and trials
are to be held.''
Other objectives of the com
millet are lo demonstrate I" t he-
community that people dn rare
and that I he legal profession has
a moral responsibility to the
Holocaust; U) inspire other
groups to organize and follow
the example ol BOClal respon-
sibility; lo give credence and
meaning Ui school courses now
being taught on the hislor) ol I he
Holocaust, b) relating it In these
trials: to stand as a legal bulwark
against recurring racist geno-
cide movements; and lo let the
living Holocaust victims know
thai they have not been aban-
doned.
Meanwhile hearings in the
ol Italislaus Maikovskis.
ticcused ol murdering 11 ono
.lews m |,utviu during \\<.rl II. have resumed in the Kederal
i nuii I louse in New York
Ex-Nazis Living in UJS.
Maikovskis' claim, that since
he was tried and sentenced to
death in absentia by the Soviet
Union, deporting him there
would be a death sentence, was
characterized as premature by
Motley.
Maikovskis said he could not
be cross-examined by the govern-
ment but the judge said this was
the usual procedure in INS
hearings.
DISCOVER
____and explore the history, tradition and roots of the
Jewish people of the South Florida area.
A fascinating and exciting chapter in American History
will come to life before your very eyes as you are guided
along the paths of the early Jewish settlers.
You will be escorted on visits to historical sites dating
back to 1895 when the first Jew settled in Miami. You
will be spellbound by the yet unexplored landmarks built
by a handful of Jewish pioneers.
And then ....
Still under the influence of the grandeur of our Jewish
heritage, you will be taken to view the beautiful modern
landmarks that dot the landscape.
The tour will be under the personal direction of the noted
interpreter and guide of Jewish life. Dr. Sam Brown.
Our tour will be sponsored by BNA1ZION, an American
Zionist Fraternal organization since 1908.
Tell us you're coming with us to discover the Jewish
delights of our community on our daytime tour priced
modestly at $7.50.
For reservations contact: BNAI ZION 443-9891
BNAI ZION
HERITAGE TOURS
3169 SHIPPING AVENUE MIAMI. Ft. 33133
Who has the
4
Fresh Kosher
\elkw Bird?
Empire, of course...
Look for the fresh Empire
Kosher Chicken with the
hea/thy yellow color and,
to be sure, look for this
red, white and blue metal
tag on each whole chicken
and on all chicken parts.
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
IK'I. H77
The Most Trusted Name in Kosher Poultry
At better quality Kosher Butcher Shops. Food Stores and Dellys. Coast-to-Coast
DISTRIBUTED BY:
AAENDELSONS', INC. 672-5800



P*#p
ft*Jewish Fioridtan ofOfater Fort Lauderdde_
JCC Presents
Senior Adult Enrichment,
Self-Discovery Program
A new senior adult self-
discovery and enrichment
program sponsored by the
National Council on the Aging,
with support from the National
Endowment for the Humanities,
will be initiated at the Jewish
Community Center on Wednes-
day. Feb. 22 from 10 to 11 a.m.
The several eight-week units
draw upon resource materials and
selections from such humanities
fields as history, philosophy,
literature, sociology and anthro-
pology. The free series of demon-
stration units are based on
themes of interest to the elderly.
LOU SILVERMAN. one of the
original participants in the first
training program held at Hunter
College in New York City, will be
the director and discussion
leader.
Class size is limited to 20
persons. For additional in-
formation and registration call
Helen Nathan at the Jewish
Community Center.
The Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center will hear
Blanche and Abe Halpera in an
original dramatic lecture recital
on Thursday, Feb. 2 at 1 p.m. in
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The recitals are devoted to one
theme, such as "The Sabbath of
the World of Chassidism," and is
presented in the form of a lecture
by Mr. Halpern. The lecture is
illustrated with a dramatic
reading by Mrs. Halpern of
passages from scripture and
literature. The lecture is
illustrated also with music and
song.
Sol Brenner, president of the
We do basinets
the right way.
woo w Oakland Park Blvd ,
Lauderdale. Fla JJ31I
Phone MS I3J0
Adult club, encourages persons
interested in the Jewish cultural
past of Russia and Eastern
Europe to attend.
The JCC Adult club has also
announced another one-day trip
to Planet Ocean on Miami's
Rickenbacker Causeway, on
Wednesday, Feb. 22 at 10 a.m..
departing from Britt's parking
lot aboard an airconditioned bus.
There will be a stop for lunch at
Biscayne Cafeteria in downtown
Miami before the two and a half
hour visit, according to Helen
Nathan of the JCC.
For reservations and prices call
the JCC. The limit is 42 persons.
Linda Cox, Democratic State
Representative of District 86, will
speak at the Feb. 19 session of
"Issues and Answers" in the
Jewish Community Center. Call
the JCC for more information and
reservations.
Spring trips for children during
the March vacation include: a
boat ride on the Jungle Queen
and an afternoon at Holiday
Park, on Tuesday. March 21, 9
a.m.-3:30 p.m. Bring brown bag
dairy lunch; beverage provided.
Lunch in Holiday Park and an
afternoon of ice skating at the
Polar Palace on Wednesday,
March 22, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Bring
brown bag dairy lunch; beverage
provided. Bring sweaters, socks
and mittens.
"The Emperor's New Clothes,"
performed by a professional
theater group, and a visit to the
Discovery Center Museum is
scheduled for Thursday, March
23, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Bring brown
bag dairy lui.-'h; beverage
provided.
Drop-off and pick-up will be at
JCC, with arrangements made
for working mothers.
For more information and
reservations call the JCC.
Margate Men To
Hear Choir Group
The Margate Jewish Center
Mens Club has announced that
the "Winged Victory Singers"
will perform at the Margate Jew-
ish Ceni
p.m
The group consists of a six-
man chorus and features Cantor
Norman Brody. Temple Emeth of
Brookline. Mass., all led by Joe
Baris.
For reservations contact
office or Kappy Kaplow.
fiter on Sunday, Apr. 2 at 8
the
complete
Nathan and ROM (Jreenberf! of
Hallandale will In- honored by the
Israel Htotadrul Foundation
|IHF) ai a testimonial luncheon
Wednesday, Feb. 15, at the
Holiday Inn in Hollywood Beach.
In making the announcement,
|)r Morton Malavsky. IHr
chairman for Mroward and Palm
Beach counties cited the Green-
bergs' lifelong dedication and
service to the State of Israel and
to the Histadrut. He also noted
that the luncheon will celebrate
the Chai (1Kth) anniversary of the
Histadrut Foundation.
"IT IS particularly ap-
rided by
provnea y I*""'1' siner A complete three-*
Shoshsna Ron tion of No, No, Nanettt i
LUNCHEON ticket* may be presented at the Bermuda CI,
obtained through the Histadrut Tamarac on Saturday and
in Hallandale day, Feb. 25 and 26. at 8Pm
The JeuriaH Commuitttoj Center presents
Yiddish tnwicol
comedtj
thecfat
Stamnri
CRR(LSBfi&L<-
orifuivmon
aorchem
WHO SAY* YIDDISH
IS PtiN?(7
Ifeb 19.1978
ttK i Sunday
? 2.00,i5.oo(rexr*d)
atfSKtU BKAXU1L
SZ45 itOefcieiftPkDM.,
UudevtttcLeta
propriate that we should pay
tribute to the (ireenl>ergs. said
Dr. Sol Stein, national I HI-'
president, since they have been
in the forefront of the Foun-
dation's activities in Broward
County since its inception "
(uest s|>eaker at the Feb 15
luncheon will be Eugene Gold,
national IHF vice president.
Kabbi Malavsky announced
Gold is the district attorney for
Kings County (Brooklyn). NY..
and is chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
Alfred Golden, local Jewish
communal leader and a national
commissioner of the \nu
Defamation League of K'nei
B rilh. will serve as luncheon
chairman. Entertainment will be
STOREWIDE
SALE
20% OFF R Price
OH ALL ITEMS
WTO THIS COUPON
(Good tbre Feb.)
LINGERIE, HANDBAGS, JEWELRY,
BOUTIQUE ITEMS
KINGHAM'S
3345 HI. 32* ST.
FT.LAU0.FLA.5U4IU
THE SHELF MAN
ENTILATEP VINYL
iOATED
"Let me redesife your
closets for maximum use!"
CLOSET SHELVING
Call CHUCK for prompt fast servicfti
FREE FSTlMATESmGUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP
PHONE: 566-6222
Licensed
Insured
Eat Like the Dickens.
A Tureen of Soap
Pickwick laW
14 oz. Roasted Prime Rib* of Beef
Yorkshire Pudding
Baked Potato
Spinach Souffle or
Creamed Corn
CocoI A Cheese Bread
SS.9S
also featuring
Ye Old* Confectionary Shoppe
English Tea 4 turiousltiet Called Coff
Seafood Bar* Pub
1
Oliver's is an ISSO's happening
*-> W^**1 t'- ,n,t *">** the London of
&_V ji IV^l Charles Dickens back to life
fjn \ /'4^ hrom lhc mornen' ,h* Ar,ful
^^ ilwAfP Dodger parks your car and
fO 3^T?sli,rts you wondering whether
"SdJ / AST '" 'I -'ll ii while you're eating.
J yU|taw l^^ u,u * ^S* Bo/ You'll be greeted and
seated by Nancy Sikes. Lrtlfc
Nell or Kate Ntckelby. served by the likes of Rosa
Dartlc. Martha Craichit. Lucie Manette With Fagin
Hker) lo rn coming over to your table and filching a
watch or necklace; Ebenezer Scrooge admonishing
you not to leave too big a tip At Oliver's, you dine in
the fine tradition of Dickens wond Mrroalvl|ed by
his marvelous characters. And unlike Oliver himself,
vou II never feel you have to ask for more.

