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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( November 23, 1979 )

UFJUD
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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
Creation Date:
November 23, 1979

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:
AA00014312:00149

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
November 23, 1979

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:
AA00014312:00149

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
fy*Jewish Florid far
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 8 Number 24
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. November 23,1979
FredShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Increased Commitments Spark UJA Campaign
K ?'
"Peace it's wonderful
but, oh, so expensive!"
That was the basic message in
terse, blunt words as the prob-
lems of meeting humanitarian
needs in Israel were spelled out
for more than 80 persons at the
Initial Gifts meeting of the 1980
United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
In equally dramatic fashion,
Jewish residents in all the cities,
towns and complexes of North
Broward County were assured
that the 1980 campaign is a com-
mitment for the "entire Jewish
community now, more than
ever, we are one around the world
and in North Broward County."
Ambassador Benjamin Varon,
a diplomatic hero who survived
an Arab terrorist attempt to
assassinate him, substituted for
Ephraim Evron, the Israeli
Ambassador to the United
States, who was scheduled to
speak at the official opening of
the 1980 UJA Campaign.
Ambassador Evron suffered back
trouble which forced the change
of plans.
But Ambassador Varon was an
able substitute, because he
believes in a public speaker's first
commandment: "You shall never
bore an audience." And he didn't
bore the group with his in-depth,
up-to-date view of the problems
facing the Israeli government as
well as the humanitarian needs of
the people, the influx of im-
migrants, the needs for absorp-
tion, housing, education and
social services.
Ambassador Varon, who
served the Israeli government in
Latin America, Spain, Portugal,
the Dominican Republic, Para-
guay, and also as a member of the
Israeli United Nations delegation
in 1967, was greeted by the entire
Initial Gifts Committee.
The greeters included Milton
Keiner, General Campaign Chair-
man; Victor Gruman, vice chair-
man; Samuel Goldfarb and
Samuel Soref, honorary chair-
men; and the Initial Gifts Com-
mittee of Seymour Gerson, Joel
Levitt, David Miller.JackNudel-
man, Mrs. Louis L. Perlman, lien
Koisman, Richard Romanoff and
Sidney Spewak.
Keiner, calling the 1980 cam-
paign "the greatest challenge the
American Jewish community has
ever faced in a peace year,"
received a response that sets the
Continued on Page 14
Conscience of U.S. Jewry
Coming to Woodlands
Israeli Ambassador Varon (center) meets UJA General Chair-
man Keiner (right) and Vice Chairman Victor Gruman.
Q*

Theodore Mann
The conscience of U.S. Jewry
will be the guest speaker when
the Woodlands community's men
get together at 6 p.m. Thursday,
Dec. 13, for the Initial Gifts
Committee's efforts on behalf of
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Theodore R. Mann, Phila-
delphia lawyer, is the spokesman
for American Jewry ever since his
election as chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
Jewish Organizations. He is also
chairman of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Committee.
In that dual capacity, he has
established personal relation-
ships with President Jimmy
Carter and his top aides in
Washington and with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
his top aides in Israel.
Awesome though some of his
tasks have been in international
negotiations for peace, he has an
affinity for the quality of Jewish
life in North Broward County
that's because his parents,
Cantor and Mrs. Adam Mann,
live in Century Village East,
Deerfield Beach. (See related
story Page 3..)
With a background of 25 years
combining law practice and
leadership in Jewish
organizations, he is well-prepared
for every task he undertakes
and he exhibits his family
heritage when he explains that "I
went to law school because my
father made me. He got upset
when I told him I was going into
show business after having taken
dramatics at Penn State Univer-
sity. He urged me to try law. I
loved it from the very begin-
ning."
When he gets to Woodlands,
he will find kindred spirits among
the men who will be conducting
their annual campaign for UJA in
the new Woodlands Country
Club for the first time. The men
have adopted a theme: "Wood-
lands Community Cares .
Woodlands Community Shares."
Sidney Spewak, general
chairman for the Woodlands
Community UJA Campaign, and
his co-chairman, Bernard Libros,
are delighted with the arrange-
ments being made by Dinner
Committee chairman Al
Sharenow and his co-chairman,
Robert Adler.
The Woodlands Committee
includes men long active in
Jewish communal affairs in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
Among them are Ted Daren,
Edmund Entin Ben Eppy, Paul '
Goldmark, Samuel Leber, Leon
Messing, David Miller, Sam
Sorrell, Leo Goodman, Charles
Locke, Ben Roisman.
Also Dr. Justin May, Ed
Frankel, Henry Leiskin, Jules
Brassier, Jack Farber, Leo
Kaplan, Sam Mothner, Jack
Nu del man. Clarence Obletz,
Sidney Dorfman, Max Eisen-
stein.
Mrs. Evron at LION Lunch
Mrs. Ephraim Evron, wife
of the Israeli Ambassador to
the United States, will be the
guest of honor at the LION
luncheon hosted by Stella
Keiner Thursday, Dec. 6, at
her home.
Mrs. Evron, an interesting
and articulate woman who,
with her husband, has served
the Israeli government in
London, Stockholm, Ottawa,
and Washington, will be
introduced by Billie Koff-
man, LION co-chairman.
The LION of the Women's
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is the lead-off
group for the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal. "It is
working it is succeeding,"
declared LION Chairman
Hildreth Levin. Past success
of LION has been the aware-
ness of individual service and
participation.
Mrs. Ephraim Evron
The symbols of this
progress were evident in the
air at Ethel W aid man's home
on Nov. 9 when the LIONs
came forth with strong
determination in their plan-
ning meeting for the Dec. 6
luncheon.
Stacks Wins House Approval
For Ida Nudel Release

WASHINGTON U.S. Rep.
Edward J. Stack, Congressman
from the Greater Fort Lauderdale
district. was given the
unanimous support of the House
of Representatives Nov 13 in
his resolution calling for the
Soviet Union to release Ida
Nudel.
Stack had filed the resolution
on behalf of the 48-year-old
political prisoner because of her
tailing health and fears that the
could not survive another
Siberian wintei. The resolution
asks the USSR to allow her to
emigrate to Israel where her
sister and brother-in-law now
live.
700 Attend U.S.-Israel Town Meeting at Century Village
More than 700 persons were
enlightened concerning U.S.-
Israel relations during a two-hour
Town Meeting Sunday morning.
Nov. U, in Temple Beth Israel at
Century Village East. Deerfield
Beach.
Israel is being squeezed by
Arab nations at its borders, the
U.S. appears to be tilting toward
the Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO), inflation is a
terrible burden in Israel, and in
the U.S. there is a lack of sym-
pathetic press coverage vis-a-vis
U.S.-Israel relations.
That was the primary message
delivered by four panelists
assembled by Irving Friedman,
co-chairman of the Community
Relations Committee (CRC) of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. CRC, in co-
operation with Temple Beth
Israel's Brotherhood and the
B'nai B'rith Lodges of South
Florida sponsored the in-
formative, educational session
which opened with the advance of
the nation's colors in observance
of Veterans Day by the color
Continued on Page 14V
I
Town Meeting participants: Edmund Entin, chairman of Community Relations Committee o\
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale; Irving Friedman, CRC co-chairman; Fran
Nusbaum, Rabbi Leonard Zoll, Rabbi David Berent, Jeffrey L. Klein.


. .
_J



Page.2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.<

At Coral Springs C**
Jeanne Daman's Message: Don't Stop!
The 1980 Jewish Federation
UJA Campaign got underway on
Sunday, Nov. 11, when 75 Coral
Springs area residents gathered
at the Coral Springs Golf and
Tennis Club for the year's initial
fundraising effort.
Jeanne Daman, a heroine, who
with the assistance of the
Belgium underground saved the
lives of thousands of Jewish
children during the Holocaust,
spoke to those gathered about
Coral Springs UJA Co-Chairmen meet Jeanne Daman: Mark
Steingard, Michael WeinbergandJohlRotman.
"the special heritage you must is Israel and shared by "You
take responsibility for as Jews." people you represent this
She talked of the miracle that miracle. By being a part of
American Jewry who recognize
the importance of insuring the
survival of Israel... by building
a Jewish community here that
you will take pride in, you
determine that the miracle
continues and the Holocaust will
never happen again. As Golda
Meir would tell her troops as they
faced the challenge of war, 'Don't
Stop,' continue the struggle and
the flame will always burn."
Johl Rotman, Mark Steingard
and Michael Weinberg are
serving as co-chairmen for the
1980 campaign drive in Coral
Springs. They termed the Nov.
11 meeting, "a good beginning to
what we hope to accomplish in
the coming year."
Listen-and You Shall Hear
Inverrary Meets Dec. 6
With Jeanne Daman
eo camera ana TV were the electronic marvels used by
Rosalie H. Smith (left) for the Women's Division of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale institute. Pictured with her are Women's
Division president Mitchie Libros, executive vice president and
1980 Women's Division UJA chairman Gladys Daren, and
Ethel W aid man who coordinated the two-day workshop
The workshop proved to be an
Playing roles in front of a TV
camera and seeing the instant
replay on the television set, more
than 50 women had a thoroughly
fascinating, instructive, and
nspirational two-day
Educational Institute led by
nternationally-known com-
munications consultant, Rosalie
H. Smith.
ingenious and innovative ex-
perience to develop awareness of
the needs of the United Jewish
Appeal and the programs of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and then to be able
to transmit that information to
others. They listened. They
heard. And they re-enacted what
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.
~\
"Jewish Floridian
Thi dealt! Fort Liuderdile Edition it provided it
munilitt in North Browtrd County By the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
a public service to (he Jewish corn-
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Lao Goodman ^^^^ Latlia S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Keiner
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman I Richard Romanoff
Vice President I Secretary
Joet Rainstein I Joel Levitt
Vice President I Treasurer
John Streng I Mrs. Bernard Libroa
Wee President \ Women's Division President
Paga Foui rditonti column! ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN nprtis lha opinion oi lh Publithor
and nailhar Ihoaa columns not In* aOvafliting rapratanl andorgamanl by lha Jawith Fadaialion
oFOraalat For! Laudardala
they heard.
The response and reaction were
excellent, according to all who
took part in the sessions held
earlier this month at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale with Ethel
Waldman coordinating the Insti-
tute activity that had women
playing roles of a solicitor and a
prospective contributor, seeing
themselves as others see them by
the use of the electronic tools of
communications.
Holocaust Study
The fourth session of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale's Leadership
Development Division will take
place on Wednesday evening,
Dec. 5, at the home of Ellen and
Carey Fischer. December's
meeting will focus on "The
Holocaust" and the many
ramifications this period in
Jewish history has had.
Glenn Meyers, Leadership
Development chairman, ex-
plained that "The first three
months in our program have been
leading up to this most important
meeting which will give us an
insight into the Nazi horror. It is
vital that we never forget what
occurred a mere four decades
ago."
In the first month, the 40
participants in Young Leadership
explored their "Jewish, Identity"
during a workshop which allowed
them to get a sense of attitudes
about being Jewish. October's
meeting was on "Tracing Jewish
Roots." a glimpse at individual
history. And November's
program. "Modern Jewish
History," set the stage for the
"Holocaust" session.
Jerry Flanzbaum. vice pres-
ident of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Central New Jersey
and chairman of the New Jersey
regional advisory board of the
Anti- Defamation League, will
serve as the guest speaker and
leader of the Dec. 5 meeting.
Jerry and his wife, Marilyn, have
led many missions to Israel. In
1975 they visited Auschwitz, and
their emotional experience at the
concentration camp led to Jerry's
further study of the Nazi era.
According to Alan Margolies,
who is the Jewish Federation's
Young Leadership director,
Flanzbaum is "One of the leading
and more dynamic conveyers of
the Holocaust story. Jerry is
currently listed in Who's Who in
World Jewry and a past
president of the Plainfield, N.J.
Bar Asociation."
Planning a Trip?
Councils 1980 brochure des-
cribing sensational tours to Is-
rael. Europe. China. Canadian
Rockies. West Coast and Alaska
available soon.
National council
of Jewish women
Felicia B. Sussman
733-0662 or
Lily Lester
4843492
'
F-iinn
Jeanne Daman is making a
return visit to the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area. So inspirational
was she when she addressed more
than 80 persons at the initial gifts
United Jewish Appeal meeting
held in Coral Springs that one of
those in attendance said: "It's
too bad we didn't have 200 people
there to hear her."
Efforts are underway to have
more than 200 people hear Jeanne
Daman when she meets with the
total Inverrary community's
initial gifts effort on behalf of the
1980 United Jewish Appeal at 6
p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 4, in the
Inverrary Country Club.
Joseph Kaplan, general
chairman of the Inverrary Com-
munity UJA, is urging his Initial
Gifts Committee and all of Inver-
rary's community chairmen to
make every effort to get as large
a turnout as possible to hear the
message of hope for Israel from a
Roman Catholic Belgian who is
credited with saving thousands
of Jewish children and adults
despite the onslaught of Nazis
invading Belgium during World
War II. And though the Nazis
imprisoned and killed many of
her family, she survived and was
honored with an Israeli Medal of
Honor from the Israeli govern-
ment for her heroic and righteous
efforts.
Working with Joe Kaplan on
the Initial Gifts Committee are
Maury Levine, Sid Westheimer,
Michael Salomone, Rabbi
Mordecai Bill, Morton Harris,
David Deaow, Walter Arbeiter,
Morton Frank, Morton Lewis,
Albert Hill. Charles Hill, Harry
Sunnes, Charles Grabal, and
Victor Gruman, who is the vice
chairman of the entire United
Jewish Appeal campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
-In addition, there is the group
of Inverrary community chair-
men working together in the total
community effort. Included are
Sam Davidson, Las Vistas;
Henry Kirsh, Greens II; Rabbi
Mordecai Brill, Manors; Michael
Salomone, Hills; Hy Hoffman of
Garden Lakes; Morton Lewis of
Environ; Selig Marko of Greens
I, and Marianne Falk of
Courts, and Aaron Koenig,
International Village.
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
' Ft. Lauderdale (Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel, inc / Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish .radition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
fiia-Tf
'......*



