The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00150

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
happy hanukahfiRst CanfcleliQhtmq dec. 14
wJewish Floridiai in
Volume 8 Number 25
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 7, 1979
. *d Shochit
Price 35 Cents
Media Barrage Heralds UJA Start
We're on our way .
shooting high!"
And the greatest display of
media exposure, flashed by bill-
board, newspaper advertisements
and radio announcements,
bolstered the initial gifts events
(See pictures pages 10 and 11)
last month for the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal / Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Milton Keiner, 1980 UJA
chairman, and the Campaign's
vice chairman Victor Gruman
reported to Federation president
Leo Goodman and the Fed-
eration's board members that
increases by contributors over
their commitments of last year
were substantial. It's an in-
dication, they reported, that if
similar increases are contributed,
the campaign will wind up at its
highest level in the Federation's
12 year existence in North
Broward.
The "UJA needs you" bill-
| board facing south on Route 441
(State Road 7) between Sunrise
Blvd. and 16th St. is passed by
more than 25,000 vehicles daily.
The barrage of newspaper pub-
licity, at the lowest possible rate
for the Federation, included the
Miami Herald's Broward
Edition, Fort Lauderdale News
and Sun-Sentinel, The Jewish
tlondian. (he Uroward Times,
the Broward Jewish Journal, the
Informer. With the song of "The
Impossible Dream" as the intro-
duction, the radio spots are aired
by WNWS Dial 790 and WFTL
Dial 1400.
The campaign pace continues
strong. In addition to the aus-
picious initial event for the entire
North Broward Jewish com-
munity with Israeli Ambassador
Benjamin Varon as the guest of
honor and a cocktail party to
launch the Coral Springs com-
munity drive, the Inverrary
Community met on Dec. 4 with
Jeanne Daman returning to
Broward County to deliver her
stirring message there, and the
LION group of Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
met on Dec. 6 with Rivka Evron,
wife of Israel's Ambassador to
the United States Ephraim
Evron.
Two Big Events
This Month
The Advance Gifts Committee
of the Women's Division has
extended an invitation to those
making a minimum commitment
of $1,000 to the 1980 UJA to be
Ethel Waldman's guest at a
luncheon Thursday, Dec. 13, in
her home. The speaker will be
Israel Maj. Gen. Avraham Orly,
who is one of those negotiating
on behalf of Israel in the peace
W8200 Je^Fed^dGr^or^d*
talks with Egypt. He is also one
of the founders of Israel's Air-
borne Corps, graduate of the U.S.
Army Command and General
Staff at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.,
and he was commander of the
Suez Canal Western Area during
the Yom Kippur War.
Buttons declaring that "I
share because I care" with the
"A" in each instance shaped like
the identifying graphic of Wood-
lands Country Club are being
given to those men making the
minimum commitment for atten-
dance at the Woodlands com-
munity's fund-raiser dinner at
6pm., Thursday, Dec. 13, in
the Country Club. This is the
first time an event of this mag-
nitude is being held at the Wood-
lands Clubhouse. The speaker
will be the spokesman for the
entire Jewish community in the
United States, Theodore Mann,
chairman of the Presidents of
Major Jewish Organizations and
president of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council.
And there is more to come as
the campaign heads for the Big
Federation Day activities of a
walk-a-thon for the entire com-
munity of 3.2 miles to com-
memorate the 32nd year of
Israel's Independence, phone-a-
thon, and entertainment on
Sunday, Feb. 17,1980.

RMBBMBMaMMMMM
WECARE Recognizes Volunteers at Award Ceremony
WECARE [ Compassion and Responsible
Effort), the volunteer service
organization sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, held its third
annual Recognition Day last
month with more than 200 of
WECARE's hundreds of
volunteers in attendance at the
ceremonies at the Hilton Hotel on
the Ocean.
Sally Radin, chairperson of
WECARE. was presented with a
clock inscribed "In recognition of
dedicated service to the Jewish
Community." Presentation was
made by Anita Perlman, JCC
president, commenting that the
community was "lucky to have
Sally and Rovi Faber who was a
founder of WECARE."
In response to the pre-
sentation, Mrs. Radin thanked
the volunteers for an outstanding
year of service, noting that
programs are being enlarged.
WECARE's newest venture, Le
Browse store, is expected to open
I this month.
Ruth Zindler was chairperson
for the day. The program in-
cluded entertainment by Dorothy
Golin, who composed special
lyrics for WECARE. Her piano
accompanist was Paula Cohen.
Plaques and certificates were
presented to volunteers.
Recipients of awards are pictured
here and on Page 9 .
Sally Radin receives award
from Anita Perlman.
Bill Goldstein, JCC executive
director, and Anne Fleisch-
For their efforts at Richards man (right), chairperson for
WECARE Sale Day, awards Richards WECARE Day,
to vice president Richard greet Esther Solomon who
Basile and Lauderhill was chairperson of hosts and
Richards manager Roy hostesses that day at
Hamilton. Richards.
Rov
Awards also went to Sally Verity of American
Red Cross, Elsie Staska, director of social
services in the City of Sunrise, and Terri
Bernstein, WECARE volunteer with 900 hours
of service during the year.
REMINDER FOR MEN AT WOODLANDS
1980 UJA WOODLANDS KICKOFF
WITH THEODORE MANN at 6 p.m.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13 at
WOODLANDS COUNTRYCLUB
REMINDER FOR WOMEN'S DIVISION
ETHEL WALDMAN HOSTS
ADVANCE GIFTS UJA LUNCHEON
AT HER HOME 11:30 A.M., THURSDAY, L-.SC. 13
SPEAKER: MAJOR GENERAL A VRAHAM ORL Y


-
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 7,1979
=?
Plan Presidents'Day for Women's Groups Palm-Aire UJA
Campaign Underway
Presidents of various Jewish women's
organizations in North Broward emphasized the
togetherness of the United Jewish Appeal theme
for 1980: "Now, more than ever we are one and we
must act together'' as they made plans for the
annual Presidents' Day to be held Monday, Jan.
14, at 10 a.m. at the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Florence K. Straus (standing extreme left)
Women's Federation vice president, community
relations, and Josephine Newman (seated front
extreme right), Women's Federation vice
president, education; Sandy Nisenbaum (seated
next to Mrs. Newman), Women's Federation's co-
chairman of the Presidents' Council, and Mitchie
Libros (seated next to Mrs. Nisenbaum),
president of the Women's Federation, led the
discussion.
Others pictured include: Lucille Sung of
Lauderdale Lakes B'nai B'rith Women, Gertrude
Wolk of ORT, Roslyn Weissman and Hannah
Spitalnik of Fort Lauderdale Pompano Brandeis
Women. Ethel Shevin of North Broward's
National Council of Jewish Women, Betty
Kimmel of Lauderdale ORT, Ruth Zindler of
Aviva Hadassah, Sibbie Mills of Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood, Sally Chustek of B'nai B'rith
Women's Golda Meir Chapter, Harriet Weinroth
of Sunrise BBW, Sylvia Sanntorzic of Bermuda
BBW, Eddie Cantor of Fort Lauderdale BBW,
Evelyn Aronson of Bermuda's Herzl Hadassah,
Esther Cannon of Hadassah s Mid-Coast Region,
and guests Natalie K. Levy and Gerri Levin, both
of New York City.
The presidents received a preview of some of
the events to be presented for the edification of
their board members who are being invited along
with their presidents for the "community sharing
togetherness" on Jan. 14.
Mrs. Newman will present a review of famous
women in Judaism, and Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and an official of
Florida's Central Agency for Jewish Education,
will review the "Eternal Attractions" for Jewish
women.
Wynmoor Residents Form UJA Group

A highly enthusiastic
volunteer workers meeting on
Nov. 27 officially opened the 1980
Jewish Federation United
Jewish Appeal campaign in
Palm-Aire.
The campaign kickoff was
attended by nearly 40 Palm-Aire
residents who will be soliciting
pledges on behalf of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's Annual UJA fund-
raising drive.
Victor Gruman. vice chairman
of the Federation's 1980 cam-
paign, appealed to each volunteer
to "do his utmost for the great
needs of Jews at home and
overseas."
Among those at the formation of the Wynmoor
United Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale last month were those
pictured above: Ted Thomas, Louis J. Schneider,
Aaron Parnes, General Vice Chairman of the
Community-wide UJA Campaign Victor Gruman,
Louis Rubin, Bernice Anton, Mildred Yaphe, Sam
Lehrer, Chairman Judge Leo Brown, Morris
Lockshin, Lewis Chester, Pauline Moss, Marion
Dack, Dr. JackJ.Klar.
Following comments and discussions with
Guest speaker was Henry
Levy, an American-born Israel
resident, who enumerated the
myriad of problems in Israel as
well as the unprecedented
amount of money required to
support the many local
humanitarian programs funded
by the local Federation. Lew
stated, "We must reach even.
Palm-Aire resident for financial
support and must meet the goals
for 1980."
Gruman s plea to the people of
Palm-Aire is "to give from your
heart when your friends and
neighbors call upon you for your
1980 commitment to help needy
Jews in North Broward County
and all over the world.''
Judge Brown, Co-Chairmen William Katzberg
and Harry Glugover, Advisor Israel Resnikoff,
Federation Coordinator Paul Levine, and
Federation's UJA Vice Chairman Gruman,
committees were formed and plans drawn for
acquainting the residents of Wynmoor with the
aims of UJA and the urgent need for increased
commitments for 1980. All present endorsed the
theme that "Now, more than ever we are one, we
must act together" to attain the highest goal
possible.
'Hava Nagilah* 'Signed' for Deaf
Abraham J. Gittelson, educational director for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, came to the rescue of
South Plantation High School in a unique manner.
Some of the school's students are putting together a
program to be presented Saturday, Dec. 8, for the Broward
County Association for the Deaf. One of the songs to be sung by
the students is "Hava Nagilah."

*

=**"
=
How to present it in sign language was the problem for
Jams Oken who will use her fingers to spell out the words as the
song is sung.
But she needed the English words.
That's where Abe Gittelson stepped in. And noting that the
English words to this joyous song are "Rejoice and be happy,
sing and be happy, comrades, together with a joyful heart,"
said: "This is a good theme for kids putting on a program for the
deaf."
=*te
*
a***
*
affks
EVITT -
w
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
SONNY UVITT
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local wid Out ol Stalt A-rrsneamenti
PREARRANGED AND PRE-PAlO
HJNERALS AVAILABLE
HOLLVWOOO* 1921 PemtxoM Rofl 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI I IMS W Dmw H 948-6315
WEST PALM BEACH 5411 OHMCXOOM Bivd 6S9-8T30
CANTOR MANNV MANOEL
RttiQiOUS AaviSO'
i
Plantation Starts with $2,500 Dinner
Martin Kurtz, chairman for the
1980 Jewish Federation-U.JA.
Campaign in Plantation, has
announced that Marsha and Alan
Levy will host the Plantation
Initial Gifts Dinner in their home
on Saturday evening, Dec. 15.
Alan and Robert Grenitz, Joel
Keinstein and Bob Segaul are
serving as the committee for this
$2,500 minimum gift event.
Recently, he participated with his
family on a mission to Israel.
Marsha and Alan Levy
""Jewish Floridian
This Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition n providad a> public service 10 the Jewish com-
mumties in North Broward County by the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leo Goodman ^JjW^^ Leslie) S. QotMeto
President Executive Director
MUtonKetner
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman I Richard Romanoff
Vice President
Joel Reins tain
Vice President
John Strong
Vice President
I Secretary
Joel Levitt
1 Treasurer
Mrs. Bernard Libros
1 Women s Division President
L
Peo font tditoriH columns ol THE JEWISH ftORIOlAN eipresi Iho opinion ol lh Publish;
snd MflSsV thou column nor rfte advertising represent tnoortomtnt by fe Jtmitrt federation
ol Of It fort LiuOtiditt
Levy expressed. "Seeing
firsthand what accomplishments
have been made in Israel was an
incredibly rewarding experience
for my family." The Initial Gifts
Committee hopes "to take this
type of enthusiasm into the
community and to create a new
level of commitment and positive
action," added Levy.
Marty Kurtz elaborated on
the campaign plans for Plan-
tation explaining that, "the Dec.
15 Dinner at the Levys will bring
only our first phase of cam-
paigning to a close. On Jan. 19 we
will have our Third Annual
f 1,000 Dinner, and in March we
hope to include our entire
community in another fund-
raising effort."
Additional members of the
1980 Plantation committee in-
clude Tom Dachelet, Peter
Forman, Gil Friedman, Jeff
I Klein, Mel Jarolem, David
Jackowitz and Sheldon Polish.
Jewish ownership
makes the difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South Florida who present
themselves a.s serving members of the Jewish faith. But they lack
one very important feature I hey are not Jewish mined.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe that Jewish ownership is
a prime consideration. Those who practice the Jewish faith can
best observe its religious traditions and precepts at a time as
significant as the death of a loved one
Menorah Chapels are Broward County's oldest, established
funeral chapels. And thai makes the difference
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
CtiapdS
PALM BEACH
833-0887
With chapels in Sunrise, Deerfield Beach & Margate.
BROWARD
742-6000
DADE
861-7301
------------------------------------- REPRESENTING ---------------------------------
KIRSCHENBAUM BROS.. INC RISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
New York Chicaqo
STANETSKYe SCHLOSSBERG SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Boston
Mark WmsuMn/Uouctaf Kiiiut. Lmawd r unrrsl Dirvrtora
i
)
ru-7.7?
F 11-7-7S
P12-7-7*


. : ...
Friday, December 7,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3

'>
<,;
*- ? >

The original
Declaration of Independence.
There was a time in history when
Man's right to independent worship
went unrecognized.
But ,2145 years ago.an event
occurred that firmly established the
principle in the consciousness of Man.
In the year 167 B.C.E.,the first
war in history was fought to preserve a
peoples'way of life :their laws stand-
ards of morality ;and above all.the reli-
gion revealed to them in the wilderness
of Sinai more than a thousand years
before.
The Jewish people led by the Mac-
cabees.fought to break the religious
tyranny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
ors of ancient Judea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
life. *\
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain.and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human dignity.lt
brought to humanity's attention an
ideal that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory.For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of Kislev.a candle is lit in every
Jewish home. As the candle burns.it
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independences mem-
orable reassert ion of the God-given
right of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
Chanukah is called the Festival of
Lights.Itilluminatesjustice.lt is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
A free copy of the booklef'lt's
What Makes Us lews"is available at
any Riverside chapel.
MIAMI BEACH : 1920 Alton Roadi 19th St.)
531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave. i Douglas Rd. I
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480 N.E. 19th Ave
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61stAve.(Sunet Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chapelt serving the New York Metropolitan arra
RIVERSIDE
Memorial ("harl. Inc./Funeral Direeton


- Page*

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 7,1979
!


