The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00121

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJemsti Florid!fa n
.7-Number22
\i>inpr: A Unique Opportunity
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida- Friday, October 27. 1978
Price 35 Cents
ort Lauderdale-U JA Mission Set Nov. 26-Dec. 6
Lton Kern", chairman of the
lull Fort Lauderdale-UJA
Jon to 'srael- Nov- 26"DeC- 6'
nces that plans are being
mulat^d to make this the moat
acting and inspirational
aiontodate.
pin recent conversations with
Breslau. U.J.A. national
hjirman, overseas pro-
we discussed special
Ds and plans to make this
on an unforgettable *P'-
Members of the Fort
.tlale community will have
unique opportunity to see
*1 u never before. Every day
will provide new challenges and
exciting experiences."
THE PPOSPECT of peace in
Israel and the experience of being
among the first American Jews
to visit Israel in this time par-
ticularly intrigues Keiner.
"What a thrill it will be, what a
glorious feeling to travel to Israel
in peacetime. Israel, the land of
our people, steeped in history
often bloodied and tragic,
wishing and praying for peace
that seems so close at hand. I
look forward to speaking to the
Israelis about peace, to seeing the
expression on their faces, to
Milton Keiner
Mte Set For Signing
i-Egypt Agree to Peace Treaty
knowing what this means to
them."
When asked what makes a
UJA Mission particularly
unusual, Keiner replied,
"Examine the kinds of things we
will do and the people we will
meet. That is what makes a
Mission unique. Aside from an
extensive sight-seeing tour, we
will meet top military and
government officials, visit
development towns, absorption
centers, meet new Russian im-
migrants, Kibbutzniks, members
of the Israel Defense Forces,
settlers in border communities. It
is the people to people contact
that is so special. We will have
the chance to go far beyond the
sights and sounds to the spirit
and care of our Israeli brothers.
Aa a result, we can rediscover
and renew our own Jewish
identity."
"Israel an inspiring Jewish
State, a state with vibrancy and
spirit, a land of humanitarianism,
the source of our Jewish roots, a
nation of proud and tenacious
people this is what we will
examine and explore. We must
witness for ourselves the
achievements of these people and
this land. Join us ... be a part of
our adventure."
THE SPECIAL price of the
Mission is $750 per person. To be
eligible, a couple must make a
minimum contribution of $1,500
(1,200 for the husband, $300 for
the wife.) The minimum pledge
for a single person is $1,200. For
further information, call Jan Salit
at the Federation office.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
| WASHINGTON (JTA) -
State Department an-
Monday that the text of
[pave treaty between Israel and
Egypt has been agreed to by the
delegations at the Blair House
conference and has been referred
to the governments of the two
countries for approval.
r. Irving Lehrman to Talk
UJA Campaign Kickoff
I Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi of
jtmple Emanu-el of Greater
will be guest speaker at a
ktail party, sponsored by the
ntury Viilage-Deerfield Beach
Inked Jewish Appeal. The
nt, to be held on Nov. 16 at
i Crystal Lago Country Club,
be the kick-off of the 1979
|JA Campaign of Century Vil-
?Deerfu M Beach.
I Rabbi lehrman has been a
er in many areas of the local,
ktional and international Jewish
nunities for many years. He
\ i former national president of
Synagogue Council of
rica, past chairman of the
[nited Jewish Appeal National
bbinic Advisory Council, past
'ent of the Rabbinical Asso-
Contined on Page 13
George Sherman, who serves
as official spokesman for the con-
ferees, told reporters Monday
that "significant progress
has been made. The principal
issues in the negotiations have
been reached so far as the Israeli
and Egyptian delegations are
concerned," he said.
"Work on the annexes to the
treaty continues in Washington"
and "several issues covered in
these annexes have also been
referred to the governments for
final approval, while others are
still subject to preliminary
agreement here between the
delegations," he said.
Sherman credited solution of
the differences to "President
Carter's involvement" in the
Continued on Page 14
Trip to Peaceful Israel Is
Exciting to Leo Goodman
Dr. Irving Lthrman
SAVE THE DATE:
DECEMBER 10
AT THE
TOWER CLUB
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, traveled to
Israel for the first time 16 years
ago on a UJA Mission.
"Times were very different
then. In 1962, Old Jerusalem
belonged to the Arabs and Jews
were not permitted entrance
through the Mandelbaum gate to
see the historic religious sites so
important to Jewish people
throughout the centuries. At that
time, we stayed at the King
David Hotel, which was under
constant sniper attack from Arab
terrorists.
After the 1967 war, with the
reunification of Jerusalem, we
were able to visit and pray at our
important religious sites. The
terrorist attacks did not stop,
however, and have continued to
this day."
Goodman is particularly ex-
cited about visiting Israel in this
historic time.
"Now we look forward to going
Leo Goodman <
on this Fort Lauderdale-UJA
Mission to a peaceful Israel. It is
crucial that we demonstrate our
solidarity with the people of
Israel in peace and share in their
happiness as well as in their
problems and sorrows. I urge all
of the members of our Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Community
to participate with us in this
happy occasion."
rtUJA Conference
Kalb Outlines Prospects for Mideast Peace
*ih leaders from between Israel and Egypt.
fhout Florida convened in He qualified his remarks by
*V*ood for the 1979 United enumerating the unlikelihood of
h Appeal Florida Regional an agreement very soon affecting
the West Bank and Gaxa, the
unwillingness of the Israelis to
negotiate the status of
Jerusalem, and the hesitancy of
the other Arab States to accept
the fundamental existence of a
vibrant Iarael aa possible
drawbacks to a full peace. He dd
state, however that in time,
"Jordon, Saudi Arabia and even
6yria will probably come on
board."
He epoke of the personalities of
Begin and Sadat and analyzed
the impulses and charactenstcs
motivating them. Both, he said,
"operate on mystical and secular
level. Both are given to grand
historic gestures. Sadat
demonstrates a mixture of
fcrence According to Lao
an, president of the
"ah Federation of Greater
t Lauderdale, "the Conference
r"" a unique opportunity for
ere throughout the state to
. exchange ideaa, learn from
"other, and be briefed by
PPortant national Jewish
ares."
[Marvin Kalb, CBS correspon
. delivered the keynote
wa of the conference. On the
1* for peace, Kalb said:
There is
unity now
ent."
"The odda are vary good
P tl*re will be an
a historic
to reach
op-
this
western sophistication and
Bedouin mysticism Begin is
trained in the law as it goes back
thousands of years and believes
in it deeply."
Kalb analyzed President
Carter's role in the negotiations
and pointed to his ability to set
up a framework that established
a pattern for cooperation.
The conference, chaired by
Kenneth Schwartz of Miami,
opened with an address by
Theodore Mann, president of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
iiations. Mann traced the chain
of events in the last two years
which culminated in the Camp
David Summit and the ensuing
negotiations, and addressed
himself to the implications of
peace for Israel. Egypt and
America.
"The prospect of peace raises
new challenges and opportunities
for Iarael, Egypt and the United
States. This is our but op-
portunity to make our people
endure aa a great community of
Jews. We dream of a thriving
American Jewish community
alongside an equally fruitful and
prosperous Israeli community.
That would be the greatest thing
of ell."
Donald Robinson, president of
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, led a discussion forum on
the work of the JDC. He spoke
of the JDC aa, "an interna-
tional Jewish civil service,
reflecting 2,000 years of Jewish
dispersion, sustaining Jewish life
in 40 countries, providing such
services as medical programs,
Jewish education, rehabilitation
for oppressed Jews in countries
throughout the world. The J.D.C.
serves aaa Jewish lifeline.We are
trustees of the Jewish people. It
is our responsibility to develop,
grow, and continue to thrive,"
Robinson outlined a description
of specific programs and services
in Rumania, Hungary, South
America, Iran, Syria, Ethiopia,
and the provisions for Russian
Jews in Rome.
Irving Bernstein. United
Jewish Appeal Executive Vice-
Chairman. spoke of plans for
the 1979 campaign, and Robert
Russell of Miami addressed the
group on Project Renewal.
In addition to major addresses,
study sessions ware led by
Florida Jewish leaden on worker
training, the campaign, missions
and Women's Division.
V


Page 2
The Jewish Flondign of Greater Fort LaudentaU
Fri<>r. October 2?,
Jewish Family Service Sets
Sherwin H. Rosenstein, execu-
tive director of the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, an-
nounces the start of the agency's
new enlarged group counseling
programs. The agency has
completed a survey of the area to
find the most requested types of
programs. The following are the
programs that are being offered:
TEEN GROUP
This group will offer the young
adult an opportunity to explore
with his peers and an experienced
counselor such common concerns
as: Peer Acceptance anH Ap-
proval. Do kids like me? Do 1 like
myself? Identity who am I?
Who do I want to be? Value
clarification, sex, drugs, loneli-
ness, the conflictual feelings
towards parents, independence
and other special emotions and
concerns adolescents experience
as they grow through adoles
cence.
PARENTS
Raising a child isn't easy
especially a teenage child-adult.
Parents have needs and rights
and can benefit from sharing with
other parents such issues as
discipline and control, com-
munication or the lack of it,
school work, parental conflicts
over differences of opinion,
drugs, sex, the new morality and
the myriad of fears, emotions and
concerns they experience as they
and their children grow through
adolescence. Facilitator: Maria
Gale. MSW, ACSW; Teen
Group: Thursday 3:30 5 p.m.;
Parents: Thursday 7:30 p.m.-9
p.m.
GROWTH GROUP
Sometimes we feel over-
burdened with problems. We
begin to feel anxious and upset
and are unable to act effectively
to change our situation. We may
ask a friend or a relative for
advice, but still remain confused.
We start to feel bad about
ourselves, become more upset
and the situation becomes worse.
It is expected that this group ex-
perience will help members to ex-
press themselves more com-
fortably and effectively, and to
more adequately cope with their
confronting difficulties. This
Tax Seminar Held
A meeting of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale held its first An-
nual Tax Seminar on Pier 66 on
Wednesday, Oct. 25, according to
Arthur Faber, chairman.
The guest speakers were
Miami tax Attorney Norman
Lipoff and Hyman Indowsky, tax
partner of Peat, Marwick and
Mitchell. Lipoff spoke on the tax
advantages of philanthropic
giving and Indowsky addressed
the group on the Tax Reform Act
of 1978. The meeting was at-
tended by leading bank trust
officers, attorneys and CPA's of
the Fort Lauderdale community.
J. Herbert Burke
Receives Awards
J. Herbert Burke (R-Fla.l has
received the "Watchdog of the
Treasury" award from National
Associated Businessmen, Inc.
The group said Rep. Burke
received the award "for voting 92
per cent of the time to reduce
wasteful government spending
during the 95th Congress."
Rep. Burke has also received
the "Guardian of Small Business
Award," presented by the
National Federation of
Independent Business, "for
voting in favor of small business
94 per cent of the time."
The National Alliance of Senior
Citizens and the Americans for
Constitutional Action recently
endorsed Rep. Burke for re-
election. He has served in the
House for 12 years.
group also will be used to
provide interpersonal feedback
and to help people feel better
about themselves. Facilitator:
Clifford Golden, MS. ed., MSW
Thursday 7-9 p.m.
WIDOW AND
WIDOWERS GROUP
When a person loses a spouse
and finds himself herself living
alone after experiencing many
years of companionship with a
loved one, feelings of loneliness
and depression may develop.
These feelings are common, and
it is not unusual for a person to
feel this way for a long time
People talking with people can
make a big difference in handling
these kinds of feelings. This
group will focus upon sharing
each other's feelings and alter-
native ways in which widows and
widowers can overcome their
isolation and depression.
Facilitator: Barbara Stone
MSW; Thursday 10:30 a.m.
LEARN HOW TO
SAY WHAT YOU WANT
Do you often feel frustrated
because you didn't have the guts
to say what you wanted to say
when you wanted to say it? Or,
are you the kind of person who
often manages to "turn people
off when you talk? In either
case, there is a basic technique to
help you get more of what you
want without hurting others in
the process. On the contrary, by
learning to express yourself more
effectively, you'll not only get
more of what you want, but you'll
probably improve your relations
with family, friends, colleagues
and others at the same time.
Facilitator: Augusta Zim-
merman. MSW. ACSW:
Thursday 7-9 p.m.
All of these groups will be held
in the agency office in
Hollywood. This office is located
at 1909 Harrison Street. Suite
109. This is in the Harrison
Arcade.
The following groups will meet
in the agency office located in
Fort Lauderdale at 3500 North
State Road No. 7, Suite 399.
World Executive Building:
MARITAL SKILLS
IMPROVEMENT
In this individual group ap-
proach to marital counseling, the
professional counselors co-lead-
ing the group are a married
couple. Through open discussion,
behavioral modeling and role
playing, the marital partners who
make up the group will be helped
to explore such issues as:
maximizing constructive com-
munication, how to fight fairly,
the value of compromise in
marriage, the importance of team
work in meeting the day to day
problems of family living and
maintaining your own "life
space" in marriage. This group
will be limited to six married
couples so early registration is
advised. Facilitators: Martin
Percher, MSW, ACSW and Jane
Percher MSW; Thursday: 7-8:30
p.m. 10 sessions.
CHILDREN'S
BEREAVEMENT GROUP
Many adolescent children and
young adults go through a very
difficult period following the
death of a parent. This group
offers support and guidance to
young people who are going
through this process. Sharing of
grief reaction can be a
therapeutic process and can help
people come to grips with their
emotion. Facilitator: Marcia
Kaplan MSW, Time and Day to
be arranged.
WIDOW AND
WIDOWERS GROUP
The getting together of men
and women who recently lost
their spouses. There is a normal
grieving process, and the sharing
of this process eases the feelings
of isolation, loneliness and grief.
The process of grieving is
healthy. Facilitator: Marcia
Kaplan, time and day to be
arranged.
GROWTH GROUP
This will be an experience for
individuals who are attempting
to reflect on the behavior and
feelings in which they are
engaged. The group will provide:
(1) a face-to-face primary vehicle
for learning about oneself, (2)
planned activities involving
interaction among individuals,
(3) systematic and frequent
feedback and analysis of in-
formation regarding what
happens in the here and now and
what effect it had: (4) dilemma or
problems for which "old ways" of
behaving for most of the par-
ticipants do not provide effective
courses of action (and thus for
which innovative or "search"
behavior is required), and (5)
generalization, or reformulation
of concepts and values based
upon the analysis of direct ex-
perience. Facilitator: Judith E.
Horowitz, Ph.D.: Thursday 7-
8:30 p.m.. 8 sessions
GROUP COUNSELING FOR
INORGASMIC WOMEN
This group will be limited to
12-15 women who are either
primarily or situationallv
inorgasmic. The primarily
inorgasmic woman is one who
reports a lack of orgasmic attain-
ment during her entire lifespan.
Facilitator: Judith E. Horowitz
Ph.D.; Thursday 10-11:30 a.m. 8
sessions 15 participants will be
admitted and all possible group
members will be screened.
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING
GROUP
This group will be formed for
the purpose of assisting people
who traditionally have had
difficulties with asserting
themselves. The group will help
members so that they may
exhibit assertiveness by
behaving within the parameters
of a given social situation, in an
effective fashion, honestly ex-
pressive of their feelings, while
respecting the rights and feelings
of others involved. Facilitator:
Judith E. Horowitz, Ph.D.,
v.


