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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014312:00154

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish Fiariidliaiin
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 9 Number 3
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 1, I960
GfndShocht
Price 35 Cents
Campaign Gets Big Boost at Oceanside Event
Oceanside communities,
speech'" by Israel Amitai,
responding to a "fiery
internationally acclaimed
Israeli journalist, increased their commitment to the 1980
United Jewish Appeal considerably above 1979 levels.
The more than 260 persons from the Points of
America to Lighthouse Point along the oceanfront heard a
chilling review of major events threatening Israel and each
was challenged:
"When you go home, look into a mirror, and ask
yourself, 'Am I fulfilling my commitment to the utmost?'
"If the answer is only so-so, then wake up. Nobody
will do it for us. To survive, it's up to us to do it."
The Oceanside event at the Gait Hilton Hotel was one
of a number of enthusiastic fund-raising gatherings in
North Broward County under the sponsorship of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
And still more fund-raisers are being scheduled
during the month of February and into March, including
the six-hour Phone-a-thon feature of the Feb. 17
UJA t Federation Day.
Amitai declared that Israel is becoming more isolated,
that the assault against Jews as Jews is continuing, that
nations who supported Israel during and after World War
II are turning a cold shoulder to the nation's problems.
"Israelis," he said, "are the loneliest people in the world.
It's open season on Jews."
He said the U.S. has practically given Egypt's Sadat
"the key to FortBragg(for armaments) and the key to Fort
Knox (for aid). Meanwhile, Israel is giving up the Sinai,
the oilfields it developed, 11 airports, settlements, high-
ways and it's going to cost more than $12 billion
thats with a 'b' for billions to rebuild the Negev."
See related photo on Page 3
For his countless hours of volunteer service in the Jewish
Federation office, John Streng, Oceanside dinner coordinator, is
Israel Amitai: "U.S. has no better presented with replica of Sephardic Torah reading, by Dinner
friend in the world than Israel." Chairman Alven S. Ghertner.
Federation Prepares for UJA Day Sunday, Feb. 17
Southern Bell is preparing to install extra
telephones in the Administration Building
of the Jewish Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Perlman Campus, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.
In the meantime, Jewish Federation of
'Greater Fort Lauderdale is recruiting scores
of volunteers to make hundreds of calls on
Sunday, Feb. 17.
Sunday, Feb. 17, is the Super Sunday of
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal / Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign of the
Federation. It is UJA / Federation Day.
the Samuel M. Soref Hall, games outdoors Broward County.
>and indoors for all ages and refreshments.
It's an early start for the telephone
I campaign it's not a case of a clean up
I for the campaign since many communities
land condo complexes are holding fund-
raising meetings during February and into
'March.
Last year the Phone-A-Thon in North
Broward County was an outstanding effort
I by a goodly number of people. This year an
I effort is being made to reach out to those
' who have made commitments to UJA in the
It's part of the excitement planned for past, and to newcomers who number in the
the day that will include entertainment in hundreds in recent months in North
Leo Goodman, Federation president;
UJA General Campaign Chairman Milton
Xeiner and his vice-chairman, Victor
Gruman, issued a call for volunteers.
Dialing for UJA dollars will begin at 3
p.m., Sunday, Feb. 17, and continue with
hourly shifts of volunteers up to 9 p.m. that
day. All persons and organizations that
want to help in raising funds to meet the
humanitarian needs of Jews around the
world are urged to call Federation, 484-
8200, or stop in at the Federation office,
2999 NW 33rd Ave., just south of Oakland
Park Blvd.
Begin Calls Soviet Invasion of Afghanistan 'Serious*
1/^M* VWWV .. whirh Yadin 8aid. Were *e can, as we have no prot
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The lesson of Afghanistan for
Israel is that a Palestinian state
would lead to a direct Soviet
^presence in the Middle East,
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
told the Knesset on Jan. 16.
Begin also reported to the
Knesset on his meetings with
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
in Aswan He said Israel and
Egypt were agreed regarding the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan,
which he termed as "one of the
most serious events of the area."
On the relations with Egypt,
Begin said normalization was
proceeding satisfactorily. The
Israeli-Egyptian military
committee would decide on the
crossing points between the two
countries, and the matter of air
and communications contacts
would be worked out, he said.
THE LINK between the
events in Afghanistan and Iran
and the negotiations in the
Mideast were also discussed by
Deputy Premier Yigael Yadin.
Referring to recent comments by
U.S. Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance that Israel could help the
U.S. by speeding up the solution
of the Palestinian problem, Yadin
criticized him for linking the two
issues which, Yadin said, were
completely separate.
"To connect that with the
Israeli-Egyptian bilateral
problems is a wrong way to exert
pressure," Yadin told the Voice
of Israel. "We should continue
our negotiations with Egypt as if
nothing happens in the region.
We should try to help wherever
we can, as if we have no problems
in the negotiations with Egypt."
Meanwhile Prime Minister
Menachem Begin reacted
cautiously to a petition signed by
750,000 Israelis, including 70
Knesset members, calling in
effect for the annexation of the
Golan Heights. He told a
Continued on Page 14
Inverrary Women's Division Will Meet
'Raauela's' Author on Feb.13
IMMfMVW v ______-nnata mann the Federation
Raquela, A Woman of Israel ia
the talk of the literary world.
And the author of that best
seller is Dr. Ruth Gruber, who
not only writes up storm of
words but who articulates those
words in a passionate manner
that inspires her audiences to
stand up and cheer her.
The women of Inverrary will
have an opportunity not only to
meet Dr. Ruth Gruber during an
informal wine and cheese session
at 11 a.m., Wednesday, Feb. 13,
in the Inverrary Country Club,
but also to hear her in a formal
talk following the lunch.
Invitations have gone out to
women residents of the Inverrary
complexes those who might
not have received one may call
the Federation office, 484-8200. A
minimum commitment of 52 to
the 1980 United Jewish
Appeal/Jewish federation
Campaign is required plus $7.50
reservation by check payable to
the wine,
the Federation for
cheese and lunch.
Pompano Women's Division is
having a champagne lunch at
11:30 a.m., Monday. Feb. 4, in
the Versailles Ballroom of Hilton
Hotel on Gait Ocean Drive.
Speaker will be Deborah Hahn,
former editor of the Zionist
Organization of America
newsletter, who has two of her
three sons living in Israel.
Highlighting a couples affair
for UJA this month is the
evening planned by Phil and
Mickey Cohen Thursday, Feb. 7,
at their home in Bonaventure.
Herbert Sadkin is honorary
chairman of the event, with the
Cohens, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Kaye and Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Sacks as co-chairmen.
UJA Shabbat Feb. 15
On Friday evening, Feb. 15, and Saturday
morning, Feb. 16, synagogues in North Broward
County will be joining with congregations in many
parts of the United States observing United Jewish
Appeal Sabbath.
UJA is, without any doubt, the greatest
humanitarian movement in Jewish history. It is the
UJA, through Federations like the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, that has
assumed responsibility for aiding Jews the world
over. It is the means through which we channel our
funds and our efforts for the entire Jewish people.
In addition to helping the people of Israel, UJA
sustains Jews in oppressed areas, such as the Soviet
Union, and Jews in need, such as the Jewish com-
munities of Rumania and Hungary. The refugees
aided by monies raised by UJA number in the
millions. In Israel alone, UJA has helped to settle
,over 1,700,000 men, women and children in the past
40 years.
It is appropriate, therefore, to set aside one
Shabbat each year to call attention to the fine work
of the UJA and to emphasize the responsibility Jews
have to support UJA in any way each individual
can This year UJA National Shabbat occurs on
Shabbat Shekalim. The Torah reading for this day is
particularly relevant because it emphasizes the duty
of Jews to maintain Jewish life.
aa



.
Page 2
The Jewish Floridianof'Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday". February 1,198Q
Pahn-Aire Special Gifts Brings Increased Giving to UJA* f
f

Guest speaker Zvi Kotitz, Israeli author and motion picture i Veteran UJA campaigner Enjoying their refreshments are, from left, Mr.
producer, is pictured at left with Sylvia and Erwin Harvith, Joseph Kranberg shown with Contract and Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Huston,
hosts for the special gifts party. his wife Billie.
and Mrs. Morris
M \JBMHKn aw w^~ ..**. Part of the large crowd at the Jan. 10 cocktail party Another group smiling for the camera before the
is seen on the patio of the Harvith home. program which set new records for increased pledges
for the 1980 UJA campaign.
10.
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hirshorn and Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Berman enjoying their conversation.
Ths scene was the home of Sylvia
and Erwin Harvith on Estates
Drive, where over 80 Pahn-Aire
residents enjoyed an evening
devoted to the I960 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign on Jan.
The large crowd listened
intently as Zvi Kolitz, Israeli
theatrical producer and writer,
told of the "inner fears" and
"frustration" felt by Israelis over
the present
Middle East.
situation in the
Plantation Fund-Raiser
Saturday, Feb. 16
David and Sondra Jackowitz
Sondra and David Jackowitz
will host a cocktail party in their
home on Saturday evening, Feb.
16, on behalf of the Jewish
Federation's 1980 UJA Cam-
paign in Plantation.
Jeanne Daman, whose
~\ courageous efforts during the
2 Holocaust in Belgium saved
g thousands of Jewish lives, will be
the guest speaker. She worked
with the Belgium underground
against the Nazis and after the
war she became involved in
rehabilitation work among the
victims of the Holocaust. Her
Catholic upbringing adds
n. poignancy to her comments on
1!behalf of the UJA.
I Martin Kurtz, chairman of the
Federation's UJA Campaign
Kolitz, a member of the Irgun
in 1948 and twice arrested by the
British during that time,
depicted the conditions as
"highly explosive militarily and
devastating economically with
over 100 percent inflation" in
1979. He issued a call for in-
creased giving by the American
Jewish community and stated
that "Israel will not make it
without the continued help of
American Jews."
Responding to this challenge,
those in attendance showed their
concern by making dramatic
increases in their pledges over
last year. In many* cases, 1960
pledges were doubled over 1979.
Host Erwin Harvith and
Joseph Kranberg, who acted as
fund raising chairman for the
evening, called the affair "most
gratifying" in that Palm-Airians
are deeply concerned about Israel
and the needs of Jews in North
Broward County.
The overall UJA campaign is
proceeding in Palm-Aire with
reports indicating that new highs
in giving will be recorded in 1980
to meet the funding requirements
of the humanitarian programs of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Palm-Aire Condo Sets UJA Function
Daman
Kurtz
Plantation, announced that the
committee for the cocktail party
at the Jackowitz s home
eludes:
"A unique new program" in
United Jewish Appeal fund
raising will be held on Sunday,
Feb. 3, for all, residents in Condo
2 of Palm-Aire, according to
Charles Ruben, UJA chairman
for Condo 2.
"We are very fortunate that
the Palm-Aire management is
cooperating very generously in
hosting this important function
which will be held in the New
Conference Center adjacent to
the spa," he said.
The party, scheduled to begin
at 3:30 p.m., will feature a brief
message from Rabbi Solomon
Geld, long devoted to UJA ac-
tivities. Also on the afternoon
program will be entertainment
with some surprise appearances.
Every resident in Condo 2
invited to attend this affair.
1
IS
ui-
in
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dachelet,
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Forman, Dr.
and Mrs. Stanley Frankowitz,
Mr. and Mrs. Gil Friedman, Dr.
and Mrs. Gerald Goldberg, Dr.
and Mrs. Richard Greene, Dr.
and Mrs. Robert Grenitz, Mr.
and Mrs. David Jackowitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Mel Jarolem.
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey
Klein, Mrs. Martin Kurtz, Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Levy, Dr. and
Mrs. Stephen Nemerofsky, Mr.
and Mrs. Sheldon Polish, Dr. and
Mrs. Michael Raskin, Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Reinstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Reitman, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Segaul and Dr. and Mrs.
Arnold Zager.
Early Briefings for Missions
Monday, Feb. 11. at 7:30 D.m..
Pearl and Joel Reinstein are,
. hosting a meeting in their home
to discuss the Young Leadership
'Mission to Israel' programs
? being offered this summer by the
?> Jewish Federation of Greater
I Fort Lauderdale and the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
The Reinsteins are asking all
interested young adults 'in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area to
join them for an evening of wine
and Jihsis I at which time thev
wiU learn about the Israel Bonds)
New Leadership Journey to
Israel scheduled for May 4-15,
and the Federation's Young,
Leadership Mission to Israel,
July 111.
Last year, many young leaders
chose to participate on the trips
to Israel sponsored by the two
organizations. These young
adults returned home with an
enthusiasm which has had a
marked impact on the focal
community.
Those interested in the Feb. 11
meeting at the home of the
Reinsteins can get additional
information bv calling Alan
Margolies, Young Leadership
director, at the Jewish
Federation office, 484-8200.
Light tl\e candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Men or ah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
REPRCHNTING
KIMCHCNSAUM HOI INC
Nm ion
nun mcmohial chaw i*
Sharst
(TMMTSKV* tCMLOSBMMl* SOLOMON
MCMOMAI. CHAPCLS
i/Db^mKIb
Call or write for your Yahrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
7424000
In Dade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME, DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE DEPARTED.
Chapels also in Detrfield Beach and Margate