,1
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORTLAUDERDALE
Buainea* Office 136 S Federal Hwy.. States*. Danla. n. SS004
Telephone V204018
FREDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHE1
Editor and PubUaher .------- Executive Edllo
t*e Jewish Ftartalaa Dam Hoi IbmMN The I
Of The Merchaadlw AaiwMaea la IMCak
Seca Cla Ptag* Paid at I
PubUaaoa Bl Weekly
Tha Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewisn Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
I5,?5^^0, *"* J"w'" TatafrapMc Aeancy. Seven Arts Feature Syndic?e,
Worldwide News Service, National editorial Association, American Association ol
English-Jawish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearV M
Out' Tnwn Upon Request
Friday, December 7,1979
Volume 8
17KISLEV5740
Number 25
Undelivered Product
Israel's ceding of a 600 sq. mi. region of desert
two months ahead of schedule, which includes Mt.
Sinai and the Santa Katerina Monastery, was
followed in rapid succession Monday by a second
Israeli withdrawal this time from the Alma oil
fields in the western Sinai, which Israel drilled and
developed to the point where it was producing about
one-quarter of the nation's annual petroleum needs.
This is the second time in its 30-year-pius
history that Israel has been forced out of the Sinai by
international maneuvering, thus giving Arab forces
the advantage of a victory they could not achieve on
the battlefield.
But this is the first time that Israeli withdrawal
is being accompanied by a firm commitment of peace
with the erstwhile leading Arab antagonist, Egypt.
The price in Jewish blood spilled in these
concessions is enormous. It is essentially a betrayal
of sacrifices that have been made in the past; but the
prize, we are told, is worth it.
Still, in the end, there is not a nation we know of,.
outside of Israel, that has been forced to make such
concessions in victory. What is worse, not only do
the concessions go unrecognized and imp raised, but
Israel continues largely to be reviled and to be
threatened by the very peoples who benefit from the
concessions themselves.
The price will be worth it, nevertheless, if there
is genuine peace, but that is a prospect, except
apparently for Egypt at this time, that is far off. One
can not help being suspicious when the astronomic
cost is being paid, while the product remains un-
dpliverp** -
Shaare Zedek Gala
A gala here Dec. 16 at the Fontainebleau-Hilton
Hotel will highlight the work of Jerusalem's oldest
hospital, Shaare Zedek. The South Florida com-
munity has come to know the work of this hospital
very well through the office of the American Com-
mittee for Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem and
its regional director, Saul M. Zabel.
During the summer of 1979, the century-old
hospital moved from its antiquated quarters to a new
S50 million complex overlooking the capital city of
Israel, and Shaare Zedek is now serving the medical
needs of some 400,000 Jerusalemites with the latest
medical equipment and technology.
This historic institution has played a noble
medical role from the days of Israel's pre-statehood
to the wars of its survival. But it is in Shaare Zedek's
dedication to the health of Israel in peace that is
especially noteworthy.
ORT Elects Beverly
Minkoff President
BOSTON Beverly Minkoff,
of Rockville Centre, N.Y., was
elected national president of
Women's American ORT, at the
organization's 25th Biennial
National Convention here.
Some 1,500 delegates,
representing 140,000 members of
Women's American ORT in over
1,150 chapters from coast-to-
coast, elected Mrs. Minkoff, who
previously held the post of
chairman ot the National
Executive Committee as its top
.^national official.
MRS. MINKOFF assumes the
leadership of the organization on
|.he eve of ORT's 100th year of
_ rice as the vocational and
ethnical education program of
; he Jewish people.
Gert White, of Springfield,
W.J., was elected chairman of the
National Executive Committee.
Mrs. Minkoff, who is a native
New Yorker, was educated at
Ohio University, where she
earned a BS in Education. Her
initial interest in ORT's global
vocational and technical
education program was
stimulated by her university
background and an avid interest
in world history.
HER ACTIVE involvement in
ORT increased as she became
convinced that giving people
productive skills would not only
offer them security individually,
but would help to develop the
societies in which they live.
Mrs. Minkoff is a member of
the World ORT Union Executive
Committee and the American
ORT Federation Executive
Committee.
She was a member of the 1972
Women's American ORT
delegation inspecting ORT in-
stallations overseas.
Andy Young's Speech in Miami
ANDREW YOUNG made a
speech in a Miami high school the
other week that largely escaped
national attention. It is a pity
that it did not receive wider
notice. What he said would have
shed far more light on his resig-
nation as U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations than any of
the phony analyses his cohorts
have since offered.
What is more, it would have
explained Young's precipitous
Thanksgiving eve decision not to
go to Teheran to bargain for the
freeing of the American hostages
a decision that is otherwise a
matter of unnecessary
speculation. Both his resignation
and his decision to stay at home
are of the same order of things.
IN MIAMI, Young delivered
himself of some pretty startling
opinions. One was that what the
Iranian students are doing in
their incarceration of the
American hostages is really no
different from what American
Mindlin
students did in the heyday of
their protests against the war in
Vietnam.
Even more interesting was
Young's view that America is no
longer either the mightiest power
or indeed the only power in the
world today. There are, said
Young, other great powers now
whose existence we must finally
come to acknowledge.
In a backhanded soothing of
the national humiliation he
visited upon us, Young offered
the argument that the newly-
emerged presence of these world
powers should not necessarily
cause us to feel diminished in our
own power.
TAKEN together, Young's
opinions in Miami were state-
ments according to the gospel of
the Third World.
To draw a parallel between the
Iranian students' incarceration of
U.S. hostages in the American
Embassy in Teheran and
American student demon-
strations in the late 1960's and
early 1970's against our involve-
ment in Vietnam is a violation of
history and an intellectual dis-
tortion characteristic of the chop
logic of the Ayatollah Khomeini
himself that it is the United
States that is at fault for what is
happening in Iran today.
To pit America in a horserace
against the newly-emerged
powers is to crow about the
blackmail potential of the oil-
producers capable of being
practiced upon industrialized
civilization to divide the world
between the western "infidel"
and the inspired revolutionary
masses struggling in the cause of
Islam.
For what other powers are
there today after one has talked
ad nauseam about the U.S.-
Soviet confrontation in all its
global implications? What other
powers are there except the petro-
medievalists?
IN EFFECT, then. Young in
Miami extended his support of
Third World extremism even
beyond the public pronounce-
ment he made while still in office
at the United Nations when he
charged that there are political
prisoners languishing in Amer-
ican jails a statement that is
surely true metaphorically but a
damnable lie in fact, a statement
that he well knew beforehand
would be taken for fact and not as
a metaphor.
In effect, lhen. Andrew Young
la one with the Third World revo-
lutionary movement. Since he
wishes u God speed, he must
Continued on age 17

Black Columnist 'Outraged'
The New Black Prophets of Profit
By WILLIAM RASl'BKRR r"
When Jesse Jackson was
photographed with his arm
around the PLO'e Yassir Arafat,
I spent a lot of time on the
telephone telling irate callers that
they shouldn't read too much
significance into that embrace.
I saw it not as an endorsement
of PLO terrorism but only as a
way of saying: "I agree that the
Palestinians have some
legitimate grievances." I do
remember thinking that I would
have preferred a simple hand-
shake as the means for conveying
that sentiment.
I had another busy day on the
telephone when Walter Fauntroy
was filmed linking arms with
Arafat and singing "We Shall
Overcome."
FAUNTROY, who likes to sing
anyway, had explained that he
was only responding to a specific
request from a woman who had
spent time in an Israeli prison,
that his vocalizing had nothing to
do with any endorsement of PLO
tactics. I believed him, though I
did find it embarrassing. I
remember thinking of the pop
recording of a few years back,
"Look What They've Done to My
Song."
In both cases, I thought the
civil rights leaders had it in mind
to change Arafat, to move him off
his commitment to destroy the
mm
EDITORS NOTE. William
Raspberry, one of the nation's
leading Black journalists,
writes a regular column for the
'Washington Post,' where this
article was originally
published.
State of Israel. I didn't expect
them to be successful, but I
thought their effort was a long
shot worth taking.
But now I learn that Hosea
Williams, head of the Atlanta
Chapter of the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference,
has presented Libyan dictator
Muammar Qaddafi with a Martin
Luther King, Jr. peace medal,
and I am no longer embarrassed.
I am outraged.
WILLIAMS HAS profaned
America's foremost Black hero.
A Martin Luther King, Jr.
peace prize to the man who sent
in troops to aid madman Idi
Amin? A peace prize to the man
who is accused of masterminding
a plot to assassinate Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat because
of Sadat's efforts to make peace
with Israel? A peace prize to the
man who has made his country a
haven for assassins and
hijackers? A peace prize to the
man who, in the words of
columnist Jack Anderson, who
visited him in Tripoli, "has
supplied arms and sanctuary to
terrorists from Belfast to
Beirut?"
And all in the name of Martin
Luther Km,:. Jr.. the foremost
apostle of peace and nonviolence
of our time?
Jesse Jackson, when he learned
of the citation, refused to be
drawn into a dispute over its
propriety. He said only that he
supposed Williams had a "right"
to give it. I suppose he did.
As Coretta Scott King, widow
of the martyred hero of non-
violence, pointed out, the medal
Williams gave Qaddafi was not
an official medal of the national
SCLC. No official of the national
office even knew about it until
after the presentation had been
made.
"Coretta doesn't have any
more influence on me than I do on
her." said Williams, whose
unorthodox, often erratic
behavior led to his ouster by the
SCLC's national board last April.
INDEED, it seems clear that
Williams' own Atlanta chapter
was caught short by the award,
which, Williams said, he decided
to make only after he was already
en route to Libya last month.
But the point is not SCLC
complicity in the obscenity; the
Continued on Page 17
i


Kridafejjecamber 2,1939.,.---------,_.___________.........
..".'.
.,'..'.'" ....' '. v
yv
Tko Jewuh. Floridian of Greater Fort L* udercMe-
. .J'MP.fc. -
Local Delegates Report on CJF
Actions at Sessions in Montreal
r., 7rl{~. "r*..<".'' ^1 trU^ <7T7?yp||
17
Learn-In Set on'The Source9
.'' Jayne and Johl Rothman,
Michael Weinberg, and Jewish
Federation staffers Kenneth B.
Bierman and. Jan Salit joined in
the unanimous approval of a
resolution adopted by the Council
of Jewish Federations strongly
supporting President Carter*s
action in handling the grave
situation in Iran.
The action took place at the
48th General Assembly of the
CJF in Montreal.
The Fort Lauderdale
representatives endorsed the
resolution "deeply deploring the
events taking place in Iran, and
express our concern for our fellow
citizens held hostage in the U.S.
i Embassy. We abhor terrorism in
any form." The terrorists in
Tehran were still holding 49
Americans in the U.S. Embassy
^ there in the fourth week of
horrible captivity as this edition
of The Jewish Floridian went to
press.
The local Federation, a
member of CJF since it was
founded in Fort Lauderdale, is
part of the association of
Federations serving about 800
communities in the U.S. and
Canada. CJF helps local
Federations develop programs to
meet changing needs in the
Jewish community, to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices, establish guidelines for
fund raising, and through joint
planning and action deal with
local, regional, national and
international needs.
In Montreal, the Fort
Lauderdale delegation took part
in a variety of workshops,
seminars, and plenary sessions,
reviewing the Jewish Agency in
Israel needs as described by
Akiva Lewinsky, the Agency's
n
FIELD SUPERVISOR
B'nal B'rilh youth organization
iMkl part-time Hold supervisors
to work with youth chapters and
youth programs evenings. Over 21.
Background working with groups
and teenagers. Call:
253-7400
9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Planning A Trip?
Council's 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
484-3492
P*V GOTVOUR
S=tfcHUT
SUNSHINE
TVOWOl
Under nct MWxmcJl
Supervmon
Startlns
Dec. 20 to Apr. 9
Departures Available
Prom All Major CMes
Ask Us About Our
Deluxe Passover Vacations
AriNrtune W Herbor, flood.
El ConquMador Puerto Woo
El Si Juan ftaortCcntcr Sm Jutn
KUMM Hyatt Hawaii
Urn DomWeani Santo Dortnso
Canrfo Hotel Sardinia, ltV
ATLAS
I treasurer; hearing Yona Rogale,
leader of the Ethiopian Jewish
community, urge help to rescue
25,000 Jews who remain trapped
in a country beset by extreme
poverty and civil war.
They also approved adoption
of resolutions on Soviet Jewry,
Israel, the Middle East and
jjBlack-Jewish ______\__________
Did you receive your invitation
to participate in the "Learn-In"
on James Michener's novel The
Source?
This masterpiece, which traces
the history of the Jewish people
from the cavemen through the
birth of Israel, will be led by Gene
Greenzweig, executive director of
the Central Agency For Jewish
Education.
Dates for this four-part series,
presented by the Jewish
Federation's Young Leadership
Division, will be Jan. 15, 22, 29
and Feb. 5. The first two
meetings will be held at the
Jewish Community Center, and
sites for the final sessions will be
announced.
For further information,
Alan Margolies at 484-8200.
call

