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:
AA00014312:00147

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Paee7
wJewish IFIIoiriidlihi n
Colume8 Number 22
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. October 26,1979
fr<3 Sfocnti
Price :t"> Cents
Giving 32 Days for 32 Years of Living
"We look toward a new era,"
declared Milton Keiner, general
chairman for the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Meeting with
his Initial Gifts Committee in
advance of the gala cruise-and-
tline meeting with Israel Ambas-
sador Ephraim Evron on Tues-
day. Nov. 13, Keiner said the 32
days leading into Hanukah will
!* most crucial for the campaign
* celebrate Israels 32 years as
\t\ independent state in the
Mideast.
A He said: "We are on the
VY. re-hold of new challenges
however overcast with threats,.
for the challenge of peace is no
less difficult than the challenge of
war. Together we must we will
- meet this challenge."
The challenge was given to
Victor Gruman, Campaign vice.
chairman, and the rest of the i
Initial Gifts Committee headed
by honorary chairmen Sam
Goldfarb and Sam Soref. Other
members of the committee who
will be giving of their time and
money during the 32 days of the
initial phase of the 1980 cam-,
paign are Seymour Gerson, Leo
Goodman, Joel Levitt, David *
Miller, Jack Nudelman, Mrs.
Louis L. Perlman, Ben Roisman,
Kichard Romanoff, and Sidney
Spewak. Joining them in the dis-
.ussions for the opening drive to ,
wake the dream of peace come
Cue as Israel celebrates Indepen-
dence Year 32 were Leslie S.
(iottlieb, executive director of the
i .deration, and Kenneth B.
11ierman. Campaign director.
With Israel's top diplomatic
official in the United States
joning them and others specially
invited for the formal dinner
cruise, a tremendous start for the
1980 Campaign is anticipated.
Ambassador to the U.S. Ephraim
c'K '
The Initial Gifts Committee of
the 1980 UJA Campaign for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has promised
those who've accepted the in-
vitation for the Tuesday, Nov.
13, cruise-and-dine evening "the
only perfect way to enjoy your-
self in a world of grace and
elegance" aboard the Yacht I sis.
With them will be the Fed-
Evron is no stranger to inter-
national diplomacy. He has
previously served in the
Embassy in Washington as well
as the Israel Embassy in London,
and has served at various times
as the state's ambassador to
Sweden and to Canada.
Top campaign leadership will
be joining Stella and Milton
Keiner and Min and Victor
Gruman for an exciting and
eration's special guest, His
Excellency Ephraim Evron,
Israel Ambassador to the United
States.
And if the Ambassador should
need to get in touch with the
Israel Embassy in Washington
during the evening, there's ship
to shore radio on the 110-ton
luxury yacht which is 103 feet
long and has Coast Guard ap-
proved safety features.
So, it'll be happy sailing,
happy dining, and a rousing start!
for the 1980 United Jewish;
Appeal Campaign that will be
reaching out to all of North
B reward County in the next
several months. Meanwhile, for
the Initial Gifts division, it's
giving of themselves for 32 days:
to commemorate Israel's living;
for 32 years as a free nation.
Keiner and his luncheon guests
an in-depth, up-to-the-minute
briefing of the critical need facing
Jews in 1980.
Bernstein has presided over
the UJA, the international
philanthropic agency which is the
major channel for humanitarian
assistance to the people of Israel.
for 10 years. Prior to 1969. he
served for several years as
assistant executive vice chairman
of UJA. During the decade of his
leadership, his innovative and
often pioneering approach to
attempt to solve the problems of
the Jewish people has won for
him recognition and awards in
this country and abroad.
inspirational two-day retreat
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 3
and 4, at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach. The agenda includes
a noted speaker to give the group
an in-depth report on the current
Middle East situation, an insight
into the 1980 campaign, and con-
sideration of priorities to achieve
new and higher goals.
UJA'a Top
Executive Here
Developing this message fur-
ther will be Irving Bernstein,
executive vice chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal. Chairman
Keiner announced that Bernstein
will be meeting with top level
leaders of the Jewish community
of North Broward County on
Wednesday, Nov. 7, in Fort
Lauderdale.
A frequent visitor to Israel,
major beneficiary of UJA funds,
Irving Bernstein will be giving
Irving Bernstein
Premiere of Women's 2-Day Act' Begins Nov. 5
Ethel H. Waldman, coor-
dinator of the "most exciting,
instructive and innovative ex-
perience" being made possible for
I he women in the Jewish com-
munity of North Broward
County, said response to the
invitations mailed for the two-
day event has been excellent.
The premiere program of
We're putting our act to-
gether and opening in Fort
lauderdale" begins Monday
morning, Nov. 5, and resumes
^Tuesday morning, Nov. 6, in the
ish Community Center of
ter Fort Lauderdale on the
1'erlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
Mrs. Waldman said that
Hosalie H. Smith, M. A., com-
municants consultant, recognized
in several international Who's
Who publications for her work in
conducting seminars for many
Philanthropic and corporate
groups, will direct the sessions
opening with the prologue
devoted to "You and Inter-
Personal Communications,"
followed by Act I, "Seeing Our-
selves as Others See Us." Act II
takes place with the morning
^evoted to "Yes. I Can Yes,
Ethel Waldman
We Can," with the "Curtain
Call" concluding the workshop.
With the sessions going from
9:30 to 3:15 p.m., lunch will be
served during the intermissions.
Mrs. Smith, assistant
professor of speech and drama at
the University of Hartford,
Conn., who served as coordinator
of special gifts for the Women's
Division of Hartford Jewish
Federation, will be meeting with
a group of women who were
chosen to participate in this
special program arranged by the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Mitchie Libras (seated center), president of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, presided at the opening meeting of the Women's Division board. Plans for the 1980
United Jewish Appeal (UJA) Campaign of the Federation were the priority item for discussion for board
members present (seated clockwise around the table): Joan Okun, Sandra Nisenbaum, Lillian Tucker.
Sylvia Leber, Blanche Obletz, 1980 Campaign Chairman Gladys Daren, President Libros, Min Gruman.
Connie Abraham, Celia Goldfarb, Josephine Newman, Mimi Bederman, Claire Mitchel. Standing left to
right: Lillian Hirsch, Miriam Ring, Fran Smith, Reba Shotz, Sue Segaul, Billie Kaufman, Women't
Division Director Jan Salit, and seated, Ethel Waldman.
Lauderdale because of their
interest and concern for the
unmet humanitarian needs of
Jews in Israel, in North Broward
County, and elsewhere in the
world.
Should We Approve of Secret Societies
Within Our Jewish Federation?
See Page 3.


Page2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdate
Friday, October 26,19791
Stella, Milton
to Receive ADL Award
Stella and Milton Reiner,
longtime residents of Woodlands,
will be honored by the Society of
Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith at a
cocktail reception to be held at
Woodlands Country Club on
Sunday, Oct. 28, at 4 p.m. Robert
Adler is chairman of the event.
Keiner, an attorney, entered
the practice of law in 1946 after judge
serving as s lieutenant in the
United States Navy. He has
served as an officer and con-
sultant to major firms in the
electric and appliance industries,
as well as banking.
A firm believer in the welfare
and advancement of the younger
generation. Keiner served as chief
of the National Junior
Achievement President of the
Year contest, and is a board
member of that organization. He
has also served as president of
Woodlands Country Club and
chairman of the Executive
Committee of Point of Americas.
He is executive vice president of
the North Broward Jewish
federation and its Campaign
Coral Springs Fundraiser Nov. 11
The initial phase of the Cora.'" rehabilitation of Jewish children
Springs Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal 1960
Campaign gets underway on
Sunday afternoon, Nov. 11.
Mrs. Jeanne Daman will be the
featured special guest speaker at
the 1 p.m. cocktail party at the
Coral Springs Golf and Tennis
Club.
Mrs. Daman, raised in Belgium
as a Roman Catholic, was head-
mistress of an all-Jewish kin-
dergarten in Belgium. At the
outset of Hitler's assault on the
Jewish people in that country,
she joined the underground in
Belgium for the struggle against
the Germans which saved many
Jewish children and adults.
Her husband, Dr. Aldo
Scaglione. fought the Nazis as
part of the Italian Partisan
Army.
Because of Jeanne Daman's
activities, members of her family
were murdered by the Nazis,
nevertheless she continued to
work in behalf of the Jews.
Following the war, she assisted in
who survived the Nazi con-
centration camps.
Mark Steingard, who along
with Johl Rotman and Michael
Weinberg, is chairing the 1980
Federation campaign for UJA in
Coral Springs, announced the
committee members who will be
assisting on Nov. 11. They are
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Averbuch,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dubin, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Feigenbaum,
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Goldstein, Mr.
and Mrs. David Gross, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Jacobs, Mr. and
Mrs. Stuart Katz, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Langer, Mr. and Mrs.
Mitchel Pasin, Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Press, Jayne Rotman,
Carol Steingard, Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Syrop and Susan Wein-
berg.
How Soon We
Forget.. Too Soon
Recently Gene Thsrpe, in a
column in The Atlanta Con-
stitution, underscored the terror-
filled record of the Palestinian
Liberation Organization (PLO).
Herewith some excerpts from
that column:
"The sudden media endorse-
ment of talks with the PLO is an
example of pack journalism at its
Campaign Cabinet
During the 1980 UJA Cam-
paign by the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, a
campaign which will be pivotal in
the history of the United Jewish
Appeal, General Campaign
Chairman Milton Keiner has
organized a leadership group
the Campaign Cabinet
specifically to meet the unusual
needs that this campaign in-
cludes in North Broward County.
The group represents a cross-
section of the community'8
concerned and committed Jewish
men and women who will be
giving of their time and money
not only during the 32-day initial
phase commemorating the 32
years of Israel's independence
throughout the next several
months until the 1980 goal is
attained.
Chairman Keiner and his vice
chairman Victor Gruman were
pleased to report to Federation
president Leo Goodman that I he
following have accepted mem-
bership in the Campaign
Cabinet:
Robert Adler, Jacob Brodzki,
Louis Colker, Gladys Daren,
Edmund Entin, Alvin Ghertner,
Leonard Gluck, Ervin Harvith ,
Joseph Kaplan, Martin Kurtz,
Joseph K ran berg.
Also Shirley Levin, Maury
Levine, Joel Levitt, Bernard
Libros, Mitchie Libras, Charles
Locke, Abe Marcus, David
Miller, Sam Miller, Anita
Perlman, Joel Reinstein.
Also Israel Resnikoff, Ben
Roisman, Richard Romanoff,
Johl Rotman, Harry Sacks,
Robert Segaul, Brian Sherr,
Sidney Spewak, Mark Steingard,
John Strong, Ethel Waldman,
Michael Weinberg.

FORT LAUDERDALE 776"6272
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS TAGS-LABELS
HANGERS BAGS BOXES
WIPES POLYETHYLENE
1ROWARD
IAPER a
ACKAGING
lC
1201 NE4S(hST
FORTLAUDERDALE
FLORIDA 33334
"Jewish Floridian
Thit Qraatar Fort Laudardaie Edition it provided as a public aan/iea lo the Jewish com
munilies in North Broward County By the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leo Goodman '^sW^^' Leslie 5. Oortltao
President Executive Director
Milton KaJnar
Executive Vice President
Victor Orwnan iMchard Romanoff
Vic* President I Secretary
Joel Rotnsteln I Joel Levitt
Vice President ITreesurer
John Strong I Mrs. Barnard Llbroe
Vice President I Women' Division President
MWana/ eoH*
m.....
me Of THE JEWISH FLOmUAN eipreee Me opmon ot Me tVSsHAer
I mm em iitsms mmnml tn*atwmti b, Me JeetS* fmtmtHm
Chairman for 1960, as well aa co-
chairman of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Community Center
Building Fund Campaign.
Mrs. Keiner is also active in
many organizations. She and her
th
Milton and Stella Keiner
husband are members of
League's Florida Thousand.
Mr. and Mrs. Keiner are the
parents of a daughter, Stephanje.
two sons, Jeff and Warren, aMF
the grandparents of two grand-
children.
Co-chairpersons with Adler are
Rosa Adler, Lillian Green and
Marion Strassburger.
Richard Essen, a Florida
attorney, a member of the ADL
National Executive Committee
and chairman of the Florida
Regional Board of the Anti-
Defamation League, will be the
guest speaker.
The Society of Fellows is the
national leadership group of the
Anti-Defamation League devoted
to the financial support of ADL.
For 66 years the League has been
the leading communal agency
devoted to fighting bigotryjrl
intolerance and discrimination!)
and translating democratic ideals
into a way of life for all
Americans. ADL is one of the
beneficiaries of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale"s annual fund-raising
campaign.
worst. black leaders suaaenly
are viewing the PLO as rep-
resenting downtrodden people
by-passing the fact that the PLO
is dedicated to the destruction of
Israel. One Black leader said the
PLO was supported by many
Arabs and it was ridiculous for
the U.S. not to talk with it. There
are still many thousands, even
millions, of American racists who
would like to ship all Blacks to
Africa. Would Black leaders talk
to them? Would Black leaders
negotiate with the racists who
bombed the Birmingham church?
"How soon we forget.
Let's remember a little. Be-
tween June 1967 and July 1979,
PLO terrorists killed 640 people
in Israel and wounded 3,300
others. Since the mid-1960s, there
have been more than 1,000
killings elsewhere in the world,
either by PLO terrorists or by
members of kindred Arab
terrorist groups.
"Surely we remember:
Sept. 5, 1972: Eight Black
September terrorists killed 11
Israeli Olympic athletes in
Germany wkil*l'*"'the world
watched on television*
March 1, 1973: Seven Al
Fatah terrorists in Khartoum
executed U.S. Ambassador Cleo
Noel and Charge D'Affaires
George Moore, and Belgian dip-
lomat Guy Eid.
April 11, 1974; Three ter
rorists infiltrated Kirya.
Shimona, Israel, and killed Ki
persons, including eight children
May 15, 1974: Thre.
terrorists took over an Israel:
school at Ma'alot and killed 2-1
persons.
Sept. 1974: A TWA airlinei
en route from Israel to New York
via Athens, Greece, exploded
killing 88 passengers. Aral
Nationalist Youth for Liberatior
of Palestine claimed credit.
July 4, 1975: Fifteen kille*.
and 62 persons wounded when a
terrorist bomb exploded .
"... The list can go on and on,
but the above acts are well rep-
resentative of the PLO terrorists.
"There are times, admittedly,
when I grow irritated with the
Jewish people. So many of them
are so touchy, so sensitive, to
anything they consider anti-
Jewish or anti-Israel.
"But then all I have to do to
understand them is read accounts
of the Hitler terror. Or look at
pictures four decades old that
still make me recoil with horror;
how in God's name could some-
thing so awful happen in our
time?
"Now, than an the PLO
terrorist* and fellow-traveling
terrorist scum.
"How soon we
:
. *m ...*..-_- -
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The assurance
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for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
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They are people who understand Jewish
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Since 1935, these policies have been
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funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / Arthur Grossberg/ Joseph Rubin