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Monday 10-11:30 a.m.; 8 sessions
- group limited to 12-16 people
and all candidates will be
screened.
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING
FOR MOTHERS
AND DAUGHTERS
Next to husbands, lovers, and
bosses, women coming for
assertiveness training appear to
complain most about problems
with parents, especially mothers.
Problems with one's mother can
be life-long, and if not worked
through, some of these problems
may linger long after the parent's
death. Mothers usually feel
conflict between their mothering
function and their need for time
for themselves. Mothers also
have problems centered on
power control conflicts between
the parental role and the in-
creasing autonomy of an older
child or adolescent who is seen as
rebellious. Facilitator: Judith E.
Horowitz, Ph.D.; Wednesday 3-
4:30 p.m., 8 sessions limited to
seven mother and daughter
couples.
COUPLES GROUP
In a society in which a
woman's view of her bretM.
highly related to her self^Ll
breast surgery represents a sod
stigma, a physical insult ud,
emotional trauma. Because
emotional trauma assock
with a mastectomy exceeds
physical trauma, the recovery
a woman is greatly affect* fl
her husband. Counsel^
therefore, involves the cou
Husbands may be concerned *iu
then- wife's survival, they qJj
also be unsure how to respond i
their wives and what new new
she will have that he will needt
fulfill. Women's lives are u\
by this surgical intervention, I
there must necessarily
emotional support to fcce
different lifestyle and accept m
altered body. Facilitator: JudithH
E. Horowitz Ph.D. TuesKP
7:30-9 p.m. 8 sessions -
limited to 8 couples.
The Jewish Family Service <
Broward County is a recipie
agency of the United Way
Broward County, Jew*
Federation of Greater For]
lauderdale, Jewish Federation!
South Broward.
^Tft
FORT LAUDERDALE 776*6272
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ACKAGING
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The assurance
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Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel is exclusively a Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a fami ly of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip) 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
North Miami Beach.Miami Beach.Miami anc
West Palm Beach
Five chapels serving the New York Metropc an area
ED Riversidp
Memorial Chapel. mc ; Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tr.-ditior
*lt-.i


, October 27,1078
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdnl*
Page 3
Histadrut Scholarship Council
Honors Hallandale Couple
gnt annual awards
-rcon of the North Dade-
E| Histadrut Scholarship
will be held Monday,
6 at the Williamson
mn'nt in Fort Lauderdale.
the announcement
David Silverbush and Abe
m co-chairmen of the
linhip ('"uncil. which was
I last year and has already
ored a number of annual
_*hips for underprivileged
ienin Israel.
,o be honored at the luncheon
JiAbe and Helen Domaniewitz
Rjallandale, who will sponsor a
i in a Kupat Holim hospital
| memory of their parents.
Holim is the com-
give health arm of the
Jrut in Israel, serving the
l of more than 75 percent of
(population, through 19 major
pitalsand 1.200 clinics.
Domaniewitzes, who
ier this year sponsored an
. scholarship, are both
rivors of Auschwitz, and met
|tbe ilium Stales after the
\..\ life hh-ihIht of Hadassah,
I Domaniewiu was active in
International I 1 Workers Union (Local No.
Ijn New York until retiring to
Wh Florida last year.
aniewitz is a member of the
itive board of the Gulf-
Jan Salit Sees Israel
Through Mother's Eyes
Abe and Helen Domaniewitz of Hallandale will be honored at
awards luncheon of Histadrut Scholarship Council
stream Gardens Condominium
Association.
Janet Schuldiner of North
Miami Beach is serving as
luncheon chairperson. She and
her husband, Harry, were
honored last year in Miami Beach
by the Israel Histadrut Council
for their leadership in securing a
room in the Alan King
Diagnostic Center, a Kupat
Holim facility in Jerusalem.
The North Dade-Broward
Histadrut Scholarship Council is
active in support of scholarships
for underprivileged children of all
backgrounds in Israel.
Luncheon tickets are available
through the Histadrut office in
Miami Beach.
Jan Salit, associate campaign
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, took
her mother to Israel last year.
But her mother neither traveled
on the plane, nor stayed in the
hotels, nor visited the sights nor
spoke with government officials.
A contradiction? Not really.
Much of Jan's journey to Israel
was experienced through the
eyes, thoughts and emotions of
her mother and was the cul-
mination of her Jewish education,
upbringing, values and
traditions.
"I was taught as a child that
we must do everything possible
to insure that we would be a
people with a homeland. Political
and intellectual discussions
about Palestine and the dream of
a Jewish homeland were a com-
mon occurrence in our home. The
family aunts, uncles, cousins
was steeped in the work of the
UJA and many other Jewish
organizations. We were always
affiliated with Jewish causes and
aware of the hope of a Jewish
state. The concept of Tzedakah
was emphasized and a part of
Shabbat rituals."
Being in Israel brought back a
flood of these memories for Jan.
"Walking the streets of Jeru-
Meeting Set Hebrew Da Scftoo/
At Temple Sholom Sett Autumn Ball
Jan Salit
salem, Tel Aviv, the Galilee I
became mother. It was a case of
viewing it through her eyes. At
long last, she was there.
"In describing the trip, the
word exultation keeps re-
appearing. I had never exper-
ienced a sense of freedom as I had
on the Mission. I had the mar-
velous sense of feeling and
touching strangers without a fear
of faring rejpoti"?! Whether on a
city bus, on a kibbutz, or in a
laclury, uiie iitu> Hie cApciieiice oi
oneness with the Israelis. We are
truly brothers and partners."
- Cannon, left, of Pompano Beach, president of the
da Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah, meets with Bernice S.
nnenbaum. national president of Hadaisoh, at the first
assah national convention in Israel
ar Criminal Prosecutor To
Speak to Young Leadership
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach will begin weekly Monday
night bingo on Oct. 30 and every
Monday thereafter.
The Men's Club will have its
first function of the season, a
breakfast with a guest speaker on
the Middle East situation. The
meeting is open to members and
anyone interested in joining the
Men's Club.
The Sisterhood will have its
first social event of the year, a
dinner-dance, on Saturday, Nov.
11. Reservations will be
necessary. Anyone interetsed in
any of the above events please
call the Temple Sholom Office.
Rummage Sale Set
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its annual
rummage sale beginning
Monday, Oct. 29, through
Thursday, Nov. 2. Doors open at
10 a.m. and close at 5 p.m. each
day. Temple Emanu-El is at 3245
West Oakland Park Boulevard,
Fort Lauderdale.
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale will stage its
Fourth Annual Autumn Ball on
Nov. 18 at Temple Beth Israel.
Theme is "Help us raise the
roof." This theme has been
chosen since the Hebrew Day
School will be moving to their
new site for the 1979-80 school
year.
Highlight of the evening will
be a "getaway week-end" auc-
tion.
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Phone: Sydell Rubin
1776 E. Sunrise Blvd. 761-1510
Automobile*Homeownen 'Business
*rtin Mendelsohn, cluet ot
special Litigation Unit, De-
nt of Justice, Immigration
Naturalization Service will
t gut speaker at an
tna! dinner meeting of the
g Leadership Division of the
h Federal- of Greater
Uuderdab, Sunday, Nov.
1' P.m. at Patricia Murphy's
*urant in Bahia Mar.
Melsohn is responsible for
I investigation and prosecution
Jl individuals alleged to be
Jr criminals living in the
states.
fwdelsohn is a graduate of
Brooklyn College and George
Washington University Law
School. He has worked on Capitol
Hill and in Legal Aid as well as in
government service and private
practice. A member of the Ameri-
can Bar Association and the Dis-
trict of Columbia and Illinois
Bars, he is a former membet cf
the Board of Directors of the Na-
tional Legal Aid and Defender
Association and a former member
of the Illinois Institute for Con-
tinuing Legal Education.
For further information,
contact Robin Berkowitz at the
Federation office.
roofcoso
FURS. inc.
* IA OUU BLVD.. rt UUJMMMLI 4K-0096
JUST RETURNED FROM NEW YORK
WITH OUR BEAUTWUL NEW COLLECTION OF
FURS FOR FALL
.^GENEROUS TRA06-aN ALLOWANCES /


Page 4
The Jewish Flaridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 27
(Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Office IX S Federal Hwy Suite JOB Danla. Fla SS004
FREDK 3H0CHET eP one SUZANNE 3HOCHET WHAT'S THE name of the
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor editor, the irate caller wanted to
The Jewish Flori*an Dees Not Guarantee The Kashruth Unnvi who keens hammering
Ot The MerchaiMUte Advertised in Its Columns knOW- Wh. .P8 S Second Claaa PoaUe Paid at Danla. Fla 8SM20 away at the Opimon that Lamp
Published Biweekly David wu a "catastrophe lor
The Jew.sh F lor Mian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. ,ink n
Member ot the Jew.sh Telegraphic Agency. Seven Art Feature Syndicate, I confessed thai I was. un,
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association of sajd she "you're Ray Saidel.
English- Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association .
I explained that I was not.
Anti-Semitism No Longer Political Liabili