BmHmm*.aml*iBmkh*U^n,Bv e 7Stb St. C*^, Uimmi
Beech. FU Roe g*6-1511



,'A,
Friday, February 3,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Now, Ft. Lauderdale
toLaGuaidia
is DC-10 times better.
Now; every National Airlines'
flight from Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood to close-in La Guardia
is a big, shiny, wide-cabin DC-10.
Four times a day going up, four
times a day coming back, every
flight is a big, wide-cabin DC-10.
Each flight timed to leave at the
time most favored by travelers
going to New York.
As you fry in wide-cabin
comfort you'll see a free, full-length
movie in first class and regular
coach.
Wide-cabin comfort isn't
all you get when you fly with us
to close-in La Guardia from
Ft Lauderdale/Hollywood. In the
terminal is Nationals new
La Guardia ticketing and baggage
facilitiesthey're the newest,
brightest Florida arrival facilities
in New York.
National also has service to
Newark and to our spacious
Sundrome Terminal at Kennedy.
Take advantage of our $55 Super
No Frills Fare.
Now you can fly from Ft.
Lauderdale to New York/Newark
on any of our nonstop flights
for only $55 Monday through
Wednesday, or $75 Thursday
through Sunday. Same prices
apply coming back. Special fares
for children. No meals are served,
but beverage service is available.
Seats are limited and certain peak
winter travel dates are already
filled, so call right now.
And with each flight goes an
attitude that makes National the
sunshine airline. It's a way of doing
things thafs as warm and friendly
as the Florida sun itself.
So, whether you fly to New
York once a year or fifteen times a
year, watch us shine with service
that's DC-10 times better to close-
in La Guardia.
For reservations call your
travel agent or National Airlines
at 462-6600._______________
The American Express" Card.
Don't leave home without it.*"
You can charge your entire trip-
your airfare,
your hotel,
your res-
taurants and
more-on the American
Express Card and extend
payments on the "Sign & Fly*"
Ran. If you don't already have
an American Express Card,
call toll free 800-528-8000 for an
application or pick one up
wherever the Card is welcome.
lb La Guardia From Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
lb Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood From La Guardia
-\

WMNWWWWW



0* PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 3,1970
P
A
ho
tb
of
Rt
Stl
ha
CO
20
A
an
Ik
Ri
SI
se
ar
tii
in
re
J
in
K
ai
fc
ir
Man of The Year Dinner
Close to 300 leaders of the Fort Lauderdale Jewish community turned out Jan.
14 at Pier 66 to hail Samuel J. Goldfarb as the Jewish Federation's 1978 Man of
the Year. There were addresses by Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, former exec-
utive vice chairman of the National UJA and now a resident of Israel; Samuel
Soref, who cited Goldfarb's long philanthropic record; Dr. Bernard Cherrick of
the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, who came with a citation designating
Goldfarb an Honorary Fellow of the university, and Goldfarbs own address
which appears on page 10
Left to right: Dr. and Mrs. Robert Grenitz; Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein; Mr.
and Mrs. David Jackowitz.
Samuel J. Goldfarb and his wife Ceilia shown with specially
sculpted lucite representation of a family, which was the Jewish
Federation's award to him.
Leo Goodman (left) and Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, who both
served as dinner chairmen.
Albert Segal {left), chairman for Major Gifts, with Mr.
Goldfarb.
1
ikf~nJK ^B "^Bf m nBMi
II M*k A*J*^ 1

J % 'tffl
i 1 V W) I Mi
Left to right: Erma Gerson; Seymour Gerson, a Federation board member.
Mrs. Seymour Gerson; Mrs Perlman; Mr. Goldfarb: Mr. Locke; and Louis U
Perlman, a Federation board member.
Left to right: Mrs. Charles Locke and Mr. Locke; Mrs. Theodore Daren; Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel J. Goldfarb, and Theodore Daren.
to right: Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon 1
man; Dr and Mrs Robert Segaul the it
man of the Plantation UJA and a

?;;;:' "-* > ^
and

5JS ,U'f" t*4 Federation's first Man of the Jr
Samuel Goldfarb as the 197H Man of m
' tinners tu chairmen Behind Mr. So',:
L on\ exerutii* direct.


iy.
February S, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
t f-7 %f
Left to right: Mrs. Jacob Brodzki and her husband; Mrs. John Streng and her
husband (he is the Federation treasurer); Mrs. Arthur A. Faber and her hus-
band (she is chairman of WEC ARE and he is chairman of the Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies).
Lef to right: Joe Kaplan, chairman of Inverrary UJA cam-
paign; Mr. Goldfarb, and Ben Eppy of Woodlands.
Edward Waldman (left) and his wife Ethel (second from right), recent newcom-
ers to Fort Lauderdale from Hartford, Conn.;Mrs. Perlman; Mr. Goldfarb and
Mr. Perlman.
\ft to right: Jack Levine; Harry Brody; Louis Perlman; Mr. Goldfarb; Henry
jman; and Sam SorrelL
Left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Leon Messing and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldfarb.
Left to right: Mrs. Arnie Zager and her husband. Dr. Zager;
Barbara Beard, and Dr. Frederic Reitman.