Friday, February 1,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
t
V

**s
Burdines Decorates Restaurant for Women's Event
Burdines provided the white
Star of David in a basket of blue
ribbons and bows as the cen-
terpiece for the tables when the
Patrons of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale met for
their 1980 UJA champagne
and Burdines'
buffet supper
Fashion Show.
All this for a minimum UJA
commitment of $500 plus $5 for
the supper. The results were
astounding with an enthusiastic
response to Zvi Kolitz's
assessment of the crises facing
Israel in a so-called "peaceful
time."
Zvi Kolitz is pictured with
Mitchie Libros, Women's
Division president; Felice
Sincoff, Patrons chairman; and
Gladys Daren, Women's Division
executive vice president and 1980
chairman of the Women's
Division UJA Campaign. That
^PPy group next to them in one
of Burdine's booths includes from
left around the table: Jean Holtz,
Alice Goldstein, Rhea Edelstein,
Bernice Krupp, Elinor Friedman,
Selma Zalon, Faye Loeffler,
Frances Brauer, Maxine Hess,
and standing, Adele Geronemus.
Amid the merchandise at
Burdines, the more than 90
women, responding to the in-
vitation for the spectacular
event, checked their reservations
with Federation's Joan Fein.
Women's Presidents At 'Community Day' At Oceanside Fund-Raiser
They designed the program for
Yom Kehilah and they
responded to it.
Yom Kehilah is Hebrew for
"Community Togetherness
Day."
"They" are the presidents of
women's organizations in North
Hroward County.
A couple of months ago they
Hot together with Mitchie Libros,
president of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale;
(iladys Daren, Executive Vice
President and Campaign
Chairman of the 1980 Women's
Division UJA; Shirley Rudolph,
chairman of the Division's
Presidents' Council: her co-
chairman Sandy Nisenbaum, and
Jan Salit, director
Women's Division.
of the
The result: A program that
drew more than 160
women presidents and board
members from 47 different
organizations stretching north
and west from Griffin Road to the
Palm Beach County lineto the
Jewish Community Center's
Soref Hall on the Perlman
Campus on Monday, Jan. 14.
They heard Josephine
Newman, education vice
president of the Federation's
Women's Division, recite the
greatness of women in Judaism
from Biblical days to modern
times; and Abraham J. Git-
telson. Federation's education
director, previewed "Eternal
Attractions."
A surprise was the pre-
sentation of a slide show,
"The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale Story,"
narrated by Jan Salit and Joel
Tellis, a campaign associate of
the Federation.
It was the first showing of a
pilot project that will be made
available for showings in North
Broward county.

l\T-->
- '
Samuel M. Soref (left) delivered
Gerson introduced the speaker.
invocation. Seymour
Advance Funeral Planning.
Without it your program of family protection
may be incomplete.
The Attorneys Division of the United Jewish Appeal for 1.
honored Judge Hugh Glickstein (right) at its dinner meeting in
January. The jurist was lauded for his concern, compassion and
commitment to the Jewish community. Presentation was made
by last year's honoree, attorney Michael Satz (left).
With Mark Steingard (left), a co-chairman of the Coral Springs
United Jewish Appeal, looking on, Sidney Bernstein (center) is
presented with a UJA plaque for his community interest,
concern and dedication by Philip Goldman, chairman of the
Ramblewood East UJA Committee. At the Jan. 13 breakfast,
residents of Ramblewood East made commitments to the 1980
drive for UJA /Israel Emergency Fund totalling three times
the initial effort of last year's campaign.
You probably have a will. But,
you may have neglected what may
be the most considerate thing
you can do for those you love.
Advance funeral planning.
Today there is a remarkable
new pre-need plan available, that
a growing number of people are
finding a sensible method of
family protection.
It's called The Guardian
Plan.
Here are some of its most
important features:
1. You can make funeral ar-
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think is best and at a price yeu
believe is right.
2. You pay for the selections
you have made at today's prices
in convenient, interest-free in-
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3. You are assured that the
price for the services you have
selected will not increase in
the future.
4. You may cancel your plan
at any time and get a full refund.
The Guardian Plan is the way
to help a loved one avoid making
funeral decisions someday at the
worst possible time alone. It
brings peace of mind.
One of our experienced,
authorized representatives will
explain the many more ways The
Guardian Plan can meet your
needs. There's no obligation. Call
us to arrange a conven- \f^mm/
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mail this COUPOn todaV. Guardian
c Plant-
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1171 N.W. 61st Avenue
Sunrise, Florida 333Q4
Or call: 584-6060.
I want full details on The Guardian Plan.
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Other Riverside Chapels serving South Florid*:
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd. 920-1010
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive 531-1151
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WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.,'683-8676
Five chapelt serving the New York Metro area.
RIVERSIDE
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition
-' ;


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater FortLauderdale
Friday, February 1.I9fln
Israel and the Olympics
Just as we suspected, and suggested in our
columns before, President Carter's plea for a boycott
of the 1980 Olympic Games in Moscow is perhaps the
most important recommendation of the many he
made to pressure the Soviets out of Afghanistan.
We note with some considerable regret Israel's
inclination not to comply. The Israelis have already I
indicated that their participation in the games might
serve as a quid pro quo for Russian concessions on
the fate of the dissidents.
We think not. The Muscovite thumbscrews set
upon Andrei Sakharov this week, one of the Soviet
Union's most distinguished scientists, suggests that
the country's leaders would hardly be amenable to
making deals involving Jewish dissidents.Moreover,
as we understand it, there is something self-deluding
in the view that the Israelis may have of the worth of
their participation in the 1980 Games.
To begin with, considerable pressure was placed
upon the Soviets to send the Israelis an invitation in
the first place in the name of the greatest delusion of
allthat politics play no role in the Olympics.
More important, it is incontrovertibly true that,
however noble their efforts and however proud of
their participation we may be, the Israeli athletes are
not top drawer, and it would be no loss to the worth
of the Games were the Israelis not to participate in
the same sense that it would be an absolute disaster
were the Americans not to participate.
As distasteful as this may seem to us, Israel's
participation in the Games is something that the
dictator hosts are merely suffering, and this attitude
hardly suggests that the Soviets would be amenable
to making trades in the cause of guaranteeing ac-
ceptance of the invitation.
By now, UJS. Ambassador to Israel Samuel
Lewis has met with Prime Minister Begin in
Jerusalem to discuss just this issue, and we hope
that Israel stands at the side of the United States.
The contemptible prospect of having the Olympics in
Moscow should have been sufficient to put par-
ticipants off in the first place, Afghanistan or no
Afghanistan.
Sadat's New Bellicosity
The vehemence with which Egypt has rejected
Israel's most recent recommendations for autonomy
for the Arabs in Gaza and the West Bank is merely a
sign of things to come. Add to this, President
Sadat's provocative statements about the need for
the Moslem flag flying over East Jerusalem,
meaning the division of Israel's capital city once
again.
What, everyone, prefers\tolforgetlis\that President
Sadat is getting, without firing a shot and with the
help of "my good friend,iJimmy|Carter," every
possible concession he has wanted from the hide of
Israel. Why should he not be friendly?
As the concessions will come harder and har-
derthese on issues relating to his attempt to
reestablish himself as the leader of the Arab world, it
should not be surprising that he will become more
and more bellicose. Sadat has not parted from his
erstwhile view of the role of Egypt in Araby. Nor has
he parted from his friendships in that world except
temporarily in the cause of facilitating his peaceful
conquest of Israel's domain.
Once that is achieved, the honeymoon will be
over. We anticipate no real marriage at all. Is this too
harsh? Perhaps so. But the signs are already there,
the Jan. 26 normalization heralding a new era not-
withstanding.
JTewisJh Floridian
OF GREATER FORTLAUDERDALE
liuelneas Office 126 S. Federal Hwy Suite 2M. Danla, Fla 33004
Telephone 920-9018
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Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
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Yanowitz Succeeds Mann as
NJCRAC Chairman

Friday, February 1,1980
Volume9
USHEVAT5740
Number 3
By POCHELLE SAIDEL
WOLK
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
As Bennett Yanowitz assumes
the post of chairman of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC), he sees the American
Jewish community facing serious
challenges related to recent
changes in the world situation.
In an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
(JTA), Yanowitz, who was
elected chairman at NJCRAC's
annual plenary session here,
succeeding Theodore Mann, said
that the major issue for the 1980s
may be caused by the energy
shortage in the U.S.
"Such a shortage may effect
dramatic changes in the U.S.,
especially if surpluses are not
shared to elevate the eco-
nomically disadvantaged," he
said. "If there is less oil per
capita, who will bear the bur-
den?" he asked. With "less pie to
divide up," he predicted greater
social stress than in the recent
past.
ASKED if he felt this could
lead to a resurgence of anti-
Semitism in America, Yanowitz
said, "Through the years I have
been an optimist on anti-
Semitism. I do not view it as a
real threat." He said he does
anticipate possible "heightened
tensions" but does not foresee a
wave of overt anti-Semitism.
Yanowitz stressed that dis-
associating Israel from the
energy crisis will be a major task
for the American Jewish com-
munity. "We must consider the
energy problem as a national
issue in which we have a broad
interest," he said.
He said that NJCRAC's Israel
Task Force has asked the Council
of Jewish Federations (CJF) for
the sum of $2 million for the
specific purpose of an inter-
pretive project on Israel.
Yanowitz noted that this is more
than the entire current budget of
NJCRAC. He acknowledged in
that connection that the CJF is
pressured by other needs. But he
said he hoped they would see this
project as "the priority we think
it is."
Yanowitz, an attorney from
Cleveland, has been a vice chair-
man and treasurer of NJCRAC.
He is a member of the National
Governing Council of the
American Jewish Congress and a
past chairman of that organiza-
tion's northern Ohio council.
LOCALLY, he is active in the
Jewish Federation in Cleveland,
in the Community Relations
Council, the Akiva Day School
and the Orthodox old-aged home.
Albert Chemin was re-elected as
executive vice chairman of NJC-
RAC.
Prevent Erosion of
Support for Israel
Lane Kirkland, president of the
AFL-CIO, said that his
organization would do "all in its
power to prevent any erosion of
support for the only democratic
state in the Middle East Israel
not only for Israel's sake but
our own."
He also denounced "repeated
suggestions from high places
that America's interests would be
served by abandoning opposition
to dealing with the PLO and to
the establishment of a Pales-
tinian state."
Kirkland, who succeeded the
late George Meany as head of the
country's largest labor federation
three months ago, addressed a
dinner of the Philadelphia Jewish
Community Relations Council
where he accepted the Jules
Cohen Memorial Award for "out-
standing contributions to man's
struggle for human rights."
THE DINNER, held in
Community Relations
Committee Corner
association with the NJCRAC
annual assembly, also honored
Theodore Mann of Philadelphia,
outgoing chairman of NJCRAC.
The occasion was Kirkland's first
public address since he succeeded
Meany.
He called for "a stronger
overall American foreign policy
and the defense efforts required
to back it up." He warned that
"the Soviet Union has demon-
strated that it is prepared to
project the global power it has
acquired in the last decade. Our
response must be of the same
character," Kirkland said.
The AFL-CIO leader asserted
that "A Palestine state a PLO
state would be a direct threat
to the economic, political and
strategic interests of the U.S. and
the entire Western alliance .
We have seen what a Palestinian
state would look like. It would
look like the Iran of Ayatollah
Khomeini."
Arms Supplies to Egypt
Israel's Minister of Justice,
Shmuel Tamir, expressed concern
over the "timing, amounts and
quality" of Western military
shipments to Egypt in light of
the unpredictability of events in
the Middle East. But he agreed in
principle that the Cairo regime
should be strengthened.
TAMIR, who is visiting the
United States, addressed 400
delegates from all over the
country who attended the annual
assembly the NJCRAC.
He said he was disturbed by
the "proportions" of U.S.
military assistance to Egypt
rather than the assistance per se.
He observed that it was
"natural" that following the
"disconnection" between Egypt
and the Soviet Union that the
Cairo regime should be
strengthened by the West.
Praise for Israel
A top aide to President Carter
praised Israel for returning the
Sinai oilfields to Egypt, calling it
"an act of statesmanship that
has been given too little recog-
nition in an oil-starved world."
David Aaron, deputy assistant
to the President for national
security affairs, told the annual
assembly of the NJCRAC that as
a result of the revolution in Iran
and the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan, Israel and Egypt
have become "important new
partners to America's efforts to
stabilize the Middle East."
AARON NOTED that "Israel
is now and long will be a
close friend and partner in the
Middle East. It is politically,
strategically and morally im-
portant to us and that will
continue to be true."
The White House official, who
is a key aide to National Security
Advisor Zbigniew Brzezinski,
cautioned, however, that Israel
faced "especially difficult"
choices in the West Bank-Gaza
negotiations with Egypt.
But, he said, he was confident
that the autonomy talks between
Cairo and Jerusalem would
succeed. He disclosed that Sol
Linowitz, President Carter's
special Ambassador to the
Middle East, would fly to the
region later this month "to follow
up on the Begin-Sadat summit
and urge the negotiations on to
new progress."
State Dep't. Vows No Interest
In Israel and Egypt Bases
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department said that
the U.S. is not now considering
establishing or using military
bases in Israel or Egypt. The
question was raised in connection
with disclosure that American
aircraft are engaged in joint
"training" exercises with the
Egyptian Air Force at a base
near Cairo.
The Department's chief
spokesman, Hodding Carter,
emphasized that it is "clear that
the United States is seeking a
peaceful solution for the crisis
with Iran" and that "this
training exercise should not be
seen as marking any change in
that policy."
ASKED ABOUT the possible
U.S. use of bases under Israeli
control, he said "1 cannot predict
what we may want to do under
every set of circumstances. I
repeat, we have no plans now for
such use."
With respect to Egyptian and
Israeli offers of the use of their
facilities by American forces,
Carter said "such offers are not
under consideration now. We are
not discussing establishing bases
in Israel or Egypt.
THE SPOKESMAN'S
response appeared to refer to
President Anwar Sadat's
position that the U.S. may use
Egyptian facilities but not bases
on Egyptian soil.