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Aroa) One Year %7.M.
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, October 27, 1978 7
Volume 7
26TISHRI5739
Number 22'
I said, "is a
the Manchester
in New Hamp-
More Nobel Laureates
Yiddish novelist Isaac Bashevis Singer, who
honors us by living in our midst on Miami Beach,
began a trend a few weeks ago when he won the 1978
Nobel Prize in Literature.
In rapid succession other Jewish recipients of
the Nobel Prize have been announced. This week
came news of Dr. Arno Penzias being named co-
winner of a Nobel in physics. An escapee in his
childhood from the onslaught of the Nazis, Dr. Arno
is today director of the Bell Laboratories in New
Jersey.
And prior to that, the Nobel Prize Academy in
Stockholm revealed it had bestowed its 1978 prize in
economics on Herbert A. Simon, of the Carnegie
Mellon University in Pittsburgh. Dr. Simon follows
in the distinguished tradition of Prof. Milton
Friedman, of Chicago, who was the recipient of that
same award several years ago.
What does all of this say? We are not inclined to
wax too metaphysical about all of this Jewish in-
tellectual achievement other than to permit
ourselves the luxury of an instant of great pride in it.
"Ray Saidel,"
columnist for
Union Leader
shire."
BUT I took full responsibility
for electing to lead the front page
last week with Saidel's piece.
Then, considering it germane to
her call, but of no particular
significance to the workings of
Leo
Mindliii
the universe, I gave her my
name.
You would have thought that
on
Decision on Appeal
It is good that the Justice Department has
decided to appeal a Federal Court decision per-
mitting Miami Beachite Feodor Fedorenko to keep
his American citizenship.
The trial last July in Fort Lauderdale and the
Federal Judge's decision have evoked a storm of
criticism on the basis that we simply are not taking
seriously enough the former Nazis in our midst who
are living out their lives in peace and serenity after
denying Concentration Camp Jews the right to a
similarly happy destiny. Fedorenko is alleged to have
been one such Nazi tool.
There are simply too many questions that have
been raised by the decision, and the American Jewish
Congress is to be congratulated for having made the
"urgent request" to the Justice Department that has
finally gotten the appeal ball rolling.
the endI of the world the FW
kept threatening us with?,
wouldn t give up our nastv I
in the eyes of the Lord had f
arrived. For non-st-,
minutes, she berated me
phone, threatening that
ought to "punch,r me -^
such mischief and ignorance.
She might, she warned
to my office to teach 'am
lesson. "
IT WASNT bad enough
continued, as I tried to imi
this Amazonian contender
was fulminating against Dear
the Middle East. But wasn't
one. she asked, hor,
mispronouncing ny name
the bargain, whe in that >
issue said there would never
Jewish President of the II
Statoe?
"No," I said politely. "I
not say never."
"But I have your column
here. Why are you lying' I
what I read." '^
"Then you didn't read
carefully," I added hut
politely, "if that's what
believe I said. "May I ,
that you look at it again?"
"I know what I read"
repeated. "You said the US."
A. is anti-Semitic from top
bottom."
SINCE SHE refused
advice to try it a second time!
proceeded to explain to her that 1
had written that Bob Shevin'l
being Jewish was a far
important issue in the .
for Florida governor than
people realize. I confessed i
yes, in the column I said
suffers especially from a
dose of anti-Semitism.
The rest of our conversation i
of little importance, but it set i
to thinking that too many of i
believe that if we close our eyait
Continued oa Page 13-A
An Ambiguous Resolution 242
Nobel Prize for Dr. Daniel Nathans
WASHINGTON -
Dr. Daniel Nathans, 49, director
of the microbiology department
at Johns Hopkins School of
Medicine in Baltimore since 1972,
is one of three scientists to share
the 1978 Nobel Prize for
Medicine.
Nathans, who became the
second American Jew to win a
Nobel Prize this year, shares the
award with Swiss microbiology
Prof. Werner Arben of Basel, and
Hamilton O. Smith, also of Johns
Hopkins.
THE AWARD of $140,000 is
for their enzyme genetical
research.
Among Nathans' numerous
distinctions as a scientist was
his selection by the American
Cancer Society in 1969 to be a
scholar in the Department of
Genetics at the Weizmann
Institute of Science in Israel.
Nathans, who is on the
editorial boards of two medical
journals, and has been a leader in
research on biology and virology
for a generation, was chairman of
the American Cancer Society
committee on cell biology and
virology and on the advisory
committee of the National Cancer
Institute's virus cancer program.
HE WAS awarded the Selman-
Waksman Award for micro-
biology in 1967 and is a member
of the American Academy of Arts
and Sciences.
Middle East peace efforts may
yet be stymied by Al Fatah 'a
murderous excursion into Israel,
the predictable reaction by Israeli
forces, the Carter-Begin impasse
opportunistic "reconciliation"
and President Sadat's volatility.
In the ensuing paralysis, a new
propaganda drive would be
launched centering on the
meaning of UN Security Council
Resolution 242. Thus the Arab
Information Center in
Washington declares that the
disputed Resolution calls on
Israel to "vacate all Arab lands."
Actually, that document of
Nov. 22. 1967, does not so
specify. Rather it opines that the
fulfillment of United Nations
Charter principles requires the
establishment of a just and last-
ing peace in the Middle East
which "should include" with-
drawal of Israel armed forces
"from territories" occupied in the
1967 war.
Robert
Terrorist Gang Apprehended
JERUSALEM (JTA) A gun-running tei
ONE FORMER legal advisor
to the State Department has
labeled the omission of that
important word "all" from
reference to the disputed
territories as one of the
"calculated ambiguities" in
that also trafficked in drugs was apprehended by Spbms's'gr.sp'L imZce
security forces recently, it was announced here. The arrests of this allusion immediately
came as the terrorists were transporting a booby-trapped They know what the adoption of
suitcase containing 50 kilograms of explosives to Jerusalem ^e u"1^0/ re8olut'on approved
where they planned to deposit it near a local theater. Si Securjt>' Council was the
. on*y w'y to get the 1967
The suitcase was safely dismantled averting a possible negotiations off dead center.
disaster, security sources said. Moreover, the American
THEY SAID gang members were interrogated for a vernment was the chief ad-
week during which they disclosed their hideouts in the P^tonVd'^tt^nsu^
Jerusalem area where more explosives were discovered. u years, the United States has
about the war potential in the
Middle East that withdrawal
from occupied territories was
only the beginning of the
demands made upon the op-
posing forces.
IF CHARTER, principles were
to be adhered to. the Resolution
continued, belligerency had to
cease and respect shown "for and
acknowledgement of the
sovereignty, territorial integrity,
and political independence of
every State in the area and their
right to live in peace within
secure and recognized boundaries
free from threats or acts of
force."
If this is not emphasized,
insistence on Israel's wholesale
withdrawal will be certain to
occur.
So if President Sadat has his
way, Israel must now depart all
territory it took when repelling
aggression a decade ago. There
are many thorns in such a
thicket. The foremost sharp point
is that even if Israel were to yield
every inch of occupied land,
torram desperately needed as
buffer against further attacks,
Sadat will immediately move on
to his next demand, that is the
resolution of the Palestine issue.
SOME MAY be unaware of the
that Resolution 242 (now
of the refugee problem, but I
demand certainly today must I
understood as calling for
tacking the difficulties faced I
Jewish refugees from Arab I
as well as Arab refugees,
children, and their i
We forget too much too :
We forget that when some'
recall Ben Gurion's stat
that, given the choice of I
or peace, he would unhesit
select peace, he certainly
not have opted for peace 1
assurance of security.
We forget that a good parti
the new nation of Jorr
represents Jordan's grab
territory assigned to Israel by t
UN. We forget that the if'
initiation of Arab leaders in i
of the 22 Arab states is to i
tinue to reject any reouatt
recognize Israel or to
with Israel.
WE FORGET that to y**J (
Rafah approaches in nort
Sinai is to give up a vital i
commanding the historic
vasion route from Egypt
Israel
Some of us will never lore*
that Iraq joined the Axis do**"!
as early as 1941, that Prewk*
Sadat is on record a bavail
expressed admiration faj.H"2|
and that the Grand Mufti urf*
Heinrich Himmler to
everything possible to pro**
the emigration of Jews
Germany to Palestine.
That's some of us.
practically all of ua are not fai
to forget the Kamikaze-typj on Israelis by Arabs in **
With such a given, it wfl "
fr*
According to police, the gang included several Hebron re&arded historic Resolution 242 *>m*tunes referred to as Catch unpoesibse to many 0,u8~( tn
as a framework for
peace
residents, among them Nur A-Din Jaabari, son of the former M
TOayor of Hebron, Sheikh Mohammed Ali Al Jaabari, and A
one Jew identified only aa a resident of Bat Yam. JJSftJ "?*
242) made no reference to
P"Je*Une. certainly not to
Palestinian self-determination or
Palestinian homeland. The
resolution did ask for settlement
to throw away all of
bargaining points >nb""%
Resolution 242. No way Fi
Sinai.
And then what?


f. October 27,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 5
Netanya Works to Help the Handicapped In Israel
ByLEEZEB
IwETANYA: It's a busy place
1 you* P>Pe moving from
, to room operating light
ewing. weaving, chatting.
jJur^ueisthatthey'reTIl
r,blchair9. most of them
, of cerebral palsy.
Orin Ebenatein. tha
%e director of ILAN, tha
catwn for handicapped
I Adults, diaplayi with
tandable pride the new
_- in Netanya, built on
1 provided by the Joint Dis-
rtion Committee near the
J-Malben Frieda Schiff
Frburg Home.
[-WE'VE GOT 29 young adulta
K ranging in age from 17 to
" she says. "For many of
Bi it's really the first home
've known where they can
t the treatment, and affection
i with rehabilitation." The
, also contributed $300,000
nrd the cost of the facility.
I We go from room to room
irveling at the thought that
jot into the planning of the
yding: light airy bedrooms, a
aallv designed dining room, a
.dem physiotherapy depart-
int. workshops where palsied
ds make astonishing woven
Jis. dolls, pottery, package
oufactured items supplied by
ile firms, and a host of other
is.
| Young adults who were given
i u hopeless, doomed to live
i their days with families that
not physically or finan-
blly care for them, have gotten
Voew lease on life, thanks to the
voted care of a staff of
ated workers and the aid of
irious governmental ministries
the American Jewish Joint
ribution Committee.
THE NEW Ilan Home for
oung Handicapped in Netanya
the first institution in Israel to
vide long term custodial care
those persons who are too
idicapped to remain in a
rmal home environment, but
so handicapped as to require
italization. Many hundreds
young adults fall into this
ry. They have in effect,
mained in limbo for years, some
them in hospitals, even in
mes for the aged imposing a
ivy burden on their families
on society.
The staff consists of a doctor,
lysiotherapist, a psychiatrist,
occupational therapist, social
orkers. nurses, and para
fessional workers who have
specially trained to deal
Mi the physically infirm.
"Moat of the young people
re with proper help are almost
opletely independent, needing
ly incidental help in washing
WMtves." Mrs. Ebenstein
pite their condition all now
el that life is worth living, even
ith their crippling handicaps.
"THROUGH PATIENCE,
"ra work and devotion we have
*n trained a number of them to
h-l h the aid of braeaa. At
P beginning, a number of our
was refused to get out of bed in
morning, but when they saw
the others with similar handicaps
JW UP. wash and get to work,
ey were encouraged to do
likewise."
lBJhe ^.v begins at 6:30 with a
[morning shower. After breakfast.
Old Oriental Rugs
WANTED
Highest Cash Paid
Aghakhan ft Sons
(ol New York)
Dads 576-5741
Browsrd 467-1717
the work day begins under the
guidance of the occupational
therapist in the pottery, weaving,
gift-making and packaging de-
partments. Gradually hands that
never were occupied before go to
work. One spins, another weaves,
one makes lamp shades, still
another carves objects from wood
slowly, painstakingly. Others
man the office switchboard or
typewriters.
"Every now and then we run a
bazaar," explains Mrs. Eben-
stein, "and the proceeds of the
sales go to those who made the
objects. It gives them a feeling of
being contributing members in
society."
AFTER LUNCH, physio-
therapy sessions are held.
Limbs that had not functioned
for years are activated. Most of
the wards will never leave their
wheelchairs, but the process of
muscular degeneration can often
be halted. The afternoon and
evenings are devoted to outings
in a nearby neighborhood,
reading, listening to records,
watching TV.
The social workers see to it
that the links with the families
axe strengthened and that con-
tact is maintained with the com-
munity. Two new wings under
construction will accommodate
another 31 persona. "It's heart-
breaking to have to turn away
scores of applicants," says Mrs.
Ebenstein, "but we simply don't
have the room."
The upkeep of the hostel is
IL 10 million a year, financed by
the Ministry of Labor and Social
Affairs (an average of about $500
per month per person.) The hostel
itself coat over one million
dollars. Aside from the JDC con-
tribution the Ministry of Labor
and Social Affaire and ILAN also
shared in the financing. When
finally completed there will also
be facilities for a number of day
care patients who will be tran-
sported daily to and from the
hostel.
ILAN IS one of the 70 health
welfare and other educational
programs aided by JDC-Israel
which receives most of its funds
in th" U.S. through the United
Jewi?h Appeal from the cam-
paigns of the Jewish federations
and welfare funds.
Nazis Causing a National Headache I
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A 58-minute documentary
on activities of American
Nazis in California, which
the Public Broadcasting
Service (PBS) has offered
for showing by its 270
station affiliates on Oct. 22,
has evoked refusals among
a number of stations and
concern among Jewish
community relations agen-
cies on how to handle the
documentary.
The California Reich focuses on
the psychologies and lifestyles of
some working class members of
the National Socialist White
People's Party in three California
communities. The PBS office
here, describing the documentary
as a presentation of KCET, the
public service station in Los
Angeles, reported it had no nar-
ration, allowing the subjects to
speak for themselves.
A SPOKESMAN for WNET
(Channel 13), the PBS outlet for
the New York City area, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that,
out of concern for the "sen-
sibilities" of Jewish viewers, it
would not telecast California
Reich on Oct. 22, Succoth eve,
but would show the documentary
sometime in November.
The documentary was also to
be presented as a film at the
Harold Clurman Theater in Man-
hattan, starting Wednesday, in
tandem with a stage production
of Eugene Ionesco's The Letaon.
PBS president Lawrence K.
Grossman was quoted as saying
a substantial number of the 270
public TV affiliates had balked at
showing the documentary.
William J. McCarter, president of
Chicago's WTTW, called it
"almost a recruitment film" and
said he knew of 20 to 30 stations,
in addition to WTTW, which had
refused to book the program.
A SPOKESPERSON at
WHYY in Philadelphia said the
documentary was not scheduled
at the present and would not be
telecast on WHYY on Oct. 22.
Continued on Page 10
, 1MMCOCO
I know
whvl
smoke.
"There's only one reason I ever
smoked. Good taste.
"So when I switched to low tar,
I wasn't about to give that up. If you
^ don't smoke tor taste
what else is there?
"But there was all
that talk about tar.
"Unfortunately, most low
tar cigarettes tasted like nothing.
Then I tried Vantage.
"Vantage gives me the taste
->. I enjoy. And the low tar I've
been looking for."
Vince Doughem
Philadelphia
N h
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Regular; Menthol
and Vantage 100%
FILTER W0V 10 n* "ar". 08 a* i
FILTER. MENTHOL: II m% ~W 0 B f
FTCR**i MAY 71