Friday. November 23, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderaa
PageS
Century Village Dedicates Federation's Branch Office
4pih There was a frolicsome-spirit at
t ^Century Village-Decrfield Beach
(CVE) when the branch office of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Jfort Lauderdale was officially
dedicated early this month in the
American Savings Bank Bldg.
After the shehechayanu blessing
by Cantor Adam Mann, father of
internationally known Jewish
activist Theodore Mann (see
story Page One), Federation
President Leo Goodman told the
group the officers and directors of
the Federation are extremely
gratified with the cooperation
being received in Century Village
East and the Deerfield Beach
area.
Sharing space in the office
manned by Paul Levine of the
Federation staff are committees
for the 1980 Deerfield Beach-
itCentury Village United Jewish
Appeal, the Israel Task Force of
the Community Relations
Committee of the Federation, and
''the We Care of Century Village
Fast, Inc.
II
Q
t
And officers and chairmen of
these organizations were on hand
for the office dedication and for
the picture-taking session.
Results are pictured here.
UJAs CVE Chairman Samuel
K. Miller, assisted by Evelyn
Denner as chief of staff and
Irving Rothbart as chairman of
the pacesetters, said plans are
underway to recruit additional
volunteers, area chairmen, and
others so that the UJA message
will reach into every residence in
the area.
He said overall preliminary
planning envisions a series of
four breakfasts and a gala dinner
dance. He issued a reminder for
all residents of the area that
contributions made for the 1980
UJA Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale have the added
significance of displaying
solidarity with the people of
Israel, other Jews around the
world, and those needing aid
right here in North Broward
County.
Sands Point's
UJA Meeting
Interested residents of Sands
Point are urged to attend a plan-
ning meeting for a United Jewish
Appeal drive for the residents of
the area. The open meeting is
scheduled for 10 a.m., Tuesday.
Nov. 27, at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St.
A corps of concerned and
interested residents have in-
dicated that the need and desire
exists for their first time ever
UJA drive. They are heeding the
them: "Now, more than ever,"
we are one."
4:..
Mrs. Caroline Feffer. who
sparked the initial contact with
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, is hopeful that a
successful campaign on behalf of
Israel and all the others sup-
ported by UJA commitments will
be held.
mm

I
*
With a prayer and a blessing, Cantor Adam Mann completed
the placing of a mezuzah at the entrance to the Century Village-
Deerfield Beach office of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Luaderdale. With him is his wife, Bertha, and Leo Goodman,
Federation president, and Max Tochner, vice president of
Century Village East.
4
Federation President Leo Goodman, pointing to the
Federation's "directory," welcomed the UJA's officers for
Century Village East: In front Bertha Kirschenbaum,
secretary; Abe Rosenblatt, treasurer; Samuel K. Miller,
chairman; and in the back: Leslie S. Gottlieb, Federation
executive director; Paul Levine, campaign associate, and
Kenneth B. Bierman, campaign director.
Victor Gruman (center), vice chairman of the
Federation's 1980 UJA Campaign, was also on
hand to extend best wishes to Samuel K. Miller,
CVE's UJA chairman, and Federation
ZZIate P0Ul LeVine tn harge f th CVE Officers of the CVE's We Care: Irving Friedman, Max Tochner who provides
support of CVE management, Goldie Koppelman, Joe Brener and Evelyn
Denner.
office.
Interwoven in the fabric of
social service life in Century
Village East are these people
pictured here. Shown are
officers of the Israel Task
Force of CRC, We Care of
Century Village, Inc., and
committee chairmen for
various areas served by We
Care: Identifiable are Irving
Friedman, co-chairman of
CRC of the Federation; Al
Fishman, Frances Nusbaum,
Harry Mayer, George
Dickstein, Rabbi Frank
Plotke, Federation President
Leo Goodman, Rev. Samuel
Kirschenbaum, Federation
associate Paul Levine, Evelyn
Denner, Samuel K. Milller,
Rachel Saltzman, Goldie
Koppelman, Pauline and Joe
Brener, Bertha Kirschen-
baum, Ruth Gilbert.
Westwoods/Mainlands UJA
Honors Morris Glicksman
The Westwoods Mainlands
UJA Committee, headed by
David Krantz, chairman, and co-
chairman George Morantz, Nat
Ginsberg and Milton Kaplan
announced that Morris
Glicksman, former vice mayor.
will he honored at the 1980 UJA
Campaijm breakfast.
Preliminary efforts are beinn
put forth in preparation for the
breakfast to be held Sunday, Feb.
24, 1980. at the Tamarac Jewish
('enter.
Among the residents who have
joined Chairman Krantz and his
co-chairmen are the following:
Mollv Backer, George Baer,
Mrs. A. E. Bochenck. Bert
Bretlner, Morris Cohen, Charles
Fox. Kuth Goldman, Tamaracs
City Manager Ed Gross, Mr. and
Mrs. Al Heller. Irving Kandell,
Mrs. Milton Kaplan.
Also Mildred
Kirschner. Nat
DranU. Harry
Shrenlev. Phil
Klein. Mrs. A.
Kotler. Charles
Polevoy, Nat
Solomon. Irv
Steinlauf. Irv Vitrofsky. Charles
Waxman, Councilman Harry
Wiener.
Krantz urges other residents
interested in joining the cam-
paign committee to call Mark
Silverman at the Federation
office. 484-8200.
Jewish ownership
makes the difference
There are several funeral chapels in South Florida who present
themselves as serving nieml>ers of the Jewish faith. But thev lack
one very important feature they an not Jewish owned
At Menorah Chapels, we firmh believe that Jewish ownership is
a prime consideration. Those who practice the Jewish faith can
best observe its religious traditions and precepts at .i time its
significant as the death of a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward Counts s oldest, established
funeral chapels. And that makei the difference.
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
Castle Gardens Readies 1980 UJA Plans
Max Kronish, chairman for the
1980 United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in Castle
Gardens, Lauderhill, along with
fellow residents Irving ElishewiU
' Ben Dantsker, have begun
total community
and
planning for
involvement.
Kronish, who is president of
'the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill and very active in
communal affairs, met with his
Castle Gardens UJA Committee
this month to lay the groundwork
for the campaign leading to the
March 9, 1980 community
function.
The Castle Gardens UJA
Committee also includes the
following individuals:
Max Axelrod, Nat Barrett,
Eve Bernstein. Harry Cohen,
Sehmour Cohen. Sol Cohen, Bert
Davidson, Philip Erstling, Phil
Friedman, Sunny Friedman,
Harry Freeman. Lewis Gold,
Sylvia Gottleib, Jesse Isaacs.
Also Ralph Kagan. Sam
Kopelman. William Leichter,
Molly MelUer, Bamey Ross, Ida
Raisin, Sam Scheinhorn, Ben
StolU, Jules Strober, Henry
Trossman, Joe Waxman, Michael
Wiener, Myron Zeiff,
Ct^pdS
PALM BEACH BROWARD
DADE
833-0887 742-6000 861-7301
With chapels in Sunrise, Deerfield Beach & Margate.
--------------------------------- REPRESENTING -----------------------------<
KIRSCHENBAUM BROS.. INC. PISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
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Page 4.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 23,1979
Editorials
Integrity as a Practice
President Carter took the occasion at a press
conference last week to lash out at Iran's takeover of
the U.S. Embassy in Teheran. With Ireland's Prime
Minister John Lynch at his side, a man who is much
plagued by terrorism himself, the President declared
that the U.S. would never succumb to the threats
and intimidations of murderers and terrorists.
At the very same time, the United States was
freely and forthrightly acknowledging that it would
accept any effort on the part of the Palestine
Liberation Organization to intercede with the
Ayatollah Khomeini in behalf of the 60 American
hostages incarcerated by Iranian students at our
Embassy.
If this isn't a case of doubletalk, then we never
saw one. Just who and what does President Carter
think the PLO is, a women's auxiliary garden club?
The acts of terrorism this outfit proudly claims to be
of its own authorship would be enough to enshrine
the PLO in the halls of infamy reckoned by the most
generous of standards.
Yet there was Mr. Carter, denouncing terrorism,
while at the same time his administration was con-
ceding that it was seeking a terrorist band's
assistance in Teheran.
We are not so much concerned with consistency
as a principle as we are with integrity as a practice.
In our view, the President's attack on terrorism was
without integrity.
A Cute Scheme
There is not doubting Robert Strauss' remark-
able capabilities in jawboning in the old Lyndon
Johnson style in which jawboning in fact becomes
behind-the-scenes armtwisting.
There is also no doubting Sol Linowitz'
credentials in the diplomatic arena.
We raised an eyebrow when President Carter
chose Strauss as his special envoy to the Israel-
Egypt peace negotiations in the Middle East, not
because of his qualifications, but because he is
Jewish. We did not raise the point at the tirr j; we
thought to question the President's motivt then
would be a supreme example of revets dis-
crimination.
But now that Mr. Carter has chosen Sol
Linowitz to succeed Strauss, we believe that the
President's motives must be questioned. Two
American Jewish negotiators in a row? Are there no
other qualified men he can think of who are not
Jewish?
The point is that what the President clearly has
in mind is that a Jewish negotiator will bend back-
wards to accommodate any pressure the ad-
ministration may have in mind for more and more
and more Israeli concessions.
By the best of standards, Mr. Strauss is not
much of a Jewish community-oriented Jew. But Mr.
Linowitz is. The Carter administration's scheme may
be cute, but it is hardly praiseworthy.
""Jewish Floridian
OF OREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Office 136 S Federal Hwy.. Suite 306. Dania, Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-9018
FREDK SHOCHET O frmlSlKKhM SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher V Tma *^ Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised Is) Iks Columns
Second CUes Postage Paid at Daaia, Fla. HMM
Published Bl-Weekly
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewiih Weekly
Member el the Jewiih Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year7.so
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. November 23,1979 3 KISLEV 6740
Volumes Number 24
Send FAO Bill to OPEC
THE OTHER day, Anwar
Sadat expressed bis outrage at
the Iranian incarceration of
American hostages in Teheran by
declaring that Iran was acting in
a most unlslamic way. Once
again, Sadat is rewriting history.
In the Egyptian president's
glorification in his youth of Adolf
Hitler, he was rewriting the
history of German National
Socialism. In his Autobiography
published last year, he rewrote
the history of the Yom Kippur
War.
Odds are that when Israel is
finally crammed back into what
were essentially its 1948 borders,
Sadat will be rewriting history
yet a third time by chucking
Camp David and "my good
friend Jimmy Carter" right out
the window and returning to the
Mindlin
IN
Middle East frame of reference
that was the basis of his self-
adoring Auto biography.
IT IS far more accurate to see
Islam by heeding, say, the words
of a man who loved Arabs, un-
derstood and lived with them,
and who in turn was loved and
T>C ^EY TO JEWISH NEEDS
understood by most Arabs as
their very savior. T. E. Lawrence
said of them that the Arabs are
"a little people ... a greedy
people. a cruel people."
Reckoned in these terms, what
has been occurring in Teheran is
characteristic of Araby through-
out its history, notably the ugly
disregard for the sanctity of
human life, even in times of war.
It is not that other western-
based religions do not have their
own dark pages in the chronicles
of their past experience. But
Islamic nations, even during the
so-called Golden Age of their
hegemony over the southern tier
of Europe, were especially ac-
complished this way. More
important, they have not
progressed out of the darkness of
their medieval superstitions and
obsessions as other religions, to
one degree or another, have.
FT IS important that there be
no misconceptions here, par-
ticularly now, when the tide of
the world's expediency turns
toward romanticizing the Arabs
as a means of rationalizing its
petrodiplomatic immoralities.
It is important because of a
report just released by the Food
and Agriculture Organization,
which threatens a massive food
shortage in the Third World
unless the "have" nations, par-
ticularly the United States,
move to ameliorate the shortage
for some 400 million persons,
already suffering the grim effects !
of malnutrition.
The FAO concedes that the
U.S. is already providing some 57
percent of world grain exports,
but the cost to the Third World's
poor nations in purchasing these
exports is prohibitive for two
reasons: (1) developing coun-
tries, like everyone else these
days, must pay a good deal more
for oil and so have a good deal
less for food; 2) their grain
imports nevertheless keep rising
sharply FAO statistics show
Continued on Page 13
_____________^__
mm