Friday, February 1,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5

Hawaiian Gardens Phases Plan UJA Events
Residents of Hawaiian Gar-
dens have planned a series of
UJA events for February and
March.
Invitations have been ex-
tended for the various events at
scheduled clubhouses. The com-
mittees involved have indicated
that residents, if unable to attend
the event in their own phase
clubhouse, will be welcome at
.another Phase.
"We Are One, Now, More
Than Ever" is the theme of the
1980 United Jewish Ap-
peal / Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale cam-
paign and it applies to all the
phases throughout North
Broward County.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase VII
-Men's Club is sponsoring the
UJA Breakfast at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 3 at the Phase VII
Clubhouse. Club President Hy
Goldman, chairing the UJA
drive, is assisted by Hy Appel,
Murray Bernstein and Dave
Schlom among others.
Phase V will honor Leah and
Harry Gersfeld at its 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 10 breakfast in the
Phase V Clubhouse. Sam Soskin
is chairing the UJA committee
which includes Larry Feigen-
haum. Harry Rosenkrantz, Joe
Vogel.
Two events are scheduled
Sunday, Feb. 24. A 10 a.m.
breakfast in Phase III Clubhouse
will honor Barbara and Harold
Kahn and a 7:30 p.m. Evening in
Israel in Phase VI Clubhouse will
honor Ida and Jules Sackman.
Phase Ill's committee headed
by Harold Kahn and a 7:30 p.m.
Evening in Israel in Phase VI
Clubhouse will honor Ida and
Jules Sackman.
Phase Ill's committee headed
by Harold Kahn and Roz Weiss-
man includes: Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Arrenau, Mrs. Fannie Cooper.
Mr and Mrs. Al Copans, Mrs.
Mollie Davis, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Ehrlich, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Gold, Mr. and Mrs.
David Gold, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Majestic
Gardens
..
David Kohn, chairman, has
met with the Majestic Gardens
UJA committee, which has
finalized plans for the com-
munity's 1980 effort.
A breakfast is scheduled for 10
a.m. Sunday, Feb. 10 at the main
social hall of Majestic Gardens.
At that time the past and
current women's club presidents
will be honored. They are Mollie
Frankel, Elsie Miller, Adele
Jacobs, Estelle Roschelle, Bea
Schure.
The Committee is hard at work
extending invitations to all
residents of Majestic Gardens to
the breakfast.
The UJA Committee includes:
Moe Cohen. Louis Dunn, Dr.
and Mrs. Ben Forman, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Fox, Joseph Garber,
Councilman and Mrs. A. Heller,
L. llymanson. Joe Kampel, Carl
Kellner, Rose Kohn, Sylvia
i**% Newman, Abe Potchinsky, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Rich. Betty
Romanoff, Dr. Sidney Schwartz,
Molly Trubatch, and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Warren.
Goldberg, Mrs. Miriam Golden-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. David Gollub,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kahn, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Katz, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Kurtzman, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Lepler, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Lipsky, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Stonehill, Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Tunick, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
U merman, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Wasserberg, Mrs. Roz Weiss-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Weiss-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Wilner, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Wool and Mrs. Rose Wurm-
brand.
Jerry Davidson is UJA Chair-
man for Phase VI. His committee
includes:
Mrs. Dianne Berliner, Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Davidson, Mr. Leo
Doppelt, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Kaufman, Mrs. Selma Levine,
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Sackman,
Mrs. Florence Segal, Mrs. Louis
C. Sobrin and Mr. Abe Wasser.
And the events continue into
March with Phase VIII
scheduled to have a breakfast at
10 a.m.. Sunday, March 9 in
Phase VIII Clubhouse. Jack
Alper, Phase VIII, said his com-
mittee is finalizing plans for the
event.
On Sunday, March 16, a 10
a.m. breakfast will be held in
Phase IV Clubhouse.
Co-chairman .Julius Mines and
Dr. Ben Kite and their committee
will finalize plans soon.
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And today with
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Page 6
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pridr. February l. 19m
!

Rep. Stack Scheduled **& stack Approves Kosher Food
At Water Bridge Event!
U.S. Rep. Edward J. Stack.
Fort Lauderdale, will be a special
guest at the Sunday, Feb. 17,
United Jewish Appeal breakfast
of the Water bridge Con-
dominium residents in the
condo's special hall.
Pincus Deren will be honored
by the Water bridge UJA
Committee for his interest and
concern for the people of Israel
and the local community, and for
his activity as co-chairman of the
Water bridge UJA Committee
headed by Irving Spector.
Specter said the committee,
working diligently to remind the
residents of the work of UJA and
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in helping Jews
in need, includes:
Benjamin Arnold, Leo Barnett,
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Clompoos,
Joseph Curewitz, Estelle
Cypress, Pincus Deren, Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Diem, Isadora
Gladstone, Arthur Green, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Griff, George
Hillman, Milton Kahn, David
Moger, Edward Nadelman, Dora
Pinhas, Saul Pulaski, Archie
Raskin, Harold Tanner, David
Wachs, Elizabeth Rabinowitz
Weiss, and Ernestine Weiss.
Century Village Plans
Several UJA Events
A number of events are being
scheduled in Century Village
East, Deerfield Beach, for the
1980 United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Residents of Century Village
Hast. Deerfield Beach, have been
invited to the UJA dinner
meeting at 6 p.m., Sunday, Feb.
3, in Deerfield Beach's Temple
Beth Israel social hall.
Sam Miller is chairman of the
event which honors Col. Henry L.
Peck, Bernard Berne, and Martin
Rosen. Speaker of the evening
will be Dr. Robert Alsofrom.
Another outstanding event in
the planning stage, according to
Paul Levine, Federation staff
member, who conducts the
Federation's satellite office
located in the American Savings
Bank building at the
Hillsborough Blvd. entrance to
Century Village.
In addition. 11 a.m. breakfast
meetings, also to be held at
Temple Beth Israel, have been
scheduled:
Thuisday. March 6: Harry
Simons and Harry Major will be
honored. Chairpersons for the
event are Rev. Saul Kir-
schenbaum and his wife. Bertha.
Friday, March 7: Harry and
Betty Simons, serving as
chairpersons, will preside at the
breakfast honoring Ada Serman
and Winnie Winkelstein.
Rev. and Mrs. Kirschenbaum
will be honored on Thursday.
March 13, with Dr. Frank and
Dorothy Plotke chairing the
breakfast meeting.
On Friday, March 14, the
honorees will be Manny and
Esthyr Rosenblum with Jerry
and Mela Sonnebend serving as
chairpersons.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian'
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has raised the
minimum contribution to the 1980 United Jewish Appeal for those
who wish to receive The Jewish Floridian the newspaper
published every two weeks with national, International, and local
news of Interest to residents In the Jewish community of North
Broward County. The new minimum is $25.
In the seven years that the Jewish Federation has been involved
in the publication of the Greater Fort Lauderdale edition, the costs
for postage, typesetting, printing, newsprint, and maintaining ac-
curate mailing addresses have all risen dramatically. The Jewish
Federation can no longer absorb these costs and your under-
standing of the necessity for this action is sincerely appreciated.
Even with this increase with a goodly portion of that minimum
commitment going to aid Jews around the world The Jewish
Floridian is available for one of the lowest subscription rates among
English-language Jewish newspapers.
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
~Jewish Floridian
It ptovtO*! pubttc >wvlc lo In, J.wiih community* m North Btowant County By lh
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/4844200
Leo Goodman "^W^^" Leelle S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Ketner
Executive Vice President
it
Victor Gruman
Vice President
Joel Retnstein
Wee President
John Streng
Wee President
! Richard Romanoff
Secretary
I Joel Levitt
Treasurer
| Mrs. Bernard Libros
Women s Division President
/> Four fionii column, ol THE JEWISH fLOHIDIAN ,xor,tt In* op,n,on ol In, Pub'.lh,,^
indn-thtrtftot, columnt nor In, adori,smg r,pr,n, nHortnnm by ID, J,wh fM,r,uon
Ol Ol*,l,l fOll LtUdtrOtl, wa,n,
i Fdrtton oWct, 2*M HW J> Aw.. F*rt Liwterdal* J311
Mrs. Fred India, wife of the Nutrition Center
manager in the Samuel Soref Hall of the Jewish
Community Center, Perlman Campus, spoons a
hamburger for U.S. Congressman Ed Stack's
inspection. Seated with several of the regulars,
Rep. Stack was shown the full tray served that
day: hamburger, salad with dressing, applesauce,
bread, juice, coffee or tea. He noted how he, with
the aid of Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale support, saved the kosher nutrition
program for North Broward County. In addition
to the JCC site, serving more than 100 persons
daily, another kosher nutrition center is in the
Jewish Federation building at 2999 NW 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Later that day, Jan. 8, Rep. Stack and Rep. Ike
Andrews of North Carolina met with officials of
the Service Agency for Senior Citizens which
provides the meals, and the Broward County
Area Agency on Aging which plans and develops
the programs. JCC and other organizations were
also represented at the "sounding board" meeting
to discuss the problems confronting the program
which is federally funded to provide meals to
some 5,000 elderly eligible persons each week at
31 Broward County sites.
After theatre
there's nothing like a delicious
cup of coffee. Maxwell House"
Coffee always makes it great.
Pleasant company after the theatre is bered cup after cup, year after vear
never the same without a cup of piping Maxwell House-a tradition in Jewish
hot Maxwell House* Coffee. Its rich, lifestyle for over half a cen'turv
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
*
Good
to the
Lart Drop"*
Kaxwiii
K "~* h. tt\. u* in*
ism
K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more tJian half a century.


Friday, February 1,1980
=x=
The Jewish Fforidian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
1 i BB i I ,' I d mi ui'iinrrt'* it,' Hir.Vn.yr
Page 7
\
tfr\
UJA Sets Busy Schedule During February
With commitments running
well ahead of 1979 contributions,
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has at least 27
events scheduled for the Leap
Year Month of February, and is
hoping that each event proves
increasingly productive.
Several thousand people will be
receiving Invitations and in-
formation about the UJA, the
Jewish Federation, and the world
of good that one gift does for
Jews in need in Israel, Iran, Iraq,
elsewhere in the world and right
here in North Broward county.
In addition to the scheduled
community and condo events,
scores of volunteers will be
making telephone calls on
Sunday, Feb. 17.
February is a good time to give
from the heart for all the good
that UJA and all other agencies
supported by Federation dollars
do.
So here's the February line-up
in brief:
Sunday, Feb. 3: Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 7, Sands Point,
Omega, and Century Village
East, Deerfield Beach.
Monday, Feb. 4: Women's
Division Pompano luncheon.
Thursday, Feb. 7, Women's
Division Plantation, and evening
event for Somerset Lakes
residents.
Sundav. Feb. 10: Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 5, Oriole Gardens
Phase III, Lauderdale Oaks,
Majestic Gardens, Sunrise Lakes
Oriole
Gardens
Encouraged by much better
results so far this year than last
year, chairmen of the Greater
Margate UJA committee William
Katzberg and Harry Glugover
expect similar success from the
following events:
Phase I in the evening.
Wednesday, Feb. 13: Women's
Division Inverrary luncheon.
Friday morning, Feb. 15,
Pompano North. Saturday
evening, Feb. 16, Plantation.
Oriole Gardens III UJA Co-
Chairmen are (from left):
Louis Litoff, Charles H.
Charlip, and Abe Molotch.
On Sunday, Feb. 10, at 10 a.m.
a breakfast will be held by Oriole
Gardens III in their Recreation
Hall. Guest speaker will be
Broward Commissioner Jack
Moss. Honorees are Rose and
Ben Chasin. From 1967 to 1976
Chasin was an executive ad-
ministrator of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S. in
Washington, D.C. He was also an
administrator for the B'nai
B'rith. In 1976 he moved to
Oriole Gardens, was elected to
the board of directors and served
as president in 1979.
On Sunday, Feb. 17. at 10 a.m.
a breakfast will he held by Oriole
Goll and Tenilia I at the Margate
Jewish Center. Chairman is
David Brill. Honorees are Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Sui