i
\1< to right. Leo Goodman, a chairman of
dinner and a Federation rice president:
|/>n,W Soref: Samud Goldfarb; Federation
lirtxUki: UJA General
Chairman Charles Locke, and Sen. Samuel I.
(Ircenberg, a dinner chairman and
,ration i U president
Left to right: Charles Locke; Mrs. Anita Perlman, president of
the Jewish Community Center, who arranged for the lucite
Ipture presented to Mr. Goldfarb; Samuel Goldfarb. and
Jacob Brodzki.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 3.1978
Samuel J. Goldfarb Loves to Give
Samuel J. Goldfarb gave the
following talk at the Jewish Fed-
eration's Man of the Year Dinner
Saturday evening, Jan. 14 at Pier
66. It was in response to the Fed-
eration's designation of him as its
1978 Man of the Year. Here, in
his own words, is how he regards
Israel, his fellow man, and giving
to the U J A.
"No finer feeling exists than
that of receiving acclaim and
affection from one's neighbors.
That was illustrated in the story
of Abraham Lincoln on election
night as he sat in his home in
Springfield, 111., Sangamon
County. Friends came in to tell
him of the voting results from all
parts of the USA. Lincoln,
however, said, "Remember, I am
interested, above all, in the vote
of Sangamon County.
"I want to thank each and
every one of you for coming to
this annual affair consecrated to
the security and peace of Israel.
Our support for Israel is the only
way we can assure the survival of
Jewish life in our time. It is the
only way we can honor meaning-
fully the memory of our 6 million
martyrs who lost their lives in the
Holocaust.
"ON MY 50th birthday, at an
industry luncheon given for me.
Rabbi Bokser was the principal
speaker. He said. What can we
learn from Sam Goldfarb? His life
reflects a devotion to giving.
There are some who give because
of business and social reasons.
Many give only because they
have been pressed to do so. He
gives because it is the greatest
pleasure he has in life. He simply
loves to give.'
"Now, at 75, I feel humble and
grateful for the new plan for
giving, commencing in 1979. and
for the remainder of my life. Our
family foundation, established in
1943. has been giving nominally
to over 60 causes, amounting to
$15,000. Our gift to UJA will be
$100,000.
"To give $115,000 each year
requires that we draw out of the
capital of the business at least
$40,000. My sons are willing to
have $400,000 less 10 years from
now, so that I can live ec-
statically for the years granted to
me. Such love, devotion and
generosity from one's children is
far more precious than a palace,
yacht or anything of material
value.
THE billionaire MacArthur
died, but could not take a dollar
with him. None of us take any-
thing with us to our graves. The
only sane thing to do is give while
you live.
"I suggest you remember what
you were worth 32 years ago
when the concentration camps
were opened, compared with your
net worth today. Consider your
life expectancy Then decide on a
program of giving for the rest of
your life. Give as much as
possible to insure happiness.
"I conclude with this priceless
story. During the Miracle Six-
Day War in 1981 I was in New
York and wenl to UJA head-
quarters. I '() Avenue of
Americas. There I saw in the oval
room. 40 men tied with 40 tele-
*~3CE NFRONT
TIDES Horn
79
HER PERS. M ,
PER WEEK 50of
DBL OCC. '"
ROOMS
Ft*. 26 to April 21
INCLUDES 2 SpfCTlf
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
MiP PerWwkiUp
I4D Jon. 8 to Fab. 26
RESERVE NOW!
J*. Discount en 10 wmKi or longer
iymmw ft Maiheiach en eremitea)
Specioui Roomt-Outside Cxposur
Private Bath Telephone
We Cater to Special Diets
CALL COLLECT FREE
(305) 531 4701
HERBERT SCHWARTZ, Owner
1777 OCEAN DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA J3IJ*
phones, making telephone calls
all over the nation in behalf of
UJA. Room was made for me,
and the first call I made was to an
old friend who had prospered and
whom I hadn't seen for over 20
years.
WHEN he heard UJA. he
said he loved and respected me,
but had never given to Israel, as
he supported only local charities.
He said last year his wife was
conned into giving 825 to UJA by
a friend in Scarsdale. After a few
minutes reasoning with him, he
yielded and said to report $250.
"I told him I had no moral
right to decline any gift, but
asked him to please consider a
moratorium for 48 hours and then
I would call after he slept on the
matter. If, after two days had
passed, he still stood pat on the
$250 gift, I wouldn't utter a
negative word, but would grace-
fully accept.
"The following morning, about
10 a.m., as I was seated at my
son's desk, his phone rang, and
handing it over to me, said,
"Jules Manes for you." The voice
said, 'You s.o.b., you kept me
awake most of the night' When I
said, 'so ... you want to make it
$2,500,' he shot back, 'No, while
I'm at it. I want to assure myself
of continued sound sleeping, so
make it $25,000.'
"GOD HELP me and the State
of Israel to the veracity of that
story.
"My New Years wish for all of
you is long life, good health,
happiness, and especially, sound
sleep every night.
"May God will it that Israel
soon achieve an honorable, con-
structive, permanent peace, may
she prosper and be a light unto
the nations of the world."
VACATION AT THE LUXURIOUS
^k^^ An CowOWonad 4.......
CROUIIt

GLATT
KOSHER I
JOIN OUR SPECIAL PURIMPARtV (March 23)
Reservations Suggested
Planning a Heavenly Affair?
Our Expert Catering Staff Will Arrange Your
Engagement. Wedding. Bar Mitzvah. Anniversary
and All Social and Organizational Functions
With LOVING CARE
(Available year round)
Parties 50 to 500
1/
Reserve now for the
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
Phone:1-631-5771
^OMA^^A
On i he Ocean 41st to 42nd $U. Miami each
What a lunch!
TETLEWEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tell you-
iced Tetley Tea ia iced tea
at its beat. Because Tetley
stands up to ice. Its flavor
juat won't melt! Tetley ia
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
(tarts out stronger it laite
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
been Tetley aince 1875now
beginning a second century!
K on the package means certified Knehrr
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
,1,(1 SUCCESSFUL YEAR
luxe hoti i nm ^SSsSSSP
beeiieacte Tear Uafcrt SefeTrtl *fl tWBft^
iNe*Watnrto lienlaj Day i i
6GraceA"ve Great Neck NY 11021
CALLCOLLECT 516 402-8104 Call *>y > teat
CAUof WRITE FO* FREE COLOR BROCHURE
EXCITING TENNIS & GOLF TOURS
'
EL
AL.
ISRAEL
4 WEEK LEISURE TOUR
ENJOY A RELAXED, 4 WEEK HOLIDAY AT A SEASIDE
RESORT- SPECIALLY PLANNED FOR SENIOR CITIZENS
INCIUDIS: Keen* Trie Air
eeetHwi 4 Star Hotel Twa Meeai Deary
I-Day F*H Sifhtieeine, Prefreei Taxei A Tie*
Social i Recreational Activrtiei
$1575.00 per person (Double Occupancy)
FOR DETAILS CALL COLLECT
MASSADA LEISURE TOURS
(305) 458-8700
TRAVEL AGENT INQUIRIES INVITEO
"Come cruise with me on
the great Leonardo do Vinci
for as little as s155."*
MAiTRf 0 MO'-
3-night cruise leaves every Friday,
4-night cruise leaves every Monday, from
Ft. Lauderdale, all year to Freeport/Nassau.
Cruise with us 3 nights
to Nassau.
On any Friday the year round,
the moment you board the
Leonardo you'll know what makes
her an Italian masterpiece 5 pools
Gourmet meals Gracious service
Dock in Nassau lor two glorious
days ot tennis Golf Shopping
Deep-sea fishing- At-Paradise
Beach, bask m the sun see tabu
lous shows and try your luck at the
Casino On your return voyage.
lust relax and enioy memories that
will last a lifetime
Cruise with us 4 nights
to Freeport/Nassau.
Every Monday the year round.
the great Leonardo leaves Ft
Lauderdale for Freeoort and Nas
sau You'll cruise in continental
luxury You'll swim in the bluest
waters You'll visit pastel villages
tropical beaches, go bargain shop
ping and deep-sea fishing The
Leonardo is your floating resort
hotel, and our Italian crew knows
how to pamper you
ll
ftfe an Italian festival.
m ..il,n.Ta Mm rw DO I "JJ
Sunshine
Tours
3347 SHERIDAN ST.
HOllYWOOD. FU.
963 7800
AUTHOHIHD TICKf TING AGINT fOR
LEONARDO da VINCI