Who is Israel's Top Millionaire?
HAIFA News Item:
"Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat seeks to persuade
millionaire Shaul Eisenberg to
assist in the development of the
Sinai and to invest in the
establishment of science-based
industried in Egypt."
Who is Shaul Eisenberg?
Though the name is recognized at
oncy by most Israelis, very little
is known about him. He is un-
doubtedly the wealthiest Jew in
Israel, and also the country's
leading mystery man. He has
never consented to be in-
terviewed by the press, and what
follows has been pieced together
from many sources.
HE WAS apparently born in
Germany in 1922. Since his
parents were of Polish
background, the family was
expelled from Germany in 1938,
and the 16-year-old boy struck
out for himself. He found his way
to the Far East, secured a haven
in China during the war and
worked hard. He had keen
commercial instincts, and for a
song acquired enormous
quantities of surplus and
abandoned military supplies and
junk. He set up headquarters in
Tokyo, and it was not long before
he had converted his junk into
riches.
Eisenberg moved into the
industrial field. He harnessed
cheap Oriental labor to European
scientific and technological know-
how, and his companies soon
began to flood European markets
with a wide variety of inex-
pensive novelty items.
He married a Japanese girl,
who embraced Judaism, and they
raised four daughters.
Carl
Alnert
His commercial interests
expanded. He opened offices in
London, Zurich and New York
and flew constantly from one to
the other, and elsewhere in his
private Boeing plane. By now, he
was unpaged in major operations
in shipping, mining, rice, sugar,
banking, and later in nuclear
power.
Home was Tokyo where, 15
years ago, he met and entertained
the Israeli athletes attending the
Tokyo Olympics. It was not his
first contact with Israel, but it
seems to have been a turning
point.
HE BEGAN to visit Israel
more and more often, opened an
office in Tel Aviv, and built
himself a lovely home in Savyon.
His first financial interests in
Israel were small. He bought a
bankrupt company, rescued
another faltering concern and
purchased what looked like
worthless land, but his instincts
were usually (not always) sound.
Today he is the largest single
investor in Israel.
His local interests are in
electronics, textiles, real estate
hotels and many other diversified
areas. One estimate is that he has
invested $65 million in Israel. He
has some 6,000 employees here,
and his exports bring the country
about $150,000,000 a year and
still growing by leaps and
bounds.
Last year, Israel had a major
financial mystery. Who was the
unknown investor who had
secretly bought control of the
First International Bank? The
mystery was quickly solved, and
Eisenberg is today building the
bank into a leading challenger to
Israel's other banking empires.
He is personally allergic to
publicity and has for the most
part succeeded in keeping his
personality a secret. He gives
selectively but generously to
several philanthropies in the
fields of health and religion.
There was a fleeting moment
when the family's privacy was
invaded, by consent. This was a
few years ago when the Japanese
terrorist, Kozo Okamoto, was
captured after the mass killings .,
at Lod Airport.
HE SPOKE no tongue but
Japanese, and in the search for an j
interpreter, it was recalled that I
there was a family in Savyon that
had come from Japan. The only
one home was young Emily
Eisenberg, Tokyo-born. She was
rushed to the airport, but
Okamoto refused to talk to a
woman.
Despite his home in Savyon,
Eisenberg spends more time
away from Israel than here, and
some question whether he can
properly be called an Israeli.
The full story of what he has
done for Israel is not yet known,
but obviously word has reached
Cairo. A few weeks ago, Shaul
Eisenberg and some 40 of his
industrial, financial and economic
advisers completed a week's tour. *
of Egypt. Perhaps the mystery
man of Israel can add a new
dimension to the development of
true peace and prosperity in the ^
Middle East.


Friday, November 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Sunrise UJA Breakfast Dec. QRT Cekhrates Centennial
Sunns* KM Committee af one of its pfaiM.-,,, sessions. Clock-
wise seated: Aaron Grossman, Dave Rosof, Murray Weisbrod,
Lou Cohen, Nat Pearlman, Mickey Halpern, Hy Solof, William
Braunstein; standing (left to right) Sam Shapiro, Ben Gold-
stein, Sam Cohen.
&
At Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049
W. Oakland Park Blvd., at 10
a.m., Sunday, Dec. 9, the first
meeting in Sunrise in support of
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will be held.
Chairman Nat Pearlman and
his co-chairmen. Ben Goldstein,
'Sidney Permisson and David
Rosof, expect this kick-off break-
fast will set a trend for all com-
munities throughout North
BrOward County that "we are one
Jewish community, each con-
cerned for the other."
Sirota Heads
Sunrise Lakes
UJA Campaign
Herman "Hy" Sirota, director
of public relations for Menorah
Chapels, has been named
chairman for the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal for Sunrise Lakes,
Phase I.
The announcement was mad
by Larry Spring, president of the
Sunrise Lakes, Phase I con-
dominiums.
Long active in Jewish com-
munity affairs, Sirota has been a
leader for civic causes for some
time. Sirota will be conducting a
UJA nlannini' breakfast meeting
Chairman Pearlman said: "We
hope to show all concerned
citizens that we must all work
together in these times of global
stress. We must not remain com-
placent in our new peaceful sur-
roundings. We are Jewish
citizens of the world who do not
have to look over our shoulders
as we walk with our neighbors
down the street. This is our
chance to help those Jews who
have little or nothing to give but
who have much to fear."
Among those who joined in the
planning, but missed the photog-
rapher who took the picture
above, were co-chairman Sidney
Permisson, and Leonard Gold-
man, Irv Steinhaus, Julie Weiss,
and Abe Golden.
In celebration of the 100th
Anniversary of World Organiza-
tion for Rehabilitation through
Training (ORT), Women's Amer-
ican ORT North Broward Region
is presenting a one-man art show
by Avi Okun, South Florida
artist, from noon to 7 p.m.,
Sunday, Dec. 9, at Jarvis Hall,
4501 N. Ocean Dr., Lauderdale-
by-the-Sea, one block north of
Commercial Blvd.
Mrs. Shirley Sutter, North
Hroward Region president, said
proceeds from the sale of Avi's
painting will go to ORT's Ear-
ning Power Improvement
Courses, which provide the
training and the skills, the oppor-
tunity to learn and develop self-
respect, and the means of
becoming secure, contributing
members of the community in the
country of one's choice.
She also noted that ORT in
South Florida now has 15,000
members of 140,000 women
enrolled in the service organiza-
tion which provided training
programs for 5,484 students in
1978 in apprenticeship centers in
Israel.
The painting purchased at the
art show "has a two-fold purpose,
according to Okun. He said: "It's
a gift for a lifetime, and it
provides a fruitful life for
someone who would otherwise
.**
SW2
m
i
Avi Okun in his studio.
know a life of despair, handouts
and social welfare."
He likes making such con-
tributions because of the help he
himself had received from the
Jewish Federation by getting
him a job when he was a needy
youngster in New York City. And
in an effort, to benefit ORT and
spread the joy of having his
paintings in more homes, he is
once again cutting in half the
prices for the paintings.
Okun, who came to Florida
several years ago and now has a
warehouse studio in the Fort
Lauderdale area, presented oneot
his art works to Public TV Chan-
nel 2 for its Art Auction and
priced it at $500. In 25 seconds, it
was sold to a collector from (oral
Gables for the listed price the
only painting sold for the asking
price in that time slot.
His art work shows the
evolution of his life as an artist.
going from realism to painting
from the subconscious. And with
all his love of his work as an
artist, he still finds time to carry
on a United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign in Kmbassy Towers for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. This will be the
fifth consecutive year that he is1
serving as the Embassy Towers.
UJA chairman.

f/v Sirota
at his home on Sunday morning,
Dec. 2.
He is charter president of
Sunrise B'nai B'rith and past
president of the South Broward
Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges.
He is also a parliamentarian for
the Tamarac Jewish Center as
well as a member of the fund-
raising committee of the U.S.
B'nai B'rith Foundation Cabinet.
Sirota was honorary president
of A ABC in Irvington, N.J., and
is past president of the
Synagogue Council of Essex
County. He has served in many
leadership positions within the
Israel Bonds Organization and
the UJA and has been honored
by both. Sirota is a member of
the Sunrise Jewish Center.
H7I B. J. Rynold Tobacco Co.
13 mo -". 0 9 ma. mcoim w pr cifmtti. fTC-Aepori MAY 78


.. .* 1 o
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 23,1979
Sindell Named Honoree
Fran Sindell, who probably has
held more organizational offices
in Florida than most Jewish
activists, has been named the
Honoree for the Torah Fund
Luncheon, sponsored by Temple
Sholom Sisterhood, Pompano
Beach.
The annual event, to promote
funds for the support of the
Mathilde Schecter and Gold-
smith dormitories for women and
married students of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, will be
held in the temple social hall on
Jan. 15,1980, at noon.
Mrs. Sindell has for the past
eight years served as Torah
Fund-Residence Halls chairman
with yearly successes of oversub-
scription. Last year she suc-
ceeded in raising $1,000 over the
goal which resulted in the in-
scription of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood of Pompano Reach on
the Honor Roll Wall at the new
(ioldsmith Residence Hall in New
York.
She has served in both presi-
dential and important chairman-
ship capacities in dozens of
r *}------.'^A'-i

(f)baiMi%UicM&
I
' &n &Ae jVe4#4> \
l
B'NAI B'RITH
Fran Simli'll
organizations including
Hadassah, Temple Sholom
Sisterhood, Bnai B'rith, Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
Women's Division UJA, and
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism.
Moth Mrs. Sindell and her
husband. Oscar, were chosen as
honorees of Temple Sholom
Israel Bond Dinner of State, in
celebration of Israel's 25th year
of independence.
"A Promise Kept" is the theme
for the B*nai B'rith Women's
Membership Campaign with
Ocean Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women, having Mrs. Louis L.
Perlman. past international
president of BBW, to speak at
the first membership tea Nov. 27
at the home of Mrs. Harold
Itefowich. 3850 Gait Ocean Drive.
The work of the Anti-
Defamation I B'rith Children's Home in Israel
for displaced youngsters, the
Hillel Foundations at the leading
universities and colleges all over
the United States, the com-
munity service programs, the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
are just a few of the subjects
"Anita" will touch on.
Mrs. Ann Z. Okun. president of
Ocean Chapter, will greet the
guests, with Jean Refowich, the
hostess, and with Edith Bank,
Ann Bloomfield, Selma Streng,
and Mae Schreiber, membership
chairwoman, all co-hostesses.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Margate Chapter of the
Women's league for Israel's
newest project for this year is the
re-opening of a boutique and
Thrift Shop at a new location.
Atlantic Plaza. 6852 N. Atlantic
Blvd.. Margate. The shop is open
10 to 4 weekdays.
MAGEN DAVID ADOM
The newly-organized Deerfield
Beach chapter of the Magen
David Adorn (Red Shield of
Israeli will have David Sidman.
national director of the organiza-
tion's chapters in the U.S. as
speaker at its 7:30 p.m.. Dec. 3
meeting in Temple Beth Israel.
Century Village East, according
to Jack Kelter, chapter president.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
"A Day at the Races" will be
hosted by the West Broward
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee on
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at Calder
Racetrack in Miami. The outing
includes transportation, luncheon
and admission. In charge of the
event is Lee Stadler. who may be
reached for further information
and reservations.
We do business
the right way.

I700W Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 311)1
Phone: 71S-I110
OAKLAND TOYOTA
:: '.' .:. :.' !:*<" */*..';Vlv'fc : *;v.:
'..; : !:: '; -.'* ki- '-.
'.'/.*:':'*''> \
Just like Old Faithful, it's a name that
symbolizes consistency and strength. And it
always will. For nearly three decades,
American Savings has paid the highest
interest rates allowed by law.
AMERICAN M
SAVINGS fc
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA ^W
..%. ..r;:*.:1/.-
*.*.*. **A, "*.. .'.'.
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.:V$* **..*
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In Dodo, 673-5546 In Inward, 485 0200 In Palm B.ach. 3926960 In Satotoia 484 58.11
Your
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..ceding SI 6 billion listed and trod.d on the New York Stock E.chenge f^*-*.