Sunday. Feb. 17:
UJA FEDERATION DAY 3
p.m. to 9 p.m. at JCC. That
Sunday morning Waterbridge,
Pompano South and Lauderhill
| East will hold fundraisers.
Wednesday, Feb. 20: Holiday
Springs.
Sunday, Feb. 24: Coral
Springs Family Breakfast in the
Coral Springs High School,
Westwood Mainlands,
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 3,
Oakland Village, Castle Gardens,
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6 in the
evening.
Wednesday, Feb. 27: Women's
Division Northeast Luncheon.
1$ wuFSC
1U 10coffonanysize.
10
Mr. Dealer: Kraft Inc. Dairy Group will reimburse you
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 1,1980
"Condo Capers 1980," an
Irving R. Friedman production
employing more than 200
Century Village East residents,
produced sell-out crowds at
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach, for the four performances
a nice piece of change shared
by the Temple and We Care of
Deerfield Beach, Inc. Irv, an
active member of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, deserves all the
kudoes heaped on him for the
script and the recruitment of
talent for the fifth annual show
. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy is
scheduled to be the guest speaker
at the National Inaugural Dinner
of the Anti-Defamation League
.(ADL) of B'nai B'rith Thursday,
Feb. 7, at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach Fort Lauderdale
businessman Mel Harris was
reported picking up the $3,000
tab for Jessica Savitch's talk last
week at Barry College,
Miami Shores.
(T*
Browsin' thru
roward
^=
with mr. "maggie" levine
*
Maze I To v to Cathy and Kenny
Bierman. They now have a
"gentleman's pair." Cathy gave
birth Saturday, Jan. 12, to their
daughter, Lauren Rachel, to the
delight, also, of their son Lee.
Ken is the campaign director of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale "Judaism
Answers the Cults" is the topic of
Rabbi Stanley R. Gerstein'a talk
Sunday, Feb. 24, at 7 p.m. at
Temple Israel of Miramar, 6820
SW 35th St. Admission is free
and the Sisterhood, sponsoring
the event, is hoping for a big
turnout Incumbent Davie
Mayor Scott Cowan is unopposed
in the March 11 election for re-
election to his seat as a council-
man. The council elects the
mayor Another unopposed
candidate for a seat on Tamarac's
city council is Irving Epstein ..
Oscar Spitzer is the new general
manager of Patricia Murphy's
Candlelight Restaurant at Bahia
Mar Hotel and Yachting Center
... Mel Green and Al KroU of
Green KroU Building Corp.,
Plantation named Alan Rosen-
thai as their controller.
Believe it or just shake your
head: Shmuel Flatto-Sharon, a
member of Israel's Knesset,
claims about 140 stolen Mercedes
Benz autos are buried in Sinai
sands waiting to be dug up and
Rabbi Aaron Gelman and Universal
Kosher Tour* present the
Diplomat Hotel. Hollywood. Florida
Complete Hoadey Program
Match 31-Apr! 8
From $625* to $725'
prma aaibto occuftnev
3 day plan March 30 April 2
Irom M59-
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Irom $319*
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212-757*302
oat of N.Y. Cell ToN Free
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15%uxe*ndgrarumei
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air fare no! included
sold when the area is turned back
to Egypt.
Cantor Mario
Botoshansky,
who had been at
Congregation
Shaare Torah in
Flatbush, Brook-
lyn, for eight
years until last
December when
the synagogue
was sold, is cur-
rently visiting
here with the Botoshansky
Wenigs, 8103 NW 96th Ave..
Tamarac, and performing at Sab-
bath services at several area
synagogues. Born in Rumania,
he's a graduate of schools in
Kishinev and Italy where he
became cantor of Rome's Temple
Maggiore, and continued his
musical studies at Imperial Con-
servatory in Rome and the Verdi
Conservatory in Milan.
Steve Lawrence and Eydie
Gorme, who are coming to the
Sunrise Musical Theater on Feb.
12, have a hit in their recording of
"Hallelujah." It was cheered
lustily at the American Friends
of Hebrew University Dinner
recently in Los Angeles hosted
by Frank Sinatra .. Willie
Sims, Afro-American Jew whose
two free throws helped the U.S.
beat Israel's basketball team in
last year's World Maccabiah
games, is starring for Louisiana
State's team these days .
Another star basketballer is Hal
Cohen helping Syracuse
University maintain its high
ranking in national polls .
Nationally-distributed "Jewish
Education News" of the Amer-
ican Association for Jewish Edu-
cation lauds Fradle Freidenreich,
AAJE consultant, and Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation's
own director of education, Abe
Gittelson, for their collaboration
in compiling and editing "Inter-
disciplinary Integration in the
Jewish School." The book is
becoming a best seller at $5 in
day schools around the country.
It's available at Central Agency
for Jewish Education, 4200 Bis-
^^^^^^:^^x:^:x^^^^:^^^x^::::i;:vX^
Consultant Named for Foundation
Rosenberg
Nathan Ro-
senberg of
Denver, Colo..
long engaged in
Jewish activities
having served as
executive vice
president of the
Allied Jewish
Federation from
1948 to 1975, has
been named
consultant for the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Hailed as a "Man of
Achievement," he received the
"Israel Honorarium" Award for
outstanding service from the
Israel Government, and has had
a wealth of experience in widelv-
diversified areas of community
welfare, community organization,
fund raising, social work, and
endowments.
Graduate of the City College of
New York, where he majored in
English, and taught the subject
in New York City public schools,
Rosenberg earned a master's
degree in education at City
College and a master's in social
work at Columbia University's
School of Social Work.
He has had experience with
Joint Distribution Committee,
USO during war years, and
teaching at various times at
Denver University on such
diverse subjects as "Human
Relations in Business,"
"Opportunities in Community
Welfare," and "Fund Raising."
Nat Rosenberg also developed
a guide for thoughtful giving for
the benefit of future generations.
And that's the reason he has
joined the staff of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
He notes that the Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, through bequests,
through living memorials,
Ballet Performance
The Royal Winnipeg Ballet,
Canada's principal ballet com-
pany, arrives in South Florida for
two performances, the first,
Saturday, Feb. 2, at 8:30 p.m.
under the banner of Zev Bufman
at Fort Lauderdale's War
Memorial Auditorium. On
Monday, Feb. 4, at 8:30 p.m. the
company will appear at the
Miami Beach Theater of the Per-
forming Arts, presented by the
Great Artists Series of Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami.
through philanthropic funds in
an individual's name or names,
through various other ways as a
benefactor of the Foundation,
perpetuates the services provided
by the Foundation and
Federation for the fulfillment of
humanitarian needs in future
years. It is an endowment for
future benefits.
cayne Blvd., Miami 33137 .
Sam Nelson's father was Aaron
Katznelson in Kiev but on the
way to the U.S. in 1903 he lost
the "Katz" and Aaron became
Max Nelson. Sam's mother. Rose
Reidlich. came to the U.S. in 1903
also. She was born in Rohatyner,
Austria. Both are gone; now,
Sam, who lives at 8300 Sunrise
Lakes Blvd., Sunrise, is looking
for "lost" relatives. Can anybody
out there help him?
Classic is this instance of the
development of a campaign for
UJA: Carolyn Feffer came to the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale office, 2999 NW
33rd Ave., last July to inquire
about her Sands Point com-
munity. A member of the
Women's League for Israel, her
initial request led to formation of
a UJA Committee at Sands Point
and some 250 residents of the
area are expected for the initial
breakfast meeting Sunday
morning, Feb. 3, at Tamarac
Jewish Center Amidst all the.
turmoil of Russians invading
Afghanistan, a bris was per-
formed in Kabul. Some 40 people,
practically the entire Jewish
community of the overrun
capital, were present for the
naming of Raphael Cohen .
President Sadat's wife, Jinan
has been invited to join Israel
President Yitzhak Navon'a wife
Ophira, to open the Peace
Pavilion at Floris 80, the 23rd
International Flower Show, on
March 30 in Haifa Following
dedication of the Torah presented
to Sunrise Jewish Center by Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Hirshman, an-
nouncement was made that the
congregation has purchased a
4'/i-acre tract on Pine Island
Road and NW 41st St., and plans
construction of their synagogue.
The congregation now meets in
the Springtree Shopping Center.
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Friday, February 1,1980
The Jewish Flaridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
From the Hebrew Press
Human Impact of Israel's New Economic Policy
When the new Minister of the
Treasury in Israel, Yigal
Hurwitz, announced his new
measures for curbing inflation, he
warned the people of Israel that
the unavoidable new steps would
hurt.
The economy measures in-
cluded abolishing subsidies for
basic products such as milk,
bread and oil and raising prices
as a result of it.
Israel's people received these
steps with mixed feelings.
Everybody understood the need
to curb inflation, but the rising
prices did hurt, most of all the
residents of the distressed neigh-
borhoods: large families with
only one breadwinner, the elderly
and the sick, who live on small
pensions or social security or
welfare.
A REPORTER from Maariv,*
prominent afternoon paper,
visited several large families in
the affected neighborhoods and
interviewed parents and children
about the way they are coping
with the new situation.
David and Gabi Mamo live in a
poor quarter in Safed. David (39)
and Gabi (38) come form Tunisia.
He and Gabi have 10 children,
ages one to 18. They have a small
apartment of three rooms rented
from Amidar.
David works as a maintenance
man in buildings housing a
teachers' seminary and an ex-
tension of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity.Gabi works three hours a
day in the local supermarket.
When David Mamo adds his
wife's wages and the children's
Social Security allocation to his
payment now, with the new
prices in effect, his income
doesn't permit him to spend
money for anything outside of
food and clothing for the family.
For example: since the food
subsidies were abolished, the
Mamo family has cut the use of
milk and milk products by 50
percent in comparison with
previous months.
GABI SAYS, "I used to buy
daily four packages of powdered
milk but today this would cost
me abour IL 65, so we purchase
only two packages daily. Instead
of two packages of white cheese, I
buy only one, and instead of four
cups of yogurt I buy only two.
We also had to cut down on oil,
which I use a lot for making
pancakes, falafel and other fried
foods.
"At the supermarket, I get a
15 percent discount, and I don't
have to pay cash because my
February Is Heart Month,
Heart Association Reminds
A heart attack doesn't just
happen to someone else.
It can happen to you, ac-
cording to Dr. Zachariah P.
Zachariah, president of the
American Heart Association,
Broward County chapter, who
noted that February is Heart
Month.
"And just as you'll find that
heart disease, stroke, and related
disorders is a problem in every
community in America, you'll
find the American Heart
Association and its programs
helping to solve these problems,"
Dr. Zachariah send.
"Here In Broward County, 50
percent of all deaths last year
were a result of heart disease,
stroke, and related diseases," he
said.
The American Heart
Association, Broward County
chapter, is fighting to reduce
early death and disability from
these diseases with research,
professional and public education
and community service
programs.
In particular, the following
programs are available to
Broward area residents:
Public health information is
provided through the loan of
films and slides and the
distribution of approximately
50,000 pieces of free literature
each year. In addition, the Heart
Association provides Heart and
Community Resource Infor-
mation Services.
The chapter places a great deal
of emphasis on the relationship
between exercise and a "healthy
heart."
The Heart Association has
installed "Heart Parcoure"
throughout Broward County.
These courses combine a jogging
trail with exercise stations in-
terspersed along the course.
To date, the following are the
"Heart Parcoure" installed by
the Heart Association in
Broward County: Holiday Park,
City of Oakland Park, Markharo
Park, City of Pompano Beach,
City of Deerfield, City of
Lauderhill, City of Coral Springs.
CPR (Cardiopulmonary
Resuscitation / Emergency
Cardiac Care) is a basic life
saving technique pioneered by
the Heart Association. In an
effort to revive an unconscious,
breathless, and pulseless victim,
it combines the techniques of
mouth-to-mouth breathing and
chest compression to sustain life
until more advanced life support
is available.
This technique should be
t__________,------------------J.
Heart disease
and stroke
will cause half
of all deaths
this year.
0
American
Heart
Association
WE'RE FIGHTING FOR YOUR LIFE
performed only by those trained
in this procedure.
Over two hundred volunteer
American Heart Association
Instructors are providing CPR
training to medical, paramedical
and lay persons on a regular basis
throughout the county. CPR is
taught by certified American
Heart Association Instructors.
You must call to make an ap-
pointment since enrollment is
limited. It's free at these
locations:
City of Fort Lauderdale. Fire
Department, Deerfield Fire
Department, Florida Medical
Center, 5000 W. Oakland Park
Blvd;Margate General Hospital,
5850 Margate Blvd; Northridge
General Hospital, 5757 N. Dixie
Highway; Plantation General
Hospital, 401 NW 42nd Ave; and
Sunrise Fire Department, Station
No. 2, 8330 NW 27th Place,
purchases are deducted from my
paycheck at the end of each
month. But the paycheck never
catches up, not with all the food a
family of 13 needs. Before the
new policy, my food bill just
exactly used up all my salary.
Now, by the end of the month,
I'm going to owe the super-
market money between IL 2,000
and IL 4,000 ($60-$120)."
Because of the rise in the price
of bread, the Mamo family cut its
daily consumption of bread for
four to three loaves. "Why waste
food when it's so expensive?"
says Gabi. They used to give
each child one egg daily. Now,
they have made a new
arrangement: each child, in turn,
gets either milk or an egg per
day.
The rising prices have also
caused the Mamo family to
consume less meat. Instead of
three chickens, they now buy
two; instead of one and a half
kilograms of beef per week, they
buy only one. They also consume
fewer fruits and vegetables.
There are no longer any sweets or
treats for the children: peanuts,
chocolate, halva.
TO SAVE on electricity and
gas, the Mamos use an old-
fashioned oil-lamp for cooking: a
slow and laborious process. This
year they couldn't afford to send
their two-year-old daughter U
the pre-kindergarten school,
where tuition went up to IL 2,000
The volunteer committee for
the Margate door-to-door
campaign benefitting the
American Heart Association,
Broward County chapter, will
hold a meeting on Feb. 6 from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Catherine
Young Library in Margate.
There will be a film adaptation
of the Reader's Digest article
entitled, "I Am Joe's Heart."
First shown as a half-hour TV
special, the camera follows Joe,
an average American, through a
,.. il time period and life style
k*adiii|S up to and following a
heart attack.
The keynote speaker for the
evening will be Dr. Jere Creed,
second vice president of the
American Heart Association,
Broward County chapter, and
chief of the department of
emergency medicine at Broward
General Medical Center.
The public is invited to attend.
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The family is worried by
economic conditions, but have
kept up their morale. All of the
children are properly dressed,
though their parents have had to
resort to installment plan buying
and heavy use of hand-me-downs.
The children do not complain.
They are clean and well kept and
are making good progress in
school. The oldest daughter,
Kochava, graduated from high
school last year and is now
preparing for office work. For
this purpose the parents paid
IL 3,000 ($90) for several months
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the framework of his military
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 1,1980
One Year To Prosecute Gittelson Is Persuasive
Nazi War Criminals in U.S.
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Justice Department has set a
one-year deadline for disposal of
the cases pending against 250
alleged Nazi war criminals living
in the United States. That goal
was announced by Philip
Heymann, an Assistant Attorney
General, in a letter to several
American Jewish leaders who
had expressed concern that the
Justice Department was
dragging its feet in pursuing
these cases, some of which have
been in its files for more than 30
years.
"Our goal for the immediate
future is to reach the end of 1960
with all files in one of two
statuses: either having been filed
with the court or having been
closed entirely for lack of sub-
stance," Heymann wrote.
HE IS in charge of the Justice
Department's criminal division
that oversees the Office of Special
Investigation (OS1I, which is
directly handling the cases. His
letter was apparently intended to
reassure Jewish leaders and
others troubled by the recent
transfer of Martin Mendelsohn,
who established the OSI and was
its deputy director, to other
duties.
Suspicion was voiced in some
quarters that Mendelsohn was
removed from the key unit
because he pursued the cases of
the alleged Nazis too vigorously.
He was said to be the most
knowledgeable official in this
area and fear was expressed that
with his departure, the
prosecution of these cases would
The matter was raised last
week at a meeting between
Jewish leaders and Attorney
General Benjamin Civiletti in
which Heymann participated.
HEYMANN promised in his
letter, "We are going to bring
this chapter to a doss without
- by-passing any case that has
promise."
Walter Rockier, who has
directed the OSI since it was
transferred from the Immigration
and Naturalization Service to the
. Justice Department's criminal
division bat May and was
Mendelsohn's immediate
superior, said new cases and any
others that may be added in the
future would not be bound by the
one-year deadline.
' Rockier described some of the
cases on file as "junk" and ob-
served that "the sooner we get
rid of these, the better."
However, Rep. Elisabeth
Holtzman (D., NY), chairperson
of the House Judiciary Sub-
committee on Immigration,
Refugees and International Law,
expressed some reservations over
the deadline.
HOLTZMAN, who has been a
leader in efforts to bring alleged
Nazi war criminals to justice,
said, "It is a very ambitious goal,
and I hope it can be met in a way
that meets professional stan-
dards." However, she said, "I
don't want to see meritorious
cases closed down to meet a
goal"
Heymann stated in his letter
that he was not content with
focussing exclusively on the
information transferred from the
INS. He said, "The office will
actually seek out new sources of
information wherever it appears
and those sources can identify
additional Nazi war criminals
who may be residing in this
country.
"For example, recently we
have begun to seek master lists of
Nazi officers and collaborators
for the purpose of cross-checking
them against immigration rolls
held at the INS. The Berlin
Documentation Center furnished
us with a last of 6,000 SS officers
who were assigned to con-
centration camps. A preliminary
check against INS lists has
indicated that several of them
may well be in the U.S.
"SIMILARLY, the Dutch
government furnished us with
the names of 400 people who they
were seeking for prosecution. A
cross check of that list has in-
dicated that two of them have
been in the U.S. but are now in
Europe. As a result of this
procedure, The Netherlands may
now be able to locate and ex
tradite them."
Heymann stated that five new
cases are now ready for trial and
that his division anticipates filing
additional cases in the next 60
days.
Meanwhile, Sen. Edward
Kennedy (D., Mass.), chairman
of the Senate Judiciary Com-
mittee, charged that the cases
were not being pursued ef-
fectively. He said he was "deeply
concerned over the sudden
transfer of Martin Mendelsohn.
It signals this office is still not
functioning smoothly nor ef-
fectively enough to accomplish
the mission for which .it was
established." He said his com-
mittee "will not abide half ef-
forts."
Boycott of Olympics
Is A Growing Opinion
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Support for President Carter's
suggestion that American
athletes boycott the 1980
Summer Olympic Games
scheduled to be held in Moscow,
or else have the games moved to
another country, is gaining tre-
mendous support.
Congress opened its second
session last week with a nearly
unanimous call for the boycott.
Among columnists who wrote
approving the Carter move, one
of the most cogent was by Pete
Axthelm in Newsweek. He wrote,
in part:
"The lesson of history is com-
pelling. In 1936, the Olympic
movement faced a problem some-
what larger than amateur purity
or rule enforcement. It was called
Nazism.
"Three years before the Berlin
Olympics, Jews had been ex-
cluded from German sports
clubs. By 1935, the Nuremberg
Laws deprived Jews of their
citizenship and protection under
German law. In response, U.S.
Olympic officials were content to
extract promises of token Jewish
participation on the German
team. i
"The late Avery Brundage
toured Germany in 1934 and pro-
nounced himself impressed; Brig.
Gen. Charles Sherrill, an
American on the International
Olympic Committee, rejected
boycott proposals by U.S. Jews
on the ground 'that it would be
overplaying the Jewish hand in
America as it was overplayed in
Germany before the present
suppression.'
"As a result of this kind of
reasoning, the Berlin Games
went on as scheduled. The best
account of them, Richard D.
Mandell's book, The Nazi
Olympics, is recommended for
some chilling reading. His
conclusion:
"Hitler used the Games, the
athletes and the benighted Olym-
pic officials to stir his Aryan
followers to new heights of
frenzied and evil patriotism. The
propaganda circus of Berlin stood
for decades as the darkest
episode in Olympic history.