iTiafy, UciodW 2b, i/
___
s*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
rage j
Srtow/ri We ApffiiieofSecret Societies Within Federation':
Are we aware of the existence
of a small, dedicated group of
I women who function quietly
I within our Jewish Federation
I Women's Division? What
% women?
Isn't it time we found out
who they really are and what
they do? If you're alert, you
may have noticed some of them
in your own neighborhood. At
Woodlands, for example, there
are nine of these special women:
Rosa Adler, who with her
husband Robert, was
responsible for the first UJA
meeting to ever come to pass at
Woodlands; Nedda (Mrs.
George) Anders: Florence (Mrs.
Jules) Bressler; Lillian (Mrs.
Meyer) Feldman; Miriam (Mrs.
Adolph) Goodman, one of
Woodland's first campaign
chairmen; Carol Goodman, wife
of Federation president Leo
Goodman; Mitchie (Mrs.
Bernard) Libros, Women's
Division president; Jean (Mrs.
Israel) Shapiro, whose pattern
of quietly helping has included,
through the years: Woodlands
chairman, All-City advanced
gifts chairman, and the
thankless task of arrangements
chairman for the All-City Man
of the Year Dinner; and Helen
(Mrs. Irving) Zola, last year's
planning meeting hostess.
If you live 10 miles east of
Woodlands (on the road to
Mandalay where the flying
Adeline (Mrs. Jacob)
Barowsky; Rosie (Mrs. Milton)
Frankle; Erma Gerson,
Frances Hofkin; Hildreth
Levin, this year's LION
Chairman (Hildreth manages to
have nine days in her week
instead of seven how else
could one explain her schedule?
She has been Gait Campaign
Chairman, advanced gifts
chairman, chairman of activities
for the aged at the Jewish
Community Center, and faithful
weekly volunteer for both Holy
Cross Hospital and the Sym-
phony Society).
Also on Gait Ocean Drive are
Anita (Mrs. Louis) Perlman
(whose national and in-
ternational civic and philan-
thropic accomplishments would
require a whole newspaper
issue), former Women's
Division president and at this
time, president of the Jewish
Community Center in its new
quarters on the Perlman
Campus; Helen (Mrs. Hymanl
Reiter, former Gait Mile
chairman; Dorothy (Mrs.
Albert) Segal; Freda (Mrs.
George) Siegeler, and Helen.'
(Mrs. Samuel) Soref, founding
chairman of this group, and, by
virtue of outstanding, continual
service an honorary lifetime
member of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Women's Division.
TRAVELING further south
to Points of America, mem-
fishes play) on Gait Ocean bership includes: Sylvia (Mrs.
Drive, the LION members are: Peter) Begelman; Selma (Mrs.
Simon, founder of the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter of Friends
for Life.
All over town ... Mrs.
Edward Creiger and LION area
chairman Min (Mrs. Victor)
Gruman are members of LION
at Inverrary; Evelyn Gross,
who with her husband Alvin,
served in every presidency and
chairmanship post in the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish community.
Evy is now developing a new
Business and Professional
Women's Division, as well as
anchoring our LION in the
northeast section of Fort
Lauderdale. In southeast Fort
Lauderdale, Ethel (Mrs.
Edward) Waldman is the
hostess for the LION Nov. 9
Planning Meeting in her home,
while serving as All-Citv
Campaign co-chairman. Shirle;
(Mrs. Harry) Levin who cooked
and hosted last year's beautiful
LION luncheon in her home,
and Rose (Mrs. Adolph) Levis,
represent this group at Palm
Aire.
The LION Division has a
short and beautiful history. In
1977, a handful of women who
felt there was more to be done
for local, national, and in-
ternational Jewish survival got
together to form the LIONS. At
Hildreth K. Levin, chairman of ftS S^ $&* *%L "fT
LION, announced that Ethel division totaled a healthy 14.
Waldman will be hostess for the Theif ,ntens dedication
groups planning session Friday, spontaneously created a unique
Nov. 9. format; EVERY member serves
D. T.) Daniels, Celia (Mrs.
Samuel) Goldfarb, last year's
LION chairman, and honorary
lifetime member of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Women's
Division, and wife of one of our
Man-of-the-Year honorees;
Stella (Mrs. Milton) Keiner,
wife of the 1980 UJA General
Campaign Chairman; Billie
(Mrs. Harry) Hoffman LION
vice chairman and the only
member of this group who
attended the International UJA
meeting in France as a guest at
the Rothschild Chateau; Helen
Kuriansky; Eve (Mrs. Joel)
Levitt; Helen (Mrs. David)
Rubin, former LION chairman;
Elsie (Mrs. Mose) Samet, who
hosted the luncheon at which
the advanced gifts committee
met and heard author Elie
Wiesel. and Ruth (Mrs. Kona)
with the planning committee
"Think Tank." Each member,
in other words, gives of herself
as well as her means. As
preparations are made for the
fourth annual LION planning
committee meeting, the group
numbers 37 ... knowing,
realistically that it will take
many years for the LION roster
to rival the "Fortune 500" .
this year's goal is to become the
"Fort Lauderdale 50."
Naturally, these expansion
plans mean that LIONs, while
modest and quiet about their
activities, do not really want
their group to be a "secret." In
our fast-growing community of
newcomers, just keep your eyes
open: when you see a tiny lapis-
mounted gold lion on a pin or
pendant you will know that this
is a very special piece of jewelry
... it is not for sale
ANYWHERE ... it is earned
and it is a badge of honor to
each woman who wears it.
Open Meeting on U.S.-Israd Relations Set CRC to Meet Oct. 30
Sunday, Nov. 11, at LJeerneld Beach
An open meeting on United chairman of Federation's CRC,
States-Israel relations will be wno wi" moderate the program,
held at 10 a.m., Sunday, Nov. 11, has arranged for five speakers,
'at Temple Beth Israel, 200 S. mch covering an aspect of the
Century Blvd., just off Hillsboro Middle East situation as relates
Blvd., west of 1-95, Deerfield to ,srael and tne U.S. In ad-
Beach, under the sponsorship of dition, there will be an oppor-
the Community Relations Com- tunity for a question-and-answer
remittee (CRC) of the Jewish session from the audience.
Federation of Greater Fort The scheduled speakers are
Lauderdale, the Temple's Rabbi David Berent, spiritual
Brotherhood, and the B'nai leader of Temple Beth Israel;
B'rith lodjres in South Florida. Rabbi Leonard Zoll, spiritual
Irving Friedman, vice i^der of Temple Beth Orr in
UJA Meeting at Margate
The first city-wide general Naders are Charles H. Charlip,
meeting of the UJA 1979-1980 Sara Simonowitz. Flora Weller
campaign for the torn* ^*$Z2?3X?m sent to
Margate area will take place on ,,________._... *_ ^7a
in j j ti .,n l the representatives of most of the
e served last year, as well as new
Co-chairmen are Harry ones. Committees will be formed.
Glugover and William Katzberg; Methods and procedures will be
adviser Israel Resnikoff; coor- discussed and adopted. Goals will
dinator Paul Levine. Other beset.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
Coral Springs, and long active in
community events in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area; Dr. Fred
Blitzstein, active with the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith; Frances Nusbaum of
CRC's Israel Task Force who'll
be returning to Deerfield Beach
early in November from a trip to
Israel; and Jeffrey L. Klein of
Plantation, chairman of the
Church-State Relationships sub-
committee of CRC.
Friedman emphasized the
meeting is open to the general
public with no admission charge
and no solicitation. He said: "It's
simply our desire to keep the
public informed."
Edmund Entin, chairman of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, noting that sub-committees
have been meeting in recent
weeks, has called a meeting to be
held Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 30,
in the Board Room of the Fed-
eration at 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale.
He said CRC will consider the
reports and recommendations of
the sub-committees: Anti-
Semitism and Civil Rights
chaired by Robert Adler; Church-
State Relations headed by Jef-
frey L. Klein; Israel Task Force
with Evelyn Denner, Sam Miller
and Frances Nusbaum as co-
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 26,1979
A Lesson for SCLC
The decision of the Southern Christian leader-
ship Conference to withdraw its invitation to
Palestine Liberation Organization Chief Yasir Arafat
to come to the United States tells two stories.
The less important one is that, judging from the
general press, one would hardly know that the in-
vitation has been withdrawn. After all, there is no
blood in that, no divisiveness in that, no scare head-
lines an editor can plaster across his front page in
that as he did when SCLC spokesmen were
galavanting all over Araby last month and singing
with Arafat, "We shall overcome."
The second story is that it ought to be a lesson
in politics for the SCLC. There are no quick solutions
to the Middle East dilemma, as surely the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, among other American Black leaders, have
come to believe. Nor is the dilemma, as they have
come to believe, purely the result of "Israeli intran-
sigence," a phrase Araby throws around with the
elib ease it reserves for hiking the price on a barrel of
S
Now that Jackson et al. recognize that not their
best intentions in the world will dissuade Yasir
Arafat from his appointed rounds of terror against
Israel, that not their beet rendition of "We shall
overcome" can in fact overcome the PLO's funda-
mental scheme for the Jewish State, perhaps the
tensions that SCLC raised in the Black and Jewish
communities of the country can be resolved.
We say perhaps because it is a certainty that
once angry voices, once angry charges are leveled
against Jews anywhere, it is difficult to still them.
Zionist Leadership Conference
The roster of speakers due to appear at the
International Leadership Conference sponsored by
the Zionist Organization of America on Miami Beach
Oct. 24 to 28 is as brilliant as it can be. From Israel
Ambassador to the United States Ephraim Evron to
former NATO Chief Gen. Alexander Haig to U.S.
Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan (D., N.Y.) to Theodore R.
Mann, chairman of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organizations, and many
more, it is a distinguished panoply of talent that will
address the deliberations of the conference.
A distinctive feature of the conference is that it
is hemispheric; representatives of Zionist
organizations in Canada and Latin America will
participate, along with their counterparts in the
United States.
The conference comes at a most difficult, indeed
painful, time in the history of the State of Israel and
world Jewry at large. And so the deliberations here
will be geared to an examination of the parallel .ssues
involving the troubled Jewish condition.
From our own point of view, we see the choice of
South Florida for the site of the conference as further
acknowledgement of our community's pivotal role,
geographically and culturally, in the affairs of
Western Hemisphere Jewry.
Mmr^wTi'i<~'-rr
Foul-Weather Friends
Candidate John Connally shows his stripes. In
this sense perhaps, he is as welcome a runner in the
presidential derby as any other hopeful, including
President Carter himself, who say one thing when
there are political points to be made in the form of
votes and do another once they are in office.
At least we know where Connally stands now
as if his ubiquitous business ties with Arab en-
terprise didn't tell us from the beginning.
The lesson in all this for American Jewry is that
we must learn to court foul-weather friends. Fair ones
are too easy.
'Jewish Floridian
Case ofKreisky's Self-Hatred
thj
By SOLLY PRESS
JOHANNESBURG -
Austria has produced an Adolf
Hitler and a Bruno Kreisky. The
former called himself a National
Socialist. The latter claims to
be an Austrian Socialist. The one
produced an anschluss with Nazi
Germany, the other has produced
an anschluss with the fascist
Palestine Liberation
Organization. Whereas Hitler
was suspected, erroneously, of
having some Jewish ancestry.
Kreisky is known to have Jewish
origins. Of course, as the
Austrian Chancellor has himself
said, "one finds reactionaries also
among Jews, as well as thieves,
murderers and prostitutes."
Both Hitler and Kreisky
display psychiatrkally intriguing
attitudes towards Jews and
Black Africans. Indeed, Kreisky
has described both Jews and
Africans as "intolerable"'
peoples. In this racist process.
Hitler tried to be more German
than the Germans, while Kreisky
has gone to great lengths to
prove himself more Austrian
than the Austrians.
KREISKY. not known for
rising above the parochial in his
selfstyled "Socialist" thinking, is
also not original in selecting the
cross he has chosen to bear: the
non-Jewish Jew is nothing new in
Europe. The memory of Karl
Marx's A World Without Jews,
and Hitler's Mein Kampf, comes
to mmd involuntarily when
looking at Kreisky's terminology
on matters Jewish, Zionist and
Israeli: "Fascist. Nazism in
reverse. Mafia, conspiracy,
impudent, arrogant, unscientific,
wretched, ostjuden (Jews from
East Europe), short-sighted, the
Jews are no nation, chimerical,
Zionism is a form of racism ."
Thus, Kreisky has produced
another Viennese tragi-comedy,
one, moreover, of the least
civilized kind.
For a man with pretensions of
being a statesman describing
himself as a "policymaker to
Newsweek recently Kreisky
must be his own worst enemy.
His anti-Semitic utterances
embarrassed his own fellow
Socialists in Austria to the extent
that the trade unionists
apologized to Israel for their
Chancellor's tactlessness.
NONETHELESS. Kreisky
found his popularity in quarters
that would have done Hitter
proud: the Chancellor'a remarks
have been welcomed by Austria's
neo-Nazis as well as by the PLO
leadership. Whatever the ver-
biage they choose to hide behind,
these people still desire a "final
solution for the Jewish problem."
In Kreisky"s case, could he be
seeking a scapegoat for the badly
mistaken prognoses of his
particular new left line? Is he
seeking an escape for reasons of
political self-perpetuation at the
cost of the Jewish people?
It was Simon Wiesenthal who
disclosed the presence of ex-Nazis
in Kreisky 8 administration.
Whether the Chancellor felt that
his Social Democratic preten-
sions or his self-consciousness
about his Jewish origins were at
stake, his outbursts led Austrian
author Robert Wistrich to write
in the London magazine
Encounter:
"It is astonishing that an
experienced. pragmatic
statesman like Bruno Kreisky
should, when it comes to the
Jewish problem, have fallen
victim to this dogmatic mode of
thinking" which Wistrich terms
neo-anti-Semitism. Kreisky's
reactions have variously been
described as an ethnic death-
wish, ultra-assimilationist, and
as neurotic fantasies.
The paradox in Kreisky's
approach to Jewry also intrigued
the Jerusalem Post: "A deprav-
ity of mind is clearly indicated.
That a Socialist leader whose
movement is largely the creation
of East European Jews should
hurl foul racist abuse at the
ostujuden, that an Austrian
Chancellor, of all people, should
Continued on Page 13
Judge Rules
Authors' Book Anti-Semitic
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
Bt^nea Office
FfUCDK SHOCHET
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Be* IMS. rManlHwy. State Wt, Daata.
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SuIsCBIPTIOM BATbF (Led Art*) Om Year-*7.M
OawtfTwaaVai
Friday. OcUim&.fal
Volume 8
JERUSALEM In their
public criticism of Israel and
Zionism. Christopher Mayfaew
and Michael Adams may not
even have been consciously aware
that they were employing the
tone, terminology and style of
thorough-going anti-Semites, but
their book Publish It Not, The
Middle East Cover-up contained
"terminology of a vile and
pathological kind used in Nazi
articles against the Jews," the
Jerusalem district court ruled,
rejecting the IL 500.000 (about
EL 8.350) libel action by the two
men against the Israeli evening
paper, Maariv.
The paper had asserted that
their book, published in 1975,
was pervaded by anti-Semitic
sentiments and was Nazi-style
propaganda. Mayhew and
Adams claimed that this had
seriously tarnished their
reputation in Britain.
JUDGE YAACOV BAZAK
noted that the Maariv article
dealing with the book had
referred to it as "containing all
the venom, the dangerous
defamation, of a piece of anti-
Semitic Nazi libel"
The judge, delivering his 29-
page summary of the evidence
heard by the court, added: "To
Number 22
na-stoM
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
author of the article, although I
would not myself have phrased
things quite so sharply or
strongly."
In addition to hearing evidence
from both plaintiffs in person, in
which they contended that they
were not in any way anti-Semitic
and had been actively anti-Nazi,
the court also heard wide ranging
ideological arguments from a
series of expert witnesses on both
sides seeking to define what con-
stitutes an "anti-Semite" today-
FROM ALL of this, the court
concluded, "There is no dis-
agreement over the fact that the
book is definitely an anti-Israel,
anti-Zionist propaganda work.
"I would add that it is a one-
sided, unbalanced work, based on
preconceptions. The Israeli side
is presented almost throughout
in a totally negative vein and as
threatening, whereas the Arab
side is generally presented in a
positive light, as weak and as the
underdog."
All through the court hearings,
which were spread over several
months and were adjourned on
several occasions, the key
question was whether the defense
would be able to establish a
strong and solid connection be-
tween anti-Israel views or views
critical of Israel, and Zionism and
anti-Semitism.
THE MOST powerful ar-
gument to that effect was
presenfAST"''!}}'1* TWaariv's final
witness, a Tel Aviv University
student of anti-Semitism, Mrs.
Dina Porat. It was evident from
the judgment that her evidence
and reams of supporting
documentation had been an
important factor.
Judge Bazak stated. "The
authors describe Zionism and the
State of Israel in a way which
sounds like the product of a sick
imagination, as if Zionism were a
kind of demonic monster invested
with superhuman prowess and
having evil and inhuman ob-
jectives.
"IT MAY well be that the
plaintiffs themselves are not
conscious of the fact that their
arguments derive from anti-
Semitic literature and Nazi
propaganda.
"The Nazis released their
venom insidiously, persistently
imparting their hatred over many
long years. It is not surprising
that such propaganda achieved
its aim by making a mark here
and there in some people's hearts,
without the affected persons even
being aware of how they had been
influenced.
"In this lies the greatest peril
of anti-Semitic literature. So long
as vociferous invectives against
the State of Israel can be openly
identified with anti-Semitic and
Nazi literature, there is no fear
AgMManv people will be tempted
flttnana.il i i u '