Pe 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid*y. October 27
.19
Area Organizations Announce Upcoming Event
s
MARGATE B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Margate
Chapter 1524, will have a paid-up
membership luncheon on Mon-
day, Oct. 30 at the Margate
Jewish Center, 6101 NW 9th St.,
Margate, at 12:30 p.m. Phone
Mitzi Ratner for information and
reservations.
ROYAL PLANTATION ORT
Royal Plantation ORT spon-
sored a buffet dinner-dance at the
Bonaventure Country Club on
Sept. 9. This event was the
kickoff for the opening season.
Royal Plantation ORT meets
every month. New members are
welcome to join by contacting
Mrs. Barbara Laskin, member-
ship vice president.
BETH ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel of Fort Lauderdale will
hold its first afternoon meeting at
12:30 p.m. on Oct. 30. Talks and
slides of Marc Chagall Tablets of
the Hadassah Hospital of Israel
will be shown.
ORIOLE-SCOPUS
HADASSAH
The regular membership
meeting of Oriole-Scopus chapter
of Hadassah was held Oct. 25 at
the Margate Jewish Center. The
president, Mrs. Gretchen Winn,
gave a report on the 64th annual
National Hadassah Convention
recently held in Jerusalem.
Other members of the
delegation took part in a skit en-
titled "You Were There," written
and presented by Mrs. Claire
Molinas, program chairman,
about their trip.
WEST BROWARD CHAPTER
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The agenda of the West Brow-
ard chapter of Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Com-
mittee includes the following
study group meetings:
The Best Sellers study group
will review The Immigrants by
Howard Fast, on Monday, Oct.
30 at 9:30 a.m. Glorida May will
furnish information as to
location.
On Tuesday, Oct. 31 at 10 a.m..
a special seminar entitled, "The
ABC's of Leadership or It's Your
Turn Now." will be offered at the
home of Linda Green, OSC, study
group chairperson, together with
Lonnie Golenberg, chapter
president, will present insights
into study group leadership for
prospective group leaders, plus
specific program suggestions.
Also slated for Tuesday, Oct.
31, is the meeting of the Women
Writers' study group at 1 pjn. It
will focus on the popular novel,
The Thorn Birds, guided by Rose
Schwartz, at the home of Rose
Estris, 1601 NW 87th Ave.,
Plantation.
Also slated are Diet Cooking,
Wednesday, Nov. 1, at the home
of Nina Nemerofsky; Board
Meeting on Thursday, Nov. 2 at
12:30 p.m.; Handicrafts on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 8 at 10 a.m., led by
Dorothy Schwartz; Masters of
Yiddish Literature, Wednesday,
Nov. 8 at 1 p.m.; and American
Art from the Colonial to the
Present, Thursday, Nov. 9 at 1
p.m.
Interested persons in the West
Broward area may contact
Lonnie Golenberg, Linda Green
or Ruth Horowitz for member-
i ship information.
TAMAR HADASSAH
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
has planned a paid-up member-
ship luncheon on Monday, Nov.
13 at noon at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. The team of
Veronica and Peter will be
featured on the program.
Veronica has appeared on Broad-
way in many musicals, has
performed with the Miami Opera
Guild and Miami Beach Pops and
has won the Stephen Foster
Award. Peter, Veronica's hus-
band, has directed many
musicals and has appeared in
Carnegie Hall and on radio and
TV. Luncheon admission is pay-
ment of membership dues or life
membership. For reservations,
call Bea Levine, chairperson.
BERMUDA CLUB,
HERZL CHAPTER
The Bermuda Club Herzl chap
ter of the Florida Mid-Coast
Region will hold its next meeting
on Wednesday, Nov. 8 at 1 p.m.
at the recreation hall of Bermuda
Club, 6299 NW 57th St.,
Tamarac.
The Herzl Chapter consists of
Bermuda Club residents only.
A paid-up membership lun-
cheon is planned at the Reef
Restaurant on Nov. 9. The month
of November has been designated
as H.M.O. month. There will be a
special program dedicated to the
H.M.O. story of healing, teaching
and research.
There will also be a Thanks-
giving weekend at the Mont-
martre Hotel, which is being
sponsored by our Herzl Hadas-
sah Chapter.
ALEPH COUNCIL.
B'NAI B'RITH
The monthly meeting of Aleph
Council of B'nai B'rith Women
will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 31
at 12:30 p.m. at David Park
Pavillion, 5808 Park Drive, Mar
gate. Mildred Tell will preside.
As a community service pro-
gram, Lakes Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women is sponsoring a
Halloween Party for the Sundial
School for Retarded Children on
Tuesday, Oct. 31.
SISTERHOOD OF
MARGATE
The Sisterhood of the Margate
Jewish Center in Margate will
hold a luncheon and card party at
the Margate Jewish Center, 6101
NW 9th St., Margate, Wednes
day, Nov. 1 at 12:30 p.m. For
tickets and information contact
Rose Hirsch or Loretta Ellner.
Tickets will not be sold at door.
B'NAI B'RITH.
INVERRARY CHAPTER
B'nai B'rith Women, Inverrary
chapter, held a joint meeting with
the Inverrary Men's Lodge on
Oct. 25 at the Inverrary Country
Club. Entertainment was by the
Lime Bay Chorale.
ARMON HADASSAH
The Castle Garden Armon
Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
paid-up membirship dessert and
coffee meeting on Nov. 6 at
Castle Recreation Center, 4850
NW 22nd Terr., Lauderhill at
noon. A skit will be performed by
the members.
CHAI HADASSAH
The Pompano Beach, Chai
chapter, held its annual paid-up
membership luncheon on Thurs-
day, Oct. 26 at noon at the Pom-
pano Beach Community Center.
Esther Cannon, president of
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, reported on the
National Hadassah Convention
held recently in Israel
POMPANO LODGE,
B'NAI B'RITH
Pompano Lodge No. 2941,
B'nai B'rith, held its first regular
meeting of the season on Oct. 26
at Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach. The program, under the
direction of Edward Rosenbaum,
featured a panel discussion on
"Echoes of Camp David" with
Rabbi Morris A. Skop as
moderator. Rabbi Solomon Geld
of the Margate Jewish Center,
Ms. Gertrude Rosenbaum and
Dr. Emmanuel Dickler of the
American-Israel Academic Com-
mittee spoke. Cantor Jacob Ren-
zer also participated.
B'NAI B'RITH
LAKESCHAPTER
B'nai B'rith Women Lakes
Chapter No. 1513. will have a
regular meeting Monday, Oct. 30,
at noon at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. Rose Milander will give a
book report on Evergreen.
Refershments will be served.
NATANYA PIONEER
WOMEN
Natanya Pioneer Women will
meet on Monday, Oct. 30, at
noon, in the Bonanza Restaurant,
East Atlantic Boulevard.
Margate. Mrs. Martha Moses
will speak on Soviet Jewry.
Members and friends are invited
to attend.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Margate chapter of
Women's League for Israel heard
Ann Ackerman, book reviewer,
on Oct. 25, at the Boca Bank
Meeting Room. She reviewed the
Masada Plan.
The Margate chapter of
women's League for Israel will
hold its membership meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 31. 12:30 p.m. at
the Boca Raton Bank Meeting
Room in Margate. Refreshments
will be served. Members and
friends invited.
FORT LAUDERDALE LODGE
B'NAI B'RITH
Fort Lauderdale Lodge No
U38 B'nai B'rith, held its
October meeting on Wednesday
at the Women's Club of Wilton
Manors. 600 N.E. 21st Court
tort Lauderdale. Guest speaker
was Dennis J. O'Shea, special
agent of Bureau of Investigation
whose subject was law enforce-
ment.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SISTERHOOP
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
hold its annual dinner-dance at
the Temple Social Hall on
Saturday, Nov. 11. There will be
a cocktail hour from 7 to 8.
Dinner will be served at 8. Chet
Savage will play for dancing.
Sisterhood president, Mrs.
Irwin (Rochelle) Stenn, and
dinner-dance chairman, Mrs.
lrvin (Mary) Freeman, urge all to
make your reservations early by
calling Temple Sholom.
The regular monthly meeting
of Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Beach was held on Oct.
19. Mildred Epstein reviewed Jan
Peerce's Bluebird of Happiness.
An Israeli Affairs report was
given by chairman Esther
Cannon who just returned from
Israel and a Hadassah Con-
vention and the Women's League
of Conservative Judaism.
MASADA GROUP
The first meeting of the newly
formed Masada Group, Margate
chapter of Hadassah Wii|
place on Oct. 31 at noon. tTj
Margate Jewish Center Refr.lu
ments will be served. *
The program includes a cnnl
vention report by nn-uZI
Nettie RothsUin. just
from Jerusalem. Officers 3
chairmen for the new year flkJ
introduced in word and sor* J
then program chairman fC|
Eisenman wOl direct a pr^
conveying the symbolism 0fS|
name Masada.
will be the presentation 0f
Masada s chapter by Estwf
Cannon, president of the Mid.
Coast Region of Hadassah ifJ-
wish to become a charter member
of this group call membership
chairman, Minaun Spindler, for
information.
GUYS AND GALS
Jewish Guys and Gals will hold!
a Halloween Party on Saturdi* I
Oct. 28. at 8:30 p.m. for pencil
18-30. For information, call Rnkl
at 971-9699.
National Hadassah Leader
At Fundraising Seminar
Mrs. Julius S. (Sylvia)
Doppelt, national fundraising co-
ordinator of Hadassah, will lead a
fundraising institute sponsored
by the local Florida Mid-Coast
Region (comprising all of Brow-
ard County and South Palm
Beach) on Wednesday, Nov. 8.
The meeting will be held at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
starting at 10 a.m. through 2:30
p.m.
Chairman of the seminar is
Rose Hare, fundraising co-
ordinator for the Region. Esther
Cannon, regional president, will
welcome the 250 local area fund-
raising chairmen, and will deliver
the summation at the end of the
day's seminar.
Mrs. Doppelt has been a life-
long Zionist, and has held several
portfolios on the National
Hadassah board. She has covered
Israel on several trips, was a
Hadassah delegate to the 29th
World Zionist Congress held in
Jerusalem in February 1978, and
has just returned from the annual
Hadassah convention held in
September 1978 in Israel where
she conducted various fund-
raising meetings.
Morning speakers who will
describe fundraising techniques
include Estelle Drexler, Belle
Nemeroff, Sadie Perlman. Rose
Mrs. Julius Doppelt
Hare, Freda Freiberg, Lillian
Feinstein, Anna Silman, Clan
Hoffman, Dorothy Golin, Betty
Virshup, Sylvia Berman, San
Munter, Mollie Gioisa and Lillian
Druger.
The seminar will open will
Hadassah s newest film, "For tat
Good of All," a portrayal of j
Hadassah's medical program.
There will be a lunch break and
members are requested to bring i
dairy sandwich. Coffee will bt
served. Admission cards
available from Lillian Feinstein.
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fcy, October 27,19*8
The Jewish Floridian of Printer Fort Lauderdalt
Page 7
Jewish Community
Center Presents
[fALL CLASSES
I N>w Fall classes, sponsored
etlv by the Jewish Community
W of Greater Fort Lauder-
.,]e and Broward Community
l/vllege, will begin the week of
lOct 29. The six-week course ses-
|aoos will feature B.C.C. instruc-
Ej, weekly two and one-half
I tour classes.
Course offerings and class
llocations are as follows:
Monday. Oct. 30, 1-3:30 p.m.
the Gathering Place Senior
Dur, 8765 NW 57th Street.
Transactioaal Aaaly-
C. Tuttie, an introduction to
^understanding, com-
nication and time structuring.
_ Tuesday. Oct. 31, 1-3:30 p.m.
lit the Jewish Community Center,
|i#9 NW 33rd Ave., Laudardale
lukes, Current Issues and World
Iwiairi, H. Ber, instructor, role of
[amors in the increasingly com-
Ipiex world at home and abroad.
Friday. Nov. 3, 1-3:30 p.m. at
|uv Jewish Community Canter,
Ifltaan Sexuality, J. Wood,
[instructor, an exploring and
Imderstanding of changing an
Iroles for men and women 60 years
Rosa, Robert Adler to Be Honored
To ** from Dec 26 through
^8. For further information
please call Penny or Ida after
Oct. 27.
YIDDISH CLASSES
Jack Fishman will offer a seres
of six class sessions in Yiddish
for the beginner, on Wednesday
evenings from 7-9 p.m. beginning
Nov. 1 at the Gathering Place
extension center of the Jewish
Community Center at 8766 NW
57th St., Tamarac (Plaza Del Sol
Shopping Center). To reserve
your place, call the JCC.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
W EC A H K N ursing Home
Visitation Chairman, Mildred
Tell, has been placing volunteers
in various capacities at the A viva
Manor Nursing Home, the newly
opened strictly kosher facility
located at 3370 NW 47th Terrace.
Lauderdale Lakes. Anyone in-
terested in becoming involved in
this project, please call Hilda
Robbins, W EC A RE Coordinator,
or Mildred Tell. Rovi Faber,
honorary WECARE general
chairman, announces that the
WECARE Volunteer Program
has been designated as the of-
ficial coordinating agency for the
placement of volunteers at the
Aviva Manor Nursing Home.
Thursday, Nov. 2, 1-3:30 p.m.
1st the Gathering Place Senior
ICeater, Twenty-First Century
iNitritioo, Dr. Wood, instructor,
li thorough examination of
Ipresent and future foods,
I relationship to weight reduction,
physical exercise, stress
livoidance and proper eating
lhabats.
VACATION OUTING
The Jewish Community Center
planning five days of fun
ring School Winter Vacation.
n full days are planned lor
c. 21 and 22. and a Camp at
United Way
Appoints
Dr. Margulies
J, I I Dr. Stanley I. Margulies.
\n, director of radiology for Holly-
|*ood Memorial Hospital, has
P*"1 appointed south area vice-
BJduurman of the professional
, VB,on for the 1978-79 United
* IB ampaign-
i H, ActlVe in community affairs
WVT* ye*r8> Margulies is vice
-President of the Jewish Fed-
T** of South Broward and is
f* member of the national
Timpaign cabinet for the United
Jewish Appeal.
"S Municipal Bond People
BHalpert,
Oberst
and
CosipSJlY
"i.Hai
leMsasa
Haii
FariLsasarsW, J7-?i l
$,l meneaems.* a
*?"* J NMSMM. V.
^^L.csaats.v.
Wt do business
the right way.
"00 w Oakland Park live
t Laudaraait. Fla lllll
Phon* ni dm
Milton Reiner, chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League
Committee of Woodlands
Country Club Community,
"""ounces that Rosa and Robert
Adler will be honored at a
cocktail party on behalf of the
Society of Fellows of the League
on Wednesday, Nov. 15, 4-7 p.m.,
at Inverrary Country Club, 3840
Inverrary Blvd., Lauderhill.
The Adlers have devoted their
lives to communal, civic and phil-
anthropic endeavors in the
Jewish and general community.
Kosa has served as chairperson of
UJA and Bonds of Israel
Women's Divisions, both in Ohio
and Florida, and four terms as
president of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood. She was active in
founding a "Friends for Life''
chapter at the Woodlands
Country Club and was mem
bership chairperson and head of
the Women's Division of the
Anti-Defamation League at
Woodlands.
Bob Adler is a financier who
has also bad a distinguished
career as an educator, publisher
and journalist. He is chairman of
the board of Progressive
Industries. He was president of
Southern Ohio College from 1968
through 1973. He was the
publisher of the Springfield, Ohio
Journal and the Tabloid Times,
and has written and produced
three documentary films, in
eluding one about Israel.
His civic activities cover a wide
spectrum. He is a national vice-
chairman of the Society of
Fellows of the ADL, board
member of the North Broward
Jewish Federation and a senior
active member of Rotary. He has
served on the national board of
the United Jewish Appeal, the
Boy Scouts of America, the
Woodlands Country Club of
which he was also secretary, and
a member of the Wisdom Society.
He is a former chairman of UJA,
Israel Bonds, and won the Ben
Gurion Award in 1975, ADL
campaigns, a past president of a
B'nai B'rith lodge, a Thirty-
Second Degree Mason Scottish
Rite, is listed in Who's Who in
World Jewry, Who's Who in the
South and Southwest, and Who's
Who in Finance and Industry.
Bob and Rosa have been
members of Woodlands Country
Club since 1969.
The Society of Fellows
provides the funds which enable
the Anti-Defamation League to
carry out its extensive efforts,
which include fighting bigotry
and discrimination, to promote
local and national programs.
LIGHTS 13 m% "u". 0 9 mg mcown. LIGHT WO's. 13 mo, "ltr". 10 ma. wcowt. par agarana. FTC Rtpon MAY 78