"Then it was almost mat-
ched in 1972, whan Arab
terrorists used Munich as a stage
for the murder of Israelis and
Bruadage, never one to be
mellowed by his mistakes, ob-
scenely insisted. The Games
must goon.' .
"The Olympics have simply
grown too big, too political, too
artificial. Avery Brundage was
wrong. The Games need not go
on."
Abraham J. Gittelson is an impressive speaker. He is versed in
many aspects of Jewish education, Jewish lore and Jewish law. Andhe
charms his audiences with his easy, down-to-earth talk.
Abe, who is director of education for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and a long-time associate of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education (CAJE) in South Florida, spoke at a
meeting in January of the Kol Haverim B'nai B'rith Lodge.
He told the men of the courses of study at the Judaica High
School, sponsored by the Federation and synagogues of North
Broward in cooperation with CAJE, and, particularly, of Russian
Jewish teen-agers, recently re-settled in Lauderhill, who are getting a
Jewish education there.
Kol Haverim B'nai B'rith responded in this fashion to Abe: "We
voted $75 to pay for the tuition of one Russian child. Our interest and
support has been influenced by your appearance and very exceptional
talk to our membership. We hope to be able to support your wonderful
work to a greater extent as our membership grows."
Abe is going to speak to the group again on Feb. 24.
Will they make another contribution to the scholarship fund?
Abe's appreciative response to the lodge indicated that a
"Russian student gains an understanding of his Jewish heritage. .
and to become identified with the riches of Jewish learning throughout
the ages."
Business Notes
Morris N. Broad, president of American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, announced that the net earnings of
American Savings for the first quarter of its current fiscal year,
(October, November, December, 1979) were $2,975,996 or 11.20
per share.
Earnings for the quarter were up 31.7 percent from
$2,259,705 or $0.93 per share earned before consideration of real
estate owned (REO) gains, which provided an additional
$2,460,727 or $1.01 per share of net income during the quarter
ended Dec. 31.
Savings deposits on Dec. 31, were $1,477,673,884 up from
$1,203,200,248 as of Dec. 31,1978, a 22.8 percent increase. Total
assets were $1,707,708,470 on Dec. 31, as compared with
$1,379,153,439 on Dec. 31, 1978, and increase of 23.8 percent.
Mortgage loans on Dec. 31, were $1,500,543,413 up from
$1,168,217,947 from the same date a year ago, a 28.4 percent
increase.
Financial Planning Seminar
"Money Sense for Women," a
seminar on financial planning
and personal investing, will be
offered by the West Broward
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee on
Wednesday, Feb. 13, at Deicke
Auditorium from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m.
Maurice M. Cohen, a Brandeis
University trustee with a wide
range of experience in business,
financial planning, and personal
investing, will lead the seminar.
Cohen has lectured on personal
and business finances at the
Harvard Business School, Notre
Dame University and American
University. His lecture provides
insights into practical ideas and
techniques and understanding
the "pitch" of professional in-
vestment salesmen.
General topics are: "How to
Protect Your Savings," "Estate
Planning" and "When and How
to Save on Taxes."
The chapter's presidium, Ida
Becker, EsteUe B. Lorber and
Rose K. Schwartz, have an-
nounced that the seminar is open
to members and guests as well as
community members interested
in joining the organization.
Coffee and cake will be served.
Planning A Trip? |
Council's 1080 brochure des-
cribing sensational tours to Is-
rael, Europe, China Canadian
Rockies, West Coast and Alaska
now available).
National Council
of Jewish Woman
WessCa
Felicia B. Sussman
733-0662 or
Lilly Lester

Opportunity of a Lifetime
Celebrate the Passover Seder
at the Pyramids in Cairo, Egypt
Florida State of Israel Bonds
Depart Miami: ^p^^JL,,^ Return to Miami
March 18,1980 ff"*?1^ April 3,1980
Let Israel Bonds be a link with your Jewish Heritage
Roundtrip air transportation from Miami
Assistance and transfers on arrival at Ben-Qurlon
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Accommodations for 15 nights In 5-star deluxe hotels,
based on double occupancy
e Full breakfast A most dinners In Israel
e Breakfast and dinner dally In Egypt
Sightseeing in Israel Egypt
Air-conditioned buses
Licensed, English speaking guides
All entrance feee for included sightseeing
Baggsge handling ft Service Charges
Special Features
e First Passover Seder st the Pyramids in Cairo
First official Egyptian Reception for
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Visit to Israeli Airbase
Meeting with members of Parliament at Knesset
Special dinners and meetings with top Israeli leaders
Meeting with Israeli families '
See new development In the Negev Desert
e Travel with political dignitaries ft press corps
More exciting end special events planned
for thla historic occasion
FOR DETAILS AND BROCHURE CALL:
MIAMI 531-6731 HOLLYWOOD 920-9820
FT. LAUDERDALE 564-5441


Friday, February 1,1980
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Your Federation, Dollar Does a UJorldoFGood/
w

UJA
lsraet Emergency Fund
1 HlAS'l
ppcl
NORTH BROWARD...
ONE JEWISH COMMUNITY
NOW, MORE THAN EVER
WE ARE ONE
ACTING TOGETHER
LEBANO
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HOUOAV *lN
ISRAEli
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Akaba
MOW* ^ Challenge
More than ever. r OUTS
In 1979 Jewish Federation of Greater Lauderdale distributed
$2,600,000 contributed to the 1979 UJA Campaign, helping to meet
humanitarian needs of Jews in Israel, Iran, Iraq, and other
countries around the world, and right here in North Broward
County.
In 1980, escalating inflationary pressures on world-wide needs
and services will mean 25 percent or more will probably be needed
just to keep even with this year's level of activity.
Where did your dollars go in 1979? The greatest amount out of
each dollar went to the United Jewish Appeal with smaller amounts
going to more than 60 agencies, institutions, and programs serving
Jews. Your one gift to the UJA Campaign of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale does a world of good, working wonders
around the world, as this list attests:
UJft
United Jewish / Israel Emergency Fund: in-
cluding JDC (Joint Distribution Committee with,
its world-wide connections), United Israel
Appeal, The Jewish Agency in Israel, the World
ORT Union, Youth Aliyah, New York
Association for New Americans (NYANA)^.^
Other Overseas Support: HIAS (Hebrew
i Immigrant Aid Society), Federated Council of
Israel I nstkutions, Hebrew UniVersity-Tedipion,
JTA (Jewish Telegraphic Agency news service),
American-Israel Cultural Foundation, National
Committee for Labor Israel.
Right here in North Broward County among
those receiving financial support: Kosher
Nutrition Program for the elderly, Jewish Com
munity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale with
its educational, recreational, cultural and athletic
activities; Jewish Family Service providing
skUled counseling service; Hebrew Day School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale; Judaica High School
for North Broward teens; Central Agency for
Jewish Education, Hillel Board of Florida, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organizations, Immigrant Resettle-
ment, WECARE (With Energy, Compassion And
Responsible Effort) volunteer services.