Friday, October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i
*m
At Nova High

Soviet Prison Life Told to Students
Israel Zalmanson, who was
arrested with 15 others in an
abortive hijacking attempt at
Leningrad's Smolnoya Airport in
1970, was freed from his Siberia
prison camp a year ago. Since
then he has been living in Israel
and recently came to the United
States on a speaking tour in
behalf of those still imprisoned
by the USSR authorities.
Erev Shemeni Atzeret (Oct. 12)
Zalmanson was at Nova High
School where he talked to about
150 students of the rigors of life
in Soviet prisons, and made a
plea for his fellow Jews still in
prison.
He told the students: "I think
Americans should use their
power, write letters, let your
congressmen know."
Asked about prison life, he
said: "Life's so easy here in the
United States, it's hard to
compare. In Soviet jail, food is a
means of re-education agree
GOP Asked to Reject Connally Views
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council has
asked Republican Presidential
candidates to reject the anti-
Israel views expressed by John
Connally in speeches and in a full-
page advertisement which has
appeared in newspapers around
the country.
NJCRAC's position was re-
inforced, according to officials of
the organization which includes
Israel May Have Bomb,
Says State Dep't. Official
By WOLF BLITZER
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON For the
first time in public, the United
States has given credence to
reports that Israel has developed
an atomic bomb.
Assistant Secretary of State
Harold Saunders, appearing
before a Congressional sub-
committe said, "Israel is believed
by some to have nuclear
weapons, and some Arab States
are believed to have the ambition
to acquire them.
In the past, U.S. spokesmen
have always responded to reports
about Israel's atomic develop-
ment program simply by noting
Jerusalem's standard assertion
that Israel will not be the first
country in the region to introduce
nuclear weapons.
PRIVATELY. U.S. in-
telligence officials have said in
the past that Israeli experts may
already have developed about a
dozen nuclear devices.
Over the years, there have been
several U.S. press leaks to that
effect, but U.S. officials have
never before gone public in
making that statement.
Saunders' remarks were
contained in a carefully-drafted,
prepared statement to the House
Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on
Europe and the Middle East,
chaired by Rep. Lea Hamilton
The Assistant Secretary was
reviewing the past year's
developments in the Middle East.
He stopped just short of stating
that Israel has already developed
nuclear weapons, but diplomatic
eyebrows were raised by the new
nuance in his statement. This
was included in the section of his
presentation entitled "The
Shabbos
Frl. Eve. Sat. Aftn.
Bat-Bar Mitzvahs
without Instruments
PERFORMED WITH DIGNITY
AND IN KEEPING WITH THE
SABBATH
Supervised activities for
the children (With prizes)
Adult Audience Participation
Let the Tummlers
Make Your Party
A Day to Remember
The Tummlers
Mike Fields
1-742-4614
We also furnish orchestms for
AU Occasions
Search for Security: Nuclear
Proliferation."
HE ALSO referred to India's
previously detonated nuclear
device, adding, "Pakistan is
proceeding on a course that will
put it in a position to do
likewise.''_____________________
major national Jewish
organizations and about 200
Federations, with a report by
syndicated columnist George
Will.
He wrote: "His policy is ex-
treme, reckless and self-defeating
... it even asserts that Israel
(which has been trying to
negotiate for 31 years) is the
obstacle to negotiations with
what Connally calls Israel's
moderate neighbors.' (Syria?)"
1 Will also noted that Connally's
statement is self-defeating,
"because, far from making the
nation and John Connally seem
strong, his pronouncement
makes the nation seem ob-
sequious toward oil sheiks."
with the jailers and you get some
food. But hunger is not the main
problem. The main problem is
cold."
Zalmanson wears on his left
wrist a bracelet with the name of
one still imprisoned: Yosef
Mendelevich. Word was received,
earlier this month, by National
Conference on Soviet Jewry that
Moscow refuseniks (exit visa
refused) Natalia and Grigory
Rosenshtein received a letter
from Prisoner of Conscience
Mendelevich in Chistopol Prison
in which he says he finally
received a small food parcel. He
said he hasn't heard from his
relatives in months and the only
mail from abroad to reach him
was a postcard from Israel.
UJA, in cooperation with the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, has prepared similar steel
bracelets, each bearing the name
of a Soviet Prisoner of Con-
science. These are worn by
concerned, involved Jews as a
reminder to themselves and
others of the desperate plight
of heroic souls in the Soviet
Union.
UJA now has available
bracelets bearing the names of
Israel Zalmanson
Mendelevich, Iosif Begun,
Anatoly Sharansky, Vladimir
Slepak, and Ida Nudel. Each is
packaged with a brief biography
of the person. They may be or-
dered at $5 per bracelet from
Mildred Schoenbaum, UJA, 1290
Ave. of the Americas, New York,
NY 10019.