VST
TheJewisfPlo
Greater Port
en's Campaign Progress
%
fsdames Morris Weiner, Ed-
to Bigelman, Martin Weiner,
is, Burke Bronstein, Lester
in Ketive, Jacob Wilkens,
Shown (left to right) are Conine LeVine, recorder; Lillian
Hirsch, Palm-Aire chairman; Rina Kishon, guest speaker; Lu-
cille Kesner, condo-chairman; Lillian Alpert, luncheon chair-
man; and Pearl Sherwood, luncheon committee.
to right) are Mrs. Theodore Daren, Woodlands
Mrs. Edmund Entin, chairman. Woodlands Pa-
incheon.
j right) are Seena Sloan, Myriam Dobrinsky, Avis
guest speaker; Dafna Lebow and Sandi Goldben-
lo right) standing are Sylvia Schear, chairman; Ju-
; Rosalie Segal, Selma Zalon, Mildred Piser, co-
ited are guest speaker Avis Shulman and Mildred
to righ
buest s
Linda Stawart, hostess; Anne
and Joan Okun, Gait dhalf matt '
Leonard Obidiah, Leonard Meyers, Henry
Luskin, Henry Klar, Jules Cohen, Justin
May, Louis Rudolph, Peter Lawson and Mil-
ton Artz.
WOODLANDS: Mrs. Edmund
Entin, chairman of the Jan. 18
Patron luncheon, announced that
the guests accounted for a 35
percent increase over last year.
Mrs. Theodore Daren, the Wood-
lands chairman, and Mrs. Ber-
nard Libros, general campaign
chairman of the Women's Divi-
sion, cited Mrs. Edmund Entin,
Mrs. Leo Goodman and the fol-
lowing participants in the affair:
Mesdames Lester Arnstein.
Milton Artz, Leo Bigelman, Jo-
seph Bloom, Burke Bronstein,
Jules Cohen, Harry Fishbein,
William Halpern, Abraham
Kates, Nathan Ketive, Henry
Klar, Peter Lawson. Henry Lus-
kin, Justin May, Leonard Mey-
ers. Leonard Obadiah, Harry
Parker, David Raker, Harry Ro-
sen, Louis Rudolph, Francois
Strassburger, Oscar Tucker,
Martin Weiner, Morris Weiner
and Jacob W ilk ins
A citywide Women's Division
Federation / UJA Champagne
Luncheon, with a SI50 minimum
contribution and a Lillie Rubin
fashion show, will take place
Monday. Feb. 13, starting at 11
a.m. in the Inverrary Country
Club. Sheila Grenitz is chairman
of the luncheon.
Her committee includes Connie
Abraham, Flossie Fisher, Bess
Freeman, Min Gruman, Rachel
Herbert, Lillian Hirsch. Bea Ka-
haner, Luba Lassar. Edie Legum,
Gert Millman. Harriet Perer. Mi-
riam Ring, Linda Stewart and
Florence Straus.
This will be the largest Wom-
en's Division function of the
campaign year. Howard Stone,
director of Overseas Programs of
national UJA, will be the guest
speaker.
A $1,000 minimum contribu-
tion dinner will be held in the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Se-
gaul on Saturday. March 11.
Mrs. Philip Lassar. chairman,
announced that Mrs. Irving Mo-
selowitz is hosting the Wood-
lands Sabra Division luncheon in
her home on Wednesday, Feb. 8
at 11:30 a.m.
The guest speaker will be
Marilyn Smith, president of the
Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Atten-
dance is on the basis of a $150
minimum contribution.
Sandi Goldenberg and Seena
Sloan, co-chairmen of the Planta-
tion Women's Division, an-
nounced that the annual Planta-
tion Patron luncheon was a suc-
cess.
Both women praised Myriam
Dobrinsky and Dafna Lebow, the
luncheon chairmen. Avia Shul-
man was the guest speaker.
The Tower Club was the scene
of the Patron Division cham-
pagne luncheon for the Point of
Americas and the Southeast.
Sylvia Schear was the chairman;
Mildred Piser was co-chairman,
with a committee made up of Ju-
dy Goodman, Rosalie Segal, Sel-
ma Zalon and Mildred Davis.
Avis Shulman, Jewish educator
and writer, was the guest speak-
Shown tie ft to right) are Mimi Bederman, vice president. Com-
munity Relations; Ruth Pine, Selma Streng, chairmen; Linda
Stewart, hostess; and Freda Eiseman, Pompano chairman.
er. Attendance was on the basis
of a $365 minimum contribution.
Lillian Hirsch. Palm-Aire
chairman, said that the annual
Women's Division UJA-Federa-
tion luncheon held Jan. 16 at
Showtime had the largest atten-
dance in Palm-Aire UJA history.
Over 200 women heard Rina Ki-
shon. a former Miss Israel, who
was the guest speaker. Lillian Al-
pert was the luncheon chairman.
The Sunrise Keys home of Mrs.
Roger Stewart was the scene of a
Patrons N.E., Pompano and Gait
luncheon on Jan. 13. Ruth Pine
and Selma Streng were co-chair-
men of the day. Anne Ackerman
was the guest speaker. Over 40
women, each contributing a mini-
mum of $365, attended.
THE ULTIMATE IN
MIAMI BEACH
RETIREMENT LIVING
kosher WJilTC WOUSC ""l
OPEN ALL YEAR
SKsskSf Maali Dairy
300 ft. Priv. Ba.ch Pool
Entartammant -Social Director
-TV in All Room.
Giant Soraan Color TV
24 Hour Phona ianrica
Daily Maid Sarxtca
Dairy Synaaptua Savvieat
MaahaaK*! on Pramra
H-3*.
INQUIRE AtOUT OUR
SPECIAL PACKAGE HATE
tram AsrM I to Asrl M
Reserve Now For
PASSOVER
11 Days A 10 Nights
April 20 to April 30
$350
par pataon
douMeocc.
PHONE
1-531-6483
0\ THE OCEAN AT Ibth ST MlAMiBEACH KA 33139
Own*' MgrTtt
Bijmii'ni Erv#nreic> Aa>.d"\*v<
OUR
SPECIAL PASSOVER
PACKAGE
STAY WITH US FROM
APRIL 1 TO APRIL 30 AND WE WILL
GIVE YOU A 20% DISCOUNT ON THE
RATE OF YOUR ROOM.
EXTRA SPECIAL
FOR YEAR ROUND
ADULT LIVING IN A HOME
TYPE ENVIRONMENT
JOIN OUR FAMILY OF FINE ADULTS BY STAYING
ON YEARLY AFTER PASSOVER. WE WILL THEN
APPLY YOUR APRIL MONTHS STAY AND OR
PASSOVER TEN DAY PACKAGE
TO YOUR YEARLY RENT.
Ypur Care / Our Care