71* Jewish Florida** of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
T. October 27,n
Kissinger Cited
At AJComm. Meeting Oct. 26
and interreli
Affairs Com-
snU discuss the wide-
rasuncauons of
potential taxpayers revolt'
now bang i i|iii il in national
reaction to California putige
of ft* PrapoatioB 13. and the
mpbatioBf of that revolt for a
variety of social welfare
THE
Afaurs
ISTEERELIGIOLS
will deal with
Jews. Arab
and Moslems in the
David period, as well
moral and humanitarian
about the ma war ir of
the civilian population of
The Foreign Affairs Com-
minm will discuss the current
state of U.S-Soviet relations.
wh special lefcaence to the
and strategies of the
Jewish community in
i to aid Soviet Jews.
The Jewish Communal Affairs
C mi ii vfll deal with
problems of Jewish
and will hear reports
Dr Waiman. who is
chairman of AJC s Policy Task
Force on the Jewish Famuv.
B'nai B'rith Pays Tribute
To Congressman Gibbons
WASHINGTON Congreaa-
man Sam Gibbons of Tampa will
be honored by B'nai B'rfth with
its Great American Traditions
Award.
Gibbons will be cited for
outstanding community service
at a testimonial dinner on Oct. 29
at Tampa's Host International
Hotel. Chester Ferguson,
chairman of the board and chief
executive officer of First Florida
Banks. Inc is general dinner
chairman
Proceeds from the SlOO-e-plate
dinner will help support B'nai
B'rith youth servicea. The
500.000-member Jewish service
organization offers a wide range
of cultural, religious, counseling
and communal activities for
voung people throughout North
America and abroad The 1978
budget for these activities totals
some SI0 million
B'nai B'rith s Hillel Foun-
dations serve students on over
340 college campuses including
the University of South Florida.
University of Florida. University
of Miami, and Florida State.
Jacksonville and Florida
International universities.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization conducts programs
for about 35.000 mnagfru in
North America. Great Britain
and Israel BBYO chapters,
more than 1.500 voung
throughout Florida
B'nai B'rith's Career
Counseling Services provy]
vocational and career counsel
to thousands of young peopfe
recent years it has also i
aduhv* on second careen
post-retirement vocat ions.
Gmbona. who has served in th
JS ST.* ^^ntative
snsce 1963. a a member of thai
House Ways and Means Con]
**, *fer* he serves l
chairman of the Oversight Trahl
Subcoonniuee. He has taken J
*Ct*v*_r^e-'n *** niorm of uij
laws, pension plan rules, healthl
and welfare administritionl
problems, and the longnnnl
of the Social Security!
He la a member of the Houstl
Committee on the Budget udl
has been cited for he *>[
rnmpiiahmaMs in tax. bodatl
ejreesaonal reform. d|
on the Ecooomkl
I of the North Atkaotl
, the legislative arm rfl
NATO
A native of Tampa. Gibboul
received a Bronae Star as a pan-
trooper in World War II and
holds a law degree from tail
Unrversfty of Florida.
Whata
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October 30 7:00 P.M.
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Coral Cables
For registration and further iniormatiori *-rte or call tow wee
Bert Rodger* Schools of Real Estate
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Phone (305) 6frS-tt4
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*35-37


LocWber
27,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
i0t Even Linkage Will Hinder Talks
.DAVID LANDAU
bALEM IJTA) -
officials welcomed tne
by President Carter
ijnt Anwar Sadat on
_ of the Israeli-Egyptian
fUs in Washington. Both
, jought to play down the
between an Iaraeli-
, peace treaty and the
I jjjues relating to the
hrf the West Bank and
rip
the US. and Egypt
rW share Israel's aware-
^t the Washington talks
hBimble over West Bank
and. like Israel, are
J to avoid such pitfalls
possible.
SIDENT CARTER told a
conference that, as he
Hood Sadat's intentions,
tian leader would not
single element" of the
iBank Gaza Strip disputes
[theconclusion of a treaty
rwas referring to the still
Ived differences between
US. and Israel over the
of a settlements freeze
kWestBank.
noted, in a delicately
I comment, that the two
_ David frameworks were
legally interrelated. But in
lands of myself. Prime
Begin and President
Itheywen- interrelated."
were apparently
and. in no small
t. surprised, by the inten-
Sadat denunciation of
is actions m l^ebanon and
......hnl he has lo*t
mth the Arab hard-
MESSING .i meeting of
Is Supreme Judiciary
in Cairn Sadat said he
as far as he could or
Ik trying to negotiate with
I on behalf of the Syrians
I Palestinians because of
ingratitude and obscen-
He excoriated Syrian
lin Lebanon as "murder for
r'ssake."
at s remarks were seen here
(Cairo as a significant shift
from his earlier deter-
on to negotiate with Israel
'West Bank if Jordan and
Palestinians continue to
kloof.
|nive had enough." the
*in leader told the jurists.
* name of the Egyptian
-. I did my duty (at Camp
11 "> regard to the principles
jag the Palestinian quea-
il the Golan Heights."
EGYPTIAN leader
; As for details, they will
|to go and negotiate for
ves. I would have liked to
ln their behalf but their
Jitude and obscenities have
Iwyond all limits ... Let
F* keep his size and his
|tromnowon."
dg Lebanon, Sadat
What is happening in
goes beyond any
It's murder for
yV^e It s bloodahed for
p71 sake. The fate of
118 being played with just
* Play with toys on the
1 "hall never put the
.0| Egypt or the Arab
the hands of th
P-wose murderers
the
stnt* time, Sadat and
Egyptian s
[_*" the need for
waive" settlement and
* that an Israeli
n treaty is only one phase
"wvement toward such a
settlement. Clearly for inter-Arab treaty with Israel and progress
reasons. Egypt will need a modi- toward autonomy on the West
cum of "linkage" between a Bank and the issue of linkage
doubtleas wQl come up in the determination to pressi on with
Washimrton talks. tne eventual transition to
autonomy.
In fact, Israel has already
taken significant steps to em-
phasize its sincerity regarding
the West Bank. The government
announced last week the
establishment of a high-level
committee to discuss practical
aspects of the transition. The
panel has been meeting almost
daily, under the chairmanship of
Eliahu Ben-Elissar, director
general of the Prime Minister's
Office, and is already immersed
in a mass of technical and admin-
istrative details oi a practical
nature.
SADAT predicted, in his Cairo
speech, that the Israeli military
government on the West Bank
would be withdrawn the day a
peace treaty with Egypt is
signed. Israeli officials point out
that in the absence of Jordanian
and Palestinian cooperation it
would be difficult to establish the
projected autonomy.
But they indicated that Israel
might take some form of uni-
lateral action along the lines sug-
gested by Sadat as a demon-
stration of good faith and
Jewish Center to Award Books
The Margate Jewish Center is
contributing books as awards to
outstanding students in its
Hebrew school. These prizes
would be given on special oc-
casions, such as graduation exer-
cises. Books are also being ac-
cumulated for the library planned
for the new Margate Jewish
Center.
Ad vocal* lor change
The Temples Rabbi, Dr.
Solomon Geld, has pledged a col-
lection of 500 books on Judaism
from his personal library. The
new Catharine Young Library in
Margate, dedicated on Oct. 1, has
set aside one of the largest
sections on Judaica in Broward
County. This was made possible
through grants from the Margate
Jewish Center.
Rand Daily Mail
TRADE IN YOUR
ROAD FOR
OUR SKY.
Let Eastern Airlines put an end to those long, boring
drives. We have new low airfares to 9 Florida cities.
Hardly more than bus fare. Just slightly more than
you'd spend by car. And without the hassle. With
Eastern, you're there more quickly. More comfort-
ably. And relaxed. Seats are limited, so make your
reservation now.
Call your travel agent, or Eastern at 873-3000
in Miami or 463-1515 in Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood.
And say good-bye to the long, lonesome road.
ORLANDO $I9.TAMPA/ST. PETERSBURG $19.
0NC.WA1 FROM MIAMI LEAN r ARRIVE REG. COACH EARE NEW LOVA KIORIDA FAME
Daytona Beach (Jainesville Melbourne 8:18 am 1:52 pm 8:30 am 6:10 am 9:07 am 2:38 pm 9:23 am 6:44 am $43 43 49 35 $21 21 24 18
8:40 am 9:14 am 35 18
Orlando Sarasota/ 8:00 am 2:15pm+ 4:10pm+ 11:45 pm K 7:40 am 8:46 am 3:01 pm 4:59 pm 12:29 am 8:18 am 38 38 38 30 37 19 19 19 19 19
Bradenton 9:40 am 10:18 am 37 19
Tampa/ 7:08 am 7:53 am 39 19
St. Petersburg 8:45 am 9:40 am 9:30 am 11:11am 39 39 19 19
2:30 pm 4:20 pm 5:30 pm 5:51 pm 3:16 pm 5:06 pm 6:16 pm 6:37 pm 39 39 39 39 19 19 19 19
West Palm Beach 6:10 am 9:11am 6:34 am 9:35 am 25 25 13 13
fRacmiN nc-NnCh "TV WiutH.rf Man" > a k M<>i>- i Cam ir ,1 .< i\ii.nurk<>lH m toriasa*. mUiii A* Lavs. Iik

