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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00122

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
'e
mtsm ncn
OF GREATER FORT I AlinFRnAi i?
naim
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. November 10,1978
Price 36 Cent*
anoff Announces Kickoff of 1979 Campaign
iRomanoff, chairman
|Fort Lauderdale Fed-
T Campaign, an-
f kick-off event of thia
[to be held on Nov. 21
I of Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Ms of America.
said. "A group of
ens of the Fort
community will be
ther at thia event to
for the 1979 cam-
anticipating and
.....1I.IIIU
working for maximum participa
tion at thia most important
opening of the campaign."
ROMANOFF ALSO an
nounced that plans are bein
formulated for the Major Gifts
Dinner, to be held on Dec. 10 at
the Tower Club. Laat week an
organizational meeting, chaired
by Mrs. Israel Shapiro, was held
at the Federation offices to
discuss plans and make prepara-
tions for this event.
jpewak Heads
iodlands Drive
By afternoon, Oct.
zational meeting
Sidney Spewak's
Hands. Thia waa the
: of the Woodlands
he foundation waa
[year's UJA Cam-
bros. 1977-78 UJA
|in Woodlanda,
the reins" to
the tone of the
stating, "Our
low greater than
movee teward an
I with Egypt, her
j needs of Jews all
[will be even more
ban in previous
chairman aeked
go beyond what
^mplished in the
ve may begin to
poverty and
kich has stricken
Misanda of Jews in
[throughout the
members deckled
[first Woodlanda
ting on Monday
13 at 2 p.m. in
|1. Thia will be a
session. Also,
Sidney Spewak
this year's 11000 dinner will be
held Tuesday, Dec. 12 at Samuel
Mothner's home and will be
chaired by Robert Adler.
Sid Spewak is s retired CPA
who has been active with the
Allied Jewish Appeal in southern
New Jersey. He waa the UJA
chairman for the Woodcrest
Country Club of Cherry Hill, N.J.
Spewak graduated from Temple
University in Philadelphia. He
and his wife, Maxine, have two
sons, Steven and Michael.
>ivision Women Meet
, chairman of the
^omen's Division
Federation of
|Lauderdale, an
nit tee meeting of
n on Thursday,
home of Helen
n Helen Ratter
^-chairman of the
in the Lion
Mrs. Goldfarb,
My proud of the
Py are making in
[quality of life in
I Lauderdale com-
Ind overseas. It is
1 to be a part of a
committed and
In."
f the Nov. 16
ike plans for the
pncheon to be held
' home of Shirley
b. Guest speaker
| Shulman of Palm
Shulman. who
moderates s weekly television
Kgram on Channel 6 in Palm
ich, serves on the Board of the
National Women's Division of
the United Jewish Appeal and is
currently campaign chairman of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach.
Mrs. Goldfarb said, "We look
forward to a most enlightening
afternoon. Barbara Shulman,
having recently returned from
the International Women's Con-
ference, promises to be both
informative and inspiring."
When asked about the growing
number of women joining the
ranks of the Lion Division, Mrs.
Goldfarb said. "Every year we
are delighted by the increasing
numbers of women committing
themselves to Judaism and
Jewish survival by becoming s
Lion. Ws would be honored to
speak with any interested women
desiring to join this most im-
portant division."
Mrs. Shapiro said, "We're
hoping that the developments in
the Middle East of the past few
weeks will inspire the members of
our Fort Lauderdale community
to express their joy and hope for
peace in Israel by participating
with friends and colleagues at
this dinner. We are planning a
joyous, festive event and invite
all interested people to share our
enthusiasm and spirit by joining
with us on Dec. 10.
"We expect to have a
prominent man on the American
scene actively concerned with
Israel address the group, who has
worked diligently on her behalf,"
Mrs. Shapiro added.
Romanoff emphasized the
importance of this event in
relation to the overall campaign.
"This event is vital to our efforts
this year. The committee is
putting in a great deal of time
and energies to make this an
unforgettable, important
evening."
MEMBERS OF the committee
for the major gifts dinner in-
clude: Leo Goodman, Ben Eppy,
Victor Gruman, Bernard Librae,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Soref, Martin
Fridovich, Seymour Gerson, Joel
Leavitt, Lou Perlman, Sen.
Samuel Greenberg, Leon
Messing, Charles Locke, Jack
Nudelman and Milton Reiner.
Richard Romanoff
Members of the Woodlands UJA Cabinet are, from left to right, David Miller, Robert Adler,
Alan Margolies (Woodlands campaign associate), Sam Leber, Bernie Libros, Ed Entin, Sid
Spewak, Leon Messing, Saul Goldmark, Al Sharenow, Ted Daren, Charles Locke.
Joseph Kaplan Heads
Inverrary UJA Campaign
Leo Goodman, president of
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Richard
Romanoff, general campaign
chairman for 1979 Campaign,
announce that Joseph H. Kaplan
has accepted the chairmanship of
the Inverrary UJA Campaign.
Kaplan's expertise comes from
long experience in raising funds
for Jewish philanthropic
agencies. A native of Rochester,
N.Y., he was active with hia
synagogue, Rochester
Federation, local B'nai B'rith and
many other agencies. Last year in
Inverrary, Kaplan was sble to
double the contributions and
Joseph Kaplan
pledgee- from the previous year
from Inverrary supporters.
This year Kaplan feels that,
"with the tremendous growth
that Inverrary has gained, the
Jewish people will once more rise
to meet the needs of local and
world Jewry. Our concern now,
hopefully in peacetime, will be
the quality of Jewish life here and
abroad. Our concern in Israel will
be to see the children properly
clothed and educated. The many
years of war have necessarily
held back much needed social
welfare." Said Kaplan, "We look
forward to every Jewish person in
Inverrary realizing his Jewish
responsibility."
Why Sadat Needs Peace Now
By MITCHELL COHEN
"In the game of Middle
Eastern peace," Anwar Sadat
has stated, "the U.S. holds 99
percent of the cards." The
Egyptian President neglected to
add that, in his view, in the long
run the U.S. holds 99 percent of
the cards in preventing Egypt's
collapse.
Helen Zola, co-chairman; Celia Goldfarb, chairman of the Lion
Division, and Helen Reiter, co-chairman, announce plans for a
committee meeting to plan a Dec. 11 luncheon.
Egypt today is dose to
bankruptcy. Although oil-rich
Arab countries like Saudi Arabia
and Kuwait could indefinitely
bail her out, the real remedy is a
process of modernization that
will develop the economy, feed
and take care of Egypt's fast-
growing and illiterate population,
rid Egypt of its budget deficits
and foreign debts and, in short,
bring the country into the
contemporary world.
ANWAR SADAT has ap-
parently decided that Egypt's
road into the modern world haa
two prerequisites. The first would
be to turn to the West en-
couraging foreign investment
and Egyptian capitalism. This
would involve a ahift from the
"Arab Socialism" of Sadat'a
CoatinaedoaPagelO


*****
TheJettisk Finridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Woodlands Sets 'Morning of Information'
Entia.
s Division of
Fort
tad Id.
chairmen, will be the
A Maniac of InfonaatioB- to
be held on Wedneaday. Not 15
at the Section Oubaooae of the
Woodland*.
Roi Enun As
Btaben of the Women*
Drrieion of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. we
feel it our reapoastbuay to pro-
vide the women with i
useful programming '

Baron de Rothschild
to Speak to JDC
Baron Gu> de I
of the Rothschild Bank of Franc*
and president of the Foods Sotsal
Juif Imfie. the French Jewish
social service agency, will be the
principal speaker at the 64th
of the Joint Dis-
South
Africa!
and a reception
on
tribuuoo Committee on W
dav. Dec 6. it
this week by Donald M
son. JDC preaerJent The event
wiU take place at the 60 East
Chtb. 60 E 42nd St New York
the address of the JDC
Baron Rothochild wiO recene
the sacond annual Ma earn
Good Deeds* Award at a
of the Board of
Directors for his out standing
in hriprng to re-
ad revive the French
community foluwiag
World War II The first Ma achn
Toriaa Award was preaented last
y*ar to Jack D Weiler. former
JDC president and curraathr
chairman of the Board of
Directors.
In preparation for the meeting,
some 100 members of the Board
of Directors will conduct a
of
In arlriilkai to the **m
wiD mcrude a muliiii, of the
Board of Directors to elect of-
the
The JDC meetings will be
followed by the year-end
meetings of the United Jewish
Appeal at the New York Hihon
Hotel.
The JDC receives the bulk of
its funds for health, welfare and
educational programs oversea*
from the Jewish federations and
welfare funds through the United
Jewish Appeal.
Retirement
Sessions Set
A series of instructional service
"- tiled. Retirement -
Problems. Planning and Fulfill-
ment.' is scheduled at the
Margate Communkv School 500
NW 65th Avei Margate
Snenioaa are held Tueadavs from
6:30 to 930 p.m
According to school ad-
ministrator. Ronald Hall, the
wil cover such topics as
for retirement, using
tune positively, wars to
your income and wars to
your husband or
The featured guest speakers of
the mnmaag will be. Bill
Goldstein. aaacatie director of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale:
Shrrwin Roatnatain. executive
director of the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County: and
Elaine Fletsher. participant in the
International Women's Con-
ference, a member of the Board of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and immediate past vice
president of education of the
Women's Division.
Any Woodlands woman wish-
ing to participate should call
Fhvllis Rkhman at the Federa-
tion office. 484-8200.
R04Entw
Margate UJA Launches Campaign
The Margate United Jewish
Appeal Committee held its first
nlaiMiJag seessoc on Tuesday.
Oct 31 at Temple Beth Hillel. Co-
chairman Harry Glugover kicked
off the 1978-79 campaign when he
aakad all those gathered, "to take
responsibility for the welfare of
Israel to work together
towards the goal of achieving
more for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale-UJA
than ever before."
William Kauberg. who is
serving as the area's other co-
chairman, thanked the committee
members for "such a great
representation from all of the
various phases and sections."
Participants in the tcent UJA Florida Regional Conference
with Martin Kaib. CBS Correspondent. Seated are Mrs Sidney
Speirak and Richard Romanoff. Standing, from left, are Joe
Kaplan. KaJb. Bernard Ltbros and Sidney Spewak.