13 mf. -uT. 0.J at mcmm m. pa cpmt FTWtapon UKt 71.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. October 26,1979
Sukka Blossoms on Sunrise Boulevard

Top left and center, kids join
adults in decorating, top right:
the decorations completed, and
here come (bottom left) kin-
dergartners with Fran Meren-
stein and Lenore Sherman, and
(bottom right) pre-
kindergartners with their own
cardboard Sukka and teachers
Tema Friedman, Bea Paulansky, \jA
Debbie Kaufman.
Right smack-dab on Sunrise
Blvd. a Sukka blossomed on the
greenery of the Perlman Campus
as the Jewish Community Center
celebrated its first Sukkot in its
new 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
location.
It was designed by Ron
Schragin and his committee, and
it was built with care and sturdily
for re-use in the vears to come
by a crew headed by Jerry
Gumora of the Center's main-
tenance staff.
And then came the kids to help
in decorating the Sukka in
keeping with the Feast of
Tabernacles commemorating the
wandering in the wilderness in
Biblical days. They were the
children of Ivy and Harry Levine,
of Shana and Steve Levine, and
other friends of those children
with parents and others covering
the open framework of the hutch
with palm fronds, other greenery,
and hanging fruits and
vegetables from the rafters and
around the sides.
It was a rollicking time typical
of the joyous end of the eight
days when Simchat Torah was
celebrated.
Reject Jackson Stand on PLO Accord
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Seven
Black American civil rights
leaders and trade union officials,
here as guests of Histadrut,
expressed abhorence this week
for the Palestine Liberation
Organization and said that while
American Blacks hold a variety
of opinion on the Middle East
conflict, all agree that the U.S.
must support the existence of a
free Israel within secure borders.
At the same time, they said, they
supported self-determination for
the Palestinian people.
The views of the group were
stated to reporters by one of its
members, Bayard Rust in, at a
press conference at Histadrut
headquarters. Rust in, executive
director of the A. Philip Ran-
dolph Institute, said that
granting recognition and respect
to one terrorist organization
meant granting recognition to all.
"To make the PLO respectable is
like making the Ku Klux Klan
respectable," he Said.
HIS REMARKS contrasted
sharply with those of Rev. Jesse
Jackson who has urged the U.S.
to recognize the PLO and with
the view expressed until recently
by officials of the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference
that the PLO was moderating its
position.
Rustin said his group did not
come to Israel in response to any
other Black American groups
that might have preceded them.
He observed that just aa Israelis
differ on questions of strategy
and tactics, American Blacks
hold a variety of views' on the
problems affecting a solution of
the M iddle East conflict..
But he listed five points on
which, he said, there is total
agreement among the various
Black American organizations.
"WE BELIEVE that Israel,
the only democracy in the Middle
East, must exist in peace with
secure borders," Rustin said.
"We, all of us, believe that the
U.S., its President and Congress,
must work to give Israel
adequate support to maintain a
free IsAfel wRh secure borders
We also believe that thi
Palestinians, like all other
peoples, should have the right for
self-determination.
"We oppose all expressions of
racism, anti-Semitism and
violence as a political solution
wherever they appear. And we
are deeply committed to continue
to strengthen the special historic
relationship that Blacks and
Jews have maintained in the
U.S.-
William Pollard, director of the
Civil Rights Department of the
AFL-CIO, said his delegation
represents some 142 Black
American organizations.
Westwoods Meeting Oct. 30
More than a dozen persons in
the Westwood Sections of
Tamarac are planning to attend
the initial meeting to form a
Campaign Committee for the
1980 United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Morris Glicksman. Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Kaplan, Nat Ginz-
berg and David Kranta, doing
some preliminary work among
their friends who, like they, are
concerned about the unmet
humanitarian needs of Jews
around the world, have scheduled
a meeting for 10 a.m., Tuesday,
Oct. 30, at Tamarac Jewish
Center-Temple Beth Torah.
Their group already includes
and others are welcome to
attend the Oct. 30 meeting Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Backer, Mrs.
A. E. Bochenek, Mr. and Mrs. Al
Heller, Mrs. Abraham Kirschner,
Mildred Klein, David Krantz,
Phil Solomon, Irving Steinlauf
and Charles Waxman.
Organizing UJA at Sunrise
Realizing the critical needs of
helping to maintain the quality of
Jewish life in Israel, here in
North Broward County, and
elsewhere in the world, the Sun-
rise community is being
organized to join other com-
munities and condominium com-
plexes on behalf of the 1960
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Nat Pearlman, chairman of the
Sunrise Temple's UJA Cam-
paign, has scheduled a planning
meeting for 1 p.m., Tuesday, Oct.
30, at the Sunrise Jewish Center.
He and his co-chairmen: Ben
Goldstein, Sidney Permisson and
David Rosof, will be joined by
other members of their Campaign
Committee including William
Braunstein, Jack Cohen, Louis
Cohen, Samuel Cohen, Abe
Golden, Leonard Goldman,
Aaron Grossman, Mickey
Halpem, Sam Shapiro, Hy Solof,
Irving Steinhaus, Murray Weis-
brod and Julie Weiss.
1,600 Attend Memorial Service
Close to 1,600 worshipers
gathered at the Star of David
Memorial Gardens, 7701 Bailey
Rd., Tamarac, Sept. 30' to
remember deceased loved ones
and hear Rabbi Israel Zim-
merman's eulogy to their souls.
The High Holy Memorial
Service, a revered part of Yom
Kippur observance, was the
largest such gathering
in a recital of the traditional
kaddish, a prayer in memory of
deceased loved ones, and Rabbi
Zimmerman closed the annual
sacred service with another
memorial prayer.
Jon C. Thomas, president of
Cem-A-Care, which owns and
manages the cemetery, said it
was the largest audience the
televised
largest sucn garnering in televised .yearly .sendee has
Henry, Belasco led the audience siz of last year's observance.
But before the end of the
festival, the Hebrew Day School
made use of the Sukka as an
additional tool in the instruction
of the holiday by having the
various classes spend class time
in the Sukka.
. The Sukka was built under the
auspices of the Cultural Arts
Committee of the JCC, which Ivy
Levine chaired with Selma Telles.
program coordinator of the JCC.
This committee had undertaken
the building and major
decorating of the Sukka. The Pre-
K and K children ate their snacks
daily in the Sukka. The first
through fifth grade children have
also enjoyed visiting the Sukka.
Another extension of the
community was evidenced by
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon's visit to
the children of the Hebrew Day
School. Rabbi Ballon of Temple
Emanu-El came to talk to the
Early Childhood Department
about Sukkot and their very
distinctive manner of observance.
He also spoke briefly to all of the
other children.
Fran Merenstein, director of
the Hebrew Day School, had this
to say of Rabbi Ballon's visit,
"We are fortunate to have the
support and cooperation of the
area rabbis. We hope Rabbi
Ballon's visit demonstrates the
Jewish community's continued
support of the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale."
Both JCC and Hebrew Day
School are among the local
beneficiaries of the Federation's
once-a-year United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
I
Seminar Set on Holocaust
The first International Con-
ference on Children of Holocaust
Survivors will be held Nov. 4 and
5 in New York City under the
sponsorship of "Zachor," the
Holocaust Resource Center, a
project of the National Jewish
Conference Center. Rabbi Irving
Greenberg, the Center's Director,
will welcome those attending at 9
a.m., Sunday, Nov. 4. Discussion
groups covering various aspects
of the Holocaust and co-
ordination of therapeutic services
for Holocaust survivors and their
children will be held both days.
H KXOOSJST WSOURCE CfNTR
Place
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A Better Way of Life, You Couldn't Find.
Over 700 Families are already enjoying.
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Great Recreational Facilities
Great Apartment Features
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Telephone: 967-7550


Friday, October 26,1979
iV
MONDAY, OCT. 29
Tempi* Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
>.m.
alional Council of Jewish Women
Plantation Chapter Open
meeting Female Sexuality -
Speaker: Joan Levy Deicke Audi-
torium -9 a.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 30
Women's League lor Israel
Margate Chapter Regular meeting
at Margate Library Refreshments -
12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Plantation Chapter -
Paid-up membership supper at
Deicke Auditorium 7 p.m.
Community Relations Committee -
Meeting, Jewish Federation Board
Room, 2999 NW 33rd Ave., 2:30
p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31
ORT N. Broward Region Board
and General meetings
Temple Sholom- Adult Education
Brandeis National Women's
Committee Ft. Laudcr-
dale/Pompano Chapters Paid-up
membership tea
Jemple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. and Royal Palm Blvd. -
7:45p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
TAnn Ackerman "Leah's Journey" -
$1.50 Refreshments -1 p.m.
ORT N. Broward Region Brunch
at Dannys (Broward Mall) Donation
53.75 -11 a.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 1
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
Executive meeting
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee W. Broward Chapter -
Board meeting -9:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Tamarac Chapter
f.1479 Board meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Board meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Dinner and boat ride -
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527
- Regular meeting
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Board meeting
Hadassah Sabra Chapter Board
meeting 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 3
* Hebrew Day School Din-
ner/Dance p.m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Show 'The Middle of the
Night" at Tamarac Jewish Center -
p.m.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
S5S55HJH3P.
October
DDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDD
.-""".r*>>IX-WSWVT2R?VA
.V.%%V.VV"V.V%%%V
HSiSSBBSif
Community
calendar
*
:k;*>:-:*:*^
NOV. 34 4
UJA/FEDERATION Leadership
Retreat Breakers Hotel, Palm
Beach
SUNDAY, NOV. 4
Jewish Community Canter Ruth
Gruber author of "Raquela" 8
p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 5
Nov. 5th & 6th FEDERATION -
Women's Division Education
Institute at the Jewish Community
Center 9:30 a.m. to 3:15 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Board
meeting
Workmen's Circle #1046
Executive meeting
Hadassah Armon-Castle Garden
Chapter General meeting at the
Castle Garden Rec. Hall
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
Membership Luncheon at Jams
Hall, 4501 N. Ocean Blvd. 12:30
p.m.
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
State of Israel Bonds Jewish War
Veterans "Night in Israel" Gold
Key Auditorium
Brandeis National Women's
Committee Wood lands/1 nverrary
Chapters Board meeting
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Paid-
up luncheon at Jarvis Hall 11:30
a.m.
ORT Inverrary Chapter Member-
ship tea Home of Edna Green,
4126 Inverrary Blvd. (Fairways)
TUESDAY, NOV. 6
B'nai B'rith Margate Chapter -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter #1628 -
Board meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Board meeting
Sisterhood of Margate Jewish
Center Board meeting
Pioneer Women Hatikvah Chapter
- Regular meeting at Whiting Hall -
noon
Jewish Community Center
Lecture on "The Jewish Politician
in the U.S."-8 p.m.
NOV. 6, 7,8
Jewish Community Center 3-Day
Tour Warm Mineral Springs,
Venice + 2 Dinners + Theaters
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- Board meeting
National Council Jewish Women
N. Broward Board meeting
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation -
General meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge #2953 -
Board meeting- p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
#1463 Board meeting Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall -10 a.m.
Temple Sholom Adult Education
Brandeis National Committee Ft.
Lauderdale/Pompano Chapters -
Fall Luncheon
Brandeis National Committee Ft.
Lauderdale/Pompano Chapters -
Board meeting
State of Israel Bonds Bermuda
Club- Night in Israel"
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee Woodlands/lnverrary
Chapters- Monthly meeting
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
UJA-FEDERATION Top Level
Leadership Luncheon at Milton
Keiner's home
THURSDAY, NOV. 8
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Regular
meeting
Hadassah Haverim Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter General Meeting 8 p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of Mar-
gate Board meeting Beth Hillel
Temple a.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club of
Pompano Meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Education Day City Hall
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Board meeting Rec.
Hall
Hadassah Florida Mid Coast
Region Organization/Expansion
Membership Institute 10 a.m. -
2:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Men's Club Showtime
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter #1617
Board meeting
Council of Jewish Education -
Luncheon meeting noon to 2:30
p.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter "Paid-up Luncheon" at
Tamarac Jewish Center Film will
be shown noon
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Paid-up membership luncheon at
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea Jarvis Hall
- 11:30 a.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 10
Temple Sholom Sisterhood ol
Pompano Dinner/Dance
SUNDAY, NOV. 11
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Religious School Book Fair a.m.
State of Israel Bonds Beth Israel
Dinner- Pier66- p.m.
Jewish Community Center -
Yiddish Film Festival "A People
Eternal "-4-7 o.m.
FEDERATION CRC Town Meeting -
Temple Beth Israel Deerfield
Beach -10 a.m.-noon
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J.Y.. ax mm;
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rageo
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^^Hay^OKoTOHo^W
jCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Mideast Update Scheduled
On Sunday, Nov. 4, at the JCC
Campus, Dr. Ruth Gruber will
present the most recent events in
the saga of Mideast policies in a
Mideast Update.
Dr. Gruber is a noted author,
foreign correspondent and
authority on the Middle East and
recently returned from her 32nd
trip to Israel.
She has covered the Peace
Treaty signing between Israel,
Egypt and the United States at
Camp David, and also covered
the Sadat-Begin Conference in
Egypt. Gerald Green calls her
latest book Racquela "a truly
beautiful and inspiring work
about a remarkable woman. Ruth
Gruber knows the Israeli scene
better than almost anyone I can
think of, and brings it to life
magnificently in this gripping
story."
The Jewish Community Cul-
tural Series, sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center,
invited the community to hear
Dr. Gruber. "Her background
and knowledge are infinite about
an area in the world that interests
everyone," remarked Ivy Levine,
chairperson of the event. "She is
an excellent and dynamic
speaker," added Susan Nathan-
son, who is co-chairperson for the
Cultural Arts Series.
The series offers, in addition to
Ruth Gruber, "Here Is Israel," a
multi-media musical presenting
Israel's most talented enter-
tainers on Thursday, Dec. 13; Sy
Kleinman: "If It's So Funny,
Why Are You Crying?" on Jan.
27, a program of Jewish humor;
and Susan Merson on Feb. 23, a
one-woman dramatic presen-
tation.
Circle of Yiddish Clubs
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs
will meet on Thursday Oct. 25, at
1 p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 West Sunrise Blvd.
Sunny Landsman, who chairs
the group, generates the ex-
citement that only a devotee of
"Mama loshen" can evoke. "We
meet every three months to
compare notes and exchange
ideas and programs. Yiddish is
becoming increasingly, what it
was so long ago, an important
part of the cultural Jewish life of
many of us."
It was an outdoor sitting for one of the many classes that meet
regularly at the Perlman Campus of the Jewish Community Center
when the cool autumn breezes swept the humid air out of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area And here is Martha Moses conducting the class
studying the Image of Jewish Women in Literature. Students (left to
right) Mary Herman, Mattie Zelman, Pauline Thaler, Cheryl Levine
ind Helen Goldwyn.
Players Group Offers Services Free
The Bermuda Club Players and
the Bermuda Club Variety
Players, offering mini-shows and
complete two-hour musical
productions, are making their
productions available to
charitable organizations without
charge.
Sunny Landsman, director of
the shows and the contact for
interested organizations at 6090
United Way
Names Wier
v
A Fort Lauderdale consultant
to First Federal of Broward has
been named public information
chairman of this year's United
Way campaign.
Ed Wier, president of Wier1
Associates, will be concerned
with the development and im-
plementation of a comprehensive
marketing and information
program for the Broward United
Way.
"I am very pleased to accept
this appointment and look
forward to continuing and ex-
panding the program," Wier
said, following his appointment
by General Campaign Chairman
Walter Ketcham, southeast
Florida vice president of
Southern Bell.
"We want to insure that the
community is made aware, on a
continuing basis, of the ob-
jectives and accomplishments of
the United Way, as well as its
continuing needs for community
support," Wier added.
NW 64th Ave., Tamarac 33319.
said: "We ask nothing but the
opportunity to be of service to
our community.''
Earlier this month the Variety
Players presented a mini-version
of "The Irving Berlin Story" for
the benefit of the Friends of the
Library at the Catherine Young
Library Auditorium in Margate.
Co-directing with Landsman
were Sam Farbateen and Murray
Zwerdling with Whitey Cohen as
stage manager. Jean Kozinn was
at the piano for singers Jo and
Jack Huber, Murray and Edith
Zwerdling, Rose Breines, Rose
Fierstein, Esta Schaier, Ceil
Schneider, Moe Cooperman. Sid
Kupferman, Farbsteen and
Landsman.
RESERVE NOW FOR TOW WINTER
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Phone 1-538-7811
On The Ocean I SOI Coliins Ave.
MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 331,
Bay School Gala Event Set for Nov. 3
Lisa Shuhnan, Pearl Reinstein
and Eileen Wertz are happily
tired as they near the finish of
their Fifth Anniversary
Celebration Committee work for
the Hebrew Dav School ala
event Saturday evening, Nov. 3,
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
There'll be dancing to the
music of Jerry Wayne's
Orchestra, and there'll be fast
and furious bidding for the
vacation packages to be auc-
tioned off as part of the fund-
raising effort for the private
school which marks its first five
years serving children from pre-
kindergarten through fifth grade
in the Greater Fort Lauderdale
area.
The Hebrew Day School
children will be actively par-
ticipating in the National
Multiple Sclerosis Society's
v
* i i
Hebrew Day School on the Perlman Campus of the Jewish Community Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd
After
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relax with a
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rnaay, uctooer^o, i/
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rage v
W
Read-a-thon again this year. Last
year, Justin Fineberg, a student
at the Hebrew Day School, won a
color television set.
Read-a-thon is a month-long
period during which the children
read any books on their academic
level. Read-a-thon participants
^are called Mystery Sleuths,
because they are hoping to solve
the mystery of multiple sclerosis
a crippling disease of the
nervous system afflicting young
adults, ages 20-40, and for which
there is no known cause or cure.
The Hebrew Day School
children participate in the Read-
a-thon for several purposes.
Academically, the Read-a-thon
serves as an excellent vehicle to
encourage reading from the
kindergarten-fifth grade children.
The International Reading
Association has endorsed the
Read-a-thon, and the Read-a-thon
has also received a special com-
mendation from the U.S. Right to
Read Program for Us significant
contribution to literacy through-
out the country.
Aside from academic purposes,
the Read-a-thon serves to re-
inforce the Judaic concept of
tzedukah. The children see how
they can actively help those less
fortunate than themselves. The
children are earning money to
help in MS research and treat-
ment by their own power of
reading.
Consecration for Kindergartners
In celebration of Simchat
Torah, the kindergarten children
at the Hebrew Day School par-
ticipated in a consecration
service. The kindergarten
children were the guests of the
Pre-K children at the Kabbalat
Shabbat.
The special program consisted
of special Sukkot songs as well as
Shabbat melodies. Arlene
Solomon, music specialist,
assisted Moshe Ezrv. head of the
Hebrew Department, in directing
the children.
Paul Frieser and Rhonnie
Leder, representing the board of
directors, presented miniature
Torahs to the children. As the
kindergarten children have
initiated their formal Hebrew and
Judaic studies, these Torahs will
serve as a reminder of the essence
of Judaism.
The first through fifth grade
children also marked Simchat
Torah with a special Kabbalat
Shabbat complete with special
treats for the sweetness of this
joyous day.
Kigar Service Award Announced