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Pge.6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort l>auderp]ak
Friday, Dewober/7.1979
UJA Activity Spreads Throughout
North Broward Jewish Community
United Jewish Appeal activity
on behalf of the 1980 campaign
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is
spreading throughout the
communities and condo com-
plexes of North Broward County.
It is an impressive display of the
togetherness implicit in this
year's theme that "Now, More
than Ever We Are One ... we
must stand together and ACT
TOGETHER."
In Sunrise, Rabbi Albert Troy,
spiritual leader of Sunrise Jewish
Center, will be the honored guest
at the Sunday morning break-
fast. Dec. 9, at the Center. The
Sunrise UJA Committee headed
by Nat Pearlman is extending an
invitation to the entire com-
munity that all are welcome to
join in honoring Rabbi Troy at
the breakfast.
Meanwhile, Aragon, Sands
Point, Lime Bay, West-
wood / Mainland, Castle Gar-
dens, Margate, Oriole Gardens,
Oceanside Communities, Wyn-
moor, and many other areas are
making plans for their fund-
raising activities on behalf of the
humanitarian services needed by
Jews in Israel. Iran, Ethiopia,
elsewhere in the world and right
here in North Broward County.
Special Mission Slated for Women
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has applications
for business and career women
interested in going on the first
mission to Israel programmed
specifically for business and
career women only.
The exciting and innovative
National United Jewish Appeal
mission first scheduled to depart
March 9, 1980 and return March
19 is open to women of all ages
who are presently working and
prepared to make an independent
monetary commitment to their
UJA campaign based on their
own incomes.
Itinerary highlights include a
visit to a women's army base;
meetings with women in the
Knesset (Parliament), evening
seminars with Israeli business
and career women, plus in depth
touring of Israel from the Golan
to the Negev and a chance to
experience firsthand the issues
confronting Israel's people.
The all-inclusive cost, in-
cluding round trip transportation
via El Al from New York and
most meals with accom-
modations at deluxe five-star
hotels, double occupancy, is
$1,426 per person.
Soviet Emigration Practices Shift
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported that in the
first 10 months of this year
(January-October), 43.120 former
Soviet citizens arrived in Vienna
with visas for Israel, of whom 93
percent were Jews. As of the end
of October, the total number of
those who reached Vienna with
Israeli visas since 1968 was over
220,000, with more than 50.000
expected this year alone. At the
same time the average rate of
"neshira" (drop-outs) in the
current year has been 66.3
percent.
During the most recent period,
the number of invitational af-
fidavits (visovs) from Israel was
also unpreoedentedly high.
126.520 in eight months, an
average of 15,800 a month. This
includes new affidavits as well as
renewals for those with expired
dates.
A careful monitoring of de-
velopments, however, by NCSJ's
Soviet Jewry Research Bureau
leads to the conclusion that there
has been an abrupt change in
tactics by Soviet authorities,
despite the high 1979 monthly
figure, which continues at a
seemingly fixed rate.
Since June, hundreds of
refusals have been given on the
pretext that there is "no justi-
fication for emigration" or this is
"not a reunion of families." More
widespread has been the reason
that the inviting relatives "are
distant ones," in other words,
"insufficient kinship." This phe-
nomenon first occured in cities of
large-scale movement, such as
Odessa, Kiev and Kharkov; the
number of "fresh refusals" in
Odessa alone is estimated at over
900 in the last four months. The
most recent reports from Khar-
kov estimate that new refuseniks
number as high as 300 in the last
three months, in that city.
By September the wave of
rejection of invitational affidavits
for similar reasons had reached
cities as disparate as Minsk,
Leningrad, Moscow, Tashkent
and Kishinev.
In many cases, reported to the
Research Bureau, the new group
refused were told by OVIR of-
ficials to "submit an affidavit
from closer (first-degree) rela-
tives" in Israel and there would
be "no problem" in processing
applications.
An analysis of the sharp
upturn in the number of refusals,
particularly in the Ukraine,
confirms suspicions that local
officials have been instructed to
put a brake on the number of
applications being submitted for
emigration to Israel. Further-
more, the change is having a
dramatic impact on Jews who
will be able to leave.
Share Hanukah
With the Children of Israel
Make your commitment
to UJA 1980
NOW, More than Ever
We must act together
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
=*fc
*%
jfc
*fc
=t
=h
^
Special on Jews of the Renaissance'
WCKT-Channel 7. in
association with the Jewish
Theological! Seminary of
America, will present an NBC
Religious Special "A Talent
For Life: Jews of the
Renaissance." Sunday. Dec. 16,
at 11 a.m.
The one hour program will
explore Jewish history, in par-
ticular the life-loving experience
of the Jews of the Italian
Renaissance.
Filmed on location in Rome.
Florence. Mantua. Padua, Venice
and northern Italy's hill towns,
this telecast is hosted by Dr.
(ier.xon Cohen.
'
Timerman to Receive
Ben-Gurion Award
NEW YORK "It is very
mportant to be a Jew. After
.hat. we can discuss all the other
joints."
These are the words of Jacobo
Timerman. the Argentinian
Jewish editor recently released
from house arrest after years of
worldwide protest. These words
were spoken at United Jewish
Appeal national headquarters
during the only interview Timer-
man has granted since arriving in
the United States. Timerman is
slated to receive the UJA 1979
David Ben-Gurion Award during
the upcoming National Con-
ference, at a public assembly in
Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln
Center, on Friday, Dec. 7.
Gideon Patt, Israel's Minister
of Industry, Commerce and
Tourism, and multiple award-
winning actor Eli Wallach have
joined the growing list of
prominent personalities par-
ticipating in the UJA Conference.
Patt will appear at a leadership
dinner honoring Henry Ford on
Thursday, Dec. 6. at the New
II York Hilton. The American
industrial leader will receive the
first UJA Humanitarian Award
I "for his years of steadfast
support for the people of Israel
and friendship for the United
Jewish Appeal," according to
UJA National Chairman Irwin S.
Field.
Wallach, widely honored over
the past three decades for per-
formances on stage, screen and
the broadcast media, will present
a dramatic reading at a public
assembly on Friday afternoon.
Dec. 7. at Avery Fisher Hall in
Lincoln Center. The Assembly,
called "A Celebration of Free-
dom, A Demonstration of
Concern." is an expression of
American Jewish solidarity with
the worldwide Jewish freedom
movement and will honor two
men liberated earlier this year
after long periods of oppression
and imprisonment under total-
itarian regimes.
Shabbos
Fri Eve Sat Aft
Bat-Bar
Mitzvahs
mail laslrasjaats
Pwformtd wtfh DiQn4y and
n fcaapmg wth tht SabMh
Supervised actiwtws tor ttw
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Tummters make your party
A Day to Ramtmlwr
THE NEW
TUMMLERS
MIKE FIELDS
742-4614 .
We also furnish music loi
Your Evening Affairs
< i
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
Certified by Rabbi Dr J. H. Ralbag
OSun-Mud Gnm-eriof Califcimu. IW
i-


,
Friday, December 7, TO ]____
!
------------.She Jewish 'FhHdian of Greater fort iMutenbdr
__p^7i:
jCC
I 1,1 III I 1.1,. ,.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Tickets Going Fast For 'Here Is Israel'
'JCC Singles Friends'
First Event Set for Dec.9
The newest activity at the
Jewish Community Center is the
"JCC Singles Friends."
This group, made up of singles
between the ages of 20 and 45,
ield its first meeting on Nov. 19
at the Center to formulate a
program for the coming year.
The first planned affair is the
attendance of the club at the
Sunday, Dec. 9, 2 p.m. matinee
performance of "Come Blow Your
Horn" at the JCC Auditorium.
Many other programs are
being planned. Any single, 20 to
45, can receive further in-
formation by calling Selma Telles
at 792-6700.
On Thursday, Dec. 13, at
Bailey Concert Hall at 8 p.m., the
JCC will bring "Here Is Israel
79" to Fort Lauderdale.
It is a multi-media production
with a timeliness in staging and
performance that reflects the
tradition and folk character of
Israeli artistry.
The entertainers are recognized
artists from Israel. They are per-
formers, and technicians on
Israeli TV, radio and stage. It is a
musically-oriented presentation
with peace as its theme.
During their stay in Fort
Lauderdale, they will be hosted
by JCC members at their homes,
and a reception is being planned
on Wednesday, Dec. 12, for them
at the JCC.
Amikam Kimelman Rommi Lachmi
Aviel Segal
Call
WECARE Blood Drive
Tickets are going fast.
JCC for further information.
Among the star performers of
the Israeli production are
Amikam Kimelman, a saxo-
phonist who performs and
records with the Kibbutz
Chamber Orchestra; Rommi
Lachmi, the lead female vocalist
of the show; and Aviel Segal,
bass player.
Kimelman, bom in Jerusalem
in 1956, is a graduate of the
The WECARE (With Energy,
Compassion And Responsible
Effort) Volunteer Service Pro-
gram of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale is initiating another Blood
Drive to be held at Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 West Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes, on
Thursday. Dec. 12, from 2 to 8
p.m.
The WECARE Blood Drive
helps to supplement the dwin-
dling blood supplies of Broward
County. "We do need blood
desperately," states Patrice Carr,
manager of community relations
for the Broward Community
Blood Center. For every pint of
blood donated, a credit is added
to the WECARE Account.
Donors should call Lucille
Stang at 484-8637, or Barbara
Zinner at 473-6933, chairpersons
of the WECARE Blood Bank. If
you are interested in helping on
the telephone squad, contact
Linda Murray at 792-6705.
Temple Emanu-El adds, in its
own message, "Won't you give a
pint of blood and a little time to
give Choi (life). It might be for
your own family."
Musicians Entertain Senior Citizens
Sarah and Sam Perlis, site
managers of JCC Kosher Nu-
trition Program of Greater Fort
Lauderdale at the Federation
building, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
announced that Charlotte Ross,
lyric soprano, accompanied on
the piano by Mildred Zlatin,
entertained 110 senior citizens on
Nov. 16.
The occasion was a birthday
and anniversary party celebrated
monthly. Sol and Yetta Simon
celebrated their 50th wedding
anniversary at this affair. In
addition, there were eleven
seniors who were honored
their birthdays.
Charlotte Ross is part of the
trio, "Songs & Mimes," which
includes Sallie Green, pantomime
artist, and Lillian Masin, pianist.
on
Hanukah Treasure Chest
'Come Blow Your Horn*Final Shows
The Jewish Community Center
Repertory Theatre presented its
first production "Come Blow
Your Horn" by Neil Simon on
Dec. 1.
The show continues Dec. 6 and
Sunday, Dec. 9 with matinee at 2
p.m., evening performances at 8
p.m. Linda Cohen is producer.
Call JCC for further information.
The WECARE (With Energy,
Compassion, And Responsible
Effort) Volunteer Service Pro-
gram of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale is collecting gift items for its
Annual Hanukah Treasure
Chest.
Donations made by local mer-
chants, cookies and baked goods,
hanci-maues ana otner items are
being prepared for distribution to
hospitals, nursing homes and
pediatric centers.
Any business or individual
who can contribute is asked to
drop off items at the WECARE
office of the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale, or call Linda
Murray, coordinator, at 792-6705.
Academy of Music in Tel Aviv,
was a member of the Air Force
Band while in the Israel Defense
Force, and is a composer of sym-
phonies, music arranger, jazz
player.
Lachmi, youngest member of
the troupe, is a Yemenite who
recently completed her army
service. Segal, 23, went to the
Academy of Music at Tel Aviv
following his army service,
studying music theory and
conducting.
Bailey Hall
Recitals Set
Opera stars, Kathryn Bouleyn
and Louis Quilico, will give a dual
recital on Sunday, Dec. 9, at 8:15
p.m. in the new Ralph R. Bailey
Concert Hall.
This concert is the second in
the artist series presented by the
Office of Cultural Affairs of
Broward Community College.
The third in the series will be
the Hoffman Family Players
ensemble of two parents and four
children in a concert of chamber
music, Friday, Dec. 14, at 8:15
p.m.
Reception 6:00 P.M.
Cotillion Room
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
cordially Invites you to Attend its gala Annual
Dinner-Dance
celebrating the Institute's 30th Anniversary
Thursday Evening, December 13, 1979
Eden Roc Hotel
Miami Beach
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Pompeii Room
.PROGRAM
Guest Speakers:
MARVIN KALB
CBS News Diplomatic Correspondent
NORMAN D. COHEN
President. American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute o( Science
Multi-Media Presentation:
"The Continuing Challenge"
a Salute to the Institute's Advances and Achievements
Music |erry Marshall Orchestra
Subscription $500 per person Dietary Laws Observed
Black Tie
Members of the Board
S.im I Adler
Stanlev Brenner
Morris N. Broad
I Arthur H Courshon
David tinhorn
Martin FrMovich
Dr. Sidney S. Hertz
osi-ph Kanter
Herbert i> k.it/
|a) I Kislak
Rahbi I eon Krunish
11\ in.in Like
Dr Irving I ehrm.in
I iHiif I evine
Harry A Lex x
Robert I ev)
I .mis I udwig
Harvey H Nachman
Mrs RuMlee Pollack
Harold Rosen
Robert Russell
Dr. M. Murray Schochter
Skip Shepard
Harry B. Smith
Joe Suzvn
Nathan Tanen
Arthur T. VNasserman
ll.uold X Wtinmlll
Director
Col. M |. Diskin
FLORIDA DIVISION.
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
Suite 309 / 420 Lincoln Road / Miami Beach 33139 / Phone 538-3090
J J


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of' QreaterJFort Lauderdale
Friday, December 7,1979
Classic Martial Problem Eased by JFS
A classic example strictly'
anonymous with fictitious names
used here of the marital
counseling provided by a Jewish
Family Service social worker is
what happened when Mr. and
Mrs. "Aleph Bet" needed caring
help from the agency:
Aleph Bet was a 64-year-old
man who was retired from a small
restaurant business that he had a
partnership in in New Jersey.
This was his second marriage. He
was a slim white haired man who
stuttered. He was reserved in
manner and conservative in his
physical appearance. He had a
high school education and was
living on Social Security. While
sitting in my office with his wife
on the first visit, he fell asleep,
something that he quite often
does.
Mrs. Aleph Bet is a 66-year-old
woman who lost her first
husband six years ago from a
severe stroke and almost im-
mediately married Mr. Aleph
Sharwin H. Ronilein. ACSW, Executive Director
Bet. She is a small woman,
weighing about 90 pounds. She
never finished high school and is
presently receiving SSE
disability for a chronic lower back
problem.
HENRIETTA stated that the
pain in her back was the reason
for her failure to go out with her
husband socially, her inability to
function around the house and
her lack of desire to be physically
close with her husband. However,
it was ascertained that this was
not the situation in the beginning
of this second marriage. Her back
pain had suddenly limited her
from total functioning soon after
it was discovered that Mr. Aleph
Bet had a diabetic condition
which did require daily insulin
and special diet.
The clients presented both
individual and marital problems.
Mr. Aleph Bet had but one
complaint that his wife Henrietta
would not have sex with him.
Mrs. Aleph Bet presented
multiple phobic responses, i.e.
fear of being touched, fear of
hospitals and doctors and fear of
leaving the condominium that
they both were living at. In the
past 10 years, Henrietta had
multiple familial losses. She lost
two brothers nine years ago in an
explosion in a Newark chemical
plant. Both of these brothers she
had been very close with. Her
only child from her first marriage
JFS Theme: Caring for People
Caring is the basic premise of
the Jewish Family Service (JFS)
of Broward County, one of the
local beneficiaries of the annual
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Caring for individuals and
families, in the most sensitive
and effective way possible, is the
work of this agency. In recent
months, JFS, under the direction
of Sherwin H. Rosens tein,
ACSW, executive director, has
expanded its program and has
increased the number of its
therapy offerings. "The staff has
grown to 17 people providing
continual quality care to all
residents of Broward County.
This includes South Broward
residents with the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
also making an allocation to JFS.
Kosenstein notes that the
agency has been recognized for
its high level of" care by the
funding organizations, including
United Way of Broward County,
who have shown their confidence
by providing financial support.
He said: "Our population is
growing at a rate faster than
most counties, and with this
growth, the need for services
such as those offered by JFS is
increased."
i Indicative of its rich tradition
'of fulfilling the community's
mandates is the fact that new
applications in recent months
from persons over 65 seeking JFS
help totaled 930, and those under
65, more than 1,000.
What problems cause people to
see the help of the professionally
skilled social workers? Marital
difficulties, inter-personal ad-
justments, family relationships,
old age planning, home-health
care, financial, need for a
homemaker or companion,
physical/mental illness, adop-
tion, vocational counseling, child
abuse. Those are only a few of the
situations in which the social
workers can provide their helpful,
tactful counseling skills.
died almost exactly one year after
her husband passed away from a
coronary at the age of 41 leaving
three children and a wife who was
not emotionally equipped to care
for them. She became alcoholic
having had to place two of the
children in foster care, while the
oldest, a 17-year-old. at last
report had joined the "Moonies"
with no further communication
with any remaining family.
The first goal that we
established was to help Mrs.
Aleph Bet deal with her
depression and accompanying
anxiety as a result of her losses
over the years. These losses, as
well as her anger were seen as
limiting the client's ability to
function and increasing her sense
of dependency as seen symp-
tomatically via her multiple
phobic responses and in-
capacitating back pain.
HELPING Henrietta to recall
each loss, coming in contact with
her feelings of anger, and helping
her to express this anger enabled
her to channel her energies in
constructive ways. Activities and
goals in this regard were started,
geared toward helping Henrietta
in small steps to participate in
activities outside of the house.
She got herself involved with the
Jewish Community Center as
well as other social organizations
where she was able to meet other
women and couples to participate
with socially.
She slowly began to realize
that she was not alone and that
life was too precious to waste
dwelling on past losses.
The second goal was to explore
with Mr. Aleph Bet what was
realistic to expect in his marital
relationship while Henrietta was
working through her depression.
He was going through his own
adjustment period having made a
major transition and move to
South Florida, but he became
aware through counseling that he
too had the ability bo function
and be active again. He had seen
retirement consciously as a time
to relax through inactivity with
the exception of playing golf a
couple of times a week. However,
through golf and a general lack of
involvement, he was unable to
recapture a feeling of accomplish-
ment and accompanying feeling
of self worth. Instead he had
looked and relied on his wife as
the person to provide for all his
needs, and withdrew from life
when she was unable to fulfill
these needs.
The third and final goal
revolved around the marital
couple where each was shown
through expectations of what
they originally expected and
desired in their marriage,
alternative ways of dealing with
their loneliness. Activities and
interests of both a social and
recreational nature were ap-
proached by the couple. Physical
intimacy was approached slowly
in small steps as a way of dealing
with their history of alienation.
Both had responded very
positively to counseling and
considerable change had taken
place for them both as in-
dividuals and as a marital couple.
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life-giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
gift to HADASSAH
*~