A recent Tax Seminar at Pier 66. was sponsored by The
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. From left to right are Arthur Faber,
Sorman Lipoff and Hyman Indowsky.
Faber Speaks on Foundation
Katxberg writes ,
oolumn for the flro^j;
Journal. He spoke of the .
facets of the Jewish Fe
which we can be proud of l,
ita support of the Jewish .
munity Center, the Hebrew 1
School of Fort Uuderdtle
B nai B'rith
organizations."
Iarael Reenikoff.
Margate chairman,
ving in an advisory
the current year, gave
report on the overall i
Fort Lauderdale. He
that "we are trying to .
network of Jewish life hen i
will transcend the problenal
Broward County by hi<
strong Jewish structure."
Flora Weiler. Dave
Charles Charlip and
Samanowitz are working
Resnikoff, Katzberg
Glugover. forming the exu
committee for the 197879'
paign in Margate
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale was formed one year
ago by Arthur Faber. chairman
Co-chairmen are Victor Gruman
and Milton Keiner
Faber said. "Through the
Foundation, you provide for the
future The Federation strives to
help our community meet future
needs now for continued
operation and consistent growth
of our local Jewish health,
education and welfare agencies.
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies welcomes par-
ticipation from the members of
the Fort Lauderdale community
Contributions may be made
during the lifetime of the donor or
under the terms of his will, and
may be either outright or in trust
Generally, they afford current or
estate tax benefits, the details of
which should be explored with an
accountant or attorney.
Faber stressed the importance
of the Foundation. "Our
Foundation enables the
Federation to keep pace with
growing community needs, meet
crises when they arise, build
in the event of an
economic recession and provide
resources for creative, innovative
programs and projects."
For further information,
contact Arthur Faber or Robin
Berkowitz at the Federation
offices.
Good Baal Koran for large
Conservative Congregetiori
in Hollywood to read Torahj
on Sabbaths and holidays.
Call taa-0501 961-6111
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Women's Divisionl^orker Training Session Set
\*TXJon of Greater
*JuSrd.Ie and Gladys
' cimpa-gn chairman of
Piq79 Women's Division
JLn have announced an
^ worker training
, w be held on Monday.
Nov. 13 from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. The meetin
is open to all board members .n
campaign cabinet.
"It is impossible to overem-
phasize the importance of work-
er training in the success of our
camoaiirn. Both experienced
fundraisers and newcomers have
a great deal to learn from the
new. revised campaign techni-
ques and methodologies
developed by the National United
Jewish Appeal. This session will
give us an opportunity to share
common experiences, discuss
problems, work and learn
together."
Marsha Sherman, Florida vice
chairman of the Women's
Division of the United Jewish
Appeal, will be trainer for the
session. A recent participant in
the Wharton Simulation Series at
the University of Pennsylvania,
Marsha has been instrumental in
developing new worker training
Brodzki to Attend Holocaust Meeting
tormer
Jewish
^ o! .(. Fort
non River House in Miami.
conference is sponsored by
.Judaic Studies Program of
University of Miami in Coral
Featured speakers include:
DR. HENRY L. Feingold,
professor of history, Graduate
Center, City University of New
York. As author of Politics of
Rescue and Zion in America and
of numerous articles on the
Holocaust, he was recipient of the
Leon Jolson Award for best work
on the Holocaust in 1972.
Dr. Irving Greenberg,
historian, chairman of the
Department of Jewish Studies at
City College of New York.
Greenberg is chairman of Zahor:
The Holocaust Resource Center.
He is a lecturer and author of
numerous articles on the
Holocaust.
Dr. Franklin H. Littell.
Begin Is Guest at UJA Banquet
EW YORK Israel Prime
__ Menachem Begin will be
J^st of honor on Saturday,
t. 9 at a banquet celebrating
(United Jewish Appeal's 40th
(iversary during the
stion's National Con-
st the New York Hilton
|rbe announcement by UJA
Chairman Irwin S. Field
plans the Prime
first revealed in a
broadcast to the people
Israel early last month for a
special trip to the United States
to salute the UJA milestone.
"IT IS a signal honor," said
Field, "to have the Prime
Minister join us in celebrating
four decades of achievement and
in beginning a new era of Jewish
renewal."
More than 3,000 Jewish com-
munity leaders from every sector
of the country are expected to
participate in the conference,
which will run from Thursday,
Dae. 7, to Sunday, Dec 10. Other
special guests will include Baron
Guy da Rothschild, leader of
vi
members of the Fort Louder dale community appear in
spirits after committee meeting planning Brandeis Uni-
ity dinner Dec. 3 at Pier 66 Hotel inducting real estate
tutive Leonard L. Farber (leftI as a Fellow of the University.
ling Farber are dinner chairman Moe KaU and co-chairman
p- Anita Perlman, herself a Brandeis Fellow.
ARIEKADURI presents
TENTH ANNIVERSARY
11978_________
luocli Chouidk fctival
[KW YORK POST
l*$omtthlng of a mkade"
|NEW YORK TIMES
"Open spirit and rhythmic"
l"T. DAILY NEWS
grooving to sight sound"
song
'donee &mustc
rPDnmDTn,7D,DDD
Sponsored by Jewish Community of Greater Ft. UuderdakJ
At WAR MEMORIAL Two
* AUDITORIUM p#rt0"na neMOn'y
ff Evt. Dae. 16 8:30 p.m. Son. Mat. Dec. 17 2:30 p.m.
AdmlMion $6.50 $7.50 Admission $5.50 A $6.50
Tlcksts Available at Jawish Community
Cantar 2090 N.W. 33 Ava. Ft. Laud.
Also at Auditorium Box Of flea
For Information, Raaarvatlon and Group
Discounts Call 464-7676 or 925-4466
French Jewry, and Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S., Simcha
Dinitz, who will be honored on
the eve of his return to Israel.
The conference program will
include a plenary session devoted
to the situation confronting
Soviet Jewry; the Louis A.
Pincus Memorial Lecture,
arranged by the UJA Faculty
Advisory Cabinet; a tribute to
Chaim Vinitsky, UJA Director -
General in Israel; a wide range of
campaign workshops and
seminars; and ceremonies
honoring the organization's
national leadership through its
40-year existence.
The United Jewish Appeal waa
formed on Jan. 10, 1939, through
the merger of organizations
raising funds separately to aid
distressed and endangered Jews
overseas. The unifying action
was the American Jewish com-
munity's response to Kristall-
nacht, the infamous night of
destruction of Jewish lives and
property, which launched the
Nazi "final solution."
DURING ITS 40 years,
through campaigns conducted by
Jewish communities throughout
the United States which benefit
local Jewish services and
programs as well, the UJA has
received and allocated more than
$4 billion for overseas needs.
These funds have contributed to
the rescue and rehabilitation of
more than three million men,
women and children, about half
of them immigrants brought to
Israel and aided toward resettle-
ment there.
professor and chairman of the
Department of the National
Institute on the Holocaust.
Author of many books and ar-
ticles, his latest books are The
German Church Struggle and the
Holocaust and The Crucifixion of
the Jews.
Dr. John Pawlikowski, acting
president and associate professor
at the Chicago Catholic
Theological Union. Contributor
to Auschwitz: Beginning of a
New Era?, he is author of several
books including Catechetics and
Prejudice.
DR. RICHARD L. Ruben-
stein, professor of religion at
Florida State University. Author
of many books and articles on
The Holocaust among them,
After Auschwitz, The Cunning of
History and Religious
Imagination.
A "Background to the
Holocaust" is planned on Nov. 19
following a cocktail hour and
dinner.
A "Historical and
Philosophical Perspective on the
Holocaust" with "Implications
for Human Existence is set for
Nov. 20. The afternoon will
conclude with a discussion on
"Prejudice and the Reversal of
Values." Dinner and a sym-
posium on "Moral Implications
of the Holocaust" will follow.
The conference will wrap up on
Nov. 21 with a "Discussion of
Issues for Educators" including a
stressing of "The Need for
Teaching The Holocaust" leading
up to and concluding with "A
Survivor's Approach to Teach-
ing The Holocaust as a Con-
structive Moral Lesson." Among
exhibits to be featured are art,
books, pamphlets, audio-visual
materials and a showing of short
films on the Holocaust.
Mitchie Libras
Gladys Daren
concepts and guidelines. She has
trained both men and women in
numerous communities in Florida
and throughout the country.
"We are very fortunate to have
the opportunity to utilize Marsha
Sherman's expertise in this field.
The training session promises to
be an extremely useful tool in the
improvement of our campaign
skills which will influence the
quality of the overall campaign,"
said Gladys Daren.
UJA Meeting
At Sunrise Lakes
The Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Unit Owners Association's 1978
UJA Campaign will reach its cul-
mination at the annual meeting
to be held on Sunday evening,
Nov. 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the mam
clubhouse. Ralph Frucht, the
association's president and the
1978 chairman for Sunrise's UJA
Drive, announced that Shepard
Broad, chairman of the Board for
the American Savings and Loan
Association, will be honored at
the meeting "for his outstanding
dedication to the United Jewish
Appeal and all worthy causes."
Dr. Gideon Peleg. a professor
at Florida International Univer-
sity. will be the main speaker.
Part of the evening's program
will feature entertainment by the
Shalom Singers and Dancers
under the direction of Mrs. Ethel
Binder.
Jack Rosenberg and Bernie
Sakren are serving as co-
chairmen for the meeting.
Wills Prepared $18.00
other Legal Services available, including. Div
Adoptions, Incorporations, Real Estate Transactions.
Bruce J. Kirsch, Attorney 921-1990



rVfwi rvi
^.
Nobel Reminiscence?
The Nobel Peace Pra* to Prime Mounter Began
and Egypt's PiWif Sadat fats wwoKhrraf. of the
tend with Nona Vietnam's Le Doc Tho for their
IN can not go aiong wxh other obaenas who
that it spurred Israel and Egypt back toward
tace-to-tace rsfgotuustaiij at Bank House when taey
broke down last weak. The i*!* of backstage
pohtical chess go far beyond the embarrassment
that both Bags and Sadat are reported to haw felt
at being dead for their peace initiatives at the same
time that they were rating their delegations home,
perhaps to interrupt them for a good, bog time if
not permanently.
