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:
AA00014312:00148

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
ftJemsti Florid fan
Volume 8 Number 23
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 9,1979
Fr Price 35 Cents
1980 UJA Campaign Begins Nov. 13
mm.
More than ever.
The Challenge
Fs Ours
In 1979 Jewish Federation of Greater Lauderdale distributed
$2,500,000 contributed to the 1979 UJA Campaign, helping to meet
humanitarian needs of Jews in Israel, Iran, Iraq, and other
countries around the world, and right here in North Broward
[0 County.
In 1980, escalating inflationary pressures on worldwide needs
and services will mean 25 percent or more will probably be needed
jpjust to keep even with this year's level of activity.
Where did your dollars go in 1979? The greatest amount out of
each dollar went to the United Jewish Appeal with smaller amounts
going to more than 50 agencies, institutions, and programs serving
Jews. Your one gift to the UJA Campaign of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale does a world of good, working wonders
around the world, as this list attests:
United Jewish / Israel Emergency Fund: in-
cluding JDC (Joint Distribution Committee with
its world-wide connections), United Israel
Appeal, The Jewish Agency in Israel, the World
ORT Union, Youth Aliyah, New York
Association for New Americans (NYANA).
Other Overseas Support: HIAS (Hebrew
. Immigrant Aid Society), Federated Council of
|'l_V I A C\J\ Israel Institutions, Hebrew University-Technion,
l/a.O/_yJTA (Jewish Telegraphic Agency news service),
\merican-Israel Cultural Foundation, National
Committee for Labor Israel.
ujr
^re^

Right here in North Broward County among
those receiving financial support: Kosher
Nutrition Program for the elderly, Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale with
its educational, recreational, cultural and athletic
activities; Jewish Family Service providing
skilled counseling service; Hebrew Day School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale; Judaica High School
for North Broward teens; Central Agency for
Jewish Education, HiUel Board of Florida, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organizations, Immigrant Resettle-
ment, WECARE (With Energy, Compassion And
Responsible Effort) volunteer services.
JCC
JFS
HDS
JHS
tgF
Among the national community relations,
cultural, religious and service agencies and in-
stitutions sharing in the one UJA Campaign gift:
American Jewish Committee, American Jewish
Congress, Jewish Labor Committee, National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council,
Jewish War Veterans. Also, American Academic
Association for Peace in the Middle East, B'nai
B'rith National Youth Service Appeal, Dropsie
University, Jewish Chautauqua Society; Joint
Cultural Appeal for American Academy for
Jewish Research, American Jewish Historical
Society, Leo Baeck Institute, Conference of
Continued on Page 2
In Memorium
The entire Jewish com-
munity of North Broward
County mourns the passing
of Moses Hornstein of Holly-
wood. He died while in
Israel. He was actively in-
volved in all areas of Jewish
life.
Moses Hornstein was a
leading figure in world Jew-
ish philanthropy; a dedi-
cated member of the Jewish
community in all phases of
his life a good Jew. A man
of his caliber can never be
replaced.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
extends deepest sympathy to
the Hornstein family.
"May his memo
A man with the most
responsible job of explaining
official Israel government
positions to the United States
government will help launch the
1980 United Jewish Ap-
peal / Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
"Launch" is appropriately
used because the Ambassador of
Israel to the United States,
Ephraim Evron, will be cruising
on the Intracoastal waterways
with top leadership of the
Federation on Tuesday evening,
Nov. 13, aboard the Yacht Isis.
Born in Haifa, Israel, in 1920,
he has been in Israel's Foreign
Service since 1949, following par-
ticipation in World War II with
the British Army, and with
Israel's forces in the 1948 War of
Independence in Jerusalem.
He was political secretary to
Foreign Minister Moshe Sherett,
served as chief of bureau for
Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion, and during the adminis-
tration of Golda Meir, he rep-
resented the Israel government
at various times in London and
Washington, and as Ambassador
to Sweden and as Ambassador to
Canada before returning to
Jerusalem to the Foreign
Ministry office in 1972. He
became Director General of the
Foreign Ministry in 1977 and
served until his appointment at
the beginning of this year as
Ambassador of Israel.
He and wife, the former Rivka
Passman, also a Sabra, have two
children. The Evrons have been
active in social services in
Jerusalem and are fully familiar
with the humanitarian programs
supported by the United Jewish
Appeal, the Israel Emergency
Fund, and the United Israel
Appeal which helps provide
funds for Israel's Jewish Agency.
Milton Keiner, General
Ephraim Evron
Campaign Chairman, and Victor
Gruman, vice chairman, are
anticipating a good turnout by
the Initial Gifts Division for the
cruise-and-dine evening with
Ambassador Evron. They and
the Initial Gifts Committee have
been visiting those invited and
detailing the increasing needs
that must be met in 1980.
Israel Won't Negotiate
Leon Dulzin, in Miami at the
end of October for the Zionist
International Leadership
Conference, told the group of
more than 200 Zionists from 20
countries: "Israel won't
negotiate with the PLO because
in their covenant they call for the
destruction and liquidation of
Israel. And no oil will make us."
Dulzin is chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
also chairman of The Jewish
Agency which supervises the
programs supported by United
Jewish Appeal / Israel
Emergency Fund contributions.
Despite the recent resignation
of Moshe Dayan as foreign
minister, he said: "There is a
consensus in all political quarters
of Israel that there won't be a
Palestinian state, Jerusalem will
remain the united capital of
Israel, and there will be no
negotiations with the PLO."
The PLO's National Covenant
of 33 articles, never repudiated,
never amended, includes the
following:
"Article 6: Jews who were
Sex, Please?
No matter what the sex is,
volunteers are needed for the
biggest United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign ever in the
history of North Broward
County. Men and women
from all the communities be-
tween Grifin Road and Palm
Beach County line are in-
vited to join in the effort to
meet the humanitarian needs
of Jews around the world and
right here in North Broward
County served by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. So pick up your
phone right now. Call 484-
8200, the Federation, and
say: "I'm ready to help."
living permanently in Palestine
until the beginning of the Zionist
invasion will be considered
Palestinians.
"Article 9: Armed struggle is
the only way to liber-
ate Palestine and is therefore a
strategy and not tactics.
"Article 19: The partitioning
Continued on Page 16
Fsrael Cabinet Shuffle
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, announcing that he will
continue as Foreign Minister in
place of Moshe Dayan who
resigned that Cabinet post on
Oct. 21, named Yigal Hurvitz as
the new minister of finance.
Hurvitz, an expert in
economics and a self -made
millionaire, is being called on to
stem the soaring rate of inflation
in Israel. The rate is expected to
reach 100 percent by the end of
1979, following an 8 percent rise
in the consumer price index in
September. This indicated price
hikes in all food products, fruits
and vegetables, and other items
listed in the index.
Hurvitz replaces Simcha
Ehrlich who has been given a
deputy prime minister position
equal to that held by Yigael
Yadin.
Also announced was the ap-
pointment of Moshe Nissim as
new minister of information.
We Regret...
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale regrets that due to escalating costs
of newsprint, typesetting, ink, and printing,
plus mailing and auxiliary costs, the Federation
must pay a great deal more than ever to deliver
a copy of The Jewish Floridian to any in-
dividual.
It would give The Jewish Federation the
greatest pleasure to be able to mail a copy of the
newspaper to every Jewish family throughout
North Broward County. With your help, we can.
With your contribution of $25 OR MORE to
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal Campaign, The
Federation will provide you with a ONE-YEAR
subscription to The Jewish Floridian.
Please help our fund-raising efforts. Your one
| gift of $25 OR MORE will do a world of good for
UJA-Federation supported programs and
services for Jews around the world and in North
Broward County and, at the same time,
assure you of receiving all the local, national and
international news of interest to the Jewish
community of North Broward County in the
pages of The Jewish Floridian every two weeks
throughout the year.
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P"^ 2.................................The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
oror o-
Friday, November 9,1979

Kaplan Heads Inverrary Drive Gittelson to Speak Nov. 21
Mr _' .. ........_______._j these free admission meetings.
Joseph Kaplan, one of the most
vocal supporters of Israel who
gives equally of his time and
efforts on behalf of the work
supported by the Jewish
Federation through the United
Jewish Appeal, has accepted once
again the chairmanship of the
UJA Campaign in all of
Inverrary.
Victor Gruman, vice chairman
of the 1980 UJA Campaign,
making the announcement, said
that Kaplan has indicated that
the Inverrary effort is expected
to reach "new and greater
heights because of the increasing
needs to help Jews around the
world."
Not wasting any time to make
certain that the cooperation of all
Joseph Kaplan
the Inverrary residents can be
attained, Kaplan set Dec. 4 as the
meeting date for the Initial Gifts
group in the Inverrary Country
Club.
Among those who have joined
him m the formative stages of the
committee are Maury Levin,
Mike Salamone, Rabbi Mordecai
Brill, Sam Davidson, Hy Hoff-
man.
Kaplan not only chaired the
Inverrary UJA drive this past
year, he was also chairman of the
Inverrary Israel Bond Drive, and
serves on the Community
Relations Committee of the
Federation, carrying out ac-
tivities in which he was so
prominent in his home com-
munity of Rochester, N.Y.
One of the busiest men around
North Broward County is a witty
man with a sharp sense of humor
and neat turn of a phrase to get a
response from his audience. He's
Abraham J. Gittelson, director of
Jewish education for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
He will be speaking Wed-
nesday, Nov. 21, at the meeting
of the Men's.Club of Tamarac
Jewish Center. Though it
is the Men's Club, officials said
women are always welcome to
these free admission meetings.
Gittelson, native New Yorker,
has lived in South Florida for
over a quarter century, serving as
education director of synagogi-
schools for 17 years. He has been
the associate director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education for the past seven
years and has now assumed the
responsibility of coordinating
Jewish education
Broward County.
His topic will be
Jewry in the80's."
in North
'American
Dinitz to Speak in Tamarac
Coral Springs Drive Nov. 11
In Jerusalem, atop the Hill of Vashem, the shrine to Six Million
Remembrance, stands Yad Martyred Jews of the Holocaust.
Woodlands Sets
Dec 13 for UJA
The needs of the United Jewish
Appeal in support of Jews around
the world will be told in the new
Woodlands Country Club on Dec.
13, it was announced by Sidney
Spewak, chairman for the second
year of the fund-raising effort
among all the Woodlands
residents.
He said that Al Sharenow will
be chairman of the Dec. 13 event
with Robert Adler as co-
chairman. They have agreed that
"Woodlands Community cares.
Woodlands Community shares.''
The Campaign Cabinet of the
1980 UJA Israel Emergency
Fund of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at which
decision was reached to hold the
first-ever UJA meeting at the
Woodlands Country Club was
held at the home of Bernard
Libros, co-chairman of the total
Woodlands campaign. Milton
Keiner, General Campaign
Chairman for all of North
Broward County, spoke of the
needs of the Jewish world. He
mentioned that rate of inflation
in Israel is two to three times the
rate in the U.S.
It was noted that
Congressman William Lehman
met Israel's Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman at the home of
Israel's Ambassador Ephraim
Evron in Washington. Evron will
be the speaker at the cruise-and-
dine launching of the 1980
campaign on Nov. 13.
Rep. Lehman reported in his
newsletter that at the briefing
with Minister Weizman the latter
expressed the hope that "we in
the U.S. never have to experience
the kind of inflation now rampant
in Israel a 100 percent an-
ticipated for the 12 months of
1979."
Among those joining the
volunteers in the campaign in the
Woodlands are Charles Locke,
Ed Entin, Ben Roisman, Sen.
Sam Greenberg, Leo Goodman,
Ted Daren, Ben Eppy, Leon
Messing, Saul Goldmark, Sam
Leber, David Miller, Sam SorrelJ.
For more information write:
Hadassah Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York. N.Y. 10019
Tel: (212) 355-7900
PLAN TODAY FOR
TOMORROW
A BEQUEST TO HADASSAH
INSURES THE FUTURE
OF ITS PROGRAMS IN
MEDICINE, EDUCATION &
YOUTH REHABILITATION
"Jewish Floridian
This Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition
munities in North Broward County By the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
is provided as a public service to the Jewish com-
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Lao Goodman "^^^^ Lath* S Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Keiner
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman I Richard Romanoff
Vice President I Secretary
Joel Relnstein I Joel Levitt
Vice President I Treasurer
John Strong I Mrs. Bernard Libros
Vice President | Women s Division President
Paga Four tutorial column or THE JEWISH HORIUAN atotau Iht opinion ol tha Publish*
and nailhar Inoaa columns no, tha adtartmng rapratanl anOorsamani ov tha Jamlth FtOaralmn
ol Oraalai ton LtudatOala
Leading up to the Memorial is a
tree-lined path known as the
Avenue of the Righteous Ones,
honoring heroic non-Jews who
saved Jewish lives at the risk of
their own. One of the trees bears
the name of Jeanne Daman-Scag-
lione, who was given the Yad
Vashem medal by the Govern-
ment of Israel.
On Sunday afternoon, Nov. 11,
Simcha Dinitz, former Israeli
Ambassador to the United
States, is scheduled to speak
about "Israel Today" at 8:30
p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center. The
Jewish Organization of Tamarac,
sponsors of the meeting, report
Jeanne Daman
Jeanne Daman. Belgium native
whose efforts helped save
hundreds of Jewish children and
adults, will speak at the initial
phase of the Coral Springs UJA
Campaign for 1980.
Mark Steingard, Johl Rotman,
and Michael Weinberg are co-
chairing the 1980 Campaign with
the aid of a large group of the
Coral Springs community. They
have been receiving a good
response to the initial efforts with
many of them eager to hear
Jeanne Daman who is the wife of
Prof. Aldo Scaglione, dis-
tinguished professor of com-
parative literature at the Univer-
sity of North Carolina.
Lime Bay's 'First'
All around the county com-
munities are joining the United
Jewish Appeal bandwagon.
Another "first" was recorded
when Lime Bay residents in
Tamarac began to plan their
first drive on behalf of the Jewish
Federation's UJA Campaign.
Harry Rosenfeld, along with
Cantor Nat Corburn, is forming a
committee to plan for a night for
UJA for Lime Bay residents to be
held Wednesday, Feb. 13, 1980,
at the Tamarac Jewish Center.
A full scale planning meeting
of concerned and committed
Lime Bay residents will be
scheduled soon.
ATTENTION ALL...
Buyers, Sellers,
Builders and Investors:
For Professional Services
In Real Estate, contact:
LINDA HALPRIN
REALTOR-ASSOCIATE with
A. J. Richter & Co., Inc., Realtors
6349 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Fla. 33431
Please call
(IF LONQ DISTANCE, COLLECT)
DAY8
Boca 3M-3200/Broward 467 6520
EVENINGS
Boca 3W-5202/8roward 428-7319
that admission is free, and there
will be no solicitation.
Announcing his appearance
was Otto Stieber, chairman for
the state of Florida of the
American Friends of HebrcJ
University. Dinitz is vice
president of the university.
The Challenge Is Ours
i
Continued from Page 1
Jewish Social Studies, Congress for Jewish
Culture, Histadrut Ivrit of America, YIVO Insti-
tute for Jewish Research, National Foundation
for Jewish Culture. Also, National Conference for
Soviet Jewry, North American Jewish Students'
Appeal, Jewish Theological Seminary, Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College, Reform Jewish
Appeal, Yeshiva University, American
Association for Jewish Education, National
Jewish Welfare Board, Synagogue Council of
America.
Federation Administration and Fund-Raising include Cam-
paign planning. Community Planning, Chaplaincy service,
Education Director, Leadership Development, Community
Relations, Women's Division, Budgeting, Collections, Reserve,
Council of Jewish Federations, The Jewish Floridian.
o
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
i
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is staffed only by Riverside
people who understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach- 531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft.Lauderdale(Sunnse): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
i
Riverside
Memorial Chapel.inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
'F-tl-Wf
PH-*Jt
Fi!-*-7t


n
Friday, November 9,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
if
Roaring
%

Telegram
MRS. THEODORE DAREN, 1980 CAMPAIGN
CHAIRMAN
WOMEN'S DIVISION, JEWISH FEDERATION
2999 NW 33RD AVE. FORT LAUDERDALE
SUCCESS IS CONTAGIOUS STOP LIONS OF UJA-
FEDERATION HAVE EIGHT NEW MEMBERS
STOP AND THREE MAJOR INCREASES STOP
PLANNING AN EPIDEMIC BEFORE
DECEMBER 6 VICTORY LUNCHEON AT
REINER HOME DON'T STOP
HILDRETH LEVIN
LION CHAIRMAN
Women Stepping Up UJA Pace
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is keeping pace
with the rest of the campaign
organization mobilized for the
1980 United Jewish Appeal,
according to Mitchie Libros,
president.
She reported encouraging
responses as a result of the work-
shop attended by more than 60
women on Nov. 5 and 6 with
Rosalie H. Smith of Hartford,
Conn., as the communicator, and
Ethel H. Waldman of the
Women's Division as the co-
ordinator of the event.
She noted, too, that, in an-
ticipation of fund-raising events.

u
Special Mission to Israel
Set for Career Women
Business and professional
women are being invited to
participate in an innovative
National UJA 10-day Mission to
Israel March 9-19, 1980. The
mission is the first ever targeted
for this group only. In addition to
the regular UJA mission
itinerary, the group will visit a
women's army base, meet with
women of the Knesset and have
evening seminars with working
women of Israel.
Participants of this mission
must be working women there
is no age restriction with the
potential of giving at least a
$1,200 independent contribution
to the Women's Division of the
Federation. Since this is a study
mission and to insure a high
calibre of participation, all
candidates will be interviewed
and briefed by a member of the
UJA Women's Leadership
Campaign.
Details are available at the
Jewish Federation office, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale
33311.
i
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Li
'
^n\^ A Subsidiary olB
Leu mi
Securities
NASD
Bank Lavmi la-Uraal B M
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY 10017
(212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (8oo) 221-4838
XXI.1
Holyoke Honors Local Resident
Mrs. Adeline Barowsky ot Gait
Ocean Mile, a member of LION's
Division, was awarded the 1979
William Dwight Distinguished
Service Award for her activities
for the betterment of Holyoke,
Mass., and its people. At the
Awards dinner on Nov. 1, an-
nouncement was made that it
marked the first time in the
history of the annual award,
inaugurated in 1941, that a
husband and wife have been so
honored. Her late husband,
Jacob, received the award in
1960.
This is only the latest in a
series of tributes to the Barowsky
family. The Jewish community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale salutes
Adeline Barowsky
Mrs. Barowsky and welcomes her
back this month.
Should U.S. Funds Be
Used for PLO?
Mitchie Libros
Gladys Daren, 1980 Women's
Division Campaign Chairman, is
holding a round-table discussion
with campaign divisional leaders
at 9:30 a.m., Monday, Nov. 12, in
the Board Room of the Jewish
Federation at 2999 NW 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Mrs. Daren, in her invitation,
wrote: "Organization and plan-
ning are two of the most im-
portant lifelines" to a successful
campaign.
And the following week, at 10
a.m., Monday, Nov. 19, in the
same Federation Board Room,
presidents of all Jewish women's
organizations throughout North
Broward County from north of
Griffin Road right up to the
county line of Palm Beach
County will be meeting with
Shirley Rudolph and Sandy
Nisenbaum, chairman and co-
chairman respectively of the
President's Council of the
Women's Division.
They will begin planning for
the annual PRESIDENTS' DAY
scheduled for Monday, Jan. 14,
1980. Program chairmen are
being asked to clear this date for
the special event to which all
presidents and board members
will be invited.
Chinese Circus
The Chinese Circus of Taiwan
is every bit as different from a
regular circus as its name im-
plies. There's no arena, no
sawdust, no animals. The
Chinese Circus of Taiwan is more
like a showcase revue, holding for
its audience a night of fun and
animated intrigue.
Coming to War Memorial
Auditorium in Ft. Lauderdale
Nov. 30-Dec. 2, showtimes are 8
Friday and Saturday night with
two shows on Sunday at 2:30 and
7:30 p.m. Tickets are available at
the box office and all Bass
locations.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A Senate-House conference is to
determine whether the U.S.
government should refuse to
permit American funds to be
used in any programs for the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion through the United Nations
and will also decide whether the
U.S. government should be for-
bidden to provide economic
assistance to Syria.
Both legislative actions were
incorporated by the Senate,
without dissent, in its adoption of
the Foreign Aid Bill for the fiscal
year that began on Oct. 1. The
House, at the behest of the Carter
Administration, had previously
approved S45 million in economic
assistance to Syria.
IN THE Senate Ap-
propriations Committee, how-
ever, Syria's refusal to help
implement the Camp David
accords was cited among the
reasons foi banning U.S. financial
support for Syria. Reports from
Damascus said the Syrian
government would consider a ban
on U.S. support as a hostile act.
American diplomats in
Damascus reportedly have in-
dicated that such a ban would
deprive the U.S. of political
leverage with the Syrian govern-
ment.
The ban on support for the
PLO was contained in an amend-
ment presented by Sen. Jake
Garn (R., Utah) which also in-
corporated a ban on aid to three
African organizations. The
Senate adopted the overall
foreign aid appropriations bill of
$8.14 billion by a vote of 53-38.
This represented a reduction of
three percent from the originally
planned $8.46 billion.
THE HOUSE also reduced the
amount of aid by four percent to
$7.46 billion. Funding for Israel
in the amount of $1.783 billion in
military and economic assistance
and $750 million in economic
support assistance to Egypt, are
not affected by the cuts. But
Jordan, Lebanon and other
countries receiving aid may be
affected by the reductions which
will be determined by the
Executive branch.
In the course of the debate,
Sen. Mark Hatfield (R... Ore.)
attacked Israel's military ac-
tivity in Lebanon with U.S.
military equipment as a "mind-
less policy" that "breeds hate,
radicalism and the ongoing cycle
of fear and destruction." He did
not refer to PLO attacks on Israel
from Lebanon.
Jewish ownership
makes the difference
There are several funeral chapels in South Florida who present
themselves as serving members of the Jewish faith. But they lack
one very important feature: they are not Jewish owned
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe that Jewish ownership is
a prime consideration. Those wfib practice the Jewish faith can
best observe its religious traditions and precepts at a time as
significant as the death of a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward County's oldest, established
funeral chapels. And that makes the difference.
\
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
PALM BEACH
833-0887
BROWARD
742-6000
DADE
861-7301
With chapels in Sunrise, Deer field Beach & Margate.
---------------------------------- REPRESENTING -----------------------------
KIRSCHENBAUM BROS INC RISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
New York Chicjqo
STANETSKY. SCHLOSSBERG* SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Boston
Mark Wriumin Ikiuilas Kinifr. Ucrnwd Funttal Dirvrlon

'
"J..I.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak
Friday, November 9,1979


We Must Not Forget
It would be difficult to find anything more
frankly opportunistic than the Canadian govern-
ment's decision not to decide in effect, to put off
"indefinitely" the promise made by its Prime
Minister when he ran for office and courted Jewish
votes that, if elected, he would move Canada's
Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Now that the indecision has been made, what
can one say other than that political realities are not
only cruel; they are also crude.
And as we have said in these columns again and
again, this must once and for all be a lesson to the
Jewish community that the brave words of the
would-be high and mighty all too frequently become
the cowardly sentiments of our most entrenched
enemies once our allegiance has been won.
In this vein, does anybody remember Dorothy
Thompson, sometime wife of the renowned American
novelist, Sinclair Lewis? Thompson it was who fed at
the trough of Zionism for years until she
discovered fountains far more quenching to her
lucrative taste.
So it was in Canada. We must not forget.
Mr. Hornstein Passes
South Florida was honored, and rightly so,
when Mr. Moses Hornstein chose this community as
his home nine years ago. Now, Mr. Hornstein has
passed away at age 72.
Typical of this most distinguished American
Jewish leader, he died in service to one of the in-
credibly complex catalogue of causes he held dear in
life. Mr. Hornstein was felled by a heart attack while
engaged by the Government of Israel in the
redeployment of the Sinai Peninsual Air Bases in
accordance with the peace treaty obligations to
Egypt.
Mr. Hornstein's distinguished career in
philanthropy and cultural, civic and religious ac-
tivity spans some 40 years. It would be impossible,
nor is there merit, in listing the many organizations
to which he gave his time, means and leadership. A
simple catalogue might do for lesser men, but Mr.
Homstein's achievements were truly international in
scope, as the project in which he was engaged at the
time of his death so clearly symbolizes.
We do not have the temerity to discuss his pro-
fessional accomplishments in the world of business
and finance, but it seems, even to us, that they
match in breadth and scope the genius for getting
things done that marked the complex world of his
philanthropic endeavor.
Such men as Mr. Hornstein are rare in the r .dre
of Jewish communal leadership, and he w.J be
missed, not only in South Florida but throughout the
Jewish world. ___
Finally, A Safe Home
It is not that it couldn't have happened in
Miami, too, but the sad fact of Joel Kleg's life is that
it happened in Tampa where he and his family lived.
Joel is the youngster who received such abrasive
treatment at the hands of his fellow students in
Tampa for insisting upon wearing a Yarmulke to
school. So "simple" a choice in his young life as
opting to live his religious beliefs as an everyday fact
earned him the opprobrium of school officials and the
taunting scorn of his "friends."
Now, Joel is a student at the Hebrew Academy
on Miami Beach, which along with Rabbi Alexander
Gross, invited him to come here and live the life he
has chosen free from the fear of ridicule and frank
anti-Semitism.
As we say, no community is free of its prejudices
and even inhumanity, but at least at the Hebrew
Academy Joel can finally feel safe.
A Jewish Leader in South Africa
<8.
Yeoville is a Johannesburg
constituency which ia mainly
Jewish. During World War II it
produced the country's only
Jewish Cabinet Minster, Dr.
Henry Gluckman, who was
Premier Jan Smuts" Minister of
Health. Today, its voters are
represented by Harry Schwarz,
one of a handful of Progressive
Federal Party opposition M P's.
Regarded by some as
Parliament's stormy petrel,
friend and foe alike concede that
Schwarz is one of South Africa's
top five parliamentarians. He
' comes over strong on matters of
By-
Solly Press
defense and of economics, and he
is always ready to stand up for
the underdog as a kind of con-
science for the underprivileged.
The government does not try to
ignore the bright ideas that issue
forth from the agile mind of their
chief opponent.
IN ONE instance, his efforts to
get dialogue going with Black
leaders were bitterly criticized by
I
\
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the Vorster Administration.
Today, the new and more liberal ^J^
administration of Prime Minister
Piet Botha accepts the open ,
dialogue approach. Indeed,
Botha became the first South
African Premier to visit the
sprawling Black city of Soweto.
Schwarz has occasionally been
teased good-naturedly about his
Jewish background inside
Parliament and not so good-
naturedly outside of it. He
recently retorted to the old
charge of the far-right, about the
Jews' alleged dual loyalty (to
South Africa and to Israel),
saying "that I love my wife does
not make me love my mother
less."'
Writing in a recent issue of the
Zionist Record and South African j
Jewish Chronicle, Schwarz
observed: "Since this govern-
ment came to power, its behavior
towards the Jewish community '
has been exemplary. I can say
this as an opposition member of
Parliament who criticizes and
attacks the government on many
issues.
"HE ALSO noted: "We (Jews)
do not claim to have done more
for South Africa than others, but
we certainly do not concede that
we have done, or are doing less."
His remarks were reprinted by
the leading national mass-
circulation Sunday Times as an
editorial page feature.
Now Schwarz has again
turned his attention to the South
African working man. Writing in
the Rand Daily Mail, he concedes
that with "the new Botha
Administration "we are on the
brink of a period of dramatic
change" in South Africa.
But, says Schwarz, very little *
is heard of economic change as
compared to the political arena.
Continued on Page 13
Vanessa is Still a Thorn
Friday, November 9,1979
Volume 8
19 HESHVAN 5740
Number 23
Playwright Arthur Miller, who
is Jewish, is outraged at what he
regards as demands for the
blacklisting of British Actress
Vanessa Redgrave. His defense
of Miss Redgrave on this score
comes just about a year after the
British actress was demanding
the blacklisting of British actors
holding contracts with Israel.
This bizarre drama is being
enacted not on the playing fields
of Eton but in the court of world
opinion.
The horror story is rooted
(a) in Vanessa Redgrave's
fulminations against Zionism and
her campaign for a Palestine
Liberation Organization triumph,
and (b) in the curious choice of
Miss Redgrave by CBS to play
the role of Fania Fenelon in
Arthur Miller's TV script of
Fania Fenelon's ordeal as an
Auschwitz inmate.
MISS REDGRAVE'S famous
father, Michael Redgrave, once
played in Shake Hands With The
Devil. The daughter's affinity for
PLO murderers seems to some of
us a sequel to that kind of drama.
A PLO documentary, The
Palestinians, was made not long
ago by her company, the Vanessa
Redgrave Productions, Ltd.
In her stout defense of that
divisive film, Miss Redgrave
used Yasir Arafat's basic
statement regarding the aims
and views of the terrorist PLO:
"We have a just cause. We are
not against Jews; we are against
Zionism. .Our aim is to
establish our democratic
Palestine state where Muslims,
Christians, and Jews can live
together."
IN HIS several debates with
Miss Redgrave. Theodore Bikel.
president of Actors Equity,
declared to the British actress:
"You have annointed the
PLO. .and thus you make
yourself an ideological partner of
the murderers of the school
children at Ma'alot, of pregnant
women at Kiryat Shmona, of
Olympic athletes at Munich, of
Wasfi Tal, an Arab minister, in
Cairo, and of hundreds of Jews
and Arabs alike in Jerusalem, Tel
Aviv, and Gaza."
Should Vanessa Redgrave then
be cast as Fanian Fenelon in
CBS's projected television play?
Fania Fenelon, 62, who at the
commmand of Nazis provided
music for her fellow prisoners at
Auschwitz, thinks not. She has
been gentle and calm about her
opposition to that choice. She is
not thinking of boycott or
blacklisting. This would not be in
character for her.
Would there be hope then that
if and when Miss Redgrave
assays the Fenelon role, some
spark of contrition, some inflow
of compassion, might seep into
her psyche and perchance liberate
her from enslavement by PLO
ideology? Might she be led, for a
change, to seek reparations from
Arabs for the 500,000 Jews
driven from Arab lands during
the Arab assaults upon Israel?
THIS SEEMS unlikely.
But could it be that some
ardent messenger of peace and
understanding in this troubled
world would recall for her what
happened in Hitler's time when
the shamefully anti-Semitic
Passion Play was presented at
Ogerammergau, Bavaria? In
those days, nine of the 10 chief
actors in the Passion Play, in-
cluding the Bavarian cast as
Jesus, were members of the Nazi
Party. The tenth actor Judas
was not; he alone did not share
their hatred of Jews. ~
Apparently, Vanessa, in her
advocacy of the PLO, has not
employed her keen mind to
ponder what might possibly be
democratic about a state con-
structed by the bloody hands of
Arafat.
IN HER zeal for the PLO
campaign, she seems to have
blotted out the recorded war-
nings of PLO plans for the
Jewish future in the Middle East:
"The partitioning of Palestine in
1947 and the establishment of
Israel are fundamentally null and
void. The claim of an historical
or spiritual tie between Jews and
Palestine does not tally with the
historical realities."
A militant herself, Miss
Redgrave seems well inclined to
accept Arafat's resolution to take
over and obliterate the State of
Israel with arms, the kind nestled
in his holster when he addressed
the United Nations and the kind
that the USSR and his Arab
allies supply him in alarming
proportions.
Miss Redgrave sees the PLO
as "the only representative of the
Palestinian people." This con-
viction was embodied in a
resolution the fiery actress
presented to her colleagues in
British Equity.


Friday, November 9,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5

it
l:>
GA Begins Nov. 14 Chuckling With a Bible Scholar
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. and
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
director of the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, are
expected to be among the more
than 3,000 persons attending the
five-day General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
Nov. 1418. in Montreal, Que.
Patricia Roberts Harris, U.S.
Secretary of Health. Education
and Welfare, will be the featured
guest speaker at the Saturday
evening meeting. Nov. 17. She
will speak on "Meeting Human
Needs in a Period of Inflation and
Recession."
The roster of speakers for the
GA includes Leon Dulzin. Dr.
Irwin Cotler, Ur. Ruth Wisse of
McGill University. Irwin Field,
Leonard Fein, Rabbi Irving
Greenberg, Allen Pollack,
Bernard Reisman, and other
leading academic, spiritual and
community figures.
DISCUSSING "A New Era In
Israel-Diaspora Relations" at the
Plenary session on Thursday,
Nov. 15, at 8:45 p.m. will be Leon
Dulzin. chairman of the Jewish
Agency for Israel. Born in Minsk,
Dulzin began his career as a
Zionist leader when he became
secretary-general of the Zionist
Federation of Mexico at the age
of 18. Later he served as
president of the Federation and
of the Mexican Keren Hayesod.
Dulzin was the first Latin-
American to be elected to the
Jewish Agency Executive.
Dr. Irwin Cotler. 1979 GA
Scholar-in-Residence, is a leading
figure in both academic and
Jewish communal affairs. An
associate professor on the McGill
University Faculty of Law, he is
a graduate of McGill and Yale
Law School, where he served as a
(iraduate Fellow. He was also a
Woodrow Wilson National
Fellow. He has had power-of-
attorney for Anatoly Sharansky
for two years, and recently took
on the cases of Ida Nudel and
Josef Mendelevitch. He is co-
chairman of the Canadian
Academic Committee on Soviet
Jewry and founder and chairman
of Canadian Professors for Peace
in the Middle East.
Irwin Field, national chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal, will
lead a special session on Friday
exploring "New Needs and New
Opportunities Confronting the
Jewish Agency after the Israel-
Egypt Peace Treaty." Principal
speaker will be Akiva Lewinsky.
Jewish Agency treasurer.
OTHER GA speakers include
Dr. Bernard Reisman. Brandeis
University; Esther Peterson,
former executive vice chairman of
the President's Committee on
Consumer Affairs; Dr. Jonathan
Woocher, Brandeis University;
Donald Robinson, president.
JDC; Dr. Steven J. Roth,
London Institute of Jewish
Affairs; Mordechai Abir, Hebrew
University; Aaron S. Klieman,
Tel Aviv University; Boris
Penson, former Prisoner of
Conscience, and others.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada. Established in 1932.
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community: through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Believe it or not, the Bible
message had them rolling in the
aisles figuratively. That was
what happened Oct. 29 at Temple
Kol Ami-Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation when Col. Itzhak
Itzhaki had an audience of about
200 persons chuckling and
laughing as he delivered his
views of the social values and
community morality of the Book
of Genesis.
And with a completely dif-
ferent message, he had 15 clergy-
men of the West Broward Minis-
terial Fellowship also chuckling
at his witty remarks at a lun-
cheon meeting arranged by Rabbi
Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami.
Rev. William Sims of the
Melrose Park United Methodist
Church, president of the Fellow-
ship, presided at the meeting
which preceded Col. ltzhaki's
talk and slide presentation
during which he demonstrated
the "third dimension" of the
Bible: "touching the stones, the
CH
/
s

Col. Itzhaki discusses his personal Bible with Rabbi Harr and
Rev. Sims.
rocks, the walls of thousands of
years ago when Abraham, our
first patriarch, entered Israel."
Israel Faces Shortage Of
Dentists,Paraprofessionals
Dentists and dental para-
professionals are being urged to
consider a practice in Israel to fill
what Israels Ministry of Health
has termed a "severe shortage."
According to a Ministry
spokesman. 90 percent of Israeli
dentistry is performed in private
practice. Unlike medical doctors,
who for the most part are salaried
and work within Israel's
socialized medicine system,
dentists maintain private
practices and are among Israel's
highest income professionals.
Because of this, the spokesman
said, the shortage of dentists in
the public sector is particularly
acute.
The Ministry of Health is
hoping to attrcct dentists from
the United States and Canada
who, while being afforded the
opportunity for a significant
income, also have the desire to
live and raise their families in the
Jewish State. Loans with at-
tractive repayment schedules are
available to new immigrants to
establish dental practices.
He drew a laugh when he said:
"Abraham left the Persian Gulf
the land of oil for the milk
and honey of Israel."
His week-long visit in the area
was sponsored by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the syna-
gogues of the North Broward
area. He enjoyed talking with
teenagers at the Judaica High
School classes at Jewish Com-
munity Center, pointing out that
Bible study, properly taught, is
never boring, that it encompasses
ethics, philosophy, and everyday
living.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 9,1979

UJA National Conference Dec 6
The leadership of the national
United Jewish Appeal has issued
a call for a demonstration of
Jewish unity and solidarity at the
UJA 1980 National Conference in
New York, Dec. 6-8.
"A Time To Be Together" is
the theme of the annual event,
proclaimed by UJA National
Chairman Irwin S. Field in an
invitation to American Jewish
community leaders to join in
"celebrating freedom, honoring
courage, understanding the
challenges and opportunities of
the decisive decade ahead and, in
the face of the divisive pressures
in the world today, planning the
largest peace-year campaign in
our history."
The invitation has been ac-
cepted by the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Major conference honors will
go to Henry Ford, Jacobo
Timerman and Boris Penson.
Ford will receive the first UJA
Humanitarian Award in
recognition of his years of
support for the people of Israel
and friendship for the United
Jewish Appeal. The 1979 David
Ben-Gurion Award will be
presented to Timerman, the
Argentinian Jewish editor freed
earlier this month after years of
imprisonment and house arrest.
He is now living in Israel. A
public tribute to Penson, recently
released Prisoner of Conscience,
will highlight a rally in support of
the Soviet Jewish freedom
movement on Friday, Dec. 7, in
Avery Fisher Hall at Lincoln
Center.
A Friday morning plenary
Two Arabs Convicted For
Planting Bomb on Bus
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two Arabs convicted of
planting a bomb on a bus and belonging to the El
Fatah received heavy sentences by a military court in
Lod. Jamil Abu Dakka, 27, of Khan Yunis in the
Gaza Strip, was sentenced to 25 years in prison.
Jebril Muhammed Abu Hani, 32, a Bedouin from the
Negev, received a 17-year sentence.
ACCORDING TO the charges, Abu Hani, a
former waiter in a Tel Aviv hotel, planted a booby-
trapped parcel under a seat on a bus traveling from
Beersheba to Tel Aviv.
He tried to get off the bus but the driver told
him there were no stops. When the bus stopped
because of a punctured tire, he jumped off the vehicle
with the parcel and threw it into a field where it
exploded, the prosecutor said. Abu Hani told the
court he planned the bomb attack with Abu Dakka.
meeting at the Hilton will feature
an overview by Jewish Agency
treasurer Akiva Lewinsky of the
vastly increased human needs to
be met by Agency programs in
1980 with the help of
UJA Federation campaign
funds. The Agency's rising
responsibility for crucial ab-
sorption, resettlement and
Project Renewal rehabilitation
services in Israel, according to
Field, is a major factor in
creating a national UJA 1980
goal calling for a 20 percent
increase in regular pledges.
Meeting the regular campaign
goal, he indicated, is also crucial
to sustaining and expanding the
local services of communities
faced with inflationary costs
while trying to resettle twice the
number of immigrants as they
welcomed last year.
A comprehensive series of
seminars, workshops and
community consultations is
scheduled throughout the three-
day conference period. "They are
designed," the UJA leader said,
"to prepare our communities
thoroughly for converting the
unified spirit of this solidarity
conference into decisive unified
action in the 1980 campaign and
through the decade of the
Eighties."
Vi r> V\
temple rmnu-1
land Park Hl\d.. Ft. Luuderdak' 7.11 -'tin
Temple Eitianu-El Men's Club
invites you to join us in celebrating our first
Special Event of the season
Hawaiian Supper-Dance
Saturday. November 10,1979
7 p.m. Cocktails & Hot Hors Doeuvres
8 p.m. Polynesian Dinner
Sally Lazar & Her Men of Music
Vivian Lloyd Comedienne-Chanteuse
Louise Mattei A Hula Happening
Prizes for best costumes
Dance the Hula!
Enjoy the best Polynesian food!!
Limited Seating Capacity Early Reservation!
suggested to avoid disappoint men t
PLEASE CALL: Mill Sperber: 4721652
David Siegel: 473-9292
Lee Shainman; 733-2568
Donation: MO per person, members and wives
12.50 per person, non-members
Dress: Hawaiian or what have you
EVERYBODY WELCOMED
a
Having a
Cousins' Club?
Don't forget to invite
the great taste of
SpokesmenRefuse Comment \faxwell House
On Seized Arab Lands Coffee.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA, -
U.S. government spokesmen
have refused to comment on the
impact of the Israeli Supreme
Court's decision declaring a
settlement on seized Arab lands
illegal or on Moshe Dayan's
resignation as Israel's Foreign
Minister.
The State Department's chief
spokesman, Hodding Carter,
said, "I have noted the (Supreme
Court) decision and I will have no
comment." When pressed by
reporters who pointed out that he
has frequently commented when
new settlements on the West
Bank were in question, Carter
observed that "It is not a pro-
ductive thing for me to comment
on a court decision within
another country's borders."
HE ALSO characterized
Dayan's resignation as an
"internal affair of Israel," but
quoted Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance's statement here in
which he expressed high praise of
Dayan on a personal level.
Carter said he would not
"speculate on the possible ef-
fects" on the Camp David ac-
cords of Dayan's resignation. He
pointed out that Vance, Egyptian
Prime Minister Mustapha Khalil
and Israel's Interior Minister
Yosef Burg were to meet in
London Thursday and Friday "to
go over informally the status of
the problems facing the nego-
tiations" over autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
In another development, the
State Department spokesman
announced that the U.S. is
seeking the assistance of the
Vatican and the French govern-
ment in finding a solution to the
problems in Lebanon.
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Friday, November 9.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder-' de
Page 7
>
MONDAY, NOV. 12
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
.m.
Hadassah Tamar Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter Regular meeting and
paid-up membership luncheon
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
.^l.Board meeting
TUESDAY, NOV. 13
B'nai B'rlth Bermuda Club Board
meeting
W. Broward Brandeis-National
Women's Comm. Meeting 12:30
p.m.
Hadassah N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter 1628
Regular meeting
Temple Sholom Board meeting
Sisterhood of Margate Jewish
Center Regular meeting
B'nai B'rith Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter 345 Board meeting
Temple Sholom Board meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter Paid-up membership
party
i -Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Broward Board meeting
UJA/FEDERATION $10,000
Dinner Yacht Isis 5:45 p.m.
% WEDNESDAY, NOV. 14
Woman's Environ Club (Inverrary) -
Board meeting p.m.
N. Broward National Council
Jewish Women Luncheon and
card party Broward Mall noon
Hadassah Oriole Scopus Chapter
- Board meeting 9:30 a.m.
ORT Royal Plantation General
meeting
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter Board meeting
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting
ORT Palm Aire Chapter General
meeting
Brandeis Plantation W. Broward
Chapter Regular meeting Deicke
Aud'lotium noon-3 p m
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
General meeting Community
Center. Coral Springs 8 p.m.
Temple Sholom Adult Education
Temple Beth Orr Games -
Riverside Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. -
f 7 45 p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Hadassah film and
onginaJ Hat Contest 12:30 p.m
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- Paid-up membership mini-lunch
meeting at Grande Ballroom of
w-y-x.w.ftwwwvW'Kv:-:-:
mmrnm
November
DDD
DDDDDGD
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DDDDDDD
DDDDDD
Community
Calendar
*
0
****M*Wi*tiiMaiii^
Inverrary Country Club- 11:30a.m.
THURSDAY NOV. 15
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Regular meeting Jarvis Hall,
Lauderdale- By -The-Sea
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter Regular meeting
B'nai B'rith Tamarac Chapter -
General meeting
B'nai B'rith Women Golda Meir
Chapter "Fun in Yiddish" by Anne
Fleischman Nob Hill -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of
Margate Regular meeting at Beth
Hi Mel Temple p.m.
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Book review by Anne
Ackerman noon
Women's League For Israel
Woodlands Viscaya 10 a.m.-4
p.m.
Hadassah Sabra Regular
meeting 8 p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Paid-up membership
luncheon at the Reef Restaurant
SATURDAY, NOV. 17
B'nai B'rith Sunrise 2953 Din-
ner Dance Hillcrest Country
Club, Hollywood
SUNDAY. NOV. 18
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Rummage sale
Jewish Community Center Israeli
Art Film, "The Dreamer" 1:30 and
7.30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Israel Bond
Dinner
ORT Region Golden Circle
Cocktail Party 4 p.m. 7 p.m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Rummage Sale at
Thunderbird Flea Market at Sunrise
& 31st Avenue
Committee meeting
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Board meeting
Hadassah Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter Board meeting Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall a.m.
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge 2953 -
Regular meeting p.m.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting Regency S. Rec. Hall -
3750 Gait Ocean Dr. -10 a.m.
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
TUESDAY. NOV. 20
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter Regular meeting
Women's League For Israel Board
meetina
B'nai B'rith Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter 345 Regular meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano General meeting 1
p.m.
WEDNESDAY. NOV. 21
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Oriole Scopus- General
meeting-Catherine Young Library
Community Room Margate noon
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- Paid-up membership meeting
B'nai B'rith Margate Board
meeting
N. Broward National Council
Jewish Women Board meeting
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation -
Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter 1527
- Board meeting
Temple Sholom Adult Education
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation -
Cake Sale
Temple Beth Orr Games -
Riverside Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. -
7:45 p.m.
THURSDAY. NOV. 22
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7.30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board meeting
7 45 p m.
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Haverim Ft. Lauderdale
- Board meeting 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter 1617 -
Membership meeting
Hadassah Shoshana (Sands Point
Condo.) Italian-American
meeting room McNab Road -
Tamarac noon
NOV. 22.23,24,25
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Thanksgiving Weekend -
Saxony
''I FRIDAY. NOV. 23
Workmen's Circle 1046 General
meeting
SATURDAY, NOV. 24
Temple Sholom Bazaar
SUNDAY, NOV. 25
Temple Sholom Bazaar
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Men's Club meeting
Hebrew Classes in Lauderdale Lakes
Hebrew is the language of the
Bible and has been the language
of prayer for Jews throughout the
world from Biblical times until
the present day. Since Israel
achieved Statehood and Hebrew
officially became the national
has become im-
a conversational
language, it
portant as
language.
The Lauderdale Lakes Branch
of the Broward County Library,
3521 NW 43 Ave.. offers all ages
an opportunity to learn this
ancient tongue. Beginners
Hebrew Classes are being offered
on Tuesday roomings, Nov. 13,
20 and 27. frdm 10 a.m. to noon.
The classes will be instructed by
Max Spilke.
Learn Hebrew free of charge,
courtesy of the Broward County
Library system.
&
Retired Attorneys to Meet
The American Society of
Retired Attorneys will meet on
Wednesday. Nov. 14, at 1:30
p.m. in the Mailman Auditorium
of Nova University, College
Avenue, Davie.
Robert E. Lockwood, clerk of
the Circuit and Countv Courts of
Broward County, '"ill speak on.
"Court Procedures in the State of
Israel."
Retired lawyers from any of
the 50 states are invited to at-
tend, as are other persons in-
terested in the subject under
discussion.
Lecture Set for Hearing Impaired
The Broward County Hearing
and Speech Association, a United
* Way agency, will sponsor
another free lecture by Lennon
Adams, C.C.C, designed to
provide useful information for the
t hearing unpaired.
The lecture will be held on
Tuesday, Nov. 20, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Community Room of the
United Way Building, 1300
South Andrews Ave., Fort
Lauderdale. Refreshments will be
served. For further information,
call Beverly Pilla at the
association office.
!4 cup butter or margarine
1 !4 Tbsp. Worcestershire sauce
1 % tsp. seasoned salt
2 cups Rice Chex cereal
2 cups Corn Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex cereal
fecups Bran Chex cereal
1 rup salted mixed nuts.
"Preheat oven to 250. Heat butter in
13x9x2-inch baking pan in oven until
melted. Remove. Stir in Worcester-
shire sauce and seasoned salt. Add
Chex and nuts. Mix until all pieces
are coated. Heat in oven 1 hour.
Stir every 15 minutes Spread on
absorbent paper UjeOol May be
stored in the treO^R Makes about
9 cups. ^*
M3C C^ C# rff1 # T3C
l^lW^WW^. OFF
... .
On your purchase of any size package
{ Wheat, Corn, Rice or Bran Chex" cereals.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 9,1979
f

JSSLSSSJ^XSSSL__1
HAD ASSAM
The Pine Island Ridge Chapter
of Hadassah will have a paid-up
membership luncheon meeting on
Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 12:30 p.m.
in their Recreation Hall.
The Pine Island Ridge
Chapter consists of members who
live in this condominium, and all
paid-members and prospective
members are welcome to this
luncheon.
The guest speaker will be
Louella Shapiro, who is a
national associate of the national
board of Hadassah and is on the
National Hadassah Medical
Organization board.
Blyma Chapter of Hadassah
will meet Nov. 15 at noon at
Hillel Center of Margate.
Program by Mazada Players.
The Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter of Hadassah will take a
three-day bus trip beginning
Nov. 12, to St. Augustine and
Kennedy Space Center, including
dinner theaters, sightseeing, etc.
Contact is Mrs. Arthur
Abranison.
The Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter will hold its next
meeting on Nov. 28 at 12:30 p.m.
at Boca Teeca Clubhouse. On
Dec. 3 the Aviva Chapter will
hold its annual Hadassah
Medical Organization Lunch at
the Bridge Hotel. Contact Mrs.
David Perlberg.
KmIIimIi Chapter of Hadas-
sah, Century Village, Deerfield
Beach, announces that Gloria
Friedman, long-time Miami
resident, will be the national
speaker on Wednesday, Nov. 28
at noon at the Harvest Luncheon
at the Reef Restaurant in Fort
Lauderdale
Mrs. Friedman
has worked her
way up from
Young Judea to
her second year
on the national
level and serves
on the Area
Leadership De-
velopment Team.
Mrs. Friedman is also a trustee
of the Women's Division of
American Society of Technion;
on the board of directors of the
Jewish Women's Political Caucus
of South Florida. She is active in
the South Florida Council of
Soviet Jewry and also a trustee of
the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
The Harvest Luncheon is the
key fundraising function for the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
For reservations, call Sally
Sternstein or Flora Stein.
Tamarac City Council voted
the month of October as
Hadassah ("H Membership)
Month and authorized a mayoral
proclamation which Mayor
Walter W. Falck presented to the
two chapters which are located in
the city.
Receiving the proclamations
were Pearl Auerbach. president
of Rayus Group; Anne Friedman,
Histadrat Foundation Program
president of Shoahana Group +
both of West Broward Chapter
and Evelyn Aronson, president of
Bermuda Club Herzl Chapter.
Mrs. Auerbach presented Mayor
Falck with a certificate of ap-
preciation for proclaiming
October as Hadassah Month.
Dec. 2 through 9 is Hadassah
Medical Organization Week.
Major fund-raising functions will
be held nationwide.
The Bat Yam Chapter will host
a champagne brunch on Dec. 2, at
11 a.m. at the Gait Mile Hilton.
Josephine Newman will be guest
speaker.
Show time will bring the
performance of the Habimah
Players.
Anna Tulin of New York City,
will be the guest speaker at the
HMO luncheon Dec. 10 at
Inverrary Country Club. She is a
member of the Honorary Council
and a volunteer worker for
Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America, Inc.
Hadassah, Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter will have a paid-
up membership meeting on Nov.
19 at noon at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting on
Nov. 12 at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall at 12:30 p.m. A book
review will be presented of
Raquella, A Woman of Israel.
Drawing for a necklace will also
take place. Paid-up luncheon.
liana Hawaiian Gardens
Hadassah chapter will meet Nov.
15, at City Hall, Lauderdale
Lakes at 12:30 p.m.
Dramatization of Wilbur Smith's
Eagle in the Sky by Dorothy
Laufer is slated.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
On Sunday, Nov. 11, the
Family Affairs Committee of
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, will sponsor a
Parent-Teacher Brunch at 11:30
I a.m. in the social hall.
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its first
breakfast meeting of the year on
Sunday, Nov. 18, at 10 a.m.. in
the temple sanctuary. Guest
speaker will be Dr. Gideon Peleg,
who will speak on the Mideast
and offer an analysis of current
events.
Dr. Peleg, a Jerusalem Sabra,
is considered a specialist in the
Middle East. Holder of a doctoral
degree in education com-
munications, he is a professor at
Florida International University
doing research and teaching
language and humanities. He is
in the United States at the
request of the Israeli Consul to
combat anti-Israel propaganda.
I OLATT KOSMli
A..C
ma David
OMNaUVIM
Rsssrve Now For Your
Reasonable
Rates
IY
Anne Ackerman, bok
reviewer, communal and civic
leader, will dramatize the novel,
Leah's Journey by Golda Gold-
reich on Thursday, Nov. 29, at
9:30 a.m., at Inverrary Country
Club in Lauderhill under the
sponsorship of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation.
Minerva Kaplan, program
chairwoman, announced that this
year's program also will include
the American-Jewish humorist,
Emil Cohen. She stated, "He will
entertain us with anecdotes, folk-
lore, humor and songs."
Since establishing himself as a
humorist, raconteur and vocalist,
Emil Cohen has appeared on tele-
vision, radio and made personal
appearances before Jewish
audiences throughout the United
States. He presents a program
whose origins are in American
and Yiddish culture.
Dr. Morton Malavsky.
*
41
*>
Anne Ackerman
Emil Cohen
Minerva Kaplan
Broward chairman and national
board member of the IHF, will
speak on "Facing the Realities of
Peace Today."
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation supports a vast network of
health, educational and welfare
institutions in Israel. It is cur-
rently directing its major efforts
to providing vitally needed mort-
gages for housing for Israeli war
veterans and their families
through the Histadrut bequest
and annuity programs.
A mini-breakfast will be
served. Tickets can be obtained
by contacting the Israel
Histadrut Foundation office in
HaUandale.
Also at the breakfast, Gary Glass
and Harry Ozer will be inducted
as the newest Men's Club board
members.
Nat Baker, president of
Temple Emanu-El s Men's Club,
announced, "To celebrate
Hawaii's 20 years of statehood,
the Men's Club is holding a
Supper-Dance at Temple Emanu-
El on Saturday, Nov. 10 at 7 p.m.
The evening will star comedian
Vivian Lloyd, Sally Lazar and
her Men of Music, and Louise
Mattei performing "A Hula
Happening." Native or casual
dress is recommended, and prizes
will be awarded for the best
outfits.
Call Milton Sperber or Jessica
Olefson for reservations.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El pays tribute to 120
young Jewish men and women
who established the First Reform
Kibbutz in Israel. They created a
"spring of knowledge and in-
spiration" in the once barren
Negev district of Israel.
Ths Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El has named November
"Kibbutz Ya-Hal Month." On
Friday evening, Nov. 2, Rabbi
Ballon s sermon will include Ya-
Hel. Sisterhood members will
strive to raise its quota. The
drive will reach a high point at
Sisterhood's general meeting,
Tuesday, Nov. 20, 11 a.m. in the
temple's social hall. A special
dramatic presentation will bring
Kibbutz Ya-Hel's message to all
present.
On Sunday, Nov. 11 and Nov.
18, at 9 a.m., there will be a Book
Fair and children's sidewalk art
show at Temple Emanu-El. This
event will feature a wide selection
of books of Jewish content. There
will be books for everyone, but
special emphasis will be given to
children's books.
contact Sarah
Sunrise.
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CENTENARY OF ORT
israel j*dr**'nrmr
"WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
On Friday evening, Nov. 16,
ORT Sabbath will be observed in
Jewish places of worship
nationwide. Women's American
ORT families of eight chapters of
the North Broward Region will
worship at Temple Beth To rah.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57th St.. at 8 p.m.
There will be an Oneg Shabba't
sponsored by the ORT chapters.
Women's American ORT,
Lauderdale-Ridoe Chapter, will
hold a regular meeting on Nov.
29 at 12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36th
St. & State Road 7, Lauderdale
Lakes.
Program will be Israeli film
"Here There Are No Losers."
Woodlands North Chapter of
ORT will meet Wednesday, Nov.
14, for a mini lunch at noon at
Section 5 Clubhouse, White
Hickory Circle. A book review of
Sophie s Choice by William
Styron will be presented by Mary
Lawson.
On Thursday, Nov. 29. at
noon. Palm A ire Chapter of ORT
will hold its annual paid-up
membership luncheon and
Fashion Show presented by
Habers. The event will be held at
the Everglades-Gulfstream Room
2501, N. Palm Aire Drive
Pompano Beach. There will be no
charge for paid-up or new
members. For reservations, call
Eva Sacks, Pearl Greene,
Jeanette Spar or Anita Simon.
&
A Thanksgiving Phonathon
Drive for new members of ORT
will be held on Sunday, Nov. 18,
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the office
of Mutual Life Insurance, 1995 E.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
From Maine to California,
members of Women's American
ORT will be volunteering 100
minutes of their time in honor of
ORTs 100th birthday to help
recruit thousands of new
members.
For further information,
We do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Park Slvd
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 1131'
Phone: r-UM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
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Friday, November 9,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Woodlands North Chapter of ORT heard of the difficulties
Jewish teachers in the Soviet Union encounter in their work at a
meeting last month. Pictured after the meeting: Mollye Eck-
house, membership chairman; Elly Fine, presidium; Rosa
Belogorodskaya, Russian emigre from Tashkent recently re-
settled here; Dr. Alfred Martin of the Jewish Family Service's
^Russian Resettlement Program, and Rot Entin, program
chairman.
r l<*
&
PIONEER WOMEN
A talk by Evelyn Denner on
the We Care of Century Village
program, a program of volun-
teerism, dedicated to driving the
infirm and the elderly to their
doctors, hospitals and to therapy
sessions will highlight the 1 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 14 meeting of
the Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women. The session will be held
at Temple Beth Israel in Century
Village East.
According to Anne Fischer,
president of the Negev Chapter,
refreshments will be served and
there will be no admission charge.
The public is welcome.
Natanya Pioneer Women will
meet on Wednesday, Nov. 14, at
1 p.m. in the lounge of the Boca
Katon Federal Savings and Loan
Bank, 1334 N. State Road 7,
Margate.
A skit. "Blazing the Trail," in
commemoration of Pioneer
Women's participation in the up-
building of the State of Israel,
will be presented.
A social hour will precede the
business portion of the meeting.
Mrs. Walter Saltzman, vice
president, will preside in the
absence of president, Mrs. David
Hershkowitz, who will be at-
tending Pioneer Women's
National Convention in Tel Aviv.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Beach Chapter announces a paid-
up membership Merry Sherry
Hour will take place on Monday,
Nov. 19, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Palm-Aire Social Center, 2501
Palm-Aire Drive, Pompano. The
speaker for the afternoon is
Robert E. Lockwood, Clerk of
Circuit and County Courts of
Broward County. His topic will
be court systems of Israel and
Egypt and how they compare to
ours. RSVP to Pearl Harris. If
you have not as yet signed up for
*any of the 27 study groups there
is still time. Call Florence

Ravera.
\s
An innovation is the Fun-For-
One group for Brandeis single
members who are looking for-
ward to their first get-together
for lunch at Luminaries on Dec.
5. Also planned is lunch and a
ballet performance at West Palm
Beach Auditorium.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
The Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center is offering its
annual Thanksgiving Day Week-
end from Nov. 22 to Nov. 26 at
the recently renovated Kosher
Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
There are only a few rooms left
For information and reser
O vations. call Sam Glickman or
Kappy Kaplow.
TEMPLE OHEL
B'NAI RAPHAEL
I The Sisterhood of Temple Ohel
B'nai Raphael will hold a regular
meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 28
at noon at the temple, 4351 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Sisterhood will hold its annual
paid-up membership luncheon on
Tuesday, Nov. 20, at noon, in the
social hall. A special induction
ceremony will take place for all
new members. A gourmet lun-
cheon will be catered by member
Rhea Lipson and her committee.
A program of Jewish stories
will be presented by member
Sylvia Schilt. Anyone interested
in joining Temple Sholom Sister-
hood, call Mollie Gresser, vice
president.
Sisterhood Annual Gala
Dinner-Dance will be held on
Saturday, Nov. 10, in the social
hall of Temple Sholom. Cocktails
at 6:30 p.m. Call the following for
reservations: A|yce Arrick,
Beverly Kodish or temple office.
"The Eternal Flame," a pro-
duction of Hasidic songs and
dances by Moshe Fiedler and
Lydia King, the first of a series of
shows, wUl be presented at 8
p.m., Thursday, Nov. 7, at
Temple Sholom Social Hall, 132
SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
The club will hold its paid-up
membership breakfast at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 25. Speaker will be
Mrs. Helene Kirshenbaum of
Butcher and Singer talking on
"How to Preserve Your Assets."
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women of Fort
Lauderdale Chapter 345 will have
Julius L. Stackman present a
program of Jewish Genealogy
following the meeting, Tuesday,
Nov. 20, at 1 p.m. in Nob Hill
Recreation Center, Sunset Strip
and 104th Avenue, Sunrise.
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter 1479 will meet on Thurs-
day, Nov. 15 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th
St., at 12:15 p.m.
The program will feature a
colored slide extravaganza on
past, present and future of Israel
entitled "Miracleof Israel."
B'nai B'rith Women, Ocean
Chapter, will meet on Nov. 13 at
Enjoy Chanukah Here!
12:30 p.m. at Jarvis Hall. 4501
Ocean Drive and A1A, Lauder-
dale-by-the-Sea.
Norman Weinstein, president
of Florida Association of B'nai
B'rith Lodges, will speak on
"What We Are Doing Today."
He will explain the working of
B'nai B'rith International and
especially that of the Hillel
Program.
CHICAGO CLUB
Chicagoans come and join
the Chicago Club of Broward.
Meeting is Tuesday, Nov. 13, at
7:30 p.m. at Rolling Hills
Country Club at 3301 SW 82nd
Terrace, Davie. The group is a
social club. Reminisce with old
friends and meet new ones. For
more information, call Bunny
Benjamin.
UNION COUNTY CLUB
The next meeting of the Union
County Club of N.J. in Florida
will be held on Sunday, Nov. 11,
at 1 p.m. at the Boca Raton Bank
of Margate, State Road 7 (Grand
Union Shopping Center). There
will be entertainment and
refreshments will be served.
APAI
A meeting of the Association
of Parents of American Israelis
will take place at the Jewish
Federation office, 2999 NW
33rd Ave., Lauderdale Lakes, on
Sunday, Nov. 18 at 1:30 p.m. All
parents whose children reside in
Israel are invited. Refreshment'
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and social hour will follow the
meeting.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, North Broward Section,
will hold a luncheon and card
party Nov. 14 at noon at the
Wilton Manors Women's Club,
600 NE 21st Court, Wilton
Manors. Call Lil Feinstein for
reservations.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Bonaventure Chapter: A
membership tea for new and
potential members will be held
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 1 p.m. in
the home of Sybil Packer in
Bonaventure.
A regular meeting will be Wed-
nesday, Nov. 21, in the Com-
munity Room of Broward.Mall.
Billie Hyman will give a "Living
Biography of Katharine Hep-
burn." Sylvia Beil, program
chairman.
Hatikvah Chapter: Mildred
Epstein, raconteur, will speak on
"Jewish Humor" at the Hatik-
vah Chapter's Nov. 19 meeting at
Roarke Hall, 1720 NW 60th Ave.,
Sunrise, 12:30 p.m. Ann Mindich
is chapter chairman.
Orah Chapter: Blossom Miller,
chapter chairman, announces
next Orah Chapter regular
meeting is Monday, Nov. 12, at
12:30 p.m. in the home of Alice
Hotwinick, Deerfield Beach.
Robert Lockwood, clerk of
Broward Court, speaks on "Court
Systems of Egypt and Israel as
Compared to the United States."
Inverrary Chapter: Regular
meeting Wednesday, Nov. 14,
12:30 p.m. in Recreation Hall,
Bldg. 2, The Fairways in Inver-
rary. Mary Sanft, chapter
chairman.
Margate Chapter: New
Members Tea at Catherine
Young Library of Margate.
Slides and narration of "Faces of
the Future" will be viewed.
Regular meeting, Thursday,
Nov. 29, in Catherine Young
Library of Margate, 5810 Park
Drive. 12:30. Rabbi Solomon
Geld, Maurice Berkowitz and
Ben Silbert will discuss "Capital
Punishment." Florence Strier.
chapter chairman.
Tamarac Chapter: Faye
Rosenstein, chapter chairman of
Tamarac Chapter, announces
Monday, Nov. 26 regular meeting
at Italian-American Hall, 7300
McNab Blvd., Tamarac, 12:30.
Max Denner gives book report on
My Parents by James Roosevelt.
Woodlands Chapter: Elaine
Yadwin, chapter chairman of
Woodlands Chapter, announces
that Thursday. Nov. 15, the
chapter will make a visit to Viz-
caya, then lunch at May fair in
the Grove.
eone a cnance to see
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The problem is. there aren't enough donors. Not
yet. But there could be. If more people plan ahead to
donate their eyes at death. Be a donor.
Restored vision is a beautiful sight to see.
Carry an eye donor card from your local eye bank.
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PO BOX 2612/HFMINGHAM. ALABAMA 3SM2


rage m
a
'> TheJewishFloridianof GreaterFortLauderdale
ay, November 9,1979
jCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
WECARE Blood Drive
The WECARE (With Energy,
Compassion and Responsible
Effort) Volunteer Service
Program of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is initiating another
blood drive to be held at Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes, on
Thursday, Dec. 12, from 2 to 8
p.m.
The WECARE blood drive
helps to supplement the dwin-
dling blood supplies of Broward
County. "We do need blood
desperately," states Patrice Carr,
manager of community relations
tor the Broward Community
Blood Center.
For every pint of blood
donated, a credit is added to the
WECARE account, and blood is
then available for every member
of our rapidly growing Broward
family. As you donate these life-
saving pints, you are also aiding
the entire community.
Donors should call Lucille
Stang at 484-8637, or Barbara
Zinner at 473-6983, the chair-
persons of the WECARE Blood
Bank. If you are interested in
helping on the telephone squad,
contact Linda Murray at 792-
6705.
'Israel Is Here 'Dec. 13
"Here Is Israel" is now on its
seventh North American tour.
They come to the Fort
Lauderdale area on Thursday,
Dec. 13, at Bailey Hall with an
entirely new show. A theme of
"peace" will pervade the multi-
media musical which will use
light, sound, live music, tapes,
film and dialogue.
A cast of talented Israelis of
varied backgrounds that range
from Kibbutzniks, to city
dwellers, and immigrants, will
perform current popular Israeli
music, as well as the popular
music of past years.
Ivy Levine, chairperson,
promises that "Here is Israel 79"
will leave you with a feeling of
having lived through a lifetime of
experience, and when it's over the
memory will linger on. "Bring
your teenagers along. They will
identify with the performers,"
suggests Susan Nathanson, co-
chairperson.
Tickets are now avilable from
the JCC.
Basketball Starts at JCC
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
starting i winter basketball
program that has teams for every
age group.
Teams range from Peanut
Basketball, which is for first and
second graders, Monday, 4 to 5
p.m. starting Jan. 27, to an adult
men's team that will play on
Wednesday evenings, starting on
Dec. 5.
There are youth teams for
second to fourth graders-fourth
to sixth graders and sixth to
ninth graders that play at
various times on Sunday af-
ternoons.
Ed Basan, health and physical
education director, has developed
a program for the youth teams.
He tells us that the Center plans
to give good training, a clinic on
skills, and game situations, with
lots of competition against other
area teams.
Call 792-6700 and ask for Ed if
you need further information.
Sexuality for 60-Plus
Men and women are invited to
meet with Dr. Judy Horowitz of
the Jewish Family Service to
discuss "Sexuality for Those
Over 60" at 2 p.m., Wednesday,
Nov.- 21, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.
Dr. Horovitz notes that the
seminar will be discussing a
sensitive topic but that will be
handled professionally with a
question and-tnawer period to
follow the opening presentation.
Reservations through JCC office
792-6700, are requested.
Issues and Answers Nov. 11
The Jewish Community
Center's Monthly Issues and
Answers Breakfast will meet
from 10 a.m. to noon Sunday,
Nov. 11, to hear an up-date on
U.S.-Soviet Relations. The
speaker will be Dr. Chester
Handleman, professor of history
and political science at South
Broward Community College.
Reservations should be made at
JCC office, 792-6700.
WECARE to Expand Programs
m Hi r
Planning WECARE activities: Seated Min Bodin, Faye Moskowitz.LuciUe Stang, Nan
Namiot, Terri Bernstein. Standing: Ruth Zindler, Linda Murray, Rovi Farber, Sally Radin,
Estelle Goldberg, Frank Morgana.
The WECARE Volunteer
Program of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale held a committee
chairpersons' brunch on Oct. 17
in the library of the new JCC
quarters at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd. It was their first meeting at
the new facility.
Plans were discussed to
enhance and enlarge the many
varied programs with which
WECARE is now concerned,
such as nursing home visitation,
hospital visitation, aid to the
deaf, aid to the blind. New Eyes
for the Needy, reach-out help to
the shut-in, handicapped, and
lonely, and the WECARE Blood
Bank, to mention a few.
Sally Radin, general chairman
of WECARE, told the group that
the Broward County population
is increasing every day and the
needs of the community grow
ever greater. Many volunteers
have signed up since the Jewish
Community Center moved to its
new location, and new volunteer
men and women are always
welcome to the program. If you
would like to join our caring
family and make life more
meaningful both for yourself and
those who need your help, call
Linda Murray, WECARE co-
ordinator, at 792-6705.

News in Brief
Will Shamir Succeed Day an?
By Com bined. IT A Services
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
indicated that he may offer the
vacant Foreign Ministry post in
his Cabinet to Knesset Speaker
Yitzhak Shamir, a long-time
political ally, and Shamir, for his
part, indicated that he would not
turn it down. He would make "a
very good candidate," Begin told
reporters referring to Shamir who
is a member of Herut and was a
leader of the underground Stern
group in the pre-statehood
period.
Begin stopped short of saying
that he would actually offer
Shamir the job from which
Moshe Dayan resigned a week
ago. But his remark confirmed
reports that the Knesset speaker
was the strongest candidate.
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin earlier rejected a formal
offer of the post.
The Prime Minister visited
Yadin at Hadassah Hospital,
where he is recuperating from a
recent heart attack. Yadin, leader
of the Democratic Movement,
was said to have told the Prime
Minister that it would be "wrong
and unethical" for him to take
over the Foreign Ministry in view
of the serious policy differences
between his faction and the
Cabinet majority.
NEW YORK Ida Nudel, the
"angel" of Soviet Jewish
Prisoners of Conscience, suffered
a severe heart attack Oct. 23 in
Siberia where she is in exile, it
was reported here by the Al
Tidom Association. The doctors
in the camp where she resides
refused to treat her and insisted
that she is in "good health."
Al Tidom said that after her
attack, which left her in great
pain, she pulled herself from her
bed and desperately cried for
help. Instead of assistance she
found the words, "Jew, You
Must Die," painted on her door.
Al Tidom said that Nudel is
severely ill and is unable to with-
stand more harassment and that
another heart attack could prove
to be fatal.
JERUSALEM Former
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
has charged that Prime Minister
Menachem Begins government
is pledged to annex the West
Bank and Gaza Strip after the
five-year autonomy period, a
course that he could not coun-
tenance and which led to his
resignation from the Cabinet last
week. Speaking on a radio inter-
view. Dayan implied the
existence of an unpublished
government decision to that
effect.
Cabinet Secretary Arye Naor
told reporters after a Cabinet
meeting that Dayan was
"mistaken" with respect to the
government's intentions. Dayan
said he would not favor an-
nexation even if it was politically
feasible which, in his view, it was
not. But, he said, Herut and "the
National Religious Party of
today" basically favored the
annexationist approach.
According to one source, the
unpublished government decision
hinted at by Dayan was in fact an
abrogation by the government of
an earlier decision to leave the
sovereignty issue open. Interior
Minister Yosef Burg, who headed
the Israeli negotiating team in
the autonomy talks, responded in
London with a denial. "I have
never heard of any such plan," he
told reporters there.
JERUSALEM A divided
Cabinet took "note" of Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
announcement that the govern-
ment will seek an alternative site
for the Gush Emunim settlement
of Elon Moreh which the
Supreme Court has ordered
removed from the seized Arab
lands it now occupies. But a
broad debate on the settlements
issue and the wider implications
of the high court's decision was
deferred until Thursday when the
Cabinet was to meet in special
session to discuss the subject.
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon and Education Minister
Zevulun Hammer dissented
sharply from Begins plan to
move Elon Moreh. Sharon
criticized the Cabinet for
"dodging the issue." Hammer, a
leader of the National Religious
Party, met with Begin later to
present an NRP plan that would
shift the Elon Moreh settlers to
State-owned land but would not
return the disputed land to its
Arab owners. Instead, the site
would be used for military in-
stallations.
Observers said that most
ministers would consider the plan
flouting of the spirit of the
Supreme Court's decision and it
could not
majority.
muster a Cabinet
LONDON Israeli Interior
Minister Yoset Burg said here
that he intends to seek a series of
meetings with Palestinian Arabs
as a result of the "definite
progress" made here in the latest
round of autonomy discussions
with Prime Minister Mustapha
Khalil of Egypt and President
Carter's special envoy to the
Middle East Robert Strauss.
Burg, who headed the Israeli
negotiating team, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in an inter-
view that while he has had
virtually no contacts with Pales-
tinian Arab leaders until now, he
would move in that direction.
That move would appear to be
the logical sequel to the agree-
ment reached by the three
conferees in their two days of
talks that ended last weekend.
According to the agreement,
announced jointly at a press con-
ference, Palestinians on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip could
participate in the process of
organizing, conducting and
supervising the elections for a
self-governing authority in those
territories. All three delegations
seemed satisfied.
Strauss, who had been
pessimistic about the progress of
the autonomy talks when he
arrived here last week, said that
"For the first time, substantive
progress has been made" since
the negotiations began four
months ago.