u
The Thomas V. Kigar
Distinguished Service Award has
been established by the board of,
directors of Big Brothers/Big'
Sisters of Broward to recognize
outstanding service by a Big
Brother or Big Sister to the
Agency's growth and develop-
ment.
This is an award that will be
given to a Big Brother or Big
Sister who is currently matched
with a child and has been mat-
ched for at least one year. The
award will be presented yearly at
a ceremony during Appreciation
Florida Host
Families
Are Sought
American host families in
Florida are being sought for 12
Scandinavian high school
students from Sweden, Denmark,
Norway and Finland for the 1980-
1981 school year, in a program
sponsored by the American
Scandinavian Student Exchange
(ASSE).
Interested families in this area
should contact Doris Garelick.
3750 Inverrary Drive, Lauderhill.
Week for Volunteer Big Brothers
and Big Sisters.
This award also honors the
agency's first board president
and executive director, Tom
Kigar. Tom was executive
director for four years.
The first Thomas V. Kigar
Award will be presented to the
winning Big Brother or Big
Sister at an Appreciation Day
Picnic at TY Park on Oct. 28.
Tom Kigar will be returning to
Fort Lauderdale to make this
presentation.
Temple Sholom to
Dedicate New Chapel
A ribbon-cutting ceremony at 2
p.m., Sunday, Oct. 28. will mark
the opening of the new
Minyonaire Chapel of Temple
Sholom at 132 SE 11th Ave.,
Pompano Beach.
The chapel, dedicated to the
memory of Holocaust victims,
was made possible by the total
financing by Mr. and Mrs. Motek
Messer, builder and philan-
thropist, all of whose families
were among the Six Million
Martyrs of the Holocaust. The
Messers will be presented with a
the
plaque commemorating
dedication.
Philip Glaser will present a
Torah, memorializing his late
wife, Jeanne, to the congregation
for the chapel's custom-built
Holy Ark.
Pompano's Mayor Emma
Olson, assisted by Vice Mayor
Herbert Skolnick, will cut the
ribbon to open the service and
officiate at the ceremonies with
the assistance of Rabbi Morris A.
Skop and Cantor Jacob J.
Renzer.

'
A Bible Message Open to Public
The entire community of North
Broward County has been invited
to hear Col. Itzhak Itzhaki at 8
p.m., Monday, Oct. 29 at
Plantation Jewish Congregation-
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., Plantation. The evening is
open to the public without
charge.
The social values and com-
munity morality of the Bible in
down-to-earth today's language
will be spelled out in dramatic
fashion by the sixth generation
Israeli who has compiled a
distinguished career as a military
What a lunch!
leader, a Biblical scholar, an
educator and an archaeologist.
Audiences "dig" his talks so
enthusiastically that he has been
called on to come to the United
States from Israel six different
times in recent months for
speaking engagements
throughout the country.
The Monday night event is
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the
synagogues of the North
Broward area.
Col. Itzhaki will be in the For
Lauderdale area for other events,
including a credit-session on
Sunday night for teachers at
synagogue schools; a Monday
luncheon session arranged by
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple
Kol Ami for the West Broward
Religious Fellowship with an
invitation extended to the Fort
Lauderdale Ministerial Assn.,
and a special meeting with
students and faculty of the
Judaica High School, a
beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation, on Tuesday evening
at the Jewish Community Center,
Perlman Campus.
Melissa Hirschman was "ima"
(mother) and Joshua Cohen was
"abba" (daddy) at Hebrew Day
School service.
Attention Boaters
Flotilla 3-9, U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary will conduct free motor
boat examinations at the Dania
Ramp, NE 3rd St., Dania, on Oct.
27 and 28 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. A
Coast Guard Auxiliary safety
decal will be awarded to those
who qualify.
Th GLATT KOSHER
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iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 26,1979
-


Browsin' thru
roward
Montreal to be Site for
CJF General Assembly
Michael Weinberg, a director of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and vice president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and his wife, Susan, are receiving con-
gratulations on the birth of their first child, Jessica, on the first
day of Sukkot (Oct. 6). Susan has been as active as her husband
with communal groups, as a member of the Young Leadership
Division, and in the attorney's division for the United Jewish
Appeal Campaign Lucille Baer was inducted into the Israel
Bonds Prime Ministers Club in recognition of her interest in the
economic development of the State of Israel. She is the wife of
Melvin H. Baer and the mother of Alan Baer and they are all
active in the affairs of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale American College of Osteopathic Surgeons
elected Dr. Albert S. Reibstein of Palm-Aire president for 1980
. Jewish Federation and Jewish Family Service re-settled
another Russian Jewish family in Lauderhill: Enassa and Leo
Lichterman and their seven-year-old daughter, Marina. Enassa
is the niece of Elizabeth Ruppo of Sunrise who visited the
Lichtermans in Minsk three months ago Soviets are
reportedly planning to restrict immigration in 1980
demanding official invitations from Israel be signed by members
of a Soviet Jew's immediate family, rather than just relatives
. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld of Margate Jewish Center is
leading a group now visiting in Israel and then l it's on to Egypt.
Syria is the only Arab nation which has not given its Jewish
citizens the right to emigrate Rep. William Lehman (I).,
Fla.) in the House of Representatives challenged the claim that
the PLO is becoming more moderate in its policy toward Israel.
In a resolution introduced in the House, he said: "If the PLO
has modified its stand, it is not reflected in the statement of its
spokesman." Joel Grey, talented entertainer, will be hosting
a 14-week drama series for the "Eternal Light" NBC-TV pro-
gram beginning early in December.
Sheldon S.
Polish of Planta-
tion, formerly of
Cleveland, has
been elected to
partnership in
the worldwide
public account-
ing firm of
Sheldon Polish
Ernst & Whinney, according to Edward J. Manning, partner-in-
charge of the firm's Fort Lauderdale office. Prior to joining the
firm in 1973 as tax supervisor, he worked eight years with
Internal Revenue Service Eduard Kuzetsov, who spent 16 of
his 40 years in Soviet labor camps until his release last April,
now lives in Israel. Recently in Washington, he said he received
a message from 11 comrades left behind in an "especially strict
labor camp." It was an appeal to the West to come to Moscow
for the 1980 Olympic Games "in force." "It will be a time for
contacts," he said.
Florida's Jewish War Veterans State Commander Alvin
Rose has named Aaron Horowitz of the William Kretchman
JWV Post as the new department recruiting officer, and
National Commander Bob Stone named him "National Lifetime
Recruiter" Ann Lois Ballon, wife of Temple Emanu-El's
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, demonstrated her cooking skills with
salmon mousse, chicken crepes and mushroom croustades at a
buffet dinner at their Inverrary home for the Temple's Com-
mittee of 100.
Population increase in Florida during the 1980s is estimated
at 2.8 million people for a possible total of over 11 million, ac-
cording to Basic Data, U.S. Bureau of Census And
University of Miami, earlier this year, estimated that one-half of
Florida's population during the 1980s will be over 75 years of
age. The UM demographic study also noted that social services
tend to get left behind in a rapidly growing community because
other demands receive priority Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood
area is expected to grow from its present 1,000,000 to about
1,560,000 by 1990 Because a high proportion of the
population comes from other places, social services must take
the place of neighbors, family and friends Now, more than
ever, such needs must be met with funds contributed to the
Jewish Federation's annual UJA campaign.
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j
NEW YORK Historic
events and circumstances
converging on the Jewish
communities of North America
during the coming decade will be
a major focus of the 48th annual
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, Nov. 14-
18 in Montreal, Que.
Priority items on this year's
agenda, according to Lawrence
H. Williams of Cleveland,
chairman of the GA Program
Committee, include the Middle
East peace process; expanding
and allocating Federation
financial resources in a time of
inflation; demographic changes
in the Jewish community, and
World Jewry in the 1980's.
Set in the continental at-
mosphere of Quebec, the 1979 G A
will bring together leadership
from 190 Federations in the
United States and Canada. The
GA, which includes over 150
sessions covering every major
aspect of contemporary Jewish
life, has become the central
convocation of the organized
Jewish community in North
America.
CJF president Morton L.
Mandel of Cleveland will be
keynote speaker at the opening
plenary session on Wednesday
evening, Nov. 14. Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the Jewish Agency,
will address the Assembly
Thursday, Nov. 15, on "A New
Era in Israel Diaspora
Relations," while the Plenary on
Saturday evening, Nov. 17, will
be devoted to the challenge of
meeting human needs in a period
of inflation and recession.
Scholar-in-Residence for the
1979 GA is Dr. Irwin C. Cotler of
McGill University Law School,
who will participate in a variety
of formal and informal sessions.
At the concluding Plenary
Session on Sunday, Nov. 18, Dr.
Cotler will explore "The
Federation as an instrument of
Qualitative Jewish Survival."
Four Forums are scheduled to
provide in-depth examinations of
selected issues. They include
" Planning^Challenges for the
1980s The Impact of
Population Shifts"; "The
Continuing Quest for Peace in the
Middle East"; "The Impact of
Increased Soviet-Jewish
Immigration on the Advocacy
Movement/' and "Inside the
Arab Worlds"
Sabbath observance will in-
clude a Friday Oneg Shabbat
with Dr. Ruth Wisse, director of
Jewish Studies at McGill
University, who will discuss the
Yiddish renaissance. An in-
attending the GA, special
Jewish Civics" sessions will
examine Federation governance
and decision-making.
Other sessions at the 84th
General Assembly will be
devoted to Campaign; LCBC:
Multiple Appeals; Soviet-Jewish
Resettlement; Jewish Singles,
Public Relations; Federation-
Synagogue Relations;
Budgeting; United Way;
Government Funding;
Endowment Funds; Canadian
and US. Models for Jewish
Community Service; Jewish
Culture; AAJE; Small, Inter-
mediate and Large Cities; and
others.
Several receptions flavored by
the spirit of Quebec will be hosted
novative program of Judaica by the Montreal Allied Jewish
Teach-ins" is being developed for Community Services. A
Saturday, with three concurrent 'Women's Division "Soiree
sessions concentrating on the Canadienne, "Boit A Chanson"
application of traditional Jewish for coiiege youth, and a general
values in contemporary com- reception for all GA participants
munal affairs. At the Saturday
Oneg Shabbbat, three past GA
Scholars-in-Residence will reflect
on "The 70s Revisited The
80's Projected."
"AGING: Challenges and
Opportunities in the 1980's" is
the theme of a planning sym-
posium with three concurrent
workshops. Other sessions
are among the social activities
being planned by the Montreal
Jewish community.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and ernhr> "
95 percent of the Jewish
covering issues that have become population of the United States
a pressing concern to the Jewish
community during the past year
include the impact of step-parent
families, the aging, Black-Jewish
relations, and the Quebec in-
dependence movement.
The CJF Women's Division
will sponsor a special program of
sessions on leadership and
campaign skills and con-
temporary issues. A similar
variety of topics will be pursued
in 22 sessions led by the CJF
Leadership Development
Committee, including a sym-
posium on World Jewry led by
Dr. Cotler. For college students
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for
fundraising and operation
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will be
represented by a delegation.
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
Certified by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag

4
* >
< *
'*'''" --------;.,;,. ..;..:,



!r
Friday, October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
1
Kosher Nutrition Is Rewarding Program
The Kosher Nutrition
?rogram, serving the needs of
some 200 elderly with a hot
kosher meal every week day, is
one of the most rewarding ac-
tivities of the programs spon-
sored locally by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale with the aid of the
Jewish Communitv Center and
its director of adult programs,
Helen Nathan, and dedicated
volunteers.
The picture layout here tells
part of the storv because this is
part of the group that meets in
the dining room of the Jewish
Federation building at 2999 NW
33rd Ave. Another group meets
at the JCC Perlman Campus,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Many of
the frail elderly get rides to and
from the dining rooms in vans
provided by the Broward County
Agency for the Aging, which has
overall responsibility for the
federally-funded program, and by
volunteers in their own cars.
Usually Sam Perlis, manager
of the Kosher Nutrition Program,
is on hand to greet the elderly.
But this day at the Federation he
was absent and (top photo left)
Jerry Kaye, David Gaines who is
head of the Kosher Nutrition's
Advisory Council and Viola
Mel nick did the honors. Middle
top photo, Emma Burlant (ex-
treme right) who was 89 on Sept.
2, leads a group in pre-lunch
exercise. Other groups play cards
and usually the entire room
participates in a program which
is as varied as the daily menus.
Then the servers take their
stations at the serving table:
Ann Golden, Henrietta Lub-
shansky, Bella Glickstem, Helen
Martin, Lillian Bilelsky, Florence
Blatt. And Kitty Steingard and
Mrs. David Gaines in the middle
center picture get ready to fill
platters for those who have
difficulty walking to the serving
table. Next is Aaron Brown who
played with Big Band era
musicians providing piano ac-
companiment for the sing-along.
Then juice is served, Paul V.
Goldberg holds up bread to make
the "motzi"' and lunch is served.
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1979 "R-9-D"
i

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, October 26,1979
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
go Spanish at this year's gala
dinner-dance, scheduled for
Saturday, Nov. 10, at 6:30 p.m.
The atmosphere, decor and dress
will combine with Spanish cuisine
and free flowing sangria for an
"unforgettable night," including
dancing to the Amigos Band and
entertainment by the Espanola
Danza Duo.
Rochelle Stenn and Helen
Ruben, co-presidents, will be on
hand for the bienvenido
(welcome).
Guests will be limited to 200 in
the Temple Social Hall, and
tickets are available from Bebe
Kodish and Alyce Arrick,
chairmen.
Temple Sholom Men's Club of
Pompano Beach is presenting a
series of five productions under
the heading "The International
Theater and Music Festival"
beginning with "The Eternal
Flame," Hasidic songs and
dances by Latin-American
composer Moshe Friedler and
singer Lydia King at 8 p.m.,
Thursday, Nov. 8, in the Tem-
ple's Social Hall.
The other performances in-
clude pianist composer Dr.
Shmuel Fershker joining the
Temple's Cantor Renzer for a
"Gala Concert" of choral music
and Israeli dancers at 3 p.m.,
Sunday, Dec. 16.
In the new year, presentations
will be at 8 p.m., Thursday, Jan.
10, the American Balaika Co.; 8
p.m., Thursday, Feb. 14, the
Habimah Players presenting
"Survival 1979," and 8 p.m.,
Thursday, March 13, the Opus
111, a group under the direction
of Warren Broome and Eleanor
LaFarge, presenting operatic and
Broadway music.
The Men's Club 132 SE 11th
Ave., Pompano Beach, is ac-
cepting subscriptions for the five
performances for $15 or $4 for a
single show.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
The next regular meeting of
Masada Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will be held on
Tuesday, Nov. 6, at noon at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 West
Oakland Blvd., Sunrise. The
program will include the in-
stallation of officers by Elaine
Klein, field representative of the
South Florida Region. Husbands
and guests are invited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle-Greater
Lauderdaie Branch will hear Dr.
Sheldon Senft detail the health
and rehabilitation services of the
Area Agency on Aging at its 7:30
p.m., Friday. Oct. 26, meeting at
Lauderdaie Lakes City Hall, 4300
NW 36th St. Also listed is Dr.
Nan Hutchison to speak on
acupuncture. I
The donor chairman of the North Broward
Region of Women's American ORT assisted Gert
Jaffee, region donor chairman, in arranging a
Donor "Luncheon A La Russe" at the Woodlands
home of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Furman on Thursday.
Oct. 11.
Top: Left to right: Florence Young, Arlene
Frank, Gussie Woulff, Lee Goldenberg, Gert
Jaffee, Frances Baer, Shirley Kernness.
Bottom: Left to right: Diana Berg, Lesley
Dubs, Myrna Katz, Sarah Weissman and Norma
Wormser.
Some 150 guests enjoyed delicious food and a
medley of Russian tunes sung by Susan Garrison.
Ruth Wilkes, vice president of District VI of
Women's American ORT, gave a talk geared
toward the centennial celebration of World ORT.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club
is planning a gala evening for its
members and non-members on
Saturday evening, Nov. 10. They
will have a Hawaiian supper-
dance complete with 7 p.m.
cocktails and hot hors d'oeuvres,
and at 8 p.m. there will be a
catered Polynesian Dinner.
Entertainment will be by Sally
Lazar and Her Men of Music:
Vivian Lloyd. comedian-
chanteuse: Louise Mattel A
Hula Happening. Dress:
Hawaiian (or what have you?).
Prizes for best costumes. For
further information, call
chairman Milton Sperber,
Temple Emanu-El.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
Sunrise Jewish Center
Sisterhood will meet Wednesday,
Nov. 21, at the temple at 11:30
a.m. A mini-lunch will be
available.
Judy Castleman will entertain
with a musical interlude.
On Monday, Dec. 3, the
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
will hold a bazaar at the temple,
8049 West Oakland Park Blvd.
All new merchandise will be
offered for sale, and refreshments
I
<
The North Broward Region of Women's American ORT
kicked off its Donor Campaign with a gala luncheon "A La
Russe" at the Woodlands home of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Furman on
Thursday, Oct. 11.
Present at the festivities were: left to right: Barbara
Shapiro, Executive Committee chairman: Gertrude Jaffee,
donor chairman, Esther Furman, hostess and Shirley Sutter
president.
will be available. All are welcome
Hours are from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Fort Lauderdaie Lodge No.
219, Free Sons of Israel, will meet
on Thursday, Oct. 25, at 7:30
p.m. in the Whiting Recreation
Hall, NW 68th Avenue and NW
24th Street, Sunrise. Refresh-
ments will be served.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Sisterhood of Temple Israel of
Miramax plans a Rummage Sale
Nov. 5, 6, and 7, from 9 a.m.-5
p.m. at 6920 SW 35th St.,
Miramar.
Highlights of15Year-Old's Israeli Trip
Sue and Robert Segaul and *
.. ..... 9. imniriTiuf :_ l _.______i_t_ ____i__________& ___... -
Sue and Robert Segaul and
three of their four children en-
joyed the exciting experience,
along with Marsha and Alan
Levy and their two children,
while on the United Jewish
Appeal Family mission to Israel
this past summer.
Collectively, they expressed
enthusiastic admiration for the
spirit of the Israelis they met, for
the highlights and the sidelights,
they learned from meetings with
top Israeli officials arranged by
UJA, and for the effective use of
UJA contributions in meeting
humanitarian needs.
Individually, each of them
Sue and Bob, John, 13, and
Jimmy, 10 (the one left at home
was five-year-old Jennifer;
Marsha and Alan and their 15
year-old Eric, and Hope, 12. The
one mihg from this list is
Robin Segaul, 15. And she put
her impressions on paper for a
high school class journalism
assignment-
INDICATING in her preamble
a feeling that many teen-agers
might have about adult pre-
occupation with the State of
Israel, she wrote:
"...most interesting my change
in attitude from the start to the
finish (of the trip). I had been
told by many people, adults and
children, the trip would be
remembered for the rest of my
life. What I didn't know was
why...and why my parents made
such a big fuss about the
trip...Little did I know that I
would find the answers to my
questions and a lot more in
Israel.
"...I was extremely surprised
to see so many soldiers on the
streets, and so many of them,
boys and girls not much older
than I was. In Israel, children
must go into service upon
completion of high school. They
are allowed to carry guns at age
16ss members of civil patroL One
evening we went to an
amusement park which had been
bombed by PLO terrorists the
night before. This bombing did
not scare the Israelis away from
the park. Instead, (it) encouraged
them to show up at the park full
force.
"... Hasidic Jews, very
religious, very Orthodox,
recognizable by their attire, can
be seen all over Israel, at the
Western Wall, at the market-
Klaces, and, particularly, in the
lea Shearim neighborhood of
Jerusalem where many of them
live.
"Another sight which moved
me was Yad Vashem, the
memorial to the Six Million Jews
who were killed by the Nazis in
World War II. We participated in
a memorial service and toured the
Museum of the Holocaust. It
disgusted me to see the accurate
pictures and records that the
Nazis kept with such pride.
Looking at some of the pictures, I
started to cry. Even though it
was a depressing place. I'm still
glad I saw it because it helps me
to find out and understand what
happened to my ancestors. It
serves as a warning to me that
something like this could still
happen and that is one of the
reasons I must support Israel as
a homeland for all Jews.
"SOMETHING else I noted:
the friendly feeling of the people
... the reason was a common
bond. This bond was the survival
of the Jewish Heritage, some-
thing that all Jews are quite
proud of.
"...Israel is a homeland for
Jews, a place where all can go for
security, a place where Jews can
find a link to their heritage. I
know that someday soon I plan
to go back to Israel, but 111
remember that first trip for the
rest of my life."
HADA00AH
Kadimah Chapter of
Hadassah, Deerfield Beach, will
have a cake sale from 10 a.m. to \
p.m., Thursday, Nov. 8, at tht
Winn Dixie Trail Plaza store.
Reservations are being ac-
cepted for the Nov. 15-18 trip to
the Lido Spa, and for the Harvest
Luncheon plus entertainment
Wednesday noon, Nov. 28, at the
Reef Restaurant.
Bat Yam Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its annual Membership
Luncheon on Nov. 8, at Jarvis
Hall, Lauderdale-by-the-Sea. The
luncheon is scheduled for 11:30
a.m.
The affair is being sponsored
by the membership vice president
Freda Aaronson, and there will
be no charge to the paid-up
members.
Program vice president
Eleanor Tedesco has secured the
film "3,600,000 Plus Me" as the
feature of the meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Hope
Chapter 1617, will hold a "Pop
Opera Concert," presented by the
Miami Opera Company on
Sunday Nov. 4, at 8:30 p.m. at
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
A regular meeting ot ti nai
B'rith Women, Sunrise Chapter
1527, will be held on Thursday,
Nov. 1, at noon at the Nob Hill
Recreation Center. Program will
be "Tales from Sholom
Aleichem," as told by Helen
Slobin. A mini-lunch will be
served.
"Sex at Any Age" will be the
topic presented by the Broward
' Medical Society at the 7:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, Nov. 6 meeting of B'nai
B'rith's Margate Lodge in the
Margate Jewish Center.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
Fritzi Kidman of Lauderdaie
Lakes is chairman for the,.
Lauderdaie Lakes Deborah
Hospital chapter's lunch and
card party at noon Wednesday,
Oct. 31. at Holiday Inn, Com-
mercial Blvd. and Route 441.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
J.
v
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee West
Broward Chapter will meet at 10
a.m. Monday, Oct. 29, for
Current Events and at 2:30 p.m.
for French class. On Wednesday,
Oct. 31, there will be a Secret
Woods Nature Walk with
naturalist Don Burgess. Reser-
vations must be made with
Estelle Lorber.
A luncheon and fashion show
will mark the first anniversary of
the charter of the West Broward
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee on
Wednesday, Nov. 14, at noon at
the Holiday Inn on University
Drive in Plantation.
Dale Sanders and Brenda
Frost, luncheon: coordinators,
have announced that Habers will
display an array of "Fall
Fashions for Florida/' Each
guest will have the opportunity
to partake in an extensive'
assortment of door prizes and will"
also receive a complimentary gift.
Musk on the accordian will be
provided by Chet Savage t *
accompany the full-course
luncheon to be served.
Reservations may be made for
Brandeis members and their
guests by contacting Ma.
Sanders or Ms. Frost.
The West Broward Chapter
offers cultural and educational '
study groups and social activities
for its members. Funds raised
support the libraries at Brandeis
University at Waltham, Mass.
Nina Nemerofsky, a member of
the national board of the
organization, is president of the
West Broward Chapter.
Fort Lauderdaie, Pompano
"??* of Brandeis University u
National Women's Committee *
begins the fail season with a
luncheon at Boca Largo in Boca
Raton, on Nov. 7 at 11:45 am.
5*W A. Robert Ilaon of.. *
.ftttaburgh wiUsj^ah. Alice'
Gram wffliaMiaesrvations.