Friday, November 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
______
Browsin' thru
roward

Fred and Suzanne Shochet,
publishers and editors of The
Icirish Floridian which is ob-
serving its 50th anniversary this
year, were honored with
Hadassah's Myrtle Wreath
Award at a regional membership
meeting early this month in the
Miami Beach Theatre of the Per-
forming Arts. The Shochet s
publish the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale edition of The Jewish
Floridian and editions of the
newspaper for the Jewish Fed-
erations of South Broward, Palm
Beach County, Tampa and New
Orleans ... We mourn the
passing of David Gainea who
died the day the previous issue of
The Jewish Floridian went to
press, noting his 55th wedding
anniversary and his volunteer
work as chairman of the
Advisory Committee of the
Kosher Nutrition Program.
A joint resolution has been
introduced in the U.S. House of
Representatives by Congressman
Jack Kemp, Republican, New
York, former star pro footballer,
prepared with the assistance of
the National Conference of Soviet
Jewry, calling upon Congress to
express its concern that the
Soviet Union should assure "full
and equal participation in the
1980 Summer Olympics by all
athletes, spectators and jour-
nalists" Tiliie Greenstein has
been appointed as a part-time
aide in Congressman Ed Stack's
Sunrise office Barry J. Stone
of Pompano Beach was sworn in
Continued on Page 13
1979
Agency Inc
WAR MEMORIAL
AUDITORIUM
TWO PERFORMANCES ONLY
_ SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16
Admission Mat. S7.50 ... $6.50 Mil 2:30 p.m.
Em. $8.50 .$7.50 Eva. 8:00 p.m
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Ot GfMltf Fl. Laudardaia
SOI WHI SumiM Blw) Ft LaodxiM*
Also at BOX OFFICE AUDITORIUM
JUfcil TIX CHARGE Y MONE Fw IntarmMNn. .aaafvallon and Gfauo DtocMKlls
Dad* 651 8750; Broward 428 5868; MLL ,.>.. A> Kadun Agancy Inc KS-aa**
Palm Baach 833 6652
JUAJT.CKETS a< .11 SEARS sioks "TOnH lOTll ^.TOOD
ana olt>c locations SoOtaci io wry** eiwjt
Whatahinch!
TETLEY-TEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tell you-
iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
at its best. Because Tetley
stands up to ice. Its flavor
just won't melt! Tetley is
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
tarts out stronger it lasts
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
been Tetley since 1875-now
beginning a second century!
K on the purkage mean* certified Kosher
Women's Advance Gifts Luncheon
The Advance Gifts Committee
of the Women's Division will
have Israeli Major Gen.
Avraham Orly as guest speaker
at the $l,000-minimum luncheon
hosted by Mrs. Ethel Waldman
at her home at 11:30 a.m.,
Thursday, Dec. 13.
Susan Segaul, committee
chairman, and Blanche Obletz,
co-chairman, are looking for a big
turnout for the luncheon session
not only because of the need
for supporting the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal but because the
women will be privileged to get
an insider's view of what's going
on in the negotiations to assure
peace for Israel with Egypt and
its other Arab neighbors.
Mitchie Libros, Women's
Division president, and Gladys
Daren, 1980 Women's Division
UJA chairman, joined many of
the Advance Gifts Committee at
the two-day Educational

Susan Segaul
Institute earlier this month. They
expressed their pleasure at the
interest, concern and com-
mitment shown by the group at
Avraham Orly
the workshop and how well they
are reaching the women in the
North Broward Jewish com-
munity.
'You and Your Money' Session Slated
A full day of meeting with
experts to guide a woman to
financial security is on the
agenda from 9:10 a.m. to final
evaluation at 2:05 p.m., Monday,
Nov. 26, for the "You and Your
Money" workshop, sponsored by
the National Council of Jewish
Women, Plantation Section, and
the Commission on the Status of
Women, Broward County.
The event at Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation, will open with a
welcome by the program
chairpersons, Fran Schopp and
Nancy Goldberg.
Protection for the future will be
detailed by Atty. Karen Cool man
Holmes, Stephen D. Goldstein,
assistant vice president of
American Savings and Loan; and
Doris Hoffman, president of
Hoffman, Zoet, Inc., ac-
countants.
How to tap your financial
potential will be covered by Joan
Humphreys, an account
executive at Bache, Halsey,
Stuart. Shields, and Dorothy
Arnold, of the D. G. Arnold
Realty Firm.
Following lunch, job op-
portunities and small business
opportunities will be discussed
by Dr. Martha Mehallis of
Broward Community College,
Sheila Franklin, president of
Dynamic Women, and Jack
Geiss, of the U.S. Small Business
Administration.
Jewish Civil Service Convention
The National Jewish Civil
Service Employees Inc. held its
18th Biennial Convention at the
Stevensville Country Club, Swan
Lake, N.Y., Oct. 18-20.
. At the conclusion of this con-
vention, Herman R. Fiarman,
Chicago, 111., was re-elected as
president. Regional officers
include Sam Paris of Margate
and Nat Taksier of Lauderdale
Lakes.
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All Sunshine cookies and crackers are baked with 100% vegetable shortening.


Page?
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 23,1979
Day Care Center for Frail Elderly Opens
Another humanitarian service
for the elderly has been added to
the program offered by the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale in co-
operation with the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Helen Nathan, supervisor of
adult activities at JCC, reported
the official opening at the begin-
ning of this month of "The
Gathering Place," a senior day
care center for the frail elderly, on
the Perlman Campus of JCC at
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Marian Hunley, a licensed
practical nurse, is program
coordinator, assisted by Beth
Strashen. They provide the men
and women from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
five days a week, a variety of
activity plus a hot kosher lunch
in a spacious first floor room of
one of the buildings on the
Perlman Campus.
The Broward County Adult
Education is also providing an
instructor, Shari Lipschutz, who
will be supportive of the staff in
verbal activity in addition to
music therapy, arts and crafts,
brief exercise, walking around the
campus, and even taking part in
the Yiddish Club meetings.
An added touch has helped
brighten the lives of those at The
Gathering Place with the arrival
once a week of a professional
manicurist, Terri Davis, who
volunteers her services to
manicure nails.
One of the men in the group,
when Terri began working on his
fingers, said it was the first time
in 80 years that he ever had a
manicure.
JCC
I JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Freda Schneiderman is treated to a manicure by Terri Davis,
professional manicurist, who volunteers her time and service
weekly for the Senior Day Care participants at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
First Meet for Center Swim Team
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale Swim
Team traveled to Miami for a
swim meet against Victory Park
Recreation Department and the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC.
This was the Swim Team's
first meet, and for many of the
swimmers their first ever in
swimming competition. The
Center placed well in this first
meet, led by Deena Folic who
took a first place in the 50-yard
breast-stroke, and Monique
Cabrera who took a second place
in the 50-yard breast-stroke and a
third place in the 50-yard butter-
fly-
Others from the Fort Lauder-
dale team who placed were: Jon
Lederman with two third place
ribbons; Jessica Hahamovitch,
David Rose, Susan Zipris and
Lisa Bussell, all with third place
finishes. Others who participated
at the meet were Phillip Rackin,
Wendy Pabian. Stephen Zipris,
J. D. Terziu, Steven Jones and
Lawrence Jackowitz.
WECARE Salutes Volunteers at Nursing Home
Pictured are some of the volun-
teers with WECARE and Plan-
tation Nursing Home principals
at the third annual luncheon
tendered for the volunteers who
service the Home on NW Fifth
St. in Plantation. Singled out for
special recognition was a group of
Castle Gardens Singles who visit
the Home on Fridays, help with
Sul)l>ath services, visit with
patients and bring them
"goodies."
The volunteers arc one <>l the
nursing home visitation teams,
sponsored by the WECARE
Volunteer Service Program of the
Jewish Community' (enter and
Jewish Federation ol Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Sally Hadin. general chairman
of WECARE, accepted a Cer-
tificate of Appreciation presented
\

Sally Radin (standing, fourth from left) presents WECARE
Award to Nancy Rosenberg, activities director at Plantation
Nursing Home, who, in turn, presented a certificate of ap-
preciation to W EC ARE's general chairman.
by the Home's activities director lo tne Home with the accolade:
Nancy Rosenberg. In turn, a "From VVECARE because you
W I (AUK award was presented care.*'
National UJA Meets Dec. 6-9
The American Jewish com-
munity, including represents
tives from the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
gether in New York City, Dec. 6
through Dec. 8, to launch a new
decade in the unique world-wide
Jewish partnership.
Irwin S. Field, national
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, said the UJA's 1980
National Conference, will usher in
a decade "in which peace has at
last become possible for the
people of Israel... It is a decade
in which the just demands upon
us for help here and in Israel
from eur voung and our aged, our
Ford
Dayan
handicapped and disadvantaged,
our embattled Jewish fam lies
are compounded by the eroding
force of inflation."
Among the highlights of the
conference will be the opening
luncheon, when Moshe Dayan
will speak about "Israel on the
Threshold of Peace." And that
evening. Dec. fi. at the dinner
meeting in the New York Hilton,
Henry Ford will be honored by
UJA for his years of steadfast
support for the people of Israel
and friendship for UJA.
The first plenary session will
have as the featured speaker
Jewish Agency treasurer Akiva
Lewinsky, revealing the
dimensions of the task facing
worldwide Jewry in meeting
increasing needs and fulfilling the
promise of providing adequate
housing, absorption, education
and social welfare services
throughout Israel.
The David Ben-Gurion Award
will be presented to Jacobo
Timerman, Argentinian
publisher released from prison
and now living in Israel, and a
tribute will be paid to Boris
Penson, release Soviet prisoner of
conscience. The finale of
workshops and seminars ail
through Friday and Saturday
will be the Louis A. Pincus
Memorial Lecture delivered by
Shimon Peres at the Saturday
afternoon session before the
concluding Saturday night
dinner.
JCC Deaf Association Picnic

On Sunday, Nov. 11, the
Jewish Community Center
Association of the Deaf held a
family picnic. The program con-
sisted of swimming, sports and a
performance by mime, Audrey
Schwartz.
The highlight of the day was
three drawings for Center
membership donated by Mr. and
Mrs. Hank Hvman in the name of
his parents Fredo and Anna
Hyman. who were deaf. The
winners were Mr. and Mrs. David
Heine, Mrs. Rieferson, and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Stein and
family.
The next function of the
association is a disco dance to be
held at the Jewish Community
Center Saturday. Nov. 24, at 7:30
p.m.
Performances of
Come Blow Your Horn'
The Jewish Community Center
Repertory Theatre will present
its first production, "Come Blow
Your Horn," by Neil Simon at 8
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 1, on Thurs-
day, Dec. 6, and twice on Sunday,
Dec. 9, with a matinee at 2 p.m.
that day.
The play is a humorous
combination of character and
situation that is timeless.
Attitudes on our mores have
changed since the play was
written, but the humor and the
characters portrayed have not.
The cast includes Allan Cohen;
Audrey Schwartz, a member of
the Jewish Federation's Leader-
ship Development staff, Fred
Fuchs, Violet Zausner, Max
Lesser and Ina Goldstein. Dr.
Ronald Wellikoff is the director.
Producer Linda Cohen spoke
enthusiastically about the Reper-
tory Theatre. She said: "If you
want a fun evening, don't miss
this production. Tickets are $3
for the evening performances.
The matinee charge is $2. Tickets
are available at JCC, 792-6700.
Circle of Yiddish Clubs
Over 45 leaders of Yiddish
Clubs in the Greater Fort
Lauderdale community met Oct.
25 in their new quarters at the
Jewish Community Center at
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Sunny Landsman, coordinator,
conceived the idea of forming a
Circle of Yiddish Clubs just over
a year ago.
Landsman stated that a library
of material is being set up at the
JCC, so that individuals needing
material for use in their own
clubs, such as readings, skits,
etc., will have such help available
to them. Many of the group
leaders are ready to perform for
groups on request. Librarian is
Eunice Gross, and her telephone
number is 722-6071.
"Many of the oldtimers" were
present at the meeting,"
remarked Sunny. "And we've
added a few new condominiums
clubs to our list, i.e. Oriole Golf
and Tennis Club, Century Village
in Deerfield, Omega, Colonnades,
and soon Cypress Chase B will be
joining our ranks. Interested in
starting a club in your condo?
Just let us know."
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs is
also a direct line to reach
thousands of Broward residents
who would like to know what's
happening on the Yiddish enter-
tainment front. Bermuda Club
prepared for a Jewish Radio Hour
Musical Nov. 16 and 17 at their
clubhouse; Delta Players will
perform "The Sages of Chelm" at
the Fort Lauderdale High School
on Dec. 23. Interested in the
Cultural Series? Call 792-6700 for
information.
Diamonds Bought
Sell your diamonds and precious jewels for
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Balogh is offering OUR HIGHEST PRICES ever.
Brokerage service available.
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*


Friday, November 23, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rage
m
Dream of Four Years Becomes Reality Jan. 6
'our years ago the idea of a
Jewish Community Center that
could serve the entire Jewish
cATimunity of North Broward
County appeared to be a gran-
diose dream.
And as JCC struggled to make
its impact, using the first floor of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale's building at
2999 NW 33rd Ave. for its ac-
tivities, the Federation helped
JCC leadership nourish the idea
for a true Center facility.
This year the dream began
taking concrete shape. Again
with Federation cooperation,
JCC bought the 16-acre Florida
Air Academy property with its 11
buildings on 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
And despite the condition of
some of the buildings, activity
was centralized there for JCC.
For the first time ever, a summer
day camp for children with more
than 300 campers taking part,
had a successful program. The
facility was officially renamed in
honor of the late Louis Perlman,
and the Perlman family, led by
Mrs. Anita Perlman who is
president of JCC, continues
dedicated involvement.
To make the dream a complete
reality, the official dedication to
the entire community will be
spread over three days from
Friday Shabbat services in con-
gregations in the North Broward
area, to a Saturday night supper
for the volunteers who have
worked so diligently during these
several years, culminating with
the open-air festivities on the
Perlman Campus at 2 p.m..
Cultural Series Starts With Big Audience
<*
Ruth Gruber held a capacity
audience enthralled as she opened
the Jewish Community Center's
Cultural Series in the Social Hall
on the Perlman Campus early
this month.
Author of the best-selling
&ok, Raquela. A Woman of
Israel. Dr. Gruber spoke from her
experience as a foreign corres-
(rtondent, relating her recent visit
to Israel and Egypt and inter-
views with Mrs. Robert Strauss,
wife of President Carter's most
recent envoy to the Middle East
negotiations, and Mrs. Anwar
Sadat, wife of the Egyptian
president.
Ivy Levine, chairman of the
series, summed up the evening in
this fashion: "Dr. Gruber is a
dynamic speaker who inspired us
all by her sensitivity and
knowledge."
Co-chairman of the series,
Susan Nathanson, announced
At the first of the Jewish Community Center's Cultural Series:
Susan Nathanson, Ruth Gruber, author of "Raquela, A Woman
of Israel," and Ivy Levine.
that because of the great interest
in the second program of the
series, "Here is Israel," the
multi-media show will be
presented at the Broward Com-
munity College's new Bailey Hall
He's 88 and a Volunteer
p
"Ladies and gentlemen: 1 am
88 years old and I love to come to
the social dances at the Jewish
Community Center. If there is
(pnyone here who needs a ride, call
me and I will pick him or her up
and bring him or her to the
wonderful activities at the new
JCC. I hope others will leave
heir phone numbers at the JCC
lor the same purpose. Thank
vou."
And that was the generous
offer that resulted in a standing
ovation lor Eddie Finkel at the
recent third annual luncheon
dance of JCC'a Senior Adult
Club, according I o club president
Sol Brenner.
\mong those joining in the
lestive occasion were Anita
Perlman. JCC president: past
president Jacob Brodzki;
executive director Bill Goldstein,
and officials from the com-
munity: Clerk of Courts Robert
Lockwood. Commissioner
Howard Forman, Councilmen
L. L. Greenwood. Al Gereffi and
Jerome Cohan.
Entertainment was provided
by Dorothy Golin who sang Yid-
dish and Hebrew songs.
Ten new members were signed
up with more signing up as word
of the Senior Adult Club's ac-
tivities is spread through the
North Broward communities.
The club will meet at 1:30 p.m..
Thursday. Dec 6, with Assistant
Public Defender Fred Goldstein
a-- speaker. Refreshments will be
served,
on Thursday, Dec. 13. She said:
"With the first candle of
Chanukah to be lit on Dec. 14,
this is the family show for the
festival season. Many families in
our community will have the
pleasure of housing these
talented young entertainers
during their stay in our area."
Moshe /orman is the musical
director of "Here Is Israel,"
which has drawn rave reviews in
every city where it has been pre-
sented during its current U.S.
tour. He is a pianist, arranger
and conductor for Israel Broad-
casting Authority.
Tickets for "Here Is Israel"
and other presentations in the
series may be obtained at the
JCC office. 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. phone 792-6700.
Moshe '/Airman
Sunday, Jan. 6, 1980, with free
admission for everybody
because the JCC is for every-
body.
Leading up to Dedication
Weekend is a committee under
the direction of Hank Hyman
seeking support for the official
Journal.
Working with him to complete
solicitation of advertisements by
the Dec. 15 deadline for printing
are Abe Tuchman, Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Brenner, Irv Griff, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Soref, Larry Behar and
Hildreth Levin.
The Steering Committee with
Leonard Farber as chairman for
the weekend activities includes
Rabbi Philip Labowitz as liaison
with the congregations in North
Broward, Michael Weinberg,
Johl Rotman, Marianne Falk,
Stephen Belton, Sally Radin, Ron
Schagrin, Larry Behar, Helen
and Sam Soref, Ben Roisman,
Cheryl Levine and Sunny Lands-
man. Hank Hyman has arranged
for participation by the Jewish
War Veterans to raise a U.S. flag
that flew over the Capitol in
Washington, the Hebrew Day
School Singers, and the Nova
High School Band for music.
More planning continues as
efforts are being made to com-
plete all details of the gala
festivities early in December.
Mark the date, Sunday, Jan. 6,
an important day for the entire
Jewish community of North
Broward County.
^5*5
TORT LAUDERDALE 776"6272
Aragon Plans for UJA
Mrs. Larry Mines and co-
lumn Harry Feldman will
hold a meeting with Inten sted
residents ol Aragon in Sunrise to
begin planning tor a first United
Jewish Appeal breakfast, joining
with the rest ol the communities
and condominiums in North
Broward County in a totally
unified campaign by the Jewish
Fort
Federation ol Greater
Lauderdale.
Tentative date tor rallying the
Aragon residents to support
humanitarian needs ol .lews in
Israel, in Iran, and in other
countries as well as in North
Broward County, will be a
Sundav breakfast meeting Jan.
20. 1980. ^__^_
& Pbipciapa
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of the Palm Beaches
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Over 700 Families are already enjoying.
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Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid* Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
Certified by Rabb. Dr. J. H Ralbag
OSun MaidGnwcn..ICalifornia. W>


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, November 23.1979

School's President Honored at Anniversary
%\W the Hebrew Day School
OF FQKT LnaDERDHLE
J
4
Lighting Hebrew Day School anniversary candles: Jesse Faerber, fund-raising vice president;
Belle Sekulow, school secretary; Fran Merenstein, school director; Libo Fineberg and Mel
Zipris, past presidents; at the microphone, Pearl Reinstein, co-chairman of the evening and a
member of the founding family, and David Jackowitz, current president.
Paul Frieser, executive vice president of HDS, presents a
replica of the School's Tree of Life to David and Sondra
Jackowitz.
Hebrew Day School celebrated *kend8' ^?*t J^^L
its fifth anniversary with an lections, a graphic wall hanging
evening of remembrance, enter- and a cruise.
tainment, and fund-raising by The event, early this month at
tans of auctioning vacation Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Hebrew Day School
At the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdaie, it is believed
that Judaism is best taught to
children by example, not by
preachment, and through the
experiential.
The pre-kindergarten and
kindergarten department are
involved in a foods unit of study.
Ita addition to the usual
"tasting" of various foods, the
children visited a supermarket
where they saw various foods,
how they were kept, and were
told how they arrived at the
supermarket.
The children especially enjoyed
learning about bread and how it
was baked. As a result of their
trip, the teachers integrated the
general studies topic into part of
the Judaic curriculum.
The pre-kindergarten and
kindergarten children all par-
ticipated in the making of challah
for their weekly Kabbalat
Shabbat program. As well as
baking challah, the children
learned songs in musk classes
about challah, customs
surrounding the making of
challah, and, recited the ap-
propriate blessings before eating
their challah.
Mrs. Fran Merenstein, director
of the Hebrew Day School, is
involved in a project of
establishing a library at the
school. In the past years, the
children have participated in a
monthly library program through
the Broward County system.
This year the children are visiting
the Plantation Library.
In response to the growing
needs of the children for their
own library, Mrs. Merenstein has
arranged for a room to be utilized
as a basic library. In conjunction
with Mrs. Shirley Wolfe,
educational resource center
director of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education in Miami, the
formal set-up of the library has
begun.
Special attention is being given
to the Judaic portion of the
library. Under a Library Fund
which was established several
years ago by Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Marder and Mr. and Mrs. David
Jackowitz. in memory of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Shapiro, many books
have been purchased. This
continuing fund will serve as the
source of other book purchases
this year.
Parents and friends of the
Hebrew Day School are being
asked to contribute to the
Hebrew Day School Library
Fund to insure its success. Mrs.
Wolfe has suggested that monies
for books be donated in honor of
birthdays, other sim. chaa, as
well as in memoriam. Call the
school office to receive more
information about the School
Library Fund program.
The fourth and fifth grade
classes of the Hebrew Day School
are planning a challenging
learning experience in November.
The groups are going to attend
the Newfound Harbor Marine
Institute (NHMI) at Seacamp on
Big Pine Key.
The children are scheduled to
attend this camp from Wed-
nesday, Nov. 28 through Friday,
Nov. 30. The children arrive by
lunch on Wednesday and leave
for school on Friday after 1:30.
All meals will be dairy.
NHMI programs have been
introducing people to the tropical
environments of the Lower
Florida Keys since 1966. As a
private non-profit, scientific and
educational organization, the
Institute is the only full-service
marine education center in the
Florida Keys providing meals,
lodging, laboratory and library
facilities, boat trips and
professional instruction.
Mrs. Annie Mitchell, the
children's teacher, and Sheldon
Polish and Martin Kurtz, parents
of fifth graders, will be
chaperoning the fourth and fifth
grade students. NHMI will
provide instructors for the
children.
The Seacamp program is but
one example of the extended
classroom learning environment
of the Hebrew Day School
program.
Shabbos
hi Eve Sal All
Bat-Bar
Mitzvahs
tlNeat latlraaaals
Paiormad wttt Dionfty and
m laapina wrtfi the SettisY
Suparvwd actMbn (or Hn
OMdran (with pruni
aOULT AUDIENCE
rANTICIPATION HI IN
Tummtors meat your parly
A 0* lo Rtmemor
THE NEW
TUMMLERS
MIKE FIELDS
7424614
We also furnish music for]
Your Evening Affairs
Oakland Park Blvd., was high-
lighted by special honors given to
the school's president David
Jackowitz, and his wife, Sondra.
Fran Merenstein, the school's
director, read an original poem,
followed by a presentation to the
Jackowitzes of a reproduction of
the bronze Tree of Life to be hung
in the school. The presentation
was made by Paul Frieser,
executive vice president, and
Jesse Faerber, vice president of
ways and means.
Commemorating the an-
niversary was the lighting of
candles on the anniversary cake
by Belle Sekulow, Merenstein,
Fineberg, Zipris and Jackowitz,
followed by the lighting of the
sixth candle "to grow on" by
Milton Keiner, executive vice
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
daie. It was announced that
"without the aid and support of
the Federation, the Hebrew Day
School would have remained a
dream and not become a reality."
Frieser led the champagnrgj
toast thanking all who worked to
make the dream a reality for a
community wide school (
providing Judaic and secular
education.
Proceeds of the auction, in
excess of $3,000, were con-
tributed to the school's Scholar-
ship Fund. Serving with Faerber
in the evening's planning were
his co-chairmen: Carol Frieser,
Sondra Jackowitz, Madeline
Lyons, Pearl Reinstein, and Lis
Shulman.
Having a
Bridge
Party?
Great tasting
Maxwell
House*
Coffee is
the perfect
partner.
A bridge party is never the same with- brewed to be remembered cup after cup,
out a cup of piping hot Maxwell House* year after year. Smart Jewish hostesses
Coffee. Its rich, satisfying taste is have been serving it for half a century.
K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish

>
i<
\*


Friday, November 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
MONDAY, NOV. 26
Pioneer Women Nalanya Club -
jular meeting
Palm-Aire Chapter Board
Jting -^
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
km. .
adassah Tamarac/Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter Board meeting
National Council of Jewish
^omen/Plantation All Day
;inancial Seminar Deicke Aud. -
.unch
TUESDAY, NOV. 27
lHadassah N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter General meeting
Women's League for Israel -
iRegular meeting
iB'nai B'rith Lauderdale-Lauder-
Ihille Chapter Meeting Chinese
lAuclion Cast.e Gardens Bee. Hall
11 30 a.m.
lHadassah Somerset Shshana
Chapter Installation New and
Life Members Paid-up luncheon -
[nee. Hall noon
lHadassah Rayus Group of W.
Jroward General meeting
RT Ocean Mile Chapter -
lembership Tea Regency Tower
|South 12.30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28
OIU Royal Plantation Board
meeting
ORT N. Bioward Region Board
.me! Geneiai meetings
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
Uuaid meeting p.m.
ORT ot Lauderdale West Meeting
Talk on Energy Conservation -
Ueieke Hall noon to 3 p.m.
ORI Inverrary General meeting -
Hu.iUuy Bu<:aai 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
Hadassah Ramaz Meeting -
iCuul Spunys Rec. Room
Mulluia Paik 29lh St. 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games -
December
?
DDaDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DD
Community
Calendar
*
A :::I w 8rov
rrl" ''
/ \ jB Hddabsah
^^r !! Luncheon
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Meeting and party 8 p.m.
TUESDAY,DEC.6
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
Executive meeting
Broward-Brandeis National
Committee Board
9:30 a.m.
- Medical Organization
Riverside Dr. and Royal Palm Blvd
- 7:45p.m.
Bnai B'rith Deerfield Beach
Lodge Membership Breakfast
Temple Belh Israel, Deerlield
Beach- 10a.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 29
ORT Inverrary Regular meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Paid-up membership
uncheon, entertainment by
Dorothy Golin- noon.
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Invorrary Country Club Anne
Ackeiinan Book Review 9:30
a.m.
Hadassah Shoshana of Sandspoint
Paid-up membership luncheon,
I ainaiac Jewish Center noon
SUNDAY. DEC. 2
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
Rummage Sale
.Dec. 2-12) Hadassah Florida
Mid-coasl Region National
speaker on tour. Series of cocktail
panics, luncheons, dinner, dance
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Hadassah Medical Organization -
Champagne Brunch at Ocean
Manoi Hotel
Hadassah Tamar-Fort Lauderdale
Chapter Region Big Gilts Affair
Jewish Community Center Film
i e-iival The Dybbuk" 4 to 7
p.m.
Israeli Chassidic Festival
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
li)7i) is coming to both the Miami
I touch Theatre of the Performing
Ails and Port Lauderdale's War
Memorial Auditorium on Dec. 15
and 16.
The festive cultural happening,
piilormed in Hebrew, is a pro-
duction of song and dance, in the
renaissance of Jewish tradition.
Making its international debut
in 1971 at Carnegie Hall, the
Icstivai was first intended as a
one-lime song contest, but its
demand drew greater response
than anticipated.
This past October, the Israeli
Chassidic Festival performed
under the auspices of the Presi-
dent of the State of Israel in
Jerusalem. l/ocally produced by
Arie Kaduri, the show comes to
our area direct from Tel Aviv.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
comes to the Miami Heach
Theatre of the Performing Arts
for one show only on Saturday.
Dec. 15, at 8:30 p.m. Tickets will
be available at the box office and
the Arie Kaduri Agency.
The Festival then comes to the
War Memorial Auditorium
Sunday. Dec. 16, for two per-
formances at 2:30 and 8 p.m.
Tickets are available at the box
office and the Jewish Center of
tireater Fort Lauderdale. For
reservations, information or
group discounts call the Arie
Kaduri Agency.
Another PLO Handshaker
Near East Report notes that
early this month "there ws
. another outstretched hand in the
Ifiews, that of Zbigniew Brzezin-
' ski. President Carter's national
security adviser."
At a reception in Algiers.
Aebrating the anniversary of
i Algerian independence. Brzezin-
ski shook hands with PLO chief
Yasser Arafat. Such social en-
counters between U.S. and PLO
I officials have taken place before,
including President Carter's
handshake with the head of the
'LO's UN office in March 1977.
Near East Report finds it
particularly disturbing about
America's top expert on national
security clasping hands with the
world's leading terrorist.
Brzezinski defended the hand-
shake by saying he had no
intention of emulating Secretary"
of State John Foster Dulles who.
in 1954, turned his back on the
extended hand of Chinese
Premier Chou Fn-lai. But Chou
represented the largest country
on earth. Arafat doesn't rep-
resent a country at all. but a
group that seeks to destroy
Israel.
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Early Childhood Directors -
Meeting Lunch 12:45 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Board
meeting
Workmen's Circle Executive
meeting
Hadassah Armon Castle Gar-
dens Chapter General meeting -
Castle Gardens Rec. Hall
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
Gunoial Meeting Jarvis Hall, 4501
N. Ocean Blvd. 12:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Games
Hadassah Tamar Fort
Lauderdale Chapter HMO Lun-
Uioon with Aviva and L'Chayim
Chapteis at Hearth Pub. Holiday
Inn, 1711 N. University Dr.,
Plantation.
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p in.
Uiandeis National Women's
Committee Woodlands/lnverrary
Chapters Board meeting
TUESDAY,DEC.4
Bnai B'rith Margate Chapter -
Heyulai meeting
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chaptei Boaid meeting
U n.ii li niii Ocean Mile Chapter -
Buaid meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Board meeting
Maiyate Jewish Center Sisterhood
Boaid mooting
Hadassah W. Broward Chapter -
riunda Mid Coast Region Chai
luiieliuoi:
Pioneer Women Hatikvah Chapter
Regular meeting Whiting Hall -
noon to 12.30 p.m.
Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Biuwaid Board meeting
Aineiican Mizrachi Women -
Masada Chapter Helen Burgh,
Tiooident ol Omega Women's
Jluu, speaker Temple Beth Israel,
oumije noon
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 5
Young Leadership Meetina
I lulu auoi 7.45 p.m..
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
Uoaid meeting
B nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge Board
mooting p.m.
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation -
General meeting
Bnai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter -
Board meeting 10 a.m. Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall
Hadassah HMO luncheon -
Inverrary Country Club, Somerset
Shoshana Armon Castle Garden
Chapteis.
Uundeis National Women's
Committee Fort Lauder-
dale/Pompano Board meeting
Bar Han University Dinner at
loiilamebleau Hilton Miami
Bcauh 0.30 p.m.
Women's League lor Israel
Tli, :apy lor Dance
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
uido Dnvo and Royal Palm Blvd. -
r.40 p.m.
Bnai B'rith Tamarac Chapter -
Board meeting
Bnai B'rith Sunrise Chapter -
Regular meeting, plus chat with
new Russian neighbors. Nob Hill
Roe Center noon
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter
Boaid meeting
Hadassah Sabra Board meeting
a p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION Women's
Division $2,500 luncheon
SATURDAY.DEC.8
Women's Environ Club (Inverrary)
Outing
Uiandeis National Worn > s
Committee Fort Lauder
d.ne/Pompano Chapters ttaroi
.....i Hjibui
SUNDAY. DEC 9
Bnai B'rith Margate Din-
iioi / Dance
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation
Rummage Sale
ORT N. Broward Region Art
Lihuw Jams Hall One-man
onow. Avi Okun 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
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Page ,12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 23,1979
National Hadassah Leaders Tour Broward
Frieda Lewis and Anna Tulin,
both ardent and active exponents
of Hadassah and Zionism, will
cover Broward County in a whirl-
wind eight-day speakers tour,
starting Dec. 2.
A total of some 2,000 women
are expected to attend the
functions of 16 Broward County
chapters of the Florida Mid Coast
Region of Hadassah. The events
are held to spark necessary funds
for the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization supporting
Hadassah s vast hospital com-
plexes in Jerusalem.
The kick-off event will be a
"Big Gifts" Cocktail Party on
Sunday, Dec. 2, at 3 p.m. at the
Woodlands home of Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Kllish, for contributors of
a minimum $500. Sylvia Herman,
Big Gifts chairman of the Florida
Mid Coast Kegion of Hadassah.
is in charge of all arrangements
and invitations.
Guest of honor will be FYieda
Lewis whose titles and activities
are numerous, and who has held
almost every office on the
National Hadassah board, in-
cluding the most recent, that of
chairman of the National Hadas-
sah Convention just concluded.
Esther Cannon, president of
the region, will introduce the
speaker, and with hostess Elaine
Kllish, national vice president of
Hadassah. will welcome the
guests.
Mrs. Lewis also will speak at
luncheons the rest of the week.
Monday's lunch will be spon-
sored by Tamar-Fort Lauderdale,
Aviva Oakland Estates and
Plantation L'Chayim chapters, at
the Holiday Inn Hearth Pub. On
Tuesday, Dec. 4, West Broward
and North Lauderdale Chai
chapters will hold their luncheon
at the Inverrary Country Club.
The Armon Castle Gardens
and Somerset Shoshana chapters
will hold their luncheon Wednes-
day, Dec. 5, also at the Inverrarv
Country Club. For Mrs. Lewis'
final appearance, she will speak
at the luncheon, sponsored by
Pompano Beach-Chai chapter, at
the Crystal Lago Country Club,
on Thursday, Dec. 6.
Anna Tulin, whose services to
Hadassah Medical Organization
go back to World War II when
she bought and dispatched
medical equipment and food to
Hadassah clinics in Palestine,
will begin her speaking tour on
Monday, Dec. 10, at a luncheon
at Inverrary Country Club, spon-
sored by the Sunrise-Shalom,
liana-Hawaiian Gardens, Gilah
Inverrary and Oriole Scopus
chapters.
On Tuesday, Dec. 11. the
Holiday Springs-Orly, Masada-
Margate, and Blyma-Margate
chapters will host a dinner-dance
at Town House, and the con-
cluding function will be a lunch-
eon given by the Southwest
Broward Chapter at the Bona-
ventura Country Club. Musical
entertainment will be included in
each day's program.
Who Will Be Jewish in the Year 2000?
Dr. Leonard Fein, editor of
Moment, who received the Boris
Smolar Award for his perceptive
and incisive publication at the
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations in Mon-
treal last week, was in Miami
earlier this month along with Dr.
Irving Greenberg, a member of
the President's Commission on
the Holocaust, and Aaron David
Rosenbaum, research director of
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AlPAC),
publishers of Near East Report.
They were part of the
Federation Day program
organized by the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, based on the
question: "Who Will Be Jewish
in the Year 2000?"
Dr. Fein said that Jewish
fertility is at its lowest point in
American history. The birth rate
is below the replacement level. .
assimilation, though slowing
down, remains a serious problem
for Jews intermarriage, while
no longer the crisis it often is
described to be, continues to
drain the Jewish population.
Dr. Greenberg, an Orthodox
rabbi who teaches in New York
and is director of the National
Conference of Jewish Studies,
said it takes a conscious effort to
be a Jew and such a decision is
tough today because "in our life-
time we have lived through a
kind of radical assault on the
Jewish people."
He believes that Judaism has
something positive to offer Jews
today a renewal of the
covenant a pledge to live by a
certain standard and to work
toward perfecting the world. A
similar thought was expressed by
Fein who said an effort should be
made to reach more Jews by
providing a satisfying communal
experience, the intimacy of
Jewish fellowship and the ex-
cellence of Jewish education.
Margate UJA Off to Good Start
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld,
spiritual leader of the Margate
Jewish Center, who recently
returned from a trip to Israel and
Egypt, spoke of the need for
supporting the United Jewish
Appeal campaign on Nov. 7 when
more than 40 volunteers from the
condominiums and homeowner
associations in the area joined in
the leadership conference
planning the 1980 campaign for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
He described the group who
went with him as "pilgrims,
people who sensed the past and
present glory of the land,
knowing full well its present and
future needs. Both they and the
UJA wish to serve Israel by
building a bridge from America
to Israel over which we could
transport not just kind wishes,
but the necessities to keep her
alive and strong."
He added: "Such are the
people who not only give on their
own, but try to imbue their
fellows with a similar desire. We
must face the truth that Israel
cannot exist on mere crumbs
from opulent tables, but on self-
imposed 'taxes,' which are a
sacred obligation. Every Jew
owes it to his conscience, yes, to
the future of his family to carry
out the message: "Remember!
Don't forget.'
William Katzberg, a co-
chairman of the Margate UJA
and well-known columnist,
stressed the need for UJA to
reach the many Jews who have
settled in North Broward. He
pointed to the many new
Eroblems besetting Israel, the
ite of 50,000 Jews in Iran, the
need for more volunteers for
UJA's campaign in North
Broward, noting these are trying
times that must be met by in-
novative methods.
Israel Resnikoff, UJA advisor
to the Margate group, suggested
formation of $100-plus Clubs,
explaining that 70 cents of every
dollar collected in North Broward
goes to Israel.
Federation's coordinator for
the Margate area, Paul Levine,
mentioned that the 1980 goal for
world-wide Jewry's support is 66
percent higher than the total
attained in 1979. He said: "What
we as Jews do for Jews will in-
fluence the thinking of our gentile
friends in their dealings with
Israel. Borrowing money at
today's unrealistic rates is not a
wise course for Israel."
The group, planning another
leadership meeting for 10 a.m.,
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at Congre-
gation Beth Hillel in Margate,
was told that "no condo can
refuse a request from any of its
members to hold a UJA function
in its clubhouse." This, it was
said, is now guaranteed by
Florida law. All committees were
urged to consult with Resnikoff
or Katzberg regarding the
scheduling of their meetings.
Women's Interfaith Meet
Bill Moyer's Journal of "The
People of Nes Ammin," a film
featured on PBS Television
Channel 2, will be shown at the
second meeting of the Women's
Interfaith Committee of North
Broward. Scheduled for Thur-
sday, Nov. 29, starting at 10
a.m., the program will be
sponsored by the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood in the temple's social
hall at 132 SE 11th Ave., Pom-
pano Beach.
Women's Interfaith comprises
representatives of the Catholic,
Protestant and Jewish religions,
and was initiated by Bea Colnot
of the Calvary Presbyterian
Church, who sought to bring
about a better understanding
among the various faiths.
"The People of Nes Ammin'' is
a film portraying Christians from
many European countries and
America who have chosen to live
in Nes Amman, Israel to express
their solidarity with Jews and
with Israel. The spiritual leader
of the Christian community is the
Rev. Simon Schoon of Holland.
Esther Cannon, active member
of the local Jewish community, is
chairman of the program.
The meeting is open to
Christians and Jews, and Rabbi
Morris A. Skop of Temple
Sholom, together with Sisterhood
co-presidents, Rochelle Stenn and
Helen Ruben, will welcome par-
ticipants. Admission is free but
reservations should be made by
calling the temple office. Coffee
will be served at 9:30 a.m.
a, 2477 E Sunn* BW
, in Ihe new Broward Ml
i Hollywood Brvd at 48* Ave
, 5000 N. Federal Hwy
1902 Soulh Federal Hwy
1366 Sour. DWe Hwy.
Members of the William Kretchman fost vau, Jewisn war
Veterans of America, gathered to honor Paul P. Zimmerman in
recognition of his many years of service to the Jewish com-
munity. From left to right are Al Danheiser, chairman of Israel
Bonds "Night in Israer'; Eddie Schaffer, entertainer, and Paul
Zimmermann.
Beth Israel
Honors
Langs
Temple Beth Israel in Fort
Lauderdale will hold its annual
Israel Dinner of State, in co-
operation with the State of Israel
Bonds Organization, on Sunday,
Dec. 2, at 7 p.m. at the temple.
Dinner chairmen Alan and
Elaine Cohen announced that Al
and Eda Lang have been selected
to receive the Israel David Ben
Gurion Award in recognition of
their "dedicated leadership on
behalf of the people of Israel."
Lang is Temple Beth Israel's
executive vice president and is
active in the local Jewish com-
munity. He is chairman of the
JCC Youth Committee, as well as
a member of its board of direc-
Edu and Al Lang
tors. He serves on the temple
board and the Ritual Committee
and was previously chairman of
the temple's board of education
and Youth Commission.
Mrs. Lang is a member of the
temple's Parent Association and
former chairman of the school
board. She serves on the Day
Camp Committee of the JCC.
Special guest at the dinner will
be Israel Amitai, the Israeli
television producer and director.
Amitai is former editor of one of
Israel's leading newspapers.
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iday, November 23,1979
Xeo Mindlin
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Send FAO Bill to OPEC
Continued from Page 4
fiat, in 1975, they were pur-
lasing 51 million tons of grain
rbroad, while this year they are
Iready nudging toward 80
lillion tons.
SINCE THEY care little about
^irth control, what is therefore
ipected of us? Why to supply
le Third World nations in
3uble with some 10 million tons
^f direct food aid each year. In
ard cash, for the rich nations
lis would mean doubling their
ess than $5 billion in aid an-
nually to S13 billion by the end of
1980's.
Too many people are deceived
ito thinking of the Pood and
Agriculture Organization as
other one of those multi-
tudinous offices making up the
federal bureaucracy in Washing
l. The FAO is not an American
Bncy; it is an agency of the
Jnited Nations.
The most recent FAO
statistics are another phase in the
Third World-controUed UN move
to force the industrialized nations
of the world to support the
poverty-stricken of the Third
World at the same time that its
revolutionary ideologies berate
us, threaten us with extinction,
and invade our embassies and
kidnap and murder our officials
abroad. While plying them with
free food, we are expected to be
amused by their sub-human
behavior.
SINCE A significant number
of the countries who identify
themselves with the ranks of the
Third World claque are
1) Islamic and 2) members of the
Organization of Petroleum Ex-
porting Countries, it does not
seem at all unreasonable that
Third World demands for food
assistance be addressed in
equivalently urgent terms to the
Arabs, as well. Or minimally,
Israel Bonds Events
BERMUDA CLUB
Residents of Bermuda Club
| will gather Wednesday, Nov. 28,
| at 8 p.m., in the Bermuda Club
Auditorium for a "Night in
Israel" under the auspices of the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
.Sunny and Is Landsman
Sunny and Is Landsman will
receive the Israel Solidarity
Iward in recognition of their
lore than four decades of work
m behalf of the Jewish com-
mnity and the State of Israel.
|Landsman has participated in
affairs of HIAS, Histadrut and
)RT and was the first Israel
llionds chairman at Bermuda
:iub.
Mrs. Landsman has worked
Iwith B'nai B'rith Women, Bran-
Ideis University, ORT, Work-
I men's Circle and Hadassah. She
I is on the board of directors of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
| munity Center.
Mickey Freeman will be the
| guest entertainer at the "Night in
Israel"; Bernard Simms is chair-
man and Abe Epstein is co-
chairman.
Dr. Rothburd
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel will
honor Dr. Charles M. Rothburd
rai a "Night in Israel" Thursday,
Nov. 29, at 8 p.m., in the Whiting
Recreation Hall (Gold Key),
when Dr. Rothburd will receive
the Israel Solidarity Award. Dr.
| Kothburd is a member of B'nai
B'rith, Freo Sons of Israel.
Knights of Pythias, Zionist
Sponsoring organizations are
Bermuda Ladies Social Club,
Bermuda Club Men's
Association, Bermuda Club
Lodge 3032 B'nai B'rith Women,
Bermuda Singles, and Bermuda
Club Hadassah Chapter.
Organization of America and the
American Jewish Congress. He is
a Fellow of American College of
Gastroenterology and a Fellow of
the New York Cardiological
Association. Dr. Rothburd is a
former member of the Consumer
Protection Agency of Lauderhill.
Presently he is on the Consumer
Advisory Committee of the
Florida Medical Center.
Special guest at the "Night in
Israel" will be Henry Levy,
former director of HIAS in
Europe.
pleas for a break in oil prices
charged to them so that they
should have more cash to buy
food.
The Third Worlders at the
United Nations are largely un-
civilized incompetents who hate
our guts. They ought to be ap-
plying to the Ayatollah Kho-
meini, among other glorious
leaders of Islam, for aid to
those who in the great halls of
jabberwocky on the East River
are their allies.
I rather imagine that the
demands would fall on deaf ears
precisely because of what
Lawrence said of OPEC's an-
cestors that they are small,
greedy, cruel.
AND WHEN the leaders of
Islam respond with their charac-
teristic indifference to human
need, then perhaps we can be in
a more enlightened position to
react to the FAO's latest
statistics and awesome con-
clusions.
For we are at war make no
mistake about that and in its
initial stages, we are losing the
war. In my recent inquiries
addressed to several congress-
men on the question of gearing
the price of U.S. technology and
grain exports to OPEC's wildly
gyrating prices of oil, I got some
of the most miserably un-
informed responses on the
subject that can possibly be
imagined. They sounded like
something that might have been
written in an adjacent bleeding
hearts parlor.
Now that Islam demonstrates
its true colors, perhaps these
congressmen will be inclined
toward becoming better informed
and more realistic about the war
we are waging and losing. Not
even Anwar Sadat's genius for
rewriting history should dissuade
them from seeking the light.
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Browsin' thru
roward
Continued from Page 7
as a Broward County Circuit
Court Judge early this month .
Gov. Bob Graham is considering
a list of nominees to fill the
circuit judgeship vacated by the
elevation of Judge Hugh
Glickstein of Plantation to the
Fourth District Court of Appeal.
WECARE's truck, parked in
back of the buildings on the
Jewish Community Center's
Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., had all four tires
punctured by vandals More
anti-Semitic vandalism around
the country: In Teaneck, N.J.,
swastikas and obscenities daubed
on a wall of Congregation B'nai
Jeshuran.
Max Kronish, president of
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, is a nominee for
executive vice president of B'nai
B'rith The "Browser" thanks
all those who called concerning
the phrase "In Memorium,"
suggesting it should have been
"In Memoriam," and correcting
the spelling of Rovi Faber's name
and that of Billie Koffman ... A
record 43,000 Jews and 1,700
other Russians left the Soviet
Union in the first 10 months of
this year, according to the
Intergovernmental Committee
for European Migration. This far
exceeds the 12-month highest
total previously recorded: 31,200,
Soviet Jewish emigrants left the
USSR in 1972 ... The U.S.
government is seeking to deport
Andrija Artukovic of California,
who came to this country on
"temporary visitor" visa 30 years
ago under a false identity. He
ordered thousands of Jews and
Serbs killed during World War
II.
At a B'nai B'rith luncheon
in Washington, Attorney General
Benjamin Civiletti announced
that the Soviet Union has agreed
to provide the U.S. with in-
formation against suspected Nazi
war criminals hiding in this
country His South Florida
friends, active as he has been in
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council,
rejoiced at the aDDointment of
Jerry Wagner as Superior Court
Judge in the State of Connecticut
The Senate Finance Committee
is considering a proposal, in-
troduced by Florida's Sen.
Richard Stone, to expand jobs
tax credits for companies that
hire 19-year-olds who participate
in high school or vocational
school-sponsored work-study
program Rumors have Fort
Lauderdale Atty. Maurice
Berkowitz of Plantation con-
sidering running for Republican
nomination for the Congressional
seat now held by Rep. Dan Mica,
Democrat, representing the
district that includes West Palm
Beach and portions of North
Broward county.
Could they be taking a cue
from the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale which is
unifying the Jewish community
from Davie at Griffin Road to the
Palm Beach County line? The
West Broward Chamber of
Commerce and the Fort
Lauderdale Area Chamber 61
Commerce last week agreed to
merge and change the name to
Fort Lauderdale-Broward
County Chamber of Commerce
. Last Tuesday (Nov. 13) two
terrorists, from a group calling
itself "International Militant
Workers," ambushed the car of
Israeli's Ambassador to Portugal
Ephraim Eldar in Lisbon, killing
his bodyguard and wounding the
ambassador. That night at the
Fort Lauderdale opening of the
UJA drive, the speaker was
Israeli Ambassador Benjamin
Varon who considers himself the
"forefather" of assassination
targets. He survived an Arab
terrorist attack in May 1970
the first Israeli diplomat to be
fired upon ... And Portugal is
reported ready to give PLO
informal diplomatic status.
Brig. Gen. Benjamin Ben Eliezer of Israel's Defense Forces
discussed the problems of Israel's redevelopment in the Negev
desert with members of the Broward professional community at
the third annual "Le Bal Des Membres Des Professions" which
was held under the auspices of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Gen. Ben Eliezer is commanding officer of the
Israel Defense Force in Judea and Samaria. From left to right
are Harris Reibel, Joel Reinstein, Gen. Ben Eliezer, Dr. Robert
H. Gillon and Dr. Robert Grenitz.
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in

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Page 14





1

I
L
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Mill -. ,."
Friday, November 23,
700 Attend
Town Meeting
Continued from Page 1
xuard of the UeerfieW Beach
Jewish War Veterans and the
rising of the Star Spangled
i uer, led by Century Village's
1 ; Kabbi David Berent of the host
congregation told of the
thousands of years old historical,
emotional arid love ties Jews
have for Eretz Yisroel; followed
by a review of the Palestinian
Arab situation by Jeffrey Klein
of Plantation, a sub-committee
co-chairman of CMC; a recital by
Kabbi Leonard Zoll of Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs, of the
Jewish aid to civil rights
movements in support of Blacks,
and a personal, intimate view of
day-to-day living in Israel
provided by Fran Nusbaum, who
returned Nov. 6 from a 21-day
trip to Israel with her husband,
Dr. Marc Nusbaum.
Edmund Entin, CRC chair-
Color Guard and Century Village Barbershoppers opened the Town Meeting program at Temple Beth Israel m
Century Village East, Deerfield Beach.
man, following the presentations
by the panelists and the question
and-answer period, thanked
Friedman for the able manner in
which he moderated the program
a view shared by the audience
as evidenced by its applause.
NCCJ Appoints
Broward Consultant
Frank J. Magrath, vice pres-
ident and Florida regional
director for the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
has announced the appointment
of Suzanne Fuqua as consultant
for the Broward County Chapter
of NCCJ.
Fuqua is based in Fort Lauder-
dale and will be responsible for
NCCJ functions and adminis-
tration throughout Broward
County. Her first activity was a
luncheon meeting in Fort
Lauderdale.
Fuqua, an active community
leader, brings experience and
Small portion of audience at Temple Beth Israel Town Meeting is pictured.
Another Column'Fries' Connally
Obituray
LEWIS
Col ltu> mum! J 7B, of Oakland Park.
llM'U I'liuisUay, Nov. 8. A resident of
Kuit l.uurii'iilulc for 14 years, formerly
oi M. Linn*. Mo. He is survived by Ms
will. M.uy. sister. Mrs. Lillian Fein;
ami inuny nieces and nephews. Mr.
l. in ih< imlitui > lor w years. He fought
.mIIi the rult'slinians with Lawrence of
Ai.iln... .nut the Jewish Legion in
I'ak'Miiu- with David llen-Gurion. He
win kill with tile Kit Id Investigation
lUinau .hi Wall Street during WW II in
mi ml -< ttlvnii'iit accounts and Jewish
i '.'inily Service* in llrowardCounty He
.,.- Hi, lust administrator for Te.nple
Klllaliu r:i in Kurt lauderdale and was
. iih-iiiIm'I ol the llmtlicihood. He was
.iim> .i Mason and li,-longed to the
...old .ii I tile. Kuiteral services were
iN'ld on Sunday. Nov II. at Menorah
ii.4" I. hi Suiiiim'. Donations may be
ii.l, in Women s American ORT.
.i.i in lliouaiil Kegion. Menorah
i i ..-.. -urn i !
SuzanneFuqua
talent to NCCJ. She served as
general manager for the Baptist
Church of the Good Shepherd
from 1966-75, planning and
directing communications, public
relations, radio and television
programming in Atlanta, St.
Louis and Miami. She served on
the Broward County Community
Service Council working with
various social agencies through-
out the county.
Support generated at the 1979
Brotherhood Dinner, held last
February, through contributions
of Broward County corporations
and individuals, has been used to
establish this chapter and to
start its programming in inter-
group relations and social
concerns.
Richard Reeves, a nationally
syndicated columnist, joined
George Will, also nationally
syndicated in addition to writing
for Newsweek, in condemning
John Connally's views con-
cerning the Mideast.
Reeves wrote in a recent
column that Connally called for
"Palestinian self-determination"
and suggested that a more inde-
pendent policy on Israel might
serve "broader American in-
terests in the Middle East."
Reeves added: "Broader in-
terests, of course, is a euphemism
for Arab oil."
Connally, who is seeking the
Republican nomination for
President of the United States,
wrote a public letter to George
Will saying that Will "misrepre-
sented" Connally's policy
outlined in an Oct. 11 speech.
Will's rebuttal column notes
that Connally said there are "no
grounds whatsoever" for saying
that he is anti-Israel. Yet, adds
Will, Connally brags: "I did not
... as is customary for
presidential candidates take
all my cues on Israel from the
Israeli Embassy and 'lobby.' "
Will added: "You know, or
ought to, that you are inciting
hostility toward Israel when you
imply that you are virtually alone
among presidential candidates in
not being subservient to Israel.
Your suggestion that you have
cornered the market on virtue is a
shade generous regarding
yourself and gratuitously
disagreeable regarding everyone
else."
Reeves wrote: "Israel is not
the cause of oil blackmail: it's
part of the defense against the
shakedown. Money is the cause.
We need a military presence in
the Middle East and Israel is it.
Anyone who was niave enough to
believe that the oil producers
would become philanthropists if
we sold out Israel, must have had
their eyes opened by Iranian
threats to cut off the oil if we did
not extradite the Shah, or his
head, to the Ayatollah. That had
nothing to do with Israel, and
these folks are going to get
everything they can from us as
long as they can Israel or no
Israel."
As The Jewish Floridian
prepared to go to press, Iranians
were holding more than 60
Americans as hostages in the
U.S. Embassy in Tehran,
demanding extradition of the
Shah, ill with cancer in a New
York City hospital, as ransom to
release the Americans.
TAX FREE BONDS*
Vffi
Commitments Spark
UJA Campaign
j
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*FREE OF FEDERAL INCOME TAX
?REPRESENTS COUPONS PRICED AT PAR
OFFERING SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE
AND/OR CHANGE IN PRICE
J. B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
2960 Atrentura Boulevard 211 Royal Polnci.n. Way
No. Miami Boach, Fla. 33160 Palm Beach, Florida 33460
D Please send your brochure on lax-Ire* municipal bonds.
Nomo ________________________________________________________________________
I
i
Address.
Zip
City.
W M.
MwntMf N A S 0 Inc
iClPAl BOND
ClAllSIS SINCf 1931
Miami (305) 632-6300
Ft. Laudordalo/Pompono Boach (306) 766-2600
Other Cmos in Fla. Toll Fro* (600) 432-2260
Outlade ol Fla. Can Toll Fro* (600) 327-6740
Hollywood (306) 921-6000
Palm Boach (306) 737-2600
JFF 11/23
Continued from Pane 1
pace lor tnc entire community.
increased commitments were
recorded as the participants
added comments along with
indicating their increases, in-
dicating an awareness of the
magnitude of the campaign
facing the North Broward Jewish
community.
They accepted Keiner's chal-
lenge because the needs of main-
taining the quality of Jewish life
in Israel, even in Iran and else-
where in the world, as well as in
North Broward County are
multiple, enormous and inter-
woven, "now, more than ever,"
among Jews, "one for another."
They were encouraged in
knowing that the one gift does a
world of good, working wonders
for UJA and the more than 50
other institutions, agencies, and
social service programs that
share in the gift.
The leaders of the community
were urged to spread the word
that "our strength as a people
and our influence is measured by
the way in which we support our
institutions of family, school, anil
synagogue and that every-
body all Jews in North Brow-
ard County is given the oppor-
tunity to share in tzedakah
(justice) for others. Each much
recognize his or her responsibility
to the Jewish community and
give commensurate with ability."
Everyone present declared his
intention to devote the next 32
days to the campaign com-
memorating the 32nd year of
Israel's Independence as a State
and the first full year of a peace
agreement with an Arab neigh
bor, Egypt.
These 32 days are crucial to the
initial phase of the campaign
which is extending day by day
throughout the next several
weeks to every community the
Federation is reaching in North
Broward County.