There is already milk m* evidence at hand that
Israel and Egypt hare been in secret intelligence
cooperation since 1976. aware as both countries are of
theiiifhjMnamiij and leuugiade forces in the Middle
and unwflhng to continue any longer the brutal
wars that hare torn their peoples
KM
The talks would not hawe remained staled for
fong They would have lejutued Nobel Peace Prixe
or no Nobel Peace Prim
Significant Exceptions
>:_ uu M :nr :? si^r-iacAn: Math hi MB
first ni......* about the award. Geula Cohan,
admJttedhr a Herat hardliner (Menachem Begin s
party., has a point well worth considering when she
recalls the Kissinger Le Due Tho award, which was
essentially 'nothing more than a crown of thorns on
the US. betrayal of its rommkinpnt kt Southeast
Asia. Tnirty days later. aU of Vietnam was a united
Convunuet country
Wbax we are suggesting is no such parallel
betrayal in the Israel Egypt peace negotiation, only.
as Cohen asserts. I am apprehensive that this prize
mill cor. -5 dearly and that we srxi pay heavily for
it."
StiH the moment of celebration is at hand And
an this occasion, as the peace talks
both Mamas who are
even some of their moat ardent wnuaauu feel that
If Prime Minister Begin
has the whole
of Araby to contend with.
We hope that Begin and Sadat are right, and
that
"Boys from Brazil9 is Morally Corrupt
B
THIS
IS
the
the vear of
TV drama that
u oo i oon-
fob on a
frwtniii- wjtfl OT
wnfMecc: to tfte ooroan: y of the
Hiuer er:
tally, a u alao the
of Tkt Boy* r-om Brntu a
fictional
Joeef
Ameoca.
Wieaenthai.
_ of to* lue of
the Nazi medical
irvmg in Latin
and of Simon
whoae Nazi
Center in Vienna.
trogJodvtes. hunted
eeaped bring Adolf
i to joeoca
Both documentaries are in-
credible butts. Hollywood
holocaust* aO then- own.
WHAT EXCITED me moat
about Tk* Bars From Brazil was
Mindlin
an ^tifatniliar demographic view
of Coral Gables, where I saw the
film, a city I lived in long ago and
which I had not visited lor years.
I beard no English spoken. The
discreet signs in the shop win-
dows of Miracle Mile surrounding
the theatre ware a study in an-
cient history, if not absurdity.
. the ubiq
kabia egpano.
Perhaps for us
houant the auoieao,
trt"wwy alien: anu uoi
* of the film Wa
gfPhhi
by aahvatirz
there was not a mime
appaauat in the >,.
ewact revenge, not a imrkl
of relief that justice hadU
been done
HOW COULD ,
aodienoe be expected to
to a Jewish tragedy4 wi
one thing, the belief that N|
was (and ist solely a J(
tragedy is in itself ai
one of the most
corruptions of
It's About Time
B Renfrew
Francisco Nat Alien Lee
Jewish publish
Mayor George Masco
major Jewish rivi
enpeda&y Nathan Green.
People s Party Rndolph H
The
violence hi April 19
Green didn't want Yi
propertt \lncent s
the awwrintad Jews, the
"to
I*
V
to
Dwrict Judge Charles
S28 miluon lawsok San
Vincent filed apinw a
that cirr. lenders of two
organixataons. and
of the propertv in
National Socialist White
Bookstore.
outbreak of
is htxle doubt that
s
a conspiracy of
Beyond that, were tat I
great, the Aristotelean
governing tragedy .what*
subject, should have be* |
fieaaat to move any md^
pity, to terror, to catharssi
object ieeeoo in human i
The Boy From flruri/didj
of these things not to I
not to me. In this sense, ate
its mediocrity, its
moral corruption with Ho
Et rewrites history Among I
'at II mm
G)F^
WUEFLY. the plot hi_
after an adaptauor, of theli
work of Simon WiesentbtlJ
is aaade aware that Mengtkj
Paragnay. where he has i
produced some 90-odd
AdoM Hkler with the i
half a litre of blood and ma]
tissue he had extracted.
Hitler in 1943
The fihn goes from
adverse. One is meant
horrified by the old
dedication to the establi
of a Fourth Reich, with onto
i aa a Hklerian i
All of this is predicated i
statistical probability
Ml
the right
oo Pages
Camp David Winners and Losei
For those who keep score on
winners and losers m the fallou:
from Camp David, strong
e%Tdance is emerging that the
Uafcsd States is far and awav the
top gainer with both Israel' and
Egypt running a ue for second
place
N
b now in position
the world that
Carter has the win. the
aad the power of con
- to negotiate ef
>r*ery. Practically all previous
- to the contrary. both here
capstan every abac has
-ashed out bv the
i* nriuant performance
at Camp David
As the scenario develops, a
9e likely that .American
- had pre-Camp David
_ from both Saudi
Arenas and Jordan that anv dust
*eymight kick up over the
asrrant peace drive would be for
Use consumption ex-
for peace, for jobs. I
all-out attack on the
PMBlani laaguing Egypt.
David has put the best i
Is hands He is now i
Jewish Floridian
TO BE able thus to neutralise
perhaps even to eradicate, ob-
jscsioaa of Assanan and Riyadh to
the Camp David drama coup
the

Israel s own gams have
in detail throughout
For the first tune in
rhetorical throats
., ;SSTJ-!
of Arab nations,
rocogniuoa of
hwt delayed
Bar
lth-peece for Israel Mi
Begin has reached a plateao from
hich he can nagiilawi from
strength rather than appeal
almost as suppucant. The IS a
better diipoeed to build air bases
for Israel, to add to mibtarv aad
economic assistance
BY HEADING the Paieaune
Liberation Orgamaatioo off at
the pass. Jerusalem now has new
strength for future
of the refugee problem Not only
is Israel better placed to posh far
the absorption by Jordan of more
Arab refugees hot it is wal
situated to
roles in that tangled i
the time has come for
from .Arab hands to he
the coassderauoo they
merit. ^
Along the
picked up i
Pus If the fierce ovTwor
Lebanon should hoi
this invite sock Arab
units as Libva.
the PLOto
to resist every
from his old allies to send 11
of Egyptians
WHILE NOT exactlyj
winner. King Khalid of
AraBen has important bw
for which to be ihaakfaLj
hssakenag down dunng the Cr
David excitement he hu
_ Washington. *'
He a sorely m
way. IarosJ baa
pwjftHATS THE best it J
This roaaty. in tan. koine
akiwamte some of the prWaa
of oar; his


Smber 10.1**8
lewis)
turn of Greater fort Lauder
he Grumans to Join Fort Lauderdale Mission
. and Min Gruroan of
will be visiting Israel
i ft* time as P"ticipants
nnual Fort Lauderdale-
1 ,tion Mission to Israel.
T26-Dec-6
delighted to finally
the
opportunity to
Israel." said Grutnan. It has been
a desire of ours for many years
and as the date draws near, our
anticipation heightens."
MRS. GRUMAN is anxious to
see the achievements of the State
of Israel first hand.
"We have heard all of the
who
so
experiences of our friends
have visited Israel and are
thrilled to now have the op-
portunity to see through our own
eyes what the Israelis have
accomplished in their short
period of statehood. I am anxious
to meet with the Israelis, to hear
their storv. to get their per-
spective. We want them to know
that we are with them and that
we care."
The Grumans will be able to do
just that on the Mission. The
Mission provides a unique op-
portunity for Americans to see
Israel as no tourist would. As
Lauderdale Leaders at CJF Assembly
on
the
[Several members of the Fort
Lfcrdale community are join-
T*th more than 3,000 leaders
INorth American Jewry at the
General Assembly of the
of Jewish Federations.
g.12 in San Francisco.
ots include: Mr. and
Leo Goodman, Mr. and
Louis Perlman, Mr. and
Jack Levine, Mr. and Mrs.
Reinstein. Mr. and Mra.
)Brodsky and Sam Paikin.
lyjuhak Navon. newly elected
ent of Israel, in hia first
I visit to the United States.
speak at the General
bly Plenary Session
II at 9:15 p.m. in
ot Hotel.
| ISRAELS AMBA8SADOR
the United States, Simcha
, in a farewell appearance
his return to Israel, will
take part in the Saturday
[President Navon and
dor Dinitz will join
political, academic and
figures of world Jewry
is novelist Chaim Potok,
pher David Hartman and
Raul Hilberg at the
fth G.A. CJF President Jerold
Hoffberger opened the con-
stion at the first Plenary
Nov. 8. He reviewed the
jhts of his three years in
Iiet, discussing "CJF:
(rospect and Prospect.'' The
> president of the Council will
(elected during the Assembly.
I Dr. Hartman of Hebrew
uversity, is Louis Stern
olar-in-Residence for the 1978
He spoke at the second
Session, Thursday, Nov.
oo "Jewish Values and
pirations and the Federation
tnda," and will offer "Per-
tives" at the closing Plenary
iSunday.
Widely-lauded as a creative
emporary Jewish thinker and
tor, Dr. Hartman is also an
or who received the National
Book Council's Cohen
Mud in 1977 He is founder and
or of the Shalom- Hartman
uute for Judaic Studies
usalem.
CHAIM POTOK, author
Chosen, In The Beginning
'Other best selling novels, will
'featured in the Friday evening
Shabbat, Nov. 10, 9:15
[ together with Sidney
pincent, executive director
entus of the Cleveland
pw*tn. The meeting will be
Stated to the 'Jewish Cultural
Usance.''
Saturday the Oneg
boat convocation will be
V0*d to Transmitting the
Books by Mail
The Broward County Library
mm.i has recently initiated a
[JaJ Order Library" service to
^de books for individuals
we unable to come to the
because of distance, lack
transportation or physical
ability.
in
of
We do business
the right way.
i>'0ow OakUndPcrkBIvS .
pi Lud#cS,l. Fia 13311
**l- AMD TOYOTA
.. i
Meaning of the Holocaust."
Speakers will be Dr. Raul
Hilberg, author of The
Destruction of European Jews
and Rev. Douglas K. Huneke,
Presbyterian University
Chaplain of the Westminster
Foundation at the Un:versity of
Oregon and author of Auschwitz
to Jerusalem: The Journal of a
Personal Pilgrimage, who wul
offer a Christian response. The
meeting will be held at 4:15 p.m.