'*OEDlHv
For more information write.
Hadassah Wills & Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York. NY. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900
H
*%
Jiannukah
Philadelphia Brand "Whipped
cream cheese and
Lender's Frozen
Bagels make your
holiday entertaining
noshing-good!
Here's a refreshing way to
treat your guests this holiday season
Toast up Lender's tasty pre-sliced
bagels in any of 11 fabulous flavors.
Mix or match them with any or all of 6
creamy delicious Philly '\Wiipped"
cream cheese varieties. Then let
your imagination run wild by
topping em with anything from
flaked tuna to assorted vegetables.
With so many ways to serve em,
you're going to have a whole lot of
noshing going on this
holiday season!
KRAETJ
C '979 Krll loc


Friday, December 7,197&
Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Paged
Among those receiving awards
for their dedicated service for
WECARE are those pictured
here: Top left Photographer
Frank Morgano and his wife,
Edythe. chairman of WECARE's
New Eyes for the Needy; middle
Min Roden, chairman of ser-
vices to the blind: Bobbe Hass-
man, chairman of youth services
and co-chairman of door prizes
for Richards WECARE Day;
Anne Fleischman, chairperson
for Richards WECARE Day;
Helene Roland, co-chairman of
door prizes; right Martin
Fleischman. transportation
chairman; Leo Silverstein.
special events chairman; Harry
llaimowit'.. door prizes co-chair-
man; Fran Goldstein, publicity
chairman. Lower right: These
three were honored for outstand-
ing volunteer services Harry
Kiersh. Harry Gorsky, Maurice
Meyer; lower extreme right:
Lucille Stang, co-chairman Blood
Bank and Telephone Squad; Bil
Goldstein. JCC executive direc
tor; Ida Chuster, Temple Israe
representative: Nan Namiot
chairman. Reach-Out Com
mittee; Eda Solon, former chair
man of Hospital Visitation Com
mittee.
^
Italian Anti-Semites
Call for Thousand
New 'Auschwitzes'
By LISA PALMIERI BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Swastikas and such slogans as
"Ten, One Hundred, One Thousand Auschwitzes" were
found splashed in blue paint on more than 50 Jewish
gravestones in the Leghorn Jewish Cemetery this week.
A TELEPHONE CALL by a so-called "Armed Nazi
Group" claimed responsibility for the desecrations.
Protesters marched through the center of the city, and
speeches denouncing the vandalism were delivered by the
Mayor of Leghorn and the city's Chief Rabbi.
The president of the Jewish community, Luciano
Cassuto, said this was the most serious episode of anti-
Semitism since the war. The Italian Jewish Youth
Federation expressed its concern over the growing
number of anti-Semitic incidents taking place in various
parts of Italy since the Varese soccer match incident of
nearly a year ago when a group of neo-fascists shouted
anti-Semitic phrases and displayed swastikas on banners
during an Israeli-Italian game. During the war, 120
* Leghorn Jews lost their lives in concentration camps.
CHEX
PARTY MIX
'-
FOR NOSHERS AND NIBBLERS
This is one of the world's tastiest inven-
tions. Chex Party Mix keeps the hands
busy, the mouth busy and the body
happy... because besides being good to
eat, the crunchy Chex cereals are good
for you. They're great company at card
parties, kid parties, get-togethers, for
when friends drop in. and for a late snack,
too. Chex Party Mix. IT'S A MECHAYEH!
, CHEX PARTY MIX RECIPE
!4 cup butter or margarine
1 Vt Tbsp. Worcestershire sauce
1 X tsp. seasoned salt
2 cups Rice Chex' cereal
2 cups Com Chex' cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex' cereal
2 cups Bran Chex cereal
1 cup salted mixed nuts.
Preheat oven to 250. Heat butter in
13x9x2-inch baking pan in oven until
melted. Remove. Stir in Worcester-
shire sauce and seasoned salt. Add
Chex and nuts. Mix until all pieces
are coated. Heat in oven 1 hour.
Stir every 15 minutes. Spread on
absorbent paper to cool. May be
stored in the freezer. Makes about
9 cups.
Certified Kosher
K
13C
OFF
OR PCo 1979
"i
13C
OFF
On your purchase of any size package
Wheat, Com, Rice or Bran Chex" cereals.
'0 T* CONSUM CM PMM Ml MMMM *m Dak MMa am MM Man MM Ma
TrIT-TiTTTi'**jT. "imi'i'".....'-" ---" SZV-S;"S
i am om axroN t PiocHkti o> onj k mot
COISISTKT ,1m 1BI51 THUS COM'HUMSH
OH "
U0 m MY VOID U C0UKS SUiMlHIO
13C K
CRttsitr Pun Coto** 1979
Cow** l.*M Jmh 30. I NO
216/>X\216 ljV
^


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 7,1979
Among Those Present for Formal Inaugural of 1980 UJA
By their commitment, concern and dedication, those
pictured here and others enabled the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale to launch its 1980 United Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund Campaign for an
auspicious start. They joined guest speaker Israel Ambas-
sador Benjamin Varon for an inspirational evening.
N
Min Gruman, Varon, 1980 UJA Vice Chairman Victor Gruman
Jewish Community Center
President Anita Perlman
Stella Keiner, Varon, 1980 UJA General Chairman MUton
Keiner.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Franhle Billie and Harry Koffman
<& *"5r I*
* : i ,. /

i

- M&jh
m-i
Blanche Miller, Bernie and Mitchie Libros, Varon, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Soref Sid Elkman Mrs. Saul Weinberger, Varon, Blanche Miller, Saul Weinberger
Arthur Pepper, Varon, Mrs. Pepper
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Gerson
Louis Kuriansky, Varon, Mrs. Kuriansky, Joel and Eve Levitt
u&
Evelyn Gross
Mrs. Ben Roisman, Varon, Mrs. Perlman, BenRoisman





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Afr. and Mrs. Jack Nudelman


Friday, December 7,1979
The Jewish Flpridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
c*
v*ff4
Coral Springs Inaugurates 1980 Drive for UJA
-
Johl Rotman, Mark Steingard and M ichaelWeinberg
are co-chairing the 1980 United Jewish Appeal in Coral
Springs. Their initial gifts event at Coral Springs Country
Club was graced by Jeanne Daman, one of the Righteous
Gentiles of Europe credited with saving thousands of Jews
*
during the Nazi reign of murderous terror. Her moving
description of rehabilitation of Jewish children after World
War II and the need to continue to support the Jewish
homeland of Israel make a deep impression on her
listeners. Some of those present are pictured here:
Vice chairman of the North Broward campaign for UJA
by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Victor Gruman joined Daman. With them: Buddy
Hamber, David Gross, Bruce Si
r -. .'
Expressing pleasure that his son Mark was a
co-chairman as an indication of growing in-
terest by young people, Hyman Steingard, his
daughter-in-law Carol, and his wife, Miriam,
enjoyed talking with Daman.
Barbara and Michael Jacobs and Mitchell and.
Audrey Pasin nteet the speaker during the cocktail
hour. .,
And so did Art and Sharon Longer and Sandra and Robert
Glenn Meyers and his wife. Donna, and Carol and Joel Hauser also met the speaker. eiBen aum_______________
"Century Village- Deerfield Beach Organizes
&or Federation's
1980 UJA
Samuel K. Miller, general chairman of the Century
Village-Deerf Jeld Beech 1980 UJA. secretary Bertha
Kirschenbaum and treasurer Abe Rosenblatt
(pictured below) discussed campaign strategy with
those pictured right in attendance at the meeting
last month in Century Village's Temple Beth Israel.
Other pictures show the U JA's Executive Board and
some of the area chairmen for the 264 buildings at
Century Village East.
Seated: Jen Maltzman, Elsmere; Jim Stepner, Richmond; Jack Gilbert Idlewood; Morns Siegel, Up-
minster; Mary B. Klein, Upminster; Evelyn Denner recruiting director. Staging: Har^Kase Ashby,
Morris Gassman, Cambridge; Sylvia Nachbar, Richmond; Harry Simons. Harwood; Jerry Sonnabend,
Keswick; Gordon Berry, Keswick.
Seated.-Harry Mayer, Newport; Ben Like, Swanse Hyman Stoller, Executive Board, seated: Winnie Winkelstein, Bertha Kirschenbaum, Ada
Maxt.Rolnick, Westbury. Standing: Henry A">*' L'dhJurst; Heroert Sherman, Irv Rothbart. Standing. Al Fishman, Samuel K. Miller, Abe Rosen-
Elsmere; Evelyn Denner, Grantham;Bernara napopo j
Lyon, Farnham; Barry Eisenstem, Tilfont.
one i muii, tiv jw/(nvu>t. oiuhuhij. -----------------
blatt, Henry Peck, Joseph TracUaberg, Irving R. Friedman.


D-----
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lquderdqi?
Friday. December 7,1979 ;
MONDAY, DEC. 10
HadasHh Invarrary Qilah Chapter
- Medical Organization Luncheon
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chai Luncheon
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamar/Fort Laudardale
Chapter Regular meeting, film
"Youth Movement," songs by
Irving Katz, noon
Temple Bath Israel Sisterhood -
Board meeting
Brandeis National Woman's Com-
mittee Woodlands/lnvorrary
Chapters- Monthly meeting
H.M.O. Luncheon Inverrary
Country Club Guest speaker Mrs.
Abraham (Anna) Tulin
Jewish Education Lay Committee
Meeting 8 p.m. Federation bldg.
TUESDAY, DEC. 11
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club Board
meeting
W. Broward Brandeis National
Women's Committee Meeting -
12:30p.m.
Hadassah N. Laudardale Chai
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter -
Regular meeting, luncheon & card
party. Jarvis Hall, 4501 Ocean Dr.,
12:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Board meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter- Dinner/Dance
Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood
- Regular meeting
B'nai B'rith Fort Laudardale
Chapter Board meeting
Temple Sholom Board meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter -
H.M.O. Dinner
Fort Laudardale Symphony War
Memorial Auditorium
Jewish Federation Board meeting
- Federation office- 7 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 12
Women's Environ Club (Inverrary) -
Board meeting p.m.
Hadassah Oriole Scopus Chapter
- Board meeting 9:30 a.m.
ORT Royal Plantation General
meeting
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting
National Council of Jewish Women
- N. Broward Paid-up membership
luncheon Wilton Manors noon
ORT PaJm Aire Chapter General
meeting
Brandeis Plantation W. Broward
Chapter Regular meeting Deicke
Auditorium noon 3 p.m.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
General meeting Community
Center of Coral Springs-8 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Candlelighting, $2 grab
bag. speaker- 12:30p.m.
American Society ol Retired Attor-
neys Judge Paul M. Marko III in-
stalls officers, discusses "Probate
Laws" Mailman Auditorium, Nova
U.. 1:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 13
Temple Emanu-EI Executive corr-
mittee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Regul
meeting
Hadassah Haverim Fort Lai
derdale Chapter General meetir
Bp.m
Hadassah Pompano Beach Cha
Chapter Board meeting
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of Mar
gate Board meeting at Beth Hille
Temple-a.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club -
Meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Board meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Board meeting Rec-
reation Hall
Jewish Community Center "Here
In Israel" Musical
Hadassah Sabra Chapter Paid-
up membership party
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter Board
meeting
JEWISH FEDERATION Women's
Division $1,000 luncheon Home
Of Ethel Waldman
JEWISH FEDERATION Wood-
lands Men's Dinner Woodlands
Country Club
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Hanukah card parly luncheon Jar-
vis Hall Lauderdale-By-The-Sea -
11 a.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter Hanukah party Tamarac Jew-
ish Center Songs and narration by
Phoebe Negelov noon
OUT Sunrise Chapter Hanukah
*eheon and card party Nob Hill
ejiion Center -11 a.m.
December
D
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DD
v;-:v;-;v:v;-:-:v:-;v;-;v:v
Community
calendar
SATURDAY, DEC. 15
Jewish Community Center Mem-
bership Hanukah party
JCC Members only
SUNDAY, DEC. 16
Jewish Community Center
Hanukah party Deaf club
Temple Sholom Cantors' Concert
MONDAY, DEC. 17
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Board meeting
Hadassah Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter Board meeting Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall a.m.
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge -
Regular meeting
ORT Inverrary Chapter Regular
meeting
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
TUESDAY. DEC. 18
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter Regular meeting
y- r*"'* Leaoue for Israel Board
HUM*
meeting
Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Broward General meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Regular meeting and
Hanukah program Rec. Hall -
noon
Hadassah Armon Castle Garden -
Harbor Island Spa to Dec. 21
B'nai B'rith Fort Laudardale
Chapter Regular meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter -
Board meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano General meeting 1
p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 19
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Election of officers. Irving Katz
presents musical interlude Mini-
lunch available 11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- General meeting and Hanukah
celebration
B'nai B'rith Margate Chapter -
Board meeting
Hadassah Oriole Scopus -
General meeting at Catherine
Young Library Community Room,
Margate- noon
Hadassah Kavanah Chapter of
Plantation Board meeting
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 20
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Regular meeting Jarvis Hall -
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
General meeting
B'nai B'rith Tamarac Chapter -
General meeting
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of Mar-
gate Regular meeting Beth Mi Mel
- p.m.
Jewish War Veterans ft Ladles
Auxiliary of Pompano Beach -
Pompano Beach Rec. Building -
Meeting
Council of Principals ft Rabbis -
Luncheon meeting Federation
Building- noon
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs -
Robert K. Alsofrom, Ph.D.,
speaks: "The American Jew is not
safe anymore." Holiday Spring'
Clubhouse-8 p.m.
SUNDAY, DEC. 23
Jewish Community Center Israeli
Film Series "The Policeman" ^
1:30 and 730 p.m. Vi
Century Village Temple Beth Israel
Brotherhood and B'nai B'rith Deer-
field Lodge Hanukah Breakfast
Brunch, music by Hy Stoller and
Harry Cohen and His Village
Musikmakers. At the Temple, 10
a.m.
Friends for Life
Friends for Life, Woodlands
Chapter, will have a Gala Lunch-
eon at Inverrary Country Club on
Friday. Dec. 14. at noon.
A fashion show from Duddle's
will be commentated by Alan
Duddle. noted fashion designer.
Another feature at the lun*^
cheon will be the Bowl-er-ama, a
drawing for prizes, plus many ,
door prizes.
Chairman is Mrs. Herbert
Levenson. Tickets must be
reserved in advance and may be
obtained by calling Mrs. Joseph
Schwartzman or Mrs. Irving
Seminer.
Kosher News
from the makers of HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
There's nothing unorthodox about baking with Hellmann's.
It's true. These holiday baked goods bake best with Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. When added
to these delicious recipes, Hellmann's brings out a home baked flavor that's extraordinarily creamy
and rich. Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise works holiday magic. So this season bring out the best...
Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. It even bakes!
RAISIN-NUT BREAD
2 1 2 cups unsifted floui
1 cup raisins
1 cup chopped walnuts
3 4 cup sugar
1 tablespoon baking powder
1 4 teaspoon salt
2 eggs
3 4 cup water
1 2 Cup HELLMAN S BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 1 2 teaspoon vanilla
Grease and flour 9" loaf pan Stir together first 6 ingre-
dients In small bowl beat remaining ingredients until
smooth Add to dry ingredients, stir /ust until moist-
ened Pour into prepared pan Bake in 350 F oven 50
to 60 minutes or until cake tester inserted in center
comes out clean Cool in pan 10 minutes: remove
Makes 1 loaf
OLD-FASHIONED OATMEAL COOKIES
1 1 2 cups firmlv packed dark brown sugar
3 4 cup HELLMAN S BESTFOODS
Real Mayonnaise
' egg
2 teaspoons vanilla
3 cups old fashioned oalb
1 cup unsifted flour
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 2 teaspoon baking soda
1 8 teaspoon ground nulmey
3 4 cupraisms
In large bowl with mixer at high speed beat first 4 in-
gredients 2 minutes Reduce speed to low. beat in next
5 ingredients until well blended. Stir in raisins Drop by
level tablespoonfuls 3 inches apart on greased cookie
sheets Bake in 350 F oven 10 to 12 minutes or until
lightly browned Immediately transfer to wire rack.
cool Makes about 4 dozen
APPLE-CRUMB DESSERT
6 cups cored peeled, sliced apples
(about 2 lbs)
1 cup unsifted flour
3 4 cup sugar
1 2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 2 CUP HELLMAN S BESTFOODS
Real Mayonnaise
Place fruit in greased 8" x 8" x 2" baking
pan Stir together next 3 ingredients Stir
in Real Mayonnaise until mixture resembles
coarse crumbs, sprinkle over fruit. Bake
in 400 F oven 40 minutes or until lightly
browned. Makes 8 servings
f.,ist ol II* Hockits II* iwue is HfUMANN S
West il s BEST F00OS By eilhtf run* it s Ihe
ww lifMr HfM M.iyonnM
#***