I
Friday, October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-*
Documentary Proves
Soviet Pivotal in Training PLO Terrorists
9 By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The recent television
documentary, The Russian
Connection, that supplied clear
evidence of Soviet support of
Palestinian terrorism has revived
a neglected issue that is basic to
understanding the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
The question the documentary
raises is whether those
Europeans and others in the
West, including certain American
Black leaders and sections of the
media, recognize the issue in
which they are engaged.
In clamoring for U.S.
recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization before it
abheres to the UN Security
Council's own resolutions the
only standards on the Middle
East conflict to which both the
U.S. and the Soviet have sub-
scribed those pro-PLO
elements are undermining both
the West and political democracy
while strengthening the allies of
tyranny.
IN THE closing scene of the
30-minute documentary, the
PLO's representative at the
United Nations, Zehadi Labib
Terzi, sullenly acknowledges "the
Russian connection" with PLO
terror. Confronted with the
evidence, Terzi uses the PLO
euphemisms for terrorists to hide
the meaning of both terror and its
use by the Soviets to establish a
firm ally within easy range of the
Saudi Arabian oil fields.
Kreisky's Self-Hatred
Punishes Jewish Roots
Continued from Page 4
employ unbridled nationalist
invective at Israel's Prime
Minister is something that
cannot be accounted for in
rational terms."
PRIME MINISTER
Menachem Begin of Israel has
wryly observed that Kreisky is a
man who hates his mother and
his father. Earlier last month,
Begin, leading a Knesset debate
on Kreisky's official welcome for
terrorist fuehrer Arafat el-
Husseini (nephew of another
Husseini the Nazi ex-Mufti)
vowed to "overcome both the
*'-' Arafat and those who serve
him, whatever their origins."
Labor Party leader Shimon
Peres expressed his shock and
grief at Kreisky's latest support
if Arafat's "murderous group,"
^nd pledged his party to raise the
matter with the Socialist
International, which he did.
Government and opposition
combined to produce a
resounding condemnation of
Kreisky's policy.
Since Kreisky has appointed
himself to be the savior of the
Middle East, he is unlikely to
take note of the condemnation by
Israel's highest democratic
authority. Nor is he likely to heed
the views of other Jewish sons of
Austria like Sigmund Freud or
Theodor Herzl.
EAST EUROPEAN Jews,
such as Chaim Weizmann and
I^eon Trotsky, are by his
definition, beyond the pale. Yet
perhaps, this man, who regards
himself and his fascist friend
Arafat as realists, might recall
the words of West European Jew,
Benjamin Disraeli, who remarked
that a realist is someone who can
be relied upon to repeat the
mistakes of his ancestors.
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The Russians, Terzi says,
"open some of their academies to
our freedom fighters. There's no
secret about that. Our boys do it
in the open."
The documentary, aired by the
Public Broadcasting Service
(PBS) and the Canadian
Broadcasting Company (CBC), is
the product of the CBC and the
KERA-TV / Dallas-Fort Worth
of the Public Communication
Foundation for North Texas. The
documentary's producer is Herb
Krosney, a relative of
Gale Rubin, the young New
York woman who, while in
Israel to photograph "Birds on
the Beach," was among the 29
killed by PLO terrorists near
Herzliya last year.
KKRA's own press releases,
distributed by PBS, says the
presentation "documents hard
evidence that the Soviet Union
supports PLO terorism by
supplying money, weapons and
military training for Palestinian
terrorists within the Soviet
Union itself and of "Soviet
involvement" in the training of
"other terrorist groups in Africa
and the Middle East."
That the Soviets support the
PLO has been widely known for
years. The documentary extends
public knowledge of the facts.
Contributing to them are a PLO
defector who is hooded to avoid
identification from PLO gunmen.
In addition, Ray Cline, former
head of the State Department's
intelligence, and Gen. Shlomo
Gazit, head of Israeli military
intelligence, testify. Gazit
estimated more than 200 PLO
officers are trained in the Soviet
Union and other Eastern Bloc
countries each year.
"The Russians will do
whatever they can to undermine
Western democracy, particularly
if it can be done by proxy by the
PLO, the Cubans and others,"
Gazit says.
WHILE THE Russian Con-
nection doubtlessly is useful in
countering the greatly publicized
love affairs between some
Americans and PLO without
heeding the consequences of it,
nevertheless it leaves open some
other questions. Why is not the
U.S. government itself involved
in the film as a witness to the
Soviet operations? Why does the
State Department refrain from
including the Soviet Union when
it discusses means to halt the
terror into Israel from Lebanon?
The burden of the expose is put
mainly on the Israelis and to a
lesser extent on Cline, now a
Georgetown University
professor. If the Carter
Administration can become
incensed about 3,000 armed
troops in Cuba, why cannot it be
visibly disturbed by the 15,000
armed PLO men in Lebanon
supplied by the Soviets?
ADDITIONALLY, the
documentary incorrectly refers to
Ambassador Andrew Young's
departure from U.S. government
service. Narrator Marilyn Berger,
falling into the twisted version ot
why Young resigned, says he was
relieved of his post for violating
US. policy by talking to the
PLO. This is grossly incorrect.
Young turned in his
resignation because of the ire of
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance,
backed by Senate Democratic
leader Robert Byrd (D., W.Va.)
and others high in both major
parties for Young's untrue
reporting to his State Depart-
ment colleagues about his
meeting with the very same Terzi
in the documentary.
To some here, this report by
Young and his subsequent ad-
mission of the facts constitute
the last straw for Vance and his
friends in Young's freewheeling
in the United Nations. Another
view is that some in the White
House saw it as an opportunity
to please Vance and at the same
time put the blame for Young's
removal on Israel and American
Jewish leaders.
BOTH VANCE and President
Carter belatedly absolved the
Jewish leaders, but clearance of
Israel has not yet been fully made
although the President, by
implication, has done so by
saying that no one caused him to
cause Young to resign.
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May 24. All performances will be
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beginning at 8:15 p.m.
Call the BCC Music Depart-
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formation



The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rriuaj
.ryr
.nh
- J
Lr kj-'J*** -
Business Notes
Managers at American Savings
HKiw-ii ttaoji
Moris N. JBroad, president of
Ameru-an Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has
anno need the following
mana ^rial appointments:
Mary Ann Bacon has been
appointed branch manager of the
Pembroke Lakes office in
Pembroke Pines. Prior to joining
American Savings, Bacon was a
branch manager of a Dade
County financial institution.
Bacon holds a degree from Fisk
University in Tennessee.
Peter L. Chinnici has been
appointed branch manager of the
North Miami Beach office.
Chinnici has been with American
Savings since July 1978, and was
formerly a branch manager with
Hempstead Bank in New York
City. Chinnici holds a degree
from Adelphi University in New
York.
Jonathan D. Frieze has been
appointed branch manager of the
Triton Tower office in Miami
Beach. Frieze has been with
American Savings since April
1978, and was formerly an at-
torney in Manchester, England.
Steven J. Gersack has been
appointed branch manager of the
Young Circle office in Hollywood.
Atlantic Federal
Finances Lory's Landing
Atlantic Federal Savings and
Loan Association president
Donald V. Streeter has an-
nounced that the Association has
provided construction and
permanent financing in the
amount of $360,000 to Lory's
Landing in Stuart.
The restaurant and lounge are
located at 111 riagler Ave.,
situated by the St. Lucie River.
Developed by MJK, Inc.,
Lory's Landing is considered to
be an "architectural gem"
because of its beautiful fur-
nishings and ultra-modern
equipment, which include
computerized dispensing of
beverages.
'Le BaF Set for
Broward Professionals
The third annual Bal Des
Membres Des Professions will be
held at 7:30 p.m., tomorrow
evening at Pier 66 in Fort
Lauderdale on behalf of the State
of Israel Bonds Organization.
Members of Broward County's
health, legal and accounting
professions will gather at "Le
Bal" which is being held in
cooperation with the Israel
Bonds' Fiduciary and Pension
Committee to support the con-
tinued economic growth and
development of the State of
Israel.
According to Joel Reinstein,
Harris Reibel and Gary R.
Gerson, committee members, "Le
Bal" is a special opportunity for
young Broward professional
couples to display their solidarity
with Israel and their interest in
Israel's growth through the
Israel Bond program, which can
now be used for pension funds
and for corporate investment.
They announced that Brig. Gen.
Benjamin Ben Eliezer will be
special guest speaker, at the
event.
Gen. Ben Eliezer has served in
a number of leadership positions
in the Israel Defense Forces. He
was regimental deputy com-
mander in the Suez Canal area
during the Yom Kippur War. He
participated in the 1956 cam-
paign and the Six Day War.
Dinner co-chairmen are Dr. and
Mrs. Wayne Bizer; Dr. Robert H.
Gillon; Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan
Goldin; Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Goldman; Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Gould; Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Grenitz.
Also Dr. and Mrs. Jon Jacobs;
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Lipsman; Mr.
and Mrs. Harris Reibel; Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Reinstein and Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Uchin.
More information may be
obtained by calling the Israel
Bond office in Fort Lauderdale.
\^MMtJimic
St. Louis Jewish Light

We Shall Overcome' Revised
r*y.&"*zr,
Gersack has been with American
Savings since April 1977, holds a
degree from Indiana University.
Frederick A. Sawtell has been
appointed branch manager of the
Gait Ocean Mile office in Fort
Lauderdale. Sawtell holds a
degree in business from Salem
State College in Massachusetts
and has been with American
Savings since January 1976.
Douglas L. Sexton has been
appointed branch manager of the
North Miami office. Sexton holds
a degree in business from Florida
Atlantic University and has been
with American Savings since
May 1976.
Joan Van Wyck has been
appointed branch manager of the
West Hollywood office. Van
Wyck has been with American
Savings since February 1975,
holds a degree from Calvin
College, Michigan.
Lynn R. Veil has been ap-
pointed branch manager of the
Pompano Beach office. Veil has
been with American Savings
since April 1979, and was for-
merly a branch manager with a
Broward County commercial
bank. Veil holds a degree from
Michigan State University.
Karen T. Zwick has been
appointed branch manager of the
Emerald Hills office in
Hollywood. Zwick holds a degree
in business from Barry College in
Miami and has been with
American Savings since August
1976.
American Savings, with 26
offices in Florida, has assets
exceeding SI.6 billion and is the
fourth largest savings and loan
association in the state of
Florida.
JWVSet
Brotherhood
Months
January and February have
been designated Brotherhood
Months for Jewish War Veterans
posts in Florida. State Com-
mander Alvin F. Rose said the
emphasis will be on the theme:
"Fight Bigotry United in
Brotherhood."
An "Operation Good Neighbor
Program" for Christmas was
announced by Willard Zweig,
Florida's JWV director of media,
who said all JWV posts will offer
their volunteer services for a
three-hour period that day to
police and fire departments,
hospitals and other public in-
stitutions. "This," said Zweig,
"will give our non-Jewish neigh-
bors time off to spend part of the
holiday with their families."
Seminar Highlights
Hadassah Procedures *
As Hadassah faces the new
decade of the 1980s, the Florida
Mid-Coast Region will review
procedures for expansion,
organization and membership at
an all-day seminar beginning at
10 a.m., Thursday, Nov. 8, at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
auditorium, breaking at noon for
"brown bag" lunch.
Guest advisor will be Rose
Dorfman, of New York, national
Hadassah vice president and
national organization chairman.
Moderator of the panel of
experts participating will be
Esther Cannon, president of the
Florida Mid-Coast negion. ine
panelists will include Adele
Lewis, membership chairman;
Priscilla Lippa, expansion
chairman; Lillian Baker, life
membership chairman; Rosalie
Slass, trackdown-transfer
chairman; Helen Hecht, winter
residents chairman; and Jean
Rosen. Hadassah associates
chairman.
Sufficient time will be provided
for questions and suggestions
from the audience.
The Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah, one of the largest in
America with over 14,500
members, and considered one of
the fastest growing regions,
covers all of Broward County and
South Palm Beach with 32
chapters and 26 groups. It has a
potential this year of four new
chapters in the rapidly
developing areas of West
%

Rose Dorfman
Broward and West Boca.
Mrs. Dorfman will offer a
projection of Hadassah
organization for the 1980s. She
also will discuss the complex
system of membership and
chapter records at Hadassah
headquarters in New York in-
corporating over 370.000
members, one-third of whom are
life members, and the 1,700
chapters and groups throughout
all 50 states and Puerto Rico.
To climax the day, awards will
be made by Adele Lewis, region
membership chairman, to
chapters achieving the summer
goals for re-enrollments, new
members and new life members.
Registration cards are
available from each chapter
president.
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[Friday, October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 15
MARGATE JEWISH
CENTER
B'nai B'rith Margate Lodge
will boat the Oneg Shabbat
Friday night, Nov. 2, at the
Margate Jewish Center. Oscar
Goldstein heads the program
planned for the evening.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Kol Nidre Israel Bond
I drive was a huge success at
Temple Beth Israel of Century
I Village.
Chairman Martin Rosen an-
nounced that $115,000 in Israel
Bonds were purchased by
members of the temple in their
| continuing effort to aid Israel.
The highlight of the annual
drive was an address by Hy
Kalmus, a leading film producer
in Israel and a two-time winner of
the David's Harp Award (Israel's
Oscar). Kalmus, a longtime
resident of Israel, presented the
financial needs of the nation in a
dramatic fashion.
As a result of its response,
Temple Beth Israel received a
special lithograph from the Israel
Bond Committee. President
[MONITOR
'Leaders" for Rent?
Following recent meetings by Jesse
Jackson and Sclc'j Joseph Lowcry with
the Pl.O's top leadership, questions of
the black leaders' motives were raised.
Recent accounts indicate that their visits
may not be as idealistic as they would
have Americans believe
Jackson could not have been clearer
when he told Arab businessmen and di-
plomats. 'There will be no black leader
left'' willing to support the Palestinian
cause if there is not an immediate infusion
of funds into the black community from
Arab states "by October I" (Far Chm-
litm Sticnic Munitur. Sept. 25*.
Khalid al Mansour. Ihc Los Angeles
leader of "Concerned Black Americans
in Support of America and the Middle
East" is reportedly heading to Vienna
where he will seek some of Opi < 'i
largess Al Mansour. according to (he
\ttim he\ter (ittardiun. "is hoping to en-
courage Opt.c to set up a $20-million-a-
year scholarship program in the United
States to finance 20.000 black students in
U.S. universities for 10 years."
And look for additional recompense
from the perennial propaganda paymaster
Mii.imin.il Qaddafi. An eight-person de-
legation led by the Si i i I Hotel
Williams bestowed upon him Ihc "Martin
Luther King Jr. Medal" at the same nine
the Sim delegation was meeting with
Yasir Arafat.
Thi V. ii Hipuhlii > editor. Martin
Pereu. explained Jackson s latest em-
brace of Arafat: "Street-smart. Jackson
is always looking for an .mule angles
thai keep him in the limelight, and also
keep the cash flowing."
The joint sinjtini! of "We Shall Over
come while Pl.t) bombs were exploding
in Jerusalem "added little to what they
persist in calling an independent peace
effort.' Peretz complained This lead-
ership is for rent: it barely pretends
otherwise "
Naivete?
"In their innocence or naivete." the
Portland Orcgtuiiun argued, "black lead
-rs, notably the Rev Joseph Lowcry and
the Rev. Jesse L. Jackson of Chicago, ig-
nore PLO objectives, activities, goals and
performanceall of which violently col-
lide with the non-violent principles es-
poused by the conference.''
As a result of the latest meetings.
"Yasir Arafat must be beside himself
with glee." wrote the New York Duilv
reoort
Washington letter on
American policy in the Middle East
Vi-iii. He hasobtained. on a silver plat-
ter, the blessing of an influential group of
Americansand w ithout making a single
concession or a single gesture of peace."
Columnist George Will discussed both
the Si i ( trip to the Middle East and the
way the media reported the Israeli refusal
to meet with the delegation. The Sclc's
Walter Kauntroy went to Beirut "to
suggest that the leader of the PLO adopt a
'moratorium' on violence." Will wrote.
"Kauntroy probably assumes that the
hurls hurl> of the terrorist's life has pre-
vented V.if.it from considering the virtue
of not putting bombs in Jerusalem
marketplaces
Will also noted that the Israeli govern
ment refusal "to be a prop in the S< U
roadshow resulted in headlines using
the word "snub A headline "Israeli
(iovernment Snuhs SCLC" is a bit like
Pope Snubs Rolling Stones." the col-
umnist complained.
The most stinging denunciation of the
embrace of the PLO came from Julius
Lester, a black writer and a former
member of the Student Non-Violent
Coordinating Committee. Writing in The
VUlat' Voice. Lester accused some black
leaders of "self righteousness arro-
gance insensilivity and moral
barrenness."
Lester accused these leaders of silence
at the massacre of Jewish children at the
hand of the PLO. "Black leadership
should know about the murder of chil-
dren, or have we forgotten the four chil-
dren murdered in that Birmingham
church in low" he wrote. "It was Jews,
more so than other Americans, who stood
beside us and shared our pain."
Leonard J. Davis
The PLO. wants
to be recognized.
Here are 10 ways to recognize them.
1. Their victims ore unarmed civilions. and they throw children from classroom
windows.
2. They hijack and blow up civ.hon |etliners all over the world.
J. They promise to cut oh" oil to America by bombing super tankers.
4. They murder Amencon diplomats in Beirut, Lebanon and Khartoum, Sudan
5. They try to sabotage Mideast peace efforts, promising to "cut off the hands"
of Carter, Sodat and Begin.
*. They claim to represent Palestinian rights, while assassinating Palestinian
leoders who want peace.
T. They learn to kill in Russia, with Russian arms.
t. They support worldwide terror working with Italy's Red Brigode, Germany's
Baoder-Meinhof. Jopon's Red Army and more.
t. They kill and maim Munich Olympic athletes, Christion Pilgrims and
American tourists.
H. Their leader war a gun at the UN as do his terrorists on their murderous
raids.
LEnittCOGNEETHEPLa
Joseph Lovy was advised that
this honor was only bestowed on
150 synagogues in the entire
country.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION.
Plantation Jewish
Congregation Temple Kol Ami
will officially welcome and honor
over 160 new members at the Oct.
26 Shabbat Service. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr will conduct the
service at 8:15 p.m.
Plantation Jewish
Congregation Temple Kol Ami
will conduct its Second Annual
Progressive Dinner on Saturday
evening, Oct. 26. Guests will
have bora d'oeurvea at one
member's home, proceed to a
second home, and meet jointly at
the temple for dessert and coffee.
Bar, Bat Mitzvahs
HOWARD POLLACK
The Bar Mitzvah of Howard
Pollack, son of Herbert and
Barbara Pollack, will be
celebrated at the Margate Jewish
Center on Saturday, Oct. 27, at 9
a.m. Friends, relatives and
worshippers are invited to attend
the ceremony and partake of the
Kiddush to follow.
ANDREW ARNOLD
Andrew Howard Arnold will
become a Bar Mitzvah at
Saturday morning services, Oct.
27 at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
SHARI PITT
Shari Pitt, a Torah school
graduate continuing her studies
at the Jewish Federation-
supported Judaica High School,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at 10
a.m. Saturday service, Oct. 27, of
The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation with Rabbi Elliott
Skiddell of New England of-
ficiating. Shari is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hank Pitt. Her
father is in his second year as
president of the synagogue.
LARRANCE ROTHBERG
Larrance Rothberg. son of
Rochelle and Steven Rothberg,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah during the Shabbat
services of the Sunrise Jewish
Center (Temple Sharey Tzedek),
on Saturday, Oct. 27. The ser-
vices are under the spiritual
guidance of Rabbi Albert N.
Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant will
chant the liturgy. The temple is
located at 8049 West Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise.
ROBERT ESTROFF
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Needle
present their son, Robert Estroff,
for the calling up to the Torah as
a Bar Mitzvah. The occasion will
take place during the Shabbat
services on Nov. 3 at the Sunrise
Jewish Center (Temple Sharey
Tzedek), 8049 West Oakland
Park Boulevard, Sunrise. Rabbi
Albert N. Troy will conduct the
services, and Cantor Jack
Marchant will chant the liturgy.
SUEANNE KATZ
Sueanne Katz, daughter of Mr.
Group Meets
Broward County Hearing and
Speech Association, a United
Way agency, announces the start
of another series of "Talk Back to
Stroke" group meetings. This
group provides for informed dis-
cussions among spouses and
families of stroke victims.
The first meeting will be held
on Wednesday, Nov. 7, at 7:30
p.m. in the Music Room of the
Merrill United Methodist
Church, 3900 North State Road
7, Lauderdaie Lakes.
For reservations and further
information, call Beverly Pilla at
the hearing and speech office.
bttuariea
SHIMKIN
Benjamin, TS, Lauderdaie Lakea, died
Oct. 10. He waa a member of Lakea
Lodn, B'nal B'rIUi No. SM0; vice
president of the Jewish Adult Club and
on the advisory board for the Kosber
NulrlUonai Program of the Jewish
Community Center aad on the advisory
board of Use Young at Heart in Laudar-
, dmleLskee Henorsh ChspeU
and Mrs. Howard Katz, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
10:30 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 27,
at Plantation Jewish
Congregation. Mr. and Mrs. Katz
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
after the Shabbat service the
evening of Oct. 26 in their
daughter's honor.
HOWARD SCHROLD
MICHAEL WEISS
Temple Kol Ami will be the site
of the B'nai Mitzvah of Howard
Schrold and Michael Weiss on
Saturday, Nov. 3, at 10:30 a.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Schrold and
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Weiss will
jointly sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
Service on Friday evening, Nov.
2, in honor of their sons' B'nai
Mitzvah.
WILLARD WOODROW
At Temple Emanu-El's
Havadallah service at 5 p.m.,
Saturday, Nov. 3, Willard
Woodrow will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
The Family Service on Friday,
Nov. 2 at Temple Kol Ami will be
conducted by the fifth grade
students at the Temple's
Religious School. These 96
students will also lead the
congregation in a song-test at
8:16 p.m.
Religious
Directory
LAUOERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brickman, president.
TEMPLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Perk Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowiti Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, and Hy Solof,
president.
LAUOERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUOERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Max
Kronish, president.
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTEP 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative bbi
Israel Zimmerman.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GAT I ON. 8200 Peters Rd Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
OEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
Levitt wweinstein
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla.
921-7200
13385 W. Dixie Hwy
North Miami, Fla.
949-6315
5411 w. Okeechobee Blvd.
w. Palm Beach, Fla.
689-6700



Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 26,1979
Painting by Frank Kleinholz
F.om the collection ol Mr & Mrs Melmn &row
'
"
STOW:
I

r
: i
I
4000 Soviet Jews a month are moving toward freedom.
Twice as many as last year.
More than ever before.
We must help them build new lives.
Here. And in Israel.
Make your pledge today to our 1980 campaign.
The need is now.
NOW.
More than ever.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Leo Goodman
President
1980 IT.JA
Leslie Gottlieb
Executive Director
Campaign
.
Commemorating Israel's 38 Tears of Independence


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