TEL AVIV A terrorist
bomb exploded on the Tel Aviv-
Haifa railroad line causing
damage to the locomotive of a Tel
Aviv -bound passenger train but
no casualties. The train stopped
at Nathanya where the pas-
sengers were discharged and
continued their journey by bus. A
Haifa-bound train was also
halted there, and its passengers
were taken by bus to Haifa.
Police are searching the area of
the explosion for clues to the per-
petrators.
The railroad bombing was the
latest in new wave of terrorist
activities that hit the Tel Aviv
area last weekend. Last Friday
morning, a police sapper received
serious injury to his legs when a
bomb he was about to dismantle
exploded near the central bus
station. The bomb had just been
removed from a bus arriving from
the northern suburbs.

<
*


Friday, November 9,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
['<
Browsin' thru
roward
David Gaines, chairman of the
Advisory Council of the Kosher
Nutrition program supported by
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and his wife,
Ann, who is also a volunteer at
the daily serving of hot kosher
meals, celebrate their 55th
wedding anniversary this month
. Helen Friedman, a former
"Moonie," told Judaica High
School students that her escape
from the Moonies was due to her
strong and stable family ties .
Another speaker at the High
School which meets at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale was Sandy
Andron, youth programming
director of Central Agency for
Jewish Education. He snared
[* with the teenagers some insights
on growing strength of cults in
South Florida Temple Aron
Kodesh "ain't kosher" the
Lauderhill group professes a
lielief in Jesus.
Mayor Scott Cowan of Davie
unveiled a recreational package
for the town that includes
refurbishing the rodeo arena,
including 5,000 new bleacher
seats Several organizations
sponsoring tours are canceling
trips to Spain because of its
recent red carpet welcome for
Yassir Arafat and the fact that it
is the only Western European
country that doesn't have
diplomatic relations with Israel
. Anti-Semitism reared its
ugly head once again at the
University of South Florida in
Tampa. The office of Prof. Albert
Gessman was desecrated with
spray-painted black swastikas
and slogans and his door was
emblazoned "Jew Die" And
in Philadelphia, following a
Sukka service sponsored by B'nai
B'rith youth, the Sukka at a
senior citizen housing apartment
was destroyed-
William Hurwitz of Lauderhill
was named director of sales and
marketing for Piper Management
SWEDEN'S
and Restaurant
Fi. laneliraali.
V.ro
Coral
2477 t Sunns* Blvd
m the new tVoward Mall
Hollywood BM at 48h Aw
5000 N Federal Hwy
902 South Fedetal Hwy
1586 Sooth Da* Hwy
Services Plantation dentist
Dr. Irwin B. Schwartz is among
the group organizing Union
Commerce Bank expected to
open next May in Plantation .
' Towne House Caterers in Sunric
lists itself as the only "
. clusively Kosher catering facih
; in South Florida."
Marie Parsons has formed a
new singles group at Temple
F.manu-Kl in Lauderdale Lakes
. Bill Kling, past commander
of the Jewish War Veterans, was
honored recently with prominent
dignitaries in attendance .
Ann White, actress and poetry
therapist, featured Jewish poets
in a one-woman show last month
at the Margate Catherine Young
branch library Shepard
Broad, founder of American
Savings and lx>an Association,
received the bronze Horatio
Alger Award presented by Dr.
Norman Vincent Peale at a
dinner meeting Oct. 31 at Omni
International Hotel Newest
newspaper columnist in South
Florida is Cathy Lynn Grossman,
Nova High School graduate and
one-time Parker Playhouse
usherette Florida's U.S.
Senators Richard Stone and
Lawton Chiles, and Congressmen
Edward Stack, Dan Mica and
William Lehman are trying to get
White House support for a bill
that would challenge recreation
' leases at condominium com-
plexes.
... Dr. Arthur Nadell of Fort
Lauderdale, a member of the
county's Health Planning and
Development Council, has been
elected president of the Florida
Society of Internal Medicine.
Israel (Irv) ResnikoiT, active in
many phases of Federation
programs, was the speaker Nov.
2 when the newly-formed con-
gregation at Ramblewood East.
Coral Springs, inaugurated 8
p.m. Friday services Newly-
arrived Russian emigre Leo
Lichterman, 28, and his wife.
Enassa. 27, are being aided by
their seven-year-old daughter,
Marina, in studying English.
Meanwhile transportation is
s being sought to enable several of
the Russians to get to and from
work, according to Leon Messing
. Century Village East is co-
operating with the City of Deer-
field Beach for a community
event on the eve of Thanksgiving
Day And to all our readers in
North Broward County: A
Happy Thanksgiving. News copy
deadline for the next issue of The
Jewish Floridian is Monday.
Nov. 12, at the Jewish Federation
office. 2999 NW 33rd Ave.
Program Slated for Kosher Nutrition
Abe Gittleson, director of
education of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, is arranging a series of
entertaining programs for the
Kosher Nutrition program that
meets daily in the Federation
building.
Mike Fields, a talented per-
former, has accepted the in-
vitation to put on a show at
about 11 a.m. Friday, Dec. 21.
"^is will be before the hot Kosher
meal is served to some 100
elderly.
Known as a "tummler,"
having been a social director and
master of ceremonies at Bader
Hotel in Spring Valley, N.Y., he
has a wide repertoire of Yiddish
and Hebrew songs. He's looking
forward to the opportunity, now
that he and his wife Charlotte are
living in Sunrise, .to bring to the
people of South Florida "a bissel
Yiddish tarn and flavoring."
Mike Fields
Financial Seminar Slated for Women
National Council of Jewish
Women, Plantation Section, and
the Commission on the Status of
Women, Broward County will
present an all-day financial
seminar entitled "You and Your
Money A Woman's Guide to
Financial Security."
Among the speakers are Karen
Coolman Holmes, attorney;
Stephen I). Goldstein, assistant
vice president of American
Savings and Ixmn Association;
Doris Hoffman, accountant:
Joan Humphreys, account
executive. Bache, Halsey, Stuart.
Shields. Inc.; and Dorothy
Arnold, realtor.
Hounding out the program will
lie Dr. Mantha Mahallis, director
of institutional research and
systems planning. Broward
Community College; Sheila
Franklin, president, Dynamic
Women Inc.: and Jack Geiss,
assistant district director of the
Miami office of the U.S. Small
Business Administration.
The seminar will bt' held
Monday, Nov. 26 from 9 a.m. at
Deicke Auditorium. 5701 Cypress
Road, Plantation. The public is
invited to attend. Advance
registration is required since
there is limited seating
Make checks for $5 payable to
National Council of Jewish
Women, and mail to Rose Alpert.
1311 NW 87th Lane. Plantation,
33322.
On Capitol Hill
Cut in Aid to Israel Turned Back
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
An amendment to the foreign aid
bill introduced by Sen. Mark
Hatfield IK.. Ore.) that would
have reduced the $1 billion ap-
propriation of military aid to
Israel by $100 million, or 10
percent of the total, was defeated
in the Senate by a 78-7 vote.
Hatfield contended that the
reduction of the aid to Israel
would be "a signal to the Israeli
government" to avoid striking at
the Palestine Liberation
Organization forces in south
Lebanon and use American
Israel Frees First I
Group of Prisoners I
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has freed the first group of
Arab prisoners in northern Sinai,
honoring an agreement reached
between Premier Menachem
Begin and President Anwar
Sadat at their summit meeting in
Haifa last month. A second
group will be released shortly. All
will be deported to Egypt.
Israeli authorities stressed
that the majority of the prisoners
were serving sentences for
criminal offenses and the few who
were jailed for membership in
terrorst organizations had not
participated directly in terrorist
acts.
weapons in these "preemptive
strikes." Resorting to press
reports, Hatfield charged that
the Israeli air attacks have
caused more than 200 civilian
deaths, 400 severely injured and
created 300,000 refugees.
LED BY Sen. Robert Pack-
wood, the other Republican from
Oregon, strong opposition
developed against the Hatfield
amendment. The opponents of
the amendment defended Israel
for protecting its people against
PLO terrorism. Packwood said he
marveled at the restraint of the
Israelis and heaped scorn on
Hat field's assertion that he was
sending a signal to Israel.
"If we adopt this amendment,
" Packwood said, "we will send a
signal all right. That signal will
be that it will be perfectly all
right for the PLO to build up
their fortifications two, three,
five and 15 miles north of Israel."
He said from those points thev
will be able to "launch"
their "little life rafts full of
terrorists." The amendment, he
said, would mean "it is perfectly
all right" for the PLO "to
prepare, arm and wait and choose
when and where they will sur-
prise some innocent Israelis with
a bomb, in a market place or a
theater, or a half dozen terrorists
will creep into a school and kill
the children. That is the signal we
will send."
SUPPORTING Packwoods
view that depriving Israel of
weapons is not a policy "we will
advocate," Sen. Daniel Inouye
II).. Hawaii) said the Hatfield
amendment is "the wrong
message." He said it will be a
message that the U.S. has
changed its foreign policy and is
no longer supportive of Israel and
that Israel is now fair game.
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D..
Mass.), who was among the
solons supporting Packwood,
said. "The Hatfield amendment
notonly would affect Israel but
could be to the detriment of all
parties engaged in the peace
process." He added: "I want to
emphasize my condemnation of
the terrorist violence of the PLO
against Israel, which is at the
root of the question we are
discussing tonight."
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rage iu
Page 12
T____I1-1-
E-M... M*
. Q 1U7Q
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 9,1979
After two Israeli visits by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, he was accompanied on his
most recent visit to Haifa by his wife and daughter. Here, Jehan Sadat (left) is shown with
Aliza Begin, wife of Israel's Prime Minister Menachem Begin, on a tour of Haifa University.
Head/tnes
Will Israel Hand Jerusalem Back?
Egyptian Vice President Hosni Mubarak said
he believed Israel would eventually agree to hand
Jerusalem back to the Arabs. In an interview
published by the weekly Akhbar El Yom, he said:
"Experience has taught us that during talks
Israeli leaders begin by refusing to make any con-
cessions, then end up giving way."
Noting that Egyptian negotiators recognized
this and had achieved Israel's total withdrawal
from Sinai, he said: "The same thing will be
repeated over Jerusalem, the Golan Heights and
the other territories." Mubarak added: "Today
the entire world backs the Arab cause, rejects ter-
ritorial occupation by force and refuses to see
Jerusalem under Israeli occupation." Stressing
the need to continue efforts towards an overall
settlement of the Arab-Israeli conflict, he also
said that "several Arab heads of state support
Egypt's point of view." He added: "The
American administration is no less interested
than Egypt in seeing Palestinian autonomy
established on the West Bank and in Gaza."
Igor Guberman, being held incommunicado on
a preliminary charge of trading in stolen icons,
has been transferred from the Dmitrov Prison,
about 40 miles north of Moscow, to the nearby
city of Zagorsk. Guberman's wife, Tatiana, was
told by the authorities that she will know the
actual charge against her husband when the trial
takes place.
There is growing speculation that Guberman
will actually be charged under Article 70 of the
Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic's
Criminal Code, which deals with "Anti-Soviet
Agitation and Propaganda." This article has been
used against many Soviet Jewish emigration
activists as well as non-Jewish dissidents.
Dr. Israel Miller has been appointed senior vice
president of Yeshiva University by Dr. Norman
Lamm, president of the University. Dr. Miller,
who earned the Bachelor's degree, magna cum
laude at Yeshiva University, and who was or-
dained at the University's Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary, where he is currently on
the faculty as professor of applied rabbinics,
joined the University in 1968 as assistant to the
president for student affairs.
He was appointed vice president in 1970, and in
1975 was named chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee for University Affairs, made up of the
institution's four vice presidents, which served as
an interim governing body pending the election of
a new president.
Black and Jewish organizations in the
Leadership Conference on Civil Rights (LCCR)
have endorsed a joint statement expressing their
undiminished shared commitment to human
rights which has bound them together in the
LCCR for 30 years, thus dispelling the idea that
differences which may exist will lessen their
ability to work together.
The Leadership Conference on Civil Rights is a
coalition of 149 major national organizations rep-
resenting Blacks, Hispanic and Asian Americans,
labor, the major religious groups, women, the
handicapped, minority businesses and pro-
fessions, all seeking to advance civil rights
through enactment and enforcement of federal
legislation.
The joint statement issued by LCCR
Chairman Clarence M. Mitchell and Secretary
Arnold Aronson states that there are differences
between the two groups, "but to suggest that
such differences constitute an irreparable rift is to
misunderstand the nature of a coalition and of our
relationship.''
Vice President Walter F. Mondale and Lewis
Rudin, builder and chairman of the Association
for a Better New York, will be honored by the
American Jewish Congress at its annual Stephen
Wise Award dinner Wednesday evening, Nov. 28,
at the Sheraton Centre in New York.
Howard Samuels, dinner chairman, made the
announcement. The Stephen Wise Awards were
inaugurated in 1949 on the 75th birthday of the
founder and longtime president of the American
Jewish Congress. Past recipients include Abba
Eban, Leonard Bernstein, Arthur J. Goldberg,
Golda Meir, Harry S Truman, Chief Justice Earl
Warren and Roy Wilkins.
Vice President Mondale will be honored for
"illustrious public service and dedication to the
social concerns of our time."
A century of negative Jewish stereotypes in
popular prints and serious literature conditioned
Americans to reject Jewish refugees as im-
migrants in the years before World War II, ac-
cording to a noted historian of American anti-
Semitica.
In the first of a series of monthly book and
author luncheons sponsored by the Program
Division of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Michael N. Dobkowski, assistant pro-
fessor of Religious Studies at Hobart and William
Smith Colleges, New York, said that but for this
conditioning, 80,000 refugees could have been
rescued from the Nazi Holocaust.
Of this number, he observed, "60,000 died."
Prof. Dobkowski, author of The Tarnished
Dream: The Basis of American Anti-Semitism,
said that while American anti-Semitism of that
period was different from traditional European
anti-Jewish hatred in that it was much less
violent, "it was not different enough."
Sen. Carl Levin, Democrat from Michigan, will
be the featured speaker at the annual Jewish
Reconstructionist Foundation's Mordecai M.
Kaplan Awards Dinner on Nov. 17 at the Pierre
Hotel in New York City.
At age 45, Sen. Levin is among the youngest
members of the United States Senate. Elected in
1978, Levin is a member of the Senate Govern-
mental Affairs Committee, chairman of its Over-
sight of Government Management Subcom-
mittee, and is a member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee. He is a Harvard Law School
graduate and former Detroit city councilman.
Levin, who identifies himself with the Jewish
Reconstructionist movement, is one of the
founders of Congregation T-Chiyah in Detroit
where he, his wife, Barbara, and three daughters
live when not in Washington.
Actor Peter Ustinov^
Puts on New Hat;
Suddenly, A Politico
TORONTO (JTA) -
Canadian Jews were angered
recently when the British actor
Peter Ustinov switched from the
role of entertainer to polemicist
to denounce Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel as a
former terrorist and took issue
with Israeli foreign policy in
general.
The incident occurred at the
annual conference of the
Canadian Institute of Chartered
Accountants at the Harbour
Castle Hotel here where Ustinov
had been invited to entertain.
THE ACCOUNT of what
transpired was obtained by
reporter Susan Lazarus of the
Canadian Jewish News from
Morty Zafran and Boris Levine,
two of the approximately 50
Jewish accountants among the
2,000 attending the convention.
"He spoke for about 45 minutes,
says Zafran, giving a somewhat
amusing yet serious discourse on
the state of the world," Lazarus
wrote.
"Midway through the talks,
the actor lapsed into an indict-
ment of Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin. Israeli policy toward
who
Nobel
even
the PLO and spoke regretfully of
the ouster of United Nations
Ambassador Andrew Young."
Quoting Zafran, Lazarus
reported that Ustinov referred to
"some politicians who are actors
and spoke of Menachem Begin
and Henry Kissinger,
theatrically accepted the
Peace Prize without
deserving it."
USTINOV said, according to
Zafran. "What right had Begin to
accept a peace award when he is
no more than a former terrorist
who orchestrated the bombing of
the King David Hotel during tht .
1948 War of Independence?"
Ustinov also referred to
Palestine Liberation (
Organization chief Yasir Arafat
as a statesman who will have to
be dealt with as a legitimate
leader and questioned Israel's
historical Jewish claim to the
West Bank, Lazarus reported.
Zafran said that when he later
confronted Ustinov, the actor
"denied being either anti-Israel
or anti-Semitic and said he was
just using Israel as an example of
the cruelty of men and leaders."
Three Scientists
Win Nobel Prize
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Two physicists, one the son and
the other the grandson of Jewish
immigrants, became the third
generation of Jewish professors
at Harvard University to win the
Nobel Prize lor achievements in
their specialized field. Sheldon
Glashow and Steven Weinberg,
who were classmates in their high
school and college days and now
teach at Harvard, will share the
$193,000 award with a Moslem
scientist from Pakistan. Abdus
Salam. The three scientists have
been friends for years.
The Royal Academy in Stock-
holm announced the awards for
their work in the electromagnetic
interaction between elementary
particles. In announcing the
awards, the Academy said the
contributions of Glashow, Wein-
berg and Salam were of great
importance to the development of
particle physics during the 1970s.
Glashow presently teaches
physics at the Lyman Laboratory
at Harvard and Weinberg is a
Higgins Professor of Physics at
Harvard. Glashow is a member of
Temple Israel in Boston where
three of his four children attend
the Hebrew school. Both
scientists spoke at the Einstein
Centennial Symposium in
Jerusalem last spring.
Glashow and Weinberg, both
46. were born in New York City.
Glashow is the son of Lewish
Glashow and the former Bella
Rubin who immigrated to the
U.S. from Bobruisk in White
Russia in 1905. Weinberg's
father, Frederick Weinberg, was
born in New York and his
mother, the former Eva Israel,
was born in Germany. His grand-
parents came from Rumania.
Salam is the director of the Inter-
national Center for Theoretical
Physics in Trieste. Italy and a
professor of theoretical physics at
the Imperial College of Science
and Technology in London. The
three will have a reunion when
the Nobel awards are presented
in Stockholm.
I. I. Rabi. the noted nuclear
Prize. His protege. Prof. Julian
Schwinger, who won his Nobel
Prize in 1965. was the second.
Weinberg succeeded Schwinger
at Harvard when the latter
retired in 1973. Rabi sent mes-
sages of congratulations to
Glashow and Weinberg.
Saturday Night Fever


Friday, November 9,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
urder of Rabbi Forces Koch Move
r
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Plans for a city-wide "war
on crime" and a possible
mass anti-crime rally at
City Hall have been
proposed by a coalition of
Black and Hasidic leaders
in the Crown Heights
section of Brooklyn in
response to the murder of a
rabbi last Thursday who
was enroute to services.
Police reported that no ar-
rests had been made in the
slaying of Rabbi David Okinov.a
a recent emigre trom the Soviet
Union, and that they were
making an investigation of the
killing, which apparently was
motivated by robbery and not
race. The area, world center of
the Lubavitcher Movement, has
been racially tense for years, a
factor leading to formation last
May of the coalition.
WITNESSES SAID Okinov,
67, had been shot by a young
Black man who took the victim's
embroidered prayer shawl. Rabbi
Yisroel Rosenfeld, a member of
the coalition, said a patrol
established some years ago by
the Hasidim had been disbanded
and that the coalition is seeking
federal funds to buy cars, radios
and other equipment for a bi- '
racial security patrol.
The proposals were made at a
news conference last Thursday at
which coalition members
suggested the administration of
Mayor Edward Koch was partly
to blame for the rabbi's murder
because it had "completely
ignored" the area's need for
protection and for help to
rehabilitate its abandoned
housing.
At an impromptu news con-
ference at City Hall, Koch called
the murder "a special tragedy."
Asked about Crown Heights'
complaints of inadequate police
protection, the Mayor said every
community in New York City felt
it was not getting "its fair
share. "
THE REV. Sam Heron, a
Black member of the coalition,
said the security patrol was being
considered because the "com-
munity has got to take the law
into its own hands." Rosenfeld
said a City Hall rally would be
held "within 30-60 days."
Koch did not pledge to help
improve the area and to provide
additional police protection. He
said racially diverse communities
throughout New York City would
be asked to join the proposed
rally.
Rabbi Elye Gross, another
coalition member, said the anti-
crime effort would start with
meetings of community leaders
throughout the city. He added
that the war on crime "will in-
clude the entire five boroughs
and all ethnic groups" and that
"together we will figure out a
plan to stop crime."
THE MURDER also was
denounced by Sen. Edward
Kennedy (D., Mass.) in an
address last Thursday at the
dedication of a pavilion at the
Long Island Jewish-Hillside
Medical Center in New Hyde
Park, N.Y. He called the killing
"an example of senseless
violence."
Jewish Leader
In South Africa
Breath of Life
Oxygen Seen a Two-Edged Sword
Continued from Page 4
land where labor matters are
I discussed, it is almost exclusively
in the field of labor conditions,
| wages and trade unions.
With Cuban forces near South
Africa's borders, Schwarz
remarks: "The most effective
way to combat Marxism is by
marketing and implementing a
system which is demonstratively
more attractive where the
working man not only enjoys
more benefits, but where he has
real hopes of improving his
position." He then turns to the
South African free market
,system:
THERE IS much talk of free
market mechanisms being the
soundest basis for an economic
system. However, the free
Inarket can only operate justly if
there is equality of bargaining
power in the market place.
Historical events have caused
inequality in bargaining power.
This is an issue quite separate
from color issues. The resources
available to capitalists in the
marketing mechanism the
ability to manipulate price's,
monopolistic combines and the
sheer pressure of money
alone advantages in skills,
training, education and other
resource make the ordinary
citizen unable to compete equally
in the market place, and often
make it not a market place but a
jungle where the fittest survive."
Schwarz then recommends a
program of social democracy:
The state must play a role. No
me objects to state interference
o provide physical protection by
laws, rules, courts and police
[ forces all this to ensure justice
-and protection to the physically
weaker.
r
Planning A Trip?
Council's 1979 Exciting Travel
Program to Israel, Europe,
west Coast, Canadian Rockies
and Alaska is now available.
National council
of Jewish women
Felicias. Sussman
733-0662 or
Lily Lester
484-3492
WHY, THEN should there be
an objection to the protection of
the economically weak, to ensure
there is equality of bargaining
power in the market place?
Consumer protection is essential.
Rules against monopolistic abuse
must exist. Exploitation must be
stamped out."
Schwarz does not see the long-
term solution in terms of social
benefits, but in the creation of
jobs at a time of unemployment,
housing and the combatting of
rural poverty. The un-
derprivileged must be assisted to
prosper, says Schwarz, "if there
is not to be a Marxist-type
redistribution of wealth."
RAMAT-GAN, Israel -
Human control of the aging
process is the challenging
possibility in research being
conducted by a young American
scientist at the Department of
Chemistry at Bar- Ilan
University.
Dr. Aryeh Frimer is finding the
first answers to the exact role of
oxygen in aging. Pointing out
that we know very little as to
exactly how oxygen is in-
corporated into the body, the
Bar-1 Ian scientist states that
while breathing sustains life,
there are some side effects
resulting from the body's use of
oxygen which may be
detrimental.
IN PARTICULAR, a short-
lived species known as
superoxide anion radical is
produced during oxygen
metabolism and it may well be
the chief culprit in initiating the
aging process. Finding out how
superoxide reacts with body
components will allow us to
control its action.
Studies are also being carried
out in Dr. Primer's laboratory on
the protective role of natural
antioxidants such as Vitamin C
and E. If the active sites of these
vitamins can be isolated, then
improved synthetic compounds
can be synthesized.
Dr. Frimer is conducting
research on aging in plants with
the assistance of Professor
Yaacov Leshem and Dr. Shlomo
Grossman, of the Bar-Ilan
Department of Life Sciences. The
results indicate clearly that the
radical and or its derivatives are
the cause of aging in plants.
Some insight has also been
gained into the protective
mechanism supplied by sytokinin
compounds.
HIS RESEARCH is being
sponsored by Bar-Han University
and the Israel National
Association for Basic Research.
Papers on this organic chemical
study at Bar-Ilan have already
presented at international
scientific conferences in Europe,
the United States and Israel.
A 33-year-old ordained rabbi,
Dr. Frimer received his PhD
from Harvard, and did his un-
dergraduate work at Brooklyn
College. He and his family have
been living in Israel since 1974.
MOTTS
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS' or
Mott's'ARE'...
Mott's "are/is"
m-m-m-m-m-m..
marvelous!
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Qnatir Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 9,1979
Kaplans Honored at
Lauderdale Oaks
Karl and Minnie Kaplan,
residents of Lauderdale Oaks,
will be the recipients of the Israel
Solidarity Award at a "Night in
Israel," to be held in cooperation
with the Lauderdale Oaks Israel
Bonds Committee.
The event is scheduled for
Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 8 p.m. in the
Lauderdale Oaks Recreation
Hall, with special guest speaker
Tom Cohen, a Jewish communal
leader in New York and Broward
County.
The Kaplans have long been
active in Jewish communal af-
fairs. They are members of
Temple B'nai Raphael, and
Kaplan is a member of the
Pythian Triangle Club, the
Masonic Order, the Square and
Compass Club and is a past
president of the Knights of
Pythias, Cosmopolitan Lodge.
Mrs. Kaplan is a member of
ORT and was treasurer of her
chapter in New York. Chairman
of the Lauderdale Oaks Israel
Bonds evening is Manny Bly.
Night in Israel at
Hawaiian Gardens
Karl and Minnie Kaplan
Dr. K. on Book-Selling Tour
PARIS (JTA) Former U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger ruled out the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization as an essential factor in the Middle East peace
process. Kissinger, who was addressing a press conference
in preparation for the publication of his Memoirs: The
White House Years in French, said, "I frankly do not
believe that the PLO is the key to a solution in the Middle
East." He refused to say who is entitled to speak on
behalf of the Palestinians.
Residents of Hawaiian Gar-
dens VII will hold their annual
Night In Israel for the State of
Israel Bonds Organization on
Wednesday, Nov. 14, at 8 p.m. in
the Recreation Hall.
At that time, David London
will receive the Israel Solidarity
Award in recognition of his many
years of Jewish communal
service on behalf of the local
Jewish community and the State
of Israel.
London, a professional
engineer, is a member of B'nai
B'rith and a retired lieutenant
colonel in the U.S. Air Force. He
was chief engineer of the Con-
necticut Public Utilities Com-
mission and is currently
president of Building "8", Phase
VII, and is past president of its
Men's Club.
Chairman of the event is Hy
Appel. and the Night in Israel is
being sponsored by the Hawaiian
Gardens VII Israel Bonds
Committee.
Spray-painted office wall of USFs Prof. Albert Gessman
Prof.'s Office Gets Full Nazi Treatment
By The
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
TAMPA A University
of South Florida professor,
who is a survivor of the
Holocaust, was the object
of an obscene anti-Semitic
attack on campus here by
an individual or
organization called "Sons
of Hitler."
He is Prof. Albert
Gessman, whose office at
USF was vandalized over
the weekend with Nazi
swastikas and slogans such
as "Jew Die" spray-painted
on the walls of his office.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith here and the USF
Police Department are
cooperating in an investigation of
the incident.
OFFICIALS HERE have
recorded some 39 similar in-
cidents of vandalism of campus
property by "Sons of Hitler"
since 1977. But Police Lt. Jane
Krause said this week that the
latest attack involving Dr.
Gessman's office "has been the
most serious one."
Arthur Teitelbaum, southern
regional director of the ADL,
agrees.
"Sons of Hitler" first appeared
in the form of a bomb threat over
the telephone to officials at the
University of Florida in
Gainesville two years ago.
Teitelbaum said he believes there
is no connection between the
gGaiaaaviU* threat, aad the.
numerous USF incidents
recorded since then.
DR. GESSMAN teaches
Hebrew and Introduction to
Judaism at USF. For him, "every
time I see a swastika, I suffer,"
he explained. His reaction is
understandable. Dr. Gessman
fled Czechoslovakia from his
native Austria after the Nazi
occupation of 1939. In 1943, he
again found himself "threatened
by extinction" in Czechoslovakia.
"It wasn't until after the war
was over that I discovered why I
had survived," said Gessman. A
friend locked himself in the
occupied forces administration
office, stole the Nazi file op
Gessman and burned it. "They
just forgot about me."
The professor explained that
although his life had been spared,
he was not spared of the suf-
fering, since he lost many friends
and relatives in Nazi con-
centration camps.
DR. GESSMAN, who served
four years with the U.S. office of
Intelligence Service in Austria
during the post-war Russian
occupation of that country, was
brought to the United States in
1954 and began teaching at the
University of Alabama. He has
been at USF since 1961.
His first reaction to the
vandalism in his office was
"shock." Dozens of swastikas
defaced a plant, a desk top, the
carpet, a chair-back, plaques and
pictures. The white acoustical tile
of his ceiling was transfigured
into a scene of horror.
The professor's library for his
religious studies course, "which
will be impossible to replace," is
now a coUsctioo-oi books maxksd
along their bindings witn Nazi
slogans and "Jew Out."
"IT MAKES you sick to your
stomach to see such a thing,"
said Gessman, who also reported
to police that examinations he
had prepared for a Monday class
had been stolen.
Among other forms of van-
dalism was a map sprayed in
German on the wall including the
names of four professors who had
participated in a recent USF
panel on the Holocaust. Dr.
Gessman, who was not a par-
ticipant in the panel, was at a loss
to explain that.
USF President John Lott
Brown said that it is of "great
concern that this type of hap-
pening is possible especially in
this time of history. It is sad-
dening that there are people with
this kind of thought process, bias
and hatred to do something like
this. All of society should be
concerned."
Rumanian Emigres
BUCHAREST (JTA) -
Rumanian Chief Rabbi Moses
Rosen reported here that 321
families representing 729 people
have registered for immigration
to Israel. The immigration lists
were opened by the Rumanian
authorities Sept. 2 at the request
of Israel and Jewish
organizations.
MOSES SAID that the actual
registration is still goinj* on but
that these figures "give a general
picture" of the situation. The
possibility of emigrating has
been widely publicized in the
local Jewish paper and in the
,'ouatrys*,8yagogue8. v.
Senior Olympics This Weekend
With close to 300 entries (40 of
them women), the first annual
Lauderdale Lakes Senior Citizens
Olympics will get off to a fine
start on Nov. 10.
On that day, the events in the
program co-sponsored by Mayor
Howard Craft and the
Lauderdale Lakes Council, and
Dade Savings and Loan, will
include the following:
At the Somerset Condominium
swimming at 9 a.m.,
Walkathon at 9:30 a.m., bike-
athonat 10:15 a.m..
Sunday, Nov. 11 schedule:
Hole in one Golf contest 8:30
a.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
Recreation Field. Tennis doubles, I
9:30 a.m. at Boyd Anderson
High School. Friday, Nov. 16:
Shuffleboard at Cypress Chase, 9
a.m. Saturday Nov. 17: Pool *
competition, 9 a.m. at Hawaiian
Gardens.
Al Belzer is director of the
Olympics.
All entrants must be residents
of Lauderdale Lakes and 60 years
of age or over.
Council Women Rap
Connally's Mideast Policy
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Middle East issues were
prominent at the 10th Biennial
Joint Program Institute of the
National Council of Jewish
Women attended by 500
Delegates from 36 states at the
Shoreham Americana Hotel here.
The opening dinner was ad-
dressed by Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations, Yehuda
Blum, who castigated the anti-
Israel speech of Cuban President
Fidel Castro to the UN General
Assembly.
THE NCJW also issued a
statement deploring former
Texas Governor John Connally's
Middle East plan that would
trade Israel's withdrawal from all
occupied Arab territories for an
assured supply of Arab oil at
stable prices.
Blum condemned Castro's
comparison of Israel's actions
toward the Palestinians with the
treatment of Jews by the Nazis
desecration against the victims of
the Holocaust" and observed
that the absence of a public
outcry against it showed to what
degree attitudes toward Israel ')
have eity*" J under the impact of
Arab propaganda.
Blum also explained why Israel
will never deal with the Palestine
Liberation Organization. He
called it an invention by which
the Arabs hope to achieve the
destruction of Israel.
IN A REACTION to Con-
nally's speech at the Washington
Press Club, the NCJW said: "He
called for Israeli territorial with-
drawal before calling for an end
to terrorism. And, most
significantly, he mistakenly
linked U.S. oil shortages with
American support of Israel, a
view not shared by this gover-
nment or by responsible
authorities in the field. If there
were no Israel, the OPEC
(Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries) nations
would still control the flow of oil
to the West on their own terms.^'
UNESCO Adopts Arab Resolution
Condemning Israel for 'Violations'
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
executive board of the United
Nations Educational, Scientific
and Cultural Organization has
adopted an Arab-sponsored reso-
lution condemning Israel for
alleged violations of former
UNESCO resolutions on culture
and education in the occupied
territories. The board also
decided to include this subject on
the agenda of the organization's
general conference due to take
place next year.
The United States and most
West European countries, in-
cluding France, West Germany
and Britain, voted against the
resolution, but it was carried with
a vote of 20-10 with 11 absten-
tions. Israel has observer status
on the board which consists of
the representatives of the 44
member states.
THE RESOLUTION, spon
sored by Morocco, Sudan, Iraq,
Libya and Jordan, .".condemns
the Israeli authorities for their
continual violations of the reso-
lutions and decisions of the
general conference and the
executive board." It also raps *- '
Israel for alleged "infringements
of the recognized immunities and
privileges of UNESCO," a
reference to Israel's decision to
boycott the UNESCO mission
sent to investigate conditions in
East Jerusalem.
The Israeli delegate,
Ambassador Yael Vered, told the
board that education in the
Israeli administered territories
"has made huge progress" since
1967, that the number of schools,
scholars, equipment and students
"has increased by close to 40
percent."
The Palestine Liberation Or
ganization representative, who J
also enjoys observer status,
described alleged Israeli
violations and claimed that Israel
"is trying to turn the Palestinian
Arabs under Israeli rule into
second-class citizens." .