JCC
JFS
HDS
JUS
Among the national community relations,
cultural, religious and service agencies and m-
stitutions sharing in the one UJA Campaign gift:
American Jewish Committee, American Jewish
Congress, Jewish Labor Committee, National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory CouncU,
Jewish War Veterans. Also, American Academic
Association for Peace in the Middle East, B nai
B'rith National Youth Service Appeal. Dropsie
University, Jewish Chautauqua Society; Joint
Cultural Appeal for American Academy for
Jewish Research, American Jewish Historical
Society, Leo Baeck Institute, Conference of
Jewish' Social Studies, Congress for Jewish -
Culture, Histadrut Ivrit of America, YIVO Insti-
tute for Jewish Research, National Foundation
for Jewish Culture. Also, National Conference for
Soviet Jewry, North American Jewish Students'
Appeal, Jewish Theological Seminary, Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College, Reform Jewish
Appeal, Yeshiva University, American
Association for Jewish Education, National
Jewish Welfare Board, Synagogue Council of
America.
Federation Administration and Fund-Raising include Cam-
paign planning, Community Planning, Chaplaincy service,
Education Director, Leadership Development, Community
Relations, Women's Division, Budgeting, Collections, Reserve,
Council of Jewish Federations, The Jewish Floridian.
ft*
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VMIH
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, February 1,1980
<&fi TAeJVe&b
\
"Congratulations, may we have
many more," said Annette Kay,
Bonaventure chapter chairman.
Ruth Sperber, Florida Represen-
tative, presented the pin.
"Men behind women": Mur-
ray Chats, Milton Sperber,
Harry Goldstein.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Even though Women's League
for Israel is a females
organization, you will often find
Harry Goldstein, Murray Chais
and Milton Sperber soliciting,
skkpping, and selling in the
Nearly New Unlimited thrift
shop at 3270 North State Road 7
in Lauderhill.
"We support our women in
every way is their feeling, and
when needed, "We're at their
beck and call."
The shop is open Monday
through Friday, from 10 to 4, and
the selection of merchandise
varies daily, with contributions
coming in from the 13 chapters
supporting the Broward enter-
prise.
Proceeds from the shop go to
supporting the blind and handi-
capped, homes with vocational
training for young women new-
comers, and help at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, all in
Israel.
A new chapter is born!
Toots Aufrichtig of Coconut
Creek opened her home to 30
ladies Monday, Jan. 7, where a
new members tea of Women's
League for Israel took place.
Muriel Lunden, national board of
governors, was guest speaker.
The new Wynmoor chapter
was born with acting chairman
Janice Zeitlin, Rosalyn Danto
and Fay Fash immediately
pledging to be life members.
Temporary leaders are chapter
chairman Janice Zeitlin, fund-
raising vice president Florence
Small, treasurer Rosalyn Klar,
corresponding secretary Shirley
Benjamin, recording secretary
Rita Berg, and hospitality chair-
man Toots Aufrichtog.
The first open, membership
meeting will be held Wednesday,
Feb. 27, 12:30, in the Boca Raton
Bank, 1334 N. State Road 7 in
the Grand Union Mall. "Faces of
the Future" slides and narration
of what Women's League is and
dees will be shown. Belle Levin of
Sunrise Lakes will be guest
speaker. New members are
welcome.
"What better way to streng-
then the democracy so much in
need of our help," echoes the trio.
On request, tax deductible
receipts are given for con-
tributions.
Sylvia Beil, program vice
president of Bonaventure
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel, says it was a full house
and a sell-out when the group
held their "Fun With Yiddish''
night last month in the home of
Eleanor and Arthur Lisbon in
Bonaventure. Chairman Bebe
Gould directed, with the aid of
Lillian Silitaky, "The Hoo Hah
Gang," a satire on the TV
program.
Highlight of the evening came
when, in a serious vein, Charlotte
Goldstein bestowed "Life Mem-
bership" on her husband Harry
for all his devoted assistance,
even initiative, in many of the
organization's projects. Charlotte
is the chapter's fund-raising
chairman, and much of her
success is due to Harry's efforts,
she said.
The Goldsteins i
It's a "first" in Florida, for a
man to become a life member in
Women's League for Israel.
The Florida Council of
Women's League for Israel,
meeting three times a year, will
hold its Leadership Seminar
Day Tuesday, Feb. 12, in the
Section 6 Woodlands Clubhouse
in Woodlands, from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Officers and chairmen are
invited to attend. Luncheon will
be served.
Florence Strier, Margate
chapter chairman, and chairman-
of-the-day, announces the
morning will be devoted to work-
shops, and the afternoon to the
Council meeting, where Regina
Wermiel, executive director of
Women's League, just returned
from Israel, will speak on "Up-
date The League in Israel."
WOMEN'S ORT
Royal Plantation Chapter of
ORT will go on a tour of museum
art on Feb. 5 at 11 a.m. Luncheon
will follow.
On Sunday, Feb. 10, the
chapter will have a garage sale,
noon to 4 p.m. at 800 NW 116th
Ave., Plantation.
MARGATE
MEN'S CLUB
The Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center will meet on
Sunday, Feb. 3, at 9:30 a.m. for
its monthly business and break-
fast.
Guest speaker will be Wesley
Steinman, a representative of the.
national committee for insurance
for B'nai B'rith and a recognized
speaker on insurance for the
Florida B'nai B'rith.
His topic, "Pitfalls and Es-
sential Needs for the Senior
Citizen."
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Workmen's Circle Yiddish
classes at the Jewish Community
Center, 6601 NW Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation, are for youngsters 7
to 9 years old.
The classes started Sunday,
9:30 a.m., Jan. 27 and are con-
tinuing every Sunday. Yiddish
language, literature, musk,
dance and history are being
taught.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac
chapter, are having a rummage
sale at 5460 State Road 7, Store
114 in Loft Restaurant, Shopping
Plaza, Tamarac, from Sunday,
Jan. 27 through Friday, Feb. 8,
open daily except Saturdays,
9:30a.m. to 4:30p.m.
Clothing, home furnishings
and household items will be sold
at low prices.
A regular meeting of B'nai
B'rith Women, Sunrise chapter,
will be held on Thursday, Feb. 7,
at noon at the Nob Hill Rec-
reation Center. Dorothy Laufer
will relate a true story, "The
Littlest Hippie." A mini-lunch
will be served.
B'nai B'rith Women, Ocean
chapter 1628, will hold a regular
meeting on Feb. 12, Tuesday, at
12:30 p.m. at Jarvis Hall, 4501
Ocean Drive and A1A, Lauder-
daie-by-the-Sea.
Archeologist Arnold J. Flegen-
heimer will present a lecture with
slides on "Digging Up Biblical
History." It will show pictures,
charts, and artifacts relating to
the work, responsibilities and
operation of digs as currently
conducted in Israel.
HADASSAH
Esther Cannon, president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, will depart Feb. 3 to
attend the four-day mid-winter
conference of the Hadassah
national board to be held at
Grossinger's, New York.
Ambassador Yehuda Blum,
permanent representative of
Israel to the United Nations, will
be the major speaker, opening the
conference on Monday evening,
Prior to the national board
meeting, all region presidents
throughout America will meet on
Sunday, Feb. 3, and Monday,
Feb. 4, to discuss problems and
successes of the 1,600 Hadassah
units.
At the next region board
meeting scheduled for Monday,
March 3, Mrs. Cannon will report
on the mid-winter national board
conference and hand out the
awards to all winning chapters of
the Florida Mid-Coast Hadassah
Region.
Consignments and tax
deductible donations to
Hadassah's "Bargain Hut"
Shoppe at 33 NE 1st St.. down-
town Pompano, may be brought
in on Sundays between 10 a.m.
and 2 p.m., plus Friday evenings
until 7 p.m. The Shoppe will be
open during the next few months
to accommodate those who work
during the week.
Jewish Agency in Israel through
United Jewish Appeal con-
tributions, is in its 45th year of
providing hope for young people
through immigration to Israel
and absorption through
education and training into the
mainstream of Israel life. More
than 165,000 young people have
been aided since the Holocaust,
and in recent years Youth Aliyah
programs have aided youth of
Soviet Russia, Iran, and other
countries.
The Bat Yam Hadassah
program at 11:30 a.m., Thurs-
day, Feb. 21, at the Gait Hilton
Hotel will also include a fashion
show presented by Larry
Martino. Mary Cohen and Yetta
Levinsky are handling reser-
vations.
Kadimah Hadassah, holding
its sixth annual Youth Aliyah
Luncheon, will meet at noon,
Monday, Feb. 25, at the Crystal
Lago Country Club.
In addition to Mrs. Ellish's
talk, guests will be entertained
by Sam Gallant. Reservations are
being handled by Jean Rosen and
Lil Druger.
A new chapter of Hadassah is
being organized to be known as
Bat Ami-Tamarac. The chapter
will start functioning as of July 1.
A planning meeting will be
held Monday, Feb. 4, at 10:30
a.m. at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St. near
88th Ave., Tamarac.
All interested ladies are invited
to attend. Mrs. Hannah Boyere,
president pro-tern, will conduct
the meeting.
PIONEER WOMEN
A playlet entitled "Bintel
Brief" will be presented by the
women of the Gilah chapter of
Pioneer Women at the 1 p.m.,
Wednesday, Feb. 13, meeting of
the Negev chapter of Pioneer
Women. The session will be held
in the auditorium of Temple Beth
Israel, Century Village East,
Deerfield Beach. Anne Fischer,
president of the Negev chapter,
said refreshments will be served
at 12:30 p.m. No admission
charge.
Natanya Pioneer Women will
meet on Wednesday, Feb. 13, at
12:30 p.m. in the lounge of the
Elaine ElUsh
Elaine Ellish. national vice
president of Hadassah and a past
chairman of the national
organization's expansion and
development committee, will be
the speaker at the Youth Aliyah
.luncheons of Bat Yam Hadassah
on Thursday, Feb. 21, and
Kadimah Hadassah in Century
Village, Deerfield Beach,
Monday, Feb. 26.
This year Hadassah's Youth
Alivah. which is supported bv the
Boca Raton Federal Savings and
Loan Bank, 1334 N. State Road 7
(441), Margate.
Mrs. Gertrude Gurin will relate
stories from Bintele Brief.
JEWISH WAR
VETERANS
Willard Zweig, director of
media for Florida, Jewish War
Veterans, has announced that
more than 430 JWV Brotherhood
placards espousing the JWV
doctrine, "United in Brotherhood
Fight Bigotry," are currently
appearing on the outside and
inside of public transportation
buses as a public service in Dade,
Broward, Palm Beach counties
and the additional cities of
Daytona, Orlando, Clearwater,
Tampa and St. Petersburg, in
conjunction with that
organization's Brotherhood
months of January and
February.
State JWV Commander Alvin
F. Rose of Miami said, "In these
trying times, it is essential that
we continually combat one of the
greatest intangible enemies of
our country which is bigotry
which threatens our national
security and unity."
Rose continued, "In response
to those prejudices and anti-
Semitic attitudes that are at-
tempting to divide our great
nation, the Florida Jewish War
Veterans have designated
January and February as JWV
Brotherhood Months to alert the
citizenry to this latent danger."
The Jewish War Veterans is
the oldest veterans organization
in the United States.
Harrison,
Colbert To Star
Rex Harrison teams with
Claudette Colbert and Tony
award winner George Rose
to arrive in high sophisticated
style in their Broadway success,
"The Kingfisher," in Zev Bui-
man's third production of the
1979-80 theatrical season,
Tuesday, Jan. 29 through
Saturday, Feb. 16, at Fort
Lauderdaie s Parker Playhouse.
THE CHOICE:
Scholarships and


PP pw fl'iin'n im
THE EXECUTIVE Of THE JEWBH AGENCY
SSS55: ^SyAGtNCY- Jmnmkm,
Talaphona: 38261 (9 Una)
OHoofttExcuttv
PO BmcCJmlii
a^"L?f! f*oing ?re cash income shortage of
47 Billion, against our operating budget of
405 Billion...The Jewish Agency .111 hava to cut
in the aost drastic fashion progress and services
and assistance to which we axe already coaaltted
...Tha only way we can relieve the problea is
through cashcash now.
*W,
Barry II. Rosen
8scretary-0eneral

Make The Jewish Choice.
Please Pay Your Pledge. Today.


