The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00129

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJemsti Fllariidlii<3i in
A
T0|ume8 Number 4
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 16, 1979
Price 36 Cents
1979 Man of the Year Dinner 'Huge Success'
"Wonderful" and "marvelous"
,.,,. some of the glowing terms
,.,,1 to describe the overall
reaction to the 19~9 "Man of the
\,, Dinner held on Jan. 28 at
pj,|| B6, Over 340 guests turned
out to pay tribute to Sen. Samuel
Greenherg in what proved to be
not only a gala social event, but
also a highly successful fund-
I effort on behalf of the
Jewish Federation UJA
Campaign,
"The largest crowd ever to
attend a Federation dinner came
ml,.,nor Sam Greenberg and hear
Isaac Singer," said Mrs. Israel
ro, chairman of the Dinner
ml tee.
\mong the many highlights of
ihi vening was the presentation
ul tin Key to the City" to the
Federation by Fort Lauderdale
Vici Mayor Virginia Young.
.turn president Leo
Goodman accepted the key on
.if the "entire Jewish
community."
Sen. Greenberg, in his address
Ui tin will wishers, stated that
,, I, ul you is a man or woman
Ol the year and charged the au-
dience to continue their support
of Federation and Israel both
morally and financially to "main-
tain a strong Jewish com-
munity.
Richard Romanoff, 1979
General Campaign Chairman,
and Ken Schwartz offered in-
spiring remarks on the great
needs and problems "that face
Jews at home and overseas. Sarr
Isaac Bashevis Singer, 1978 Soref, one of Fort Lauderdale'
Nooell rize winner for literature, outstanding Jewish leaders, als
was the special guest speaker and spoke eloquently
delivered a most interesting talk
on "What Makes a Jewish
Writer." Singer was greeted with
a standing ovation.
s
so
about the
urgency of funds needed to
support Federation. His com-
ments moved many in the dining
room to increased giving.
All smiles for the festive occasion are Federation President Leo
Goodman and "The Man of the Year," Sen. Samuel Greenberg.
Sen. Sam Greenberg poses with the special guest speaker,
Nobel winner Isaac Bashevis Singer.
Kaplans to Host Initial
Gifts Dinner in Plantation
The Plantation Community
Jewish Federation-UJA cam-
paign will hold its major fund-
raising affair on Saturday, Feb.
J4, at 7 p.m. at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Daniel Kaplan. This
annual Initial Gifts Dinner will
bring together members of Jac-
urundu and Plantation who.
according to a committee spokes
man. "recognize the importance
uf building a strong Jewish com-
munity here at home and under-
stand the critical situation facing
our fellow Jews throughout the
world."
Jonathan Livney, who ac-
cording to Leslie S. Gottlieb.
ive director of the Jewish
lion of Greater Fort
Lauderdale "is one of the most
"utM.mding speakers I've had
the privilege of listening to,"
will be the evening's guest
speaker.
Livney is the former Attorney
General lor the West Bank of
Jordan Judea and Samaria. He
erved in both the Six Day and
the Yom Kippur Wars, achieving
the rank of major.
Livney is a Sabra who at age
-1 graduated from the school of
law a the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, thus becoming his
Ration's youngest attorney.
He has served as assistant to
the M luster of Tourism and legal
advisoi in the Knesset.
I urrently, he is directing the
program for the Canadian
."""Is of the Hebrew
1 niversity,
M< inhere of the dinner com-
mittee include; Dr. & Mrs. Saul
Oobrinsky, Dr. & Mrs. Sheldon
Mdinan, Dr. & Mrs. Stanley
f/unkowiU, Dr. & Mrs. Gerald
JiJdherg, Dr. & Mrs. Sylvan
golden, Dr. & Mrs Alan Golden
"erg, |)r. & Mrs. Richard Greene.
>' v.Mrs Robert Grenit/.. Mr. &
Mrn David Jackowitz, Dr &
Mrs Marshall Kaplan, Mr. &
iV%v
Jonathan Livney
88
Mrs. Alvin Kapp, Mr. & Mrs.
Neil Kurness, Mr. &Mrs. Harvey
KopclowiU, Mr. & Mrs. Martin
Kurtz, Mr. & Mrs. Alan Levy,
Dr. &. Mrs. Robert Liebeskind,
Dr. & Mrs. James Marsten, Mr.
& Mrs. Allen Morris, Dr. & Mrs.
Michael Raskin. Mr. & Mr. Joel
Reinstein, Mr. & Mrs. Jerome
Rosen. Dr. & Mrs. Arthur Se-
gttul, Dr. & Mrs. Robert Segaul,
Dr. & Mrs. Robert Uchin. Mr. &
Mrs. Michael Weinberg, Dr. &
Mrs. Arnold Zager and Dr. &
Mrs. Donald Zelman.
For further information please
contact Alan Margolies at the
Federation office.
Pictured from left are Leslie Gottlieb, Jewish Federation
executive director, Ken Schwartz and Richard Romanoff, 1979
General Campaign Chairman.
City-Wide Women's
Division Sabra Lunch
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Women's Division Sabra Lun-
cheon will be held on Wednesday.
Feb. 28 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Venetian Ballroom of Pier 66.
Young Leadership Mission Announced
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has announced
plans for a "Young Leadership
Mission" to Israel this summer,
July 5-July 15. "We are very
excited." Goodman commented,
"that the young people of our
community, who are our future
leaders, will have this op-
portunity of experiencing the
discovery, the revelation, the joy
that is Israel today."
The preliminary itinerary
outlines a program which will,
according to Jewish Federation
executive director, Leslie S.
Gottlieb, "show the mission
participants what has been
accomplished by the Jewish
people when their energy and
resources are used fully and
creatively."
July 6-July 10, the group will
stay at the King David Hotel in
Jerusalem. Plans include a VI. P.
tour and reception at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, a
morning spent at Massada, the
Yad Vashem memorial to the
victims of the Holocaust, the
Knesset, an in-depth look at the
Old City of Jerusalem and many
additional highlights. It is ex-
pected that the Mission will be
briefed by top Israeli military
and political dignitaries.
The evening of July 10 will be
Continued on Page 16
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Chinese Vice Premier Teng
Hsiao-ping's call to Americans on
his Washington visit to be wary
of the Soviet Union's global
strategy dovetailed with the
Pentagon's latest public assess-
ment of Moscow's activities in
the Middle East.
Both Teng and the Pentagon
go farther than President Carter
or National Security Council
chairman Zbigniew Brzezinski or
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
in their discussions of the Middle
East and Soviet policy.
Tenq Warns Carter on Soviets
-to a question on Soviet
"hegemony."
"I suppose that you have
already read the letter of 170
retired American generals and
admirals," Teng said.
TENG SEEMS to suggest,
although in veiled language, that
the U.S. bolster its Middle East
position, particularly by streng-
thening Israel us a strategic asset
to America His position was
indicated in his interview with
Time magazine when he replied
"I have read it myself, and I
very much approve of that letter.
Those generals have already
retired, but they are concerned
and that means that the situation
is indeed not tranquil."
HIS ANSWER referred to
Continued on Page 16
Maxine Schwartz
according to luncheon chairman
Joan Okun.
The guest speaker for the fund-
raising event is Maxine Schwartz
of Hollywood, who has been
active in Federation activities as
well as other Jewish causes. Mrs.
Schwartz is currently vice
president of the South Barnaul
Woman's Division for com-
munity education and served as
Women's Division campaign
chairman from 1976 to 1978. A
graduate of Bernard College.
Mrs. Schwartz is Auction
chairman for Temple Sinai
Sisterhood and is a former
Trustee of the Sisterhood.
The musical portion of the
afternoon is a half hour
presentation entitled Portrait of
a Woman." staged by a group
from Orlando This musical was
originally produced in Cleveland
but has been revised by the
Continued on Page 16
i
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Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater FortLauderdate
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31

News Analyst Schonfeld Gerda Klein to Talk at UJA Functions
Speaks at Campaign Events
Two major Jewish Fed-
eration / UJA Campaign events
set for Sunday, Feb. 25, will
feature Moses Schonfeld as guest
speaker.
Schonfeld, United Nations
bureau chief for the Mutual
Broadcasting System, will speak
at a brunch at the Regency
Towers on the Gait Ocean Mile,
and that evening will address the
annual Inverrary Dinner at the
Inverrary Country Club.
GALT CHAIRMAN John
Streng announced, "We are
pleased to have the opportunity
to hear Mr. Schonfeld, who will
certainly present an interesting
and informative talk."
The Inverrary Dinner, which
has become an annual event, is
being chaired by Joseph Kaplan
and Victor Gruman, Major Gifts
chairman, with Jerry Egan as
honorary chairman for the 1979
Inverrary campaign.
Schonfeld has covered all
aspects of the Middle East peace
negotiations at the U.N. head-
quarters: in Washington, D.C.,
and through frequent on-the-spot
reports from Arab countries and
Israel. His radio reports are
carried by over 1,000 stations in
the U.S. and Canada.
He has interviewed all the
leading personalities involved in
the peace negotiations, including
King Hussein of Jordan, Egypt's
top leaders, Arab League and
PLO officials and Prime Minister
Moses Schonfeld
Begin. He also covered the Berlin
Treaty, SALT Talks between the
U.S. and the USSR, the problems
of Russian Jewry and the
Leningrad trials. He reports on
all major United Nations General
Assembly and Security Council
sessions.
A former special consultant to
Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge, he is one of the few Jewish
journalists with close contacts
among key Arab and Communist
officials. He is the author of two
books and is editor of Light
magazine in New York City, and
a director of American Friends of
Hebrew University and a
member of the American Section
of World Jewish Congress.
i
I

Attending the Women's Division Patron Luncheon at the home
of Fran Smith are from left; Mitchie Libros, Billie Kaufman,
Gladys Daren, Rabbi Sanford Shapero, Fran Smith, Helen
Kuriansky and Eve Wittcof. The luncheon included women
from the Northeast, Gait, Points of America and Pompano
Beach.
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Gerda Weissman Klein,
renowned author and lecturer,
will be the special guest speaker
at two important fund raising
functions on behalf of the Jewish
Federation UJA 1979 campaign
on Sunday, Feb. 18.
At 11 a.m. Mrs. Klein will
address a group at a brunch at
the Claridge under the joint
sponsorship of the Claridge and
Renaissance I and II. according
to chairman Joseph Delman.
Later Mrs. Klein will speak at
a buffet in the Hilton-Ocean
Manor, reported Harry Brody.
chairman of the Galleon. Plaza
Fast and Flaza South event.
Mrs. Klein, born in Poland,
spent the years of World War II
in German concentration camps.
She survived the camps and was
finally liberated in 1945 by an
advance contingent of U.Se
Infantry commanded by Lt. Kurt
Klein. One year later they
married, and Gerda came to the
United States.
Gerda Weissman Klein
Her book, All But My Life, has
been hailed by critics in the ) S
Kngland and Holland as one of
the most moving and beautifully
written books of Jewish suffering
and survival." This book is in the
British War Museum as a
reference work on Furopean
history, and excerpts an- being
used as part of "Perspectives in
Literature" in secondary schools
throughout the U.S" school
B) stem. She was named Woman
of the Year" in 1977 by the
Council of Jewish Women.
Annual Mental Health Forum Monday
A Mental Health Forum on
Self Actualization will be pre-
sented on Monday, Feb. 19 at the
South Florida State Hospital.
Pembroke Pines. The all-day
forum is sponsored by the Mental
Health Association of Broward
County and the National Council
of Jewish Women, Hollywood
Section.
Hour long sessions throughout
the day will cover 15 subjects
ranging from "Marital
Separation Divorce Adjust-
ment" to "When To Seek
Advice."
The program begins at 8:30
a.m. with a welcome address by
Dr. Lee Cozan. director ol the
hospital, and continues until | :lj
p.m. There is no charge for
participation. lunch will be
sorvwl at u nominal fee. Mini
lours of the hospital will be
available. For further in-
formation call the Mental Health
Association.
A family can
spending more for a
funeral tnan it really
can afford*
Riverside offers this practical guide in the belief that
true dignity and respect for Jewish tradition have nothing
to do with the price of a funeral:
First, a budget should be set for what can be spent
which should not be exceeded. A family should never be
embarrassed about being realistic about what it can afford
to spend.The funeral director should encourage the family to
be open about its budget,and he should be willing to work'
within it.
When a funeral director is consulted, a family should
ask to see an itemized list of prices and services. It'should be
detailed and thorough.The funeral directors who describe
specific services and quote prices over the phone make it
easier for the family and helps to facilitate comparison of
funeral costs.
Don't feel it is necessary to make decisions alone. A close
friend or relative can lend support.and provide honest opi nions.
A family should not be made to feel rushed. Most
families need time to sort things out.The most important
thing a funeral director does is help a family determine its
needs through a careful, sensitive explanation of possible
choices and then completely attend to the family's wishes.
At Kiverside, we honor every statement here.
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Friday. March 2 l o.7q
Friday, February 16,1979
The Jewish Floridign of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
UJA Events Slated in Margate
The Greater Margate UJA
Committee, headed by Harry
Glugover and William Katzberg,
announce the following functions
for the balance of February.
On Sunday, Feb. 18 at 10 a.m.
a breakfast will be held at Oriole
Gardens Phase II Recreation
Hall, according to chairman
David Brown. Honoree will be
Florence Lieberman, known for
her dedication to all Jewish
causes. Guest speaker will be
Henry Levy, lecturer. Helping
the chairman are co-chairman Hy
Kart, ticket chairman Lil Wadler,
president Max Selikowitz, and
past president Ester Rich.
Another UJA breakfast and
function will be held at Margate
Jewish Center on the same date
and time sponsored jointly by
Oriole Golf and Tennis Sections I
and II. Chairman for Section I is
Morris Kushner, assisted by
Harry Survis and Clarence
Hourvitz, and for Section I Sid
Klein. The speaker will be
Herman Fineberg. Tickets should
be obtained from each building
representative.
On Wednesday, Feb. 21 an
evening UJA event has been
arranged for Holiday Springs by
co-chairmen Leo Zimmerman,
Jules Lustig, and Sam Lezell.
Honorees will be Leonard and
Jennie Raemer, known for their
devotion to Jewish causes.
Histadrut Scholarship Ball Set March 11
The North Dade-Broward
Histadrut Scholarship Council
will hold its annual Scholarship
Ball March 11 at the Konover
Hotel in Miami Beach, it was an-
nounced bv Dave Silverbush and
Abe Dolgen, co-chairmen of the
Scholarship Council which was
founded two years ago and has
sponsored scores of scholarships
for underprivileged children in
Israel.
Scholarship sponsors will be
feted at the dinner-dance, along
w ilh Abe and I lelen Domaniewitz
of Hallandule, who last year
s|>on.sorvd a room in a Kupat
I Mini hospital in memory of
lluii parents. Kuput Holim is the
comprehensive health arm of
Histadrut in Israel, serving the
needs of more than 75 percent of
the population through 19 major
hospitals and 1,200 clinics.
A major entertainment per-
sonality will appear at the Hista-
drut scholarship event, along
with a representative of the State
of Israel, who will award cer-
tificates of appreciation to
scholarship sponsors.
Due to its economy, Israel is
unable to provide free secondary
school education. Therefore,
tuition must come from other
sources, including the Histadrut
Scholarship which provides both
academic and vocational high
Co-hostesses of the Patron Division of the Northeast area of the
Federation's Women's Division are pictured from left: Linda
Stewart, Fran Smith and Glorida Katz.
County Kosher Food
Ordinance Adopted
In response to an increasing
numbvi til consumer complaints
11 mi lion kosher foods have been
sold as kosher, the Broward
County Commission recently
adopted an ordinance regulating
tlie sale of kosher foods. The
uidinanco provides for a kosher
food inspector to inspect items
sold as kosher and to inspect
business establishments dealing
in kosher food, food products,
leverages and merchandise.
The ordinance requires that
any person who sells food, food
products, beverages or mer-
chandise held out to be kosher.
obtain a Kosher Food Regulatory
License. This license is to be
purchased annually and is in
addition to the required county
occupational license.
The regulatory license is
available from the Broward
County Revenue Collector.
Rabbi Avrom Drazin has been
appointed kosher food inspector
anil will be part of the Broward
County Consumer Affairs
Division. I nquiries regarding the
Kosher Food Ordinance should
l directed to Rabbi Drazin at
the Consunu;r Affairs Division.
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Marketing by Parman Florida. Inc. 0Q Registered Real Htate Broker
an affiliate of the lack Tarker Organization.
Prket subject to (hang* without nolkr.
'A Love Gift to Israel'
i
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
announced that a check in the
amount of $500 has been received
from the Good News Fellowship
Church, located on North Federal
Highway.
The check bears the inscrip-
tion, "A love gift to Israel to
help Jewish immigrants."
"This gift represents a
beautiful gesture on the part of
the congregants of this church
and is deeply appreciated by the
Federation and the entire Jewish
community of Fort Lauderdale,"
said Gottlieb.
Paradise Gardens UJA Meeting
school scholarships for the
children of underprivileged
families.
Stipends at the university level
and research grants for science,
medicine, social studies and
engineering also are provided by
the fund. Over 60,000 scholar-
ships equally divided between
academic and vocational types of
training have been granted since
1957.
The Histadrut Scholarship
Fund provides for the training of
many thousands of youngsters,
both Jews and Arabs, who will
work in harmony to build a better
society for themselves and for all
the people of Israel.
Sponsors of a one-year $300
scholarship will receive two
tickets to the dinner-dance.
Tickets may be purchased from
the Histadrut office.
Somerset
Campaign
Under Way
Jules Heims, past president of
the Men's Club, has announced
the opening of the annual cam-
paign at Somerset for the
UJA/IEF. The campaign will
wind up with a gala affair on the
night of Feb. 22 in the Rec Hall of
Somerset.
Heims announced that he will
be chairman of the campaign. He
will be assisted by his co-chair-
man. Ezra Leboff.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll will be
guest speaker. Complimentary
refreshments will be served.
Maccabiah Meet
Young men and women from
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-'
lion (BBYO AZA-BBG) in Dade
and Broward counties will
compete in track and field events
during the seventh annual Junior
Maccabiah meet Sunday after-
noon. Feb. 25, at Miami-Dade
Community College, South
Campus.
Winners of events during the
Junior Maccabiah, which will
follow an AAU format, may be
eligible to qualify for the 10th
World Maccabiah Games (Jewish
Olympics).
The South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges is sponsoring
the Junior Maccabiah. which is
expected to attract some 400-500
youngsters. BBYO is the largest
Jewish youth service organiza-
tion with over 35.000 members
worldwide, and nearly 1,500 in
Florida.
Patty Berg Heads
Cancer Drive
Patty Berg, who scored her
first major golf championship at
age 20, has officially accepted the
state crusade chairmanship for
the American Cancer Society
Florida Division's annual
eduutional fund-raising cam-
paign. The announcement was
made at a north Florida crusade
kickoff held recently in Talla-
hassee.
Miss Berg, a former cancer
patient herself, has totaled over
85 victories on the LPGA tour,
including the U.S. Women's
Open and the USGA-sponsored
National Open-
Rabbi Solomon Geld will be the
guest speaker at a Jewish Fed-
eration /UJA meeting for Para-
dise Gardens, Section 3, on Sun-
day, Feb. 25 at the home of
Beatrice and Irving Tannen-
baum, 6995 Margate Blvd.,
Margate.
The program, which begins at
2:30 p.m., will pay honor to
Reuben and Doris Sperber for
their efforts on behalf of the
Federation Campaign.
Area residents are asked to
RSVP by calling 974-3745.
Peleg to Speak at Brunch
A brunch on behalf of the
Jewish Federation / UJA 1979
Campaign will be held Sunday,
Feb. 18 for the South Point and
Riviera Gait fundraising effort.
Chairman Alven Ghertner and
his co-chairmen Melvin Korn-
man, A. J. Lerner and Sam
Seligman, announced that the
special guest speaker at this
affair is Dr. Gideon Peleg,
specialist on the Mideast.
Dr. Peleg, a Jerusalem-bom
Sabra, received his Ph.D. in edu-
Orly Hadassah
The Orly Group of Hadassah
will meet on Feb. 22 at 12:30 p.m.
in the Holiday Springs Play-
house. All are welcome. The
Hadassah Zionist Youth Com-
mission from North Miami Beach
will present a program about its
youth activities for Jewish
children in the U.S.
cation communications and is
currently a professor at Florida
International University doing
research and teaching language
and humanities. In Israel he
served as vice principal of a
Middle School in Haifa and is in
the United States at the request
of the Israeli Consul to combat
anti-Israel propaganda.
Planning A Trip?
Council's l?7t Exciting Travel
Program to Israel, Europt, West
Coast, Canadian Rockies and
Alaska is now available.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 16,1979



Sadat Tips His Hand
Anwar Sadat's refusal to meet with his opposite
number, Prime Minister Menachem Begin, unless
President Carter is also present, tells the whole story.
Israel has been manipulated into peace
negotiations with the United States, not Egypt, and
somehow President Carter has an enthusiasm for
that role that is of fundamental advantage to Sadat.
All of this has occurred because, willy nilly,
Carter has accepted the principle that everything
Egypt wants, Egypt gets all he has to do is to
apply the proper amount of pressure. This was a
disastrous bargaining position for Israel before the
fall of the Shah of Iran.
It is a fatal position for Israel today, now that
the Ayatollah Khomeini is about ready to take over
in that besieged Middle Eastern country.
We agree with Victor Bienstock in his column on
this page last week: The new Middle East condition
must set aside everything that came out of Camp
David. This is simply not the time for Israel to be
making endless concessions in the name of peace.
That President Sadat is so anxious to resume
the negotiations providing President Carter is
present demonstrates better than anything else just
precisely why Israel should now tell him a resoun-
ding no.
The Pundits Were Wrong
The impulse to be a latter day Nostradamus all
too frequently escapes our wiser impulse to control it.
In the matter of the showing of the television series.
Holocaust, on German TV last week, too many
"experts" predicted that no one would care.
We have, ourselves, in these columns in the past
placed in serious question the worthiness of the
Holocaust series from the point of view of its
authenticity, its historical facticity. The series is, we
said, more of a Hollywood soap opera than it is an
accurate depiction of events as they occurred in
Germany during the Hitler era.
We recalled the German playwright, Rolf
Hochhuth, and his Deputy, which examined the
roots of clerical anti-Semitism at a time when one
would have thought that Germany and Germans
would not be particularly interested in such a sub-
ject. Predictably, the Hochhuth play raised a furor of
interest and debate.
High Audience Rating
But Holocaust, in our view, could have no such
impact because it had been dulled by the sheen of a
-Max Factor glamor treatment.
It is perhaps for this very reason that all the
predictions were wrong about how Germany would
take to the showing of Holocaust on their television
sets last week. Even though the program was
shunted to a regional channel, Germany's third and
least-watched television station, it received an
astonishingly high audience rating.
Perhaps, had Holocaust been as authentic in its
portrayal of the Nazi era horrors, say, the little-
heralded documentary by the master French cinema-
tographer Alain Renais in his film, Nacht und Nebel,
the German audience might simply have turned it off
in horror or else simple disbelief.
Whatever the reason for the positive German
reaction, the experts were all wrong. Apparently,
Holocaust was authentic enough. There was a high
audience rating despite the claim of many Germans
that they were tired of being reminded of the
atrocities of the Nazis. There was a high audience
rating despite the threats of neo-Nazis, including the
bombing of the transmission lines leading to the
antenna of one of the stations several days before the
program was aired.
"1Jewish Floridian
OP GREATER FORT LAUDEDDALE
Business Office 136 S. Federal Hwy.. Suite 306, Danla. Fla 33004
Telephone 020-9018
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Tfce Je wien F lor Mian Dee* Not Guarantee The Kaaaruta
Of The Merchandise Adverttaed In Ih) Oofeamaa
Saeaatf (laaa Postage Paid at Daaaa, Fla. SW4M
Published HI Weekly
The Jewiih Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year$7 50
Out of Town Upon Request
Two-Way Oriental View
Teng More long on Mideast
WHO IS this man called Teng
Hsiao-ping? The answer ad-
mittedly is a parochial one. As
vice premier of Red China, he has
been making noises about
recognizing the State of Israel.
Well, that seems fair enough.
After all, the United States has
just taken his country out of de
jure limbo by recognizing it. And
now he seems at least agreeable
to wanting to take Israel out of I
de jure limbo, too.
BUT THERE is a hitch here.
Having been recognized by the
United States, Teng offers no
guarantee as to the future of
Taiwan. That, he says, is an
internal Chinese political matter
into which the United States
must not intrude.
Of course, the Taiwanese don't
think so. They know that their
days are numbered that their
successful and indeed affluent
free enterprise system is going to
be gobbled up by Teng's fortress
of medievalism. And now
especially, with American carte
blanche.
On the other hand, Teng's
toying with the recognition of
Israel is based on a precisely
opposite set of principles. Israel,
he says, must first and foremost
give up Gaza and the West Bank
and accede to the establishment
of yet another Palestinian state.
(Jordan is, after all, the
Palestinian state.)
Leo
Mindlin
IN OTHER words, the price of
the new Sino-U.S. accord is that
we must let him destroy the
independence of an established
neighboring country by annexing
it.
While the price of Chinese
recognition of Israel is that Israel
must give up territories that are a
part of its historic hegemony in
order to establish a new and
independent state hostile to
Israel's very survival.
Teng bars American meddling
in his internal affairs at the same
time that Teng meddles furiously
in the internal affairs of Israel. It
is a curious contradiction that we
would be ill-advised to ignore.
PAROCHIAL though this
view of Teng may be, it is a
superb hallmark of what to
expect in the new Sino-American
tie.
In this connection, I am
TRIAL. BAUOOrtS
<
MttttSKagni&&aaiiiajna]|nnaianBnMa^aBni
I reminded of the political life of
Jean-Paul Sartre, the'
distinguished French
philosopher, whose early days
were characterized by his
allegiance to the Communist
Party, Muscovite style.
Only a brief encounter with the
Soviets during World War II was
sufficient to get him to flee their
ranks. Sartre abandoned that
brand of Marxism for the new
mixture known as Maoism a la
mode.
THE DIFFERENCE between
the two lay in the passage of
time. The Muscovites had
already been baptized by the fire
of the war and found their
perennial five-year plans sorely
wanting technologically.
In seeking to modernize during
the painful post-war and
especially post-Stalin years, a 1
prescription for which Marx
never offered, the Soviets found
it necessary to streamline the
doctrines of Marx. Essentially,
this meant the achievement of an
accommodation with capitalism
and an adaptation of capitalist
methodology to the ideology of
the Communist state.
For an intellectual like Sartre,
for any intellectual, the principle
is more important than the
practice, and so Sartre aban-
, doned Moscow for Mao, who rose
to prominence after World War
II and who was the new disciple
of the old religion.
MAO IN THE 1950s was at
least doctrinally akin to Lenin
and then Stalin following World
War I. Marx was the Bible, which
you do not edit, certainly not
when you are laying the foun-
dationstones of a revolution, at
which time it seems particularly
necessary to hew to the
blueprints at all cost.
But Mao is dead now, along '
with Chou En-lai, and Teng has
managed to survive the power
struggle after them.
In seeking detente with the
U.S., Teng is attempting to do
what Nik it a Khrushchev and his
survivors have done after the
death of Stalin after Khrush-
chev's vain promise to bury us
with a technology he did not have
in order to do the job. Teng is
seeking to modernize China just
like Khrushchev & Co. have
sought to modernize Russia. (To
bury us. of course.)
TENG IS HENCE admitting
l>\ lus actions what the Soviet
leaders have had to admit b)
theirs doctrinal Marxism, even
modified doctrinal Marxism, is
Continued on Page 12
Dr. Sam Brown: Jewish Crusader
Friday, February 16, 1979
Volume 8
-
19 SHEVAT 5739
Number 4
Seeing Dr. Samuel Brown is an
exhilarating experience.
Dr. Sam Brown is the Jewish
crusader who pressed for the
inclusion of the name, Isaiah, on
the Isaiah Wall, near the United
Nations.
It took over two years of
fighting his way through bureau-
cratic red tape and fund-raising,
but eventually, thanks to Dr.
Brown, the great statement from
the Bible about turning swords
into plowshares was embellished
with the name of the author,
Isaiah. All this because of Dr.
Brown's persistence.
DR. BROWN worked for the
American Jewish Congress for
many years before heading for
Miami Beach and what is
laughingly called retirement.
Dr. Brown had been
"anointed"' by the great Rabbi
Rabbi
Samuel
Silver
Stephen Wise, and there
something of that powerful
tribune for justice in Brown as
there is in the hundreds of rabbis
Wise ordained and in the
thousands of people he mes-
merized.
Dr. Brown has invented some-
thing piquant. It is a bus tour of
fascinating Jewish sites. In the
New York area, he will take a
group to places like the Spanish
Synagogue, Temple Kmanu-El, a
Negro Jewish synagogue, the
East Side of New York, Brooklyn
Hassidic establishments, a mik-
veh.
He still does the New Year
tours, and has added a Greater
Miami tour. He takes groups to
the Cuban Synagogue, to a
yeshivah, to a mikveh.
CURRENTLY, the indom
itable Dr. Brown is urging the
City of Miami to provide bus
shelters for the residents of the
area, many of whom are elderly
and poor and are subject to rain
and hot sun when they wait for
the only transportation they can
afford.
Dr. Brown is also horrified by
the fact that in the Miami area
telephone rates have been in-
creased by 150 percent. If you
want to make a phone call there,
you must put in the slot not a
dime, but a quarter.
Sam Brown is determined to
fight this gigantic increase.


Friday, February 16,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
'".T.
Nova Offers Course in Condominium Operation
Condominium living can be a
piece of cake ... or it can be
pretty crummy.
' What often makes the dif-
ference is how smoothly and
effectively the condominium as-
sociation^ president and board of
directors run things and meet the
needs of the residents. And how
well prepared the residents are
for the peculiar demands of a
condominium lifestyle.
Durbara Brooke Gompers, who
has hud years of experience in
condominium and hotel manage-
ment, ha-, developed a unique
course culled "Successful Con-
dominium Operation and
Management," which she'll be
Leaching at Nova University's
Institute lor Lifelong Awareness
beginning March 'i.
The MX week coins, designed
i< i condominium association
i i > .ukI boards .is well as
I oiliei residents, .-ill locus on all
aspects ol condominium life, from
the legal anil economic, to the
social and pSJ chological
(iuest lecturers include (iary
I'oliakoff. Walter Seidman and
George Trager, attorneys
specializing in condominium law.
Irving Ciruen anil David Stoll,
presidents of successful condomi
niums; and Marty Rubin.
president of a professional
condominium management firm.
Max Sal/man, associate
director of Nova University's
Institute for Retired I'rofes
sionals, is on a speaking lour of
condominiums and senior
citizens' organizations showing
people how to make their lives
more stimulating and purposeful.
Salzman is speaking at
nettle CReek
TTsi iTd U :\ 3f:l i}^
SAVE as much as 40%
On beautiful high puff outline
quilted, custom quality, bed-
spreads HOW IN STOCK.
MO WATTING. e ^^
with ad and
bedspread
purchase.
Hollybrook in Hollywood Feb.
19; at the Chelsea Hall Social
Club in Hallandale March 6; at
the City of Hope in Century
Village, Deerfield April 2; at
Temple Sinai in Hollywood April
3; and at a meeting of the Foster
Grandparents of Fort Lauderdale
April 27.
Fred Coulter, pianist, com-
poser, and professor of music at
the University of Miami, will
perform George Gershwin's
Rhapsody in Blue'- at a concert
of the Nova-Tamarac Symphonic
Pops Orchestra, Sunday, Feb. 18,
at 8 p.m. at War Memorial
Auditorium, Fort Lauderdale.
The second soloist is tenor
Roland Ochoa who will sing a
medley of waltzes from
Broadway shows.
The orchestra, under the
direction of James Progris, will
perform selections from Johann
Strauss' "Die Fledermaus" and a
medley of tunes from Richard
Rodgers' "No Strings."
7
imTRJORS
FORT LAUDERDALE
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Between Oakland Part.
and Commercial Blvd.
Phone 564*556
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Famous since 1882


Page 6
TL_ r_....-.L PI__Ul__-tr\
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 16,1979
Old Jewish Masthead Bows
NEW YORK I.F. Stone,
now a Distinguished Scholar in
Residence at American
University in Washington, D.C.,
has been heralded as a voice of
conscience and morality by
liberal leaders, but according to
Marvin Maurer, writing in the
February issue of Midstream, his
support of humanitarian causes
is inconsistent.
"For those he admires," writes
Maurer, "he both justifies and
'understands' their excesses;
those he scorns, like Israel, are
flayed for violating moral
standards scarcely achievable in
the contemporary world."
AFTER HAVING written
glowing articles and books of
Jewish achievements in infant
Israel, Stone moved away from
support to active opposition, and
"By 1967, he had become openly
hostile to Israel and Zionism: his
glowing reports about Israel in
the 1946-S era were forgotten.
The emphasis of his articles
shifted: Israel was no longer a
democratic country whose people
flourished and instituted new
social experiments; he now wrote
that Israel was a 'racist' supra-
nationalist Zionist state.
"He became a convert to the
cause of the Palestinian Arabs
and finally to what he considers
as their sole voice the PLO.
His arguments over the decades,
notwithstanding his occasional
declaration of support for the
survival of the Jewish state, or an
occasional criticism of the PLO,
add up to one thing an end of
the Jewish state. In its place he
would substitute a bi-national
state: Jews would enter a union
led by the PLO."
In 1975, Maurer recalls, Stone
endorsed the U.N. Resolution
condemning Zionism as racism,
and in January, 1978, he signed a
proposal (which appeared in
newspaper advertisements)
which "declares that the PLO is
the sole representative of the
Palestinian people and that their
legitimate rights can be ex-
pressed through it."
EVEN STONE'S concern for
the Jews of the USSR is a
consequence of his greater
concern for the PLO: "In order to
stem a further tide of Jewish
refugees into Israel and thereby
threaten the PLO's quest for
control over all of Palestine, he
criticizes the Soviet Union for its
anti-Semitism.
"He argues that the USSR
could help stem the Zionist drive
for the in-gathering of more Jews
if it were 'to wipe out anti-
Semitism and accord its Jews the
same rights of cultural autonomy
and expression given to all other
nationalities.' "
As Maurer points out, "this
solution would hardly give Soviet
Jews anywhere near the religious
and cultural freedom enjoyed by
the Palestinian Arabs in Israel."
AFTER SURVEYING the
range of Stone's anti-Israel and
anti-Zionist agitation Prof.
Maurer concludes his indictment
with: "An admirer of Quaker
pacifism, Stone identifies
progress with the Marxist-
socialist drive to national
liberation. Despite all excesses,
his faith is not shaken: he
believes the People' supported
Stalin, Castro. Ho Chi Minh and
now Arafat. To Stone, socialism
is the wave of the future
American capitalism, inherently
evil, will be pushed back as it was
in Vietnam and Cuba.
"He hopes Israelis, or more
accurately Jews, will find a place
in the new Socialist order. But
until that millennium, and until
the Zionist lust for power is
wiped out, Stone remains the
comrade of those who call openly
for the massacre of all Jews in
Israel."
Boating Course
U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary.
Flotilla 3-9, will start a 13 lesson
public education course in "Boat-
ing Skills and Seamanship" on
Monday, Feb. 19. at 935 South
Federal Highway, Fort Lauder-
dale. Classes will be held on Mon-
day and Wednesday evenings
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Students will be taught rules of
seamanship, small boat handling,
piloting. weather. radio-tele-
phone, legal requirements and
many more marine related skills.
Those who successfully complete
the course will be awarded a
Coast Guard Auxiliary Safe
Boating Certificate.
The Inverrary Country Club was the scene for the Women's
Division mini-luncheon educational program attended by all of
the women's organizations in Inverrary. Pictured are Joseph
Kaplan. Inverrary Federation chairman. Florae Straus.
uomen:s chairman for Inverrary and speaker Sam Haber.
\
Pope Greeted Mexican Jews
"THeMioicipd Botti Pecde"
Halpert,
Oberst
and
Company
B
1250 E. NalaiMt Im* IM.
SvittMM
ltolin*U, Fla.
Holl.n Fort Li.derei.lo 427 9110
Ml C*. 94J-6363
Unatr tfc* MMfiMl m
Dic.ctw.. ol
Srford j. **, V. Prti.
iDmMl. Ctwkt.V.PrM.
Posing with guest speaker Sam Haber at the Woodland's
Women's Patron Division luncheon at the home of Lillian
Mothner are left to right: Mitchie Libros. Roz Entin. Lillian
Mothner. Haber. Celia Bigelman and Gladys Daren.
FORT LAUDERDALE 776-6272
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
1 CARTONS -TAGS-LABELS
1 HANGERS BAGS BOXES
. WIPES POLYETHYLENE
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APER 4
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FORT lAUDEROALE
FLORIDA 33334
MEXICO CITY (JTA) A delegation of
Mexican-Jewish leaders was received by Pope John Paul
II at an ecumenical reception during the Latin American
Bishops Conference in Pueblo. The Pontiff expressed
satisfaction over the "Hebrew-Christian dialogues."
The Jewish delegation, which was one of a number of
non-Catholic denominations to visit the Pope, presented
him with a silver gift inscribed with the Hebrew date,
Tevet29,5739.
THE GROUP was headed by Enrique Elias and
Sergio Nudelstejer, president and secretary general,
respectively, of the Central Jewish Committee of Mexico,
and Rabbis Abraham Palty, Samuel Lehrer and Aron
Kopikos.
We do business
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I
. J


Friday, February 16,1979
The Jewish Florjdian of GreaferFprt Lauderdale
Page 7
* I
Area Organizations Events
it.
HADASSAH
West Broward Chapter and its
four groups Chai, Ramaz,
Khvus and Shoshana; Bermuda
'Herzl Chapter; Oriole Scopus
Chapter of Hadassah have
scheduled their annual Education
Day on Monday, Feb. 19 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Hospitality
Room of Broward Community
College, Central Campus, Davie.
Chairperson is Dr. Diana J.
Reisman.
On Thursday, Feb. 15, liana
Chapter was to hear Norman Sla-
ton speak and show slides of
Israel. The meeting was to be
In-Ill ;ii noon at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
Ben Gurion Chapter in Delray
was to meet on Thursday, Feb. 15
at Temple Emeth, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray, at 12:30 p.m.
Besides a book review by Mrs.
I lenrietta Sachs about Haquella,
a skit was to be presented.
Blyma Hadassah will hold its
annual life membership meeting
on Thursday, Feb. 22 at 7:30
p.m. at Beth Hillel. Herb Aaron-
son and Annabel will entertain,
and there will be a Quiz Show
with audience participation. Life
members will lie honored.
The L'Chayim Chapter of
Hadassah ol Plantation will meet
on Feb. 20 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation. Ann White,
poetry therapist, will present
readings and discussions of
Jewish pouts of the past and
present.
BETH ISRAEL
SYNAGOGUE
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel will hold its general
meeting on Feb. 19, at 7:30 p.m.
s The program for the evening will
be conducted by Karl Nagel, a
professional photographer who
teaches at Broward Community
College. He will show a film on
Israel with music and narration.
' MARGATE SISTERHOOD
On Wednesday, Feb. 21 at 1
p.m. the Margate Jewish Center
Sisterhood will sponsor a book
review by Ann Ackerman on the
new best seller Days of Winter by
Cynthia Freeman. Tickets will
not be sold at the door. Call
Lauretta Ellner, Fran Zolten or
Flora Weller for information and
tickets.
On Wednesday, March 14,
there will be a paid-up member-
ship meeting. Lunch will be
served at noon. The speaker will
be the reviewer Mildred Epstein
whose topic will be "Jan Peerce
His Life and Music." For
information call Lauretta Ellner
or Fran Zolten.
B'NAI B'RITH
LODGE 2940
The next regular meeting of
the B'nai B'rith Lauderdale
Lakes Lodge 2940 was to take
place Thursday, Feb. 15 at 7:30
t>.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
"ity Hall. Guest speakers were to
be Stan Kaimowitz, director of
fiscal service, and Tom Futch.
, .dministrative assistant of the
Florida Medical Center, Lauder-
dale Lakes, and their topic, "The
Hospital and the Community."
The meeting, which was to
include election of officers for the
new year, was to have as
collation hosts Louis and Sally
Sobrin, observing their 50th
wedding anniversary, and Morris
and Baa Berler, celebrating their
57 th anniversary.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
On Jan. 25 almost 100 percent
of the membership of the Sunrise
Jewish Center (Temple Share
Tzedek) witnessed the in-
tallation of the new officers of
f the Center.
$ In attendance were such dig-
nilaries as Mayor John Iximelo.
Jr., Councilman Larry Hoffman
and Councilman Bernard
Waiaalbarg.
The installation was under the
guidance of Rabbi Albert N.
Troy, assisted by Cantor Jack
Marchant and Jack Polinsky. the
outgoing president. Hy Solof was
sworn in as the new president.
TEMPLE OHEL
B'NAI RAPHAEL
Installation of officers for 1979
of Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
took place on Jan. 28 at the Star-
light Ballroom, Tamarac.
The following officers were
installed: Murray Brickman,
president; Nat Grossman and
Sam Pearl, vice presidents;
Herman Kaplan, recording sec-
retary; Irving Shor, financial
secretary; Herman Werfel, treas-
urer; Julius Amster and Ben
Chrust, gabbaim. Rabbi S. Dan
Herman was installed as Rabbi
Emeritus.
A kosher dinner and dance
music followed the completion of
the ceremonies.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Annt'tu- Kay, chapter
chairman of Bonaventure's
Women's League for Israel,
announces the group will drive to
Dolphin Hay Inn in Delray for
lunch on Wednesday, Feb. 21 and
then tour the Morikami Museum
with its Japanese gardens. Chair-
man is Sylvia Bail.
Wednesday evening, Feb. 28,
the organization holds its popular
Fun With Yiddish" Night, Part
II, in the home of Naomi and
Mike Sokol. Husbands are in-
vited, and only Yiddish is
spoken. Reservations are a must
with Sylvia Beil or Bebe Gould.
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its membership meeting on
Tuesday, Feb. 27 at the
Catherine Young Library
Auditorium in Margate at 12:30
p.m. Barbara Camins, former
executive director of the John
Robert Powers School in New
York, will present a program on
skin care and cosmetics. Refresh-
ments will be served. Members,
guests and friends are invited.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Over 250 community members
are expected to attend an "Inter-
national Gourmet Tasters'
Luncheon" which will be hosted
by the West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee on Wednes-
day, Feb. 21 at noon at Deicke
Auditorium in Plantation.
Dorothy Rubin, luncheon
coordinator, has arranged for a
variety of foods to be offered,
representing favorite dishes of
many international origins.
During the "tasting rounds,"
Lil Nemeroff will provide an
accompaniment of classical piano
selections.
The afternoon also will include
a Chinese Auction, boutique and
white elephant sales, "Basket of
Cheer," and "Tombolla."
Assisting in luncheon prepara-
tion are Faye Mintzer, Maddy
Schwartz, Rose Schwartz and
Anne Seid.
The Brandeis Fort Lauderdale
- Pompano Chapter is holding its
annual book sale at Lauderdale
Lakes Mall March 16 and 17.
Since there is usually a good
selection of books remaining after
the sale, the Brandeis Women
will donate them to any organiza-
tion, school, or institution.
Arrangements can be made by
calling Mary Cohen.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter an-
nounces a membership tea
Monday, Feb. 26 at Playa del
Mar, residence of Mrs. Helen
Shapiro, at 1 p.m. RSVP to Mrs.
Shapiro or Paula Pollock.
BERMUDA CLUB
On Sunday, Jan. 28, a capacity
audience filled the Recreation
Hull of the Bermuda Club in
Tamarac, for the Bermuda Club
Players' performance of The
Irving Berlin Story.
The performance was a tribute
to Irving Berlin, and from the
opening overture, played by Jean
Kozinn, the audience was caught
up in the nostalgic melodies of
Berlin's music. The spirited
singing of the Players through
ballads, pop songs, blues, and
patriotic songs, interwoven with
narration, was well received.
The Berlin Story was
researched and directed by
Sunny Landsman, assisted by
Sam Farbsteen and Murray
Zwerdling, with Whitey Cohen as
stage director.
A repeat performance is
planned by the popular requests
of those who were unable to
obtain tickets.
The proceeds of the per-
formance were donated to the
Broward County Paramedics
Benevolent Association. In
appreciation, the Paramedics
presented a plaque to the Ber-
muda Club for their continuous
support.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The next monthly meeting of
Branch 1046 will be held on
Friday, Feb. 23 at 7:30 p.m. at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. Dr.
Michael Loss will speak on "Sex
A fur 60."
TRIBUTE CARDS
sponsored by the
WOMEN'S DIVISION
are available for Birthdays,
Anniversaries, Graduations,
A'ew arrivals, Recovery,
Confirmations, etc.
Call the Federation office at
484-8200
Contribution- *3.00
KASHA COOKBOOK
with one (1) Wolff's Kasha Boxtop
...to introduce you to the ease, versatility, economy and
wholesome goodness of Wolff's Kasha.. .and to give you
new ideas and information on food. Kasha...golden
roasted buckwheat kernels...is great with roasts, chicken,
fish, in soup. Have you tried Wolff's Kasha recently?
Delicious! Nutritious! And it's still less than 5C for a 3-oz.
serving! Available in the kosher or specialty food sections of
most supermarkets.
Clip and mail coupon and one (1) Wolff's Kasha Boxtop
I Mail to Wolff's Kasha
I Box 440 P
I Penn Van, N.Y. 14527
Name
Street .
City
State
Zip
Print clearly Good for one Kasha Cookbook Otter good until June 1.
1079 Cookbook value S1.00 Limit one cookbook to a family


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 16,1979
Scenes from the Annual



Friday, February 16.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9

I
Man of the Year9 Dinner


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of GreaterFort Lauderdale
Friday, February 16,1979
*
Condominium Act to Be Re-Introduced
Officials of organizations
pressing for relief from 99-year
recreation leases met recently
with Congressman William Leh-
man to discuss action on the
Condominium Act.
This proposed law applies to
leases already in force, regardless
of date of signing. It would
prevent automatic rent increases,
based upon the cost of living
index and would permit federal
judges to decide suits to ter-
minate rec leases that are uncon-
scionable. The Attorney
General's office has stated that
the law is constitutional and
advisable.
Present at the conference were
officials of the Condo Cooperative
Executive Council and of the
Disabled War Veterans and con-
sumer and condo associations.
The Act was introduced in the
Congress by Senators Lawton
Chiles, William Proxmire and
Richard Stone and by Congress-
men William Lehman, Dante
Fascell, Claude Pepper and Paul
Rogers, at the request of
President Carter. The President
made the request in accord with
his commitment to the Condo Co-
op Executives Council before his
election.
Congressman Lehman of
North Miami Beach informed the
group that the bill will be re-
introduced in the new Congress
at the beginning of the term and
that hearings on the bill will be
held in March or April. He also
said that amendments to the bill
will be offered to include co-
operatives, home owners and
mobile home associations.
All who are interested in this
problem are urged to com-
municate with the Condo Co-op
Executives Council at its offices
at 4491 Stirling Road, Fort
Lauderdale.
Arrest Seven Anti-Nazi Demonstrators
the Savage's
300 Boys-GirlsAge 5-16
Mature, experienced staff, 1 per 4 campers
Complete activity program includes:
Skiing, Canoeing, Sailing, Swimming, Tennis,
Horseback Riding, Land sports, Crafts. Overnight
Camping, Trips, Racquet Ball, Plus. .
Sabbath Services, Friday Eve. Fmol Coll
Doctors and RN'S In residence Enrollments Closing Soon
bqaMti Urittd
P.O. Box 41-4450, Normandy Br..Miami Beach,Fla.33141
LIMITED OPENINGS-CALL NOW 1-305-866-3045
Alwln & Nanette Savage-Owners- ce^edCompDirectors
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A demonstration in front of the
White House to focus attention
on Nazi war criminals residing in
this country ended 20 minutes
after it began when park police
arrested seven of the 20 demon-
strators who had handcuffed
themselves to a White House
fence.
Among those arrested was Dr.
Charles H. Kremer, the 81 year-
old dentist from New York City
who for the past 38 years has
been seeking to bring to justice
the former Romanian Iron Guard
leader. Bishop Valerian Trifa,
who is living in Grass Lake,
Mich. Kremer is president of the
Committee to Bring Nazi War
Criminals to Justice in the U.S.
AT THE demonstration, an in-
cident that went unreported in
most major print and television
media, the protestors carried
placards reading, "No Amnesty
in Romania for Iron Guardist
Trifa"; "INS (Immigration and
Naturalization Service) End Mis-
handling of Nazi War
Criminals"; and "Deport the
Butcher of Bucharest, Trifa."
Shifra Hoffman, executive
director of the Jewish Identity
Center in New York City, led the
group in a chant, "We do not
forgive. And we do not forget."
According to a spokesman for
the demonstrators, Kremer has
during the years located a
number of witnesses who have
attested that Trifa was indeed
the leader of an Iron Guardist
uprising in January, 1941 that
culminated in the murder of some
6,500 people, including some 200
Jews.
Enjoy fl
raSSOWf
in luxury
-rwauro*
l -*- tsni >e < %!....-*
April 10-20. 1979
SUy 9, 10, or 11 D*y
2 U*Jitor.jl ed*M
J gouimfi kothtf mraH daily
Crvat nifhtry rnte-rtainivwnt
AMERICANA
HOTEL OF
BAI HARBOUR
Miam. Beach
EL CONQUISTADOR
HOTEL AND CLUB
Puerto Rico
KUIUMA HYATT
RESORT
Hawaii
POCONO
HERSHEY RESORT
Pocono Mountains. Penn
i ill ImIu l"trm,ibonalTour5
7 2 V. 45 Si N.Y N.Y. 10036
(212)489 9292
(Ai If N.Y. Slate Call Tol Frre
(HOO) .'.'I 2f>OC
TRIFA, now Archbishop of the
Romanian Orthodox Episcopate
in America, was indicted May 16,
1975 for misrepresenting the
facts about his past when he
entered the U.S. in 1950. Kremer,
and others who have been
seeking to bring to justice war
criminals living in the U.S., has
charged that INS' Special Liti-
gation Unit has dragged its feet
in bringing these criminals to
justice.
In addition to focusing on the
war criminals in the U.S., the
demonstration also sought to
highlight opposition to the West
German statute of limitations for
prosecuting Nazi war criminals
which is slated to take effect at
the end of the year.
The seven who were arrested
were booked for disorderly
conduct, fingerprinted, photo-
graphed and fined $10 each,
according to a spokesman for the
group.
PLO Willing to Negotiate With Israel
PARIS Ibrahim Suss,
director of the Palestinian
Liberation Organization offices in
Paris, has confirmed that the
PLO is willing to immediately
negotiate peace with Israel "if
the United States should make
such a request. Speaking before
the Club American of Paris, Suss
recalled that PLO leader Arafat
had told U.S. Sen. Jacob Javits
that the organization was ready
to recognize Israel de facto if it
accepts the creation of a
Palestinian state on the West
Hank and Gaza Strip. Suss also
asserted that the Palestinian
resistance is carrying out
operations against Israeli mili-
tary installations, but nothing is
known about this because of
Israel censorship.
Rome A NSA in English
EAT
JEWISH
FILM SERIES
'Catskill Honeymoon*
starring Julius Adler
. light musical comedy, vintage 1949,
of Borscht Circuit "fun and games."
Sunday...March 4..3p.m.
& 7p.m.
Showing at
Piper High School
800O N.W. 44 St.
Tickets at the J.C.C. Admission $1
BE CHOOSEY
CHOOSE MOTT'S
. .
I.
i
*r*


Pr.-v.:n,
Friday. February 16,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Jewish Community Center Presents
JCC Adult
Happenings

i
I The WECARE Blood Program was the recipient of a Certificate
[of Award presented by the Broward County Blood Center to
\local organizations for their outstanding contribution to the
[health and well-being of the community at its Second Annual
Award Reception held recently at Imperial Point Hospital
Auditorium. From left are Robert Price, Operations Director of
lliroirard Community Blood Center; Rovi Faber, founder and
[honorary WECARE general chairman; and Ida Chustek,
WECARE Temple Beth Israel Representative.
WECARE Blood Program
he WECARE (Wiih Energy,
I ( niii|Kissiun And Responsible
i HbriI WuhI Drive, sponsored
|!>\ ilu Jewish Community Center
I .mil Jewish Federation of Greater
lnii Lauderdale, in cooperation
I vvilli ihe Broward Community
ri."id Center, was held recentl)
La'"'
mute H'-ili Israel.
The drive was under the
li worship of Mar) Mlumberg.
ihainnan, and Ida Chustek.
IVmple Uelh Israel Kepresenta-
tivi und co-chairman. Lucille
| Slang, Leluphone chairman and
li< i commillee brought the total
Id. over '"(X) pints collected in the
Icighl drives held since the in-
piioii of WECARE Volunteer
rugruin in liM>~ The Sisterhood
I I'i tuple llelh Israel hosted a
licmipliinentary repast to all
i.i.i ..
Mull) Hroward residents have
Letuived bluod without charge
a In i! in need. It is the aim of the
llliuwurd Community Blood
(enter and the WECARE Blood
I'ingruin to have 100 percent
.uluntuvi blood availability.
^tmi donation can be made
any lime at one of the following
collection points: Broward
Community Blood Center. 1"
S.E. 3rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale;
Broward General Hospital. 1600
S. Andrews Ave., Fort
Lauderdale; Imperial Point
Hospital 6401 N. Federal High-
way, Fort Lauderdale; North
Hroward Hospital 201 E. Sample
Road, Pompano Beach, Holy
Cross Hospital 1"2."> N. Federal
Highway, Fort Lauderdale.
Tween Disco
The adult program division of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale an-
nounces several events for
February and March.
1:30 Tuesdays at the
Gathering Place, Yiddish with
Sid Eisen.
1 p.m. Wednesdays at the
JCC. Self Discovery through Hu-
manities.
7 p.m. Wednesdays at the
Cialhering Place, Current Events
and Things.
9-4:30 Tuesday, Feb. 27, Palm
Reach Trip and Luncheon.
I p.in. Thursday, March 1,
Adult Club Meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
3 and 7 p.m. Sunday, March 4.
Movie Cat skill Honeymoon at
Piper High School.
9-4:30 Tuesday, March 6, Palm
Beach trip and luncheon.
10-noon Sunday, March 11 at
JCC China Today with Minerva
and Hy Kaplan.
1 p.m. Tuesday, March 13 at
Lauderdale Lakes Public Service
Building. Purim Party and
Raffle.
IK) p.m. Art Studio and
classes at the Gathering Place,
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday.
SPECIAL: Cherry Blossom
Trip to Washington, D.C. April
23-26.
NEEDED
J.C.C. DAY CAMP
COUNSELORS
College Students
or older
and
High School Students
Call Scrl.ua Telles at JCC
484-7676
'///'////'Ms.''////
'/.'///////////AY/// //''/ ,/// Dance Scheduled Senior Adult Club
The Jew ish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
sponsoring a "Disco Dance'* for
I weens on Saturday, Feb. 24 from
S p.m. to midnight. The dance is
open to all sixth, seventh, and
eighth graders.
Prizes will be given and
refreshments served. The dance
will be held at the Jewish
Community Center at 2999 N.W.
;;;lrd Ave.
The next meeting of the Senior
Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center will be held
Thursday. March 1, at 1 p.m. at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
A film will be featured. Members
and friends are welcome.
Admission is free.
Please Note !!
Official JCC
Day Camp Dates
June 18 July 6
July 9 July 27
July 30 Aug. 17
Any Registration Questions
Please CaU JCC 484-7676
'//, //////////'////'///,/ ''/ '/./////,,'////////"////,;>/////////
"i ..in can made ';"' Ur B5fc^#^^ MF^% ^aaV^fcaW
Hroward Libraries Slate Programs ISl 3il WUCX
llillic llyinan. who performs
iliiiiiiulic interpretations of
hiiigiapliies, will present "The
l'i"i,iaphy of Leonard Bernstein"
Hi I'uc.mIuv Feb. 20, at 2 p.m. at
[In VYeM Hroward Branch of the
llmwuid County Library.
I .ii.i.iiac.
On Thursday. Feb. 15, the
LauderhiD Branch was to present
a program on "No Fault
Insurance" at 7:30 p.m.
Speaking was to be Karen
Kugell, attorney, who specializes
in personal claims cases.
Both programs are presented
free of charge.
THE BRAN CEREAL WITH TA'AM.
Social Workers Teachers
Tomorrow Is Here!
11 you have ever dreamed of the quality Jewish life
that would be yours in Israel-STOP DREAMING.
CHALLENGING POSITIONS
ARE OPEN IN ISRAEL NOW
Certified teachers, MSW's, BSlV'sare needed in Israel
now. Orientation and re-training programs are
scheduled and meaningful job offers will be made.
Financial assistance available.
Don't sil ick again. This is a
real opportunity for an ex-
citing and meaningful per
sonal fulfillment.
ACT NOW FOR YOURSELF
AND YOUR CHILDREN
Contact:
/lliyah
4700 Biscayne Blvd., Rm 3S5
Miami. Florida 33137
Tale: (305) 573-2556/7
CENTER
When your family wants fiber,
give them good tasting Bran
Chex It has all the fiber you
want, plus it's crisp and light.
Try a bowl of Bran Chex cereal
and see how great bran can
taste When you'd like a
wholesome nosh, try a bowl
of Bran Chex and enjoy
K Certified Kosher
3
Ralslon Purina Company 1978
SrORF COUPON
SAVE 10$
on your next purchase of
Bran Chex cereal
Hetailc f-oi cayment ol lace value plus be handling send
lo Ralston Purina Company PO BoiPLi Belleville Illinois
62222 Coupon will Be paid only it presented ?v a 'eiaiiei
o' oui merchandise oi a clearing house approved By us and
acting loi and al the risk ol the lelailei Retailei must submit
on lequest invoices proving purchases ol sufficient stock
*ithn normal redemption cycle to covet the merchandising
program repiesenied By coupons presented 'or redemption
ihiscouoonisnomransteraBle nonassrgnaBle noraepioduobie
and any sales tai must Be paid By customei Otter good only
m USA A P0 s F PO s and void where ptohioited taiea
or otherwise restricted Cash redemption value l 20 ot K
LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PURCHASE OF ONE BOX BRAN
CHEX CEREAL ANY USE NOT CONSISTENT WITH THESE
TERMS CONSTITUTES FRAUD AND MAY VOID ALL COU
PONS SUBMITTED FOR REDEMPTION
| Coupon eiplre* April 30, 1979 ?0/BX\20


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 16,1979
Nan Goldberg Director of UJA Women's Division
NEW YORK Nan Goldberg
has been appointed director of
the National Women's Division
of the United Jewish Appeal by
Irving Bernstein, UJA executive
vice chairman. Acting director of
the division since last November,
she succeeds Rena P. Button who
is now policy planning director
for Manfred Orenstein, Minority
Leader of the New York State
House of Representatives.
Ms. Goldberg joined the UJA
staff in August 1978, as associate
director of the Women's Division.
Prior to assuming this position
she served for nine years as
executive director of New Jer-
sey's Vineland Jewish
Federation.
In addition to her decade of
service as a professional worker,
Ms. Goldberg was an effective
community volunteer for many
years, acquiring firsthand
knowledge of the role and im-
portance of the volunteer in
Jewish communal life.
After serving as chairman of
Vineland's first Women's
Teng More Tong on Mideast
Continued from Page 4
malarky. Where that leaves
Sartre and other such intel-
lectual is less o! a consideration
than what Teng is saying about
Mao and Chou that they did
little more for China than
Khrushchev & Co. have done for
the Soviets in the matter of
catching up technologically.
In the end, it is the decadent
enemy capitalist order that is
being called upon to save each of
ihem. Example: When Teng
visited Houston last week, the
press made much of his presence
at the Space Center there. But
BBYO
Regional
Convention
Some 170 BBYO'ers (B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization) from
all over Florida, shared four days
of learning, fun, contests,
electing new officers and friend-
ship at their annual Regional
Convention, which was held in
Leesburg.
Elections for 1978-79 were
held with the following youth
asuming key leadership
positions: BBG: (B'nai B'rith
Girls). N'siah (president). Joan
Reichkind; S'ganit (vice pres-
ide.nl), Karen Spiegel; Mazkirah
(secretary), Amy Leach; AZA
lAleph Zadik Aleph); Godol
I president). Bruce Kalick; S'gan
(vice president). Mark Shouger,
who is a Miami youth; Mazkir
(secretary), David Bronstein.
Teng's real interest in Houston
was I lie drilling equipment China
so desperately needs for its
problem-ridden oil fields at Tai
Cliing. and that it can get
now here else in the world.
In our haste to capitalize on
the new Sino-Amcrican tie, we
must not forget China's ultimate
view of us, which is pretty much
China's view of Taiwan. It must
be annexed and destroyed in the
same way that the American
B) stem must be destroyed, if not
quite annexed, once we have
helped China to acquire the
power to do so. Malarky though
Marxism maybe, its practitioners
have far from given up on it.
THIS IS especially important
to understand in light of Teng's
bail for the recognition of Israel
At a lime when the west'-; in-
terests in the Middle East have
turneil topsy-turvy with the
desposilion of the Shah, a
weakened Israel patterned ac-
cording to the doctrine of Teng is
what we least need.
If President Carter's triumph
in the Far Last will make him
. \ in more obnoxious than he was
at Camp David and after in
squeezing Israel as the price for
an Israel-Egypt peace accord, he
will be playing right into Teng's
hands and Teng's ultimate plans
for us.
Plantation Jewish Congregation
On Feb. 16 at Plantation
Jewish Congregation the service
will be in honor of Jewish Music
Month. Cantor G. Nathan
Corburn and the Temple Kol Ami
volunteer choir will make a
presentation of Hassidic.
Traditional, and Israeli songs.
On Feb. 23 at 8:15 p.m. there
will be a regular Friday night
service. After the service there
will be food served at a sit-down
Oneg Shabbat and a discussion
following on Inter-Faith
Marriage.
NEW 1979
Styles & Fashions
TOQROSO
FURS
FUR STORAGE
VAULT ON THE PREMISES
New Style furs Cleaning Repairing Re styling
801 E IASOIASBLVD yi/jo AAAfi
FT LAUDERDALE 4*D-C-U'Uc7D
We've got the answers to
all your Passover Washes'
The oceanfront Algiers is more
than a hotel. It's a recreational
resort on over 400' private
sandy beach, with tennis, pools,
volleyball, handball, health
spa, restaurants, lounges. With
a Passover package like this...
and so affordable... what more
could you want. See for your-
self why this Passover ... it's
at the ALGIERS HOTEL, MIAMI
BEACH, FL.
joyous days and nights ..
FANTASTIC
PASSOVER
PACKAGE
4 NIGHTS 5 DAYS
S295P.P. Doub.Occ.
Children $1 50.00 per
child. Prominent
Cantor Officiating
the Sedurim. Pass-
over Sedurim. $35.00
Per Person includ-
ing Tax & Tips
ON PREMISIS SYNAGOGUE
GIATT KOSHER
if
Division in 1948, Ms. Goldberg
went on to leadership posts with
several community
organizations.
She was a member of the Board
of Directors of Congregation
Beth Israel in Vineland,
president of the synagogue's
Sisterhood, and president of the
Southern New Jersey Branch of
the Women's League of Con-
servative Judaism.
In his announcement of Ms.
Goldberg's appointment, Bern-
stein said. 'National UJA and
all out local communities will
benefit from Ms. Goldberg's
unusual experience as u volunteer
and us a professional leader."
#??#?*?********#******??

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Young Leadership
Mission to Israel
July 5- July 15
*
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V
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$
per person
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For Further Information
Contact Alan or Kenny
484-8200
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i
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Daily Maid Service
Daily Synagogue Services
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Sedurim &
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1


friday, February 16,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Israel Doing Flourishing Africa Business
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
)espite the cutoff of diplomatic
elations between Israel and
almost all of Black Africa, com-
nercial ties continue to flourish
quietly and have even grown
ktronger over the past few
nonths.
This emerged from a report
mipiled by Davar columnist
Yehoshua Tadmor, published last
week and now unofficially con-
firmed by knowledgeable sources.
ALL IN ALL, Tadmor wrote,
Israeli companies are engaged in
projects throughout Africa which
total some three-quarters of a bil-
lion dollars. The main areas of
activity are construction, road-
building and agricultural ex-
pertise.
The leading Israeli firms in the
field are Solel Boneh, the mam-
moth Histadrut building com-
pany, and Tahal, the water-plan-
ning company.
Last year a new firm entered
the field Agridav, whose
director is Yehiel Admoni, until
recently head of the World
Zionist Organization Jewish
Agency Agricultural Settlement
Urges Jews to Join Separatists
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
Prime Minister Rene Le-
i-t'sque, leader of the sep-
aratist Parti Quebecois,
_irged the Jews of the Prov-
lince of Quebec to reconcile
(themselves to and integrate
[with the permanent French
[cultural and linguistic
[majority in Quebec. He also
I gave his "solemn assur-
lances" that his government
will not tolerate any form of
I "racism or discrimination."
Levesque addressed
1,500 Jews at the Chevra
Kadisha B'nai Jacob Syna-
gogue here. He appeared on
his own initiative as part of
his ongoing campaign to
make the policies of the
Parti Quebecois better
understood by the Jewish
community.
BUT HE received only polite
applause from his audience
during his speech and in a ques-
tion period which covered both
domestic matters and his at-
titude toward Israel.
Levesque was visibly in-
furiated by a group of Jewish
youths who heckled him as he
i entered the synagogue and
waved banners equating the
Parti Quebecois with the Nazis.
The youths were not identified,
and it is not known which, if any,
organization they are affiliated
with.
The Prime Minister referred to
the incident during his opening
remarks. Everything I can take,
but that one I will not take," he
said. He referred to a banner that
read "Parti Quebecois Na-
tional Socialism." He told the
audience, "I was overseas during
the war and among the first
group that went into the Dachau
concentration camp and I know
what happened in Europe."
There is no comparison, he
declared, between "the mad
empire of Nazi Germany and the
bootstrap nationalist operation
that we have to go through like
you did to get your homeland."
LEVESQUE said. "As long as
we last as a government, I can
give you my solemn assurances
that any form of racism or dis-
crimination based on religion,
culture or origin is out."
Later in his remarks, he urged
Quebec Jews to forget "the 15
years of nostalgia," a reference to
the time before French national-
ist sentiments emerged as a
major political force in the
province. "Whatever government
will come to power in Quebec,
Jews will have to integrate the
French majority reality that
exists," he said.
A member of the audience
reminded the Prime Minister of a
newspaper column he wrote at
the time of the Munich Olympics
massacre in 1972 and asked
bluntly, "Do you believe that
Israel deserves to live as a
sovereign Jewish State?"
Levesque noted that he had
described the murder of eleven
Israeli Olympic athletes as
"barbaric" and had written "that
kind of atrocity was inex-
cusable." But, he said, "The
background had to be under-
stood."
LEVESQUE said that while he
understands the Jewish com-
munity's feelings for Israel, "this
sometimes makes some Jewish
people unable to accept normal
criticism of Israel. In fact, there
is no better proof of the
pemanence and the status of
Israel than to be exposed to some
criticism." He added that he was
only repeating what he told
Israeli Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres when they met
here recently.
"To me and to our government
it is obvious, and something to be
defended, that Israel is a perma-
nent thing that will remain," he
said. However, he warned, "if a
way is not found to dovetail
eventually the two com-
plimentary realities of the State
of Israel and some Palestinian
future, there will be no solution in
the Middle East."
Department. Agridav is involved
in agricultural development and
has undertaken projects in Africa
worth $100,000, according to
Tadmor.
A BREAKDOWN according
to countries shows the following
facts:
Zaire: Israelis are involved
in agricultural projects there.
Among them are experts hired by
the Israel Foreign Ministry's
International Cooperation
Department.
t Nigeria: Solel Boneh is
building a huge road network, an
undertaking unprecedented in its
scope for the Histadrut-owned
company. There is also Israeli
involvement in other construc-
tion work in Nigeria.
t Ivory Coast: There too, Solel
Boneh is active, as is an Israeli
construction firm owned by the
Federman family, owners of the
Dan-King David chain of hotels.
Israelis are building homes and
government offices.
Kenya: Israelis are involved
in major housing projects there
and in agricultural development.
INDIVIDUAL Israeli experts
in various fields continue to be
sent to numerous other African
countries and young Africans
continue to come to Israel for
studies. In this way, Tadmor
wrote, several thousand Israelis
are still connected with Africa
and wide and variegated contacts
are maintained despite the
rupture of diplomatic relations.
Often, the head of an
Israeli firm in an African
capital will become a de
facto representative of
Israel in the absence of an
embassy and will meet
with political leaders of
the host government as
well as with diplomats and
businessmen from other
countries resident there.
Often, the head of an Israeli
firm in an African capital will
become a de facto representative
of Israel in the absence of an
embassy and will meet with
political leaders of the host
government as well as with dip-
lomats and businessmen from
other countries resident there.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 16,1979
New Israeli Ambassador at Bonds Dinner
Israel's new Ambassador to
the United States, Ephraim
Evron, will be welcomed to his
new post at the Israel Bonds
International Inaugural Dinner
to take place at the Konover
Hotel, Miami Beach, on Saturday
evening, March 3, according to
William Littman, Broward
County Israel Bonds Chairman
and Milton M. Parson, executive
director. The occasion will mark
the official launching of the
worldwide 1979 campaign.
At this event the Man of the
Century Award will be conferred
upon Dr. George S. Wise for "his
legendary contributions to Israel
in the fields of industry, edu-
cation and the sciences."
The award will be presented by
Sam Rothberg, International
Israel Bonds Chairman.
Ambassador Evron comes to
the United. States to assume the
post previously held by Dr.
Simcha Dinitz, with a back-
ground of distinguished service
in a number of key posts in
Israel's Foreign Service.
Immediately prior to assuming
his present post in mid-
December, 1978, he was director-
general of the Ministry for
Foreign Affairs for Israel. He has
also been Israel's Ambassador to
Sweden and to Canada, where he
was Ambassador for five years.
Beginning his diplomatic ser-
vice in the Israel government in
1949, Evron joined the U.S.
Division of the Ministry for For-
eign Affairs and later that year
became secretary to the Foreign
Minister, the late Moshe Sharett.
In 1951 Evron was appointed
secretary to Prime Minister
David Ben-Gurion, and in 1953
Yitzhak Rabin to Speak At Woodlands Bonds Event
Yitzhak Rabin, former Prime
Minister of Israel, will be the
guest speaker at the fifth annual
Woodlands Country Club Com-
munity Dinner in behalf of Israel
Bonds on Sunday, March 11, at
the Inverrary-Hilton Inn, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Ben Roisman, dinner chairman,
and Jules J. Bressler, Woodlands
Israel Bonds general chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leber will
be the recipients of the David
Ben Gurion Award in recognition
of their service and leadership for
Israel's economy through Israel
bonds.
Prior to becoming Prime
Minister of Israel, Rabin served
as Israel's Ambassador to
Washington for five years.
He has served for over two
decades in numerous positions of
responsibility in the Army. He
was the first Israel Army general
to win the winged insignia of the
Parachute Corps.
Though born in Jerusalem on
March 1, 1922, Ambassador
Rabin has special ties with the
United States. His father was an
American who lived in New York,
St. Louis and Chicago before
coming to Palestine as a
volunteer with the famed Jewish
Legion of the British Army
during World War I.
General Rabin began his
military career as a teenager with
Palmach, the striking group of
Haganah, the Jewish defense
President's Reception for Bonds9 Mission
A reception with President
Navon of Israel will be one of the
highlights of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization's Mission to
Israel which departs Miami on
March 25.
v.
The South Florida State of Israel Bonds Organization
presented the David Ben-Gurion Award for exemplary service
to the Jewish people and the State of Israel to Dr. Jack Diener
(left) and Bernard Margolius (second from right). Dr. Diener
and Margolius were honored for their many years of strong
support of Israel's economy and for their dedication to Jewish
causes. Making the presentation are (from left) Mrs. Diener and
Mrs. Margolius and Israel Amitai, the special guest speaker
who is one of Israel's foremost TV producers.
Plaza West Night in Israel
Sam Goldwasser, retired exe-
cutive of the American Tobacco
Company and a leader in the
efforts of the Israel Bonds
Campaign and the Jewish
Federation in North Broward,
will be the recipient of the Israel
Solidarity Award at the annual
Night in Israel in Plaza West on
Monday, Feb. 26, at 8 p.m.
Goldwasser is active in the
Jewish War Veterans and is
serving his second year as
president of Plaza West Social
Club. The event will be held
under the auspices of the Plaza
West Israel Bonds Committee.
Chairman is Murray Tubelle, and
.
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co-chairman is Bert Menachof.
Emil Cohen, the noted
American-Jewish folk humorist,
who has starred on television in
theaters and at leading supper
clubs around the country, will
head the entertainment program.
e netting p jk |j|_ 'a*"*'""*'
MUNI
Mil
UK TIMES
Nrtawaal ay jm km
Edith Evans, Soc.Dir. of Lima Bay!
quotes
"Avdlanca hiM in abated breath wMN
entranced with Ms biographic per
trayal 1 Paul Muni. It was a vivM
story with a naatatMc neta. Parfor
manct treat/
Paula Formen Soc. Oir. Majestic!
Gardens quotes
The mafic name of Paid Muni at
trected the majenty of ear aeaaU.
But, It was the fitted Jee Ketef who
kept them flued to their seats.
Joe Katof performs tor orgenliationj
and condominiums. Luncheons, meet
ings, fund raisings, both afternoon
and evenings. For the most modara
fees, contact Joe Katof
Phone No. 421 2196.
et
I
The Mission, called rishon,
symbolizes the fact that the
participants will return to Miami
aboard El Al Israel Airline's
inaugural flight from Tel Aviv to
Miami on April 3. Rishon is the
Hebrew word for first.
According to William Littman,
Broward County Israel Bonds
Chairman, the Mission will in-
clude participants from the entire
state of Florida, and its theme
will be "Preparing for Peace.''
Littman said that some of the
special events, still in the
planning stages, are high level
meetings with leaders of Arad
and Beersheba and a look at new
development towns in the Negev.
He stressed the fact that even
the Prime Minister's Office is
becoming involved in the Mission
plans due to the inaugural El Al
flight to Miami, the airlines
second port in the United States.
The rishon Mission includes
roundtrip airfare to Israel, full
Israeli breakfast and dinner
daily, seven nights in five-star
deluxe hotels, full sightseeing,
entrance fees, plus service
charges. All this in addition to
the unique special events being
planned. Israel Bonds may be
used for partial payment of the
trip. Special arrangements must
be made with Sidney Schwartz,
Israel Bonds Associate Director,
in the Miami Beach office.
, Yitzhak Rabin
force established during the
British Mandate. After the end of
the War of Independence, Rabin
continued his military career,
eventually becoming Chief of
Staff of Israel's Defense Forces
and leading his forces to victory
in the Six Day War of 1967.
Ephraim Evron
he served as second secretary of
the Israel Embassy in Washing-
ton. A year later he was ap-
pointed personal assistant to
Defense Minister Pinhas La von.
From 1955 to 1961, Evron was a
leading member of Hiatadrut,
Israel's labor federation, and
from 1957 to 1959 was its rep-
resentative in North America.
Prior to his assignment as
Israel's Ambassador to Sweden,
Evron had served from 1961 as
counsellor and from 1963 as
minister plenipotentiary in
Israel's U.S. Embassy.
A native of Israel, Evron was
educated at the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem where he
majored in government law.
During World War II he served
in the British Army. During
Israel's War of Independence he
served in the Israel Defense
Forces in the Jerusalem area.
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"riday, February 16,1979
TheJewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Rabbis Sharply Divided on Women's Role
LOS ANGELES -
I(JTA) Delegates at-
tending the 79th annual
'convention of the Rab-
binical Assembly, the
international organization
of Conservative rabbis,
passed on to the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America the Final Report
of the Commission for the
Study of the Ordination of
Women as Rabbis without
recommendation. The
action was taken by a vote
of 127-110.
This, however, did not reflect
| the division within the Rab-
binical Assembly over the issue
I of ordination of women, since
many of those who voted against
wanted a stronger resolution
which would have called on the
Seminary to consider favorably
the Commission's recommenda-
tion.
THE RABBIS, in acting as
they did to send the report on to
[the Seminary, acted in ac-
[cnrdunce with the arrangements
under which Dr. Gerson D.
t hen, Seminary chancellor.
convened the special Commission
in 1977 ul the request of the
Rabbinical Assembly and which
In lias led as chairman during the
inter* ening two years.
Tears were expressed during
| tin debute that ordaining women
would cause irreparable harm to
tin Conservative movement and
Mil- brought on counter-
I>i.iti iih nts that it would
strengthen the movement. The
debate Look place following the
submission of the report by the
s|Htial Commission to the
umsenlion. Following thai.
liabbi Saul Teplitz, HA
I j'i<-uli nt. hailed it as al
alive" and "rooted in
ha with reverence for Jewish
: i..>hi inn.
I'll
resolution, as adopted.
Msgr. Capucci
Embarrasses
The Vatican
ROME (JTA) The ap-
pearance of Msgr. Hilarion
Capucci. the former Greek Mel-
chile Catholic Archbishop of
Jerusalem, at the Palestine
National Council conference in
Damascus last week where he es-
poused I he cause of the Palestine
l.iU-rulion Organization caused
acute embarrassment to the
\ .ii it an.
I lie Holy See issued a special
-t.iteiiienl saying that Capucci.
who bad been assigned to
pastoral duties in Latin America,
made the trip to Damascus on
liis own initiative, without the
uulhuri/ulkM oj the Holy See and
* itliuul having previously in-
'"lined the Holy See."
IT WAS learned that this
official disavowal by the Vatican
"I Capucci's actions followed on
Jhe heels of a high-level meeting
n'lween the Israel Kmbassv here
i>nd a top Vatican spokesman.
siael released Capucci from
"is.hi in 1977 a|t,.r he served
Inn- years of a 12-year sentence
'" gunrunning for the Pales-
lllians across the Lebanese-18-
aeli border.
Hie Vatican promised Israel
bul Capucci would not be
signed again to the Middle
nsl, and in November. 1977 he
sent to Latin America as a
""an v Lsitor to Greek Melchile
alholie communities there.
I'resident Ephraim Katzir of
si acl[agreed t Capucci's release
11 1977 when the Vatican inter-
raiwl with a personal request by
W laic Pup* Paul VI. After a
ncf sojourn at a Rome sani-
'"uni, Capucci .was then trans
irreu Ui Muenos Aires.
While declaring that the
congregational movement looked
:: forward to implementation of the
: Commission report, Schwartz
:: stressed that "in the normative
:: procedures of the Conservative
:: Pulpit in her future
declared that the RA "will take
no action on the question of the
ordination of women or on the
Commissions recommendation
prior to the study of the report by
the full membership and the
study, analysis and decision of
tin Seminary faculty on the re-
commendation." The faculty
plans to vote on the Com-
mission's recommendations May
30.
THE RESOLUTION also
commended Cohen and the
members ul the Commission for
the report. praising the
"thoroughness with which all
aspects ul tin' issue were studied,
making it a classic contribution
to tlie literature of the 'status of
women in the Jewish tradition.'
Rabbi 1. Usher Kirshblum of
Kew Gardens Hills. NY., who
lias led a fight for years against
greater ritual authority for
women in Conservative Judaism,
declared, in a statement issued in
New York, that the recom-
mendation of the Commission,
once adopted by the faculty" of
the Seminary, "will utterly
destroy Solomon Schechter's
principle ol catholic Israel' and
his program lor a United
Synagogue of America." the
organization ol Conservative
congregations.
Kirshblum, who organized and
Bar Mitzvah
IAN PERKINS
Ian Perkins, son of Mr. and
Mrs Bernard Perkins, will
celebrate his Mar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Feb. 24 at 10:30 a.m.
at Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion -Temple Kol Ami. In honor of
this occasion, the family will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday. Feb. 23.
LARRY SMITH
On Saturday, Feb. 17. at 10:30
a.m.. Larry Smith, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Smith, will be called
to the Torah as a Mar Mitzvah at
Plantation Jewish Congregation-
Temple Kol Ami. In honor of this
occasion, Mi and Mrs. Smith
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
lollowing the regular Shabbat
Nt'ivk'vou Friday, Feb. Iw.
MNMMMIMMMM
Movement, each synagogue
.ultimately makes its own
decision as to the rabbi it elects."
Kirshblum said he would
convene the steering committee
of his dissident faction on Feb.
21, immediately after his return
from a 10-day United Jewish
Appeal mission to Israel, to map
concrete plans for future action.

Harry and Ruth Rosenkrantz (right) received the Israel
Solidarity Award at Hawaiian Gardens Night for Israel on
behalf of the State of Israel Bonds Organization. The
Rosenkrantzes were honored for their many years of service to
the Jewish people at home and abroad and for their strong
economic support of the Jewish State. Making the presentation
are (from left) Larry Feigenbaum, chairman and Mrs.
Feigenbaum.
Jodi Lynn Sandier, 18, Dies in Fire
is chairman of the Committee for
the Preservation of Tradition
within the Rabbinical Assembly,
added that Seminary approval of
ordination of women "will
inevitably divide the Con-
servative Movement into two
distinct camps one for con-
servative Reform Jews and the
other for true Conservative
Jews."
SIMON SCHWARTZ,
president of the United
Synagogue of America, in a
statement also issued in New-
York, said he was pleased with
the "affirmative report" of the
Commission. He termed the
recommendation for ordination of
women as "quite properly in the
direction" that the Conservative
Movement has been taking
toward full and equal par-
ticipation ol women in Jewish
life."
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevarc.
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D Herman
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W Oak
land Park Blvd Reform Raboi San
ford M Shapero Cantor Jerb.ne
Klement
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu (42).
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd Conser
vative. Rabbi Albert N Troy Cantor
Jack Marchant, and Hv Solof, presi
dent.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL 2048 NW 48th Ave Lau
derhill Conservative Max Kromsh,
president
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman J44A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM 132 SE 11th Ave
Conser vat ve Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantor Jacob Renzer (49)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Berglas
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER, 6101
NW 9th St Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub
LORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riversid*
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (62)
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Marie S.
Singer.
Services for Jodi Lynn San-
dier, a sophomore at Brown
University in Providence. R.I..
were held Feb. 6 at the Riverside
Holly wood Chapel.
Miss Sandier. 18. of
Luuderhill, died in Ann Arbor.
Mich., in an apartment fire while
visiting friends during her
semester break. One other person
also died in the blaze.
She graduated as salutatorian
of her Nova High School class in
June 1977. She played number
one on the girls' tennis team
while at Nova and won several
junior tennis titles in the state
during her high school years.
She was majoring in political
science at Brown and played
number three on the women's
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semifinals of the Rhode Island
College Championships in the
fall. She had a perfect 4.0 average
during her college career.
She was a member of the Nova
National Honor Society, and was
confirmed at Temple Beth El in
Hollywood.
Survivors include her parents,
Shirley and Alvin; brother Marc.
sister Karen; and grandmother.
Pearl Peskin.
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"V
age 16
'
I
1*
1 $785 Million for Israel
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
?riday, February lfi f^J
Administration Asks \ Teng Warns Carter on Soviets
i
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF\
WASHINGTON (JTA) -,
The Carter Administration of-,
ficiallv asked Congress Monday
to allocate to Israel $785 million
in economic support assistance
and $1 billion in military aid,
during the fiscal year that begins'
next Oct. 1.
These amounts equal the
appropriations for Israel in both
categories in each of the last two
years. Their buying power for the
new fiscal year will have eroded
by some 20 percent from two
years ago as a result of inflation.
AS IN the past two
allocations, half of the $1 billion
in military funding is to be repaid
as a loan, and half will be
forgiven.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
and Defense Secretary Harold
Brown presented the Admin-
istration's foreign aid program
for the coming year to the House
Foreign Affairs Committee in
that body's first appearance in
the new Congress.
The House reverted to the
designation "Foreign Affairs"
after four years during which the
panel was known as the Inter-
national Relations Committee.
Asking Congress to approve
$89.6 billion in foreign assistance
spread over seven components of
the aid program, Vance
specifically requested $750
million in economic support
assistance for Egypt, also the
same as in each of the last two
years.
;OUR SECURITY supporting
assistance programs in both
Egypt and Israel are vital to the
peace process because they
Young
Leadership
Continued from Page 1
shared with the members of
Kibbutz Kvar Giladi. and then
July 11-15 the mission will
journey to Tel Aviv.
While in Tel Aviv, com-
prehensive touring of the Golan
Heights. Safed, and Haifa will
take place. Also, there will be
visits to an Absorption Center
and an Israel Defense Force
Base, and the crusader town of
Acco will be seen.
"We're putting together a
mission which will be the ex-
perience of a lifetime, Gottlieb
explained, "and, as on any UJA
Mission, our Young Leaders will
see Israel in a spectacular fashion
which can only occur through the
guidance of the Jewish
Federation and the United
Jewish Appeal."
The cost of the mission is $995
per person based on double
occupancy. This includes air
transportation, New York-Tel
Aviv-New York, all touring and
all meals except for two dinners
which will be left open for in-
dividual choice. A deposit of $100
per person is required to reserve a
space on the Mission. For further
information, please contact Alan
or Kenny at 484-8200.
Sabra Lunch
Continued from Page 1
Orlando performers and was
shown at UJA regional con-
ferences. The cast includes Carol
Stein, pianist and musical
directoi; vocalists Rachel
Shipley, Carol Goss, Fay Jessa
and Sue Weinman.
The luncheon committee
assisting Mrs. Okun includes
Connie Abraham, Pola Brodzki,
Rhca Edelstein, Helen Friedman,
Kslelle Halpern, Sylvia Klein,
Sclma Liben, Josephine
Newman, Ida Popkin, Shirley
Scher and Frances C. Wolff.
I
support the economic stability of
both nations," Vance told the
committee.
He pointed out that "nearly
half of the Egyptian people live in
overcrowded cities," and the
Cairo government "cannot pro-
vide them with the necessities qt
life without assistance from the
U.S. and other nations.''
Vance observed further that
the aid "is important to the
political stability which is critical
to President (Anwar) Sadat's
ability to lead Egypt toward
peace."
Vance did not give specific
figures for aid to Jordan and did
not mention Syria or Lebanon.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed that authorizations
for them will be approximately
the same as last year.
Continued from Page 1
the assertions last month by
retired top U.S. military leaders
warning of Soviet policy and
specifically affirming Israel as a
strategic asset to the U.S.
In a more specific reference to
Israel, Chai Tse-min, the chief
representative in Washington of
the People's Republic of China,
indicated that the Peking
government will withhold im-
proved relations with Israel until
the Palestinian situation is
resolved. Chai, who is chief of the
Chinese liaison mission and is
expected to be named China's
first ambassador, gave this
indication to Rep. Lester Wolff
(D., N.Y.), chairman of the House
International Relations Subcom-
mittee for Asian and Pacific
Affairs.
Wolff raised the question of
China's relations with Israel after
Teng had not mentioned the
subject in his appearance before
the full committee at the Capitol.
Wolff observed to Chai that since
China is so disturbed by its view
of Soviet global hegemony why is
Peking not equally disturbed
about Soviet hegemony in the
Middle East where it supports
foes of Israel.
CHAPS RESPONSE, through
an interpreter, was that the
Israeli Palestinian matter was
like Peking's situation with Tai-
wan. Vigorously dissenting from
Chai's explanation, Wolff pointed
out the historic aspects of Israel
as a nation, and Chai agreed to
meet with him again in the near
future to discuss the Middle East
situation.
Meanwhile, it was reported
here that Defense Secretary
Harold Brown will leave this
week for a 10-day trip to Israel,
Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Jordan.
He is expected to discuss regional
security in light of the vents in
Iran, new air bases Israel II
need following its proposed with-
drawal from Sinai under a
agreement with Egypt, and other
Mideast issues.
Brown had been due to go to
the Mideast last year as a follow
up to the Camp David act
That trip was postponed after
Israel and Egypt failed to sign a
peace treaty.
Special Service
The 8:15 Friday night ser\ice
of the Reconstructionist
Synagogue, Plantation, will lie
conducted by the children of the
Torah School under the direction
of Mrs. Phyllis Chudnow. Binh-
day night also will be obstTwd
when all children born during the
month of February will be called
to the Bemah for special
blessings.
Delta puts on the riti
goinq North
at Super Saver fares.
We're serving champagne on non-
stops to Chicago, Detroit, New York,
Boston, Hartford/Springfield and
Philadelphia. On the house, of
course Even in Tourist. Even at Super
Saver Fares.
\>
The entree is Filet Mignon,
Beef en Brochette or
another deluxe dish on meal-
time nonstops.
*

You can choose from 39
Delta nonstops from Miami
and Ft.Lauderdale to the
North, including eight to Chi-
cago, four to Detroit, eleven
to New York, six to Boston and
two to Montreal.
Let your Travel Agent
handle all the details. Or you
can make flight reservations
by calling Delta in Miami at
448-7000, in Ft.Lauderdale at
763-2211. Delta andyour Travel
Agent accept all major general-
purpose credit cards, aoelta
tWIKMt'jXlM t
A crisp, fresh salad,
baked potato, fresh vegetable
and crusty roll go with your
entree.
-Starve
Tempting pastries
and gourmet-blend coffee top
off your meal. (On Night Coach
nonstops, enjoy a late snack
with champagne)
Delta
is ready
when
you are
Fast new daily Delta flights
to CLEVELAND.
One-stop thru from Miami
at 9:40pm. Nonstop from
Ft.Lauderdale at 10:30pnv_


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