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
r nday. February 3.1978
Hadassah's Annual Education Day To
Explore Theme of Jewish Family
"The Jewish Family Its
Past, Present and Future" will be
the theme of the Fort Lauderdale
Chapter of Hadassah Annual
Education Day, to be held Feb.
16 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Mrs. Josephine Newman,
Chapter President, and Mrs. Ra-
chel Grebler, education vice pres-
ident, announced that the after-
noon session will include a musi-
cal program.
Reservations must be made by
calling group chairmen: Armon,
Roz Silverstein; Aviva, Ida Nis-
low; Bat Yam, Emilie Schulman;
Gilah, Adele Kleinfeld; Haverim,
Anna Jean Kasden; liana, Edith
Adler; L'Chayim, Jane Karman;
Shoshana. Nettie Hollander;
Shalom, Gert Fox; Tamar, Delia
Alpert.
The regular meeting of the
Golda Meir Group, North Bro-
ward chapter of Hadassah. will
be held Wednesday, Feb. 15 at
12:30 p.m. at the Palm-Aire So-
cial Center. Mrs. Morris Remler.
program chairperson, will intro-
duce guest speaker Francis R.
Goff, from the Commission of
Human Relations Division of
Fort Lauderdale, whose topic will
be "Your Life as a Woman.*' Mrs.
Sam Rose, president, will preside.
The regular meeting of Tamar-
Hadassah. to be held Monday.
Feb. 13 at 12:30 p.m. in Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, will com-
memorate the holiday of Tu
B'Shevat, Arbor Day in Israel
Plants will be on display and for
sale A narration will be given by
Mrs Klsie Amster. chairperson
of the program.
The Herzl Group of Hadassah
of Wist Broward, comprised of
Bermuda Club residents, will
meet on Wednesday, Feb. 8 at 1
p.m. at the Bermuda Club in Ta-
marac.
Sunny Landsman, program
chairman, will give a presenta-
tion with a group of members.
"Gems From Hintele Brief."
Members are asked to turn in
eye banks so that they may be
eligible to attend the Eye Bank
luncheon at the Inverrary Coun-
try Club. Contact Lillian Lifton.
There will be an Israeli Bond
Drive on Feb. 8 at the Bermuda
Club Notices will be sent to Her
muda Club residents. The Iler/I
QfOup, Bermuda Ladies' Club
Bermuda Men's Club and B'nai
B'rith are participating in the
drive.
The Shoshana Group ol So
merset. Fort Lauderdale. will
present a Jewish Show" on
Thursday. Feb. 23 at H p.m. at
Coral Springs High School.
On 1 at noon.
there will be ii meeting dedicated
to youth Aliyah.
len-Gurion Lodge
rith will hold its third
annual I ion DiniH
inning with a recap
tion at 5:46 p.m. at the Diplomat
iwn and Country Club in
Hallandale Jud< ton
Friedma^ B'nai B'rith i
it. will install Bill Bra
.. ni
Remarks will be given b\
Phil Cohen. USMC (Rei
District 6 Regional Dir.
ic will be provided by I^es
Wagman and Orchestra.
Beth Orr Sisterhood
Sets Temple Meeting
The Sisterhood of Temple Both
Orr of Coral Spring! will ha\
Kt regulai duled meeting
rjg Monday, Feb. 6 at 8 p.m. at
the temple.
further information con-
Pompano Lodge No. 2941,
B'nai B'rith, met recently at
Temple Sholom to elect officers
and install Sherman Koenig, who
was reelected president. Alfred
Golden, National B'nai B'rith
commissioner, served as in-
stalling officer and guest speaker.
Those elected include Jerry
Goldwyn and Jay Rothhouse,
vice presidents: Frank Gottlieb,
secretary; Abraham Marcus,
treasurer; Ben Ackerman,
warden, and Rabbi Morris A.
Skop, chaplain.
N. Broward Rabbis
To Meet at Emanu-El
The next meeting of the North
Broward Board of Rabbis will be
at Temple Emanu-El on Thurs-
day, Feb. 16 at 1:30 p.m. Federa-
tion Sabbath will be celebrated at
Shabbat services on Feb. 10 and
11.
Rabbi Berglas to Lead
Margate's Beth Hillel
Harry H. Fine, president of
Congregation Beth Hillel, an-
nounced that Rabbi Joseph Ber-
glas has been engaged as spiri-
tual leader for the congregation.
Rabbi Berglas is formerly of
Phoenix, Ariz, and is the only
rabbi in Margate.
New Prayer Book At Temple Service
At Jan. 27 services Rabbi Mor-
ris A. Skop introduced Rabbi
Sidney Greenberg of Temple Si-
nai in Philadelphia, who conduct
ed the first Sabbath Eve Service
utilizing the new prayer book
authored by Rabbi Greenberg.
The new prayer book includes
poetry and selections from world
literature.
Rabbi Greenberg is the author
of some 18 books used in syna-
gogues which interpret the heri-
tage of the Jewish people in mod-
ern terms.
TEMPLE SHOLOM will host
the first performance in this area
of the Florida Pops Orchestra in
the social hall on Thursday eve-
ning. Feb. 9.
The orchestra, formed last year
by Ben Zuger, formerly of the
Windsor Hotel in the Catakills,
features lyric soprano Lydia
King. The repertoire consists of
show tunes, operatic selections
and an array of international
songs.
Tickets are available in the
Temple Sholom office or through
the Men's Club, the sponsoring
organization.
Unbeatable Rates!
On Savings Certificates
8.06%
7.790/-
6.98%
6.72%
5.92%
Annual Meld
w Minimum term 6 > rv Per Annum
Minimum deposif Sl.OOU
Annual Meld
w Minimum term 4 \rv Per \nnuni
Minimum deposit SI.000
Vimu.il \ ield
v Minimum term *0 mos. Per Annum
Minimum deposit M.000
Viimi.il \ ield
w Minimum term 12 mov Per Annum
Minimum deposit S1.000
Annual Meld
w Minimum term 3 mov
Minimum deposit SI.000
Per Annum
7.75%
7.50%
6.75%
6.50%
5.75%
\ Mihvi.inii.il inieresi penalty is required fbf earl) withdrawals from
ail certificates ol deposit Interesi compounded dailv
Ask us about special rates roi
certificates oi $100,000 and over
5.25%
Savings Accounts
per annum, interesi compounded from da\ of deposit to day
withdrawal. (5.39$ \nnual Yield) Minimum deposit ol S50to
interest. Withdrawals can be made am, da) without loss of interest

Washington Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ASSETS EXCEEDSaOO.000 000
LOW RATE FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS
IW.
Main 0
1701 Meridian Avenue
Phone 674-6612
517 Arthur God1 Phona: 674-6710
CORAL GABLES
520 ftltmore Way
Phona 444-5071
HOLLYWOOD
450 North Park Road
Phona: 981-9192
MIAMI BEACH
1234 Washington Avenue
Phone 674-6'
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N E I67t'i Street
Phon* 652-9200
and
2221 N E i64th Street
Phone 940-3976
WEST PALM BEACH
<768 Okeechotoeo Brvd
Phone 886-7770
lOpenmg. Soon)
Morton f
1500 Bay Road
Phone: 6738306
Normandv
Phone 674-6563
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
nMKarnjCor-.
one 865-4344
BOCA RATON
WE Palmetto Pan
Phone 391-8903
iraow
d
.tner


i, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
.stalled
jrhoods
>fficers for the
jiter Sisterhood
, The founder of
Be Koch.
fficera for 1978
in, president;
i first vice presi-
>in, second vice
Haber, third
Mollie Koch.
Jean Seid.
ca Leibovitch,
try; Lillian
iponding sec-
3s> Blaurock.
jresident of the
Center, dis-
er officers and
melo, Jr. of-
was provided
and his wife
the cantor of the
eting of the
Temple Ohel
111 lake place on
14 at 12:30
[l). Merman will
cers and board
are: Sylvia
lent: Miriam
psident; Jennie
secretary: Jean
final secretary:
publicity: Eva
secretary: Syd
ship chairman:
asurer; Betty
| and chairman of
and Regina
|past president.
>men Meet
fieri. Hatikva
Bt on Tuesday.
it the Gold Key
will be Minerva
topic The Jews
MtlMh
)ELUXE
i *.**
MQMrTIU lik mmxmt. Mrjl" J
NOW!
UNBEATABLE RATES
(andaTIMEXtoo!)
Choose your gift of a TIMEX watch when you open a minimum $5000 4 or 6 year Certificate of Deposit
6 YEARS 8.06% ANNUAL YIELD 7.75% ANNUAL RATE
COMPOUNDED DAILY FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
4 yEARS 7.79% ANNUAL YIELD/7.50% ANNUAL RATE
COMPOUNDED DAILY FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
Choice of watches subject to availability, one to a family. Gifts cannot be mailed.
OPEN AN
UNBEATABLE RATE
CERTIFICATE OF DEPOSIT
WITH A MINIMUM DEPOSIT
OF $1000 AND CHOOSE
FROM OUR OTHER GIFTS.
COMPOUNDED DAILY FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
A SUBSTANTIAL INTEREST PENALTY IS REQUIRED
FOR EARLY CERTIFICATE WITHDRAWAL.
ANNUAL
8.06%
7.79%
6.98%
6.7*%
5.92%
YIELDS:
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
Minimum
term 6 yrs.
deposit $1,000
term 4 yrs.
deposit $1,000
term 30 mos.
deposit $1,000
term 12 mos.
deposit $1,000
term 3 mos.
deposit $1,000
PER ANNUM:
7.75%
7.50%
6.75%
6.50%
5.75%

one lalized?
home
Is.
it home is often (toother and 1 can hdp the m-1 with a highly LPN. Aid* or l*ty car is aasiiy
'ROAU9CM333 W 711-4020
[.PERSONNEL root JACK D GORDON President