ay, February 1,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
How The Arabs Fight Among Themselves
The Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale presents this excerpt of
in analysis of the Middle East situation written by Israel's
former U.S. Ambassador Herzog for the Dec. 24 issue of the
I Wall Street Journal.
By CHAIM HERZOG
[The recent and current events
, Iran and in Saudi Arabia have
rided to focus interest on the
Irious implications for the
estern world inherent in them.
I Hut there is an aspect to these
Lvelopments which has gone
knoticed and which must be a
Lurce of concern for the future.
I The obvious question which
Just pose itself is why was the
world caught so unprepared
a series of events which could
ive been anticipated, given a
ilanced appreciation of develop-
?nts in the world of Islam in
pneral and in the Arab world in
articular.
AN ANALYSIS of this
|ltuation reveals an alarming
endency on the part of intel-
gence organizations, foreign
linistries and editorial boards to
allow a line of least resistance, to
kdopt unquestioningly pre-
conceived concepts and to adhere
them even in the face of
fe vide nee to the contrary.
Until a year ago, that is, until
the events in Iran moved into
their final dramatic scenario with
the abdication of the Shah, a
>litical discussion on the Middle
[East invariably focused on the
[Israel-Arab conflict. Iran, if men-
It ioned, was described as the
[bulwark of the West in the
I Middle East.
Well-informed political ob-
Iservers pointed to the inherent
stability in the Persian Gulf with
the mighty new power of Iran on
lone shore of the Gulf and the
[stable, reliable Saudi Arabia on
[the other shore of the Gulf. Why,
[even General John Hackett's
excellent book on "The Third
;'orld War" assigned a major
lie in the Middle East to the
[forces of Iran ranged on the side
Iof the NATO forces struggling in
[Europe.
Public Opinion Misled
It seems to me that public
[opinion in the world has to a
I great degree been misled by an
overemphasis of the Israel-Arab
conflict in the context of all that
| is happening in the Middle East.
This is not to suggest in any
way that the Israel-Arab conflict
is not an important one. Of
course it is, and merits a
determined effort towards its
resolution. But it has drawn over
the years an obsessive interest to
the exclusion of far more im-
portant issues in the Middle
East.
THUS, IN MAY 1978,
simultaneous disturbances in 38
cities in Iran, with all the sinister
implications of such a develop-
ment in an area in which there
was so very much at stake for the
I United States and the free world,
continued for many days before
they even merited mention on the
front pages of many important
newspapers of the world.
At the same time, those news-
papers were directing the at-
tention of their readers to the
addition of some 20 families to a
remote Jewish settlement in the
West Bank, which in no way rep-
resented anything of importance
in the context of the defense or
the position of the West in the
Middle East.
What is occurring in the
Middle East has nothing to do
with the Israel-Arab conflict.
The world faces the danger
inherent in the impact of t^e
twentieth century, coupled with
untold wealth, on medieval
cieties.
The Israel-Arab conflict is not,
in my view, the central problem
in the Middle East as far as world
peace is concerned. Those who
point to it as such are willfully
misleading public and indeed
world opinion, and ignoring a
situation fraught with danger for
the free world.
OBSERVE the developments
reflecting this situation in recent
years:
Two revolutions in Afghanis-
tan, with an ongoing civil war.
Unrest, instability and the dis-
appearance of any semblance of
democracy in Pakistan.
The revolution in Iran, wih
that country being dragged bacK
into the Middle Ages.
The recent coup and the savage
events following it in Iraq.
The war in Lebanon which has
torn a country apart.
Years of war in the Dhofar
province of Oman, in which the
forces of the Sultan and his allies
have been ranged against forces
mounted from Communist-
dominated South Yemen.
The war between North Yemen
and South Yemen.
The war in the Horn of Africa
which was intially mounted by a
memoer of the Arab League,
Somalia.
The Libyan invasion of Chad.
The unrest in Syria, which
bodes ill for the future of
President Assad's regime.
The tension along the Libyan-
Egyptian border.
The war in the Western Sahara
between Morocco and Algeria.
The recent bloody events In
Mecca in Saudi Arabia.
It is clear that if the Israel-
Arab conflict is resolved, by
whatever means it may be
resolved, the main centers of
bloodshed, warfare and in-
stability in the Middle East and
in the Arab world will persist.
IN THE PAST 18 months
alone, four Arab presidents were
removed, one assassinated in
Yemen, one executed by the
assassins in South Yemen, one
removed by a coup in Mauretania
and one recently by a coup in
Iraq.
Thirteen of the current heads
of Arab states, over 50 percent of
them, have succeeded immediate
predecessors who were violently
removed from office, in most
cases from this life.
In the past 15 years there have
been 12 fierce bitter wars in
which Arabs were pitted against
Arabs in bloody internecine
strife.
When and by whom were the
correct conclusions drawn in the
West from these facts?
Indeed, the Western world
dare not ignore the developments
in the Middle East and in the
world of Islam caused by the rise
of extreme fanatical orthodoxy,
and the inherent instability in
that world.
Especially when this unstable
world, prey to dictators, mad
Sweepstakes
Winner Named
Ms. Susan L. Levine of Pitts-
burgh, Pa., won the trip to the
Holy Land in the Sanka Brand
Israel Sweepstakes.
The prize consists of round-trip
airfare for two to London or
Rome with connecting jet to Tel
Aviv, Israel, plus hotel accom-
modations for 14 days and 13
night ri in Jerusalem.
The sweepstakes was open to
all U.S. residents, except
residents of Idaho. Missouri,
Utah and Wisconsin and em-
ployes of General Foods Cor-
poration or Joseph Jacobs
Organization, Inc.
leaders, and would-be saviors,
has access to modem technology
and is above all in the process of
acquiring nuclear capability,
which is being supplied by
France to Pakistan and to Iraq.
Herein seems to lie the greatest
danger being posed today to the
free world.
PERHAPS THE classic ex-
ample of the tendency of govern-
ments and of the media in the free
countries to ignore realities and
to indulge in wishful thinking is
the approach to Saudi Arabia.
This country has been por-
trayed as the strong, reliable ally
of the West in the Middle East,
moderate and reliable. But any-
body who has analyzed the basic
facts about Saudi Arabia knows
that this is far from the truth.
Inherent Instability
One did not have to wait for
the takeover of the Grand
Mosque in Mecca by a group of
fanatics in order to be aware of
the fact that there is a certain
inherent instability in Saudi
Arabia today.
One-third of the population of
Saudi Arabia, which is estimated
at six million, is composed of
foreigners, of which 1.5 million
are Yeminis and some 200,000 are
Palestinians.
There are more foreigners
serving in the Saudi Arabian
defense establishment than there
are Saudi Arabian soldiers.
The Saudi Arabian armed
forces are divided basically in two
between the Saudi Arabian army
and the gendarmerie, whose prin-
cipal task seems to be to keep a
wary eye on each other.
How can it be that develop-
ments in the Middle East came
upon the free world as a complete
surprise, and found the United
States government in a position
where it does not even have the
necessary bases and facilities in
the Middle East today to deal
with a situation which might
have been envisaged had the
signs available for all to see been
read correctly?
THE CONCERNED citizen
cannot ignore the part played by
the media which should have
been monitoring the develop-
ments in the sensitive areas of
the world, and reading the
situation on the ground, and
whose columnists should have
been placing a rather confusing
picture into correct perspective,
instead of relying on handouts
from embassies and foreign
ministers.
The media make great play
frequently about the right of the
public to know.
But developments in the
Middle East raise the question of
the effectiveness of the media in
ensuring the right of the people
to know.
jee
I JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Former Intelligence Officer
Will Speak at the JCC
Nadler
Living in South Florida
has many advan-
tages. The sun-
shine may be
first choice for
many, but at the
JCC, Helen Na-
than and Ruth
Pine, adult activ-
ities staff, agree
that the interest-
ing, talented and
warmhearted
people who walk into their office
offering their services make
many a day shine even without
the help of "Ole Sol" himself.
Herman Nadler visited the
Adult Activities office one day.
They said: "We knew im-
mediately that we were speaking
to a man who had led an exciting
life and is still involved enough to
be knowledgeable about foreign
policy as it applies today."
He was promptly invited to
share his knowledge, and he will
speak at the Jewish Com-
munity Center at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, Feb. 13. He will
speak on "You Too Can Be An
Intelligence Agent Without
Leaving Your Home."
Lt. Col. Nadler is a retired U.S.
intelligence officer who has
served in three branches of the
armed services Army, Navy
and Marines.
At 16 he flew a plane, at 17 he
was a Marine fighting rebels in
Nicaragua, and at 18 he was on a
U.S. gunboat chasing pirates in
the Yangstze River in China.
With this early start of an
adventurous life, Herman Nadler
has continued his adventurous
lifestyle. He is also a world-
traveler, lecturer, and inventor.
Since his retirement in 1977, he
lives in Fort Lauderdale with his
wife Rose.
Adult Matinee Day
Set For March 26
The adult activities committee
of llit' JCC has planned a matinee
day lor JCC members at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre in
Boca Raton on Wednesday,
March 26.
Jerome Kern's musical
"Showboat" is the theatre's
presentation; also included is a
luncheon buffet.
Time has.been apportioned to
allow for a leisurely stroll
through the Royal Palm Mall.
An air-conditioned bus leaves
the JCC 10:15 a.m., returning at
5 p.m. Total cost of this trip is
$21 per person.
Psychic Phenomena
A lecture on psychic
phenomenon Debbie Weiner will
take place at the JCC on Mon-
day, Feb. 18, at noon.
Among her many psychic
talents she developed at a young
age, she is well known for her
Clairvoyant predictions in
numerology and astrology which
will also be among the t< >ie#
discussed.
A salad lunch, cake and coffee
is included in the admission
to the lecture. Reservations by
check to JCC.
Theater Guild
The JCC repertory theatre
group is taking on a new name. It
will be known as the JCC Theatre
Guild. Many activities related to
theatre will be added to the
production schedule. A new play
is currently being decided on in
committee.
On Thursday, Feb. 7, at 8p.m..
Robert Goodman, director and
actor, will conduct an acting
workshop with emphasis on
acting techniques for members of
the JCC.
Correction
The Jewish Floridian article,
Jan. 18, on the dedication of
Jewish Community Center's
Perlman Campus did not mention
the name of Allan E. Baer as
president of JCC in 1977, when he
and other Federation officers at
that time were listed as in-
corporators on legal papers filed
with the Broward County Court.
The incorporation formalized the
"outreach program" started by
the Federation in 1975 when
Jacob Brodzki was named
chairman and William Goldstein
was hired to direct the program.
Singles Party
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
having a Singles 55-plus Dance
on Sunday, Feb. 10, at 8 p.m. at
the Center at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.
Singles are urged to pick up
tickets at the Center by Wed-
nesday, Feb. 6.
Singles Dance
The Jewish Communtiy Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
having a singles (35-55) wine and
cheese party on Sunday. Feb. 3,
from 8-10 p.m. at the Center at
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Seniors'Tanz'
The senior adult members of
the JCC are invited to a "Tanz"
at the next meeting of the senior
adult club on Thursday, Feb. 7.
at 2 p.m. in Soref Hall.
Live music and refreshments.
No charge.
Workshop
A workshop in "values
clarification" designed to help
you clarify and articulate your
philosophy of life is taking place
at the JCC.
Topics are provocative and
deal with philosophy,
psychology, relationships be-
tween men and women, and
current events.
Moderator Lou Silverman is
credited with rare ability in
developing themes. The class for
JCC members is free of charge
and meets every Wednesday
morning at 10 a.m.


Ess*.
14
ik i. -jfau -^^ *^f ffffftffiP^ffi?" o/Qfc,gtef" F ------
Friday, February 1, 1980
',' in I i ------
Death Camp Builder Turns to Help Others Live
He was the European skiing
champion in 1933 and 1934.
He was living well in Germany
with his wife and child when the
Nazi stormtroopers and mobs
sacked synagogues, Jewish
businesses, Jews everywhere
during that night of infamy:
Krystallnacht 1938.
It didn't take long for the
Germans to single out that
Jewish skiing championJacob
Rendel for special treatment
early in 1939.
And since he was a man of
many talents and interests,
Jacob Rendel, former European
skiing champion, was assigned to
laying bricks for a structure in
Auschwitz which became the first
of the notorious gas chambers
that took the lives of hundreds of
thousands men, women and
children.
Jacob Rendel's first wife and
child died in one of those con-
centration camps in 1943. A year
earlier, when his mother was
ready to be shipped off to a camp,
he begged his cousin who was
administrator of a hospital in
German-occupied Poland to
admit her there because he
wanted "mother to die in a bed."
Jacob Rendel, despite the 56
months of hazardous living in
Upper Silesia camps, is a com-
passionate man. He managed to
get his father assigned to his
camp and his father remained
with him for 36 months until the
Russians liberated their camp on
May 8,1945.
Five months later he married
for the second time. He had met
Anna Melzer earlier in Upper
Silesia. They moved to Munich
where Jacob Rendel became
assistant administrator of a
Jewish hospital. It was here that
an idea he had for a nursing home
began to germinate.
IN 1952, Jacob, his wife, and
his father migrated to the U.S.,
settling in Louisville where he
joined forces in developing a
supermarket, and in 1962 that
idea for a nursing home
developed full bloom.
Ben-Elissar Named
Ambassador to Egypt
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Eliahu Ben-Elissar, a 48-year-old
scholar who entered Herut Party
politics and became one of Prime
Minister Menachem Begins top
aides, was confirmed by the
Cabinet as Israel's first Ambas-
sador to Egypt.
He will assume his post in
Cairo on Feb. 26 when Israel and
Egypt exchange ambassadors.
When the Likud government
took office in 1977, Begin named
Ben-Elissar director general of
the Prime Minister's office. In
that capacity he became closely
involved in the peace nego-
tiations with Egypt.
He headed the first Israeli
diplomatic delegation to Cairo for
peace talks at the Mena House in
December, 1977, one month after
President Anwar Sadat's historic
visit to Jerusalem.
He continued to be closely
involved in the peace process,
accompanying Begin to Camp
David in September, 1978, and
carried out various missions for
the Prime Minister in connection
with the peace negotiations.
Born in Radom, Poland, Ben-
Elissar lost his immediate family
in the Holocaust. He immigrated
to Palestine in 1942 but pursued
his higher education abroad. He
received a doctoral degree from
the University of Geneva. His
thesis was on the foreign policy of
the Third Reich and the Jews
which later became the title of a
book published in Paris in 1969.
He held various positions in
the government between 1954
and 1964 and in 1971 became
head of the information depart-
ment of the Herut movement, a
position he retained until Likud
won the 1977 elections.
Ben-Elissar married for the
second time last March. His wife
is Nitza Graetz. They have no
children. With his appointment
as Ambassador officially ap-
proved, the Foreign Ministry is
expected to name the other
members of the Israeli diplomatic
mission to Cairo by the end of
this week. It will probably
number 10 persons.
The entire embassy staff is
expected to number 40. A
delegation of senior officials will
leave for Cairo tomorrow to find a
building for the new Embassy.
Somerset Condo Sets
UJA Night Feb. 7
Pictured left to right are Jules
Heims, Lee Milazzo, and Ezra
Leboff of Somerset Con-
dominium, who are checking
their final plans for their 7:30
p.m. Feb. 7 UJA evening to be
held at the Somerset Phase I
Recreation Hall. The Women's
and Men's clubs of Phase I are
sponsoring an evening for Israel.
All residents of Somerset
Phase I and II are invited to
attend and the Somerset Con-
dominium UJA Committee is
hard at work with the final
details for that evening.
On this occasion they will
Jacob Rendel
He took over a 35-bed nursing
home, added to it to make it a 45-
bed facility which earned the
highest ratings from the Com-
monwealth of Kentucky for good
and effective management.
His son, Zacharias, joined him
in the management of the facility,
as did his daughter, Laura, and
her husband, Harry Hertzberg.
All three, fully qualified, are
highly motivated in following
Jacob's ideals.
MEANWHILE, Jacob and his
wife wintered in South Florida.
After a spell of illness, the doctor
advised Jacob to live per-
manently in South Florida. So,
not a man who could retire to a
complete life of leisure, Jacob
looked around until he found the
Harbor Beach Convalescent
Home available for sale.
The deal was completed Nov.
\ 1978, and Jacob, his son, his
daughter and her husband moved
to Fort Lauderdale and took over
the 59-bed facility at 1615 S.
Miami Rd., Fort Lauderdale.
And in the 14 months they've
been there, Jacob and his family
are well on their way to seeking
Florida's highest rating possible
for good and effective
management of a convalescent
home.
Jacob and his wife, Anna,
deeply religious and observant,
who had been living in a second
floor apartment at the Harbor"
Reach Convalescent Home,
moved this month to Hollywood
so that they would be within
walking distance of an Orthodox
synagogue.
Smiling broadly. City of Tamarac Mayor
Walter Falck presents the official
proclamation calling on the citizens of
Tamarac to observe UJA Month during
February to David Krantz, chairman of
Westwood / Mainlands UJA Committee.
Looking on is Al Blumenthal. Others on
hand from the Westwood Mainlands,
Sands Point, Woodlands, Woodmont, and
Lime Bay areas of Tamarac include I from
left) Louis Colker, Irv Vitrofsky, Nat Cutler,
Nat Ginsberg, Mildred Savitt, Krantz,
Carolyn Feffer, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kaplan.
honor Samuel Schwartz.
The UJA Committee people
assisting this effort are:
Viola Katz, Lee Millazzo, Jules
Heims, Ezra Leboff, Sam Sch-
wartz and Joseph Gershon.
Technion Pan American Conference
Members of the Southern
Region of the American Technion
Society-Israel Institute of
Technology will join with other
Technion supporters throughout
Slates, Canada and
attending the first
eh n ion Pan American
ference is slated for
at the Maria Isabel
Hotel in Mexico City.
Guest of honor at the Technion
Conference will be Dr. Henry
Kissinger, former U.S. Secretary
of State and diplomat. Kissinger
will speak to the group at the
Tribute Dinner on Sunday
'voning. Fob, 17.
The Technion Israel Institute
>f Technology is Israel's only
. lual universr
Soviet
Invasion
delegation of Golan settlers who
brought the petition to him that
it would have to be taken into
account by any Israeli gover-
nment.
But Begin stopped short of
making any commitment to
implement the petition which
claims that the Golan Heights is
an integral part of Israel.
However, he said it was an
"historic event" that such a large
number of citizens and Knesset
members had signed it. In recent
days, the Prime Minister has
warned several times that Syria
may be preparing for war with
Israel.
SOME of the delegates
demanded the immediate an-
nexation of the Golan Heights
which have been occupied by
Israel since 1967. A Druze MK,
Kama! Nasser A-Din of Likud,
claimed it would be impossible to
defend Israel if even one meter of
the Golan was returned to Syria.
A small portion of the Heights,
including its largest city,
Kuneitra, was returned to Syria
under the 1975 disengagement
agreement.
Income Tax
Assistance Offered
April 15th is rapidly ap-
proaching. If you can use help
with your income tax returns, if
you have questions that need
answers, assistance is available
at the Lauderdale Lakes Branch
Library, 3521 NW 43 Ave., any
Monday or Friday from Feb. 1 to
April 14 from 1 to 3 p.m., or at
the Fort Lauderdale Branch
Library, 1300 E. Sunrise Blvd.,
every Wednesday and Friday,
Feb. 6, 8. 13, 15. 20, 27 and 29,
from 1 to 3 p.m.
This "tax help" is available
from representatives of AARP,
the American Association of Re-
tired iVrsons. This service is
liable free of charge for any
The Pause That Reflects
By RABBI ALBERT B. SCHWARTZ
Director of Chaplaincy Services
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
A famous Chassidic Rabbi returned from his
first trip by railroad, and thousands of his
followers came to meet him at the depot. When he
was asked about his experience and his trip, he
told them that he had learned a great moral lesson
from the locomotive: When the boiler is hot and
the steam is going full blast, the locomotive is
capable not only of moving itself, but of pulling
freight cars and hundreds of passengers behind it.
But when the boiler is cold, it cannot move an
inch. So it is with a human being. A warm and
sympathetic heart carries the burdens of its
community and its people. A cold heart, on the
other hand, no matter what you do to it, can never
be coaxed into caring.
WMMM
I
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
CRUISE FROM MIAMI
"IEO
1BO