sv^ EASTERN
-r-i aa vAfiKmc nCMAN
r^
THE WINGS CDF MAN
m


PagelO~
The Jewish Floridian of Oreattr Fort Lauderdaie_
^y.Octot*]
Film Set for Public TV
Continued from Page 5
Jim Kayarkan, WHYY president
and general manager, said the
program does not give a "focus"
on the Nazi situation in this
country.
A spokesman at WLIW at
Garden City, NY (Channel 21)
told the JTA that the station had
not yet received "at this time"
notification from PBS of the
availability of the program.
WNYE (Channel 26), the New
York City municipal TV station,
said a decision on telecasting the
program was "open" but that it
would not snow the program on
Oct. 22.
THE DOCUMENTARY was
made by two young milage
graduates, Walter F. Parkes, 24.
and Keith Critchlow, 30. Parkas,
of Beverly Hills, studied film-
making at Stanford Graduate
School, where be met Critchlow, a
major in psychology at Yale
University. After Parkes and
Critchlow met at Stanford, they
decided they wanted to make a
film.
Following reading about a Nazi
Party demonstration in a local
newspaper, they decided to try to
film the everyday life and part
activities of local members of the
National Socialist White People's
Party.
The film covers meetings, cere-
monies, a riot at San Francisco
State University and scenes from
the home lives of the Nazis. It is
done without any commentary,
allowing the Nazis to speak for
themselves, according to the two
young producers. The final
version is framed by statements
at the opening and dose of the
program, made on camera by
Clete Roberts, an anchorman -
reporter for public TV station
KCET in Los Angeles.
IN THE opening statement,
Roberts says the film "deals with
a disturbing reality, the existence
of an organized neo-Nazi move-
ment in America today." He adds
that what is important about
such groups is not their numbers,
citing a claim by the Nationalist
White People's Party, "the
strongest of the new Nazi
groups," of fewer than 2,000
members nationwide in 1976
when the documentary was
completed.
"What is important," Roberts
observes, "is the way such
groups mirror fears and
prejudices present in the main-
stream of American society." He
then reports it took the two pro-
ducere three months "to get
inside the front door of a Nazi
household and another eight
months before cameras were per-
mitted to roll."
Commenting that the subjects
tell their own story, Roberts says
the result of that approach is
"perhaps even more eloquent
testimony to the ever-present
Assistant Postmaster
General Named
Postmaster General William F.
Pr.Ijjer announce*! the ap-
pointment of Gordon C. Morison
as Assistant I'oslmasler General
for Customer Services.
Morison, who served earlier
this year as Officer-in-Charge of
postal operations at. Fort
Lauderdale, succeeds John F.
Applegate who retired recently as
Assistant Postmaster General.
The Customer Services
Department which Morison
heads is responsible for the
development and marketing of
postal products and services,
management of the stamp and
philatelic programs, liaison with
business mailers and actions on
behalf of the consumer through
the consumer advocate function.
threat of racism, ignorance and
hatred."
HE CALLS the Nazis "a dis-
turbing reflection of America
today. Some may see them as
pathetic misfits or inhuman
monsters but more frightening,
they are men, women and
children who could live next
door."
In the closing statement,
Roberts says it was "difficult to
assess" whether American Nazi
membership had grown or
lessened in the two years since
the documentary was completed.
He remarked that not all Nazis
parade in brown shirts and swas-
tika arm bands.
Roberts then cites a study by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith in March, 1978,
declaring that the total American
Nazi Party membership was no
more than 1,200, "but with
several thousand more anony-
mously supporting the party."
An ADL spokesman said the
"several thousand more" was not
an ADL figure.
Roberts also notes the legal
and street battles over the
Chicago Nazis who sought to
march in Skokie and did march in
Chicago last July 9. He added,
"after all the national media
attention, legal battles and
threats of violence, no more than
20 uniformed Nazis appeared
that day in Chicago."
THE FILM attracted PBS
attention when it was nominated
for an Academy Award. Portions
of it were shown in a CBS Sixty
Minutes program on Feb. 20. One
portion portrayed Alan Vincent,
a party leader, who spent 20
years in various California reform
schools and prisons and classified
himself for the young producers
as a victim of "loneliness."
For Jewish community of-
ficials consulted by the JTA, the
problem was one of deciding
whether the film was anti-
Semitic, which most of the news-
papers reviewing the docu-
mentary the year it was com-
pleted, in 1976, suggested it
basically was not, and whether, if
a decision was made to approach
PBS stations planning to show it,
to develop a unified approach.
Board of Overseen
Dr. and Mrs. Abraham A. Fink
of Plantation have recently
returned from the Board of
Overseers Meeting at Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati. The three
day session was attended by
more than 70 participants, in-
cluding Board members and their
spouses, from states throughout
the South and Midwest regions of
the U.S.
The Daily News
Wills Prepared $18.00
other Legal Services available, including, Divorces,
Adoptions, Incorporations, Real Estate Transactions.
Bruce J. Kirsch, Attorney 921-1990
MELWHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise for Fund Roismg
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 i nyii 9 Watches
N.ime Or.mils)
14 K Gold #
Lucite Items
Toys
Custom Jewelry
e Playing Cards
Rummikub
Bridge Table Covers
Jewelry
Novelties
Wallets
Coblers
Israeli Gifts
Rings
Coffee Mugs
Many Other Items'
A Department Store for Fund Raisers'
Call Mimi for Directions
305-485-3911
Key Square Arcode
6765 Sunset Strip Phnn
Sunrise, Florida 33313 485 3911
We will never e under sow Out of town cell collect., wr.t.
Temple Beth El Slates
'An Evening of Opera
'An Evening of Opera" featuring Robert Herman um
of the Greater Miami Opera Association as raconteur, andt
opera soloists, Lorine Buffington, soprano, Linda Vin
mezzo-soprano, and Robert Galbraith, baritone, will b
sented on Sunday, Oct. 29 at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth El of i
Raton.
Five operas. Don Carlo, Barber of Seville, Faust San
and Delilah, and Madame Butterfly, have been chosen
Herman will narrate each of them. Following each in
pretation. the soloists will sing and dramatize selected uis
Mrs. Samuel (Molly) Fraiberg is chairman of perfn
arts of Temple Beth EL ^
Miss Buffington was for five years a member of the Ma.
politan Opera Studio in New York. She also has appearedl
opera and concert throughout the United States and in ,
houses in Austria and Switzerland. She appeared in last i
Greater Miami Opera production of "Macbeth." Gtlbn
appeared this past summer with the Lake George IN.Y ) Or
Festival as Count Almaviva in Mozart's "The Marrianl
Figaro" and as Valentine in Gounod's "Faust." Hehasi
other leading roles in opera, musical comedy and on televisio
The piano accompaniment will be furnished by Mic
Scherperel, who is also a conductor and composer.
"An Evening of Opera" is open to the public and l
may be obtained at the door. Temple Beth El is located at 3
SW 4th Ave. For further information, call the Temple.
n...wn im li-fi
,
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ftttber27.1978_
The Jewish Floridian ofr.r~.t~ Fort Lauderdale
of Sheer Pluck
ing Blind Doesn't Stop
Ws Girl's Active Career
Pagan
l^eer pluck, meet Anita
blind, at 25, she has a BA
It i trained lyric colora-
as a dicta-
sings for
Bar and Bat Mitzvahs
the joy of it and for the
works
"typist, and
(jjKUsses her blindneaa
reluctance. In fact, she
more concern about
j jrejght not noticeable
jcasual observer. She has
|rt, is quick to laugh a
ning person.
TA WAS bom in Dallas,
I from Hillcrest High in
[then from North Texas
U 1976 with a major in
[tmpnasis on vocal studies.
uoved to Houston two
Ms. Little job opportunity
in Dallas. Besides the
for the Blind offered
Taot available in Dallas.
rand three months, she
[clerical courses, learned
skills, principally die-
and switchboard
Typing she didn't
is soloist for the Houston Con-
gregation for Reform Judaism.
During the Holidays, she is
singing at the children's services.
She studied synagogue music
under two cantors and the wife of
one.
Anita started voice training at
16 in Dallas for two years with
the wife of Cantor Saul Sanders.
She is still taking voice lessons
with Mary Frances Larurford.
She has also been playing
piano ever since she can
remember. She also plays the
accordion, not too well (she
chuckles). She studied with Eli
Davidson.
WHAT ELSE can this
astonishing, plucky blind girl do?
"I write poetry," she says,
"when I have time. I've been
published, too. Nothing
prominent. High school papers."
How can she write poetry? She
types, remember. Also records on
tape. And, oh yes, she also types
braille!
Anita Freudenreich
She is proud of her ability to
"travel independently" and gets
about with her cane and Sonic-
guide, an electronic device that
tells the user through those
sensitive ears a blind person
develops, just what obstacles are
around, where and how close.
ANITAS MOTHER, Mrs.
Irma Freudenreich, (her father
died four years ago) still lives in
Dallas.
After a vist with Anita, it
becomes obvious that mother,
too, must be an ayshis havil a
woman of valor.
Id learn since she'd
iiince she was eiirht.
been
life office of the large in-
company where she
y five days a week she does
inter-office memos, and
I forms from dictaphone.
COMES her weekend
I music. Friday nights, she
Sunrise Jewish Center
Sets Torah Parade
On Sunday, Oct. 29, the
Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., will
celebrate the presentation and
acceptance of a Torah.
The donors are Marvin Klein
[Aid to Lebanese Won't
Torpedo Talks-Dayan
YORK-(JTA)-
Foreign Minister
Dayan rejects the
nent that Israel's help
'^Christians in Leba-
lauld "torpedo" the
negotiations with
said hp could not
J* that Egyptian Pres-
Anwar Sadat sup-
what Syria was
, against the Chris-
fm Lebanon, nor could
*hy Sadat would "be
oed" if Israel tries to
[the lives of the Chris-
|there.
EARING on CBS-TV'
Pi Nation. Dayan said ha
|* rule out future Israeli
1008 to the Christians
a* he did not specify what
this help would take. He
Jjel was "oblifcated to
[~* Christians and this was
shared by both the
government and its
lik *" Mini"tr stressed
tZ.Israeli naval shelling
^wasaimedata'-PLO
"e because "we had
n that they were about
n stuck agalnet Israel"
I**1 may have also had
"'' warning to Syria
'that Iaraei would not
to act "by sea or other
m Beirut or in other
l Lebanon" if it fett its
ul** thre*t>ad or if the
u" were endangered.
JjJJ for the attack, Dayan
P*j'immediate objective
r Syrian lone, and it
was not to interfere with the war
fling on there between the
yrians and the Christians" but
"was against the PLO."
Dayan denied a report that he
said the Arabs would eventually
have sovereignty over East Jeru-
salem.
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4

A laboratory for cardiology research in memory of Donald
Shaprow at the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center,
at Kiryat Hadassah, Jerusalem, is dedicated by his parents,
Kitty and Harry Shaprow of Pembroke Pines and Rochester,
N. Y. The ceremony was held as part of the events marking the
64th National Convention of Hadassah, the first ever to be held
in Israel. In the picture, left to right: Prof. Kalman J. Mann,
director general of the Hadassah Medical Organization; Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Shaprow, of Rochester and Pembroke Pines;
Prof. Yechezkiel Stein, head of the Department of Internal
Medicine B at the Hadassah Hospital.
and family of New York, who will
be honoring Klein's parents Rose
and Louie Koch of Sunrise Lakes.
They have followed the growth of
the Conservative Temple from its
birth.
Rose Koch founded the Sister-
hood with 750 members.
The ceremony will begin with a
parade at the Sunrise Lakes
Phase II main clubhouse, 8120
Sunrise Lakes Blvd. at 10 a.m.
led by Sammy Cohen, the grand
marshall, and followed by the
William Kretchman. Jewish War
Veterans Post No. 730 and Com-
mander Bill Kling as the honor
guard. Rabbi Albert Troy will
conduct the ceremonies begin-
ning at 11 a.m.
The Sunrise Police Department
will officially escort the parade as
the Honor Guard.
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Applications now being accepted for
November 1. 1978 occupancy.


112
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^y.octob*,
Women Shun Top Posts?
Mostly, it's Teacher Sex Discrimination
NEW YORR iJTAi
stadr
of
the
The
scodr uuufiiuit our
that moot women it
eoWafsrwi pa cave dacn-
inmK them on the
has revealed tint Boat of than basis of sax bat arc generally
befaeve eathar direct or mdiract reluctant to rock the boat." amid
sexual rliai ussnaiaiii jai iaali Arthur Brody. president of the
there frofB aili am has, to ad- AAJE.
minis trative and executive
positions, the American Tbaae disturbing, findntp
Aasoaaoon ior Jewish t*i- *-* the question of whether the
has reported Jewiah educational and com-
munal aatahliahnifeit im ugninet
the disservice it does to women in
A* *** taaa. a amyrity of the profaaaioa whan it restricts
' aame raapondante dadared their options for advancement* ."
that the naadtT of women ad ____
aakuatrator? m Jewish education THE STUDY was condurtad
due. in barge nasiau to a lack by Dr. Murray Rockownx. former
of dean-e among- women iianlmi director of the AAJE s Depart-
to seek higher poau and the ment of Statistical Research and
that ther pave InJormation, and Dr. Gerhard
Lang- consulant to the Depar-
taaent- It surveyed a repre-
___ c--tv j_-j seaaative CToas-secuoc of women
THE STUDY was condottad Jewish education on the bams
KmM*.?00 WO' *" of age.markal status, ideological
instrnpolaan iniiain I jfe^lifiemawv genersJ and Jewish
educational background, length
of tearning experience and type*
administrators. guidance nfcooU m which thev are
counselors and other non-
Assreak
- in order to
determine why they fad so few
woman are engaged ns super
viaory roles ir the field which, as
teachers. they dominate
The study found that 34
percent of the respondents
believed outright sexual discri-
mination was a major reason so
few of them held admmistran.e
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The kuxrvative and expert
slulls of well-educated and ef-
ficient women are being misused
by male superiors who think of
them and treat them as 'girls',"
said one teacher.
Another woman presently
occupying a leadership position
m her school stated that "there is
a great deal (of sexual bias) in the
school board ckywide. They are
all male and Orthodox (double
whammy) and at the beginning it
blew their minds that a woman
was a top executive "
HOWEVER, a far larger
number 61 percent of the
respondents said that the
traditional concepts of the role of
Jewish women" by the male-
dominated religious and com-
munal establishment constitute a
more subtle and covert brand of
discrimination against their
promotion.
This was described by many
as eventuating into a kind of
Catch 22" situation
On the one hand, women are
told that an administrator
requires a strong talmudic back-
ground, even though little of
Torah. Mishna and Talmud is
generaDy drawn upon in the
performance of their ad-
ministrative duties.
ON THE OTHER hand.
omen are not given the same
opportunity as men. particularly
in traditional Judaism, to acquire
such a background, according to
the study. Indeed. 14 percent
listed that very reason "lack of
training." for not attempting to
move up the career ladder.
Still another manifestation of
indirect discrimination was what
41 percent termed "lack of career
information."
In analyzing these responses.
Lang said that many Jewish
women feel that "gender
currently operates as a deter-