c
HELLMANrf S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise. Because your Kosher kitchen deserves the best.
C '*'' Foodi a Utm of CPC North tWMf * -V
<
Cf,


iday. December 7,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
1J) the TJebrew Lay School
OF FORT LflUDERDHLE
ADL Sets 'Meet the Author' Luncheon
keeping with Judaic
adit ion, the children of the
threw Day School observed
fanksgiving by having a
med foods drive for needy
lilies. Just as the children did
\\ year, they coordinated their
|ve in conjunction with WE-
LRE program of the Jewish
Immunity Center of Greater
|rt Lauderdale.
The children had individual
jgrarns within their classes to
i'brate the holiday. The kin-
L'arten and first grade made
^eral Thanksgiving "goodies"
as corn, pumpkin cookies
sweet potatoes. The two
groups had a mini feast together.
The pre-kindergarten made cran-
berry sauce which they all en-
joyed as part of their daily snack.
The second-fifth grades had class
playlets, drew murals, and wrote
Thanksgiving stories.
All of the children of the
Hebrew Day School participated
in the observance of Thanks-
giving, but the real integration of
Thanksgiving as a process
related to Judaism was em-
phasized by their bringing in the
canned goods for others who were
less fortunate than themselves.
The concept of Tzedakah was re-
inforced in the minds of the
children.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, in cooperation
with B'nai B'rith Women of
Broward County, is sponsoring a
"Meet the Author" book lun-
cheon, at noon on Tuesday, Dec.
11. The place is the Pier 66 Hotel
and Restaurant's "Panorama
Room.
The main speaker for this
event is Nathan C. Belth. author
of A Promise to Keep: A
Narrative of the American
Encounter with Anti-Semitism.
Belth was for many years the
Anti-Defamation league's public
relations director, and he will tell
the story of bigotry,
discrimination and racism in
America. Published by The New
York Times Books, A Promise to
Keep has been called an "im-
mensely valuable and beautifully
set down look at the experience of
Jews in America" (Publishers
Weekly).
To round out the program.
BBW Sponsors an Oneg Shabbat
B'nai B'rith Women of Fort
Lauderdale, Chapter 345, will
sponsor an Oneg Shabbat Friday
night service, Dec. 7, at 7:30 p.m.
in Temple Emanu-El on Oakland
Park Blvd. and NW 32nd
Avenue.
The chapter will have Mr. and
Mrs. Wolfson, teachers of folk
dancing, entertain with their
group at the Hanukah party
following the regular meeting,
Tuesday, Dec. 18 at 1 p.m. in Nob
Hill Recreation Center, Sunset
Strip and 104th Avenue, Sunrise.
Children Attended Chopin Recital Avi Okun One-Man Show Dec. 9
^s an extension of the cultural
program at the Hebrew Day
:>ol. the first through fifth
lies attended a special concert
the new Ralph R. Bailey
Inert Hall on the Broward
pmunity Central Campus.
children saw the pre-
i.11 urn of Chopin, starring
t>ert (iuralnik, an accom-
plished pianist.
The children were enchanted
by the elegant 19th century
clothing and lighting effects
employed by Guralnik who set
aside time after his performance
to answer the audience's
questions. The children took an
active role in asking questions.
Tree of Life Mounted
llu hull of the Hebrew Day
tool is a beautiful sight. The
on is simple. The beautiful
of life has been mounted
^ntly. Its inscription bears
less to the commitment of
fviduals who believe in the
essity of a quality Hebrew
School education in the Fort
derdale community. The
Iription reads, "Dedicated to
I children of the Hebrew Day
i)"l in honor of David and
idra Jackowitz."
fie total support of families
ethe Jackowitzes has enabled
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
the community to have in its
midst the school which is at home
on the Jewish Community Center
campus, one that meets the needs
of children from pre-kindergarten
through fifth grades.
The tree stands as a symbol of
how dedication and perseverance
can yield fruition. Leaves may be
purchased for $75 through the
school office, for both joyous and
sad events. The proceeds of the
sale of leaves go directly to the
Scholarship Fund at the Hebrew
Day School.
776-6272
HOWARD
R 6.
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
BOND IS BACK
tTHANEVBt
the new
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, Whan you have to copy FAST copy BIG copy RE LIABIY when you
|hve to copy on me run and can t aOfd to mass around with chemicals o>
I get into a papa- iam your cop*' should be fne Roytan Bond Copier 115
The Royia Bond Copier 115 dative's cop.es in a choice ot 6 sues up to
|a BIG 11 17 You oet dry copes e' onsistent quality as 'asl as you
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Call
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IQUIPMENT CO.
Only Authortad Ml In DarJt County
: 831-5981 Sward: 483-3338 W Wa **.
The one-man Avi Okun show-
ing of original paintings and sale
to benefit the vocational and
technical training provided by
ORT (Organization for Rehabil-
itation through Training) will be
presented from noon to 7 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 9, at Jarvis Hall,
4501 N. Ocean Dr., one block
north of Commercial Blvd., in
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.
The show is presented by the
Women's American ORT North
Broward Region. Admission is
free. Avi Okun's paintings have
been acquired by many private
collectors and galleries, and his
one-man shows of his
"Imagination Colorist" works
have always attracted con-
siderable attention.
1
Nathan Belth
Mrs. Charlotte Shaffman, the
Broward author who wrote "A
Grandmother's Love Story" for
Family Circle magazine, will
relate the story of how she
rescued her four-year-old
grandson from the streets and
drug scene of Bombay, India.
Today he is a Cub Scout, plays in
Broward's Little League, and
goes to Temple. Mrs. Shaffman, a
former English teacher, appears
regularly on TV Talk-Shows.
Arthur N. Teitelbaum, the
ADL southern area director, will
serve as the moderator for the
program.
Pleasant company after the theatre is
never the same without a cup of piping
hot Maxwell House Coffee. Its rich,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
bered cup after cup, year after year.
Maxwell Housea tradition in Jewish
lifestyle for over half a century.
Good
to the
Last Drop'
"IT
MiT
MMU1IOCM
K
Certified
Kosher
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Page 14 |
.. The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauder^gje_____________
Friday, December 7,1979

Age of 'King Oil'
U.S. Jewish Survival Threatened
r*
*V
NEW YORK (JTA) "The Jew in America in the
age of King Oil" faces a threat to the survival of Israel
and his own survival as part of American communal life.
But "fear for our very survival and the narrow per-
spective that fear sometimes creates can increase our
danger rather than our security," according to Sen. Carl
Levin (D., Mich.) in a speech before the Jewish Recon-
structionist Foundation here.
Levin defined the danger
in terms of what appears to
be an erosion of America's
traditional support for
Israel at a time of oil scar-
city and rising energy
costs, and American
Jewry's reaction to it. He
cited as an example the
Middle East plan recently
offered by a Republican
Presidential aspirant,
former Texas Gov. John
Connally, who linked oil to
a "just and comprehensive
peace" in the Middle East
at Israel's expense.
IN ESSENCE, Levin said,
Connally was saying that "oil
and idealism do not mix." He
added, "If Israel stands between
Governor Connally "s America
and a secure oil supply then
Israel must go."
The response to Connally,
Levin said, raises in America
"the fear that the factions which
help shape national policy in this
nation are more protective of
their own interests than they are
of the national interest ... If
Americans think that American-
Jewish influence is the cause of a
foreign policy which brings us
long gas lines and expensive
heating oil at home; and, if a
Connally takes it to the hustings,
then in this age I fear that we will
hear that voice growing louder
and louder and being heard in
wider and wider circles."
Continuing, the Senator stated
that "As a public official, I get
questions which clearly ask: If
your interests as a Jew conflict
with our interests as Americans,
how can we be sure that you will
represent us as Americans?"
ON THE other hand, he added,
"I get mail from members of the
Jewish community which very
clearly says, 'Carl, you are one of
us and we know we can count on
you to take care of us on this.'
How do I answer these two dis-
parate sets of questions? How do
I affirm my identity as a Jew and
my identity as an American?"
According to Levin, the answer
"lies not so much in the
resolution of the tension that our
multiple identities impose upon
us as in the ways we analyze our
problems and privately and
publicly state our solutions."
He observed that as members
of families we eek to resolve the
competing nds of our multi-
dimensional identities" not
"from the \< iusive perspective
of father-nr i her or son-daughter
or husband-wife" but by
"creating solutions which benefit
all our component identities .
As members of family units, I
believe that all of us have con-
fronted that problem and found
ways to resolve it. As members of
the Jewish community, I am not
altogether sure that we have
always demonstrated the same
skill."
HE CITED as an example
widespread Jewish opposition to
proposals to abolish the electoral
college and replace it with a
system of direct election of the
President. Levin said he was
persuaded that the dangers of
electing a candidate who did not
receive a plurality of votes out-
weighed any potential impact on
the roles that minorities play.
"We need to recognize that a
policy affects us in all our
multiple roles and iden-
tifications," he said.
"What benefits the Jewish
community should be one factor
among several that have
and should be considered when
we, as Jews who live in this land,
decide what policies to support."
Continuing, he said: "I am
suggesting that we, as members
of the Jewish community, must
be particularly aware of our
multiple group memberships. A
failure to achive that awareness
would needlessly provide am-
Two Brothers
Found Guilty
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
young brothers were found guilty
in State Supreme Court in
Brooklyn last Friday of murder
of an elderly Jew whose killing
sparked a clash between
Orthodox Jews and police in the
Borough Park section of
Brooklyn last December with
charges and counter-charges that
are still being sorted out.
Jose Julby, 21, and his brother,
Jimmy, 17, both of Brooklyn,
were convicted in the knife-killing
of Irving Sussman, a retired
Orthodox Jew assaulted walking
home from services. A third
youth, Fidel Rivera, 16, also of
Brooklyn, was acquitted. The
brothers face terms of 25 years to
life when they are sentenced on
Dec. 14.
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munition to those who would
charge us with divided loyalty or
a too narrow perspective and
analysis. And that ammunition
will be turned against us and
against Israel."
LEVIN CITED, as another
example, the response of
American Jews to the recent
Middle East activities of Rev.
Jesse Jackson. "If we find the
statements of Jesse Jackson to
be offensive and we should
we must not react by saying that
Blacks have no role to play in
foreign policy or by threatening
to withdraw our support from
civil rights organizations. Rather
we must say that those who
stand with Rev. Jackson are not
playing their role in foreign
policy responsibly but that we
will continue to fervently support
those civil rights activities which
we continue to see as in the
national interest. .
"We should, in other words,
offer and defend policies in terms
of their value to the American
'Sancta' which has made Jews in
America part of the policy-
making process. That style of
defense does not minimize the
value of our united voices and
it does so much to increase the
validity that others hear in our
words."
Sen. Carl Levin
The camp YOU always wanted to go to.
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90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON, D.C.
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ages 6-15.
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Contact your local representative
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Camp reunion tor old and new campers, Thursday Dae. 27,1979 at 7:30 p.m.
Tampla Bath Shalom, 1400 N. 46 Avenue, Hollywood
"SIYYUM HAT0RAH
ii
December 23,1979-1P.M.
TEMPLE SHOLOM, 132 S.E. 11th Ave. Pompano Beach
Rabbi Morris A. Skop Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
It being the obligation of every Jew to have a TORAH written for him, our Mr.,
Philip Glaser is fulfilling this "Mitzvah", by presenting the Temple Chapel with a
new Torah. An authentic "Sofer" (Scribe) is engaged to complete the writing at
the Siyyum.
COME AND CELEBRATE WITH US
The ceremony piomises to be impressive as well as "Frelich". Since it is beyond the ability of
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Sofer inscribe for them a word, letter or sentence
To earn this rare and important Mitevah. complete the application below and send it together
with your check to Temple Sholom promptly.
Name__
Address
Letter(s) at $ 18.00 per letter
Words 4$ 50.00 per word
Sentences at $250.00 per sentence