$100,000 CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT AVAILABLE...RATES ON REQUEST
Passbook accounts earn 5.39% annual yield at 5 25% annual rate. Interest
compounded daily from day of deposit. Withdraw any time without a loss of interest.
Washington
SAVINGS ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI 11 ACM
JOTS UCHO SBOOOOO.ooo
MIAMI IIACM
1701 MERIDIAN AVE PHONE 674 6500
1?34 WASHINGTON AVE PHONf 674 6550
MORTON TOWERS 1500 BAY ROAD-PHONE 673 8306
517 ARTHUR GOOfREY ROAD -PHONE 674 6710
113 3 NORMANOY DRIVE PHONE 674 6563
HOtTH MIAMI it ACM
633 NE 167thST
PHONE 652-WOO
2221 NE 164th ST
PHONE 940-1975
HOLLYWOOD
450 NORTH PARK ROAD
PHONE 981-9192
AV HARIOR ISLANDS
1160 KANE CONCOURSE
PHONE 865 4344
WIST PALM IEACH
4766 0KEECH08EEBLVD
PHONE 686-7770
(OPENING SOON!
CORAL CARLES
520 BILTMORE WAV
PHONE 444 5071
OCA RATON
899 E PALMETTO PARK ROAD
PHONE 391 8903
0
LI NOt"
LIN
ARTHUR H COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
I *i
i
I


14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 3, ]
New Eyes for Needy Program Set
The WECARE volunteer pro-
gram sponeored by Jewish Pad-
tratioo of Greater Fort Leader
dak ie actively promoting the
New Eyaa for the Needy pro-
gram, a non-profit service in
Short HUh. N J engaged in it>
fnrbiahing oaed eyeglaaaee and
costume jewelry.
Jewelry is repaired and sold
wwii ly and plastic lenses and
frames are labeled according to
prescription and sent abroad.
During 1975 more than 74.500
plastic frames went out of the
New Eyes office.
JEWISH Federations WE-
CARE volunteers will soon be
sending another large shipment
of used eyeglasses and jewelry
that have been received at the
Jewish Federation office.
Jody Faber. a Tulane Univer-
sity sophomore and daughter of
Arthur and Rovi Faber (WE-
CARE general chairman), has or-
ganized s New Eyes for the
Needy program at Tulane. Jody
makes her collections from boxes
Hebrew School To MiliMikMfItiwMB MeeUn
Highlight Services
JODY FABER
placed on the campus and from
individual donations.
Anyone interested in donating
used eyeglasses or used costume
jewelry may drop them off at the
Jewish Federation office.
Federation Sponsors Blood
Bank Drive at Beth Israel
At the recent WECARE blood
bank drive sponsored by Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale held at Temple Beth
Israel. 40 pints of blood were con-
tributed including s donation by
a man who recently had open
heart surgery.
The drive was assisted by Syl-
via Cbaleff. Helen Stoopack. El-
len Kamen and Linda Chustek.
TEMPLE BETH Israel Sister
hood members participated in
serving refreshments to the do-
nors and Robert Abramson.
executive administrator of the
synagogue, arranged for the faci-
lities
On Jan. 18. the first annual
blood bank awards reception was
held at Imperial Point Hospital
by Broward Community Blood
Center. A certificate sward was
presented to Rovi Faber. WE-
CARE volunteer general chair-
man in honor of Jewish Federa-
tion's efforts through the WE-
CARE program in running blood
bank drives this past year.
Shown (left to right) are Helen Stoopack, arts and crafts
chairman; Lucille Stang, telephone chairman; Cantor Maurice
Neu, Temple Beth Israel; Ida Chustek, blood bank chairman;
and Rovi Faber, WECARE volun teer general chairman.
Shown (left to right) are Ida Chustek, blood bank chairman and
blood donors entering bloodmobile.
Bloodmobile sent by Broward Community Blood Center for
recent WECARE / Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Florid,
At Friday night services Feb
10. chidren of the Margate Jew
h Center Hebrew School will be
fc alum! Their teacher. Mrs.
Katt. and Cantor Max Galkib
have prepared s program of indi-
vidual and group participation.
The Margate Jewiah Center
Sisterhood will sponsor an Oneg
Shabbat in honor of the school.
The Reconstructionart Federa-
tion of Congregations and Fel-
lowships held the midyear inaat-
ngoliti leadership at Rolling
Hills Country Club in Fort Lau-
derdale and at the Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue in Plantation
recently
Representatives from this area
who participated included Mr.
and Mrs Louis M Bunis of
Longboat Key and Buffalo. NY.
and Mr snd Mrs Lsvy M Back-
er of Deerfieid Beach and Mon-
treal. Canada
The group
the annual national
tionist convention to be
Denver. Colo, in May.
and future activities of
constructionist movt
throughout North Amcri
specific issues in Jewish
WECARE Expands
The WECARE volunteer pro-
grams have attracted the atten-
tion of many North Broward resi-
dents New groups are develop-
ing to carry on the work of WE-
CARE in Century Village East in
Deerfieid Beach and in Hawaiian
Gardens here in Fort Lauderdale
In Deerfieid Beach volunteer
programs have been established
with the following chairmen: Ir-
ving Friedman and Evelyn Den-
ner. coordinators: Ruth Gilbert
and Sarah Schneider, telephone
friends: Rachel Saluman. home
visitation and sitting service:
Rev. Saul Kirschenbaum and
Sigmund Lipson. hospital visita-
tion: Ben Grossman, community
services: Goldie Koppelman. cle-
rical work: Dr. Frank and
Dorothy Plotke snd Mrs. Anne
Yaffe. personal guidance counsel-
ing: and Molly Ratner. transpor-
tation.
IN HAWAIIAN Gardens.
programs are under way under
the leadership of Claire Lukoff.
who has been working to estab-
lish the groundwork for commit-
tees that will service within the
condominium.
Persons interested in working
with the Reach-Out program,
which covers visiting and or sit-
ting with shut-ins. telephone
friends, etc.. may contact Adde
Jacobs. WECARE Reach-Out
chairman, by calling Myrna Felt.
WECARE coordinator at the
Jewish Federation office.
WCJWtoCruue
On Saturday. Feb. 4. Nate
Council of Jewiah Women *Jk
spending the evening cruBj.I
the Jungle Queen for a barl
dinner and vaudeville shoe.
by 6:15 and board at 6 301
Bahia Mar Yacht Basin
A1A. Fort Lauderdale
Bar/Bat
Mitzvahs
MARSHALL DICKOFF
Marshall Dickoff. son of
and Mrs. Howard Dickoff.
celebrate his Bar Mitzvahosl
turday. Feb. 4 at Margate Ji
Center. Cantor Gallub.
shell's teacher, will officiate.
The family will sponsor 11
dush in honor of Marshall's
Miuvah.
FROM $92.50 A
PICK YOUR FUN IN THE
IN THE BaHaMBS.
The prices are
right. And the places are
perfect, wherever you
want to go in The
Bahamas.
From $92.50
to $372.50, pick a
week in Nassau
Paradise Island.
Tennis or golf.
Or wining, dining, and
dancing. You can do it
all, because it's all here
to do in Nassau/Paradise
Island.
Hotels, casinos,
straw markets. They're
enough to make you
smile all the way home.
And for your
money, you get an air
conditioned hotel room
for 8 days/7 nights.
Plus extras. From $42.50
to $162.50,4-day/
3-night vacations are
also available.
From $103 to
$257, pick a week in
Freeport/Lucaya.
If you're into
sports, you should be on
our tennis courts or golf
courses (we have six of
the world's finest). Or
you can dive or fish.
Or play the games of
El Casino. Or dance 'til
dawn. Or sample gour-
met restaurants. Or just
shoD to your delight in
the International Ba
zaar.
Your price in-
cludes an air conditioned
hotel room for 8 days/
7 nights, a welcome
cocktail, a tour to see
some sights and more.
Other packages are
yours from $47 to $113,
4 days/3 nights.
From $112 to
$224, pick a week in
The Out Islands.
To really get
away, get off to our Out
Islands. By yourself on a
stretched-out beach. Or
with our friendly people
in their brightly painted'
villages with the random
beauty of flowers of
all colors.
Charter your own
boat to fish in one spot
after another. Scuba
dive into some of the
world's clearest waters.
Sun, swim, stay longer
for just a little more if
you wish.
As it is, your price
includes air conditioned
accommodations for
8 days/7 nights. From
$48to$%,wehave4 3-night packages, too.
' See your Travdl
Agent about a wed
or whatever you can
spend.
These vacation
prices are per person,
double oampancy. They)
do not include air fare.
There are other vacat
jes available,
golf and tennis
For reservations
or a copy of our colorful (
brochure, see your
Travel Agent. Or call
800-327-O787.Tollfree.[
There's no betlffl
time than now.
ITS
IN THE
BETTCR
TWO*