BECAUSE HE CARES
ABOUT WORLD PEACE
Acae {xiemd a/ %md
IN AIVREOATIOS OF DEVOTED
AND DEDICATED LEADEBSUP
THE BROm ARD DISTRICT
OF
IK DOMST OtAMZAT10>
OF AJHUCA
PROLDLV PRESENTS
TIBS mi ANNUAL
SYKE W WAR AWAKD
TO
CA OONGBES91AN
J. HERBERT BURKE
MAY Ml Wwft
KEEP
J. HERBERT
BURKE
Your Congressman
12th District-REPUBLICAN

MVEMBER 7, 1971

|li i siisnvstionsi
Asisttons Committee
Study Mission Mkktts East
wsrla
tubs mM. *f stow.
minant of what they should and
can do." end that their first
priority remains a traditional
one; the family* needs coma
first."
For such women, he said, there
is "a presumption that the famihr
unit is more important than a job
if money is not the issue and that
a leadership position is too
rigorous in its demands and
would interfere with a woman's
responsibilities to her family."
CONVERSELY, Lang noted
that the study revealed "a newer
breed of Jewih woman" who,
although in the minority among
the respondents, "indicated a
to obtain
positions within
education."
I
He daacrfced this .
Wff younger, better'
"dbaving wrong jewj^
backgrounds and. ,
?wc*vm >d to
Jewiah education anjl
'-^hwionpr0cind,
However. Lang
that some of them"
diecoeaaged by the pn.
eanaial diacTiminaticn.
,
Jewish education, whidT
fr*ter ,utuB
remuneration
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NOTE: *?-
*iB Ml I I


r27,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of nr*nt.r Fort Uuderdale
MjtidHn
i&mitism No Longer a Liability
| from Pag* *
^tness of a situation
Si'i exist, or else if it
frill obligingly go away.
[fret i that we have come
[ad of an important era:
L.W'orld War II period
twhkh anti-Semitism, was
BBsible political liability.
aCE its end to the Yotn
,War and to those who
mtten the history of that
, Anwar Sadat to Henry
m to Jimmy Carter, so
K*ds as a glorious victory
concomitant rise of the
L of the Palestine
Con Organization, which
thing to do with the
j of the war; the enor-
fchift in economic power
[from the industrialized
to the oil-producing
. which had long since
fthe works as an Arab ploy
UJA
ipaign
ickoff
tamed from Pag* 1
i of Greater Miami, past
i of the Greater Miami
1 Jewish Appeal
I IS currently national vice
ot of the Zionist Organ-
of America, honorary
t of the Rabbinical Asso
i of the Southeast Region,
ition chairman of the
i National Fund of Greater
i, chairman of the Board of
of Greater Miami
I of Israel Bonds, national
- of the B'nai B'rith
I Foundations, a member of
fated Israel Appeal Board
fcees representing Z.O.A.,
* of the Hebrew University
alem and Bar I Ian Uni-
the secular sphere. Dr.
Mn is a former member of
Itxecutive Committee of
CO, and has served on the
nt's Commission on Ob-
and Pornography, the
uls Commission on Ag-
d the White House Con-
on Food. Nutrition and
J the many honors and
bestowed on him, Dr.
t has received the Silver
> of the National Con-
! of Christians and Jews,
" Minister's Medallion of
f of Israel, and the Albert
l Brotherhood Award of
fnnion Society.
KY PECK, general chair-
I ot the Century Village
Jewish Appeal said. "We
"'fortunate to have such a
" and respected Jewish
['Peak at the kick-off event
f campaign in Century Vil-
Llie,Serve8 M an "Mphation
nen for the event are
1 nd Anita Berne. They
aC. '. great "ccees and
1**^ to "the continued
of fellow residents of
tlZr?8*-Tho8e of v*0
larked for a^Dy y9m for
Icr*.. ,eVer *>**. W
P***">Uy renew our spirit
""cation m working for
k survival." ^^
r*f to attend this aveot.
-^Jnw make a
1 Pledge of 60 and
, ticket.
1 nerne
to bring to par value the high
price we were exacting from them
for our manufactured goods, and
the low price we were attempting
to impose upon them for their
petroleum resources these
were the major elements of the
new anti-Semitism.
It is Jews generally and Israel
specifically upon whom the blame
is now erroneously being placed
for these cataclysmic changes.
JUST IMAGINE: All along, it
was the Arabs we were skinning
for the multitude of our goods,
which they needed so desperately
to survive, let alone to moder-
nize; now, to be perfectly ob-
jective, it is the Arabs who are
skinning us for their single crop,
which we need so desperately
without which, and on our own
terms., we can not manufacture
the multitude of our goods and
maintain the world's most ad-
vanced civilization, the rich
middle class life here st home.
Why is our stuff more valuable
than theirs? A reasonable an-
swer, that it isn't, has un-
fortunately meant a disastrous
revision downward in the in-
dustrialized nations' standard of
living.
Since we can no longer
manipulate the Arab single crop
to our advantage, we must suffer
by paying the price for economic
and industrial survival rather
than to have the price paid to us
by the Arabs, whose goods
historically we have been stealing
for a pittance.
THE RESULT is that we feel
"victimized," and we lash out in
search of a goat who is "to
blame" for it all. The goat in this
case is Israel (and world Jewry as
Israel's rod and staff) because it
was the Yom Kippur War that
triggered the Arab determination
once and for all to establish
petroleum parity.
In Israeli terms, what has
occurred is a sharpened
awareness beyond Araby itself
that Israel reborn is political
Judaism. To call it religious
Judaism "fulfilled" is absurd;
religious Judaism has survived
without being political for
thousands of years, while the
converse of this has never been
true for more than relatively brief
periods of time.
To return to my irate caller, we
must come to reckon with the
reemergence of "respectable
political anti-Semitism" as
characteristic of our age. It is the
price Jews are being called upon
to pay for political Judaism,
which the world has always taken
steps to amputate because the
world has never exactly been
thrilled by religious Judaism
either.
IN ITS attack upon the one, it
is attacking the other, in fact,
and fortunately for our survival,
seeing little difference between
the two. The golden three and a
half-decade remission of the
disease as a consequence of the
shock of the Holocaust is ending.
In this context, it is too subtle
for most people to argue against
the resurgent belief that Israel is
the cause of the turn-about in
Arab fortune since the Yom
Kippur War; to observe that
Israel is in fact the keeper of the
safety of the Middle East as a
deterrent to unbridled Soviet
ambitions there; to note
ironically, for example, that the
very survival of Saudi Arabia,
one of the richest of the oil-
producing nations, depends upon
Israel's well-being, specifically
militarily and tech no logically
IT IS TOO subtle not only for
people who have had to tether
their historic anti-Semitism these
last three and a half decades in
order to show their respect for the
enormity of the inhumanity of
mankind to man. (Even the world
has an extermination point so far
as Jews are concerned beyond
which it is not prepared to go.) It
is apparently also too subtle for
some Jews, and I don't mean my
irate caller alone. Consider the
following:
Members of the Egyptian
delegation to the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty talks in Washington
flew to Cleveland to report on the
progess being made to King
Khaled. of Saudi Arabia, who is
resting in a Cleveland hospital
following heart surgery there;
The Jewish community of
Cleveland, on the occasion of
Rosh Haahanah, offered prayers
in their synagogues for the
King's recovery;
9 Leaders of the Community
wrote the King, at the hospital,
expressing their best wishes;
King Khaled gave orders
that, during his confinement at
the hospital, there were to be no
Jewish personnel surgeon,
physician, nurse, orderly,
technician permitted to
minister to him and his medical
needs.
I DONT think 111 change my
irate caller's mind with this. She
may yet arrive one day to teach
me a "lesson."
But that will not alter the
course of history, which is
inexorable which flows with
the tide of man's ambition and
with the base price he is willing to
pay to fulfill it.
The Winning Team
For Florida's Future
Contact


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
J^ri^Octob.J
Peace Treaty Agreed to By Both Sides
Continued from Page 1
negotiations and Sunday's 4'i
hour meeting between the Israeli,
Egyptian and American
delegations at the Madison Hotel
just prior to the return of Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman,
heads of the Israeli delegation, to
Israel.
He said Carter had held
meetings with the leaders of both
delegations at the White House
and Blair House and that the
U.S. presented a revised nego-
tiating draft Thursday night to
replace the one it had presented
when the Blair House talks
opened on Oct. 12.
Asked if the principal issues
between Egypt and Israel have
been resolved, Sherman said
"Yes, insofar as the delegations
in the negotiations are con-
cerned." But he repeated that
elements in the annexes await
resolution. He said the treaty
consists of a preamble, 9-10 main
articles and the three annexes
Except for some parts of the
latter, the issues have been
agreed but "overall, the annexes
Public Is Invited
to Tour Aviva Manor
Aviva Manor. Broward
County's only strictly kosher
nursing facility, offers nursing
care coupled with individualized
patient care programs, according
to executive director Gary L.
Lampert. The facility is located
at 3370 NW 47th Terrace,
Lauderdale Lakes.
An extensive program of
physical, inhalation, speech and
rehabilitative therapy is
available, said Lampert, and each
resident is encouraged to par-
ticipate. These services also are
offered on an out-patient basis.
A rabbi or other religious
counsel is on call 24 hours a day.
Sabbath and other religious
services are conducted in the
chapel.
Lampert says South Floridians
are invited to inspect the
facilities. He describes the rooms
as "spacious, sunny, completely
air-conditioned and elegantly
decorated."
Also available are "well-
equipped activity and social
rooms, including library,
television room and card room."
Community Calendar
Oct. 26
Woodlands Cabinet Meeting 3:30 p.m at Spewak home.
Oct. 27
Workmen's Circle Membership Meeting Temple Beth Israel Young
Couples Club Meeting Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Rummage
Sole
Oct. 24
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE Board of Direc-
tors Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Oct. 30
Presidents Council of Maior Women's Jewish Organizations
Margate B'nai B'rith Women paid-up membership luncheon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Rummage Sale Temple Beth Israel
Sisterhood meeting 1 p.m. Inverrary ORT card party, luncheon -
noon B'nai B'rith Inverrary Golf Classic.
Oct. 31
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood bowling Temple
Emanu-EI Sisterhood Rummage Sale Margate Community Plan-
ning meeting at the Margate Jewish Center 9:30 a. m
Nov. 1
Goldo Meir Hadassah Boord Meeting Gilah Hadossoh Board
Meeting Inverrary B'nai B'nth Women regular meeting Brandeis
Notional Women's Committee board meeting Temple Emanu-EI
Sisterhood rummage sole WECARE Recognition Day 10 o.m. to
noon.
Nov. 6
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting Plantation
B'nai B'nth Women, Deerf leld, Boord Meeting Temple Beth Israel
Sisterhood Board Meeting 730 p.m. Sunrise Men's B'nai B'nth
Zion Lodge Board Meeting JEWISH FEDERATION, Women's
Division Board Meeting Bus Tour'
Nov. 7
Century Village Executive Committee Meeting 7:30 p.m.
L'Choyim Chapter of He Board Meeting Plontotion Jewish
Congregation Sisterhood o. Temple Emonu-EI Sisterhood
Meeting Temple Beth Israel Heart Temple Beth Israel
School Board Meeting.
Nov. I
Lighthouse Point, Hillsboro Beach Parlor Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Temple O'Hel B'nai Raphael Sisterhood Board Meeting Ramble-
wood East ORT regular meeting Polm-Aire ORT general meeting
Lakes B'nai B'rith Women regular meeting 12:30 p.m. Brandeis
University Nationol Women's Committee luncheon Women's
League for Israel Board Meeting, Bona< mure
Nov.f
have to be agreed," he said.
Asked about reports that
Egypt had insisted on the pre-
amble to link the peace treaty
with an Israeli commitment on a
resolution of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip problems, Sherman
said "The linkage issue was
resolved satisfactorily insofar as
the delegations are concerned,"
implying that final resolution
was up to the two governments.
On the matter of a full peace
treaty, he said that "a way to
handle normalization of
relations" between Israel and
Egypt also has been resolved.
The Camp David accords had
called for a full peace treaty im-
mediately. Egypt insisted, at the
Blair House talks, that diplo-
matic relations with Israel be
established gradually, beginning
at a lower than ambassadorial
level, and that the peace treaty
incorporate a clause subjecting it
to review after five years.
Inasmuch as the Camp David
framework for the West Bank and
Gaza calls for a five-year tran-
sition period of local autonomy.
Israel saw the demand for a
review after five years as a subtle
but direct linkage of the peace
treaty with progress in settling
the West Bank issues.
Sherman said that no date has
been set for signing the Israeli-
Egyptian treaty and no place
selected for that ceremony.
Without going into details, he
indicated that military, economic
and political aspects of the peace
treaty are contained in the three
annexes that remain to be agreed
on.
He indicated that one matter
was the Sinai oil and its future
availability to Israel. This is
expected to be worked out by
experts of both countries. An
Egyptian oil delegation, headed
by Ramzi El-Laithy. director
general of the Egyptian
petroleum organization, has
arrived in Washington. An
Israeli delegation, headed by
Joseph Vardi. director general of
Bat Mitzvah
BARBARACAPP
Barbara Ellen Capp, daughter
of Alvin and Gail Capp, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
Temple Emanu-EI on Saturday
Oct. 28.
Pops Orchestra
The Florida Pops Orchestra,
under the sponsorship of Temple
Emanu -El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will hold two con-
certs at Parker Playhouse on
Nov. 1 and 8. For prices, in-
formation, or reservations, please
call conductor Richard Schulze.
Shalom Chapter of Hadassah general meeting
Emanu-E Executive Committee Meeting 8 p.m.
noon Temple
i. B'nai B'rith
Women Hope Chapter Board Meeting 1 p.m. Shoshana
Hadassah Board Meeting Hoverim Hadassah Board Meeting
Temple Emonu-EI Men's Club Meeting.
Nov. 10
Workmen's Circle Executive Meeting Deerfield B'nai B'rith Board
Meeting 1 p.m.
Someone
hospitalized?
them home
-to us.
htn*eftjn
iee.co.sy ttacanhafcVwn-
N>me pet** a*tn a rttpMy
oufmed n. ip* Aie*
"need
566-4333
the energy and oil authority, and
Elisha Roy, n oil company
executive,
Monday.
were
*W
Littman Named to
Israel Bonds Cabinet
William Littman, chairman of
the board of governors of Israel
Bonds in Broward County, has
been named to the national
cabinet of the State of Israel
Bonds organization.
In making the announcement,
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond organization, praised
Littman for his long years of
service to the people in the
Jewish state and to this com-
munity. "William Littman has
shown that a busy man can still
find the time to work for his
people in a dynamic way. Hia
leadership ability has been
responsible for increasing the
sales of Israel Bonds in Broward
County and now his expertise will
be felt on a national level,"
Parson said.
Littman has been long active
in Jewish communal affairs as
well as in the campaign to further
the economic development of
Israel.
A dental industry executive in
New York. Littman now resides
William Littman
in Hollywood. He lsonthei
live committee of the
Defamation League of ;
Florida, the executive boa.
the B'nai B'rith Foundation]
the board of trustee, of
Jewish Federation of Si
Broward. He is also actrv i
the American Friend, of
Hebrew University
numerous other commi
organizations.
NOW OPEN
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book. eofttir with ImiHlaxei
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Our selections includeowy
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I ell me mom about your program
N.i"
/Hi