ay, Decewber7.1979;.,
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fqrt Lauderdale
Page 16
Nazi-Hunter Warns
Fascist Scourge on Rise in Europe
>By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK Beate Klarsfeld, the
renowned Nazi-hunter,
warned here that neo-
KOW. The Challen9e
j More than ever. Is OurS
In 1979 Jewish Federation of Greater Lauderdale distributed
(2,500,000 contributed to the 1979 UJA Campaign, helping to meet
Humanitarian needs of Jews in Israel, Iran, Iraq, and other
tountries around the world, and right here in North Broward
bounty.
In 1980, escalating inflationary pressures on world-wide needs
nd services will mean 25 percent or more will probably be needed
Ljh to keep even with this year's level of activity.
Where did your dollars go in 1979? The greatest amount out of
ku-h dollar went to the United Jewish Appeal with smaller amounts
' Vint; to more than 50 agencies, institutions, and programs serving
[ Jews. Your one gift to the UJA Campaign of the Jewish Federation
[of Greater Fort Lauderdale does a world of good, working wonders
Lround the world, as this list attests:
iUJfl
United Jewish / Israel Emergency Fund: in-
cluding JDC (Joint Distribution Committee with
its worldwide connections), United Israel
Appeal, The Jewish Agency in Israel, the World
ORT Union, Youth Aliyah, New York
Association for New Americans (NYANA).
Other Overseas Support: HIAS (Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society), Federated Council of
h\ I A QV-i 'srae' Institutions, Hebrew University-Technion,
[Ik 1 ^*M JTA (Jewish Telegraphic Agency news service),
American-Israel Cultural Foundation, National
Committee for Labor Israel.
Right here in North Broward County among
hose receiving financial support: Kosher
Jutrition Program for the elderly, Jewish Com-
[lunity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale with
i educational, recreational, cultural and athletic
tivities; Jewish Family Service providing
tilled counseling service; Hebrew Day School of
reater Fort Lauderdale; Judaica High School
North Broward teens; Central Agency for
Bwish Education, Hilkl Board of Florida, B'nai
rith Youth Organizations, Immigrant Resettle-
ment. WECARE (With Energy, Compassion And
tsponsible Effort) volunteer services.
JCC
JFS
HDS
JHS
,____ cultural, religious ai
Pri^rVv slilutions sharing in
I JP ] American Jewish Cc
W \U/ Congress. Jewish L
-*' \ *^ Jewish Community 1
"""l|
Among the national community relations,
cultural, religious and service agencies and in-
slilutions sharing in the one UJA Campaign gift:
Committee, American Jewish
Labor Committee, National
Relations Advisory Council,
Jewish War Veterans. Also, American Academic
Association for Peace in the Middle East, B'nai
B'rlth National Youth Service Appeal. Dropsie
University. Jewish Chautauqua Society; Joint
Cultural Appeal for American Academy for
Jewish Research, American Jewish Historical
Society. Leo Baeck Institute, Conference of
Jewish Social Studies, Congress for Jewish
Culture, Histadrut Ivrit of America, YIVO Insti-
tute for Jewish Research, National Foundation
for .Jewish Culture. Also. National Conference for
Soviet Jewry, North American Jewish Students"
Appeal, Jewish Theological Seminary, Recon-
struct ionist Rabbinical College, Reform Jewish
Appeal. Yeshiva University, American
Association for Jewish Education, National
Jewish Welfare Board, Synagogue Council of
America.
federation Administration and Fund-Raising include Cam-
|gn planning, Community Planning, Chaplaincy service,
ication Director, Leadership Development, Community
jrfitions, Women's Division, Budgeting, Collections, Reserve,
boncil of Jewish Federations, The Jewish Floridian.
Nazism is on the rise in
Europe, especially in Italy
and France. In West Ger-
many, however, the young
generation is strongly anti-
Nazi and anti-fascist, she
observed.
The German-born Klarsfeld,
who was a guest speaker at
Dialogue '79, the discussion
forum sponsored by Congre-
gation Bnai Jeshurun on Man-
hattan's West Side and mod-
erated by Rabbi William Berko-
witz, also warned that there is a
resurgence of Ku Klux Klan
activities in the United States
and called upon Americans to
confront and fight fascism in this
country.
KLARSFELD, who lives in
Paris with her Jewish husband,
Serge, also a renowned Nazi-
hunter, and their two children,
said that since the neo-Nazis were
defeated in 1969 in their bid for
seats in the German Parliament,
they now operate in "small, very
determined groups."
She said that in order to expose
them they should be confronted
in their meeting places and at
public functions. She said that
everyone who is concerned about
the resurgence of neo-Nazism
should personally engage in
exposing them.
Noting the increase in neo-Nazi
and anti-Semitic incidents in
France, Klarsfeld accused French
police of not doing very much to
fight this phenomenon.
DISCUSSING neo-Nazism in
the U.S.. Klarsfeld urged that it
be combatted while it is still
"small," noting that Hitler's
movement was also ignored and
dismissed at the beginning as un-
important. "Neo-Nazism in
America should be stopped at the
beginning," she said.
In response to a question as to
whether she had any "message"
to the American people, she
replied she would ask them "to
fight Nazism and neo-Nazism in
America."
Klarsfeld, who was interrupted
a few times by prolonged
ovations from the more than
1,500 people in the audience,
many of whom are survivors of
the Holocaust, called on Jews in
America and Israel to try and
attend the trials of Nazi war
criminals in Germany and see for
themselves that justice is done.
"WE CANNOT trust German
society and German justice, and
for that reason people should go
to Germany and see for them-
selves," she said. She warned
that if the Holocaust survivors
do not show greater interest in
the trials of Nazis, then the Ger-
mans themselves will not be
interested in it.
Although she noted that
German youth is generally anti-
Nazi, she pointed out that in the
last decade there has been
growing anti-Israel feelings in
Germany among the youth who
identify with Palestinian
aspirations and is therefore anti-
Israel and anti-Zionist.
Asked about the refuge many
Nazis found in South American
countries, Klarsfeld said that
certain "fascist countries" in that
part of the world refuse to extra-
dite the Nazis, and there is no one
who is willing to take actions
such as Israel took when it kid-
napped Adolf Eichmann from
Argentina.
SHE NOTED that Israel has
too many problems, and cannot
involve itself now with such
action, and cannot, therefore,
kidnap the notorious "Angel of
Death," Dr. Joseph Mengele,
who is still residing in Paraguay.
**It is not hard to identify him. I
can give you his address," she
said.
MUFFLERS
S10CK OR CUSlOMSYSUViS
CUS10V PIPE BINUIM.
BRAKES
front or Hi'ni
SHOCKS
chanukah
Best wishes from California's fig growers
for a warm and traditional "Festival off
Lights?
May your enjoyment of this happy cele-
bration include the unique goodness of
dried figs. This ancient sweet is today's
nutritious treat, fully ripened and dried in
the California sun.
Remember dried figs as you shop for
your Chanukah feasts and for those
friendly gifts that are now so much a part
of the festivities.
Enjoy, too, the free, dried fig recipes
you will find most everywhere that Cali-
fornia dried figs are sold. Some recipes
are traditional, some are new. Every one
can add to your
holiday pleasure.
I: I

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-.


1
Pagel6
The Jewish Floridian ofGrea^JoUlMude)^^^
Friday. December J, 1979 __



NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women, North Broward Section,
will hold its Paid-up Membership
Luncheon and "Silent Auction"
of unwrapped gifts on Wednes-
day, Dec. 12. at 12:30 p.m. at the
Wilton Manors Women's Club,
600 NE 21st Ct., Wilton Manors.
Call Edith Goldschmidt or
Frances Ferkin for reservations.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Wednesday, Dec. 12, has been
designated as the date of the
Paid-up Membership Mini-Lun-
cheon hosted by the West Brow-
ard Chapter of Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Or-
ganization, at noon at Deicke
Auditorium in Plantation.
Evelyn Zuckerman, financial sec-
retary, has invited all members
and prospective members to
attend, noting that any unpaid
dues may be paid at the door.
Guest speaker will be William
Katzberg, local writer and ac-
tivist. He authors a column for
the Broward Jewish Journal and
has served as chairman of the
United Synagogue of America's
Southeast Conference. His topic
is "Preference, Equality and
Other Misnomers," which, ac-
cording to Katzberg "explores the
unfulfilled American dream."
Further information may be
obtained from Ms. Zuckerman or
membership chairman, Leonore
Greenfield.
HADASSAH
Mike Guthertz will entertain at
the Dec. 19 Hanukah meeting of
Inverrary Hadassah at the
Inverrary Country Club. Accom*
panied by Morty Phillips at the
piano, the program will be
dedicated to the memory of Olga
Guthertz, a life member of
Hadassah, ORT and other
Zionist organizations.
Guthertz, whose father was a
cantor in a San Francisco Ortho-
dox synagogue, has been enter-
taining shut-ins, the elderly, and
others, earning commendations
from the Jewish Community
Center-Jewish Federation's
Kosher Nutrition program and
the Catholic Diocese of Fort
Lauderdale for a performance at
St. George's Nursing Home.
On Dec. 10, the liana Chapter,
in conjunction with Gilah of
Inverrary, Shalom of Sunrise and
Oriole Scopus, will hold its an-
nual Hadassah Medical
Organization luncheon at the
Inverrary Country Club. The
monies derived from this fund-
raising function are allocated
toward maintaining the Hadas-
sah Hospital in Ein Karen, Israel.
A representative from the
national office, Ms. Helen Pincus,
will be the speaker.
Deerfield-Kadimah Chapter of
Hadassah is sponsoring a dessert
luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 20 at
1 p.m. at Temple Beth El in Boca
Raton. Ann White, actress,
teacher, critic and poet, will
present a program of drama-
logues about leading Jewish
poets. For tickets, call Cele
Bandler.
Margate Chapter will be rep-
resented at the Hadassah Medi-
cal Organization annual dinner-
dance on Dec. 11 at the Towne
House in Sunrise at 7 p.m. A full
course dinner, dancing, and a
speaker from National Hadassah
are planned. Call Helene Gross-
man or Mildred Berk.
The chapter's meeting on Dec.
20 will feature special Hanukah
songs and refreshments and will
honor all new members who
joined Blyma Chapter this
season.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Fifi Segal and Charlotte
Goldstein, chairmen of Bona-
venture's Women's League for
Israel, have sold out their
Hanukah Party, taking place
Dec. 15 in the home of Sue and
Larry Horowitz in Bonaventure,
where the program includes
music, live entertainment, and
"lotsa lathes."
The 50 couples will bring gifts
will be distributed on
\
*
tfn &heJVets&
J
Monday, Dec. 17, 2 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Boulevard, Sunrise,
where the program for the Frail
and Elderly takes place five days
a week. The JCC provides kosher
hot lunches daily, and this will be
the day to celebrate Hanukah.
Annette Kay, chapter
chairman, adds, "We're happy to
bring a little joy into the lives of
others."
Broward Chapters of Women's
League for Israel opened their
permanent Nearly New Un-
limited shop at 3270 N. State
Road 7, corner Oakland Park
Blvd. near the Reef Theatre Dec.
3. Used articles of clothing,
antiques, bric-a-brac, and fur-
niture will be for sale. The store
will be open Monday through
Friday, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
On request, tax deductible
receipts are given for con
tributions to the store. Annette
Kay of Bonaventure is overal
chairman.
Bonaventure Chapter: On Dec.
19, at noon, all paid-up Bona-
venture members are invited to a
luncheon at the Bonaventure
Club. Sybil Packer is chairman.
Margate Chapter: Chairman
Florence Strier announces Tues-
day, Dec. 18, at noon, the group
meets at the Boca Bank, 1334 N.
State Road 7, in the Grand Union
Mall. Berte Resnikoff and Ethel
Binder of Shalom Singers and
Dancers entertain for the
Hanukah holiday. All are
welcome.
Inverrary Chapter: Chapter
Chairman Mary Sanft announces
the chapter meets Wednesday,
Dec. 12, Recreation Room, Bldg.
B'nai B'rith Youth Leaders Honored
Joan Reichkind, Florida
Region president of B'nai B'rith
Girls, and Bruce Kalick, Florida
Region president of Aleph Zadik
Aleph, were honored at the
Broward County Fair by being
named two of the "Top Ten
Teenagers of Broward County"
in an awards ceremony Nov. 27 at
the Fair.
Joan and Bruce are both from
Plantation. The awards signify
recognition of their outstanding
community service and
leadership qualities.
A $100 U.S. Savings Bond and
a certificate of merit were given
to each of the Top Ten Teenagers.
Aleph Classes Take Part
in Consecration
The following students of Alef
Classes of Temple Beth Israel's
Religious School will be con-
secrated by Rabbi Philip Labo-
witz at the special Consecration
Service to be held on Friday, Dec.
7, at 8 p.m.
ALEF HAIFA: Michael Der-
mer, Michael Blum, Randy
Gerlick, Ami Goldberg, Marshall
Goldbert, Naomi Housman,
David Klein, Jill Mevorah, Susan
Salame, Steven Schwartz, An-
drea Schultz, Jason Singer,
Mather Seslow, Julie Stewart,
Greg Stoller. Abby Milikowsky
and Stacey D. Voskin.
ALEF TEL AVIV: Michael
David, Howard Felson, Beth
Fisher, Aviva Gardner, Alan
Itzkowitz, Michelle Lebovitz,
Leslie Nadridge, Greg Robinson,
Marc Rudnick. Jason Sable,
'onathan Silverstein, Lisa Slak-
man, William Wachsberger, Eric
Harmelin and Jared Smith.
ALEF JERUSALEM: Warren
Cohn, Adam Gersh, Jeffrey
Gershowitz, Raymond Goldstein,
Phillip Gordon, Craig Giventer,
Heath Classman. Steven Gold-
man, Michael Klepper, Alyssa
Korman, Janine Katz, Jill Levin,
Dana Levine, Andrew Levy,
Jonathan Milikowsky, Dara
Richman, Michelle Schoenfeld
and Jill Zwerner.
The Alef students will par-
ticipate in a cantata, "Torah-
Orah" in honor of their con-
secration and they will receive
miniature Torah Scrolls and Con-
secration Certificates to mark the
significance of this occasion.
I Stanley L. Cohen, educational
director, will address the
students on the "Meaning of
Consecration."
r
We do business
the right way.
Attractive young lady, Jewish,
well-educated professional with
responsible position seeks fo
meet marriage-minded pro
lessional under 35 years prefer
ably In Broward or Palm Bead
County. Write Box WTM
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012871
MIAMI 13101
WOO W Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Phone: 735 13M
OAKLAND TOYOTA
brad. Chowldk fcstivd
1979
DIRECT
FROM
TEL AVIV
Preaented Dy
ARIE
KADUDI
Agency Inc
WAR MEMORIAL
AUDITORIUM
TWO PERFORMANCES ONLY
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16
Adrnmion Mat. $7.50 $6.50 Mai 2 30 p.m
E $8 50 $7 50 Eva 8:00 p.m
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
01 G'mw Fl. lauaardale
H01 Waal Sunrna Siva Fl Liuindali
Abo at BOX OFFICE AUDITORIUM
ij.tK TIX CHARGE
V < PHONE
Dada 6516750. Broward 428-5868.
Palm Baach 833 6652
TICKETS ai all SEARS Moral
and othar location* i*i' M nrvca enegt
For Information, Raaaivatloni and
Group Dlscounta Call Syvla at 782 6700
Tonn iron ^yooo
entertainment and a gift for the
grab bag exchange is on the
agenda. Evalyn Barlam is chair-
man of the day.
Inverrary participates in the
Flea Market Day at The Manors
on Dec. 8. On Wednesday, Dec.
19, all attend Oakland West
Dinner Theatre, a matinee "Light
Up the Sky." Arline Roberts is
chairman.
Shalom Chapter: Bea Berlin,
chapter chairman announces the
group meets Thursday, Dec. 13,
at noon, for luncheon and cards
at the AmeriFirst Bank, 183rd
and Biscayne Boulevard, N.
Miami Beach. All welcome.
Hatikvah Chapter: Ann
Mindich. chapter chairman of the
newly formed group in Sunrise
Lakes, announces its December
meeting to be Wednesday, Dec.
17, noon, in the Community
Room of the Broward Mall (next
to Sears entrance). Belle Levin,
program chairman, will present
Rabbi David Gordon to speak on
'Hanukah and Its Highlights."
Mini-lunch served. The public is
welcome.
Tamarac Chapter: Chapter
chairman Faye Rosenstein an-
nounces the group's next meeting
for Monday, Dec. 24, noon, at the
Italian-American Meeting Room,
7300 McNab Road. Cantor
Nathan Corburn will perform,
and the birthday of the chapter
and Hanukah will be highlighted.
Ethel Agi and Hilda Shulman are
program chairmen. All are
welcome.
HOPE SCHOOL
WP1P Radio Station presented
a program featuring music of
yesterday and today for the
Lauderdale Chapter of Hope
School for the Mentally Retarded
Children and Adults at its Dec. 3
meeting at the old City Hall.
THE ISRAEL
NUMISMATIC SOCIETY
OF BROWARD
The Israeli Numismatic
Society of Broward will meet
Monday, Dec. 10, in the Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW
36th St., Lauderdale Lakes, at
7:30 p.m. Rabbi Robert Ilson of
Pittsburgh will be the speaker.
Free admission, free refresh-
ments.
PIONEER WOMEN
Natanya Pioneer Women will
hold a paid-up membership lun-
at "
12:30 p.m. in the lounge of the
Boca Raton Federal Savings ant"
Loan Bank, 1334 N. State Roac.
(441), Margate.
The program will be devoted to
the Festival of Hanukah, with a_
candlelighting ceremony, songs*
and a grab bag.
A report of the Biennial
National Convention of Pioneer
Women, held in Israel on Nov.
11-16, will be given by Mrs. Bebe
Pullman, a former national board
member of Pioneer Women and
presently chairman of Pioneer
Women's Friends for Israel.
A Hanukah celebration and
Game Day will highlight the
Wednesday, Dec. 12, meeting of
the Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women. The 12:30 p.m. event
will be held in the social hall of
Temple Beth Israel, Century
Village East, Deerfield Beach.
According to Gert Reiter,
publicity chairman, there will bA.
a Hanukah lighting ceremony
and a musical program featuring
the Negev Singers singing aA
various Hanukah melodies. ^*
Prizes will be given out to
winners of the game portion of
the afternoon. The public is m
invited, and refreshments will be
served.
The annual paid-up member-
ship mini lunch of the Negev
Chapter of Pioneer Women will
be held Friday, Dec. 14, at
Temple Beth Israel, Century
Village East. Deerfield Beach.
The 11:30 a.m. function will
feature a surprise program. Ad-
mission is paid-up membership.
A report of the recent biennial
convention of Pioneer Women
held for the first time in the state
of Israel will be delivered. The
Negev members who attended
the convention will be welcomed. ,
They included Mildred Weiss,
Ann Fischer (president of the'
chapter), Hannah Levine, Alice Vb
Braunstein and Eugenia Rosen.
JENSEN'S
and Restaurant
Ft. I aadardali 2477 E Sunnse Btvd
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Manicure and Pedicure $15 for both
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December 7,1979