sW


,y, February 3,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
i-Hour NBC-TV Drama
In Holocaust Set for April | Hubert Humphrey a Friend to Israel
W YORK (JTA) An
-hour drama on the Holo-
L. wui be televised nationwide
tt dates for the four-part
have not yet been an-
need it > tentatively
duled for the latter part of
around the Passover
flay
ccording to an announcement
INBC-TV, the drama, titled
ocaust. is an original
natizat'on of one of the most
strous crimes the world has
witnessed the murder of
million Jews by the Nazis."
, S).n.s will cover the decade
teen 1935 and 1946 when the
cidal atrocities occurred.
BC-TV described '' Holo-
Jt" as the saga of a gentle
[compassionate physician and
I family, all of whom are in
Lrent ways buffeted by the
L of Nazi bestiality that was
lashed upon the Jews. Paral-
L the tragedy of this family is
[story of an ambitious young
tian lawyer who, prodded by
Jeven more ambitious wife.
Is the SS iind biromes an aide
ilu chief planner of the
lihilaiion of the Jews."
her. is, the NBC-TV de-
Lion continues, a curious.
urn- relationship but HMD the
families V Mm earlier, the
Lt and his paranta were
.ins .it the doctor who
|led ihem with the same kind-
he bestowed on all his
lelll-
pw, tin Nazi technician of
lh finds himself involved in
systematic annihilation of
innocent people and six
mn nlhers "
:andlelighting
TIME ;
5:45
26 SHKVAT-5738
ACCORDING to NBC-TV, a
cast including award-winning
performers from the stage, tele-
vision and motion pictures, will
Slay the major roles. It will be
ased on actual records,
featuring an original story and
screenplay by novelist Gerald
Green ("The Last Angry Man").
Emmy Award winner Herbert
Hrodkin and Robert Berger
("The Defenders") are the pro-
ducers.
Marvin Chomsky, who
directed six hours of Roots."
will direct Holocaust." NBC-TV
projects that it will be viewed by
35-50 million people in its prime
time slot.
Itabbi Marc H, Tanenbaum.
national interreliginus affairs
director of the American Jewish
Committee, who was invited to
see the rushes of the first three
hours of Holocaust and will be
viewing the final rushes later this
week, said his preliminary im-
pression was thai it is thus far
an extraordinarily moving and
magnificently acted production.
THIS dramatization translates
the 11 aimia. the unspeakable
horrors, as well as the heroism of
Jews that cannot but help reach
the conscience of millions of
Americana, non-Jewa as well as
Jews
Bonds to Honor
Bernard Simms
Directory
|H ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
kland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
vitz Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
PNU EL TEMPLE. M2S W. Oak
Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Cantor Jerome Klement.
IREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
IRHILL, 2040 NW 41th Ave.. Leu
fhiii Conservative Man Kron.sh.
nideni
JNSTRUCTIONIST Synagogue.
NW 4th St. SteveTltchter.prasl
UAC JEWISH CENTER. 10e
57tn St Conservative Rabbi Is
I Zimmerman (44A).
|NG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
Stirling Rd Orthodox. Rabbi
'Bomzer (S?).
PLANTATION
TATION JEWISH CONGREGA
PN ax S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (441
POMPANO BEACH
LOM TEMPLE. 13J SE llth Avs.
Mervatlve. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Tor Jacob Renter (41).
MARGATE
HILLELCONGREGATION. 7*40
[* Blvd Conservative Rabbi
t Berglas.
6ATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
|W st Conservative. Cantor Max
^(448).
CORAL SPRINGS
*le BETH ORR. 21 SI Riverside
" Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
H COMMUNITY CENTER
1 ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Century
* East. Conservative Rabbi
|W Berent (42).
LAUDERDALELAKES
B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
west Oakland Park Boulevard.
" Orthodox Congregation
' Saul D. Herman
SUNRISE
Lse JEWISH CENTER, INC. KM*
Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
Continued from Page 1
apology, that Israel has earned a
special relationship with
America.
The Arab world must under-
stand that if it desires better
relations with the United States
it must accept our good relations
with Israel. No Administration
should ever mislead any Arab
leader to believe otherwise."
HUMPHREY was eulogized at
the Capitol's Rotunda by
President Carter as naturally
loyal" and most beloved of all
Americans" and by Vice Presi-
dent Walter Mondale as his
nation's conscience." Violinist
Isaac Stern, a long-time friend of
Humphrey, performed at the
memorial ceremony.
Humphrey was a firm sup-
porter and friend of Israel
throughout his political years
dating back to (he time he was
mayor of Minneapolis when
Israel s birth was in question. He
was elected to the Senate in 1948.
the year Israel became a State,
lie visiled Israel on numerous
occasions during the following
years,
His concern for the security of
(his tin> democratic State in the
Middle Kant." as he had referred
to Israel, was translated both
spiritually in the form of inspired
addresses as Senator and Vice
President and also into effective
action, particularly since 1973
when, as the Senate Democratic
leader dealing with foreign aid, he
insisted that U.S. assistance be
adequately provided to Israel
sorely wounded by the Yom
Kippur War.
HUMPHREY was the con
fidant and friend of Israel's
leaders. When (lold Meir visited
Washington on her last trip, she
went to his Capitol Hill office
saying, I would have gone to
Minnesota to see you."
When Prime Minister
Menachem Begin was in
Washington in December, he
went to Humphrey's apartment
to chat with him. Karlier. on
Begins first visit as Prime
Minister in July, he was warmly
welcomed by Humphrey at the
Capitol and posed for photo-
graphs with him.
In October, when Israel was
under jjreat pressure to yield to
Arab demands for a (ieneva con-
ference that included U.S. ac-
ceptance of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization as a par-
ticipant. Humphrey, although
gravely ill. declared:
Adult Bat Mitzvahs to be Celebrated
The Plantation Jewish Congre-
gatiofl will celebrate its first
adult Hal Mit/.vah on Saturday,
I .!> 11. Maine l.ilvak. Stephanie
Bernstein and Andrea Wilson
will become Hal Mitzvahs with
Itabbi Sheldon J. Harr. their
teacher, officiating.
They will participate in the
Friday night service and on Sa-
turday, they will read from the
Torah, the Ten Commandments,
and Haftorah and lead the
service.
RABBI HARR will conduct
The Jewish Worship Hour on
Fell 5 at 8 a.m. on Channel 10.
The theme of the televised service
will be "Peace and Brotherhood."
The fourth grade class of the
religious school will participate
as part of the musical presenta-
tion. The children's teachers are
Fern Harr. Vivian Berner and
Fern Pelton.
The monthly family service at
the Congregation will be held
Friday. Feb. 3 at Seminole Mid-
dle School. The third grade class-
es of the religious school will par-
ticipate in the service. There will
be original Israeli dancing by ihe
students under the direction of
their teachers. Lynn Berger and
Marshall Wayne.
Kabbi Harr will deliver a ser-
monette, and all February birth-
days will be called to the pulpit to
be honored. An Oneg Shabbat
will follow services, which begin
at 8 p.m.
BERNARD SIMMS
Bernard B. Simms, president
of the Bermuda Club Men's
Association for the past two
years, and a leader of the annual
Israel Bonds drive and United
Jewish Appeal drive at the Ber-
muda Club, has been selected to
receive the Israel Solidarity
Award at a Night in Israel
Wednesday, Feb. 8 at 8 p.m. in
the Bermuda Club Auditorium in
Tamarac.
Roisman to Chair Woodlands Dinner
Ben Roisman, former vice-
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Fort Lauderdale and a
leader in other civic and commu-
nity services, has been named
chairman of the Woodlands
Country Club Community 1978
Israel Bonds Dinner, announced
Edmund Entin, chairman of the
Reconstruct ionists
The event, to be held on behalf
of Israel Bonds, will be sponsored Jff f/t LOUOerCuM
by the Bermuda Club Men s
Association, Irving Moskowitz,
president; Bermuda Club Ladies
Social Club, Esther Hoffman,
president; Herzl West Broward
Chapter of Hadassah, Lillian
Pace, president; and Bermuda
Club Lodge 3032, B'nai B nth.
Len Lauffer, president.
SIMMS HAS served aa co-
chairman of the Cultural and
Education Committee at the Ber-
muda Club and has been an ac-
tive participant in the develop-
ment of many programs. He has
served as president of two engi-
neering societies, of a Sigma Xi
chapter, is a past chancellor of a
Pythian lodge, and has held se-
veral directorships with his
Phase VII.
Emil Cohen, humorist and ra-
conteur, will entertain. Isidore A.
Landsman is chairman of the
Bermuda Club Israel Bonds
Committee.
Loral representatives who par-
ticipated in the midyear meeting
of leadership of the Recon-
struction ist Federation of
Congregatkms and Fellowships,
held recently in Fort lauderdale.
are Mr. and Mrs. lx>uis M. Hunis
of Longboat Key and Buffalo.
NY., and Mr. und Mrs. I.avy M.
Becker of Deerfield Beach and
Montreal. Canada
Obituaries
DVORKIN. Saul. 76. of Pompe.no Beach.
on Dec It. Riverside Interment Star
of David
OSTROFF. Harry. SO. of Deerfield
Beach on Dec. 16 Riverside
KAHN. Ida. of Margate, on Dec. IT.
Blaaberj
TROTTER (Entratter). Arthur. 7t. of
Lauderhlll on Dee. IT. Riverside
Interment Lakeside
JACOBY Martin. SB. of Laudertilll. on
Dec. It Riverside Interment Star of
David
GREENSPAN. Alfred. St. of Lauder-
dale Lakee. Gordon
SIMONOFF. Joseph. Tt. of Deerfield
Beach. Oordon
LEVIN. OersJd R It, of Fort Lauder-
dale. eat Dec. a. Riverside
"HOW CAN we expect Israel
to announce prior to any nego-
tiations that she is willing to give
up large areas of territory to
move to a militarily more
vulnerable position if the other
side, instead of committing itself
to peace merely suggests it might
consider moving to what is, in
effect, a state of non-belligerence?
... Israel has every right to
believe until effectively shown
otherwise that what the Arabs
sre offering is a non-belligerence
signifying merely that they will
not be fighting them today, but
are leaving their options open for
tomorrow."
What was apparently the last
award of the many given him by
Jewish organizations was the
First (lolda Meir Award" or
Oct. 17 by Pioneer Women whicl
carried with it a perpetu;.
scholarship for advance o
education for deservin
students."
Accepting the award for him
Humphrey's sister. Mrs. Franc.
Howard, read a statement hailin;
Mrs Meir as a woman who pet
sonifies the intellect, th.
humanity, the courage and th-
spirit which epitomizes one of tht
moat exciting developments ol
this century (he establishment
of the modern Stale of Israel."
HUMPHREYS defense of
Zionism rose to a crescendo after
the United Nations General
Assembly linked Zionism with
racism. In a Senate speech Dec.
:t. If?*, he declared that the
charge of racism against Israel is
s.> manifestly absurd one's first
reaction is not even to dignify the
charge with substantive
response
Hut recent discussions and
inquiries make it clear that there
is much ignorance and confusion
about the nature of Israeli
society, the result of massive
propaganda efforts designed by
Israel's adversaries to support
their absurd charges
He referred to the General
Assembly resolution as having
sinister implications" which
only add obstacles to the
struggle for peace in the Middle
Fast and which threaten the
usefulness of the United Nations
itself
IN ADDITION lo his support
of Israel. Humphrey worked
closely with Jews on issues that
he and the Jewish community
were concerned with, such as civil
rights, the need to end dis-
crimination, help for the poor,
providing jobs for the unem-
ployed and numerous other social
issues. There was deep affection
for the Minnesota Senator in the
Jewish community.
Leaders of Jewish
organizations issued statements
and sent messages of condolence
to Humphrey's family and the
White House. Among the
organizations were B'nai B rith.
the World Zionist Organization
and the American Section of the
WZO. the Workmen's Circle and
Ihe Committee for the Rescue of
Syrian Jewry of 'which Hum-
phrey was honorary chairman
BEN ROISMAN
Woodlands Community Israel
Bonds drive. The dinner will take
place on Sunday, March 19 at the
Woodlands Country Club.
Roisman. who served as co-
chairman of the first Woodlands
Israel Bonds dinner several years
ago, and was honored with Mrs.
Roisman at the 1976 dinner,
served as chairman of the Wood-
lands Division UJA-IEF cam-
paign in 1973-1974.
IN ANNOUNCING Roismans
appointment as dinner chairman,
Entin lauded his spirit of dedica-
tion on behalf of the community
and Israel. "I know that Ben
Roisman will be a vital spark
plug in our 1978 campaign, for ,
State of Israel Wu.'ii*e*ld. -
'New York Jewish Cemetery;
plots 15 minutes from airports<
and Forest Hills: single,
$125 00; double $225.00; row;
of six $600.00. Box 8985. Fort
Lauderdale, Florida 33310.
IEVITT
1W PemarefceBd
If Nvwtaa, f-ia.
SI4-SM7
y Levitt, F.O
lmsw. Dixie Hwv
Mart* Miami. Fla
Mt-4ni -
-