In addition to these special
meetings and Plenaries, the GA
will include four forums on
crucial issues in the coming year:
"Making Peace in the Middle
East," "The Struggle for Soviet
Jewry A New Phase," "World
Jewry A Panel of Leaders
from Abroad," and "Domestic
Social Problems and Their
Impact on the American Jewish
Community.
"The Jewish Family in
America: Today and Tomorrow"
will be the topic of a community
planning Mini-Foram, Friday,
Nov. 10. Concurrent workshops
will be held on "The Intact
Family"; "The Single-Parent
Family'; "Adult-Aging
Parents."
IN ADDITION to the Plenary
Sessions, the Forums and Mini-
Forums, more than 70 workshops
will deal with every major aspect
of Jewish communal concern
including endowment funds,
Federation-synagogue relations,
campaign, women's communal
services, public relations, college
youth and faculty, budgeting and
others. LCBC Budget Review
sessions are scheduled and a
special meeting will focus on
programs and costs in the urban
services area.
Registration information for
the CJF General Assembly is
available from local community
Federations or from the Council
office in New York.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
more than 210 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
guests of the Israeli government
they will meet with top govern-
ment and military officials, visit
Israelis in their homes, see
military installations,
development towns, border
communities, kibbutzim, old age
homes and medical facilities.
While the Grumans have
always felt a strong Jewish
kk *ity, they expect that their
experience in Israel will heighten
their awareness and they will
reurn imbued with a new spirit
and realization of their Jewish
heritage.
THERE ARE still spaces
available on the Mission. Anyone
interested in joining the
Grumans and other members of
the Fort Lauderdale community
should contact Jan Salit at the
Federation offices, 484-8200.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCILS NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1978
EUROPE ISRAEL CRUISES
JMTI0JM1 C0tfNCIl
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Gal
IILUAM ZAUN735-5755
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From $75 a week
the possibilities are endless
inThe Bahamas.
The endless islands with endless possibilities.
There's golfing, beaching, tennis and scuba. Boats to sail and fish to catch. And oh, our
enchanted evenings. Dancing, dining, wining, gambling and strolling hand in hand. And
with these wonderful prices, you don't have to wait to enjoy any of it.
One beautiful possibility
A week in Nassau/Paradise Island for $75 to *285
Packages include accommodations for 7 nights, an island sightseeing tour, visit to the
Sea Floor Aquarium and more. Or spend a long weekend with our 4-day/3-night packages
for $35-1125.
Another beautiful possibility. A week in Freeport/Lucaya for *85 to W3.
Enjoy 7 nights at your choice of hotels, a visit to Jacques Cousteau's Underwater
Museum, sightseeing and more. Freeport/Lucaya 4-day/3-night packages are also available
for $38-$77.
More beautiful possibilities. Out Island weeks far *77to *193.
Our 7-night packages give you a choice of islands and accommodations, plus island
souvenirs. Or take your pick of our 4-day/3-night packages for $33-$83.
These low off-season rates are effective through December 16. Prices are per person,
double occupancy, and do not include air fare.
See your Travel Agent for details, or call toll-free 800-327-0787.
In Florida, call 800-432-5594. In Dade County, 443-3821.
*


:



TW/
ofGnmUrFortLmmiUrdaU
rti^y.}tovtaim
Organizations Announce
_ the Arrowhead
oa Wednesday.
past
rxAirora women.
OCEAN CHAPTSBSa MS
TW Bm Bnt*
No :CS. Fort
b-nai rmrra women
MABGATE CHATTY* 1524
Bm B ik* Wom.
CWpasr 1524. wfl koU a
?apwax Safe, at iW Teas
DavlPfc.QBciiiiiij
1 r froc ". I a= w4pJB
GOLD A MEOt BADASSAH
TW PntiMii GoM
id
be boated
cwb
15. at Hi
i Sesaerofsky
of las Fort
asC chipper
of asalmsiaji for tW
of the National
Dtandau Wom'i
ooadact the
beaded
Goamberg
Ruth
Sjrhia
Green.
Greenberg
New
far Old. Dorothy Robin.
event* and Patricia
aad Gloria May. program.
Bea Gottlieb, recording
Mflbe Roataberg.
Everrn
Everrn Zucker-
and
and Rose Seh
Put! Gerafa and Gloria May.
coordinators. have
Cultural Programs at Hebrew Day School
TW Hebrew Dot Scfcooi a es-
far
tfaa
tW PACE
This program was
aa this y war's
of tW Moaaa Feadsan
Psaad by Dr
TW chwdran sww the pfay
of tW
Israeli Chassidic Festival
Set for Fort Lauderdale
theater experiences far
the children
Integral wtth any cultural
program is a visit to the Museum
of Art TW fourth grade daas wul
be awing the Mexican Art from
the Moaeum of Modern Art. This
neat wj be a culmsnatjoo of the
s stadias of Mc
cahare in .America.
This rtr. oa its 10th
the afi-new stage
of tW Israel:
FeatzTol wal toar tW
L 5 aad Casssds far a
YedwJ
Shalom Ados Oiam
originated at tW Israeli
Feemol 0ar SO
of the
said bb the U & are those of
Paataaal
TW school has invited several
speakers to enhance ha cultural
program Wzuufred Tiger wil be
wiiwiiig a tarn on Sanunole
iaaWa Me at the school MoaW
Feadmon preaeated lifa in Israel
as W is living it. Rabbi Philip
Labowsu shared his experiences,
stones, and expertise on the
significance of the High
Hoadav*
TW Hebrew Day School PTO
aaaoaacaa ha annual Thanks-
gmng program at the school
TW program wul be held on
Wednesday Ncv 22. at 10 am.
far tW pre-K through fourth
TkWu are araaahfa at J
of Gr
Fort Laadaralr. 2989 S.W 53rd
Are. Fort laoderdah 51311 aad
at tW box office of
Yevarechecha.
She
TW children wil have a """g
TW foods will be
to their origin and
symboham in the trad atonal
TW third
aho will be
choral poems
TW parents of tW children are
mvhed. Mrs. Anna Jean Harden
a chaarperson
Part of the program, according
to Mrs. Harden, a the earning
oat of tzedukah The children will
a a canned goods drive
mate tW food to the
Federation for needy individuals.
arranged for
Gerald Balsam. M.D.. who fa
* with tW Department of Pay-
chietry at Jackson Memorial
Hospital Dr Balaam will offer
has interpretations of Passages:
Th* PrtdictabU Cnt of Adult
Uft. by author Gail Sheeny.
TW theme. Brandeis Books
Light Up Our Lives," will W
depicted throughout tW lun-
cheon.
National Women's Committee
was founded in 1948 and u
dedicated to support of tW
Brandeis University libranoa.
The focal chapters conduct a
variety of study groupa focusing
NWS MS
FMOKMEiS?
--.
-.- OPENING
NOVEMBER 3
SPECIAL EARLY
WINTER RATES
g*s33"
Mat s: sac*-.,
Because Goad tfiawf -ana Good Oeer-anow ne vx"
s a pea* season, ttaee's Ma at can taae or <
of
Free as* at near*. IB I
>wt>
i MvcaoM
PALM BEACH SPA
$35~ $37
rt. politic
TW Watt Broward
recently organized, now a
~^i_ PProximatelv
inoathrjr groups embracing,
waaaa as well as dram.
cooking
Projected activiues includi
uaaraaBoaai Gourmet P
and annual "New Books for!
a sale of donaud ~
material.
Luncheon
raaervations
may]
made with Mr. May w J
Geres.
eg*
MAID-TO-ORDER
Domestic Services
764-2510
Mobile Maids
Dairy Weekly Monthly
764-3427
We're Bock!
Gait Mile Tailor
3250 N.E. 33rd St.
OH Owi Ocaan *
W *2
foaacar CAtr utu Mtm*tAJt\ 561-5t57
COMPLETE MEN'S & LADIES
ALTERATIONS IN AOMTION TO
DRY CLEANING
Stop by to soy Hello to "Shirley"
FREE CHICKEN DINNER
j
THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL!
SPECIAL BASKET FREE
M" Value Contains:
Quarter chicken cat in 1 paces
2 Rolls
Apple turnover
WITH PUiCHASI Of ONE
HEARTY DINNER SPECIAL
$2" Value Contains:
Hall chicken cut in 4 pieces
Creamy cole slaw
Corn on the cob
ALL FOR ONLY
$096
^ (4.T4 Value)
NO COUPON NEEDED
WIT ONI SKOAL Hi POB0N
0 PE H DAILY 11 AM. H t ML
1790 E. Commercial Blvd.
7722020
^5R Ft. Lauderdale
" wiOwl ancao fo* fastc* carry-out icrvkc


FJJ^H0>8_
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
WE CARE Recogniti
second nnual
.RE RerogmUon Day
Ma" Hotel. Over 600
^participant- in the
p^ program gathered
thanks and congratula-
C "their effort* in com-
"rvice in the past year.
. the singing of the an-
'gfll Goldstein opened the
nil ROV1
;eneral
ler of
nn
by introducing
honorary
and foun
Faber
Fare Mrs.
y the participanta aa a,
^ wholesome group oJ
who have given of
themselves selflessly to meet
social needs and contribute to the
quality of life in our community."
SHE NAMED them. the
stars of today's show. Without
you, we could not exist."
Lou Dellin'a "Well Known
Unknowns" entertained the
?oup with a medley of Hebrew,
iddish and other popular songs
with full participation from the
audience.
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale called the
turnout ". overwhelming. You
are a tribute to yourselves, your
Honors Volunteers
leaders and your community. The
W.E.C.A.R.E program is a
remarkable job of organization
and community service
developed over the last two
years. It is an extremely valuable
program to the Jewish
Federation and has played an
important role in the propagation
of good will in our community.
You are beautiful people."
Mite hie Libros, president of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, congratulated
the volunteers for the, "mar-
velous service you perform in the
community." She mentioned how
important they are to the success
of ths Federation-UJA Cam-
paign.
ANITA PERLMAN, president
of the Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale hailed
the group for their active in-
volvement in the program. She
called them, "the honored guests
of the day. Without you, nothing
could happen."