Jayan in America
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
Leo Mind I i ii
edicts Peace Move With Jordan
ADDRESSING
Jewish leaders at
200 local
a luncheon
TROIT (JTA) -
ier Israeli Foreign
ter Moshe Davan m ""a*"* of the Allied Jewish Ap-
peal, Dayan outlined Israel's
policies which, he said, are based
on the urgency of assuring
security. He said that the Camp
David decisions will redound to
the benefit of Israel and the
Palestinian people, as well as to
the benefit of Egypt and the
prestige of the U.S.
Dayan emphasized that the
Palestinians will not be deprived
of their rights. He said that
Israel's policy of creating settle-
ments in the occupied territories
meant the retention of defensive
forces on its borders to assure the
nation's safety.
The Arabs, he said, will have
the benefits of self-rule as well as
amity in relations with Israel.
But Israels neighbor will be
here that the next
move in the Middle
will be with Jordan
Inot with the Pales-
is. He also dismissed
he called the sensa-
lism surrounding the
and deportation
against Mayor Bas-
5baka of Nablus.
said that if the Israeli
me Court rules that
should be released,
>vernment would sub-
is it did in the recent
'of the Elon Moreh
lent.
'aspberry
The New Black
Prophets of Profit
itinued from Page 4
I the obscenity itself.
kt was involved was not an
^t, ho-/ever farfetched, at
ting Qaddafi to non-
The crucial fact, from
is' point of view, is that
las accumulated a lot of
from its petroleum
ss and that money ap-
has Williams smacking
said he went to Libya
By to persuade Qaddafi to
Libyan money in Black
Black manufacturing and
Publications.
|NT know ii he succeeded.
tnow thai his obscene
has managed to cast a
ivei other civil rights
including officials ol
the NAACP, the Urban League
and the national SCLC who
have indicated their willingness
to accept money from Arab
sources.
Their rationale is not that they
are willing to sacrifice Israeli
interests in exchange for money,
but that this is one of those rare
instances in history when
morality (peace in the Middle
East) and economics (Arab
support of Black programs)
converge. They make clear that,
given a choice between morality
and money, they would opt for
morality.
1 believe them. But Williams
decision to award a peace prize
lo a man widely viewed as the
antithesis ol peace could make
them all appear iii be prophets for
profit.
?nts of Hawaiian Gardens VII honored David London
\he Israel Solidarity Award of the State of Israel Bonds
^ization at a recent Night in Israel. London was recog-
for his many years of Jewish communal service. From left
*jndon; Mrs. London; Hy Goldman, Men's Club president;
joldman and Hy Appel, Israel Bonds chairman.
ifV,
Ydale Oaks, in
IS
cooperation
with
Israel Bonds
\ization, honored Karl and Minnie Kaplan with the Israel
ity Award, at a recent Night in Israel The Kaplans have
teen active in Jewish communal service. From left are
f Bly, chairman; Karl and Minnie Kaplan; Meyer Stein,
ite chairman and Hy Sirota, chairman of development,
{Bonds, Broward County. .._....._. .. ____________
Jordan, Dayan declared in his
augury of an early peace agree-
ment with that country.
HE WAS equally emphatic in
expressing confidence that Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
the Egyptian people will adhere
to the Camp David agreements
because they are good for Egypt.
Recalling events of the 1973
Yom Kippur War, Dayan said
that when counter-attacking
Israeli forces were within 100
kilometers of Cario, Sadat asked
U.S. aid to end the Israeli ad-
vances. At that time, Dayan said,
the Soviet Union offered to help
Sadat repel the Israeli army but
Sadat rejected Soviet par-
ticipation in Middle Eastern
affairs.
Earlier in New York, Dayan
said here he believed a military
option is necessary to resolve the
situation in Iran where Moslem
students are continuing to hold
49 American hostages at the
American Embassy in Teheran.
He expressed hope that Egypt
would cooperate with Israel
should the U.S. ask to use the
Sinai airfields to exercise a
military option.
Dayan was addressing a
meeting of some 600 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies Joint
Campaign volunteers at the
Jewish Center on Manhattan's
West Side. It was his first ad-
dress in this country since
resigning as Foreign Minister
last month and his first ap-
pearance in a tour of American
Jewish communities sponsored
by the national UJA.
Dayan said some situations
require a military solution. He
cited the operation Israel carried
out at Entebbe Airport in
Uganda in July. 1976 to rescue
some 1(10 passengers on a plane
that had been hijacked by Pales-
tinian terrorists
Andy Young and Black
Upward Mobility
Continued from Page 4
surely consign the rest of us to
the domain of the devil.
This was, at the root of his
clandestine meetings with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in the first place not that
he believes that there can be no
peace in the Middle East without
the PLO's blessing, but that he
envisions a Middle East peace
engineered according to PLO
revolutionary lines.
IF YOUNG was told Thanks-
giving eve to stay home, it is
because of the sudden realization
here at home that Yasir Arafat
and the PLO are not what they
had begun to seem to some before
the explosions in Iran and Pakis-
tan and Saudi Arabia, and that
they are certainly not what Andy
Young painted them to be.
Arafat and the PLO are the
Middle East equivalents of Fidel
Castro and his ragtag army in the
Sierra Maestra mountains in
Cuba in the 1950's, and the
nation has come to understand
this with the kind of cogency and
sense of horror it did not ex-
perience until the Iranian student
war against us.
In selling us Arafat and the
PLO against all rational
evidence, Young is playing the
role of Drew Middleton of The
New York Times, who sold us on
the sainthood of Castro and the
heroism of Ernesto Che Guevara
and Camilo Cinfuegos when the
more sober among us knew them
from the beginning for what they
were.
FOR ALL the PLO's posturing
about playing a mediator's role
with Khomeini in our behalf.
what has become crystal clear is
that there is not a single piece of
information that Arafat and his
PLO have passed on to us that
could be considered in the least
bit reliable or truthful in our
frantic effort to bargain for the
lives of the hostages.
That Andy Young has cast his
lot with the likes of Arafat & Co.,
that he envisions himself as
kosher in the eyes of Khomeini
and his credentials as acceptable
in Khomeini's munificence, it is
to be hoped, says something
about Young only and not about
the rest of the Black American
community.
But the Black community
reacted so shabbily to the Young
firing. The Black community's
ready willingness to blame the
Jewish community for Young's
fate was no more sophisticated
than is the Shi'ite Muslim's
ready willingness to blame Israel
and or American Jews for the
takeover of the Kaaba in the
courtyard of the Great Mosque in
Mecca.
THEREIN LAY the great
significance of the Young state-
ments in a Miami high school the
other week. Surely, that is why
he was told to stay home
Thanksgiving eve.
But at home, an Andrew
Young among us is no less
dangerous than an Andrew
Young abroad so long as a large
sector of the American electorate
that pays him heed is torn be-
tween its own ambitions for up-
ward mobility in middle dass
America and to do violence to a
bigoted America that for more
(ban a century has frustrated
i hese ambitions at every turn.
caSk*
crisps Cra*s
W,netttt Lrtetrii*
~*SSS&sr <, -dune
All Sunshine cookies and crackers are baked with 100% vegetable shortening
.i) :ki u:m