[octobw
27,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudirdal*
Page 16
mickoffs Named Bonds Cash Chairman
Berte Resnickoff
Earned North Broward
jjLtion Chairmen for the
JJ|| Bond Campaign.
ting t"e P8t to ^'P
",,r>el with immediate
" individuals who have
, promised to invest m
*d, the Resmckoffs
K peace talks should not
,,mood of complacency.
reached this stage only
Israel possessed the
w negotiate and we
totinue to keep Israel
strong economically through the
purchase of Israel Bonds."
The Resnickoffs stressed the
importance of the Israel Bond
30th Anniversary Year cam-
paign. "The campaign results to
date have been most en-
couraging, but the final months
of the year will make the crucial
difference. We dare not relax
now. simply because the results
of the Summit were encouraging.
All of us must work doubly hard
to turn the promise of Camp
David into reality."
. ^nickoff has long been active
in Jewish communal affairs. He is
" Da8t, President of the Men's
Uub of Temple Beth El in Utica.
IN i.. and a member of the
executive boards of the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation
and the North Broward Israel
Bond Organization. He is ac-
tively involved with B'nai B'rith
the Zionist Organization of
America and the American
Jewish Congress. He has been
the recipient of the Israel Bond's
Israel Koach Award.
)ks Receive United Jerusalem Award
,tnd Rochelle Lipnack
to the United Jerusalem
|,t an Israel Dinner of
\be held Sunday. Nov. 12
It Beth Israel. The award
l the highest honors the
fbrael Bonds Organiza-
, bestow, and the Lip-
hrt the 1978 recipients
\ of their dedicated leader-
j behalf of the people of
according to William
chairman of the
of governors, Broward
Israel Bonds, said the
have richly merited
|cognition by their
service on behalf of
nunity. the Temple and
of Israel. Martin Lip-
i given dedicated leader-
Temple Beth Israel as
sident and as a member of
'he said.
ck also serves as a
r of the board of directors
|Jewish Community Center
Lauderdale and on the
of the Sunrise Jewish
Martin and Rochelle Lipnack
Center. He is a director of the
Humanitarian Foundation and a
past commander of the Jewish
War Veterans.
He is also a member of the
Broward County Trial Lawyers
Association and the Academy of
Florida Lawyers.
Eddie Schaffer. performer at
nightclubs, theaters and hotels
across the country, will be the
special guest entertainer He pre-
sents a program which finds its
origin in both American and Yid-
dish cultures.
igress of Jewish Lawyers, Jurists
rounn International Con-
of Jewish Lawyers and
will take place in Jeru-
on Dec 26-31. According
J Bernstein, U.J.A. exe-
*kchairman, "We anti-
thai many attorneys in
ross the United
may wish to attend this
ung conference. As a
m space has !>een reserved
National Attorneys' Mis-
^parting New York on Dec.
HI returning when the con-
concludes on Dec. 31."
cost of the Mission, is
all inclusive. There is a
_ition fee of $120 for the
ml-
it oi Ownership.
mem j, circulation tor
claa mail privilege*
a by 3j t sc .1685. 1-TIUe
.Publication The Jewlih
'an of Ureater Fort
"oale 2Date of filing, IS
1IM 3 Frequency of laaue
g A No of laiuea
*d annually. B Annual
JJOon price 17.80. 4-
i S Federal Hwy ,
. Danla, Fla 33004 6-
"nof headquarters. 130 NK
J Miami. Fla. XS1J2 4-
'r. editor, manaaini
* FredK ShocheC IJOSEi
Miami Fla Ml2 7-
"?OK Shochet. 130 NK
.Miami, Fla. 83112 8-
\^holders. mortgagMt
i .ecurtty holder.
k., Perc*m or more of total
m of bonda, mortgage or
r*curlUe.. If any. none >
'*pleUon by Wproflt
J?*"""1 not applicable 10-
p m^.nalur* circulation.
"wthla order average no.
*i.,Vh lMU dur,n
* 12 months followed by
w"'""1 lu "ling data
nm op", Panted mt
Nattol **** "" B P*"1
n an- *lM lhrou'h
7 ami c.rrlara. street
l"* counter aalaa. 3.0:3-
W paid circulation 9163.
u;'''* dltrlbuUon by mall
p^imentary an uiZ E.."t*l distribution.
'opiea not dla-
uaa left over.
' tor apoti^j af^r
,." **. 2> ratuma
MiUO.o C) Total
certify that IUU
" bs bm ahove are
Congress which will be held at
the Diplomat Hotel Bed and
breakfast during the Congress
itself should be approximately
S125.
Bernstein commented. "The
Mission we will conduct pnor to
the Congress will be a regular
UJA Mission geared to the
special interests of attorneys and
jurists. Included in the Congress
program are meetings with the
Prime Minister. Justice Minister
Defense Minister and the
President as well as home
hospitality with Israeli at-
torneys."
For further information,
contact the Federation.
Edward Hirschberg and Al
Lang have been selected as co-
chairmen of the Temple Beth
Israel Israel Dinner of State.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
0alT ,J'N.AA RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
5l West Oakland Park Boulevard
o2rc r,no*>* Congregation
Rabbi Saul D Herman
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W Oak
land Park Blvd Reform Rabbi San
ford M Shapero Cantor Jerome
Klement
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7)00 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
Labowitr Cantor Maurice Neu (42)
SUNRISE JEWISHCENTER. INC 804V
West Oakland Park Blvd Conser
vative Rabbi Albert N Troy Jack
Polmsky. president Jack Marchant,
Cantor
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2048 NW 46th Ave Lau
Oer nil I Conservative Max Kronish.
president
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St Conservative Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman _i44A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomier
plantation
plantation jewish congrega
TiON 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS Synagogue.
7473 NW 4th St Steve Tischler,
president
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (44)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER, 6101
NW 9th St Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR, 7151 Riverside
Drive, Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
OEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (62)
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
H" Shochet, i
publisher
0 0 0 0 0 0 6
CtjapelS
^preserve
the traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Peerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
"Broward County's first and only completely
Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels.
Mark Welaaman, Licensed Funeral Director
mwustmmc
Ben Roisman, North Broward Jewish communal leader, right,
discusses plans for the first annual Sports Day to be held Nov.
19 at Aventura Country Club in North Miami Beach on behalf
of the South Florida State of Israel Bonds Organization. The
day-long golf and tennis tournaments will culminate with an
Israel Tribute Dinner for baseball player Robin Roberts.
Roisman is Broward County golf chairman. Other members of
the committee are, from left, Robert Adler; Fred Stolle,
Aventura tennis pro; and Jules Bressler.
Israel Bonds Sports Day
Celebrities from the worlds of
tennis and golf will join North
Broward sports enthusiasts in
tennis and golf tournaments,
highlighting activities of the first
annual Sports Day, memorial-
izing Israeli Olympic athletes
slain by Arab terrorists at
Munich in 1972.
Under the auspices of the State
of Israel Bonds organization, the
tournaments will take place
Sunday, Nov. 19, at Aventura
Country Club and will precede a
tribute dinner honoring baseball
player Robin Roberts.
Businessman Marshall Ber-
wick and former St. Louis Car-
dinals player, Stan Musial. have
been named chairmen of the day-
long events, which will benefit
the economic development of
Bar Mitzvah
ANDREW STUHL
The Bar Mitzvah of Andrew
George, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Larry H. Stuhl, will be celebrated
on Saturday, Nov. 11 at 9 a.m.
Cantor Max Gallub, the boy's
teacher, will officiate. After the
services the family invites all the
congregants and their friends to a
Kiddush.
ROBERT PERLMAN
On Saturday, Oct. 28, at 10:30
a.m., Robert Perlman. son of
Morton and Marilyn Perlman.
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah at Plantation
Jewish Congregation Temple
Kol Ami. In honor of this oc-
casion. Mr. and Mrs. Perlman
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
service on Friday, Oct. 27.
Israel through the sale of Israel
Bonds.
Tennis and golf participation
will commence the day's
schedule. The tennis tournament
will be under the patronage of
Fred Stolle, coach and manager
of the New York Apples tennis
team, and the golf tournament
will be under the patronage of
Julius Boros, PGA player.
Robert L. Siegel, builder'de-
veloper and former Israel Bond
general chairman, has been
named Dade t urnament chair-
man. Ben Roisman, chairman of
the Broward Israel Bond Country
Club division, is Broward tourna-
ment chairman.
CANDLELIGHTING
]# T,ME &
26 TISHRI5739
6:21
IEVITT
emorial chapols
1911 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
S14-S447
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
13345 W Dixie Hwy
North Miami, Fla.
?44-631S
Broward County's First
All Jewish
Mausoleum


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudtrdale
Pridai
Century ViUaae-Deerfield Beach
UJA Committee Plans 1979 Campaign
1979-Israel/UJA Executive Committee-Century Village-Deerfield Beach
General Chairman------------Colonel Henry Peck-----------------Lyndhurst-J-1034,------------427-0190
Consultant----------------------Evelyn Denner-----------------------Grantha M-C-446-------------421-7186
Vice Chairman
Cocktail Dance------------------Bernard & Anita Berne------------Berkahire-E-1075-------------426-1461
Vice Chairman
Chai Luncheons----------------Martin & Jean Rosen- -----Lyndhurst-J-3019-----------421-6050
Vice Chairmen
Breakfasts-----------------------Harry Simons-----------------------Harwood-J-119---------------421-0171
Evelyn Denner-----------------------Grantham-C-446--------------121-7186
Vice Chairman
Telethon--------------------------Irving Friedman---------------------Lyndhurst-J-3035------------421-2457
Secretary------------------------Bertha Kirschenbaum-------------Lyndhurst-J-4037------------426-0392
Treasurer------------------------Abe Rosenplatt---------------------Grantham-C-348--------------426-2110
Honorary Chairmen-----------Max Dickstein-----------------------Durham-C-181----------------427-1374
____ Irving Friedman______________Lyndhurst-J-3035------------421-2457
Publicity-------------------------AlFishman---------------------------Cambridge-F-2122------------428-0513
Programming-------------------Frances Nusbaum-------------------Harwood-F-2075-------------427-2131
_ .... AdaSerman--------------------------Oakridge-A-3001-------------.428-1119
Building Recruitment--------Evelyn Denner---------------------Grantham-C-446-------------421-7186
Speakers Bureau---------------Winnie Winkelstein-----------------Lyndhurst-J-1031-----------421-0477
". J AdaSerman---------------------------Oakridge-A-3001_________428-1119
Visual Aids---------------------Manny & Esthyr Rosenblum
Jewish Fed. of
Fort Lauderdale----------------Joseph J. Calig-----------------------2999 N. W. 33rd Ave_______484-8200
Chaplain------------------------Rabbi David Berent-----------------Berkshire-A-2018------------427-1969
Contest-------------------------Meyer Austien-----------------------Grantham-C-343--------------426-3590
House Parties
CoL Henry Pech, general chairman; Fran
program, Max Dichstein, honorary chairman.
rroup picture of part of UJA committee. Century Village.
Morris Gassman, Cambridge area chairman; Ed
area chairman, Berkshire; Max Dichstein, honorai
Sol Greene, area chairman, Up minster.
"orris Gassman, area chairman; Sid Hess, area chairman Sid
Sachsman, Natura area chairman, Sol Greene, oreaThaTn^t
Al Fishman, publicity; Ada
Serman, Speakers' Bureau,
%
Julius Nadel, Lyndhurst chairman; Max Dichstein, honorary
chairman; Bernard Rapoport, Lyndhurst area chairman.
"YnZ SXge^ conluTTbreahfast oh*-
Rosenblatt, tfeasurer Strman* Program; Bertha Klrtchenbaum, secret


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