She then spoke of the new
Jewish Community Center com-
plex in Plantation as, "one of the
most important things that has
happened to the Jewish
Federation and the Jewish Com-
L00D
(ICE. CAR
00DBA
fEKuimorcttirfifT
Plantation Jewish Congregation Events I
The Jewish War Veterans will
be presenting the colors (the
flags) in memory of all war
veterans at the Friday night
service at Plantation Jewish
Congregation, on Nov. 10.
On Nov. 22 the community
wide ecumenical Thanksgiving
service will be held at the Temple
at 7:30 p.m. It is sponsored by
the West B reward Religious
Leaders Fellowship, and par-
ticipating will be clergymen from
all major churches and Temples
in West Broward communities.
The Union of American
Hebrew Congregations held its
Regional Biennial Convention in
Clearwater on Nov. 2-5. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr attended.
Intra-Faith Day at Temple Emanu-El
\ncent W EC ARE Blood Bank Drive at Temple Beth Orr
ttd 45 blood donort. Shown, from left, are Nan Namiot, a
nteer worker, Mary Blumberg, chairman; Lucille Stang,
hone squad chairman; Arlene Silbiger, co-chairman; and
to Leonard Zoll. Volunteers were Elaine Rothenberg, Julie
btyic, Millie Friedman, Doris Kassner, Marilyn
man. Ann Kaplan, Roz Feldman, Doris Kliegma'n and
iNamiot.
ICC Plans Winter Vacation Camp
Dec. 26, 27 and 28 the
ih Community Center is
rig three days of fun at
Kadima during winter
There will be sports,
i and crafts, singing, a bar-
, and swimming (if weather
its). Camp will be held at
Park Children must be
1 off and picked up at 3:30
tittheJ.C.C.
angements for working
will be made for a
I fee. Children must bring
wn bag lunch on Tuesday
|Wednesday (beverage will be
" dl On Thursday the
.will sponsor a barbeque for
dren.
For further information and
registration call the Jewish Com-
munity Center office at 484-7676.
Chanukah Event
The Annual Chanukah Cele-
bration by the Adult Club of the
Jewish Community Center of
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
has invited officers and members
of Orthodox, Conservative, and
Reconstructionist Sisterhoods of
Broward County to an Intra-
Faith Day to be held at Temple
Emanu-El on Tuesday, Nov. 21
at 11 a.m. A dairy lunch will be
served.
Hadassah to Meet
The Inverrary Gilah Hadassah
Chapter will meet on Wednesday,
Nov. 15, at noon at the Inverrary
Country Club, Lauderhill. The
boutique will open at 11:30 a.m.
There will be a free petite lun-
cheon for all paid up members.
The program will consist of Fred
McCarthy, humorist and artist.
Circle of Yiddish
The theme for the day will be
"Judaism An Eternal Part-
nership." Discussion groups will
be led by rabbis representing the
varous congregations in the com-
munity. For further information,
call Estelle Wagner, chairperson.
Pops Concert Set
The Florida Pops Orchestra,
under the sponsorship of Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will hold a concert at
Parker Playhouse, on Nov. 8. For
prices, information, or reser-
vations, call conductor Richard
Schulze.
Rovi Faber
munity Center. We need your
continued cooperation and
support in order to build for the
future. We are hopeful that what
we do now will be meaningful to
the future of the Fort Lauderdale
community. "
Anita Perlman presented an
award to Rovi Faber, "an
unusual personality who has
done a tremendous job and is
always willing to do whatever she
can."
Eugene Cipolloni, mayor of
Lauderhill presented Rovi Faber
with a proclamation, proclaiming
Nov. 1 as "W.E.C.A.R.E. DAY."
"The citizens of Lauderhill are
ready and able to assist in this
great program," he said.
ROVI FABER presented
special awards to the chairmen of
the W.E.C.A.R.E. committees
and each volunteer received an
award in recognition of his work.
Greater Fort Lauderdale will be ClubS GWWS IdXTOer
held Tuesday, Dec. 26 at 1 p.m.
the Lauderdale Lakes City
at the Lauderdale Lakes
Hall. New Building. The event
will feature the popular J.C.C.
American Yiddish Players and
refreshments for all. Tickets
must be purchased in advance
from the J.C.C, 2999 N.W. 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Schedules December Trip Days
(Jewish Community Center
inning two trip days in
er On Thursday, Dec. 21,
[children are going ice skating
Palace and to Crandon
Zoo in the afternoon. A
bag lunch should be
ght. and beverage will be
fried. The children should be
PPed off at the J.C.C. by 9
and puked up at the J.C.C.
ip.m.
Another trip to be announced
will be on Friday. Dec. 22 from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. For further in-
formation and registration call
the Jewish Community Center
office at 484-7676.
The first meeting of the Circle
of Yiddish Clubs took place at the
Jewish Community Center on
Sept. 12, according to Helen
Nathan, senior adult supervisor.
Over 60 people attended.
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs is
now composed of 21 Yiddish
Clubs interested in supporting
the program. If you are in-
terested in starting a Yiddish
Club in your community, or if
you need a speaker for your club,
please contact the Jewish
Community Center, 2999 N.W.
33 Ave. Lauderdale Lakes, Fla.
33311.
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Temple Umanu-El Schedules Events
Shabbat evening, Friday, Nov.
10, will be a special New Member
Sabbath at Temple Emanu-El of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The Temple Young Couple's
Group is planning an evening at a
dinner theater on Saturday, Nov.
11.
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El will hold a luncheon on Nov.
21, honoring Jewish Book
Month.
Regular monthly family
services will begin at 7:45 on
Friday, Nov. 17.
A College Homecoming
Homecoming Service
A Thanksgiving College
Homecoming Service will take
place at Temple Emanu-El on
Sabbath evening, Friday, Nov.
24.
Cantor Is Elected
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Fort Lauderdale announces that
Cantor Jerome Klement has been
elected to the National Executive
Board of the American Con-
ference of Cantors. His in-
stallation took place in Jerusalem
during the convention of the
American Conference of Cantors.
Sisterhood Lunch
On Tuesday, Nov. 21, Sister-
hood of Temple Emanu-El will
hold a luncheon meeting and
program, in honor of Jewish
Book Month.
Forties Musical
"The Fabulous Forties,"
starring Dick Haymes, Helen
Forrest, The Modernaires and the
Gene Krupa Orchestra, will be
staged at the Parker Playhouse
on Nov. 10,11 and 12.
"The Sounds of the Forties,"
so* for Nov '4. 25 and 2fi will
star Helen O'Connell. Bob Eberle
and Lee Castie conducting the
Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra.
Sabbath is planned for 8:15 on
Friday, Nov. 24.
Emanu-El Men's
Club Breakfast
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El announces that a
Sunday morning breakfast
meeting will be held on Nov. 19 at
10 a.m.
Rabbi Hiro-hi Okamoto will
speak on what it is like to be a
Jew in the Far East. Rabbi
Okamoto was born in Tokyo,
Japan, in 1926. He graduated
from the Imperial Naval
Academy in 1945. He has a BA
degree in English, a BHL degree
in Hebrew Letters, and a doc-
torate in Hebrew Literature and
was ordained as a reform Rabbi
in 1964.
iTiday, Novemff]
South Floridians At B'nai B'rith Convention!
American and international to istabli8h I
Jewish communities, as well as Iariie, ^ h '"H
internal B'nai B'rith matters.
NEW ORLEANS Thirteen
South Florida residents were
among the more than 2,000
delegates, alternates and guests
attending the largest B'nai B'rith
International convention in
history.
They are: Rubin Binder of
Margate, William Broder of
Hollywood, Bert S. Brown of
Miami, Julius Freilich of
Hollywood, Judge Milton A.
Friedman of Miami. Alfred
Golden of Miami Beach, E.
Johnny Graff of Sarasota, Mrs.
Louis H. Gross of North Miami
Beach. Clarence Hourvitz of
Margate, Maurice R. Moresque
of Boynton Beach, Louis
Ossinsky, Jr. of Ormond Beach,
Samuel S. Sherwood of
Hollywood, and Jack Solot of
Hollywood.
The convention considered
issues of concern to both
Delegates voted also to permit
women from combined (co-ed)
and singles units to serve as
delegates to future conventions:
" "Tt*" ",av wuld
a financial resource for m
and projects in Israel ,
petition their government.!
up their embassies in .lor.,..
Young Leadership Cabinet
Learns of Jewish Commitment!
Plenary sessions
workshops distinguished
guest speakers new programs
analyzed and evaluated .
personal pledges to improve the
effectiveness of the organization.
On the surface, the 150 and more
members of the Young
Leadership Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal gathered at
Harrison House in Lake Bluff,
111., late last month seemed to be
doing what any group of young
businessmen at an annual
conference might do.
Not so. Beneath the surface,
much more was at stake than the
mere examination of profit and
loss, output and input. Through-
out five crisp fail days, the an-
nual Young Leadership Cabinet
Seminar had another, more
significant purpose: the
definition of the Cabinet's
commitment to the Jewish
people.
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JF11-10-L
PRESENTATIONS stimu-
lating this internal search
came from within and
without the UJA family.
Programmed and given spiritual
tone and direction by the
Cabinet's Director, Rabbi
Laurence H. Rubinstein, the
seminar swept through a suc-
cession of dialogues with UJA
National Chairman Irwin S.
Field, one of the Cabinet's
original founders; Executive Vice
Chairman Irving Bernstein,
traditionally the keynote speaker
at the annual seminars; former
Executive Vice Chairman Rabbi
Herbert A. Friedman, the
Cabinet's originator; U.S. Sen.
Jim Sasser. and Prof. Richard L.
Rubenstein, author of six major
theological works and director of
the Center for the Study of
Southern Culture and Religion at
Florida State University.
Jewish involvement, the
meaning of leadership in the
Jewish community, the drama,
tragedy and triumph of the entire
Jewish panorama from Masada
| to Camp David: these were the
broad and compelling themes
underlying the seminar's
sessions.
By Friday night, the themes
had been fused, the individual
and group explorations con-
cluded and a new level of com-
mitment declared: more than
SI.5 million had been pledged to
the 1979 UJA campaign.