B_,
Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 7, 1979


M~
l

UJA Rabbinic Cabinet
Explore Jewish Concerns
"V.
NEW \
Jewish ra!
the 1980'fl
muna! fun
support HI
more t han 81
Jewish A|
Cabinet Ann
Concord Hot
N.Y., recent
iK American
ic responsibility in
relation to com-
ising and human
is was explored by
ibbis at the United
peal's Rabbinic
lift] Meeting at the
Kiamesha Lake,
The three I iv event, according
to UJA i abbinic Cabinet
chairman Stanley S. Rabinowitz,
provided a i i ies of workshops,
discussion groups and plenary
sessions dealng with the role of
the Rabbinii ( "abinet as it enters
a ne<- deca.le filled with un-
precedented challenges and
opporlunitii
Former l>, id Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin was one of the
leaders of the wide-ranging dis-
cussions, which covered a full
spectrum ol issues of Jewish
concern. A particular focus of the
meeting was Project Renewal,
the social rehabilitation program
which will be chiefly carried out
in Israel's distressed immigrant
neighborhoods during the decade
of the 80s.
-
Prof. Daniel Elazar of Temple
I Diversity, Philadelphia, spoke
on "The Synagogue and the
I i .l.ration in the 1980s."
projecting what the community
would look like in the near future
and how the rabbinate in general
and the Cabinet specifically could
be ready and more effective for
these changes.
In a keynote address. Rabbi
Rabinowitz, Washington, D.C.,
summarized the status of the
Rabbinic Cabinet and projected
its role in the coming years.
Newly elected Rabbinic
Cabinet vice chairman Rabbi
Masked Rernat, Los Angeles,
stressed the Cabinets unique
ability to serve in an interstitial
role between federations and the
synagogue community. Rabbi
Larry J. Halpern, Longwood.
Fla.. chaired this session.
Carmi Schwartz, associate
executive vice president of th.
Council of Jewish Federations,
presented "An Exchange of
Views" dealing with the
cooperation between the UJA
and CJF and how the CJF and
the Cabinet can work to assist
each other in the tuture. Harold
Goldberg, United Israel Appeal
controller, addressed the group
on the subject of "Understanding
the U1A and the Jewish
Agency."
Rabbi Laurence H. Rubinstein,
director of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet, presented a
tribute to the late Rabbi Joseph
Lookstein, the immediate past
chairman of the Cabinet. Rabbi
Rubinstein, a former member of
the executive committee under
Rabbi Lookstein'- chairmanship,
was recognized for his having
initiated and chaired the Rab-
binic Cabinet's Operation
Upgrade.
Rabbi Norman Patz, Cedar
Grove, N.J., discussed "The
Rabbi as a Community Leader"
with the Young leadership
Group of the Rabbinic Cabinet,
which met in parallel sessions.
The annual meeting was
organized by Rabbi Melvin L.
Libman, UJA Rabbinic Cabinet
director, with support help from
David Nesson, UJA rabbinic
intern.
NCCJReports Results of Study
The newly formed Broward
Chapter of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
holding its inaugural meeting
last month, heard NCCJ's Senior
Vice President Donald W.
McEvoy report the results of a
study conducted by pollster
Louis Harris on people's at-
titudes toward Jews, Catholics.
Blacks. Hispanics and Women.
McEvoy said the study showed
overt racial and ethnic prejudice
waning, but still there is a
Players Perform for City of Hope
ol entertainers who are devoting
their talents towards raising
funds for charitable purposes
We enjoy what we are doing "
says Sunny Landsman, director
and we perform for free and
gladly."
The singers are Bob
The Bermuda Club Variety
Players presented a mini-version
of "The Irving Berlin Story"
recently in the clubhouse in
Holiday Springs, Margate, for
the benefit of City of Hope.
The BCV Plavers are a group
Alexander, Rose Breines. Whites
B'viOi MWmro'k Cohen' Moe CooPerman- LeRoy
ndl lTlllZVa.ll Engel, Sam Farbsteen. Rose
Feirstein, Jeannette Greenfield,
Jo and Jack Huber, Sid Kupfer-
man, Esta Schaier, Ceil
Schneider, Sam Sanntorzic,
Edith anoMurrayZwerdling, with
Jean Kozinn at the piano.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Drew Barton, son of Barry and
Dale Barton, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Dec. 8.
On Saturday. Dec. 22, Lee
Feinberg, son of Roy and Corinne ~.
Feinberg. and David Nelson, son f
of Edward and Susan Nelson, will
be Bar Mitzvah.
Susan Garrett, daughter of
Eddie and Arline Garrett. will be
Bat Mitzvah Friday, Dec. 28.
On Saturday, Dec. 29, Alan
Cotler, son of Rudy and Marilyn
Cotler. and Marc Poris, son of
Frederick and Maria Poris, will
be Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Michael Sacks, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Sacks, will be called to
the Torah on Dec. 15 in honor of
his Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
On Saturday, Dec. 15, at 10:30
a.m., Michael Eidelberg and
Marc Levenston will be called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah.
On Saturday, Dec. 22, at 10:30
a.m., Denise and Arlene Kan-
trowitz will be called to the Torah
as Bat Mitzvah.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Stephanie Dawn Franklin,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Leonard Franklin, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, Dec. 15, at 10:30 a.m.
Her parents, Dr. Leonard and
Marlene Franklin, will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Shabbat service at Temple
Emanu-El the preceding evening
in their daughter's honor.
significant percentage harboring
hostility toward minority groups.
Concerned over the erosion of
relations between Jews and
Blacks, McEvoy said he was
confident the two groups would,
in time, settle their differences.
The study noted that only
eight percent of non-Jews feel
that anti-Semitism is on the rise,
while nearly 25 percent of the
Jews responding indicated they
believed anti-Semitism rising.
Other attitudes surveyed
indicated that 25 percent of the
adult non-Jewish population
believes Jews are "too
aggressive" "put money
before people'' "most
slumlords are Jewish."
McEvoy said the study in-
dicates Americans are deter-
mined to make continuing
progress in eliminating the
"scourge, pain and cost of
discrimination in this land."
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. y
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 wfll provide you with a ONE-YEAR
subscription to The Jewish Floridian.
Please help our fund-raising efforts. Your one
gift of $25 OR MORE win 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.
Browsm' thru
roward
Judge George L. Abrams was
Ad Hoc chairman for the
inaugural luncheon of the Brow-
ard Regional Chapter of National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. The benediction was de-
livered by Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
. Among others at NCCJ's
luncheon were George Busark.
past president of Broward s
American Jewish Committee.
Bert Emmer of the Alexander
Grant accounting firm which
audits the Jewish Federation s
books. Max Levine of the Fed-
eration's staff Also in atten-
dance was Rovi Faber, who
noting that an extra "r" had been
inserted in her name in a recent
issue of The Jewish Floridian,
said: "That's all right with me if
you arrange to have Leonard
Farber's checks sent to me."
Dave Jacobs, the field goal
kicker from Syracuse University,
was called by the New York Jets
of the National Football League
while visiting his grandmother,
Rose Cohen, in Miami, and he
was called on in his very first pro
game on Monday Night Football
on ABC television, Nov. 26. He
missed a field goal attempt, but
scored a point after the Jets only
touchdown in the loss to the
Seattle Seahawks. Not too bad a
start for a rookie in a tough
league The Life Cycle from
womb to tomb is the theme for
the training course which started
Nov. 29 for Jewish education
teachers under the sponsorship of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education .
David Geisinger of Century
Village received an award for
long and varied service to com-
munity groups at a Spiritual
Breakfast of the Council of Jew- i
ish Organizations in New York '
Hilton.
Alfred P. Orleans, famed in J
Philadelphia and South Florida I
areas for exemplary leadershijffn
both communities, will receive
the 14th annual Cyrus Adler
Community Service Award of the
Jewish Theological Seminary cW
America at a dinner meeting Dec.
9 at the Congregation Adath
Jeshurun in Elkins Park, Pa. .
Abe Schwartz, 74 year old
leader of the Century Village
Kazoo Variety Band, is trying to
net a spot on a television show for
the 30-member show. Included in
the band's routine is a tap dance
and Irish jig by 65-year-old Gwen
Raphael The Israeli public
has donated more than a million
dollars for the refugees of Cam-
bodia in the largest campaign of
its kind ever mounted in the
historv of the State of Israel.
"Fast, exciting,
tragic, colorful, and
authentic"-
Belva Plain, author of Evergreen
Spanning five centuries. The Books of Rachel
is a dramatic, richly detailed saga of an
indomitable Jewish family It is a family unified
by business, by blood, and by a name
Rachel, the name given to each generation's -
first born daughter. Each Rachel is truly
heroic, growing on the legends of the Rachels
who preceded her Everyone who reads this
towering novel of family, of passion, of faith will
be spellbound by its power and touched by
its theme. A main selection of The Jewish
Book Club. A dual main selection of The
Literary Guild
THE BOOKS OF RACHEL by Joel Gross
$11.95
.
Distributed by Harper


Hday. December?, 1,979
The Jewish Flpridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19
TEMPLff$ftAN0-EL
[The entire community is in-
ted to attend services on
hday. Dec. 8, at 8 p.m. at
?mple Emanu-El, 3245 West
akland Park Blvd.. Fort
tuderdale.
"he Sisterhood-sponsorei
bath will coincide with the
Ltional Jewish Women's
riianizations: "Women's Plea
Human Bights for Soviet
Iws." Servicea will be conducted
Cantor Jerome Klement. and
i Matihew Newman's sermon
Ipii- will l>e "Redemption of the
Vptivea Soviet Jewry."
[Twelve delegates of Temple
nanu-El. including Rabbi
Iffrey Ballon. Martin Yohalem,
?mple president, and Mrs.
Irold A. Mills. Sisterhood
esident, are attending the
rcion of American Hebrew Con-
egations- National Federation
Temple Sisterhoods 32nd
lennial Assembly in Toronto,
ict week.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
[The Annual Community
anukah Candlelighting Cele-
ation will take place on the
jvn of Temple Beth Orr, Coral
brings, on Sunday, Dec. 16, at
1:30 a.m. to be followed by the
Verhood and Brotherhood
anukah Picnic at Tradewinds
Jrk. The entire community is
lited to participate in this
stival of Lights.
Oil Sharon, who teaches
ebrew to fifth and eighth
aders at Temple Beth Orr.
bral Springs, also has been
imed youth director. Recently
Itroduced to the Senior and
jnior Youth Groups, Sharon,
no migrated from Israel to
Lend Adelphi University on a
[holarsbip as a soccer player,
rll meet with the Seniors again
am 7 to 9 p.m.. Sunday, Dec. 9,
jid with the Juniors from 6:30 to
(p.m., Monday, Dec. 10.
Temple Beth Orr's Sisterhood
sponsoring a seven session
Jews in a Christian World"
ludy group beginning Jan. 6.
tie series will cover an ex-
Bration through the history of
J-going experience of being
wish in a Christian world; how
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
|EL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Hodcrn Orthodox Congregation.
Aorray Brickman. president.
lAAPLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
lakland Park Blvd Reform. Rabbi
lettrey Ballon Cantor Jerome
liemenl
SUNRISE
|TH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
fabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
rt.iunce Neu
JRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
Vest Oakland Park Blvd. Con
iTvative Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
tantor Jack Marchant, and Hy Solot,
(resident.
LAUDERHILL
!BREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
.auderhill Conservative. Max
Cronish, president
TAMARAC
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
>IW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi
srael Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
lelasco.
HOLLYWOOD
JNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
)RT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling ;
Id. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
ANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
\tion 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
i'torm Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
CONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
|73 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president
POMPANO BEACH
UPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
bnservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Rntor Jacob Renzer
MARGATE
TH HI LLEL CONGREGATION 7440
argafe Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
kseph Berglas.
9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
^lomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
CORAL SPRINGS
APLE BETH ORR 21S1 Riverside
ive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard ZolI
DEERFIELD BEACH
*PLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
fllage East. Conservative. Rabbi
avid Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
APLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
venue, Boca Raton. Rabbi
nger.
to respond to the overwhelming
Christian propaganda, and how
to respond to the sociological,
theological and economic
problems caused by Jewish
existence in a Christian en-
vironment. The tee is $2 for
temple members. $5 tor others.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Cantor Jacob Renzer of Temple
Sholom will have Dr. Shmuel
Fershker as guest pianist at the
"Gala Concert" at 3 p.m.,
Sunday. Dec. 16, in the Temple's
Social Hall. Israeli dancers and a
choral group will also perform.
Admission is $4 for the Men's
Club sponsored show.
The annual Torah Fund
Luncheon, sponsored by the
Temple Sholom Sisterhood, will
be held on Tuesday. Jan. 15. at
noon in the Temple Social Hall,
132 SE 11th Ave. in Pompano
Beach.
Mrs. Irwin (Rochelle) Stenn
and Mrs. Charles (Helen) Ruben,
co presidents of the Sisterhood,
urge all members and friends to
help support quotas for the
Mathilde Schecter and Gold-
smith dormitories for women and
married students of the Jewish
Theological Seminary and the
"Women's League Garden" at
Neve Schecter. Jerusalem.
Mrs. Louis E. (Syd) Goldstein,
former national president of the
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism, will be guest
speaker Mrs. Oscar (Fran!
Sindell will be honoree.
On the committee for the
luncheon are Gizella Frankl, Fran
Sindell. Frieda Eiseman and
Ethyl Goodman._
Temple Sholom. Pompano
Beach, held a memorial service on
Friday evening, Nov. 23.
honoring their recently deceased
members. Silas Berlin and Ida
Levey who were dedicated
workers for the temple for many
years.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Groundbreaking ceremonies
for the new Talmud Torah will be
held at the site adjoining Temple
Beth Torah (Tamarac Jewish
Center) on Sunday. Dec. 23, at 2
p.m. A program has been planned
to include the 400 children of the
Hebrew School and political and
religious leaders on the local,
state and national scene.
Tamarac Jewish Center will
have a Hanukah Party at 7:30
p.m. Saturday. Dec. 16, with all
members invited. Refreshments
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel announces
that for the third consecutive
season Rabbi David Berent.
spiritual leader of the temple, will
conduct a series of 18 lectures on
the "Living Bible."
The lectures will be held in the
temple's sanctuary. 200 South
Century Boulevard. Deerfield
Beach.
The first lecture will be on
Monday Dec. 10. at 10 a.m. There
is no admission charge, and
everyone is invited to attend.
Temple Beth Israels fifth
annual Magic Show for adults
and children will be held at the
temple, Dec. 25. at 10 a.m.
Hy Wilen, the "Magic Chef."
will be the main attraction with
his bag of eye-deceiving per-
formances.
The admission is SI Tickets
maj be purchased at the temple
office. 200 South Century
Boulevard, Deerfield Beach.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
Following a precedent
established since the dedication
of the new Margate Catharine
Young Library on Oct. 1, 1978.
the Margate Jewish Center has
been displaying special exhibits
to honor the major Jewish
holidays in its lobby and main
reading room.
Temple members Morris and
Florence Posner are the artists
who have planned constructed
and displayed these artifacts
with suitable, accompanying
comments. They are
collaborating on a similar project
tor the coming Hanukah holidays
from Dec. 14 through Dec. 22.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
OF FORT LAUDERDALE
The Men's Club of Temple
lieth Israel is sponsoring the
Winged Victory Singers" on
Sunday. Dec. 23. at 8 p.m.
Tickets are on sale at the temple
office, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Sunrise. Proceeds will go to
the school.
Boca Rabbi Speaks to Sholom Group
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer of B'nai
Torah Congregation, Boca
Raton, will be the guest speaker
at the meeting of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood. Pompano Beach, at
12:30 p.m., Tuesday. Dec. 18.
Author of The History of
Hi)(her Jewish Education in
America, he served his syna-
gogue in Columbus, Ohio, for 43
years during which time the con-
gregation increased from 43
families to more than 1,000
families. He will tell the Sister-
hood "How to grow old without
dying."
Hanukah refreshments will be
served.
'<** *
Rabbi Zelizer
Glaser Gives Torah
to Temple Sholom
Philip Glaser. presenting a
Torah in memory of his late wife.
Jeanne, to Temple Sholom, 132
SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach,
on Dec. 23 at 1 p.m.. will par-
ticipate in the unique Siyyum
Hatorah: the completion of the
sacred writing of the Torah by a
aofer (scribe).
Temple Sholom, noting that it
is beyond the ability of most
people to contribute a Torah to a
synagogue, is inviting Jews
throughout South Florida to take
part in the ceremony and enjoy
the mitzvah (good deed) of
having the scribe add a letter, a
word, or a sentence in completing
the Torah. Charitable donations
will be accepted by the Temple
for a letter, S18; a word, $50; and
a sentence. S250.
Cantorial Concert
The third Annual Cantorial
Concert will be held at Temple
Beth Torah (Tamarac Jewish
Center) on Saturday. Jan. 12 at
8:30 p.m.
Participating cantors are
Henry Belasco. cantor of the
temple, and other well-known
cantors, Naftaly Linkovsky and
Zvi Adler. They will be accom-
panied on the piano by maestro-
composer Samuel Freshko. For
further information, contact
temple office.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
Plantation Jewish
Congregation Temple Kol Ami
will present its Second Annual
Champagne Preview Art Auction
on Saturday evening. Dec. 8.
Offered will be a collection of
original limited edition works for
the beginner as well as the
seasoned collector.
Champagne and hors d'oeuvres
will be served at the 7:30 p.m.
preview. The auction follows at
8:30 p.m. This function is open to
the community.
On Sunday, Dec. 9, 8:30 to
1:30 p.m., the Sisterhood of
Temple Kol Ami will sponsor a
Hanukah Boutique for children in
its Religious School. Small gifts
will be made available to the
children at a nominal charge.
On Dec. 16 at 4 p.m. the
Brotherhood of Temple Kol Ami
will present a Hanukah Party for
members and their families. The
Junior and Senior Youth Groups
will present a program. Brother-
hood members and their families
will be admitted free. Gifts will be
distributed to all children.
Philip ('-laser
BeaVlpQueSt
of the isRaeli Qovepnment
Join
the Second annual
young Leadership
mission to Israel
July 1-11,1980
fop funtheo InfoRmation. Call
Alan m&RQOlies, 484-8200
Jewish pedcR&tion of QpeAteR pom UuoeRoale
bi Merle S. I \lf~
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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Securities
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Bank Leumi w-iiihI B M
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838


Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 7,1979

in
Making
Peace Work
Takes Work.
And You.
UJA needs you...
... your strength ...
your commitment for 1980
Thousands of pioneer families are being asked
to pull up roots and start all over. In new
settlements in the Negev being established
with the participation of the Jewish Agency.
Where their strengths will reinforce the fabric
of the nation of Israel.
It takes work. It takes money. They'll do the work.
Please do your part.
Pledge today to the 1980 campaign.
:.

t *
NOW.
>iom: mw iyik.
We must stand together ...
ACT TOGETHER!
1980 UJA
Milton Reiner
General Chairman
Art courtesy of Chaim Gross
Campaign
Victor (iriimaii
Viee Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 32 Tears of Independence
LJewish Federation of Greater Fort Lander dale
2999 RT.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-82O0
Leo Goodman Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
?


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