fnday, November23, lyvy
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El, a Reform
Congregation, is planning a
ries of twilight Sabbath Ser-
.Ces to be held on the Gait Ocean
.Jlile. Temple members and their
juest s are invited to attend.
, Anyone living in the area,
f JSerested in joining Temple
Tmanu-El, is also invited to
vorship with the congregants
iiml meet Rabbi Jeffrey L.
Gallon.
The first service will be held at
\he Ocean Manor Hotel, in the
lanor Room, on Friday, Dec. 28,
it 5:45 p.m. For further in-
formation, call the temple office.
Couples Club of Temple
bmanu-El is having its first
Junction on Saturday, Dec. 1. It
w-ill be a game and fun night at
the home of Dr. and Mrs.
.eonard Franklin. All are
velcome. Call Beverly Blank for
further information.
New members of Temple
Emanu-El will be honored at
pabbath eve services at Temple
Smanu-El, 3245 West Oakland
?ark Boulevard, Fort Lauder-
iale, on Friday night, Nov. 30.
ECUMENICAL SERVICE
The Plantation Community
[Thanksgiving Service is being
held this year at the Plantation
Jnited Methodist Church, 1001
4W 70th Ave., Plantation, at
f:30 p.m., Nov. 21, the eve of
Thanksgiving Day. The service,
sponsored by the West Broward
eligious Leaders Feloowship,
vas held last year at Plantation
Jewish Congregation-Temple Kol
Vmi. Rabbi Sheldon Harr, who
[served as president of the
Fellowship for two years, has
urged his congregants to attend
I the ecumenical service.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
On Monday, Dec. 3, the
r Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
will hold a bazaar at the temple,
8049 West Oakland Park Blvd.
All new merchandise will be
offered for sale, and refresh-
ments will be available. Hours
are from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Sisterhood and
llirotherhood of Temple Beth
[Israel of Century Village are
Sponsoring a three-night
I'hanukah Festival on Dec. 15.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brickman, president.
TEMPLE EMANU EL 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 JEWISHCENTER. INC 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, and Hy Solof,
president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION
LAUDERHILL. J048 NW 48th
Lauderhill. Conservative.
Kronish. president.
TAMARAC
'TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
NW 57th St. Conservative.
Israel Zimmerman.
HOLLYWOOD
|YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
[PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
jRECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
'473NW4thSt.Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
|TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
|BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
|MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
jolomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
OF
Ave.,
Max
9101
Rabbi
16. 17, at the temple, 200 Century
Village Boulevard, Deerfield
Beach.
Persons wishing to attend
should purchase their tickets at
the temple office. Because of
demand for reservations for past
years' festivals, reservations
should be made early.
PLANTATION
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of
Plantation Jewish Congregation
will conduct a special Shabbat
Service in honor of Thanksgiving
at the temple on Friday, Nov. 23
at 8:15 p.m.
The Shabbat Service on
Friday, Nov. 30, will be a Family
Service and will feature the sixth
grade class of the Temple "s
Religious School. Rabbi Sheldon
J. Harr will conduct the service
at 8:15 p.m.
The temple will hold its annual
Pre-School Book Fair Sunday,
Dec. 2, through Wednesday, Dec.
5. Books, puzzles, and other
supplies for pre-schoolers
through grade 5 will be available.
The Fair is open to the public.
Call the temple for the hours of
the sale.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Author, scholar and com-
mentator on Jewish life in
America, Rabbi Maurice Lamm
of Beverly Hills, Calif., is the
second speaker in the Adult
Education Lecture Series at
Temple Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale, on Tuesday, Nov. 27,
at 8 p.m. Topic: "Jewish Way in
Love and Marriage." This lecture
will explore "the alarming and
critical trends in Jewish family
life." Admission is free and is
open to the community.
B'nai Mitzvahs
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
Scott Sibner, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Sibner, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Plantation Jewish Congregation
on Saturday, Nov. 24 at 10:30
a.m. In honor of this occasion,
Mr. and Mrs. Sibner will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Shabbat Service on Friday, Nov.
23.
On Saturday, Dec. 1 at 10:30
a.m., Scott Berlin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Berlin, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
the Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation. Mr. and Mrs. Berlin,
in their son's honor, will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Nov. 30 Shabbat Service.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Robert Blank, son of Beverly
and Max Blank, will be called to
the Torah at Sabbath Morning
Services on Saturday, Nov. 24, at
11 a.m., on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah, at Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale.
Philip Marino, son of Gail and
Rplph Marino, will be called to
the Torah at Sabbath Morning
Services on Saturday, Dec. 1, at
11 a.m., on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah. at Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale.
SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER
The Bar Mitzvah of Brett
Adam, son of Beverly and Earle
Selwitz, will take place on Satur-
day, Nov. 24, at the Sunrise
Jewish Center (Temple Sharey
Tzedek). The temple is located at
8049 West Oakland Park
Boulevard, Sunrise.
THE
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
Roger Studley, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Dick Studley, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
the 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 24,
service of The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation. Rabbi Rebecca
Alpert will conduct the service
and the Studley family will
sponsor the oneg shabbat in
honor of the occasion following
the 8:15 Friday night service.
On Dec. 1, at the 10 a.m.
service, Brooke Ziegler, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Terry Ziegler,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Herb Tobin
of Philadelphia will conduct this
service as well as the Friday
night 8:15 service and study
period. Roger and Terry are both
Torah school graduates and are
continuing their studies at the
Judaica High School.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Orr, Coral Springs. Saturday,
Nov. 24, 10:30 a.m.: Lauren
Smith. Saturday. Dec. 1: Bar
Mitzvah, Keith Trainor.
Cambodia Likened to Nazis
Kabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum.
director of interreligious affairs
for the American Jewish Com-
mittee (AJCI, was in Miami
earlier this month to present the
AJC's Institute of Human
Relations Award to James W.
McLamore. co-founder of the
Burger King Corp.
In discussions with reporters
about what is happening in
Cambodia, he compared Cam-
bodian strong man Pol Pot as a
madman'' who massacred
hundreds of thousands much like
the Nazi effort to exterminate
Jews of Europe.
But. Rabbi Tanenbaum said,
the efforts of religious groups to
counteract the epidemic of de-
humanization in Southeast Asia
stand as a model of what can be
done to uphold the sanctity of life
and the worth of the individual.
Thousands of Cambodians and
Vietnamese "boat people" are
being rescued primarily through
the efforts of Jewish and
Christian relief agencies. Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS)
is among that group of agencies.
Rabbi Tanenbaum said volun-
teers from religious groups have
taken care of 75 percent of the
250.000 refugees brought into the
U.S. It was pressure, he said,
from these groups which got the
government to double the
number of refugees admitted
from 7.000 to 14.000 a month,
noting that while nations of the
world spend $400 billion a year to
sustain armies and buy nuclear
arms, they don't have enough
money to help 800 million people
in the world who are starving.
W.
EVITT-WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
SONNY LEVITT
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out of Slat* Arrangement!
PRE-ARRANQEO AND PREPAID
FUNERALS AVAILABLE
HOLLYWOOD 19SI P*nBfOt Ro*l MI-7200
NORTH MIAMI I MIS W Dill* Mwy 4S15
WEST PALM BEACH 1411 0*chob Blvd aeMTOO
CANTON MANNY MAMML
Religious Advor
Rabbi Lamm has also
published a best selling book on
Jewish customs. It is entitled
Jewish Way on Death and
Mourning.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
Cantor Max Gallub will be
honored at a testimonial dinner,
sponsored by the Margate Jewish
Center Sisterhood and Men's
Club on his retirement. The event
will be held on Wednesday, Dec.
5, at 6 p.m. at the Towne House
in Sunrise.
According to those in charge,
"Cantor Gallub's ac-
complishments and services for
the past eight years have con-
tributed infinitely in making the
Margate Jewish Center an
outstanding House of Worship."
Study Holocaust
James Michener's masterpiece
The Source, will be the subject of
a "learn in" experience offered to
the members of the Jewish
Community and led by Gene
Greenzweig, director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Free Life
Saver Courses
American Heart Association,
Broward County Chapter cer-
tified instructors will be teaching
a series of life-saving Cardiopul
monary Resuscitation (CPR)
courses at various Broward
County locations.
CPR is a technique which can
be learned by most laymen in
three hours. It utilizes mouth-to-
mouth breathing and chest
compressions to revive an un-
conscious, breathless, and
pulseless victim. This course is
offered free of charge. Reser-
vations are required for all
classes. For registration, please
contact one of the following:
City of Fort Lauderdale Fire
Department, Dec. 13, 1-4 p.m., 7-
10 p.m.; Deerfield Fire Depar-
tment, 918 E. Hillsboro Blvd..
Deerfield Beach, Nov. 29, Dec. 6,
13. 20. 27. 7-10 p.m.: Florida
Medical Center. 5000 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Jan 23, March 26.
The programs, which will take
place on four successive Tuesday
evenings beginning Jan. 15, are
an extension of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's Young Leadership
Division of which Glenn Meyers
is chairman. Meyers commented,
"We have been very pleased wit*)
the response our Leadership
Development program has had
thus far in the community. As
the interest in educational
programs increases, we hope to
continue to be able to offer
educational experiences such as
this upcoming learn in on The
Source which Gene Greenzweig
will lead."
Greenzweig, whose educational
programs for Jewish community
centers and temple youth groups
have received national
recognition, is one of Florida's
leading educators.
If you would like to.register for
the programs on *the Source,
contact Alan Margolies, Young
Leadership director, at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
May 28, 7-9 p.m.; Margate
General Hospital, 5850 Margate
Blvd.. Dec. 11. 7-10 p.m.: North
Ridge General Hospital, 5757 N.
Dixie Highway, Dec. 12, 7-10
p.m.; Plantation General
Hospital, 401 NW 42 Ave., Dec.
12, 7-10 p.m.
Total Cemetery
Pre-Arrangement
With Full "Package"
Savings

.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 23,1979
1




NOW.
MORE 1HAK EVER.
Pledges are not enough.
We need people. We need you.
To meet growing needs at home, in Israel,
around the world.
This year we need to reach out to more people
than ever. To bring in more pledges than ever.
Come work with some of the bestpeople
you'll ever meet.
Lend us your
Strength.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
Leo Goodman
President
1980 ITJA
Milton Reiner
General Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 32
Leslie S. Gottlieb
Executive Director
Campaign
Victor Grunian
Vice Chairman
of Independence
-