Following tradition, chair-
manship of the Cabinet changed
hands at the seminar, from Neil
A. Cooper of Boston to Ralph J.
Stern of Morris-Sussex Counties,
New Jersey. During the
ceremony, a letter from former
Cabinet member Gerald A.
Flanzenbaum was read, which
summarized the measure and
meaning of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet experience:
"LIKE YOU," wrote Flan
zenbaum, "I have lain awake
many nights worried, not only
about the commitment and all it
entails, but haunted as a Jew by
all too vivid memories of walks
through Sinai and Golan bat-
tlefields or the voice of a friend in
the darkness of an Auschwitz gas
chamber asking, 'Please hold my
hand.'
"I will remember and treasure
the unembarrassed and
unabashed kiss and embrace at a
General Assembly or a retreat,
the quiet chats at 2 a.m. after a
session or on a plane somewhere
between here and there.
"When you speak to the men
on the Cabinet, tell them to savor
each moment, draw out every
drop, use every opportunity. It is
the most exciting, demanding
and rewarding Jewish experience
one will ever have and it is over
..llJop.nqQ'v: ....


I
Committee cfxhairperaoM, Pearl Reinstein and Sh,
Lipnack and co-worker Madeline Lyons, make arm*
ments for the Autumn Ball, planned by Hebrew "
School of Fort Lauderdale.
Hebrew Day School
Fourth Annual Autumn
The Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale has a'
the Roof theme for its Fourth Annual Autumn Ball. This I
raising dinner-dance will be held Saturday, Nov. 18 at 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel.
The highlight of the evening will be an auction of we
at hotels in various locations ouch as New Orleans to the Gr
Miami Fort Lauderdale area. The proceeds will go to
school's new facility on the grounds of the Florida Air Aa
which was recently purchased by the Jewish Community (
A centerpiece, which represents the new school, wul I
four foot high doll house which has been loaned to the Hebn
Day School by Games Imported in the Broward Mall.
Marion Salter
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Snvr-
beri
'ion of Ureater Fort,
}ys from Brazil' is Morally Corrupt
Gfltinued from Page 4
.huons (a yun? dominwring
fr an old insignificant
'[ will not only produce a
.,ne frenetic Hitlerian
ptype out an intellectual and
naalone. as well,
c BACKGROUND, there is
~ \s urnermn music and much
LLrfn-WaKnerian music,
K W one tells the dif-
ETbetween the two in real
[wonder with increeajng
to as I grow older. The
_ 0f course, is meant to
blish the kind of Goef-
bmmtntng atmosphere that
plot itself simply never
yt to generate.
m great musical divide is
aid in the scriptwriters' and
jeer's schizophrenia toward
iTssffithal becomes Ezra Lie-
pmn. either because Wieeen-
JnHgiit not have permitted his
i to be used or perhape even
achievements to be
for Liebermann it a
I in the film.
|WDEED. The Boyt From
gH is at its worst when one is
ot to perceive Liebermann
a kind of Uttered Don
ou, unsupported in his
a and forgotten by the
J which has passed bin by.
[the sami' time that one is
nt to see Mengele and his
ons in much the same light.
* film cioes not sound the
for a resurgent Nazism; it
fun at the hunter and the
between which it offers
distinct ior. because both
end that World War II has
wtr ended Why would
litienthal want to be identified
(name in such shenanigans?
[But the screenwriters' and the
ncer's schizophrenia compels
to identify Mengele by
: and even to kill him on a
i in Pennsylvania, in the end
ng on his own because he
been betrayed by the Nazi
th Reich movement, as
ermann looks on at his
imemberment by vicious
nan dogs, bloodied but
owed.
[HERE ONE IS meant to see a
fight y parallel between
ile and Liebermann, who is
betrayed by the general
I which does not understand
I obsession and by the Jewish
which would prefer to
etit
[It is almost as if the production
aion were to use Mengeles
i to lend authenticity to the
film although for those who
dont know Mengele or the
enormity of Mengeles crimes
the name itself can do nothing to
instruct them
Generally, the film leaves the
audience with no emotional
identifications There are no
heroes and no villains. Lieber-
mann is as good or as bad as
Mengele.
NOT EVEN the presence of
great actors in the cast can
mitigate the disaster.
Sir Laurence Olivier as
Liebermann is about as much of a
joke as he was when I saw him in
London doing Shylock in
Shakespeare's Merchant of
Venice. His understanding of the
enemy in either case is too
simpering. Where is the Olivier of
Hamlet, Richard II, and Big
Daddv in the Tennessee Williams
masterpiece, Cat on a Hot Tin
Hoof''
One prefers to forget Gregory
Peck, whose main achievement is
in the performance of a villainous
role, the kind not trequently
given to him We are meant to
nate nun. But how can you hate
pasteboard? Ditto for James
Mason, who seems the least
comfortable in his role and
therefore the most honest.
A8 FORLilli Palmer, well one
thinks of Viennese Dobotchtorte
and Kaffee mit Schlag. Or else.
Apfelstrudel, anyway. Even the
halcyon days of her foray into the
Anglo half of her Anglo-Saxon
world with her marriage to Rex
Harnsion a puff of exotic
beauty. But Nazi-hunter? Not a
'nance.
Just like there's not a chance
for The Boys From Brazil.
Broward Library Programs
The Broward County Library
has scheduled the following
events:
"Learn How To Get a Hedge
Against I nflation" at the West
Broward Branch. 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac. George R.
Silver from Merrill Lynch
fresents "Investing for Tax Free
ncome" on Tuesday, Nov. 14 at
2 p.m.
Lessons in tole painting will be
S'ven by Polly Kabun. Jeanine
onzalez and Ginnie Sheldon,
instructors at Polly Painter's
Studio of Tole and Decorative
Arts. Sessions will be Nov. 15 at
2 and 7:30 p.m. at the Fort
Lauderdale Branch. 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd.
Boys and girls, ages 3 to 5, are
invited to the Fort Lauderdale
Branch. 1300 E. Sunrise Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale. to make con-
struction paper bubble gum
machines. The crafts session is
set for Nov. 15 at 10:30 a.m. Call
the children's librarian to register
a child.
Boys and girls 5 and older are
invited to the Lauderhill Branch.
1174 NW 42nd Way. Lauderhill.
on Nov. 16 at 4 p.m. for a
U.J.A. Committee
The U.J.A. Margate Com-
mittee will meet on Wednesday,
Nov. 15, at 10 a.m. at the
Margate Jewish Center.
Chairman Allen Margolis will
formulate plans for the coming
drive. New delegates from
recently developed areas as well
as sections which had not been
tapped previously will be
welcomed. Co-chairmen are Bill
Katzberg and Harry Glugover.
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Thanksgiving crafts program.
A class on "How to Develop
Your Memory" is set for the
Lauderhill Branch, 1174 NW
42nd Way, Lauderhill, on Nov. 16
at 7 p.m. Scott Burns of Memory
Development, Inc., will present a
demonstration.
MELWHYTE
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iiuj.M*!
Moe Polsky to Be Honored by Bonds
A Night in Israel' and the
presentation of the Israel
Solidarity Award will highlight
the daily events of Hawaiian
Gardens VII on Nov. 22 at 8pm
The award presentation will be
made to Moe Polsky for his long
association with Jewish philan
thropic organizations and his
strong support of the economic
development of Israel through
the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, according to Hy
Appel. "Night In Israel"
chairman.
Polsky is vice president of
Hawaiian Gardens VII and is
chairman of its Red Mogan
David, which is the Israel
equivalent of the Red Cross.
Appel said that Polsky is
deserving of the Israel Solidarity
Award for his devotion and con-
cern for Jewish life in Israel and
for his years of support for the
Jewish State
Larry Dorn, American Jewish
folk humorist, will be the guest
speaker at this event. Hsrry
Felton, Dr. Max Kohn. Ben
Schaffer and David London are
on the committee.
Moe PoUky
Lipnacks Receive United Jerusalem A\
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fechter purchased a near ambulance for
Magen David Adorn in Israel The dedication and blessing of
the ambulance coincided uith the dedication and blessing of the
neu Temple. Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach Shoun
uith the Fechters is Mr. David Coleman, left. Florida state
president of American Red Magen David, who uras the guest
speaker at the ceremonies. The neu- headquarters address for
American Red Magen David is 407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Flo. 33139.
The United Jerusalem Award
of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization will be presented to
Martin and RocheDe Lipnack at
an Israel Dinner of State on Sun-
day evening at Temple Beth
Israel.
Eddie Schaffer will provide
entertainment at the dinner.
Schaffer has appeared in major
nightclubs, theaters and hotels
across the country. He is a
humorist and raconteur who
presents a program in both
English and Yiddish.
William Littman. chairman of
the Board of Governors. Broward
County Israel Bonds, praised the
Lipnacks and their untiring
devotion to the Jewish people in
Israel and this community
Bom Martm and Rocbellel
richly merited this honor a
take pride in saying think v
them for their work to boosj
eronornic development of
Jewish State."
Edward Hirschberg andl
Lange are cc-chairmen of'
Temple Beth Israel
State.
Why Sadat is So Desperate for Peace Without Delay
The second prsrsrpiisste would
require Egypt to extract itself
from the Arab-Israeli conflat
African war Ida His successes in
the iis'ei nationsI realm in the
next years, however, only con-
cealed his continuing inability to
cope with Egypt's ongoing
Egypt's Isaiisisliip role in the
Arab world, the demands Egypt
would make of Israel in the event
of a peace sett lament and Israel's
own security needs and hare.
Foreign and domestic concerns
have always bean intricately tied
m Egypt. In the fall of 1976 a
special report, written by Lauren
S. Suter. vice president of Chase
Manhattan Bank, was pnwired
to Egypt on behalf of the
American section of the Egypt -
U.S. Joint Business Council.
THE COUNCIL, organized
the preceding year. was
designed to promote U.S.
business investment in Egypt.
According to the New York
Times (October 20. 1976). the
report, a product of a teak
force of American businessmen.
rUiiwrf that foreign investment
m Egypt was hampered by un-
realistic exchange rates, am-
biguous investment lews and the
mammouth Egyptian bureau-
cracy (and also, to some extent,
by the Arab boycott of Israel
which deterred some corporations
from investing in Egypt).
The full scope of Sadat's
quandary can only be understood
against the backdrop of Egypt's
development under Gamal Abdul
Nasser
PRIOR TO 1962 Egypt was
ruled by a King, and the
leadership of the Wafd Party
(controlled by the landowners
and prosperous classes) while at
the same time remaining heavily
British influence. The
ay. based on agriculture
(cotton), was directed towards
export and the
Kjority of the population
(and remains) illiterate, poor and
Nasser attempted to alter this
situation by freeing Egypt from
foreign influence and alleviating
the extreme inequality of the
Egyptian social system. He
hoped to reestablish Egyptian
independence and strength.
Although he succeeded to some
extent in modernizing the
country, his larger plans failed.
As well, in asserting his in-
dependence from the West, he
replaced British tuteiedge with
that of the Russians
In his 1953 book. The
Philosophy of the Revolution,
Nasser set several interconnected
goals: to deal with the West from
a position of strength. Egypt
would have to increase its ta-
in the Arab. Islamic and
BY THE late 1950s. N.
expounded s philosophy of "Pan-
Arabism" (underlying this,
however, was the notion that
what was good for Egypt was
good for the Arab world). He was
never able to achieve real Arab
unity because of his insistence on
Egyptian hegemony
Thus the short-lived attempt
to form a "United Arab
Republic'' of Egypt and Syria
failed in 1961 largely because of
Nasser's persistent attempts to
subordinate Damascus to Cairo.
In the end Nassers "Arab
revolution' gained as many
enemies as victorias in the Arab
world
Projecting Egyptian leader-
ship in the Arab world also meant
taking strong positions vis-a-vis
the West and Israel. While the
Rais (the "boss" as Nasser was
called in Egypt) proclaimed a
policy of "positive neutralism'' in
the Cold War. a series of events
tilted Egypt into the Soviet camp
and virtually mortgaged the
Egyptian economy to the USSR
CONFLICTS OVER Western
aid in building the Aswan Dam.
terrorist attacks against Israel
from the Gaza strip, and the 1965
Egyptian arms deal with
Czechoslovakia eventually led to
the 1966 war.
Although Egypt waa defeated
in the battlefield. Nasser won the
war diplomatically by securing
Egyptian control over the Suez
Canal and insuring Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai. The end
result was Nasser's prominence
as a fighter against Western
encroachment.
While Nasser tried to avoid
direct confrontation with the
Jewish State, it was largely his
own prominence as an Arab
leader (with many rivalries in the
Arab world) that trapped him
mte provoking a disastrous war
in June. 1967 with Israel. In May
of that year the Ran kept taking
steps against Israel from which
he could not withdraw without a
serious loss of prestige. He
started a ball rolling until it
reached s point where s vitally
threatened Israel had to defend
itself by military means.
IN THE meantime. Egypt
became more and more militarily
and economically dependent on
the USSR. In effect. Nasser had
trsded one imperialist for
snot her. As Cairo's dependency
on Moscow increased, Nasser's
which had
n resources
needed at home were diverted for
external Arab purposes, were less
than successful in coping with
Egypt's problems.
Nasser's domestic policies
reflected a steady attempt to
break the vested power of the
landowners and bourgeoisie who
Had -"otroUed Evot before him
and created a system of vast
social inequalities
As early as September, 1962 an
important Agrarian Reform Act
was issued which limited in-
dividual land holdings and ex-
propriated the rest for redistribu-
tion among the fellakin
(peasantry). This was necessary
to establish the foundations of
social equality in Egypt, but it
fell drastically short of bringing
the country into the twentieth
century.
IN THE LATE 1960s state
control of the economy was in-
creased and the process of
nationalizing banks, insurance
companies and other firms gained
momentum. In 1961. Nasser's
proclamation of "Arab
Socialism" came closer to being
fulfilled the government
placed controls on cotton sales,
imports and exports. Whatever
had remained of the Egyptian
middle class was now crippled.
In the end. however, while
Nasser's "socialism" changed the
face of Egypt by eliminating
some of the more glaring
examples of inequality, the
country's population as a whole
was still not much better off. By
the time Nasser died in 1970.
Egyptian "socialism'' had failed
to modernize the country
Coupled with the devastation of
the 1967 war and the ensuing
War of Attrition. Anwar Sadat
succeeded to an unenviable
position.
"In the shoes of Nasser, that
proven nationalist, revolutionary
leader and master of Third World
politics," William R. Polk, a
former State Department official,
has written "Sadat was thought
to be Charlie Chaplin playing
James Bond." No one took Sadat
seriously when he becsme
Egypt s president.
ON ASSUMING power. Sadat
proved not only that his critics
were wrong but also that he was
capable of hard, sometimes
seemingly rash, decisions: he
eliminated his major Egyptian
adversaries in May, 1971. threw
the Russians out of Egypt in
1972, launched s war against
Israel in 1973. reoriented his
foreign policy towards the West
in 1974-76 and took the daring
step of travelling to Israel in
1977.
Underlying all these actions
was a new direction in Egyptian
policy based on the premise of
"Egypt first'' Sadat hopes that
by turning to the West he can
attract the foreign investment
essential in developing Egypt. In
other words, be has movsd
towards rebuilding a capitalist
Egypt and reestablishing the
Egyptian bourgeoisie thst
Nasser destroyed.
Sadat apparently believes that
this is crucial for the moder-
nization of Egypt although
such a program reintroducee
potential problems of Egyptian
social inequality. Sadat seems to
be operating on the premiss that
the growth of a bourgeois sector
will ultimately benefit the entire
country. Sadat has also legalized
political opposition to his regime,
including the Wafd party (which
had been eliminated under
Nasser).
IN ORDER TO follow this
psth Sadat needs to resolve the
Egyptian conflict with Israel. It
will not be an easy process
becsuse of Egypt's role in the
Arab world and the influence of
Arab nationalism. Yet, if for no
other reason, it is essential
because Westerners will not be
eager to invest in Egypt if they
fear that their investments will
be destroyed in a new war with
Israel.
Israel's position vis-a-vis
Egypt is thus problematic. The
question is how Israel will
achieve peace and security with a
man who, while wanting to turn
to his own country's needs, will
not (and can't be expected to)
extract himself totally from the
web of Arab nationalism.
The interim agreements signed
by Egypt and Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin's Labor govern-
ment after the 1973 war
therefore become an ,
tactical example in the -
making process. In withdm
from parts of Sinai, I,
allowed Egypt to reopen the!
Canal and rebuild
surrounding region, and
making Egypt more ho
for foreign investment.
meantime, U.S. economic aid
Egypt has risen from $0.81_
in 1973 to $910.3 million in 19
Sadat knows that in _
war, whatever the cost to
Jewish State, Israel will
again soundly defeat iti
Thus in rebuilding the
region and trying to eno._.
foreign investment, it bsm
more and more expensive
dangerous for Egypt to i
war.
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
-to us.
sthowweoSr
tssseaaay Mscsnhslptw*
asaewt wur. a ixsm*
ft* irM. AiSsoi
566-4333
i tarn i. i. 'uni:r u.
5o. -*. '\. ~T -V : -----v.": C ,'... vi i "
WANTED ORIENTAL RUGS
Ws have been msiwlsetetisd to buy
1000 Persian end Ortawtsf rugs
ANY SIZE ANY CONDITION
CaH 24 Hours 856-3052
Pleats telephone us liinaawllery-tMs oflt
to buy is only good unM IhtS seder hes r~
tilled ._
ORIENTAL RUGS INC.
2wMS.0rlrrWY.
AT THE CORNER OF S.W. AVE. MIA*"
BOUGHT SOLO TRADED
tli > 'V^Ssflfsl
(A Z & -i o
1 < z -
9 ft>i


.NovBnberl^WW
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11

I
)
Israel Solidarity Award of the State of Israel Bonds
uation was presented to three members of the Free Sons
foael Lodge 219 at a recent "Night in Israel" to help provide
omic support for the Jewish State. Honored with the award
Mortimer Weingarten, left, Claire Gittelman and
QiuelPeck, right. Herman S. Kaplan, president, is second
tleft.
Community Calendar
1.10
kmen's Circle Executive Meeting Deerfield B'noi B'rith Board
ding 1 p m. Fort Lauderdale Hebrew Day School Conferences
[MOa.m. -3 30pm.
1.11
mpieBeth Isroel Dinner Dance
r. 12
bntation Jewish Center Men's Club Breakfast 10 a.m. Temple
ith Isroel Men's Club Breakfast Association of Parents of Amen-
iIsraeli Meeting at Federation 2 p.m. Golden Circle Regional
$1 000 Function tentative
1.13
||yia Hadassah Board Meeting I p.m. Tamar Hadassah Regulor
eimg noon 3 p.m. B'nai B'nth #29-11 Executive Board Meeting
I Temple Sholom Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Paid-up Lun-
on noon Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Board Meeting p. m.
[Coral.Springs ORT General Meeting 8 p.m. North Broword
pn 0PT EoHy Honor Roll Luncheon noon Anti-Defamotion
gue Function p. m Inverrory-Woodlands Chapter Brandeis
ord Meeting
1.14
Kho' Group of Hadassah Board Meeting Margate Jewish Center
Katerriood General Meeting Sunrise Jewish Center Men's Club
Ifco'd Mee'mg 1:30 p.m. Plantation Jewish Center Sisterhood
Bowling am Hebrew Day School Executive Board Meeting -
I- W Broward Hadassah Board Meeting PACE Hebrew Day
[School 1 p.m.
Nov. IS
llempieOhe! B'nai Raphael Sisterhood Regular Meeting Luncheon -
I Golda Meir Hadassah General Meeting Tamar Hadassah
iBoord Meeting Giloh Hadassah Regular Meeting Boord Meeting
iNorth Broword Nat'l Council of Jewish Women 10 a.m. General
JMeeimg North Broword Nat'l Council of Jewish Women noon
Plantation Jewish Center Sisterhood Mah Jong Marathon 8 p.m.
lOnole Scopus Hadassah Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Century
V.ige Cocktail Party $100 at Crystal Largo 7:30 p.m. Anti-
IDefomotion League Function -p.m. Women's League for Israel -
[Woodlands Chapter 1 p.m. West Broward Brandeis Installation
Luncheon
Ir.1I
o"h Broword Regional ORT Region Board Meeting Fort Lauder-
Idole Beach Bat Yam Hadassah Paid-up Luncheon, Holiday Inn. Los
lOlas Temple Beth Ivael Youth Commission Tomorac, Hallan-
*>le, Hollywood American Mizrochi Women General Meeting
Fourth Grade Museum Trio Hebrew Day School 10 a.m.
Nn.17
ORT Sabbath
kv.ii
Htbrew Day School Dinner Dance at Temple Beth Isroel 8 p.m.
kv.it
IWhood Movie Temple Beth Israel 5 p.m. Friends for Life
[*ni Program Cocktail Party p.m. OUT Golden Circle $1,000
Cocktail Party-5-7 p.m.
kv.20
^m ChaP'r of Hadassah Boord Meeting p.m. Avivo
?*wah General Meeting noon Plantation Jewish Center
>erhood Meeting Plantation Jewish Center Sisterhood Paid-up
"mbership 8 p.m. Sunrise Men's B'nai B'rith Zion Lodge
*9"lor Meeting 7:45 p.m. Temple Beth Isroel Sisterhood
*'ng 7:30 p.m. $10,000 Federation Function (at private home)
ienijve
[fcv.21
|lChay,m Chapter of Hadossah Regular Meeting Morgate B'nai
ij Women Regulor Meeting noon Inverrory B'nai B'rith
7"*n Board Meeting Plantation Jewish Center Sisterhood
!rng a.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Meeting Temple
tn Israel "
urn. temple tmanu-ci Msternooa nrtajwwiy f-
1 Young at Heart Board of Directors Meeting Federation
|J*"blewood E ORT Board Meeting Ramca Hodossoh General
*,,nfl Scopus Hodossoh Regulor Meeting noon Women s
ITher ll,'-*0'>aventure General Meeting live Plants and
Care Hebrew Doy School Thanksgiving Luncheon
Kv.24
Omen's Circle Membership Meeting
Bonds Sports Day Scheduled Nov. 19
The first annual Sports Day
honoring the slain Israeli
Olympic athletes of 1972, will be
held Sunday, Nov. 19 at the
Aventura Country Club in North
Miami Beach. Celebrities from
the worlds of golf and tennis will
join South Florida sports en-
thusiasts in tennis and golf
tournaments at the daylong
event in cooperation with the
btate of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization.
A highlight of the day will be
the Israel Tribute Dinner to
former Philadelphia Phillies
pitcher Robin Roberts.
BASEBALL great Stan
Musial and businessman Mar-
shall Berwick have been named
chairmen of the Sports Day.
Robert L. Siegel, South Florida
builder and former Israel Bond
general chairman, has been
named tournament chairman for
Dade County. Ben Roisman,
chairman of the Broward Israel
Bond Country Club Division, has
been named Broward tournament
chairman by Gary R. Gerson,
Bonds general campaign
chairman.
Entrance requirements for the
tennis tournament will be a mini-
mum purchase of a $1,000 Israel
Bond, plus $50 in fees to cover
the opening luncheon, the
Tribute Dinner and special
prizes.
The tennis tournament will be
held under the patronage of Fred
Stolle, coach arid manager of the
New York Apples professional
tennis team and tennis pro at
Aventura Country Club.
Entrance requirements for the
golf tournament will be a mini-
mum purchase of a $1,000 Israel
Bond plus $60 per person to cover
CANDLEUGHTING
TIME 1
the opening continental break- Boros, PGA tournament player
fast, the Tribute Dinner, greens and professional at Aventura.
fees and prizes. Additional information may be
THE GOLF tournament will obtained by calling the Israel
be under the patronage of Julius Bond staff at 564-4551.
Bonds Honor to Matthew Tackella
Residents of Lauderdale Oaks
will honor resident Matthew
Tackella with the Israel
Solidarity Award to be presented
at a "Night in Israel" in co-
operation with the South Florida
Israel Bonds Organization. Pre-
sentation will be made Wednes-
day, Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. in the
Lauderdale Oaks reception hall,
according to Manny Bly, chair-
man of the Lauderdale Oaks
Israel Bond Committee.
Special guest entertainer will
be Eddie Schaffer, American
Jewish folk humorist who
presents a program which finds
5:14
10HESHVAN-5739
mmmmmmm
Bar Mitzvah
DAVID LUSTIG
On Saturday, Nov. 11, at 10:30
a.m. David Lustig, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Lustig, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion, Mr. and
Mrs. Lustig will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
regular Shabbat service on
Friday, Nov. 10.
GARRETT CARR
Garrett Carr, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Matthew Carr, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Nov. 18 at 10:30 a.m.
at Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion-Temple Kol Ami on 8200
Peters Road. In honor of this
occasion, the family will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat on Friday,
Nov. 17.
JAMES GOUUM/vn
James Goodman, son of
Sanford and Gail Maymon. will
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Nov. 25, at Temple
Emanu-EI of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D. Herman.
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi San
ford M. Shapero. Cantor Jerome
Clement
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowiti. Cantor Maurice New (41).
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 0049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Corner
vative Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Jack
Polinsky. president. Jack Merchant.
Cantor.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
OERHILL. 2040 NW 4trh Ave.. Lau
derftill. Conservative. Max Krenran.
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. ?T0e
NW STttt St. Conservative. Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman J_44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd Orthodox. Rabbi Moehe Bomzar
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (>.
RECONSTRUCTIONS Synagogue.
7473 NW 4Ml St. Steve Tischktr,
president
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 131 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cantor Jacob Renter (4).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7440
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. StOt
NW tth St. Conservative. Rabbi Or.
Solomon OeM. Cantor Max Gailub
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 21S1 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoii
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (42).
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. Jtt W 4th
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle $.
Singer.
IEVITT
~ 1*21 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
524-S47
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
113C5W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla.
4*431 S
Matthew Tackella
its origin in American and Yid-
dish cultures.
Tackella has been a supporter
of Israel since its birth. A strong
backer of the Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, he is a member of the
New York and American Bar
Associations and has practiced
before the United States
Supreme Court. Tackella is
president of the Lauderdale Oaks
Condominium Association.
Guys and Dolls
Jewish Guys and Gals will hold
a bowling night on Saturday,
Nov. 11. On Saturday. Nov. 18,
they plan dancing and dining at
the Roof Top. Softball is planned
for Nov. 19. Ages of members are
18-30. For more information, call
971-9599.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
QMfCTORS
IrwmJeMr MeOwnJeMr UmXIei
MEW TOM
11*11 HklSIDf V MOWS 11. NY
12*3 C0NF.Y ISIMC m BUT*. N Y
212/776-8100
MHOMM
OAK COUNTY I33fft W OX* HWY
947-11 85 A* l Sen* l f D
BROMMO COUNTY 1921 PCMBHOU R0
925-2743 Reo feSonnilMa '0
KIM KAOt COUNTY- mi of ec~o.fi n.D
1 -925-2743 dpimw -o
Services waUtfc m a) com
mjrjt.es m Nn> Kxl jnd ihr ouohom
me Qnate Mem tree '
CtjapelS
the traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2306 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(306) 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 Weisenvan, Licensed. Funeral Director
InOucafB
in M0W*l CHetL
MMESfNYING
In N* Yartl In I


Teacher Training Seminar in West Palm
Marlene Lusskin of Temple
Sinai,- Hollywood, chairperson of
the Southern Council Com-
mission on Jewish Education of
the .-United Synagogue of
America, Southeast Region, and
Abraham Gittelson, associate
director of the Central Agency for
Jawiafa Education, announce they
will be sponsoring a Teacher
Training Seminar on Sunday,
Nov. 5, at Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the
Southeast Region, announces
that this will be the first of a
series of Teacher Training
Seminars for congregations
affiliated with the United
Synagogue of America to be held
in South Florida during the year.
The following will be par-
ticipating in the program: Cantor
Elaine Shapiro of Temple Bath
El, West Palm Beach; Rabbi
Asher Bar Zev of Temple Bath
El; Dorothy Leiberman, Jewish
Education Committee; Rabbi
Jerome Keetenbaum of Temple
Emanuel. Palm Beach; Mordecai
Levow, director, Jewish Com-
munity Day School, West Palm
Beach. Ruth Levow, author of
educational works;
King, supervisor. J
School, Central AgmZ'
J^ Education^
Saymour Friedman
director Southeast
dira^Tempfe Beth
Mazeltov!
Your life-long dream of a trip to
Israel can be a reality. Because now
there are more ways to go to Israel
for less.
For the first time in 40
centuries, you can fly to
Israel for up to 54% less.
At $600 round-trip for a sched-
uled airline, it's the most economical
way to Israel since the parting of the
Red Sea. And if you go as part of a
group, it will only cost you $554* with
the new low airfare. So with all the
money you save on going to Israel,
you'll have more to spend on going
through Israel.
The Bible comes to life in Israel.
In Jerusalem you can slip a prayer
between the ancient stones of the
Western Wall. Or swim at Elat where
the Queen of Sheba once landed.
You can scale historic Mt. Carmel
where the prophet Elijah boldly
challenged the priests of Baal. Or
visit Safed, one of the four holy cities
of Judaism.
The Promised Land. Now you can
really get there!
-Effective November I to March II
19T9 Subject CAB approval
Now charter flights can
go from all over America.
Israel has never been so accessible
to so many Americans. Because
charter flights can now go to Israel
from all over America. So your Travel
Agent can deliver you to the Promised
Land with both a low cost airfare
and an affordable package tour.
The American Dollar:
It travels better in Israel
than in most of Europe.
With all of the ups and downs of
the dollar in Europe, you don't have
to worry about the same kind of
fluctuation in Israel. Whether it's
shopping, dining or sightseeing, you
get more for your dollar in Israel than
you do in most of Europe.
There's never been a better time
to visit Israel. And your Travel Agent
is the expert who can tell you about
the vacation tours and various
requirements and conditions relating
to the new low round-trip airfares.
Tie place is Israel.The time is now.
Mazeltov!
ISRAEL
Israel Government Tourist Office, 795 Peachtrcc St., N.E., Atlanta Ga .*
linotnow^when?


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