The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00135

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Ambv
*?Jewish Flcridliian
Volume 8 Number 10
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 11,1979
Price 35 Cents
Elections, Award Presentations HighMght Meeting
, r.i*irimnn. president of the -- _____i_ ... *' *' '
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, announced that
the Federation's Annual Meeting
will be held on Monday, May 21,
at 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Israel.
Highlighting the agenda will
be the election and installation of
officers and Board members, an-
nual report of the president and
presentation of awards for the
1979 campaign.
"The Jewish Federation has
achieved successes that were only
visions just a few short years
ago. It is indeed a tribute to the
entire Jewish community that we
have come so far, and I feel cer-
I tain that with continued support
of community leaders and the
commitment of the total Jewish
population, we can go forward to
even greater goals in the future,"
commented Goodman.
GOODMAN'S ANNUAL
report to the community will fea-
ture the Federation's sponsorship
and funding of the varied local
programs that offer assistance to
all segments of North Broward.
"The Federation's programs
were not only highly successful
this past year, but they also in-
volved thousands of Jews in our
area. The Hebrew Day School,
Jewish Family Service,
WECARE, Nutrition Program,
Chaplaincy, Community Rela-
tions Committee and Jewish
Education have touched many
lives and provided humanitarian
services for which we can all be
justifiably proud.'' added Good-
man.
The funds raised during the
yearly Federation / UJA Cam-
paign support these programs
Campaign is Short of Goal;
Increased Pledges Urged
"\\ e are so close to reaching
I the projected goal of S2.5 million
Ithal I urtfe every person in our
[area who has already made his
[pledge in seriously reconsider an
se ii> his commitment so
[thai we can overcome the
"I -hortage that faces us
said Richard Romanoff.
1 'ampaign Chairman.
R anoff added. "Even
| have set a new high
Ireater Fort Lauderdale
I area, ii is urgent that this deficit
up so that the Federa-
in continue to support pro-
Igram I the ovei whelming needs in Israel
In addition to increased pledges.
wi still -how a great number of
area residents who have not as
yet made their contribution this
year. I cannot emphasize enough
the urgency of the campaign
reaching its projected total, and I
again appeal to every Jew to do
his part in aiding our own
people.
The Federation supports a
numlier of local humanitarian
programs and agencies such as
the Jewish Community Center.
Jewish Day School. Jewish Fam
ih Service. WECARE, Nutrition
Program. Russian Resettlement
Program, Young Leadership and
B'nai B'rith Youth. Through the
United Jewish Appeal funds are
sent to Israel and Other agencies
helping Jews in all parts of the
world.
Sadat to Address
Ben Gurion Univ. May 26
TEL AVIV (JTA) President Anwar Sadat of
. Egypt has declined an offer by the Ben Gurion University
of the Negev in Beersheba to award him an honorary doc-
torate when he visits the university May 2G to address the
faculty and students. While expressing his thanks to the
I university for its offer he said he does not accept any
^honorary titles.
SADAT AGREED to address the faculty and
Fstudents during a telephone conversation he had last
Friday with Prime Minister Menachem Begin during
which Begin congratulated Sadat on the results of
Egypt's national referendum to approve the Israeli-
Egyptian peace agreement. The two leaders also agreed
that Begin will fly in Sadat's plane from El Arish to Beer-
Jsheba via Ben Gurion Airport, thus officially opening the
[air route between Egypt and Israel.
Quotable Quotes
"For every dollar of support which this country has given
to Israel, we have gotten a thousand dollars worth of benefits in
rurn." through access to captured Soviet equipment and other
intelligence information that prepares us to cope with Soviet
forces and equipment around the world."
MAJOR GENERAL GEORGE KEEGAN.
Former chief of U.S. Air Force Intelligence
and agencies in addition to pro-
viding large sums of money that
go directly to Israel and Jewish
agencies throughout the world.
The Nominating Committee,
chaired by Jacob Brodzki, has
announced the following slate of
officers- for 1979-80: president,
Leo Goodman; executive vice
president, Milton Keiner; vice
presidents, Victor Gruman, Joel
Reinstein, John Streng; secre-
tary, Richard Romanoff; treas-
urer, Joel Levitt.
Annual Meeting May 21
The annual meeting of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is open to the entire community. There is no
admission charge, and no reservations are necessary. The meet-
ing will be marked by the presentation of awards to men and
women who served in the 1979 UJA Campaign, and to a number
of others for distinctive services to the Federation and the
Jewish community.
Leo Goodman, president of the Jewish Federation,, will
make his annual report on the work of the Federation and its
achievements.
Election of officers and Board members will be a highlight
of the meeting. There will be no solicitations, and refreshments
will be served.
Leo Goodman, president of
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
"A dream come true" is expressed in the smiles at the family reunion picturing from left, the
Reznik daughters, grandfather Kalman Brill, and sisters Klara Reznik and Rita Xovoseletsky.
Russian Sisters Reunited Through Federation
In what was one of the high
points in each of their lives, two
Russian-born sisters were
reunited at the Fort Lauderdale
airport on April 24 as the Reznik
family arrived here from the
Soviet Union.
Klara Reznik. who is a sister of
Rita Novoseletsky, and the
daughter of Kalman Brill, the
first Russian Jewish family re-
settled in January, arrived with
her two daughters after a long
trek from Kiev.
Mrs. Reznik left the USSR
with her daughters Tanya. 18,
and Alia. 12. on Jan. 2 traveling
via Vienna and Rome. They were
greeted by her family and well-
wishers after a three-month
journey to freedom. On hand to
welcome the Rezniks were
members of the Jewish Fed-
eration's Russian Resettlement
Committee, chaired by Leon
Messing.
The newly-arrived family will
be housed in an apartment at
Inverness Village where all of the
Russian families reside. Mrs.
Reznik. 39, who speaks Yiddish,
will be seeking employment as a
nurse-aide. Tanya, who speaks
English fluently, is a high school
graduate and studied English for
five years. She is interested in
working as a manicurist, while
the younger daughter. Alia, will
Continued on Page 8
JCC Drive Continues to Progress
"We are pleased with the
results of the campaign thus far.
but we are still considerably
short of the projected goal of $3
million that is necessary to fund
the Jewish Community Center
campus," stated co-chairmen
Milton Artz and Milton Keiner.
"There are still a great many
cards to be covered by our volun-
teers, and only through hard
work and dedicated effort wul we
be able to reach the goal," added
the co-chairmen.
The Community Center
campus, located on the site of the
present Florida Air Academy,
will be renovated to accom-
modate the needs of the com-
munity and will offer a host of
programs to area residents of all
ages.
"We have received wonderful
support from people whom we
never expected would join in this
effort, and this indicates the wide
usage and large membership of
the Center when we can offer
programs for nursery, young
adolescent, adult and senior
citizen activity." commented
Artz.
The campaign presently has
raised $1,260,000.
Additional campaign
volunteers are needed, and
anyone who wishes to join the
campaign is urged to contact the
JCC at 484-7676.
'-_______



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
1
Fnday, May U 1,
Day of Remembrance'
Despite inclement weather, a large group of Fort
Lauderdale area Jews attended the annual "Day of
Remembrance" commemoration held on April 30 at
Temple Beth Israel.
The community-wide service, a solemn time of reflection on
the Holocaust, was highlighted by the main speaker, Sol
Robinson, author, lecturer and civic leader, who reminded the
audience of the lack of world concern during the time of the Nazi
regime and its period of concentration camps where the "six
million" were killed.
Rabbi Philip Labowitz set the tone of the service with his
invocation, followed by readings by Minerva Kaplan and Lillian
Brenner. Cantor Maurice Neu offered appropriate songs that
added to the solemnity of the afternoon.
Several Jewish community leaders lit candles to the
memory of the victims.
Rabbi Albert Troy of Sunrise Jewish Center gave the
benediction followed by the Kaddish.
The Program Committee for the Day of Remembrance was
Sol and Lillian Brenner, Hy and Minerva Kaplan, Rabbi Philip
Labowitz and Cantor Maurice Neu.
B'nai B'rith Women Council president Mildred Tell
Jewish Federation president Leo Goodman.
and
6,000,0
WmMmmmmm*
B'nai B'rith Council president Sol Hechtkoph and
WECARE founder Rovi Faber.
^t.*'-*****.*:.t.it.vt.^^t.i-_i-.^-t.'.-..~~
Women's Division 1980 Campaign
The Executive Committee of
the Jewish Federation Women's
Division met on Monday, May 7,
and began to formulate plans for
the 1980 Campaign. Under the
leadership of president Mitchie
Libros, the commitee discussed
the importance of leadership and
worker-training seminars to
bring to the women the newest
methods in both areas. In the
planning stage is a three-day
seminar for the Women s Divi-
sion Board and Campaign Cab-
inet.
This educational series will be
geared to the latest educational
information on fund raising. Mrs.
Libros added that "this year's
Women's Division Board will be
a working Board with each mem-
ber participating in some area of
Memories on Mother's Day
By L. L. FEIGENBAUM
In my memory there'll always be alive
Remembrance of fond and joyous year -
When Mom with love and care would strive
To ensure our comfort and success without tears.
I still feel a glow when I recall
Those endearing sessions that we spent
The warnings, the truths, the lessons, and all
The warmth how soon it went.
Mom was busy, and wise in her quiet way,
With never aacrifice too great to be made.
She inspired life with delight part of a matinee.
I wonder could we've managed without her devoted aid?
Though the role has ceased, still the memories exist
For Mom's guidance and values make life's splendor persist.
Women's Division activities
Gladys Daren, camp
chairman, is anticipating anot]
record-breaking fund ra3
effort. "Our women in the P
Lauderdale area are among
most knowledgeable and ind
trious. We feel that every Jew
woman will want to become n
of our team. The importance
the Women's Division in
Jewish Federation of Grei
Fort Lauderdale cannot
stressed enough, and through
yjears they have been respons
for initiating and supporting
community's more outstand
projects."
The members of the Execut
Committee are Florence
Strauss, vice president, ci
munity relations. Joseph
Newman, vice preside
education: Gladys Daren, |
president campaign: Lai
Hirsch. vice chairman of c
paign: Ethel Waldman, j
chairman of campaign; Hai
Seminer, Financial secretary;]
Gruman. recording secreu
Selma Streng. correspond
secretary; Edith Levine, his
ian; and Mimi Bederman, a
muting chairman.
Young
Leadership
Picnic
The Young Leadership Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
hold its Second Macabean Olym-
pics on Sunday. June 3. at noon
a" Holiday Park.
"A most festive day is being
planned," said Ellen Lipsman,
one of the coordinators of this
event. "Last year we held a suc-
cessful picnic combined with a
variety of games and athletic
contests. We will follow a similar
outline this year. and. hopefully,
many of our young families will
join in the fun.''
The Young Leadership Picnic
will conclude this year's program
which has included meetings with
Sam Haber. honorary executive
vice president of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and Scott
Shore of AIPAC.
For further information on the
Macabean Olympics and Picnic,
contact Alan Margolies at the
Jewish Federation, 484-8200.
Austria/is Mark
Hitler's Birthday
VIENNA IJTAI-Agroup
of neo-Nazis from Europe and the
United States, wearing Nazi uni-
forms and armed with clubs,
gathered at Adolf Hitler's home
town in Braunau to celebrate the
Nazi dictator's 90th birthdav and
clashed with leftist demon-
strators and policemen. Several
persons were injured and police
arrested 11 neo-Nazis.
Hours later. Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky, campaigning for the
May 6 general elections, spoke at
a rally of his Social Democratic
Parly at Braunau.
^
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Friday, May 11,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Federation, JCC Represented at CJF Conference
Over 200 community leaders
representing every Jewish
Federation and many Jewish
Community Centers in Florida
,;. attended a state-wide planning
conference in Orlando, April 21
and 22. The purpose of the ses-
sion, which was sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF), was to explore issues
facing all Florida communities
and discuss methods of coping
with the various problems
brought on by a population
explosion.
Representing the Fort Lauder-
dale area were Anita Perlman,
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center; Gladys Daren,
vice president of the Federation's
Women's Division; Leslie Gott-
lieb, executive director of the
Jewish Federation; Selma Telles,
JCC program director and Joel
Telles, Federation public rela-
tions director.
The program was highlighted
by keynote addresses by Ray-
mond Epstein, past president of
CJF, and Charles Zibbell, CJF
associate executive director. Six
concurrent workshops were held
on Sunday morning with subjects
ranging from "Challenges in
Serving the Aged," "Planning for
Soviet-Jewish Resettlement,"
UJA Dinner Honors Satz
Michael J. Satz, State Attorney for the 17th Judicial
District, was honored by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's Attorney's Division at a dinner on April 29.
Satz was presented with the honor for his contributions to
the Fort Lauderdale community during his 11 years of residence
in this area. Brian Sherr, chairman of the division, stated that
Satz has been a leader of many civic and community projects
and "it is our pleasure to honor him."
Israel Inflation Rate at 48.1%
TEL AVIV Israels
inflation rate for 1978 was
48.1 percent, pushing the
cost of living to 2'/j times
what it was three years ago,
the government reports.
The Israeli national
bureau of statistics reported
that the consumer price
index rose 3.4 percent in
December to reach the 48
percent figure for the year.
The inflation rate for 1977
was 42.5 percent.
It is obvious that a 1979
pledge which was not an
increase over 1978, is ac-
tually a reduced pledge. The
inflation rate in Israel is so
overwhelming that each
pledge must be greatly
increased just to maintain
the same purchasing power.
INCREASE YOUR
PLEDGE TODAY!
A QUESTION TO
CONSIDER .
your
Pictured above is the committee for the Attorney's Division of
the Jewish Federation and Atty. Satz, who was honored at the
Pier 66 dinner.
What if you were leaving a country that made
emigration unpleasant, difficult even dangerous? If you
had no money. didn't know exactly where you were going or
how to find a job, a place to live didn't know a single word
of the language of your new homeland?
That's what you would be facing if you were one of 40,000
Jews expected to leave the Soviet Union this year. You and your
family would have nothing going for you but the hope that
"someone" on the free side of the world would help you.
Fortunately, you're not in that position. But you are in a
position to be the "someone" who helps. This year, when the
Soviet regime for whatever reason has decided to release
an unprecedented number of Jews, that help is needed more than
ever.
There are more than 9,500 Soviet Jewish emigrants in Italy
awaiting their visas at this very moment. Many of them will
come en masse to the United States as soon as their visas are
issued. And there are strong indications that from 4,000 to 6,000
Soviet Jews per month will soon be given visas to leave the
USSR over the coming year. More than 50 per cent will come to
the United States where they will need assistance in reset-
tlement.
The strain on the Jewish Agency's absorption services will be
enormous reaching crisis proportions.
Your significantly increased gift to the 1979 community
campaign will carry out your share of that commitment to
renewed life for Soviet Jews here and in Israel. It will be your
way of telling those 10.000 searching fellow Jews that, as they
make their historic move, they do have something going for
them. YOU!
PLEASE INCREASE YOUR
UJA PLEDGE TODAY!
Support
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federations 1979 United
Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency
Fund.
2999 N. W.33rd Ace. Lauderdale Lake8,Fla
33311
484-8200
Year of Jewish Renewal at Home
and Overseas
Presenting the honorary award are, from left, Brian Sherr,
chairman of the Attorney's Division; Bruce Lyons, co-chair^
man, and Michael J. Satz, the honoree.
"Community Relations," "Plan-
ning for Jewish Community Cen-
ter Services" to "Leadership
Forum" and "Planning for Jew-
ish Education."
Mark Talisman, director for
the CJF Washington. DC. office
spoke on "Government Fun-
ding." A summarizing session
was held to outline the results of
each workshop and to acquaint
each representative with the
overall goals for future planning.
Martin Peppercorn, associate
executive vice chairman of the
UJA. addressed the conference
on the greatly expanded needs for
campaign funds from each com-
munity.
The conference closed with dis-
cussions concerning the need to
continue the important dialogue
between communities in Florida,
and it was generally agreed that
more such meetings should be
held in the future.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of more
than 190 Federations, Welfare
Funds, and Community Councils
which serve nearly 800 commun-
ities and embrace over 95 per cent
of the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional, national and interna-
tional needs.
President's Council to Meet
\r
Shirley Rudolph, chairman of
the President's Council, an-
nounced the first meeting for the
1979-80 Federation year will take
place Monday, May 14, at the
Federation Building, at 10 a.m.
Several years ago the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale es-
tablished the President's Council
consisting of the presidents of the
Jewish women's organizations in
North Broward. This council
brings together leaders to discuss
problems which affect all Jews
and to recommend action to deal
with these situations.
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
discuss Federation's role in the
Jewish community and offer an
opportunity to all presidents to
present their special needs and
how together Federation and the
organizations can help solve the
problems that are faced today.
Sandra Nisenbaum is co-chair-
man and will assist Mrs. Rudolph
throughout the coming year.
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Page 1
The T v\ondian of Greats Fot I

\f
-1.1971

i
dTewisli Floridian
Exploiting the POC Agony
i ONE SHOULD have expected
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Husirim Office 126 S. Federal Hwy Suite 206. Dania, Fla 33004
Telephone 920-9018 ,__ a,.
fred k. shochet Suzanne shoche i Some Soviet spectacular, wnat
Editor and Pubiuher Executive Editor with American congressmen
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
Second Class Postage Paid at Dania. Fla. 88942*1
Published BIHeeU>
Federation Officers: Prtiioent, Leo Goodman; Executive Director, Leslie .S.
Gottlieb; Public Relations Director, Joel Telles
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearV 5C
Out of Town u pon Request.
Friday, May 11,1979
Volume 8
14 IYAR5739
The Dollar Sign Figure
As Jackson sees it, "There are those who believe
that because the number of people leaving the Soviet
Union has increased, we ought to repeal the Jackson
Amendment. I want you to know that many of those
who are now urging repeal because the numbers have
been going up were urging repeal last year because
they said the numbers were going down.
"The fact is that the numbers they are in-
terested in are preceded by dollar signs. They want
government credits to finance trade with the Soviet
Union because they hope to have the U.S. govern-
ment supply the cash the Soviets need to buy their
products.
"They're not interested in visas; they're in-
terested in bills of lading. They're not interested in
how many people are gaining their freedom from
Soviet oppression; they're interested in the volume
of goods they can ship to Soviet customers."
This is what we have been saying in these
columns all along. And so. the 31st anniversary of
Israeli independence finds the nation at peace and
with high hopes for the future. But the Soviet
menace floats like a cloud not only over its own
freedom celebration, but over free peoples every-
where abetted, as Sen. Jackson declared on
Solidarity Sunday, "by some who will sell anything
for which they can wheedle a license out of a confused
bureaucracy."
Florida's Federations Meet
There is no doubt about it. The rapid rate of
growth of the State of Florida is little short of
phenomenal. Time was when we thought of the
Jewish community as being situated in a complex
cluster along the southeastern shore of the state.
But a gathering in Orlando recently of the
executives and professionals of nine Jewish
federations throughout Florida, joined by their lay
leadership, indicates that as the state grows, so
grows the Jewish community.
Fact is, we can no longer speak of a single
Jewish community cluster. The nine federations at
the Orlando planning conference represented a whole
new series of growing Jewish communities ranging
from the southeast coast to the north and west of
Florida.
What the federation leaders met to do was to
determine the need for a program of interchange of
ideas from all the communities involved on problems
common to all of them Jewish education, the aged,
youth, integration of Soviet Jews.
There is no doubt that this input can be of
benefit to all of the Jewish communities of Florida as
they meet the challenges of growth and the com-
plexities of a highly-detailed Jewish civic, philan-
thropic and traditional consciousness.
HAPPY BRTHPAY AND W&X.TCN
yj'-^ ^ a
pouring all over the Red citadel
last week and making brave
noises about advancing trade
credits to the Russians beyond
the restrictions imposed upon
them by Jackson-Vanik
Of all people. Hep. Vanik, him-
self, led the assault on his own
amendment. arguing for a
loosening of the prohibitions, and
so, as I say, one should have
Number 10 eXpected something and not been
surprised when it occurred.
WHAT IT turned out to be
was a Carter-Brezhnev ploy for
support of SALT II. There was a
well-choreographed ballet, Soviet
style, waiting in the wings to be
staged, and now we know what it
was: the freeing of five Soviet
dissidents in exchange for two
U.S.convicted Russian thugs
sentenced to 50 years for spying
onus.
Everyone appears to believe
that the exchange was a fair one.
It would be difficult to speculate
on whether it was or not why
Ginzburg and not. say,
Sharansky. The politics of the
choices should make for spec-
tacular PhD research someday.
But whether or not the ex-
change was a fair one is far less
significant (except clearly for
those directly involved) than the
diplomatic principle now being
crammed down our throats tnat
the exchange sui generis
facilitates the achievement of a
new SALT agreement with the
Russians.
THIS IS a dangerous
presumption. For the moment,
forget the human rights element
in the exchange. What is its
nature?
In Corner A are two Russian
spies operating on American soil
caught red-handed iso to sp
by American authentic
In Corner B are five victims of
typical Soviet oppression, the
most eloquent of them.
Alexander Ginzburg. who quotes
from Thoreau's tract on the
doctrine of civil disobedience, the
inevitable criminality of the stale
and the need of "an honest
human being (to spend
time in prison" as a symbol of
man's struggle against the
criminality, its inevitability, and
the state's insouciant flirtation
with it.
The Soviets have not, to my
knowledge, denied the subversive
activities of their spies here. At
the same time, their "legal
processes" against the alleged
criminal activity of the dissidents
speak for themselves as malig-
nant examples of their oppressive
rule.
RECKONED in these terms,
two spies have gone home, and
five dissidents have been
stripped of their citizenship, freed
from political imprisonment and
permitted to enter the United
States. The spies have been wel-
comed back in Moscow like
hereoes, and, from their point of
view, the dissidents have been
sent scurrying like traitorous
rats.
Has anything changed in the
scenario of this skillful Soviet
terpsichory except for the seven
individuals involved? It would be
difficult to believe that the
Soviets will give up their spying
activities among us. Neither is it
conceivable that they will change
their oppressive social order at
home.
Then why are we being fed a
new diplomatic line of pro-Mus-
covite propaganda that the
exchange should facilitate SALT
ONE MUST not forget that
HeLr0^6"^^
Helsinki watch group originally
organized by Yuri Origin
Leo
Mindlin
eluding Anatoly Sharansky who
still languishes in a Soviet prison,
were arrested by Soviet
authorities.
If one needs documentation
that the Soviets sign agreements
as it suits their needs, and then
break them as it suits their needs,
hare it is in flaming technicolor.
Assuming SALT II has been
"facilitated" and signed, what
atrocities equivalent to the
wholesale arrest of the Orlov
watch group are we to expect as
recompense?
The point here is that right
now the Soviets are smarting
under the Most Favored Nation
trade restrictions imposed upon
them by Jackson-Vanik re-
strictions engineered in the wake
of the Soviet Helsinki violations.
THE LITTLE ballet to which
we have just been treated is
designed to loosen these restric-
tions and to make us feel more
expansive about SALT II. In
.-seme, uk prisoner exchange
was a little Helsinki entr'acte tor
our divertissement. People who
dance can't be all that bad. Just
think ol il as a bit ot cultural
exchangi
But there can be no doubt that
Alexander Ginzburg doesn't
think ol it that way. Neither does
com!
his best brooding friend
Alexander Solzherutsvn. hidin
out in Vermont from a world tha'
horrifies him.
On June 8. 1978. in a
mencement address at Harv
University, Solzhenitsyn ange
the nation by some irank
ments about the west s:enerali
and the United Stated
specifically
Item: ". the <
desire to have still more thin
and a still better life and
struggle to obtain them imprint]
many Western faces with won
and even depression (iti
permeates all human thought
without opening a way to
spiritual development."
Hem: "... physica,
splendor, happiness, possession
of material goods, monev ant
leisure who should nol
renounce all this, why and fol
what should one risk one'j
precious life in defense of con
mon values? And particularly
such nebulous cases when th<|
security of one's nation must
defended in a distant country0"
f Item: ". the most i
mistake occurred with the lailuri
to understand the Vietnam wa|
. members of the U.S, anti-wa
movement wound up !>eing
volved in the betrayal ol I
F.astern nations, in a I'enocidJ
and in the suffering today mil
posed on 30 million people tl I
Item: "The American mu.|
ligentsia lost its nervi
consequence thereol nal
come much closer to th I niteJ
States. But there is no renesj
of this."
0 Item: "Your shortsighted
politicians who signet |
Continued on Page 1-
r
Slate of Officers and
Board Members
Pursuant to the by-laws of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdaie, the following slate of officers and Hoard
members have been proposed by the nominating committee:
President
Leo Goodman
Executive Vice President
Milton Keiner
Vice Presidents
Victor Gruman
Joel Reinstein
John Streng
Secretary
Richard Romanoff
Treasurer
Joel Levitt
General Campaign Chairman
Milton Keiner
Vice Chairman-Campaign
Victor Gruman
Two Year Members
(1979-1981)
Alvin Capp
Dr. Alvin Colin
Louis Colker
Edmund Entin
Arthur Faber
Dr. Robert Grenitz
Ervin Harvith
Samuel Leber
Jack Levine
Adolph Levis
Bernard Libros
Charles Locke
Leon Messing
Comm. Jack Moss
Ben Roisman
Johl Rot man
Dr. Robert Segaul
Jean Shapiro
Sidney Spewak
Robert Taylor
Michael Weinberg
One Year Meir-tyrs
i !'*7ft.Jfc '
Sidn<_> ..... k i.
Sidney Elkman
Martin Kurtz
Irving Friedman
Seymour Gerson
Alven Ghertner
Alfred Golden
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg
loseph Kaplan
Harvey Kopelowitz
David Jackowitz
loseph Novick
Anita Perlman
Irving Resnikoff
Albert Segal
Florence K. Straus
Women's Division Preaidnt
Mitchie Libros
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman
Gladys Daren
Honorary Board Members For Life
Samuel Goldfarb
Samuel Soref
Past Presidents
Allan E. Baer
Jacob Brodzki
Ludwik Brodzki
Martin Fridovich
Albert Garnitz
Alvin Gross
Howard Miller
Brian Sherr
A- 1'he nominating committee shall consist of no less than five
(5) and no more than seven (7) members; to be chosen by the
president.
J? The nominating committee shall nominate the slate of
officers and directors to be presented to the general membership
at the annual meeting and shall nominate at least one (1) person
for each vacancy to be filled.
C. The slate of officers and directors to be presented by the
nominating committee to the general membership shall be made
known by appropriate publicity to the general membership st
least fifteen (15) days prior to the annual meeting. Additional
nominations for any director may be made by the filing of a
P>on containing the signatures of twenty-five (26) members
tgjthe Federation.
J 1.1-


Friday, May 11,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
CRC Action Message
Europe Cool on Treaty
Not even lukewarm reaction of American allies in western
Europe soon after the treaty was signed was displayed by the
nine members of the EEC (European Economic Committee)
praising President Carter's role but slighting the treaty and
ostentatiously endorsing a comprehensive settlement The EEC
statement noted that Egypt and Israel had signed
"Agreements" not "Peace Treaties" or "Peace Agreements."
The Europeans expressed no support for what the ad-
ministration regards as the first crucial step towards a com-
prehensive settlement.
France had a leading role in shaping the EEC statement.
The French presented a broader endorsement of the peace treaty
and engineered the condemnation of Israel's settlement policy
while heading off a similar slap at Baghdad Summit Rejec-
tionists.
There has been a continuing decline of European support
for Israel, obviously shaped primarily by the economic factor of
dependence on Arab and Iranian oil.
The image of European policy which has emerged in the last
year is one of even greater pragmatism and expedience. In the
short term the EEC has lessened the chance of being caught in
the middle of the inter-Arab conflict spawned by the Sadat
initiative, but this policy has encouraged the Arab Rejectionists.
A bright spot is the possibility of a shift in British policy
with the Conservative Party win in the general election.
Margaret Thatcher, head of the party, is regarded as one of the
more pro-Israel politicians in Britain, as are a number of her
closest advisors. Even if Thatcher's friendly stance towards
Israel does not change government policy, Britain's changing oil
picture might. The North Sea oil fields though now supplying 50
percent of Britain's needs are actually producing 80 percent of
British consumption. As British dependence on Arab oil
decreases, it will be less subject to oil intimidation already
displayed by stronger support of the Israeli-Egyptian Treaty
than its common market partners. This stance could mark the
watershed of Arab influence over Western Europe.
EDMUND ENTINE, CHAIRMAN
Community Relations Council
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Sets Annual Women's Day
Anne Ackerman, book
reviewer, communal and civic
leader, was to present a
dramatization of The Harvest by
author Meyer Levin at the annual
Women's Day, at Inverrary
Country Club in Lauderhill,
Thursday, May 10, at 10 a.m.
under the sponsorship of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation.
"This year Women's Day is in
celebration of the signing of the
peace treaty and our expression
of solidarity with the people of
Israel," Minerva Kaplan,
Free Films Set
at Library Branch
Thursday is film day at the
Lauderdale Lakes Branch
Library, 3521 NW 43 Ave. The
following films will be shown for
adults and young adults:
May 17, 'Inflation"; May 24,
Norman Rockwell's World"
and "Henry Miller Asleep and
Awake"; May 31, "Matter of
Indifference."
These films are shown from 3
to 4 p.m. free of charge, courtesy
of the Broward County Library
System.
Council of Federations Sets
Special General Assembly
"A special (ienei.il Assembly,
to be held on June 14 in Denver.
Colo will take final action on the
recommendations of the Council
of Jewish Federation ICJF) Re-
view. It will climax more than
two years of analysis and plan-
ning the future of Federations for
the next decade or more," an-
nounced Morton L. Mandel, CJF
national president.
During the course of the
review, over 1.500 community
Federation leaders and national
leaders provided their judg-
ments, and this, coupled with the
advice of Federation presidents
and executive directors, for-
mulated the overall perspective
on which urgent decisions will be
made affecting each Jewish com-
munity.
Delegates from all over the
United States will be attending
(his meeting. The Jewish Federa-
tion <>t Greater Fort Lauderdale
i>- entitled to be represented by
five delegates. Board members
and interested lay leaders who
wish to attend this Assembly are
invited to phone the Federation
office at 484-8200.
Mandel commented. "...
this will be the first General As-
sembly in a generation to chart
the future course of our com-
munity Federations and the
Council. These are decisions that
all Federations will want to share
in the making."
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program chairwoman, stated. Dr.
Morton Malavsky, Broward
chairman and National Board
member of the IHF who visited
Israel recently, was to speak on
"What Peace Really Means."
Israel Histadrut Foundation
supports a vast network of
health, education and welfare
institutions in Israel and is
currently directing its major
efforts to providing vitally
needed homes for the Israeli war
veterans and their families
through the Histadrut Unitrust
program.
A mini-breakfast was to be
served. For tickets, call the
program chairwoman, Minerva
Kaplan, or contact the Israel
Histadrut Foundation office in
Hallandale.
Minerva Kaplan
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I


w,-
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May U, 19
Organizations in the News
PIONEER WOMEN
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women will sponsor a luncheon
and the play. Cabaret, at the
Cypress Dinner Theater Sunday,
May 20. Reservations and addi-
tional information may be ob-
tained from Florence Sherman,
president, or from Betty Waga.
Gilah Chapter of Pioneer
Women will meet at noon
Wednesday. May 23. at Temple
Beth Israel, Century Village
East, Deerfield Beach.
Jenette Berger will review the
book, Looking Out for Number
One, by Robert J. Ringer. The
meeting is free and open to the
public, according to Eugenia
Rosen, president.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
William Kretchman Post 730,
Jewish War Veterans of Fort
Lauderdale, will hold its monthly
meeting on Monday, May 28, at
7:30 p.m. at Whiting Hall,
Sunrise. For further information,
contact Artie Horowitz.
DISABLED
AMERICAN VETERANS
Disabled American Veterans
Chapter 138, Plantation, will hold
its monthly meeting on May 22
at 7:30 p.m. at the Plantation
Community Center.
Counseling of veterans on their
benefits is held every Tuesday at
Roaike Center. Sunrise, from 9 to
11:30 a.m. Sessions are held at
Tamarac Jewish Center every
fit st and third Wednesday from 9
to 11 a.m. and on Thursday at the
Plantation Community Center
from 1 to 3 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479 will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday,
May 17, at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 N.W. 57th St. at
12:15 p.m.
The program will feature Lil-
lian Hahn, composer and writer,
heading a musical group of
women in a performance entitled
"Listen World." New members
are welcome.
The B'nai B'rith Women,
Ocean Chapter, will hold a regu-
lar meeting on May 10 at 12:30
p.m. at North Beach Medical
Center, 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale.
The program will be a talk by
Mrs. Mollie Brilliant, on "The
International Year of the Child."
Slides showing the "Children's
Home in Israel," which is the
project of the B'nai B'rith
Women, will be shown. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Margate Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women plans its annual
paid-up luncheon on Tuesday,
May 15, at noon at the Margate
Jewish Center. The program will
be a fashion show.
For further information,
tact Artie Horowitz.
con
Chapter of
The Women's Auxiliary is
loking for new members. Contact
Mrs. Bunny Miller.
The Women's League for Israel
is now operating a Thrift Shop at
the corner of 441 and Oakland
Park Boulevard in Lauderdale
Lakes. Open hours are from 10
a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays and 10
a.m.-5 p.m. on Saturdays. Pro-
ceeds from the Thrift Shop are
used to support educational and
\ocational needs in Haifa, Tel
Aviv, Jerusalem, and other cities.
All donations are tax deductible.
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its closing membership
meeting in honor of its Woman of
the Year and incoming president,
Florence Strier, at a luncheon on
Wednesday. May 16, at 12:30
p.m. at the Catherine Young
Library Auditorium in Margate.
The new slate for 1979-81 will be
installed.
The B'nai B'rith Women.
Ocean Chapter, will hold a lunch-
eon and card party on May 15 at
12:30 p.m. at Jarvis Hall, 4501
No. Ocean Blvd., Pompano
Beach. Make your reservation by
calling Jessica Bernstein.
Bonaventure
Women's
League for Israel
will hold a testi-
monial dinner-
dance to honor
its chapter chair-
man Annette
Kay as Woman
of the Year. The
event will be
Thursday, May
17 at 7 p.m. at
the Bonaventure
Country Club in
Fort Lauderdale.
The Bonaventure Chapter is
one of 11 chapters of Women s
League for Israel in Florida,
which has built and maintains
four homes in Haifa, Jerusalem,
Tel Aviv and Nathanya. There is
a Workshop for the Blind and a
Vocational and Rehabilitation
Training Center in Nathanya.
Women's League built two dor-
mitories, a cafeteria and student
center at the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem and is underwriting
a Rose Isaacs teaching and
research chair in sociology, plus a
Scholarship Endowment Fund
for disabled veterans and worthy
and needy students at the
university.
Esther Cannon, president of
the Florida Mid Coast Region of
Hadassah, has announced that a
third group of Hadassah is in the
process of being organized at
Century Village, Deerfield Beach.
The two existing groups,
Kadimah and Scopus, have been
most successful, meeting on
Mondays and Thursdays
respectively. The new group will
offer residents of Century Village
a third choice by scheduling
meetings on Wednesdays.
All interested women are
invited to a coffee to be held on
Tuesday, May 22. at 10 a.m. at
the home of Fay Gutchman,
Ellesmere A 2008. Deerfield
Beach, to plan this new group.
Reservations can be made by
calling Mrs. Gutchman.
The Inverrary Gilah Hadassah
Chapter will meet on Wednesday,
May 16, at 12:30 p.m.. at the
Inverrary Country Club, Lauder-
hill, Refreshments will be served
at 11:30 a.m. Elaine EUish, na-
tional out-of-town vice president,
will be the installing officer at
this meeting. The program will
consist of Jean Schreber, Ameri-
can-Yiddish comedian.
The last meeting of the cur-
rent season of Rayus Group of
Eugenia Rosen, left, president of the new Gilah Chapter of
Pioneer Women, headquartered in Deerfield Beach, receives
charter for the new unit from Felice Schwartz, vice president of
the Pioneer Women Council of South Florida. Harriet Green
president of the council and national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation, right, also took part in the
presentation ceremonies held in Miami Beach.
West Broward Chapter of
Hadassah will be held Tuesday,
May 22, at noon at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.,
Tamarac.
Helen Kamer, Florida Mid-
Coast region vice-president, will
act as installing officer for the
elected officers who will serve
during 1979-80.
They are: president. Pearl
Auerbach; vice presidents
fund raising, Mildred Klein:
membership, Lillian K. Shulman;
education, Frances Fischer; pro-
gram, Doris Garfield; co-
chairman. Esther Maltz;
treasurer, Mollie Werner; secre-
taries financial, Betty Marcus;
recording. Shirley Gafter; corres-
ponding, Irma Sherman.
The program will highlight
members in a skit, "A Presi-
dent's Dream," directed by
Esther Maltz.
May 14 will mark the 20th
anniversary of the Tamar Chap-
ter of Hadassah, and a special
program has been arranged for
the regular meeting on that day
to be held in the new Recreation
Building adjacent to the Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, at 12:30
p.m. The program will include
installation of officers, a salute to
the past presidents, and a musi-
cal presentation by the Lime Bay
Choral Group. Refreshments will
be served. Members and friends
of Hadassah will be welcome.
Oriole-Scopua Chapter of
Hadassah is having a Donor
Luncheon on Thursday. May 17,
at 12:30 p.m. at Oriole Golf and
Tennis Club. Country Club
Drive, Margate.
Oriole-Scopua Chapter of
Hadassah is having the final
membership meeting of the sea-
son on Wednesday, May 23, at
12:30 p.m.. at the Catherine
Young Library Community
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Friday, May 11,1979
. '* *'%''**. "*i
-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
*
Room. 5810 Park Drive. Margate
(David Park).
The new officers who will be in-
stalled are: president. Gretchen
Winn: vice president education,
Sarah Krimsky; vice president
fundraising, Gertrude Wiener;
vice president membership, Faye
G. Druin; vice president pro-
gram. Ethel Binder; recording
secretary, Mollie Gioiosa; treas-
urer. Miriam Rosenblum; finan-
cial secretary, Mary Rubin;
corresponding secretary, Polly
W'ieselthier.
Esther Cannon, president of
ihe Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, will be the installing
officer. The guest speaker will be
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld of the
Margate Jewish Center.
Husbands and friends are in-
vited. Refreshments will be
served.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
With a roster numbering over
300 members, the West Broward
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
has initiated its second year with
the installation of Ruth Horowitz
as president.
The following officers will
serve for the upcoming year: vice
presidents, membership, Leonore
Greenfield; book fund, Helen
Hurgh; study groups, Estelle
Lorber and Linda Green; pro-
gram. Brenda Frost; special
events, Lee Stadler. Also, Mae
Gold, recording secretary; Millie
Rosenberg, corresponding secre-
tary; Evelyn Kaye, treasurer;
Evelyn Zuckerman, financial
secretary; Sid and Marion
Ocstennan, auditors; and Estelle
lx>rber, nominating committee
chairman.
Directors are as follows: Three
years: Lonnie Golenberg, Nina
Nemerofsky and Susan Braun-
siein: two years: Rose Schwartz
and Mernice Bassichis; one year:
Ruth Weinberger and Jean
Zwang.
The West Broward Chapter
will continue its educational
activities and the support of the
libraries and scholarship funds at
Brandeis University in Massa-
chusetts.
ICOF LODGE
Hatrhee Lodge 71, Indepen-
dent Order of Odd Fellows, is in
the process of being reorganized.
At the last meeting, the
following officers were elected:
Manuel Barish, noble grand;
Jesse Isaacs, vice grand; and
Men Kaufman, trustee.
Regular meetings are held the
first and third Thursday of each
month. For further information.
call Barish. Isaacs or Jack
M.lnick.
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Lomello Is 'Man of Year9
At Sunrise UJA Event
Elsie Staska, representing Mayor John Lomello, receives the
"Man of the Year" award from chairman Leonard Goldman at
Sunrise Lakes.
Pictured at the Sunrise Lakes UJA function are co-chairmen
Louis Cohen, left, and Dr. Leon Feldman.
Pictured at left is Ben Dantzker receiving the UJA Merit
Award from Irv Elishewitz, chairman of the Federation brunch
held on April 22 at Castle Gardens Social HalL Dantzker has
long been active with Jewish Federation and other Jewish
causes and was honored for his untiring efforts on behalf of
Jews throughout the world.
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K Certified Kosher


Pe 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 11,1979
Hebrew Day School News
Happy to be in the United States and free from Soviet op-
pression are Tanya, Klara and Alia Reznik as they arrived in
Fort Lauderdale following a 3'/a month journey.
The Children of the Hebrew
Day School welcomed the month
of May by participating in varied
activities. On May 1 the children
attended the PACE Concert at
the Sunrise Musical Theater.
This concert was a culmination of
the four presentations of the
sections of the orchestra, per-
formed at the Hebrew Day
School. The PACE series was
part of the Moses Feldman
Cultural Memorial Fund for this
school year.
May 2 saw the Hebrew Day
School children perform as part
of the Yom Haatzmaut, Israeli
Independence Day, program
through the Hebrew Day School
of Southern Florida. The children
presented a skit on the Kotel in
Hebrew and English.
On May 6 the Jewish
Federation and Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale sponsored the Israeli
Independence Day program at
Reunited
Continued from Page 1
Ix- enrolled in Nova Middle
School.
"Being Jewish in the Soviet
Union is extremely difficult with
little opportunity for advance-
mint and constant harrass-
ment." said Mrs. Reznik.
through an interpreter. She
explained that "it is a dream
come true that we are here in
America and reunited with my
father and sister and their
family."
Funds for the Russian re-
settlement program come
directly from the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. The Jewish Family Service
works with the families assisting
Cousins were together again as Tanya and Alia Reznik greet them with jobs, education, and in
the Novoseletsky children who arrived in January as part of the all areas in an effort to make the
Jewish Federation's Russian resettlement program. families self-sufficient.
Holiday Park. The children
participated in the Maccabiah
portion of the day's events. The
families of the Hebrew Day
School children had a picnic
lunch together. The school
sponsored a booth promoting
quality education in both the
secular and Judaic.
In response to its first open
houses at the Hebrew Day
School, Mrs. Fran Merenstein,
director, has announced that the
Hebrew Day School will hold
more open nouses at the school
facility. One will be held on
Friday, May 11 at 10 a.m.

Fun 'n Games
in
Freeport/Lucaya
Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama Is-
land is El Casino, the most lavish pleasure
palace in the Western Hemisphere. Two Con-
tinental restaurants El Morocco and the
Oasis await your dining tastes. Ribor Rudis'l
Crazy Gang, a colorful revue is |featured twice nightlyl
except Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck at
El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves. Shop in the fascinating International
Bazaar. Have the time of your life on Grand
Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent or
Bahamasair, Eastern Airlines, Mackey or
Shawnee.
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Freeport/Lucaya Grand Bahama Island
Parents will see classes in action,
attend a brief orientation
meeting, and view slides of the
day school. Anyone interested in
either attending an open house or
receiving information about the
Hebrew Day School is asked to
call the school office.
PTO News: The PTO serves as
a vital link in the overall program
at the school. The PTO aids in all
social functions of the school.
Mrs. Pearl Reinstein is president
and can be contacted for any
question about the group's
functions and aims.
N.C. CO-ED CHILDREN'S CAMP
Has openings for Nurses, general cabin
counselors (19 yrs. plus), and qualified in-
structors for horseback, boats, overnights,
riflery, archery, gymnastics, photography.
Write P.O. Box 4450 M. Beach, Fla.33141
or Call 305-866-3045
For Full Information/VOW.
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for big flavor. Deep rich
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been Tetley since 1875-now
beginning a second century!
K on the package means certified Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION


!r. '1,1979
. .' ... ;---,
< 'K'-'euish Flondian of Greater For ,,- \erd
Pa*e9
nadian Candidate Would Move Embassy to Jerusalem
..!/ it LM cni ownv r>i__i. ... _j L.
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
IONTREAL UTAI Joe
ik. leader of the Progressive-
Iservative Party, said that if
becomes Prime Minister after
It month's election, he would
\e the Canadian Embassy in
from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
Im.
Clark made his statement 1
Toronto just before he met with
leaders of the Canada-Israel
Committee. Clark, leader of
Canada's main opposition party,
hopes to unseat the 11-year-old
Liberal Party government of
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau in the election.
"WHILE IN Israel last Jan-
uary, I told Prime Minister
iMenachem) Begin that I did not
want Canada to make any
changes in policy or practice
which might have complicated
the Egyptian-Israeli peace nego-
tiations." Clark said.
he saw tnai now thai the
peace agreement nas been
achieved. Canada can "take posi-
tive initiatives in the Middle
East. One such initiative would
be the recognition of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel with free
access to its holy places provided
to all faith.-*."
He said as "a symbol of this
recognition" he "would be pre-
pared' to move the Canadiai
Embassy to the western part 0!
Jerusaien..'
CLARK STRESSED that he
was not taking sides in Arab-
Israeli negotiations on the West
Bank, the Palestinians or in
efforts to seek a comprenensivc
peace agreement in the Middle
East, but only recognizing
Israel's political and adminis
trative control of the city.______
The delicious taste of Breyers all natural ice cream
has been earning people's approval for over 100 years.
And now, Breyers ice cream has earned the w Kosher
seal of approval from the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
greg^yr?re makes ice cream with lots pi[the same natural
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lor one hall-gallon ot Breyers Ice Cream by your customer,
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Coupon void where taxed, prohibited
or restricted by law, and may not be
transferred by you Customer must
pay any sales or similar tax applica
ble Oiler expires November 30 1979



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
f -. : i
r. u... 11 innn
Friday, May 11,1979
Synagogue ]ews
-^*0>>r>*>>^*
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue, 7473 NW 4th St., Planta-
tion, will host a square dance and
late night snack at the syna-
gogue, on Saturday, May 19,
starting at 8 p.m. For tickets call
Sandy Muroff or Rhea Studley.
For further information, call the
synagogue office Monday
through Friday between 9 a.m.
and noon.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell will offi-
ciate at the 8:15 Friday night
service of The Reconstructionist
Synagogue. Rabbi Skiddell will
lead the 10 a.m. Saturday service,
when Eric Wagman, son of Jerry
and Sharyn Wagman, will be
called to the Torah for Bar Mitz-
vah.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
Applications are now being ac-
cepted for the 1979 Summer
Activity Program for children
ages three to five to be held at the
Temple building. Applications
may be obtained at the Temple
office at 8200 Peters Road.
On May 18 the pre-school chil-
dren will be participating in the
regular Friday night Shabbat
service, singing a selection of
Shabbat songs they learned in
school.
May 20 there will be pre-regis-
tration for religious school for
next year and registration for
interested new members from 9
a.m. until 1 p.m. at the Temple at
8200 Peters Road.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its installa-
tion breakfast at the Temple on
May 13 at 10 a.m. Incoming offi-
cers are Nat Baker, president;
Fred Welsch. Ben Ellen, Milton
Sperber, vice presidents; Ed
Bernstein, recording secretary;
Matt Newman, financial secre-
tary; Lee Shainman, treasurer;
David Siegel, outing president.
Leonard Farber, realtor, shop-
ping mall developer and civic
leader, will be the installing
officer. Harvey and Susan Garri-
son will entertain.
TEMPLE BETH ISREAL
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
will present "On Broadway,"
produced by Forest Willingham
on- Mother's Day, Sunday, May
13. at 8:15 p.m. Tickets are avail-
able at the Temple office in
Sunrise.
Cantor Maurice A. Neu of
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise, at-
tended the Cantors' Assembly of
America Convention at Gross-
ingers Resort Hotel this week.
Cantor Neu is the chairman of the
Southeast Region of the As-
sembly and a member of the
Executive Council at the national
body.
The Cantor's Assembly spon-
sors the Cantors' Institute of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
New York where scholarships are
provided for needy young men
who wish to enter the cantorate.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
A testimonial luncheon honor-
ing Berty Goldman, past presi-
dent of Sunrise Jewish Center
Sisterhood, will be held on
Wednesday, May 23, at the
Inverrary Country Club (Grand
Ballroom).
For information call the center
office.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Paul Zim, concert singer,
cantor, and night club entertainer
with appear at Temple Beth
Israel at Century Village in two
performances, SaturdayT May 12,
and Sunday, May 13, starting at
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I

PHONE,
8:30 on both nights.
Tickets for the concerts may be
purchased at the Temple Beth
Israel office at 200 Century
Boulevard.
MARGATE
JEWISH CENTER
On Sunday, May 13, at 10 a.m.
a special membership meeting
has been called to consider
several amendments to the by-
laws.
On Wednesday, May 16, at
noon the Sisterhood will hold a
luncheon and card party. Tickets
may be obtained by calling Fran
Zolten or Rose Hersh.
re>wO^^i^*^*e>^w^rC>i^*r^ire>i^
BarI Bat Mitzvahs
DAVID SCHAFFER
On Saturday, May 12, at 10:30
a.m., David Schaffer, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Michael Schaffer, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion. Dr. and
Mrs. Schaffer will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
regular Shabbat service on
Friday, May 11.
SHARI WOLF
Shari Wolf, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Sherwin Wolf, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
day, May 19. at 10:30 a.m. at
Plantation Jewish Congregation-
Temple Kol Ami on 8200 Peters
Road. In honor of this occasion,
the family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday, May 18.
BETH FOLIC
Beth Folic, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacov Folic, will read
the Haftorah and participate in
the entire services on Friday,
May 11, at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise. Beth also will be
graduating from the Abraham
Haber Torah School of Temple
Beth Israel on Saturday, May 12,
where she will be chanting a por-
tion of the services.
i Children's School
The Workmen's Circle is plan-
ning to open a children's school in
the Plantation area to meet one
morning in the Fall. Jewish cul-
tural subjects will include Yid-
dish language, literature and
song, as well as Jewish music,
history, tradition and dance.
Community Calendar
May 11
Workmen's Circle Executive Meeting Deerfield B'noi B'rith Board -
1 p.m.
May 13
Plontotion Jewish Congregation Men's Clob Breakfast 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Mother's Day Breakfast Association
of Parents of American Israelis at Federation 2 p.m.
May 14
Federation Presidents Council 9:30 o.m. Avivo Hadassah Board
- 1 p.m. Tamar Hadassah noon to 3 p.m. B'nai B'rith Pompano
#2941 Executive Board at Temple Shalom 3 p.m. Temple Beth
Israel Sisterhood Donor Dinner Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
Board Temple Beth Israel Confirmation Rehearsals Coral Springs
ORT General Meeting -8 p.m.
May 15
L'Choyim Chapter of Hadassah Margate B'nai B'rith Women -
noon Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Temple Beth Israel Young at Heart
May 16
Golda Meir Hadassah Temple O'hel B'nai Raphael Sisterhood
Tamar Hadassah Board Giloh Hadassah Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation Sisterhood Man Jong Marathon Oriole-Scopus
Hadassoh Board 9:30 a. m.
May 17
North Broward Region ORT Board Temple Beth Israel Youth Com-
mission Temple Beth Israel Confirmation Rehearsal Tamara
Hallandale-Hollywood American Mizrachi General Meeting
Women's League for Israel Bonaventure Annual Dinner-Dance
May 18
Evening Services at Plantation Nursing Home, assisted by Castle
Garden Single Women's Group
May 19
Hebrew Day School Evening Function
May 20
Temple Beth Israel congregational meeting
May 21
Jewish Federation Annual Meeting at Temple Beth Israel 7:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women General Meeting Shalom
Chapter of Hadassah Board Avivo Hadassah noon Inverrary
B'nai B'rith Women Board Plantation Jewish Congregation Sister-
hood Sunrise B'nai B'rith Men Zion Lodge 7:45 p.m. National
Council of Jewish Women Plantation Installation Luncheon
May 22
Choi Group of Hadassah Shoshana Hadassah Shalom Hadassah
Board Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling -
Aleph Council B noi B'rith Women 12:30 p.m. Hebrew
bchool Board 8:15 p.m. Rayus Hadassah
Day
May 23
Romblewood East ORT Board Ramaz Hadassah Scopus Hadassah
Women s League for Isroel-Bonaventure Luncheon and Art Tour
Onole-Scopus Chapter Hadassoh Installation of Officers noon
May 24
TTo'mETnn"3 Bm *" 8 Pnm B'noi B'ri,h Won Hf Chapter
B'nai 'B'ri,h^Sl ?TB na'.BeL,h,' Hav6rim Hadoh Pompano
Conf ,mn K5 T^ Sh'm 8 m T"P' Beth Israel
Confirmation Rehearsal
May 25
Workmen's Circle Membership Meeting
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' *' \'.^.
riday, May U, 1979
t' :.j_i.
P^
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
onds Reinvestment Program Launched
he State of Israel Bond9
ranization will launch a $25
dollar reinvestment
in South Florida during
F months of May and June,
fording to Gary Ft. Gerson,
Jneral Campaign Chairman.
ierson appointed Hy Sirota
Broward Reinvestment
lirman, indicating that his
it business experience will be
pful in bringing the Israel
mds reinvestment message to
people,
lirota explained that Israel
Bonds purchased at any time
during 1967 may be redeemed
now, at full maturity value, if
they are reinvested in new State
of Israel Bonds. "The Israeli
Knesset made a special decision
regarding these bonds, most of
which were purchased during the
1967 Six Day War." Sirota said.
He said that even though the
bonds do not reach full maturity
for several weeks or months, they
will be taken at any Israel Bond
office now. at full value, for the
purchase of new bonds.
Sirota added that most of the
maturing bonds were purchased
during a crisis period in the
history of Israel and that now
they should be reinvested to help
Israel build for peace. "Many
challenges are ahead of the Israeli
people;" he declared, "one is the
development of the Negev to
accommodate people who must
be relocated there and to provide
necessary jobs, communities,
roads, water and electricity, so
vital to a strong economy."
Margate Center to
Honor Louis Feen
Community Center Presents
The WECARE Blood Drive is
hming up in the nick of time,"
ivs Mary Blumberg, Blood
fank chairman. "To be held at
he Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
|W 5~th St., Tamarac, on
hursdav, May 17 from 2 to 7
Lm.. the WECARE Blood Drive
\\\\ be called on to supplement
lie dwindling blood supplies of
lie county."
Due to the recent inclement
leather conditions and the
suiting flooding, many mobile
units have had to be canceled,"
reported Jeff McNally, director of
community relations of the
Broward County Community
Blood Center. "We do need blood
desperately," he continued.
"We've really had to scramble.
This means we don't get blood
replaced, and every drive
becomes more vital."
For every pint of blood
donated, a credit is added to the
WECARE account to be avail-
able for use by Broward Jewish
Rabbi David and Mrs. (iertrude Berent received the
David Ben-Curion Award from the State of Israel ami the
Israel Hands Organization at a Dinner of State held in
their honor at Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach. The
BerentS were recognized for their long and varied careers
in .lavish philanthropic and service organizations and for
support of the Israel Bonds Organization. Pictured
Ifrom left) are Mr. and Mrs. Leo Van Blerkom. Century
\illage Israel Bonds chairmen: Israel Amitai. an Israeli
television producer; and Rabbi and Mrs. Berent.
WHAT
HAPPENS
TO YOUR
FEDERATION
OIFT?
Your 1978
Campaign Funds
Were Allocated
As Shown...
* LOCAL
PROGRAMS
BBYO
Chaplaincy
Community Relations Council
Hebrew Day School
Hiliel
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Family Service
Nutrition Program
Social Welfare Fund
TAY-SACHS
WECARE
Young Leadership
UNITED
JEWISH
APPEAL
(Israel & Jews
in need around
the worrd)
67%
LOCAL*
PROGRAMS
16%
FUND H%|
RAISING
NATIONAL A
OVERSEAS PROGRAMS
ADM
A DUBS
5%
families. WECARE (With
Energy. Compassion And Re-
sponsible Effort) is the Volunteer
Program of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
SHAPE UP CLASSES
Claire Tuttie, JCC instructor,
directs a program of body move-
ments combining music, yoga
and Tai-Chi. Six sessions are
planned Mondays from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. Call the JCC. Sessions
being Monday. May 14. at the
Reconstructionist Synagogue in
Plantation.
ART STUDIO
ACTIVITIES
May 13 is color theory day.
Bring your own brushes, paint
and board.
May 20: Scratchboard work-
shop with Hank Ray Jr., guest
demonstrator at Visual Arts
Guild, who will demonstrate the
scratchboard technique.
(lasses: Paint-a-Long Night:
The class paints along with the
instructor. Mondays 7 to 9 p.m.:
Drawing Class: Basic drawing
projects are presented. Tuesdays,
7 to <) p.m.; Advanced Painting:
A creative painting class with
various advanced projects,
Thursdays 7 to 9 p.m.; Sunday
afternoons: Activity time.
Various workshops, projects are
presented. 1 to 4 p.m.; Open
studio hours: 6 to 10 p.m.,
Monday. Tuesday, Thursday; 1
to I p.m. Sunday. Individual help
and instruction is available
during these hours.
Louis E. Feen will be honored
at the annual Margate Jewish
Center Israel Bond Reception to
be held Sunday, May 27, at 7:30
p.m., at the Margate Jewish
Center. 6101 NW 9 St., Margate.
Feen will receive the David
Ben-Gurion Award which is
given by the Israel Bonds
Organization to community
leaders who have demonstrated
exemplary service to the people
and the State of Israel.
According to Harry Hirsch,
chairman of the event, Feen is
being recognized for the active
participation he has had in the
Israel Bond campaigns at the
Margate Jewish Center and also
with campaigns in
Massachusetts, where he
previously resided. Feen is a vice
president of the MJC and a
director of its Men"s Club. Hi' is
an active member of the Board of
Directors of B'nai B"rith and a
32nd degree Mason. Hirsch said
he has been a strong and dynamic
leader for numerous Jewish
causes, and "it is fitting that he
be recognized for his devotion
and concern for Israel and the
Louis Feen
Jewish people '
Kmil Cohen, Jewish humori"
and raconteur, will be the guesi
entertainer at this event. Flora
Weller and Moe Levenson are co-
chairmen. Samuel singer is
honorary chairman and Pau1
I.evine is special adviser.
Sunrise I to Honor Kostoffe
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation
' Rabbi Saul O. Herman.
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi San-
ford M. Shapero. Cantor Jerome
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 Merchant, and Hy-.Solof^jH-esi
dent.
MtBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2041 NW 4th Avt., Lau
derhill. Conservative. Mx Kronish,
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Is
rael Zlmmtrman^44A).
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).
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW 4th St. Hank PIM, president
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. T32 SE nth Ave
Conservat've. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer (4f).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7*40
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER, 4101
NW fth St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR, MSI Rlverslda
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL, at Cantury
Village East. Conservative. Rabbl
David Berent (el).
BOCA RATON
Sing**.
A Night in Israel, sponsored
by the Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Israel Bonds Committee, will be
held this Sunday, May III. at 7:30
p.m., in the Sunrise Lakes Phase
I Clubhouse. Murray and Ida
Kostoff will receive the Israel
Solidarity Award for their many-
years of active service to
numerous Jewish organizations.
Nat Goldman, chairman, and
Betty Schulberg, co-chairman,
praised the Kostoffs and said
that they are a couple who have
demonstrated their devotion and
concern for the welfare of the
people in Israel and Jews in this
community.
Kostoff was chancellor
commander of the Knights of
Pythias and was a member of the
Board of Governors of the
Hebrew Home for the Aged on
Miami Beach. He is chaplain of
the Jewish Center Men's Club
and an active member of B'nai
B'rith.
Mrs. Kostoff is a member of
the Eastern Star and for many
years was president of the
Hebrew Home for the Aged of
Miami Beach. She is a member of
B'nai B'rith, Hadassah, Pioneer
Levitt M
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla.
921 7200
Sonny Levitt. F 0
13385 SW Di.ieHwy.
North Miami, Fia
949-6315
Mr. and Mrs. Kostoff
Women and the Red Mogen
David.
Eddie Schaffer, humorist and
Jewish storyteller, will be the
guest at the Sunrise Night in
Israel.
JEFFER >
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS
Irwin Jetter Medwin jetter Alvin Jetter
IN NCW YORK
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IN FlORtOA
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Pae 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 11, i^
Exploiting the POC Agony
The bill of goods they are
attempting to sell us on SALT II
is a. bill from which mercantile
America will make great profit.
But surely, their distortions of
the truth characterizing East
West realpolitik must BnpriTl
all our souls.
Continued from Page 4
Vietnam capitulation seemingly
gave America a carefree
breathing pause; however, a
hundredfold Vietnams now loom
over you."
Item: "In our Eastern
countries. Communism has
suffered a complete ideological
defeat; it is zero and less than
zero. But Western intellectuals
still look at it with interest and
empathy, and this is precisely
what makes it so immensely
difficult for the West to with-
stand the East."
WHAT A devastating indict-
ment of our blindness or, what is
worse, our cupidity! No wonder,
when in his address, Solzhenitsyn
forced us to see ourselves as only
a victim of Soviet brutality can
see us, so many Americans
reacted so violently against him.
But Solzhenitsyn spoke no
more harshly of us, of our crude
materialism, our rampant im-
morality, than did Henry David
Thoreau better than a century
ago, whom Ginzburg quoted on
his arrival here last weekend.
Thoreau s act of civil dis-
obedience was against an
American government whose war
upon the Mexican Indians in
1848 he held to be immoral. In
refusing to pay taxes to support
that war, he wound up in prison.
It is hence not necessarily true
that Alexander Ginzburg's
reference to the need to spend
time in prison as an expression of
rebellion against the criminal
state was entirely to the Soviet
Union.
LIKE HIS friend Sol-
zhenitsyn, like his philosophical
hero Thoreau, he may have had
America itself in mind.
For those of our leaders who
consider the exchange of
prisoners as an act of facilitation
toward the achievement of SALT
II are themselves criminal in
their negligence to understand
the subversive Soviet mind. That
is what Solzhenitsyn meant
when, at Harvard, he declared
that "The split in the world is
less terrible than the similarity of
the disease plaguing its main
sections."
Or else, as Solzhenitsyn says,
they contribute to the "similarity
of the disease plaguing" both us
and the Soviet Union.
'Holocaust' Fares Poorly
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The screening of the first part of
the NBC-TV film "Holocaust m
Holland Monday night drew a
generally negative reaction
Many viewers complained
because their favorite programs
had been pre-empted. Others
suggested that the film would in-
crease rather than diminish anti-
Semitism and a few said they
were emotionally disturbed and
would rather not have seen it.
The Dutch broadcasting or-
ganization Tros reported about
500 telephone calls, fewer than
had been expected. The screening
lasted from 11 p.m.-12:30 a.m. It
was followed by a radio broadcast
of' a panel discussion by experts
including Avraham Soetendorp
of the Liberal Jewish Congrega-
tion, Johann Van Der Leeuw of '*
The Netherlands State Institute
for War Documentation, a
psychiatrist and a social worker.
MANY CALLERS complained
that too much attention was
being given to the persecution of
Jews during the war which ended
34 years ago.
A number of viewers thought it
was unfair to concentrate on
German atrocities in light of the
atrocities committed by Amer-
icans in Vietnam and the Dutch
in the East Indies.
k
Pan Am introduces
3 new ways to fly the world
Some of the people we
fly each day can afford the
best service in the world.
And some simply want
good service for the best
prices in the world.
So. for our First Class
f>assengers flying on our
ong-range 747SPs. we're
offering a brand-new idea in
deluxe service. Unique
reclining Sleeperette" seats
and private table-for-two
dining with excellent inter-
national cuisine.
For the business trav-
eler, and others paying full
fare, most of our 747s offer
Clipper* Class, a separate
section with free drinks,
headsets and an empty seat
beside you whenever possi-
ble. Plus a lot more attention
on the ground and in the air.
For people taking
advantage of our special
fares, we have Full Service
Economy Class. This offers
the same high standard of
service Pan Am Economy
passengers have always
enjoyed.
To bring you these three
kinds of service, we have the
largest fleet of 747s and
747SPsthe most advanced
planes in the skies. With the
kind of specialized service
that can make all the dif-
ference on a long-distance
flight.
See your Travel Agent or
transportation department.
And choose the way you
want to fly the world. On
Pan Am.
We fly the world,
the way the world wants to fly


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