16
The Jewish PlnridimM ofGreater Fort La-derdeU
FiUiji.Fabnufy;
197a
\fear of Opportunities.
For Peace.
For thirty embattled
years, through five
wars, the people of
Israel dreamed of
peace.
ft seemed an impos-
sible dream, ans-
wered only by silence
and impasse.
Now, at last, there is
an opportunity to
turn that dream into
reality, for this
generation and gene-
rations to come.
Where there was
silence, there is
negotiation. Where
there was impasse,
there is movement
We have shared the
dream of peace with
them. We rejoice in
their opportunity.
Our hopes and
prayers are with them
as they move, step
by step, along the
road to a new era in
the Middle East-
peace.
For Life.
For thirty life-
supporting years, the
American Jewish
community has been
concerned with the
critical human needs
facing Israels people.
Our concern has been
strongest in years
of open or threat-
ened war. But it has
never been strong
enough to end poverty
among Israel's immi-
grants, or inequality,
or inadequate hous-
ing and education.
Mow we have the
opportunity to show
that the prospect
of peace motivates
us to give more
than we gave in
time of war.
In our 1978 OW
Federation cam-
paign, we will
seize that opportu-
nity by acting
boldly and decis-
ively to sustain,
build and improve
the quality of life.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
JACOB BRODZKI, IRVING L. GEISSER, CHARLES LOCKE,
President Exec. Dir. General Chairman
Ws Are One
Around the Corner Around the NA/brid


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ECVS08FCN_W6NIPK INGEST_TIME 2013-06-19T22:37:36Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00102
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES