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:
AA00014312:00123

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
uewisll
e
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
WiaMii
[.Number 24
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 24,1978
Price 35 Cents
n. Stone to Speak at Federation-UJA Dinner
Richard Stone will be the
fmeeker at The Major Gift*
' 7the Jewish Federation
ipt Fort I.auderdale to be
fT Sunday. Dec. 10. at the
rClub.
u Romanoff, campaign
10f th. 1979 Federation-
J CampaiK" said- *'We are
honored thut the Senator
med to address this im-
Jt group of Kort Lauderdale
kcommunal leaders. He is a
I of Israel, as his record
U.S. Senate clearly
ttes."
iARD | Dick") Stone.
from Florida, has served
j United States Senate since
fl, 1975. He is a member of
Agriculture, Foreign
ioat. and Veterans' Affairs
jtttes. As chairmen of the
subcommittee on Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, Sen.
Stone has worked closely with
the administration to establish a
lasting peace in the Middle East.
He introduced and passed
legislation to fund economic
cooperation between Israel and
her neighbors. His other
legislative initiatives include
efforts to improve the rules
governing Social Security,
Medicare and veterans'
payments and to remove
inequities in those programs.
Sen. Stone's first legislative
triumph was the passage of a bill
making the distribution of federal
funds to the states more
equitable. Using the latest census
figures, this measure will bring
millions of dollars more to
Florida each year.
Sen. Stone
Mrs. Israel Shapiro, chairman
of this event said, "The com-
mittee of dedicated workers is
doing a remarkable job of
planning and coordinating, and
we look forward to an exciting
and inspiring evening. We are
confident that friends and
supporters of Israel will join with
us to express our concern and
demonstrate that we care in this
most critical period of Israel's
development."
Members of the committee
include: Leo Goodman, Ben
Eppy, Victor Gruman, Bernard
Libros, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Soref,
Martin Fridovich, Seymour
Gerson, Joel Leavitt, Lou
Perlman, Sen. Samuel Green-
berg, Leon Messing, Charles
Locke. Jack Nudelman and
Milton Keiner.
In addition. Sen. Stone has
pursued the goal of open
government since his election to
the Florida State Senate in 1967.
removing the doors to his office
to symbolize public access to
government officials and
disclosing financial information
beyond the requirements of the
law.
Fulfilling a campaign pledge,
Senator Stone holds public
meetings in all of Florida's 67
counties each year.
HE KEEPS in touch with
Florida by commuting on
weekends between his family
home in Tallahassee and a rented
apartment in Washington. Sen.
Stone is married to the former
Marlene Singer, and they have
three children. Nancy, Amy and
Elliot.
faun?/ Disturbed
Barbara Shulman to Speak
teypt Demands New Timetables!^ Women's Division Lunch
O V Rarkoi-o CK.i1rr.an f Palm taaBB-a*. -
[ASHINGTON -
I has made no secret of
I disturbance over the
h that Egypt's
Indent Anwar Sadat
shifting his post-
David position and
the peace ante in
(Middle East.
Reports of new proposals
brought here by Egypt's
Vice President Hosni
Mobarak suggest that
Egypt is demanding new
timetables for future
Israeli-Arab negotiations.
SOME OF these proposals, the
Israelis believe, fall outside of the
agreements reached at Camp
David.
The Israelies are stiffening up
as a consequence of the proposals
Mobarak has brought to
President Carter in the form of a
still-undisclosed letter from
Sadat.
And Israel's suspicions are
Continued on Page 13
)bert Adler to Chair Woodlands Dinner
I Adler, a member of the
I of Directors of the Jewish
ition of Greater Fort
__i and a past chairman
f Woodlands community for
I United Jewish Appeal, will
as chairman for the
idlinds Initial Gifts Dinner
theld on Tuesday. Dec. 12, at
m. at the home of Mr. and
. Samuel Mothner. Mothner
Insist Adler as co-chairman
[the dinner which will kick off
iWoodlands community 1978-
pan's Campaign.
ey Spewak. chairman of
Woodlands UJA Drive.
announced Adler's acceptance
while addressing a Woodlands
UJA committee meeting on Nov.
13. Spewak noted, "Bob Adler is
an outstanding financier who also
had a distinguished career as an
educator, publisher and jour-
nalist, and we are certain that
Bob will do a great job in
spearheading our efforts for the
Dec. 12 dinner."
"This year's initial Gifts
Dinner for the Woodlands
community is taking on a new
significance," related Spewak,
"as for the first time we will
honor our past chairmen."
Bernard Libros served as
chairman in 1976-77 and 1977-78,
Ben Roisman in 1973-74 and
1974-75, and Robert Adler in
1975-75.
"It is most fitting that we pay
tribute to these three gen-
tlemen," Spewak continued.
"Their unyielding dedication and
understanding of the unique
nature of our community has
served to spur us on to do the
best job we possibly can on
behalf of our Jewish Federation
and the UJA."
Barbara Shulman of Palm
Beach will be the guest speaker
at the Lion Division Luncheon of
the Women's Division, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. The event will be
held at the home of Shirley Levin,
Palm-A ire, on Dec. 11. Celia
Goldfarb is the chairman of this
division, and Helen Zola and
Helen Reiter serve as co-
chairmen.
Barbara Shulman has been
involved with the United Jewish
Appeal for the past 16 years. She
has served as Special Gifts
Chairman for the New York UJA
and for the Hartsdale Jewish
community. She has co-chaired
the National Women's Division
$3,000 luncheon in Palm Beach
County and has served as the
Upgrade Chairman for the UJA
Florida State Board.
During the 1977 Women's
Division campaign, Mrs.
Shulman originated and chaired
the "Burdines Celebration,"
program which won the 1977
Public Relations Award from the
Council of Jewish Federations. In
1978 she served as Women's
Division Campaign Chairman.
ommunitu Leaders Return From Assembly
>* *__L. IU-lnn \Mr arsA_____ Fort Lauderdale delegates to successful national campaign."
"i from San Francisco last
Fort
Lauderdale delegation included:
i with
"glowing reports of a
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Goodman. Mr.
Kollek Reelected
or of Jerusalem
May
and Mrs. Louis Perlman, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Levine, Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Reinstein. Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Brodsky and Sam Paikin.
OVER 3,000 community
leaders from throughout the
United States and Canada
aggression for three Egyptian
presidents.
"Israel paid for this agreement
in concrete terms such as the re-
location of families and the
movement of the military. We
made these sacrifices because
ballots for mayors and town
councils. An exception to the low
turnout waa in the Arab areas
where 70 percent of those eligible
went to the polls. The biggest
surprise was in East Jerusalem,
where 8.600 Arabs cast ballots.
triple the usual number, con-
"l Holiday, only 50 percent tributing to Kollek s landslide
2 2 million eligible voters victory.
KOLLEK WON 63 percent of
the total vote which included 90
percent of the ballots cast by
Arabs. Hia "One Jerusalem'' list
won 15-16 seats on the Town
JMJSALEM (WNS) -
Teddy Kollek of
and Shlomo Lehat of
Aviv were reelected Nov. 17
pwucipal eksctiona in which
' mcumbents throughout
"[ere returned to office.
Flection Day was a
participated in the 1978 General these risks must be taken for
Assembly, which included over peace."
100 sessions covering a broad Despite the new obstacles to
spectrum of Jewish communal the gjgningofa peace agreement,
Dinitz is optimistic that the
peace process will continue and
be concluded.
;ems. Seminars and
workshops were held in such
areas as: budgeting, cam-
paigning, community planning.
Jewish education, endowment
fund development, leadership
development. Soviet Jewry, tax
reform and philanthropy, end
Women's Division.
Simcha Dinitz. I""1"?
Ambassador to the United
delivered a keynote
to cast ballots in the
election in which the
cjPl elections were held
'y from the nationwide
tvote.
*M l*o the first election in
voters cast separate
"PEACE IS a national
necessity because of Israel's
strength and perseverance,
because of the fact that Israel is
unbeatable in war she became a
partner in peace." He implored
the Jewish communal leaders at
the General Assembly to "help us
win this peace."
A complete report of the
Continued on Pag* 11
States, delivered a
address in which he discussed the
"""P"** ^JSSSlFE* He General ^A.sembly will be
*2" -^Urael for he "great Pted by the delegate, at the
applauded Israel for J" *J"* ^t board meetingof the Jewish
Sinai, which served as the base of Lauderdau
of Greater Fort
Barbara Shulman
She holds this title for the 1979
campaign.
Barbara Shulman is a com-
mentator for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-sponsored TV program
"Mosaic." She is a member of the
National Board of Women's
Division and a member of the
National Jewish Media Board.
She recently returned from the
first International Jewish
Women's Conference in
Amsterdam and Israel. She was
honored by the Temple Beth El
Sisterhood in West Palm Beach
as their Woman of the Year for
1978. She also received honors
from the Hartsdale UJA
Women's Division.
Gladys Daren, campaign
chairman of the 1979 Women's
Division Campaign said. "The
Lion Division Luncheon is a most
important kick-off event of the
Women's Division Campaign.
The chairman, co-chairmen and
campaigners of this division are
doing a marvelous job to make
this a wonderful beginning to an
exciting and productive cam-
paign."
Mitchie Libros, president of
the Women's Division remarked,
"We are thrilled that Barbara
Shulman has agreed to join us for
the Lion Division Luncheon. She
has wholeheartedly committed
herself to the work of Federation-
UJA on the local, national and
international levels. We look
forward to an inspiring af-
ternoon."


Tke Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort La*d*r4oU
Friday, Nov,
Woodlands Women Learn of Federation Work
Roz Entm. Woodlands
Women's Division chairman of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. reports. "A
very informative educational
meeting was held last week for
the Woodlands women to make
them aware of the vital role the
Federation plays in the local
community, nationally and
overseas."
Bill Goldstein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. traced the
development of the Jewish
Community Center from its
modest beginnings three years
ago to its current level of activity
and achievement Extensive
programming exists today for
people of all ages with wide and
diverse areas of interest. He
discussed plans for the relocation
of the Jewish Community Center Federation in Israel and over
to the Florida Air Academy in seas. She listed the national or-
ganizations which receive
allocations from the local
Federations and explained how
the monies are utilized for the
United Jewish Appeal. She
stressed the needs of Jews in
Israel and overseas by giving
examples of humanitarian
Plantation
SHERWIN ROSENSTEIN.
executive director of the Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, outlined the various
programs and services offered by
the agency He discussed the
group therapy program, widow
and widowers groups and parent
and child groups. He enumerated
a list of requests from the
community on an "average" day
including, counseling for a
woman who had been physically
abused by her husband, marriage
counseling for a young mother on
drugs unable to cope with her day
to day existence.
Elain Fleischer, member of the
Board of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. discussed the role of
programs funded by the Federa-
tion Fleischer cited immigration
and absorption as the single
largest budgetary program The
cost of settling an immigrant
family in Israel is *60.000.
Gladys Daren, campaign
Information' came away
greater understanding 0(
importance of the work tbatt,
do throughout the campaiJ
we learn more and undemT
greater depth where the mi
we will be more effective
chairman of the Women's campaign and will gur,|y
Division said. The women who out to a greater m3
attended this Morning of women.
greater number!
Zvi Kolitz to Address Woodlands Dim
Samuel Mothner. co-chairman
for the Woodlands Community
Initial Gifts Dinner, announces
that the weil known author,
journalist, motion picture and
theatrical producer. Zvi Kolitz.
will be the main speaker for the
dinner, which will take place on
Tuesday. Dec. 12. at Mothner's
home.
Kolitz was bom to a rabbinical
family in Lithuania. He studied
history and philosophy at the
Florence University in Italy.
Before World War II, Kolitz went
to Palestine where he became
prominent in the literary and
political arenas. In 1946 he was
elected delegate to the World
Zionist Congress in Switzerland.
Kolitz has written articles,
plays, stories, and studies in both
Hebrew and English. When his
Israel Chassidic Festival
To Perform in Lauderdale AgT de MUe t0
book. The Tiger Beneath The
Skin, first appeared in 1948 the
New York Herald Tribune wrote
that "Kolitz writes of terror with
reportorial realism that freezes
the blood in horror."
The late Nobel Prize winner
Thomas Mann described Kolitz's
storv. Yossel Rokover Speak* To
God, "as one of the most
shattering human and religious
documents I have ever come
across."
Kolitz was the author and
executive producer of Israels
first major motion picture, "Hill
24 Doesn't Answer." He was the
co-producer of Broadway's Tony
Award winning "The Deputy,"
and the executive producer of the
1974 film "The First Circle"
based on the Nobel Prize winning
novel by Alexander Solzenitsyn.

Zvi Kolitz
This year, the Israeli Chassidic
Festival has been declared in
Jerusalem as the Peace
Festival." dedicated to the new
peace hopes kindled at the Camp
David Summit.
On its 10th Anniversary- the
aeli Chassidic Festival is
coming to War Memorial
Auditorium. Fort Lauderdale. for
two performances on Dec. 16 at
p m and Dec. IT at 2:30
p.m.
The first Israeli Chassidic
Festival in October 1969 was
intended to be a one-time song
contest, but the overwhelming
applause changed the course of
history for this musical event
Unprepared for such en-
thusiasm and encores, the
performers uere forced to repeat
the entire performance. A week
later, its winning song. Oseh
Shalom." topped the record
charts and public acclaim turned
this contest into an annual
musical event.
The second Chassidic Festival
gave birth to not one but three
hit songs: "Yevarechecha."
Yedid Nefesh" and Sisu et
Yerushalavim." It drew its first
international attention, giving
rise to the idea and wishes that
the Festival be performed to
audiences outside of Israel as
well.
Its international debut was at
New York's Carnegie Hall in
1971 Since that time scores of
cities on four continents have
welcomed the Israeli Chassidic
Festival to their stag*
This year marks the Festival's
eighth \.<:: North America
with 45 performances scheduled
this Fall
Nine Festivals have produced
9LP record albums. 106 new
songs, more than half of which
have made the Israeli Hit Parade
and have become well known the
world over, among them: "She
hecheyanu." Shema Israel."
Am Mamin and Adon Olam
The popularity of the Festival
Supervise
'Oklahoma'
Agnes de Mille. the in-
ternationally famed
choreographer whose dance
characterizations in
"Oklahoma! marked a
revolutionary contribution to
musical comedy, will sup.
the entire production for Z*v
Bufman's South Florida
presentations of the Rodgers and
rlammersteia classic at the
Miami Beach Theater of the
Performing Arts and the Parker
Playhouse in Fort Lauderdale
To accommodate Miss de
Mille s earlier commitments.
"Oklahoma! and Dracula will
exchange plaving dates.
"Oklahoma! will'follow "Hello.
Dolly!'' into his Beach operation.
Thursday. Dec. 21 through Jan.
6. and on Tuesdav. Jan. 9
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[ member 24,1978
The Jewish tloridian ofOreaterFor^S^S
ferman Sirota Is Chairman Sunrise Lakes Phase I Honors Broad
Beth Torah Dinner-Dance
pan Sirota has been ap-
237, general chairman of
Frfth Annual Dinner, Dance.
Tnd Journal of Temple
Torah Tamarac Jewish
_ inc.. to be held Saturday.
2" The announcement of
i appointment was made by
pjamin Bernstein, president of
j Temple.
[sirota is parliamentarian of the
p|* and has served as a
mber of the Board of Directors
the Building Committee
its inct-ption. He has also
B many offices within the
hjted Jewish Appeal and Bonds
,Israel both in New Jersey and
i and has been a recipient
many awards from these
-nnizations. He was recently
ibonoree of "A Night in Israel"
nsored by Sunrise Lakes.
Presenthr, he is a
nber of H'nai B'rith District
Board of Governors and
president of Sunrise
e No. 2953.
Sirota has long been associated
Over 250 people joined
ogether on behalf of the Sunrise
-akes Phase I 1978 UJA
Campaign on Sunday, Nov. 12, to
pay tribute to Shepard Broad,
chairman of the Board of the
American Savings and Loan
Association. Broad, according to
Phase I UJA Chairman. Ralph
Frucht, was honored for his
"outstanding contribution to the
United Jewish Appeal and for the
sensitivity he shows towards all
worthy philanthropic causes."
In his opening remarks, Frucht
spoke of Jewish history as
"representing our hope for the
A Message From the President
Upon the eve of his departure on the Fort Lauderdale-UJA
Mission to Israel, Leo Goodman, president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, said, "I feel myself very
fortunate to be one of 45 members of the Federation traveling to
Israel on this UJA Mission. We look forward to meeting with
the top government and military leaders to obtain information
and at the same time enjoy being with our fellow Jews in Israel.
We expect to return to our community embued with a renewed
sense of commitment and dedication and look forward to making
a full, happy and successful report to the Federation family."
future." He added, "Jerusalem
has always served as a beacon of
light for all Jews throughout the
world, and her shining light has
sustained us in our darkest
hours."
The theme of the evening was
expressed by co-chairman, Jack
Rosenberg, who related that, "In
peace Israel will need our help
more than ever. It is incumbent
upon all of us to see that this
peace will be just and lasting."
Sam Paikin, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, noted,
"The residents of Sunrise Lakes
Phase 1 should feel proud of their
work on behalf of Israel, as the
1978 campaign of Phase I showed
a marked increase over 1977."
Merman Sirotc
with Menorah Chapels of
Broward and Palm Beach
Counties as director of public
relations.
Educational Coffees Planned
Children Study Career Awareness
Children in pre-kindergarten
rough the fourth grades at the
brew Day School are enrolled
11 career awareness program,
arning what careers are
tilable and requirement* of
eh field
Field trips have included the
station, post office, a den-
ist's office and Bennett
spital. Speakers also have
to the school, including a
i police lieutenant.
At Bennett Community
apital the children were
by Sol Herman, a
ikinteer at the hospital, and the
irew Dav School's aide from
the WECARE program. All
children received a wrist tag and
then went to the X-ray room. The
tour included a demonstration of
the EKG machine, the physical
therapy room and the operating
room. The children were
fascinated by the lab technicians.
Career awareness was stimulated
by actually watching the how and
why of blood tests and specimens
of the organs.
The Hebrew Day School has
notified its parents and any
interested people to participate in
the career awareness program. If
anyone has an unusual career he
wishes to share, contact the
school office.
Rally for Soviet Jewry
Pioneer Women, assisted by Jewish Federation and Com-
munity Relations Council of West Palm Beach, is coordinating a
Mass Rally for Soviet Jewry on Sunday, Dec. 10, at 2 p.m. at
Currie Park, 2400 N. Flagler Dr.
The Rally will commence with a Walk-A-Thon from Temple
Beth El and Temple Israel. Color Guards will lead the Walk-A-
Thon to Currie Park where speakers will address the rally.
Entertainment will follow. All residents of Broward County are
invited to mobilize to raise their voices in protest and join their
brethren in Palm Beach County.
Gladys Daren, campaign
chairman of the Women's
Division, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, an-
nounces that plans are being
formulated for a series of
educational coffees to be held in
the coming weeks of the cam-
paign season. Roz Dorfman will
serve as the program coordinator.
Gladys Daren said, "Coffees
are excellent vehicles for
gathering together small groups
of women to meet and share a
learning experience. They are
very informal, and give the
women an opportunity to learn
about Israel and the work of the
Federation in a casual, relaxed
atmosphere."
Mitchie Libros. president of
the Women's Division, pointed to
the particular value of
educational coffees for young
women new to the area. "While
there is tremendous value in
Jewish education and culture for
people of all ages, this kind of
activity seems to be especially
useful among the younger
women. It gives them an op-
portunity to meet new friends
and neighbors while allowing
them to learn what is available to
them through the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
ARIE KADURI presents
TENTH ANNIVERSARY
1978.________ ,
Israeli Chassidk fativd
MEW YORK POST
'Something of a miracle"
I NEW YORK TIMES
I "Optn spirit and rhythmic"
N.V DAILY NEWS
"Grooving to tight J. sound"
song
'dance fcrnusic ^
TonniDTn^'UDD
Sponsored by Jewish Community ol Greater Ft. Lauderdale
At WAR MEMORIAL T*o
^e AUDITORIUM -0""
St. Eva. Dae. 16 8:30 p.m. Sun. Mat. Dae. 17 2:3CI p.m
Admission $6.50 A $7.50 Admission $5.50 A $6.50
Ticktts Available at Jewish Community
Canter 2990 N.W. 33 Ava. Ft. Laud.
Also at Auditorium Box Office
For Information, Raaarvatlon and Group
_ Discounts Call 464-7676 or 925-4
Lauderdale."
Anyone interested in having or
participating in a coffee should
call Robin Berkowitz at the
Federation offices.
Planning A Trip?
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The Jewish Fhridia* ofGremter Fort Lauderdale
^Mty.Noy^nb,^
A Month of Anniversaries
November is a month of many anniversaries
In November, we mark the 40th anniversary of
KristaUnacht. It was on the night of November 9.
1938 that the Nazi leaders unleashed their fury on the
Jews of Germany and Austria.
Tens of thousands of Jews were arrested and
sent to concentration camps. In excess of 400 syna-
gogues were shattered and destroyed to symbolize
the Nazi genocidaJ intentions.
As Philip M. Klutznkk, president of the World
Jewish Congress, has noted, "KristaUnacht was a
forerunner of the hideous horrors of the Holocaust
that followed Today. KristaUnacht is largely
forgotten by the world, and tragically even the
Holocaust that followed is in danger of being
forgotten."
We agree. We are heartened that increasing
numbers of non-Jews agree, too. Bishop Francis J.
Mugavero. of the Diocese of Brooklyn. N.Y.. put it
succinctly, we believe, when he declared that "The
horror of KristaUnacht must not be forgotten. Its
memory is indelibly inscribed upon us as a reminder
that whenever the evil of anti-Semitism appears, it
must be struck down forcibly and finally ... It is our
responsibility to act decisively at all times to prevent
such a tragedy from ever recurring.'"
The Being of Israel
November also marks the first anniversary of
what has come to be called President Sadat's "peace
initiative" and his flight to Jerusalem to address the
Knesset.
It was just one year ago that Egypt's chief
dropped out of the skies and onto Israeli soil to speak
for peace a peace that Israel has sought since the
first day of her independence over 30 years ago.
One year later, peace at least peace between
Israel and Egypt if not all of Araby seems closer
at hand. But the elusive dove has not yet landed.
Sadat's growing insistence upon linkage between an
Israel-Egypt peace treaty and other considerations
- the West Bank. Gaza, the Golan Heights taxes
every ounce of Israeli commitment to peace.
To what extent can Israel comply when another
November anniversary November 10, 1*75
reminds us of the vicious Arab resolution rammed
through the United Nations equating Zionism with
racism?
Still, the ultimate November anniversary
November 29. 1947 marks the day when the
United Nations Organization accepted the historic
resolution on the partition of Palestine into in-
dependent Jewish and Arab states.
The issue for the moment apart from how many
Arab states there must be before Palestinian self-
determination demands are satisfied: the issue for
the moment also apart of to what extent Israel can
comply as Sadat's linkage demands proliferate, the
ultimate consideration is the existence of Israel, the
being of Israel.
The month of November is central to this.
KrittaBnarht. whose purpose was to destroy Jewry,
did no less than open up a series of events leading to
the reemergence of Jewish nationhood after 2.000
years We re reminded of that in November.
L of M Deserves Applause
The University of Miami launches a Conference
on the Moral Significance of the Holocaust sponsored
by the U of Ms Judaic Studies Program this Sun-
day.
TLe University deserves recognition for this
effort. Any program dedicated to teaching the
history of the Holocaust and to discussing its sig-
nificance to humanity at large deserves applause at a
time when too many others are dedicated to for-
getting it.
Jewish Floridian
Or eSCATCR FOWT LAUDCSOALE
Buautc* offlc* is rrt>iiHn s*u as. du*. n* am*
rMDKSHOCHET SUXANNE SHOCHE
Editor and PuMlakcr
PtMalDuu fU
BlWwkljr
TIM J*m* f\m
SUBSCRIPTION HATES ILKH*rtil
oT*wuwaa*
Friday
V<
Beacon
Flame
Whet the brigade of bandits
known as the Palestine
Liberation Organization cannot
achieve by invective and bluster
a now may be able to accomplish
by a gift of *5O0.000 far
propaganda purposes banded to
PLO Chieftain Yaair Arafat by
the United Nations General
Assembly
Partially fast among the larger
headlines telling of efforts to
shape an Israeli-Egyptian peace
at Camp David, this new
outrageous action by the PLO
and its Third World playmates in
the UN should disturb the
dreams of all committed to an
early, all-embracing peace pact
for the Middle East.
HOW DOES this latest PLO
public relations gimmick
operate'' What tools and fan-
tasies will be used to give this
band of terrorists s face lift? The
first newsletter, created by the
IN s "Special Unit on
Palestinian Rights.' has already
been dispatched Arafat will star
at a film. Palettudant Do Have
Right: soon to be released,
thanks to the same grant.
Pamphlets extolling the PLO
will be rolling off UN presses.
And on Nov. 29. the 31st an-
niversary of the UN partition of
Palestine, the promotion will
center on an "International Day
of Solidarity With the
Palestinian People."
Arab pressure produced 95
votes for this irresponsible
partisan extravaganza. The
United States and 19 other
nations voted "no;" and 26
did not vote. Pn..
arrangements at the UN arth
that Washington wul have to I
26 percent of the bill
THE Ul 8ENATE voted
ap a no-pay on the PLO adaWI
but the State Deparunl
pwaded the Uwniakers \
howl their disapproval whJu|
potting Uncle Sams cash on uJ
Arab oil barrel head (It',
teresting to note that for and
ventures. Saudi Arabia'a coo.
tributioo is one-fourth of ow|
percent.)
Not
when
October
since October 17, 19751
the predominant Zto\
munist-Arab-African bloc in thel
United Nations adopted A
resolution equating Zionism with I
racism, has such madnenl
overcome these world foruml
representatives. Promoters of the
scandal insisted that thel
resolution, winning 70 favorable!
votes, was designed to fight
No group was more jubilant I
than Jews everywhere when the
UN charter was drafted at Sag
Francisco in 1945. Throughout
those formative years of an in-
spired plan designed, in part, to
preclude the rebirth of Nazism
and to build a fortress against
bigotry everywhere, the United
States, the Israel that gained
statehood on May 15, 1948, and
the rest of the civilized world |
fought a gallant battle for human
rights.
DURING THE Cold War of |
mid-century and during the
decolonization decade. I960-1970,
hopes for the spread ofI
enlightment and birth of I
universal peace were wider/
shared.
But the emergence of the blocl
now dominant in the UN hail
turned the beacons of hope down I
to a feeble flame. Along the way I
no nation has suffered more than
Israel The General Assembly
has condemned her for trading
with South Africa, a farcical
action, especially when one
considers trade with the same
government by a number of I
Continued 00 Pag* U
Opera Recalls German Yesterda:
November 24.1978
24 HESHVAN 5739
By HAROLD ROSE NT HAL
Londo' V Syndu
On* of the most important and
exciting events of the coming
season at the Paris Opera will be
the first performance there next
February of the completed
version of Alban Berg's last
opera Lulu
Berg died in December. 1935.
before he was able to finish the
orchestration of Act Three, and
performances of the opera up till
now have either used part of
Berg's Lulu Suite or attempted
some other generally un-
satisfactory solution.
WHEN THE Paris production
takes place on Feb. 24 the last act
will be the work of the Viennese
composer Friedrich Cerha. who
was born in 1926 and is a
professor at the Vienna Music
Academy. The production, in-
cidentally, will be by Patrice
Chateau, with settings and
roatiimea by Richard Peduzxi and
Jacques Schmitt. and conducted
by Pierre Boules; the same team
that was responsible for the
controversial Bayreuth Ring.
The reasons why the opera
remained uncompleted for so fang
are both complex and
fascinating, and even today we
do not know the full story
BUT THERE is enough in-
formation available to m^ke
teresting reading, and most of
a revorvss round Schombarg's
J to complete the score after
having, in t!. ance.
SUKK> Berg, the
compoM-r widow, ;hat he would
>f love for
ad friend an offer which
Helena Ben bailed .,- first
ray of light in my darkness."
Bj 1996 Schoenberg was living
in the I'nited States, having left
Germany in 1933. In March.
1936. he wrote to Erwin Stein,
one of his pupils and a member of
the Berg-Webem circle in Vienna,
and incidentally, the father of
Mrs Marion Thorpe, giving his
personal reasons for not com-
pleting Lulu" after having read
the libret to of the opera, based on
Wedekind's plays Erdgeitt and
Pandora't Box.
Tjhis letter has only recently
been made public by Schoen-
berg s son. Lawrence, who lives
in Los Angeles, and it does not
ord with the reasons that
2?*oenb8r8 gve at the time to
g**f Berg: namely that the
*"* "M *** difficult than
* had surmised, and would
require far more time than he was
able to devote to a.
WHAT SO UPSET
&cbo*nbwg. who. after many
years, was returning to Judaism
in view of what was happening in
Germany, was. he told Erwin
stein, the use bv Bant in the
Lulu libretto of such phrases
as der Saujud (Dirty Jew) and
tmmer mekr in JudeUnd ver-
fattend (lapsing more and morel
into Yiddish!, and o'.her similar|
phrases.
He said he could not un
derstand why. at a time ol in-
i\e Jew-baiting. Berg did not
to consider how such
phrases might be construed by j
many Jewish friends.
Stein, in his reply w|
Schoenberg at the end of ApnL
1936. pointed out that Berg had
written his libretto in pre-Nau
days, and that it could only hav
been thoughtlessness on Bergs
part that had fad him to inch* |
the offensive words.
He also pointed out that j
Zemlinaky. the conductor snd
composer (Schoenberg s brother
in-law then still living in V motl
had alao rwtused to compleMtaii
score, but for musical rather than
witfttVigirtJ reasons, and u*t
Wabsrn was still studying it
THESE **
Helens Ban refused all
opera, and in her will sad Afl
Three should only be given aii
fragment. So when its preouav
took place in Zurich. ***
1937. ths fast act still reoaiaal
Whan Boulaas dxumeattU
of the whole history of tah
published to tie up witeU**"
rjretniwe. we wffl see how fcrba,
in collaboration with Boulai .
if at all, dealt with those
fending phrases that so up*
"


w November 24,1978
TluJewuh Floridum ofOreattr Fort LauderdaU
Page5
Begin Banquet Climaxes UJA Conference
Israel Prime Minister
iiMichem Begin wiD be guest of
Cr on Dec. 9 at banquet
JLying the 40th Anniversary
3^,1 Conference of the
United Jewish Appeal at the New
v^ Hilton Hotel. Some 3,000
conference participanta will hear
jj^ctly hm one ^ne cbief
^tects of the hiatoric peace
ccf,d', responsible for
negotiating on behalf of Israel
Begin decided to attend the UJA
40th Anniversary Dinner after a
deeply emotional session in the
^*MH!? Ut* Au8U8t wh*n
some 280 American leaders
participating in the UJA Prime
Minister'8 Mission pledged $30
million in support of ongoing
Farewell Dinner for
Ambassador Dinitz
programs in Israel and Project
Renewal.
The dangers and opportunities
inherent in the current tense
situation confronting Soviet
Jewry is the timely topic of a
plenary session to be led by the
internationally acclaimed poet,
author and philosopher, Elie
Weisel, on Dec. 7. The Andrew
Mellon Professor of the
Humanities at Boston
University, taken from his
childhood home in Hungary and
sent to Auschwitz and
Buchenwald, is widely regarded
as "the conscience of the Jewish
people." His play, "Zalmen or
The Madness of God" was
written as a testimony to the
courage of Russian Jewry.
The South Florida Jewish
Icommunity will bid farewell to
Isimcha Dinitz, Israel's
[Ambassador to the United
IjjUtes, at a Tribute Dinner,
Saturday. Nov. 25, at the
iKonover Hotel. Miami Beach, it
|ru announced by Gary R.
iGerson, general campaign
[chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization, and
Iwflliam l.ittman, chairman of
I Israel Bonds Broward County
| Board of Governors.
Id their announcement they
lioted that at the dinner a "thank
I you" for a job well done will be
(extended to the Ambassador,
|-ho is being recalled to Israel for
new and important assignment.
THEY SAID, "The Farewell
'ribute Dinner will bring
jgether a large gathering of
I Mnguished members of our
I immunity and the nation,
I representing all facets of
business, government and civic
A distinguished career
diplomat and key administrator
D the highest echelons of Israel's
government, Ambassador Dinitz
b widely recognized aa an out-
standing authority and an
eloquent spokesman on Israel's
foreign and political affairs. He is
no stranger to the United States,
having spent many years here in
service of his country since
shortly after the establishment of
its independence in 1948.
Gerson said that Jay I. Kialak.
head of a national finance and
real estate company, has been
named chairman of the Farewell
Tribute Dinner. He said that
Kislak's experience and
leadership expertise in the Jewish
community will ensure a suc-
cessful thank you" dinner for
the Ambassador.
"Ambassador Dinitz is an
extraordinary man who has done
M exemplary job under the most
"verse conditions." Kislak
declared. "It is with the greatest
sure that I am able to chair
this farewell tribute which
Ambassador Dinitz so richly
deserves," he said.
IN ADDITION to the Dinitz
tribute, recognition will also be
given to new members of the
Israel Bond Organization's
Century and Silver Honor Guard
Members of the Israel Prime
Minister's Chib.
Reservations or additional
information can be obtained from
the Fort Lauderdale Israel Bond
office.
SELL your diamonds
and precious Jewels
to the FINEST jewelers.
Balogh is now paying
its HIGHEST prices
ever. IMMEDIATE cash.
Brokerage service available.
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BARON GUY de Rothschild,
president of the Fonds Social Juif
Unifie, the French Jewish social
agency, and head of the
Rothschild Bank of France, will
be the principal speaker at a
National Leadership Dinner on
Dec. 7. Simcha Dinitz, former
Israel Ambassador to the United
States, will be honored at the
event for contributors of $25,000
or more.
Four prominent academicians
in the fields of social studies,
political and social development,
history and government will
combine to present the Sixth
Annual Louis A. Pincus
Memorial Lecture on Dec. 9.
Michael Walzer, professor of
government at Harvard
University, will be moderator of
the session which will project the
impact of the impending peace in
the Middle East on the Jewish
communities of Israel, the U.S.
and the USSR. Participants are
David Apter, Yale professor of
comparative, political and social
development; Martin Peretz,
editor of The New Republic and
lecturer at Harvard; and Richard
E. Pipes, Harvard professor of
history.
Jewish Agency treasurer,
Akiva Lewinsky, will address a
plenary session on Dec. 8. The
new treasurer, whose presen-
tation was a highlight of the
Jewish Agency Assembly this
year, will lead an exploration of
the Agency's budgetary needs
this year and present an up-to-
the-minute review of Project
Renewal.
INDIVIDUALS AND
communities seeking clarification
or help regarding Project Re-
newal will find it at the UJA
National Conference. These
services will be available each
day of the conference.
Some 15 workshops, study
sessions and seminars exploring
the full range of 1979 campaign
programs and approaches will be
open to community leaders
during the conference. Sessions
on JDC, Project Renewal, Cash
and Allocations, Effective Use of
the Mission, Tax Incentives,
Leadership Development and
Solicitation will be chaired by
national leaders and feature open
discussions with strong resource
panels. They will focus on the
development of new concepts and
ideas and a creative exchange of
information.
Chaim Vinitsky, director
general of UJA-Israel, will be
feted immediately following the
National Leadership Dinner.
Special tribute will be paid to
Vinitsky for his 42 years of
devoted and creative service.
Vinitsky will be on hand
throughout the conference.
To document UJA's
productive 40-year history, in-
terviews will be conducted with
some of the American Jewish
communities most honored and
revered figures men and
women who have been
productively active at the local
Federation and Jewish
organization level for four
decades. Individual and group
interviews will be recorded and
transcribed for the UJA archives,
as well as for the archives of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
I

FTC Rttwi MAY 78


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frifry. Novemb24 ,
Blind Services Discussion Slated streng Named Campaign Area Chairmai
he first in series of "ran" ment of 530 pain of used BBB^^iMa^^
The first in a series of "rap
lions for the sighted on living
with the blind, led by Carl Weiss,
retired blind psychiatric social
worker, was held Friday, Nov. 3
at the Jewish Community Center,
Fort Lauderdale.
Weiss encouraged the group to
discuss problems brought about
by the visual disability. The
discussions opened on "How does
a wife face the problems of a
husband who has become
visually handicapped?" A frank
exchange followed.
Those present expressed the
dire need for such a program. If
you, or someone you know, could
benefit from such a program, call
Hilda Robbins. WECARE
Coordinator, or Mim Bederman,
Blind Services Chairman.
EYES FOR THE NEEDY
WECARE "Eyes for the
Needy" Chairman, Edythe
Morgano reported that a ship
' ment of 530 pain of
eyeglasses and frames was sent
to The New Eyes for the Needy,
Inc. in Short Hills. N.J. for
world-wide distribution.
Included, also, was a con-
tribution of discarded costume
jewelry and items of base metal.
V\
Carl Weiss
John Streng, vice president of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has been ap-
pointed campaign area chairman
for the Northeast, Ocean Front.
Points of America and Pompano.
Richard Romanoff, campaign
chairman of the 1979 Federation
UJA Drive said, "We are indeed
fortunate to have John Streng in
a leadership position in the
campaign this year. His
dedication and level of com
mitment to Jewish survival is of
the highest measure."
John's background in Jewish
life began in Louisville, Ky..
where he was an active member
of Adath Israel Temple. Upon
moving to Chicago, he and his
wife, Selma, became active in
Temple Sinai seniors where he
served as president.
A six-year resident of Fort
Lauderdale, Streng is treasurer
and Board member of the
Volunteer Action Center and
does recording for the blind.
Active in the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale since
1976, he has served as treasurer
and a member of the Board of
Directors.
Upon accepting the position of
campaign area chairman. Streng
said, "It is important for the
Jewish community of Fort
Lauderdale to understand both
local and overseas needs for the
Jewish people. I feel the
responsibility as a Jew to reach
out to Jews both here and abroad
and to strive toward the im-
provement of the quality of
Jewish life. I look forward to an
active and productive campaign
and invite the members of our
John Streng
Fort Lauderdale community tol
join me in this endeavor."
WECARE
Volunteers
Honored
i
Shown at WECARE Recognition Day are, from left. Irwin Berlin, president of Richards; R Faber, honorary WECARE general chairman; Sally Fridovich, chairman Richard* W'ECARl
Day; Richard Basile, vice president of Richards; Miles Antonoff, manager. Richar
Lauderhill; and Anita Pearlman, .ICCpresident.
Mildred Tell is nursing home
visitation chairman for WE-
CARE.
Rovi Faber, chairman of the Recognition Day program at Gait
Ocean Mile and a founder of WECARE, presents plaque to
Sally Fridovich, chairman of Richards WECARE Day. At right
is Anita Pearlman, president of the Jewish Community Center.
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale Day Camp Committee had its first
planning meeting on Nov. 13. Plans are being made for the 1979 camp season which will be held
on the grounds of the Florida Air Academy. In addition to the K-6 Camp and Tween Camp for
suth, seventh, and eighth graders, plans are being made for a preschool camp. Sercing on tht
Lamp Committee are, standing from left, Eda Lang, Elaine Cohn, Ruth Tanenbaum, Joanl
Jacobs. Seated are Neddie Lynn, chairman, Penny Rubin and Ivy Levine
At a recent meeting of the Jewish Community Center Board of
Directors a "simcha" celebrating the third anniversary of the
beginning of the Jewish Community Center was held. Mrs.
Anita Pearlman, president, thanked Jacob Brodzki, J.C.C.
founder and first chairman for bringing the J.C.C. to the
forefront of Jewish organizations in Broward County. She said
1979 will be a critical year as the plans for moving in to the new
site of theJCCare set in motion. The JCC expects to "move in"
Luncheon'on^Nov.'tp&ure'd ahT"1""'! Centr Crated it. Third Annual Installation
Seated, from left to riaht i are the ntw Boa* of Directors and officers of the club-
on or before June 1 Shown at the party are, from left, Harvey Brodzki. Standing are Ben khZkt? V lFet'nbaum^ BM Goldstein, Anita Pearlman. Jacob
Kopelowitz, Jacob Brodzki, Anita Pearlman and Bill Goldstein. Louis Greenwald Shtmkm, Helen Nathan, Sol Brenner Henry Kahn and Council***


K November 24,1978
The.Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
< i-ii' 111 ......, i
Page 7
Laureate Speaks
legin Accepts Gold Medallion
L flit'DE B. FELDMAN
indian
' >UU
i < lent
I NEW YOKK A preview of
' Sobel I't'ace Prize presen-
ts next month in Oslo was
last week at the New York
on when Israel's Prime
ister Menachem Begin and
pts President Mohamed
Bar El Sadat accepted the
Family of Man" Award,
red by the Council of
of the City of New
P
resident Sadat sent a
ge to the 1,500 banquet
with Mamdouh Salem,
i's former Prime Minister,
is now Sadat's assistant.
| PRIME MINISTER Begin -
had come to the H ikon affair
I a brief, unexpected meeting
President Carter at a fund-
. for Gov. Hugh Carey -
pled the award in person.
| The same award had been
owed upon Carter last year,
I as on five other American
ents John F. Kennedy,
ht D. Kisenhower, Lyndon
\ Johnson, Richard M. Nixon,
aid Ford in previous years.
and Begin the
tipients of the Sixteenth
acil of Churches Family of
gold medallions were
for their "intensive and
leadership in their efforts
a framework for peace in
Holy Land; for their patient
persistent negotiations
I the summit at Camp
for their deep religious
nitment to God and their
human beings of many
us persuasions; and for
unique role in bringing new
to millions of citizens in the
family of man."
RAYMOND P. Shafer,
sident, the Society for the
of Man, and former
isylvania governor,
nted Hegin with the gold
allion In response, Begin
i: "With humility, I say I do
deserve the award. With
I say my nation does
ve it. because no people on
to wants peace more. We
nflered so much and lost so
ch
"We have a good chance to
n a peace treaty soon."
In accepting the medallion for
nwar Sadat. Salem remarked.
nl.
P*l Bond Paopfe"
Halpert,
Oberet
and
Cm
*'' iustta qj-fiu
^ BMsCa.MMau
*f*nmmm,mmm* "
v.
V.
55*iL
^e do business
the right way.
'00 W Oakland Par* Sly* .
' Lutf*rSl. Hi lllll
**KLAND
Hecklers Evicted from Churches'Banquet
As Prime Minister Begin started to deliver his
address, a few hecklers, seated among the guests,
began to shout: "Sinai is Jewish," "Begin is a
traitor," "Begin is a Chamberlain." They were
promptly ejected from the hall by the guards. Begin,
to a standing ovation, addressed the gathering. The
hecklers were not identified.
The Israeli Prime Minister emphasized that
"Jerusalem is one city, indivisible, the eternal capital
of Israel." He said that while peace with Egypt is
imminent, Israel is threatened "by evil forces" of
Syria and Iraq. "We do not take lightly those words
of hatred" from Baghdad, Begin said.
Left to right are Aliza Begin and Prime Minister Menachem
Begin greeted by Hilton resident manager, Michael Silberstein,
an Israeli, as they entered the hotel for the Family of Man
Awards banquet.
"The dedication of President
Sadat to the cause of peace is well
known and goes back to the first
days when he assumed the
presidency in Egypt. But he also
believes that a worthy winner of
this year's award is President
Jimmy Carter, and the people of
the United States. It was Car-
ter's tireless and persistent ef-
forts that made the crowning of
peace possible at Camp David."
SALEM ALSO read a message
from Sadat, which, in part,
stated: "I'm deeply touched by
your act of honoring me with this
award. I wanted to accept it in
person and to express my
gratitude, but I had to stay at
home with a heavy schedule.
"In this solemn moment, while
we are celebrating together what
has been accomplished since mv
visit to Jerusalem, let us equally
reflect together on what lies
ahead, the responsibility
awaiting us which requires the
same degree of courage, sincerity
and selfless sacrifices.
"THANKS TO the devotion
and perseverance of Jimmy
Carter, we have reached at Camp
David an honorable framework,
which serves as a basis for a
comprehensive settlement. We
agreed that it is but a first step,
to be followed by more work,
more determination and an added
sense of urgency.
"I didn't go to Jerusalem or to
Camp David to seek a separate
peace for Egypt or the Egyptian
people, but to establish peace for
the entire area" "and" for 'all
people."
>' i a|o*Oib* iQaaccoto
*\kntage
I just won't
compromise
on taste!
"I'm willing to make some concessions,
but taste isn't one of them. Even though
I've heard the tar stories, I still want a
cigarette with good taste.
"That's why I'm glad I switched to
Vantage.
"With Vantage, I get the taste I smoked
for in the first place. And that wasn't easy
to find in a low tar.
J "For me.Vantage is the
best tasting low tar cigarette
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November^.
Area Organizations Announce Upcoming Eveni
Sunrise B'nai B'rith Women Set Chanukah Festival
On Dec. 24, from 2-4 p.m. the
Sunrise Chapter No. 1627, of
B'nai B'rith Women will host its
second annual Chanukah
Festival at the Sunrise Musk
Theater. The entire theater will
be the Sunrise Chapter's for the
day.
Guest speaker is Mrs. Anita
Pearlman, the past international
president of B'nai B'rith Women
and current president of the
Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale. The B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization will
serve as ushers and also partici-
pate in a segment of the program.
The children of the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale will
present an interpretation of the
Chanukah story. The program
will include songs, dancing, and a
Local Brandeis Leaders at Meeting
Mrs. Ira Boris and Mrs. Robert
Hoffman, both of Fort
Lauderdale. were among national
leaders of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee (NWC) attending the
second meeting of the NWC's
Executive Committee at
Brandeis in Walt ham. Mass.
Mrs. Boris is national vice
president, national chairman of
expansion and advisor for Florida
and Western Region. Mrs.
Hoffman is President of Florida
Region.
The Executive Committee of
the NWC is vested with the
direction and management of the
affairs of the National Women's
Committee between meetings of
the National Board. This
business meeting led by
national president Esther P. Sch-
wartz of Miami, included
discussions and reports by
national officers and chairmen.
Brandeis Women Plan Bazaar
The Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
announces the presentation of a
Book Sale, Bazaar, and Arts
Festival on Sunday. Dec. 17 at
the Inverrary Boulevard Plaza on
44th Street and Inverrary
Boulevard.
Booths, manned by members
of the chapter, will feature hand
knits, macrame, needlepoint,
costume jewelry, hand painted
porcelains, wall decorations,
dolls, all types of gift items for
the young and mature, home
baked goods, plants, collectibles
and white elephants.
Five thousand used books will
be for sale. All proceeds support
the university's libraries and
scholarships.
can be
Evelyn
Further information
obtained by calling
Aronstam, chairperson.
WEST BROWARD
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee "Best
Sellers" study group will convene
on Monday, Nov. 27, at 9:30
a.m.. at the home of Estelle
Harnick. The novel Scarlett
O'Hara's Younger Sister by F.
Keyes will be reviewed and
discussed.
At 1 p.m. on Nov. 27. Bess
Shubin will be group leader of the
"Literature of Music" study
group at her home.
Members interested in at-
tending should contact the
hostess prior to the meeting.
playlet.
Coordinating the Chanukah
Festival are chairpersons,
Harriet Weinroth, current
president of the Sunrise B'nai
B'rith Women, and Helaine
Paress and Ida Kostoff, past
presidents. Fran Merenstein,
director of the Hebrew Day
School, is aiding in the planning
of the Chanukah Festival.
NATANYA PIONEER
WOMEN
Natanya Pioneer Women will
meet on Monday, Nov. 27, at
noon in the Bonanza Restaurant,
East Atlantic Boulevard,
Margate (opposite Southern
Federal Bank.)
A demonstration on plant
arrangements will be held at the
meeting. Plans will be formulated
for the forthcoming Chanukah
meeting on Dec. 25.
ROYAL PLANTATION ORT
Royal Plantation ORT is
planning an afternoon outing at
the Calder Race Track on
Wednesday, Dec. 6. Admission
includes luncheon at the
clubhouse. For further in-
formation and tickets, please call
Hana Rosenberg or Gerri
Rosen field
STUDY GROUP SERIES
Margate Chapter Hadassah.
in conjunction with B'nai B'rith
Women, will initiate its 78-7y
"Study Group Series" with a
dramatization based on Anwar
El-Sadat's autobiography. In
Search of Identity. This session
will take place on Monday, Nov.
27. at 1 p.m. in David Park.
Chairpersons are Bea Tan-
nenbaum and Sarah Jass.
NEW WOMEN'S
LEAGUE CHAPTER
Women's league for Israel
announces the formation of its
tenth chapter in Florida. ORAH
(Light in Hebrew) in Century
Village. Deerfield Beach.
Whatahinch!
TEimTEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tell you
iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
at its best. Because Tetley
ttandt up to ice. Its flavor
just won't melt! Tetley is
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
starts out stronger it lasts
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
been Tetley since 1875now
beginning a second century!
K on thr package mean* certified "Kosher
TETLEY
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Women's League has built and
maintains four homes in the
major cities of Israel-Haifa, Tel
Aviv, Jerusalem and Nathanya,
housing young women im-
migrants to Israel, giving them
vocational training, until they
can become an integral part of
Israeli life.
Chapter chairman is Mae L.
Dub in, treasurer is Sally Findling
and secretary is Blossom Miller.
The next meeting is scheduled for
Tuesday, Dec. 12. New members
are welcome.
MARGATE WOMEN'S
LEAGUE
The Margate Chapter of
Women'8 League for Israel will
hold its membership meeting on
Tuesday, Nov. 28, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Boca Raton Bank Meeting
Room in Margate.
BONAVENTURE WOMEN
Women's League for Israel,
Bonaventure Chapter met at
Broward Mall. Judy Dalton of
"Elegance in Green" spoke on
"Insights in the Care of Plants."
In addition, a speaker from
Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale told of the
availability of community ac-
tivities and the story of the new
Jewish Community Center.
Lillian Zirinsky, Bonaven-
ture's Women's League for
Israel, Calder Race Track
chairman announces the group
goes to the track Thursday, Nov.
30.
Natalie Kordon, membership
chairman, announces the Dec. 6
paid-up membership luncheon to
be held at the new Holiday Inn,
University Drive and Sunrise.
Slides and Narration "Faces of
the Future" will be shown,
depicting the organization's work
in Israel. Lillie Rubin will present
a fashion show, Sylvia
B lumen thai and Mary Levine co-
chair this event.
Bonaventure Chapter will
commemorate the organization's
50th anniversary with a Roaring
Twenties Dinner-Dance,
Tuesday, Dec. 12.. at the
Bonaventure
There will be a continental
entertainment, a babvl
contest and prizes i
SiHtaky. Betty c'olu" ^
Sparaga, with their cot
are planning the evening.
Country
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Lauderhill B'nai |?
Women, Chapter 1483 wfljL
its next meeting on Nov.
^Lub"1 the audit*M
the Castle Recreatron Hi11.n1
48th Terrace and N.VV. 22 f
The program is a
presentation of "Dolls
Democracy," by Norms J.yl
Oleph Council.
ORLY HADASSAH
The Oriy Group of the Mt.
Chapter of Hadassah will meal
Thursday, Nov. 30 at noon.'.
program will be a presenutiosl
Jewish humor by Mi
Epstein. A graduate of
Jewish Theological Seminar*]
New York City, she has I
extensively for many yean
Jewish groups and
dominiums throughout
Florida.
ORIOLE SCOPUS
HADASSAH
At the meeting of the
Mid-Coast Region of Hi
held Oct. 31 at the Laud
Lakes City Hall, awards
presented by Helen Sh
membership chairman. She i
a plaque to the new
Scopus Chapter of Ha
The New Oriole-Scopus Ch
won three awards.
Bat Yam Hadassahl
The Fort Lauderdale
Bat Yam Chapter of Hi
honored members at its lunc
meeting Thursday at the HolidiJ
Inn Oreanside Esther Cann
president of Florida Mid-Co
lUgHin id liadussaii, reported <
Hadassah s National Conven
in Jerusalem.
STORE COUPON
SAVE 10*
I P-rehss, 1 Con.. Rica of WImM CheA
I FaffiSSiW^w
uST po j fToTii
i' it

10*
ePCa mn
Coupon ..p,,., Aprtl ^ ,t7f
K


November 24, lt78
The Jewish Floridian of Ortattr Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Ldassah chapters Set Luncheon Mcuidel Elected President of CJF
r^ 14 fivechaptereofthe
Mid-Coast Region of
^ Aviv*. L'Chayim,
^Scopus. Shoshana and
.will hold a Hadaa-
Medical Organization
LArtising luncheon at the
rlv. pub Restaurant of
K,y Inn on University Drive.
C Henry I Rose! Goldman, a
vice president of National
Hadassah, will be the guest
speaker. Sydelle Kosack will
present a musical program
accompanied by Ruth Freedland!
Chairwomen from each chapter
are: Clara Hoffman, luncheon
coordinator. Flora Becker.
Gertrude Heimoff. Rose Hirah
and Ruth Diamond.
Seven Senators
On Capitol Hill
WASHINGTON (WNS) -
jews were elected to the
_j States Senate and 22 to
\ House in the Nov. 7 national
lions.
w victors in the Senate are
| Levin, a 44-year-old Detroit
crat who unseated in-
jit two-term Republican
Robert Griffin, and Rudy
Jiwitz. 45. of Minnesota, who
ted the Democrat incum-
, Wendell R. Anderson.
[third Jewish candidate, Jane
kind, a Democrat, lost to
ite Republican leader
lard Baker in Tennessee.
ITHERE WILL now be seven
i in the Senate when the 96th
pass convenes in January, a
d total. The five Jewish
nbents. who were not up for
ption, are Sen. Jacob J.
(rits iK NY) and Democratic
.. Howard Metzenbaum of
b, Abraham Ribicoff of Con-
jticut. Richard Stone of
brida and Kdward Zorinsky of
fcraska
lnoschv.it/.. who heads a ply-
. company in Plymouth,
Jan.. was victorious in his bid
r office However, both he and
Democratic opponent had
a campaign chairmen for their
ctive parlies.
Levin who had been president
the Detroit City Council, is a
aryer who comes from a family
active in Michigan political
Jewish affairs. His uncle,
aVodore Levin, was a federal
e appointed by President
an. His brother, Sander,
ed in the State Senate and
twice an unsuccessful Demo-
itk candidate for Governor of
khigan
| IN THE House contests, two
"ish incumbents, both Demo-
its, were defeated. They are
*hua F.ilberg of Pennsylvania,
to had been seeking his seventh
N but had been involved in a
^flict-of-interest scandal, and
n Krebs ot California seeking
[third term Hut the Jewish con-
*nt in the House will reach
record level of 22 set two
ago.
[It was reduced to 21 when
ard Koch (D.. N.Y.) resigned
' year to run for Mayor of New
[wk City. Jewish newcomers to
will be Ken Kramer of
orado. who will increase the
"ae s Jewish Republicans to
"". and Howard Wolpe, a
"Wrat from Lansing. Mich..
Martin Frost, a native of
P1 wrth. who will be the first
elected to Congress from
Pm this century.
I^y Yatea (D.. IU.), the
' Jewish members of the
J".(*on an easy reelection to
_'J>th term. Another Jewish
crt from Illinois, Abner
Lecture on China
*orkn*n-8 Circle. Greater
Z*&k Branch 1048. wUl
*i rnday, Nov. 24, at 7:30
hi Vi-UudenWB Uk" City
F>- Minerva Kaplan, traveler
lecture. wUl speak on "An
rr'cn Liberal Looks at the
r* China."
Mikva, was reelected to a fifth
term, but by a slender margin.
OTHER JEWISH Democrats
returned to Congress included
Anthony Beilanson and Henry A.
Waxman, both of California; Dan
Glickman, of Kansas; William
Lehman, of Florida; Elliott H.
Leviras, of Georgia; Willis Fran-
diaon Jr., of Ohio; Marc L.
Marks, of Pennsylvania; Gladys
Spellman, of Maryland, and
Elizabeth Holtzman, of New
York, both Democrats and the
only Jewish women in the House.
New York's Jewish delegation
also won reelection including
Benjamin S. Rosen thai, the
Democratic Deputy Whip, to his
tenth term; Richard Ottinger,
Stephen Solarz. Lester Wolff,
James H. Scheuer, Theodore
Weiss and Frederick Richmond
and the lone Republican, Ben-
jamin Gilman.
Two Jewish candidates in
South Carolina were defeated,
Max Heller, Mayor of Greenville,
and Jack Bass, a 44-year-old
Columbia, S.C., author and
journalist.
SAN FRANCISCO Morton
L. Mandel of Cleveland haa been
elected president of the Council of
Jewish Federations, the
association of more than 210
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils in the
United States and Canada. A
prominent figure in local,
national and international social
welfare organizations, Mandel is
known for outstanding leadership
in both Jewish and non-sectarian
causes.
He succeeds Jerold C. Hoff-
berger of Baltimore, who has
completed the maximum three
year term of off ice.
MANDEL'S TENURE aa
Council president began at the
47th annual CJF General
Assembly in San Francisco.
Over 3.000 community leaders
from throughout the United
States and Canada participated
in the 1978 GA. which included
over 100 sessions covering a
broad spectrum of Jewish
communal concerns.
Mandel has been a CJF vice
president since 1976. He is a
former president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Cleveland and of the Cleveland
Jewish Community Center. He is
currently president of Cleveland
United Way.
A past president of National
Jewish Welfare Boad, Mandel
now serves as president of the
World Confederation of Jewish
Community Centers. He is a
trustee of Case Western Reserve
University, Mt. Sinai Hospital of
Cleveland, United Israel Appeal,
the Jewish Community
Federation of Cleveland and the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee. He
serves on the Executive Com-
mittee of the Memorial Foun-
dation for Jewish culture.
AMONG THE many civic
honors he haa earned, Mandel
was named "Businessman of the
Year" by the Cleveland Urban
League in 1973, and won the
"Frank L. Weil Award" from
JWB in 1974. The Cleveland
Jewish Federation bestowed its
highest recognition of honor on
B'nai B'rith Month in Plantation
The city of Plantation is
celebrating the fifth anniversary
of the founding of the Plantation
B'nai B'rith Lodge and the
charter of the Hope Chapter, the
women's branch of the lodge.
Louis Rinis, lodge charter
president, and his wife Ruth, the
community affairs chairperson of
the Hope Chapter, accepted a
proclamation from Mayor Frank
Veltri, declaring this B'nai B'rith
Month at a meeting of the City
Council.
Present at the meeting were
Marvin Quittner and Mimi
Savin, presidents of both B'nai
B'rith chapters, together with a
large turnout of B'nai B'rith
members and others from the
Jewish community.
According to Mrs. Rinis, when
they first came to Plantation over
six years ago, there were ap-
proximately 200 Jewish families.
Now there are over 3,000.
Both lodges invite new
members to join them. For in-
formation, contact Bob Jackson
or Ceil Mandelsberg.
Mandel in 1977 with the "Charles
Eisenman Award."
A lifetime resident of
Cleveland, Mandel is married to
the former Barbara Abrams.
They have three children. Mandel
is chairman of the Board and
Chief Executive Officer of
Premier Industrial Corporation,
which he founded.
CJF vice presidents elected at
the GA are: Mrs. Warren E.
Abrams, New York; Robert L.
Adler, Chicago; Martin E. Citrin,
Detroit; Jesse Feldman, San
Francisco; Charles Goodall,
Tulsa; Philip Granovsky,
Toronto; Irving Schneider, New
York; Harry B. Smith, Miami,
and Harris K. Weeton. Cin-
cinnati. CJF treasurer is Alan H.
Marcuvitz, Milwaukee and
secretary is Mrs. Louis H.
Barnett, Fort Worth.
Saul Viener of Richmond
serves as chairman of the CJF
Nominating Committee.
THE CJF 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 nM*u
BE CHOOSEY
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super
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EP
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Mott's chooses the best
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the supermarket, choose
from the selection of
Mott's Apple and Prune
products. Choose the
quality product. Be
choosey with Mott's
K Certified Kosher


Page 10
The Jewish Fluridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Novembers
Danger Alarm Sounded in Israel
B SHIRLEY DOMB
Lo' n Chronicle Syndicate
Th- 1! recently passed by the
Kness aimed at easing the
condit is under which a girl can
claim 'xemption from Army
servio aroust widespread controversy
and bi; erness.
Mai see it as a mere excuse
for ah ,*e increase in the number
of such exemptions already
granted, even though the Bill
provides for two years' jail, plus a
further two years' service, for any
girl who claims untruthfully that
she is a Shabbat and kashrut
observer.
As a result, claim its op-
ponents, the number of girls who
will serve will decrease
drastically.
HIGH SCHOOL girls of 16
and 17 are already mounting
protests at the prospect of so
many of their fellows "escaping"
the net of Army service, and
entering the job market ahead of
them unfairly.
Even Ephraim Kishon. nor-
mally a suave and canny com-
mentator of the peripheral od-
dities of Israel life, has entered
squarely into the fray with a
hard-hitting article violently
condemning the proponents of
the BUI.
I. too. see an injustice, and it
threatens my people. Let me
state my case clearly.
I SEE the continuation of
conscription for girls any girls
as profoundly dangerous to
the Jewish people in Israel at the
present. We are faced with a
dilemma. Does the continued
physical security of the State
take precedence over the future
spiritual catastrophe which
might result if girls are to con-
tinue to be conscripted?
The Agudist member of the
Knesset are no ivory-tower
dreamers. They are fully familiar
with the breakdown in morality
and family sovereignty which
unhappily has affected the
Jewish as well as the Western
world. And it is the moral welfare
of the country and the people
which concerns them.
IT TROUBLES me not that
they choose to effect their aims
through political deals and
pressure. The urgency of the hour
and the cause must force them to
use every weapon at their
disposal to ward off the threat of
danger. Every 18-year-old girl
who goes into the Army is at risk.
The close proximity of large
numbers of young vigorous
youths can turn the heads of the
most righteous and sincere of
girls, even in the more sheltered
environment of home and
parental supervision, premarital
Israel Army girls pass in review at inspection ceremony.
sex is not unknown.
But remove a girl from the
restraints of parents and
brothers, and send her off for
many weeks at a time, often for
great distances to isolated
outposts, and the results are not
difficult to imagine.
SO WHAT are my positive
suggestions? After all. the plea
"the country needs them" cannot
be ignored. I want to see the total
abandonment of all conscription
for girls as the long-term aim. No
girl should be compulsorily
forced at any age to leave home.
All jobs which the Army
claims can be done by girls, thus
releasing men for the military
roles, should be thrown wide open
to the market and offered on a
competitive basis. If it is
necessary, the Army can be
granted discriminatory privileges
by law. such as a right to fix age
+*
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limits, or to hire and fire, and
even to forbid the right to strike.
It might well turn out that
many wives of regular officers
and soldiers will seek jobs in this
sector, especially those whose
husbands' duties compel them to
Uve away from normal job op-
portunities.
THERE ARE. in fact, many
challenging and technically-ad-
vanced jobs which are well within
the capacity of more mature
women who. while not in
uniform. would npvertheless
bring a sense of responsibility to
their tasks. And if the work is
worth doing, the money must be
found to pay the rate for the job.
As can be seen, it is not the
mixing of male and female in the
Army which bothers me.
Israel is a modern country, and
it is right that those who wish
and feel strong enough to con-
tribute as civilians to the defense
of the Land should be free to do
so.
BUT LET US realize, before it
is too late, that the young women
who are the future mothers of the
next generation must no
be thrown forcibly *
straight from school J1
charged atmosphere of the?
camp The moral fjkJl
emotionally immature J
people is strained far too oft
breaking point, the temp'
for sexual freedom can
too strong to be n
The Moral fiber
emotionally immatA
young people is sfrajj
far too often to the 6^
ing point, the temptatkl
for sexual freedom can [
come too strong to bti
sisted.
It is said of the Chofetz I
that when, at the age of six]
first saw a person deliberi
break Shabbat. he fainted.
then he came to "accept"
this was not so rare, mdl
reactions were never so ext
We leaser mortals, too, km
truly believe it abhorrent]
indulge in any small immorilj
but once the first false step]
imperceptibly been taken,
becomes only too easy toi
tinue on the downward path.
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Lrwnbg24-1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 11
Egypt Tightens Thumbscrew
yiTCHAK SHARGIL
LaVIV IJTA) Egypt
L, four demands linking a
nlty with the issues of
it Bank and Gaxa Strip
ii,e) fi"^s unacceptable
urh Primt' Minister Mena-
Ig^in referred to here as
nobstarli-^inthewayofa
p. did not divulge the
ft the Kjcyptian demands,
L, are generally known to
Llsrael I" submit precise
ties linking autonomy for
the Palestinian Arabs with its
evacuation of Sinai.
AT THE same time, circles
close to the Defense Ministry
disclosed details of the military
agreement reached on Sinai
which is still to be ratified by
both governments.
The purpose, apparently, was
to reassure Israelis that the
proposed agreement is not one-
sided at Israel's expense. The
circles revealed that the
agreement contains one para-
graph that specifically permits
Israel naval units transit through
>rman Catholics to Take
lLook at Passion Play
JBRIDGK. Mass. -
_ The American Jewish
ittee announced that a
Catholic academic in-
in Bavaria, West
would sponsor a
gun of Catholic and
ischolars in Munich on the
hip ot the Oberam-
n Play to the
ent <>f anti-Semitism in
and in Christian
symposium, which was
was sponsored by the
iic Academy ol Bavaria in
ition with the AJCom-
i's Interreligious Affairs
fiment
NOUNCKMENT of the
Kollek
leelected
I Continual from Page 1
Kollek 9 Likud op-
Dt. Ychoshua Matza,
led only 13 percent ef the
land the Likud council list 14
by his strong showing
t Jerusalem, Kollek said
["by goinn to the polls the
of Jerusalem expressed
satisfaction with the
ement of the city." He
his promise to work for
independence for East
ilem Alibi
EHAT, in winning a second
fyear term as Mayor of Tel
, Israel's largest city, won
greater margin than four
ago apparently because
p Labor supporters voted for
Likud Mayor. In Haifa,
J> a Labor stronghold,
Jr Party Mayor Aryeh Gur
office by a substantial
Brak remained in
us hands while Ramat
|Ud. hYhovot and Ashdod
their Likud members.
Labor mayors were
in Beersbeba, Holon
\&* Aral, areas, the returns
a weakening of Com-
support in Galilee and the
Ued "Arab triangle." Com-
IawfikZayyad
cted m Nazareth over
nPPosiiin
ERE WILL be runoffs in 21
"cipaln.-s. including
Pf" and Avhkelon, where no
p receded the required
i he vote. Mean-
oil conducted by Israel
"Jn of voters revealed that
, lection waa held
|*id would only gain one
" "Wging its Knesset
Itn up t 46 wbite i^ot
p^n 11 more seats giving it
Labor votes would ap-
"> come from Qn Demo.
tMou.mt.nl fcr Chjinge
L, ""Vch has split into two
R and which the poll found
iiwk *!non,y two or three
iJJ" than the 15 it won in
^action.
symposium waa made by Miles
Jaffee, chairman of the
AJCommittee's Interreligious
Affairs Commission, at the
annual meeting of the Com-
mittee's National Executive
Council.
Last July, Rabbi Marc H.
Tanenbaum, AJCommittee
national director of interreligious
affairs, and William S. Trosten,
AJCommittee's director of
development, met with Dr. Franz
Henrich, president of the
Catholic Academy of Bavaria, on
the Oberammergau Passion Play
issue.
At that time, the AJC'om-
mittee leaders suggested that a
dialogue among Catholic and
Jewish scholars on the historical
and theological issues
represented in the Passion Play
could prove helpful, and the
Academy subsequently decided
to sponsor a symposium on the
subject.
TANENBAUM WILL present
one of the major papers at the
symposium. He has also been
invited to speak in the village of
Oberammergau following the
symposium on the religious and
historical factors that have
contributed to anti-Semitism in
Germany and elsewhere. It is
believed that never before has a
Jewish spokesman been invited
to address a public gathering in
Oberammergau on anti-Semitism
and Jewish-Christian relations.
More than 20 years ago, the
AJCommittee made an
exhaustive analysis of the script
then used in the play's per-
formance and concluded that it
was a highly anti-Semitic
document
the Suez Canal and that others
spell out the limits of Egyptian
forces permitted in Sinai.
The most serious difficulties
stem from linkage. Egypt has
demanded an exact timetable for
the withdrawal of the Israeli
Army from the West Bank (the
Camp David accords to not call
for total withdrawal but re-
deployment of forces) and a
parallel timetable to establish
autonomy for the local Arabs.
THE EGYPTIANS want these
timetables to be implemented
concurrently with the initial
stage of withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Sinai to be completed
within nine months of the signing
of a treaty.
Cairo also is said to have
demanded an Egyptian presence
in the Gaza Strip which is seen by
Israel as an attempt to interfere
with the establishment of local
autonomy. The military
agreement reached in
Washington would divide Sinai
into three zones.
There would be a limited forces
zone east of the Suez Canal where
Egyptian forces would be limited
to 230 tanks, 100 artillery pieces
and some Strella anti-aircraft
missiles but no ground-to-air
missiles of the Sam type or anti-
tank missiles.
CENTRAL SINAI would con-
st itue a demilitarized zone where
only three battalions of lightly
armed border police would be
deployed. The third zone, ad-
jacent to the Israeli border,
would be under the overall super-
vision of United Nations forces
and Egyptian civilian police to
protect public safety and
maintain order.
A limited forces zone three
miles in depth would also be
established into the Israeli side of
the border. Israel would be
allowed only four infantry bat-
talions in that zone.
Israel would demolish all of its
military installations in Sinai
except for the airfields which are
to be handed over to the
Egyptians in useable condition.
THE LATTER, however,
would not be permitted to utilize
the airfields for military pur-
poses, except the airfield at
Refidim iBir Gafgaga) where
planes of the Egyptian Transport
Command would be allowed.
Deputy Defense Minister Mor-
dechai Zipori said here that the
Israeli Army will not evacuate
Sinai on the assumption that it
may have to fight for it again.
However, he said, Israel has
"proper solutions" in the event
that Egypt once again took the
option of war._________________
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He's Running 18 Miles
For Chanukah Menorah
Dr. Phil MirmeUi is "putting
his best foot forward," literally,
in an effort to raise money for a
permanent Menorah for the
Plantation City ILall, as well as
for food for the elderly.
Dr. MirmeUi, representing the
Kadima B'nai B'rith Lodge, feels
that since the Jewish community
is growing so rapidly in Western
Broward, a permanent Menorah
in the Plantation City Hall is
definitely needed. "Our children
need to know that we are an
integral part of the community."
Dr. MirmeUi, a local allergist,
hoped to raise the necessary
money by having people sponsor
him on a per mile basis by
running in an 18 mile race in
Coral Springs. "I've never run
that far before, but I feel I have a
chance to make it; and the 18
miles, which means life in
Hebrew, should give me added
inspiration to finish!"
Any additional monies will go
toward buying food for the needy
Jewish elderly.
Anvone who would be in-
terested in helping may contact
Dr. MirmeUi. Dr. MirmeUi
emphasizes that no donation is
too small, and that everything
will be greatly appreciated.
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-1


Page 12
The Jewish Flnrylian of Greater Fort UudtrdaU
f'W-y.No*
*i
' m

Headlines
CETA Changes to Snub Poor Jews
A warning that imminent revised eligibility
criteria for participation in programs supported
by CETA (Comprehensive Employment and
Training Act) will have a devastating effect on
middle class Jews was sounded by Rabbi
Menachem Lubinsky, director of Project COPE of
Agudath Israel of America.
In reauthorizing the expired CETA legislation,
Congress restricted eligibility to those unem-
ployed, underemployed and economically
disadvantaged. Previously, proof of poverty was
not required, allowing significant numbers of the
hard hit middle class to benefit from CETA.
According to Rabbi Lubinsky, the new means
test will severely hit the Jewish community:
"Since economically disadvantaged is defined as
people with incomes no higher than 70 percent of
the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics lower living
standard ($7,900 for a family of four), it precludes
participation of even the Jewish poor," he
warned.
Avron I. Brog, chairman of the New York
regional board of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, has commended two of the city's
Christian leaders the Rt. Rev. Paul Moore, Jr.,
Episcopal Bishop of New York, and Bishop
Francis J. Mugavero of the Catholic Diocese of
Brooklyn for marking the 40th anniversary of
Kristallnacht with reassurances that "Christians
will never again stand by idly while their Jewish
neighbors are maligned and assaulted."
Kristallnacht, ("Night of Broken Glass"),
November 9, 1938, was the night when scores of
Jewish shops and religious institutions in Ger-
many were smashed and burned.
Brog observed that the anniversary of
Kristallnacht "ironically coincides with the
November 10, 1975 United Nations resolution
which defamed Zionism ... as a form of racism."
At a special reception and dinner at the
Knesset last week, 300 leaders of the American
Jewish community culminated their participation
in the first annual President's Mission of the
United Jewish Appeal by pledging more than $7
million to the 1979 UJA regular campaign, an
increase of more than 20 percent over last year, aa
well as an additional amount of almost 17 million
for Project Renewal.
In his address to mission members, Israel's
President Yitzhak Navon welcomed American
Jewish support for Project Renewal, a com-
prehensive program of social rehabilitation for
300,000 people living in substandard conditions in
urban immigrant neighborhoods. UJA's 1979
campaign seeks special fund contributions and
capital gifts for the project, over and above
pledges to the ongoing, regular campaign.
The Jewish Community Services of Long
Island and Jewish Federations in New York,
Milwaukee, Fort Wayne and Louisville are 1978
winners of the William J. Shroder Award for
outstanding community programming, conferred
annually by the Council of Jewish Federations.
The announcement of award winners was made
during the CJF General Assembly in San
Francisco.
Over 100 leaders of the National Council of
Jewish Women are in Israel to attend NCJW's
Third Summit Conference.
The conference, taking place in Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem, is celebrating Israels 30th an-
niversary, NCJW's 85th anniversary, and the
10th anniversary of NCJW's Research Institute
for Innovation in Education in Israel.
The Anti-Defamation League Foundation has
signed a contract for the purchase of the Carnegie
International Center Building opposite the
United Nations in New York, and ADL will move
its national headquarters there within the new
few months.
The 12-story building was erected in 1953 by
the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
to provide office, meeting and conference room
space for itself and other national and interna-
tional organizations in the field of world affairs.
A dynamic attack on the problems of the aged
in Israel has been launched by Bar I Ian Univer-
sity in the form of an inter-faculty program to
train cadres in various professional fields capable
of assisting senior citizens.
Under the chairmanship of new Bar-Ilan
President Prof. Emanuel Rackman, the project,
which is sponsored by the Brookdale Foundation
of New York, ia the first in Israel to train under -
. graduate and graduate students for careen relat-
ing to the ageing.
Nova Arad (left), secretary-general of
Israel's largest women's organization.
Pioneer Women / Na'amat, is shown with
former Congresswoman Bella Abzug as the
two feminist leaders exchange views on
common concerns and the changing con-
ditions in the Mideast.
Its emphasis is on people and services for the
aged, not on buildings or old-age homes, noted
program director, Prof. Meir Loewenberg, head of
the University's School of Social Work.
B'nai B'rith International has called on the
West German government to establish as a living
memorial to the millions of victims of the
Holocaust "a permanent world body to promote
better understanding of Jews, Judaism, Zionism
and Israel."
In a cable to Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of the
Federal Republic of Germany, B'nai B'rith
President Jack J. Spitzer noted that Nov. 10 was
the 40th anniversary of Kristallnacht, "an event
which epitomizes the beginning of the physical
destruction of German and ultimately European
Jewry."
The B'nai B'rith leader urged that the world
body he proposed be made up of representatives
of governments, as well as "the whole spectrum of
private organizations interested in the dignity of
man," and would convene annually on Nov. 10 in
West Germany.
Tourism from the United States to Israel in-
creased significantly in September, 1978,
recording a 28 percent increase over September,
1977. So far this year, 221,732 Americans have
visited Israel as opposed to 197,000 in the same
period of last year.
Announcing these statistics in New York,
Israel Zuriel, Israels Commissioner for Tourism
for North America, said that the figures reflected
the "new era" that tourism from the United
States to Israel is entering. "Airfares have been
reduced substantially, charters are available from
all over the United States, and the dollar goes
further in Israel than in most overseas countries,"
he said.
A warning against euphoric, exaggerated
expectations of imminent, blossoming peace time
Middle East economic cooperation was issued by
Tel Aviv University economic experts addressing
a symposium for Israeli economic writers on
"Economic Implications of Middle East Peace."
Within the new few years, peace time mutual
trade can only be expected to reach less than $ 100
million annually for either side, which will not
make a great deal of difference to either economy
says Prof. Seev Hirsch, former dean of Tel Aviv'
University's Faculty of Business Administration
and a member of the Administration of TAU's
new '' Peace Project.''
Talk of a Middle Eaat Common Market or
Economic Union is unrealistic, as this would
require free movement of merchandise, capital
and manpower between countries, which ia not
entirely agreeable to Israel or to Egypt, he ex
tJ* TWs Jewish common jry CE/vrei
Presents
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KSEftMncNS curt* By i*cemaR 2o-*, AT
Hft MOLC |WftrriaTl'flf\ cuM, fceetSTtATU* CMP


24,1978
The Jewish Floridian
treater Fort,
Is the Whitewash on at UF
Campus Anti-Semitic Fracas?
Egypt Demands
New Timetable
Florida office of the
defamation League of
[frith has called upon
, of the University of
, to revoke the
n of any Greek-letter
nities found to have
Elated >n the anti"
Eattack against Tau
Phi (TEP), a pre-
antly Jewish frater-
on the Gainesville
s, last week.
ADL also called
[University President
t Q. Marston to order
^tailed investigation"
-incident to determine
[identity of each in-
Hual student who
fepated in the assault
fce TEP "Fraternity
_e and to suspend from
[University those who
jinvolved.
HUR TEITELBAUM,
i Southern Area director,
, "we consider the anti-
, assault against the
kts of TEP and the
on of property at their
piiy house to be an ex-
r serious matter requiring
: and strong disciplinary
iby the University."
Lid the ADL has requested
I York. Chancellor of the
University System, and
Turlington, Florida's
sioner of Education, to
fly review the reports on
icident by University of
officials and the actions
ike.
tfbaum said ADL's own
_ation has revealed that
peek's assault at the TEP
| was one of several recent
Mat incidents at the
sty of Florida.
Imversity officials
|to root out anti-Semitism on
campus and. while ad-
"8 thai to this
-hould also look
ithis incident to the larger
lot anti I.-v. ish behavior as it
| Bk Iraternitv
^aawhole
on has assured
that hi will personally
' the inM",tigation and,
oing t T.-itelbaum.
N'T E.T York and a
jman tor Kalph Turlington
|urwl ADL that they will
^jally review University of
"reportson the incident to
"to if further action is
pnau.
Greek letter fraternities
* are Kappa Alpha and
Epsilon, whose
representatives appeared before a
judiciary committee of the
University of Florida Tuesday to
defend themselves against the
charges.
THE FRACAS began last
week, when Kappa Alpha and
Sigma Epsilon members,
numbering some 150 to 260
strong, appeared in the early
morning hours to throw "bottle
rockets at the predominantly
Jewish TEP House on the
University of Florida campus.
TEP members charge that
they screamed obscenities and
pro-Nazi jeers and also threw
eggs at the building and tore up
shrubbery. According to some of
the TEP observers, the "at-
tacking army" carried sticks and
clubs.
TEP members said that the
Kappa Alpha and Sigma Epsilon
members heard shouts of "Hitler
had the right idea," "F- the
Jews" and "Your mother was
bright, but she was a lamp-
shade,'' the latter a vicious
reference to the fact that Nazis
used the skin of murdered Jews
to' make lampshades in par-
ticular, the notorious "bitch of
Buchenwald." Use Koch, who is
credited with having begun this
ghoulish practice.
THE LEAVINGS of raw eggs
still streak the TEP House
building, and two cars parked in
front of the house were damaged.
Campus police report that the
residents of Cony Village, a
housing complex for married
students a half a mile away,
heard the noise of the attackers.
Kappa Alpha member Don
Erwin, 24, has admitted to the
disturbance, but insisted there
was nothing anti-Semitic in it. He
attributed it to the over-zealous-
ness of KA pledges and explained
that it all started with a mock
war on a lawn between the KA
and Sigma Epsilon Houses.
"It's no big deal," he em-
phasized. "I'm trying to keep it
from getting blown out of
proportion.
Sigma Epsilon President Dave
Johnston, although he fM not
there, declared that the whole
incident had been 'fabricated."
If anybody did go down there.
it wasn't more than five or six
pampas,"
THE INCIDENT followed on
the heels of the Interfraternity
Council's banishment of Sigma
Epsilon from special block-
seating arrangements for frater-
nities at the University of Florida
football games. Sig Ep members
were charged and found guilty of
throwing objects and shouting
anti-Semitic obscenities at TEP
members at the University of
Florida homecoming game
against Army.
Monday, the Florida region of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews sent a
telegram to UF President
Marston urging him "to take
prompt and direct sanction,
including revocation of the
charters of Kappa Alpha and
Sigma Epsilon Fraternities if
media allegations of recent pro-
Nazi and anti-Semitic activity
against Tau Epsilon Phi are
substantiated.
"All individuals committed to
the Judeo-Christian ethic stand
appalled that at a contemporary
United States University such
anti-American action could take
place in desecration of the
concept of a free society and a
free university system.
"If revocation of charters is
completed, the consideration for
restoration of charters in the
future should meet highly
specified commitments to
preclude neo-Nazi activity in the
future."
MEANWHILE. State Rep.
Barry Kutun ID.. Miami), a
former president of TEP, has
gone on record that he will call for
a full-scale investigation by the
Florida Legislature if the UF
judiciary committee is
inadequate. "We don't want to
see this matter in any way
whitewashed," he declared.
UF Frats Judged
Innocent of Charges
GAINESVILLE Kappa Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
"versity of Florida fraternities accuaed of melon* an anti-
" ttack on a neighboring fraternity, were found innocent
'y of anti-Semitic conduct "aa group*."
j*"1 the fraternities ware guilty of "provocative conduct"
. "a predominantly Jewish Tau Epailon Phi and "un-
wrnal-like actions which have brought discredit to the
rj""ly system and the University of Florida." They were for-
Pn to participate in any type of interfraternity eveota until
B March, the judiciary committee of the Interfraternity
"WJ decided.
The committee also forwarded an undisclosed number of
"v'ouals names to UF student conduct officials for "inves-
Puoo of misconduct." UF Vice President for Student Affairs
Wu' Sandeen, who helped draft the statement and who
> students affairs matters, could expel students.
*rd
Continued from Page 1
mounting in the wake of
statements by Carter that "in a
few cases it might be necessary to
modify the Camp David accords
if both sides agree" in order to
overcome the negotiating
problems that have stretched the
negotiations for a peace treaty
into its sixth week now.
AS THE Israelis see it, all the
"agreements" to modify are not
agreements at all, but new
demands at the expense of Israel.
Osama al-Raz, one of the most
influential members of Egypt's
negotiating term here, is already
on record as declaring that Egypt
will persist in its insistence on
specific timetables for setting up
Palestinian local governments in
the Gaza Strip and on the West
Bank.
"You have to have a certain
date people can look toward, and
not become frustrated and
vulnerable to radical pressures,"
al-Baz said here. "We are not
seeking a cosmetic solution, but
something concrete."
BUT IN Jerusalem, Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan has
rejected the Egyptian demands,
as well as an American com-
promise proposal, which would
put off the deadline for West
Bank and Gaza elections until
December, 1979.
"Israel cannot commit itself to
any date," Dayan declared. At
the same time, he announced that
the text of the peace treaty was
nearly complete. And just before
leaving for Jerusalem from
Washington for last Sunday's
Cabinet debate, Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman told newsmen that
the new Egyptian proposals
"should not be stumbling
blocks" to a treaty at the same
time that he cautioned against
excessive optimism.
Weizman had previously
spent two hours with Vice
President Mobarak and Carter
receiving clarification of Carter's
statement that modifications"
to the Camp David accords might
have to be made.
THE STICKING point here
remains the question of linkage,
which the Carter administration
previously sought to bridge with
the compromise proposal for an
election deadline at the end of
1979.
A still newer wrinkle in the
situation as a result of the Sadat
letter to President Carter waa
Sadat's sudden demand that
elections in Gaza be closely tied
to the withdrawal of Israel from
the Sinai Peninsula.
In order to illustrate his
"reasonableness," Sadat has let
President Carter know that he is
willing to accept the December.
1979 proposal as a date for West
Bank elections provided that
Israel accedes to elections in
Gaza within five months after the
signing of a peace treaty.
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t hunt hiiw


114
TV. l~~k PlnriAiMM of Greater Fort Laudirdak
Fri*y. Nqvmia^.


Chanukah Festival at JCC
A Chanukah celebration it
planned Tuesday. Dae 26, at 1
pjn at the 'fli ilah Lake*
Cky Hall New Building The
American Yiddish Players will
petfomi a one act play The
Skiddack. a musical (with
apologies to Gilbert A Sullivan).
In addition, Dorothy Conn wul
sing Chanukah songs, and lead
the andimce in community
singing. There will also be
refreshments and font dancing.
Tickets must be purchased in
advance at the Jewish Com-
munity Center The play will be
directed by Harold Rosenberg,
and the performance wul be
coordinated by Sunny Land-
sman
Workshops On Teaching Chanukah
An evening of pmeaaiajiial
growth designed for teachers in
the community's religious
schools was held last week at
Temple Emanuel School The
keynote address. "Chanukah in
History was delivered by Rabbi
Efraim Wars haw
Four concurrent workshops on
teaching Chanukah wul be held in
the coming weeks. This first
program is one in a series which
is being sponsored by the Board
of Jewish Education under a
grant from the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
in cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
Miami.
Participating schools are
Temple Beth Israel. Temple
Emanuel. Plantation Jewish
Congregation. Temple Beth Orr
and Hebrew Dav School.
Community Calendar
NOV. 24
#oimfl'j O'de *Aember$>Mp Meeting
MOV.25
nece Doy School Fund-Roi*e<
NOV. 2*
- se Jewish Center Men'* Club Breakfast Meeting Temple
Be'h Israel Young Couples Club- 10am
NOV.27
National Council of Jewish Women Plantation. Ship-A-Bo
Cxinukoh Croftj B'noi B'rith Women Deerfield regu^
meeting Polm-Aire ORT Board Meeting Tomor Hodossoh
Board Meeting 10 a m -noon Temple Beth Israel Men* Club
General Meeting Coral Springs ORT Board Meeting
NOV.21
Choi Group of Hodassah regular meeting Shoshona Hodossor-
regulor meeting Shalom Hooossan Boord Meeting Plantation
Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling Aleph Council B'noi
B'rith Women regulor meeting 12 30 pm Hebrew Doy
School Boord meeting 8 15 pm Royus Hodossoh meeting
Wionrfred Tiger speoks at Hebrew Doy School -9.30 a.m.
NOV.2*
Intrerrary ORT meeting
NOV.30
Deer*ietd B'noi fffMl regulor mee'ng Women's League for
Ivoel-Bonoirentur* "A day at Colder"
ML I
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Show
DCC.3
Workmen's Circle Dinner Dance BrondeiS University Dinner in
honor of Leonard Forber-Pier 66
DK. 4
Notional Council of Jewish Women Boord meeting B'no. B'nth
Women Deerf.eld boord meeting Temple Beth Israel
rhood Boord Meeting 7:30 p m Sunrise Men's B'noi
III Board Meeting Plantation Notional Council of Jewish
Women Boord Meeting 10 o m Bonaventure Women's
Leogue for Israel Board Meeting Castle Gordens Armon
Chapter Hodossoh General Meeting Noon
DK. 5
L'choyim Chapter of Hodossoh Boord Meetmg Margate Jewish
Center Sisterhood Boord Meeting Ptontotion Jewish
Congregation Sisterhood Bowling Temple Emanuel Siterhood
Meeting Temple Emanuel Antique Show Temple Beth Israel
Young at Heart Temple Beth Israel School Board Meeting
Hebrew Doy School Open House -8pm
DCC 4
Gokto Men Hodossoh Boord Meeting Gitoh Hodossoh Boord
Meeting Inwerrory B'noi B'rith Women Regular Meeting* No
Broward Notional Council of Jewish Women Boord Meeting 10
a.m.* National Council of Jewish Women. No Broword
General Meeting Noon Brandon University Notional
Women's Committee Boord Meeting
DCC. 4
Temple Emonuel Antique Show Bonaventure Women's Leogue
for Voel Compl.mentory Poid-Up Membership Luncheon West
Broword Brandon Paid-Up Membership Mim-Lunch
DK. 7
Roma: Hodossoh Boord Meeting W Broward BrondeiS Boord
Meeting- 12.X p.m. N. Broword ORT Executive Committee
Board Meeting LOkes B'noi B'rith Women Boord Meeting 1
p. m. Fort Lauderdale Beach Bat Yam Hodossoh Boord Meeting
West Broword Brando* Board Meeting -1pm. Temple
Emanuel Antique Show Tamora Hollondole-HoUywood
American Mizrachi Women Board Mtg. West Broword
Hodassah Boord Meeting
DK. I
Workmen's Circle Executive Meeting Deerfield B'noi B'nth
Board Meeting Women's Leogue for Israel-Woodlonds Chopter
- 1 pm
Infra-Faith
Day at Temple
Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
invited officers and members of
Orthodox. Conservative, and Re-
construct ionist Sisterhoods of
Broward County to an Intra-
Faith Day at the Temple
Tuesday.
The theme for the day was
Judaism An Eternal Part-
nership." Discussion groups were
led by Rabbis representing the
various congregations in this
community Estelle Wagner was
chairperson.
Thrift Sale Set
A thrift sale, sponsored by the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Israel,
will be held 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dec.
10-13 at Hillsboro Blvd. and SW
1st Terrace. Deerfield Beach at
Smith's Market East Parking
Lot.
Homecoming Service
A Thanksgi. ing College
Homecoming Service will take
place at Temple Knianu-i.i on
Sabbath evening. Friday. Nov.
24.
Beacon of Hope
Continued from Page 4
nations voting thus to denigrate
Israel.
Since the Yom Kippur War of
19"3. effort has been piled on
effort by Israel's foes to drive her
out of the UN International
Labor Organization, the World
Health Organization, the Food
and Agricultural Organization
and UNESCO
IN THESE instances, the
notable contributions Jerusalem
has made in the war against
hunger, poverty, and illiteracy
have, in effect, been torn from the
pages of modem history by the
destroyers of sanity in the UN
In recent days. Secretary o'
State Cyrus Vance has pledged
the support of the United States
for the dignity and freedom of
Palestinian Arabs. Let them
obtain economic fulfillment and
open political expression, he has
urged. Let them, indeed. But
along the way. let the world know
that the UN now shares in the
dishonorable effort to shore up
the terroristic Palestine
Liberation Organization, one
segment of Palestinian Arabdom
ill-deserving of such support.
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
-to us.
ahameeoften
eescoMy can hp I* r>
'tome petiem w*h a mi,
Qualified ft*. i*ft. fees o.
04y car* ***
566-4333
Susan Panoff
A Jew Looks At
'A Jew Today9
A Jew Today. By Elh Wharf. NY.; Raadoan House. 208pj]
THIS REVIEWER was disturbed by Adon Taft's
negative discussion of Wiearf's new book in the Miami Htn
on Oct. 20. Taft admits to Wieeel's fine reputation as a survj
writing about both the Holocaust and a wide ran^e of subji
from the outlook of a Jewish survivor.
Unfortunately, he proceeds to use the rest of his s
criticize Wheel of "distorting history as he views every eve
terms of the Jewish experience, particularly his own in N|
concentration camps."
WIESEL DOES view apartheid in South Africa, the,
Israeli conflict, and the cheapening of the Holocaust exp.l.
in the media from a Jewiah viewpoint. Understandably, if.
viewpoint which is clearly that of a survivor.
It is from this perspective that Wheel is able to offer uij
unique outlook on international affairs. It h a valuable out]
from a human being who lived through the most hideous i
of international events which ever occurred
In A Jew Today Wheel explains how he was able to (n
write about his Holocaust experiences. Aa a journalist in Fn
Wiesel interviewed the famous French Catholic writer, Fr
Mauriac.
WIESEL CHALLENGED Mauriac s impas
monologue of Jesus with the declaration that "Christians Ioti]
speak of the passion of Christ, the agony of Christ, |
death of Christ Well. I want you to know that ten years i
not very far from here, I knew Jewiah children every onel
whom suffered a thousand times more, six million times i
than Christ on the cross. And we don't apeak about them.
Thereupon Mauriac broke down and wept and urged WieselJ
begin speaking out about the tragedies of the Holocaust,
then. Wiesel has appealed to survivors to teach, writ* andt
about their experiences.
A Jew Today covers many issues of importance and inu
to the world Jewish community. Wiesel writes a letter tol
Palestinian Arab approaching the Palestinian problem witi|
provocative question:
Your behavior is conditioned by Arab suffering, and mine^
Jewish suffering. These two sufferings should unite us,
instead they divide us. Could it be that we do not have the!
concept of suffering?"
WIESEL INSISTS that this is the crucial issue Jews hri
not used their suffering against others. They did not lash ouy
their neighbors in violence or revenge after the Holocaust.
Palestinian victims, on the other hand, have spread fear i
unarmed civilians and have approved terrorist activities on t
behalf.
"By murdering, they debased (their) tragedy, they betr
it" says Wiesel. "Suffering h often unjust, but it never ji
murder."
WIESEL'S LATEST work presents his most inti
thoughts about the Jew in the world today. It is a book(
feelings and emotions: yet it h also a book of facts and I
The combination of these facts and emotions which are felt I
survivors and many Jews today are expressed for the benefit^
humanity and not. as a reviewer has suggested, "for Jf
alone."
Elie Wiesel has taken upon himself the lonely responsibility
Mr* mg as "watchdog" for both the Jewish community f
humanity at large. He is in the position to warn all of us bell
threats become reality. We have to lhten and be prepared I
act
NOW OPEN
raviva
nunog^
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A Center for Skilled Nursing
Core and Rehabilitation ..
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cT^r-^1- J*70 Wsitlistii rty-Ssver.ta
STRictl v KOSHEF lauatiialt lakes, Florida^
Telephone: reword IV
Non lactanaa


mw^gii1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
'age^S
vid Ben Gurion Award to Sol Hechtkopf gixSA grf 3
Joseph H. Singer is honorary
Joey Russell, noted American chairman.
HKhtkopf. long active in
H*" Unal affairs and a
d. in Bnai B'rith, wiU
^coveted David Ben
Award of the State of
Bonds Organization at an
^ of Stete. to beheld
[pec 3 by B'nai B rith
Ro.3002.
Littman, chairman of
nf Governors, Broward
^sr0ael Bonds, stated that
dopf was a prime example
2* untiring efforts and
devotion to others.
^manyyea.ofservito
iBrith. both in New York
South Florida have helped
that organization one of the
Jewish service groups in
world"
Wkopf is president of the
Broward Pim Beach
I of B'nai B'rith and a
, of the District V Board &/ Hechtkopf
nt'of several B'nai B'rith the betterment of a Jewish state
and has served at the in the Middle East; an untiring
f various B'nai B'rith and endless goal, as well, for
Bond drives. David Ben Gurion"
has attended numerous Assisting chairman Promer are
ii B'rith conventions in Israel Bert Brown, Arnold Ellison,
has headed several of them. Malcolm Fromberg, Al Golden,
rtkopf has received many Moses Kove, and Kent E.
n and awards from B'nai Schiner, co-chairmen.
jj, Israel Bonds Organization Quest speaker will be Judith
the Government of Israel for Beilin, diplomat and consul for
outstanding services and tne State of Israel in New York.
ibutions to the state of \ noted authority on the Middle
I He is a life member of the East, Mrs. Beilin has served as
ist Organization of America liajgon officer in the Ministry of
past president of the Port- Forejgn Affairs in Jerusalem.
iter. N.Y .Jewish Center. Prior to entering the Israel
lUunce M Kromer, chairman Diplomatic Service Mrs. Beilin
the Israel Dinner of State, served in the Israel Defense
oared Hechtkopf to David Forces and as a radio and
Gurion. in whose memory television broadcaster.
award la given. "Sol. raised in
TAMARAC NIGHT
IN ISRAEL
Molly Kantor and Tessie
Neufeld will be honored at the
annual Temple Beth Torah
Tamarac Jewish Center "Night
in Israel' for Israel Bonds, on
O Tuesday, Dec. 5 at 8 p.m. in the
^ Temple auditorium.
5:10
retired to Tamarac in 1971, has
been a dedicated worker on behalf
of the Temple since then. The
first meeting of the Sisterhood
was held in her home. She has
been treasurer and financial
secretary of the Temple for more
than three years.
SUNRISE LAKES
HONORS STEINHAUS
The Sunrise Lakes Israel Bond
Committee will sponsor the
annual Sunrise Lakes Phase II
"Night in Israel'' on Wednesday
evening, Dec. 6, in the recreation
Hall. Irving Steinhaus, second
vice-president of the Center and
chairman of Building No. 37, will
be the recipient of the Israel
Solidarity Award. The committee
is headed by Leonard Goldman,
chairman; Dave Rosof and Ben
Goldstein, co-chairmen The
program will feature Larry Dora,
nationally known folk humorist.
Shalom Park Names Stewart Elkin
Stewart G. Elkin has been
named sales director and ad-
ministrator for Shalom Memorial
Park, West Palm Beach.
In announcing the ap-
pointment, Norman Layton,
managing director, said Elkin
will be responsible for sales,
marketing and coordinating the
activities at Shalom.
Elkin joins Shalom Memorial
Park with a strong background in
the cemetery industry. For the
past five years he was associated
with Lakeside Memorial Park in
Miami as director of sales and
development. He will be residing
in the Palm Beaches with his wife
and two children.
Ugliest ideals of Judaism,
spent a lifetime striving for
mmummmmmmmmm*
CANDLELIGHTING f
TIME
Sid and Theresa Fradin
"NIGHT IN ISRAEL"
Cypress Tree Condominiums
will celebrate "A Night in Israel"'
Tuesday, Nov. 28 at 8 p.m. in
their club house, and at the same
time will honor Sid and Theresa
Fradin with the Israel Solidarity
Award of the State of Israel
Monds Organization.
Abe Goldberg, chairman of the
event, praised the Fradins for
24lli:SIIVAN-5739
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
PEL BNAi RAPHAEL TEMPLE
West Oakland Park Boulevaro
, Orthodox Congregation
p>iSauiD Merman.
*NUEL TEMPLE. 342S W Oak
w Park Bivo Reform. Raboi San
iU Shap*ro c*n,or J*r"'T*
SUNRISE
LM ';>R,AEL TEMPLE 7100 W
{"MO Park Blvd Rabbi Ptiilip A
H*'ti Cantor Maurice N*u (42)
teSoi^W,SHCENT". 'NC.049
KSk."' Alb*fl N Troy J*ck
|c.n."y' "**" Jack Merchant,
BREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
Heading preparations are Ben being tireless workers on behalf
Bernstein, honorary chairman; 0f Israel Bonds and many
Abraham Meltzer, George community and civic endeavors.
Morantz, co-chairmen. Mrs. He said that they have already
Neufeld and Mrs. Kantor, who received numerous citations for
are active on behalf of many civic their devotion to Jewish
causes as well as the philanthropies,
congregation and on behalf of the
State of Israel, will be the Fradin is a pagt secretary of
recipients of the Israel Solidarity B.naj B.rith in New York and
Award. Guest speaker will be the secretary of the Cypress
American-Jewish folk humorist, Tree confjominiums Men's Club.
Emil Cohen. j^e is a member of the Jewish
Mrs. Neufeld is vice president War Veterans Post No. 730 and is
of the Tamarac Jewish Center a graduate of the University of
Sisterhood. Mrs. Kantor, who Pennsylvania Wharton School.
Ioerh
LL. 2048 NW 4flth Avt Lao
rhiii Conservative. Max Kronish.
'es.dent
kif?,AC JEW'SH CENTER *104
til S' Con*rvative. R*bi -
ti iimmerman j^44A).
J&JNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
I'ORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
I Or,nodox Rabbi Motne Bomzer
PLANTATION
"JTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
IW, *S s No Mm Hd Liberal
Lw. Rabbl Sheldon J Harr (44)
lm nwUI,0TST Synagogue.
POMPANO BEACH
l**LE SHOLOM 13? SE llth Aye
|Lwor jac0b Renm(4B).
Lu MARGATE
l*Ur LL|L CONGREGATION. 7*40
Buna vd conrvative. RMXx
"Kfpn Berglaa.
IJgfATE JEWISH CENTER. e)01
IW K. Conr*>tvt RaUW Or.
*mon G*'d Cantor Max Gallub
... ^RAL SPRINGS
D*,. Bi *- >*> Riverside
Reform Rabbi Leonard Zo4l
Ml ?EEa*'ELD BEACH
vTaL 2ETH 'SRAEL at Century
Divide.-*' cn*vatlve. Rabbi
"v,fl>rent (47)
BOCA RATON
aW BE EL JJ3 SW 4ttt
%* B<>ca Raton. Rabbi Merle S
o 0 o o o o o
CljapelS
^preserve
the traditions ot ourfaith
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
"Broward County', first and only co-nptoely
Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels.
Mark Wei-man, Licensed Funeral Director
MaNTIC
I VOrt
onrni
5lSSi* """SSSS&SSKr"**
The initial meeting of Masada Group, Margate Chapter of
Hadassah, featured the signing of the chapter's charter by
approximately 120 women led by Esther Cannon, president of
the Midcoast Region, and Masada s newly elected president,
Nettie Rothstein. The meeting, held at Margate Jewish Center,
was highlighted by the introduction of the officers and
chairpersons who will be leading the chapter's organizational
activities for the coming year.
Bar Mitzvahs
MICHAEL ALPEROWITZ
On Saturday, Nov. 25, at 10:30
a.m., Michael Alperowitz. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Alperowitz,
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. Alperowitz will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
service on Friday, Nov. 24.
I I.LISA ZIMBEL
Ulisa Zimbel, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Tatilian. will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday. Dec. 2 at 10:30 a.m. at
Plantation Jewish Congregation-
Temple Kol Ami on 8200 Peters
Road. In honor of this occasion,
the family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday. Dec. 1.
JAMES GOODMAN
James Goodman, son of
Sanford and Gail Maymon. .lill
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Nov. 2b, at Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
L
EVITT
ifll PembrefceRd
HoNyweed, f la.
$74-44*7
y Levitt, F.D.
IMMW.DtaesMw*.
North MUml.Fta.
49-431S
J-4.
Total Cemetery
Pre-Arrangement With
Full 'Package' Savings




pa*ie
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdal*
Prtfcy. Nov.
COLOGNE (JTA) Fifty
French Jews demonstrated here
in front of the home of former SS
Col. Kurt Lischka who is ex-
pected to go on trial shortly for
his role in the deportation of Jews
from France during the Nazi
occupation. The group, which
arrived by bus, was headed by
'Demonstrate On Eve Of Lischka Trial
Serge Klarsfeld. He and his wife,
Beate, have been active in
tracking down Nazi war
criminals.
The demonstration was to
remind the public of Lischka's
role in the notorious
Kristallnacht the night of
broken glass that spread
terror throughout the German-
Jewish community 40 years ago.
He was then chief of the
Gestapo's office for Jewish af-
fairs.
THE DEMONSTRATORS
carried banners noting that
Lischka was directly responsible
for the mass arrests of Jews in
Germany in June and November,
1938 and their incarceration in
concentration camps.
He also directed the depor-
tation of thousands of Polish
Jews from Germany under
brutual conditions on Oct. 28,
1938.
Concentioi
Herman Sirota, ,
director of public rS
Manorah Chapels in S3
P-lm Beach CounJ
ong delegates to *
B nai B rith convent*
Orleans. He U a mem
District 5 Board of Gov
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!
Itlntive November 1 to March M
IVTW Subject in < AB 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.
Theplaceis,Israel.Thetimeisnow.
Mazeltov!
ISRAEL
Israel Government Tourist Office, 7ys Peach.ree St VL A,l mi I ( )
If not now...when?


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