Friday, November 9,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater'Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
V
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Broward Art Auction will
be sponsored by Temple Beth
Israel on Sunday, Dec. 9, at 7
p.m. in the temple's Community
Center, 200 Century Boulevard,
Century Village.
Many national and top local
artists will exhibit their work
during the evening. Refresh-
ments will be served, and there
will be no admission charge.
Lou Newman, first vice presi-
dent of the temple, and Selma
Meyer are co-chairpersons of the
event and will be serving as
hosts.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The ever-expanding Temple
Beth Torah of Tamarac Jewish
Center is preparing for a most
important milestone in the con-
gregation's history. It will be the
ground-breaking ceremony for a
Talmud Torah. Preparations are
being made for a big event.
Benjamin Bernstein, president
of the temple, and Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, spiritual leader of
the congregation, have been
working closely with the com-
mittee to complete plans for the
joyous event.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation, will hold a "Fabulous
Fifties Night" on Saturday, Nov.
17. at 8:30 p.m. This is a chance
to relive the "good old days"
with our "good old friends" and
to enjoy a late night supper, as
well as dancing to live music by
the "Good Time Friends."
Come in costume for an
evening of fun, entertainment,
prizes and games. Everyone is
welcome.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Original hand-signed and
numbered lithographs by Leroy
Neiman, Simbari, Norman Rock-
well and Chagall will be among
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
43S1 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Murray Brickman, president.
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park 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.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Laudcrhill. Conservative Max
Kronish, president.
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GAT ION 8200 Peters Rd Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW 4th St Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE nth 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 Zoii.
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 331 SW 4ttt
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Bwr,
the featured hundreds of pieces of
art that will be auctioned at the
Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation's Second Annual Cham-
pagne Preview Art Auction,
Saturday evening, Dec. 8, at 8200
Peters-Road, Plantation.
There will also be oils, water -
celors, enamels, original etchings
by Renoir, Dufy, Forain and
Cezanne, according to Stanley
Gittelman, chairman for the
fund-raising event.
The auction will take place at
8:30 p.m., with preview starting
at 7:30.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel of Century
Village will pay tribute to three
couples for their long and tireless
support of Israel and many other
worthwhile projects in the com-
munity.
On Dec. 2, Dr. Marcus Nus-
baum and wife, Frances, will be
honored at a breakfast.
On Dec. 3, Mr. and Mrs. Al
Fishman will be similarly
honored.
On Dec. 5, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Van Blerkom will also receive
their accolades at breakfast.
Emit Cohen, Jewish humorist,
will entertain on all three oc-
casions.
Tickets for the breakfasts may
be purchased at the temple office.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
The faculty of the Religious
School of Temple Kol Ami will
hold an Open House for parents
on Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 8 p.m.
Curriculum and goals of the
Religious School program will be
discussed.
Temple Kol Ami will honor its
Sisterhood at Sabbath Services
on Nov. 16 at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr will conduct this
service, and officers of the Sister-
hood will participate.
Plantation Jewish
Congregation will present a
TWIN-WIN evening with
dancing and refreshments and a
grand prize drawing for a five-
day trip to Las Vegas on
Saturday, Nov. 17 at 9 p.m. All
are welcome.
Only Florence Reinstein of Plantation Jewish Center was
missing when the photographer came to find out what the
directors of the Early Child Education programs in their
respective synagogues were discussing with Abe Git-
telson, education director of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The others are (seated) Sheila
Grenitz of the Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale; Marilyn Beyer of Temple Beth Israel, Kay
Fleisher of Temple Emanu-El; (standing) Carol
Wasserman and Martha Moses, co-directors at Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs, Gittelson, and Gladys
Schleicher, who serves both the Religious School at Fort
Lauderdale's Temple Emanu-El and Temple Beth El at
Boca Raton.

B'nai Mitzvah
l
The following B'nai Mitzvah the Sunrise Jewish Center
are announced at Temple Beth (Temple Sharey Tzedek),
Israel. Fort Lauderdale: Sunrise, on Friday. Nov. 16.
Nov. 9, Bat Mitzvah, Randi
Lustig, daughter of Nadine and
Lawrence Lustig.
Nov. 10, Bar Mitzvah, Darren
Gordon, son of Georgia and
Daniel Gordon.
Nov. 10, Bar Mitzvah, David
Gilbert, son of Nancy and
Leonard Gilbert.
Nov. 17. Bar Mitzvah. Scott
Perlman. son of Janet and David
Perlman.
Nov. 23. Bat Mitzvah, Donna
Slowik, daughter of Ethel and
Jacob Slowik.
Nov. 24. Bar Mitzvah. David
Stencel, son of Esther and Ken-
neth Stencel.
The Bat Mitzvah of Stacey
Benrubi, daughter of Myra and
Jack Benrubi, will take place at
Chapel Dedicated
Rose and Motek Messer had
part of a dream come to reality
when Temple Sholom dedicated
its new "minyonaire" chapel at
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
Beach. Messer, president of
Southeastern Corp. building
firm, totally financed the chapel
commemorating the 130 relatives
he lost during the Holocaust and
the 60 members of his wife's
family who died during that
period.
He told the group at the
dedication service on Oct. 28 that
his main goal is to establish a
committee to study the Holo-
caust and build a monument "to
all the Six Million Jews and
humanity who perished in the
worst brutality."
He and his wife, born in I
Poland, were separated when the
Nazis moved into the country
and found each other after the
war. They came to the U.S. in
1951. Messer and his two sons,
Isador and Thomas, developed
the 400-unit Renaissance and the
134-unit Aristocrat developments
along A1A.
Bobby Goldstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Matthew G. Goldstein,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. Nov.
10. at 10:30 a.m. His parents will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the Shabbat Service at
Plantation Jewish Congregation
the preceding evening in their
son's honor.
Plantation Jewish
Congregation will celebrate the
Bar Mitzvah of Damon Selko-
witz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary
Selkowitz, on Saturday, Nov. 17,
at 10:30 a.m. Mr. and Mrs.
Selkowitz will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday evening, Nov.
16, in honor of their son's Bar
Mitzvah. ,
The Argus
m

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^
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 9,1979
> r
Rep. Stack Supports Efforts To Free Ida Nudel
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry met with Rep.
Stack. They told him that an
activist had been in touch with
the Prisoner of Conscience who
has lost her job in the exile
village and is now working as a
cleaning woman.
Ida Nudei. imprisoned in
Siberia, sent her thanks and
warm regards to Congressman
Edward Stack of Fort Lauderdale
for the resolution he sponsored in
her behalf in the House of Rep-
resentatives.
Red Magen David
Honors Local Pastor
Jim Croft, pastor of Good
News Fellowship Church. 2301 N.
Federal Highway. Fort
Lauderdale, and some 900
members of his congregation
received a tremendous ovation
from the jam-packed audience
Sunday night, Oct. 28. at the
Sunrise Musical Theatre when
Israel Won't
Negotiate
With PLO
Continued from Page 1
of Palestine in 1947 and the
establishment of Israel is fun-
damentally null and void,
whatever time has elapsed."
Moynihan assails U.S.
Also speaking at the Con-
ference, among others, were U.S.
Sen. Daniel Moynihan and Shaul
Ramati, director of the Israeli
Ministry of Foreign Affairs. The
latter said that even if the Israel-
Arab conflict was settled
tomorrow, a half dozen other
"dangerous" disputes in the
Middle East still would threaten
American oil sources. He said the
best way for the West to counter
the instability in the area is to
support a "strong Israel" the
only real friend the West has in
the Middle East.
Sen. Moynihan, noting a rising
tide of anti-Semitism around the
world, said the propaganda
campaign against Israel, the talk
that equates Israel with fascism,
racism and crimes against
humanity, started in 1970 in the
Soviet Union.
Indicating that the U.S. is
remiss in not speaking out
against the anti-Semitic forces.
Moynihan said: "The charges
rampant in the world against
Israel are nothing more than
attacks against democracy. If
they can do it to one democracy,
they can do it against all. It is a
campaign to undermine the State
of Israel, to destroy its
legitimacy and its right to exist."
Shabbos
Fn Eve Sat M.
Bat-Bar
Mitzvahsl
Wilksit lailraaaali
PwKxmtd wall Drjm* and
m toping mi tfit Saboar.
Supsrvasd acsvaan lor tht
cMrjren iMdpnni
AOUtT AUDIENCE
raHTICIfATlOw 1st IN |
Tummttrs meat your part*
A Day to AamemO*
THE NEW
TUMMLERSI
MIKE FIELDS
. 742-4614
ItvVe also furnish mualc fc
Your Evening Affairs
the Col. David Marcus Chapter of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel sponsored a variety
show.
Max Bezozo, president of the
chapter which supports the Red
Magen David, comparable to the
American Red Cross, in Israel,
presented a plaque to Pastor
Croft in recognition of his
support of Israel.
Also on hand, receiving the
plaudits of the 4.000 people
present, was Joseph Handleman,
national president, and a greater
roar of applause developed when
Bezozo presented him with a
check for $10,000. The
organization is the sole support
arm in the United States of
Magen David Adorn in Israel.
Ida Nudel has a history of
heart trouble, and the NCSJ
reports that she has developed a
kidney condition for which she
was hospitalized. She asked to be
allowed to travel to a hospital in
Moscow, but, though her request
was denied, she was moved to a
private room and given medical
attention. NCSJ says that is a
dear indication that the Soviet
authorities are sensitive to the
world pressure exerted on her
behalf.
Miss Nudels sister, Elana
Friedman, who lives in Israel,
was in Washington. She met with
Rep. Stack whose resolution was
co-sponsored by more than 30
fellow House members.
Stack's legislative aide said of
the humanitarian gesture,
"There's a lot of concern Ida
Nudel won't live through the
Siberian winter."
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D.. Fort Lauderdale) and Rear
Adm. Rowland G. Freeman,
administrator. General Services
Administration, agreed at a
recent meeting in the GSA office,
that groundbreaking for the VA
Out-Patient Clinic in Western
Broward County will occur next
March.
Rep. Stack and Rear Adm. Freeman
"This means," said Stack,
"that the one-story, 42,000
square foot facility can be com-
pleted by October of next year,
instead of April 1, 1981, as
originally planned by the GSA.
"I am very grateful to Admiral
Freeman, who was totally co-
operative in the effort to speed up
the timetable for building the
Broward VA Clinic."
Stack said the clinic will be
built within an area already
defined by a special site selection
committee, the paramaters of
which are McNab Road on the
north, Sunrise Boulevard on the
south. Pine Island Road on the
west, and Dixie Highway on the
east.
Congressman Stack, in a
meeting in his Washington office
with key Department of Trans-
portation officials, reviewed
plans for the expansion of the
Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood
International Airport terminal
and the new access roads which
would be required to service the
facility.
Stack, who initiated the meet-
ing, said he came away from the
discussion encouraged: "I
arranged this meeting in
response to an invitation from
the US. Department of Trans
portation to review alternate
plans for the terminal expansion
and access roads previously dis-
cussed by me with local DOT and
county officials."
itra a J. Reynold* Tobacco Co.
Warning; The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
-**All 71*1Ji
13 nig. "la-. 0.9 *g. meant j* asm* FTMtepan MAY
78


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