World Renaissance March 31-April 11,1980
Why is this cruise different from all other
cruises? Its Passover at sea-the first cruise of
its kind to depart from Miami The entire ship
will operate under the strict rabbinical super-
vision of including the presence of a Kosher
chef to plan menus and meal service. Traditional
Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
a well-known cantor A synagogue setting will
accommodate daily prayers And entertainment
will feature Jewish and Israeli artists Visit
San Juan, St Croix. Curacao. Aruba. Nassau and
Freeport Rates from $995-$1580 per person
double occupancy, plus $195 Kosher for
Passover supplement per person Money saving
air/sea packages available from your city
See your travel agent World Renaissance of
Greek Registry
COSTA CRUISES
One Biscayne Tower Mami Fla 33131 (305.358-7330


Friday, Febroaiy UMO
Th* Jewish Floridian ofOraattr Fort LautUrdaU
Page 16
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation, Temple Kol AznL
began the second sessiotj
of its Adult Education classes
Wednesday, Jan. 23. Hebrew
Language II instructed by
Morris Ezry, meets from 7:30-
8:30. The Mini Course II
(Learning about other religions)
features a variety of speakers and
meets between 8:40 and 10 p.m.
The courses are free to all temple
members and cost $15 for non-
members. Classes are held at the
temple, 8200 Peters Road.
Plantation.
On Friday evening, the second
grade students of Temple Kol
Ami and their parents will par-
ticipate in a Family Shabbat
Dinner at the temple. Following
the dinner at 8:15 p.m. the
students will be featured in the
Shabbat worship service led by
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
Scott Barten, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Barten, will be
called to the Torah at Plantation-
Temple Kol Ami for his bar
mitzvah on Saturday, Feb. 9, at
10:30 a.m. In honor of the oc-
casion, Mr. and Mrs. Barten will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following services on Friday.
Feb. 8.
OHEL B'NAI
RAPHAEL
Congregation Ohel B'nai
Raphael, the Orthodox syna-
gogue, will have an installation
dinner for the officers of its
Sisterhood and Men's Club at
Sunday dinner at 1 p.m., Feb. 10,
at the Towne House, 7784 NW
44th St., Sunrise.
SUNRISE SISTERHOOD
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood will hold a lunch and card
party at the Temple, on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 6. For tickets,
contact Shirley Rubin.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood will hold its next meeting
Wednesday, Feb. 20, at the
Temple at 11 30 a.m. Irving Katz
will present a musical interlude of
favorite songs.
BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise,
will present Lecture No. 4 in its
adult education series on
Tuesday evening, Feb. 12, at 8
p.m.
Russia's Schedrin Survivors Meeting Set
Schedrin, once a totally Jewish
farm community of 4,000 people
near Bobroisk. Russia, was down
to 2,000 by the tum of the
century. The others had departed
for America, for Palestine and
other places. The remainder lived
as best they could under Russian
rule- but then came the Nazis in
1943 and the 1.200 Jews, all that
had remained in the shtttU were
shot dead and buried in a
common grave.
The Schedriners who survived
from the early migration have
had a profound influence on
world Jewry, according to
scholarly stuiii. -
\d today the Schedriners si ill
get together. The past lour
summers they met in Pittsburgh:
Now, with < many loming to
South Florida, one of the
sponsors of these gatherings.
Harry Katz, is calling for the
Schedriners to meet at noon
Sunday, Feb. 10, at the Log
Shelter, North Picnic Ground,
Greynolds Park, NE 186th St-
and NF. 22nd Ave., North Miami
Beach.
Katz. who lives at 3076
Berkshire K, Deerfield Beach,
reports that the format for the
day will be the same as in Pit-
tsburgh: noon to 6 p.m., bring
your own food, help with the
"family tree, display your family
pictures, and renew acquain-
tances and meet new descendants
of the Schedriners.
Margate Artists Night
to
All Margate artists are invited
participate in the Margate
Artists Night show at the David
Park Teen Center. 6111 NW loth
St.. Margate, behind the
Catherine Young Library
Monday evening. Feb. 4. 7 to 10
p.m.
F.ach artist may enter two
artifacts in any category. Ceil
Sherrick, art director. West, has
agreed to judge the entries.
Sands Point Points
To Feb. 3 Meeting
There is no entry fee. The
public is invited to view the
exhibits, and buy. Refreshments
will be served.
A door prize will be given to
one of the artists and "accidental
art' paintings, donated by Lou
Lager, will be raffled off to the
public, according to Dr. Harry T
Zankel, president of the Margate
Art and Cultural Association.
Leopold Kirschbaum is chairman
for the show.
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
Co-Chairmen Anne Freedman
and Mildred Savitt. completing
all preliminary efforts to have
their Sands Point UJA / Jewish
Federation Committee spread the
word and make sure everybody
was invited, anticipate a good
turnout for the breakfast meet at
10 a.m. Sunday, Feb. 3, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
They expressed gratitude for
the enthusiastic responses by
B'nai B'rith, Hadassah and
Jewish War Veterans members in
the area, as well as unaffiliated
residents who responded quickly
to the efforts to organize the tmmtmmamtwtwmKaakwiiBio
campaign.
The campaign is built around f~
the following individuals,
without which the Federation
could not have developed this
breakfast:
Emanuel Circle, Joel Cohen,
Carolyn Feffer. Anne Friedman,
Sam Friedman, Herman
Goldman, Rose Keshlansky,
Ruth Litt. Ruth Portney, Samuel
Raskin, Ralph Savitt. Mildred
Savitt, Ruben Strashinsky and
Willard Zweig.
Sandy Andron, youth pro-
gramming director for the
Central Agency of Jewish
Education in South Florida, will
be guest speaker. The topic of the
evening's lecture will be "Cults:
Their Influence on Society, The
Family, and You." Special areas
covered will be "What makes our
youth vulnerable to the cults?"
and "What we can do to combat
the influence of the cults."
Admission is free and is open to
the community.
Deborah Kaufman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Kaufman
will chant the llaftorah for
Shabbat Shekalim as a bat mitz-
vah on Friday evening. Feb. 15.
at Temple Beth Israel.
Mark Kaufman, son of Mr and
Mrs Monroe Kaufman, will
chant the llaftorah for Shabbat
Shekalim on the occasion of his
bar mitzvah on Saturday morn-
ing. Feb. 16, at Temple Beth
Israel.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Due to the success of a twilight
Sabbath service held on the Gait
Mile in December. Temple
Emanu-El has scheduled a series
of twilight services the first
Friday evening of each month,
beginning Feb. 1. Services will be
held at 5:45 p.m. in the Manor
Room of the Ocean Manor Hotel,
4040 Gait Ocean Drive, Fort
Lauderdale.
Temple Emanu-El, a Reform
congregation, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., invites residents of
the Northeast area who are in-
terested in joining the con-
gregation to worship with the
congregants and meet Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon.
A new membership coffee will
be held on Sunday, Feb. 10, 10-
11:30 a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
The event will provide in-
terested new members an op-
portunity to meet Rabbi Jeffrey
L. Ballon and Cantor Jerome
Klement.
Michael Becker, son of Mathis
and Irma Becker, will be called to
the Torah at Shabbat morning
services on Saturday, Feb. 2, at
11 a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
Jody Rosenthal, son of Michele
Rosenthal. will be called to the
Torah at Shabbat morning
services on Saturday. Feb. 9, at
11 a.m., at Temple Emanu-El.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
At Temple Beth Orr, on Tu
B'Shevat Shabbat, Saturday,
Feb. 2, there will be a bat mit-
zvah with Ellen Carol Rudick
called to the Torah and a bar
mitzvah with Michael David
Geller reading from the Torah.
Another double celebration
takes place on Saturday. Feb. 9:
the bar mitzvah celebrant is
Matthew Adam Kothband and
the bat mitzvah is Cindy
Stevens.
On Saturday. Feb. J:(. the bar
mitzvah celebrant will be Andrew
Kdw ard Geller.
RECONSTRUCTION1ST
Rabbi Herb Tobin will conduct
the 8:15 service and study period
of the Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue. 7473 NW 4th Street.
Plantation. Friday night. Feb. 1.
At the 10 am. service, Satur-
day. Feb. 2. Edward Breslow. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Breslow, will be called to the
Torah as a bar mitzvah. Edward
is a Torah School graduate and is
presently a 7th grade student at
Pioneer Middle School, Cooper
City. In addition to his studies,
Edward engages in baseball and
soccer activities.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
you are cordially invited to attend the
PALMAIRE
SEVENTH ANNUAL DINNER DANCE
Sunday, lebruary 17, 1980
at the
Bahlya Mar Ballroom

net proceeds to
Weizmann Institute of Sciences
Cancer Research Programs
Cocktails 7:00 P.M.
Gracious Dining
Delightful Dancing
Open Bar All Evening
^K m a Subsidise otai
Leumi
ex.nMtiA
Bank Lsumi kHsrMi B M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation wree (boo) 221-4338
$ 150 per couple, tax deductible
Reservations by phone and mail, to Dinner Chairman: Irvin Meckler. 2951 Palm
* e^e Nortf. Pompano Beach. Fla. 33060. Tel. (305) 974-.624. Please
make checks payable to Weizmann Institute of Science Cancer Research.
The Weizmann Institute of Science, inaugurated In 1949 ,n ^<* Israel.**>* *
name of Dr. Chaim Weizmann. the scientist and statesman w* becamf'b' "
(Sen of the State of Israel and of the Weizmann Institute Through mow.than
400 research projects, the Institute addresses Itself to 'peal and global "sues of
health, energy, food supply and the environment
J



Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 1. 1980
SUNDAY, Fab. 3
Hadassah, W. Broward Chapter,
Florida Mid Coast Region Per-
formance of Delta Players at Coral
Springs High School
B'nal B'rlth Fort Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Original Play p.m.
Jewish Community Center -
Yiddish Film
Jewish Federation Breakfast -
Omega
MONDAY, Feb. 4
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Pompano Luncheon
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Board
meeting
Workmen's Circle #1046 Execu-
tive Meeting
Hadassah-Armon/Castle Gardens
Chapter General meeting at the
Castle Gardens Rec. Hall
ORT-Ocean Mile Chapter General
meeting Jarvis Hall, 4501 N.
Ocean Blvd. -12:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games
Brandels National Women's Com-
mittee Woodlands/lnverrary
Chapters Board meeting
Hope School lor Mentally Re-
tarded, Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Refreshments- noon
TUESDAY. Feb. 5
B'nal B'rlth Margate Regular
meeting
Hadassah-Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter- Board meeting
B'nal B'rlth Ocean Mile Chapter
#1628- Board meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Board meeting
Pioneer Women Hatikvah Chapter
- Regular meeting at Whiting Hall -
Mini-lunch Lecturer Max Strick-
land on World Affairs noon
Young Leadership Learn-In "The
Source"
American Mlzrachl Women
Masada Chapter Paid-up
membership luncheon at Temple
Beth" Israel 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. "Investment Ideas"
B'nal B'rlth Margate Lodge #2960
- Meeting at Margate Jewish Center
-7:30pjn.
WEDNESDAY, Feb. 6
Hadassah mverrary Gilah Chapter
- Board meeting
National Council Jewish Women -
N. Broward Board meeting
Hadassah Kavanah ol Plantation -
General meeting
B'nai B'rlth Sunrise Lodge #2953
Board meeting p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
1483 Board meeting at Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall 10a.m.
Brandeis National Women's Com-
We do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Par* Blvd.
Ft. Lauoeroata. Fla. SM11
Phona: TO4-1M0
lAKLAND TOYOTA
Drapery
Installer
[Has 10,000 yards]
of fabric
i;Drapcrics Beloi
Retail Cost
463-2909
/ rneGLATT KOSHER
King David
*1&
>fc dlilv per person dak oc
Mji 4 io Mil ol ISO loom
NOT INCLUDING FASSOVC
INCLUDING KOSHSI MEALS DAILY
I ON 1AIIATH a Ntehllv Tel aoom
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
Mil l loApi O
. 10DaT..9Nlg.u$325;Xr
2 S 4 wk.Fnk.igM Incl.Futover Avail.
ServiceiComlby Cantor LOU MASON
OOt FACILITIES INCLUDE
Full Mack Frlv teach Fool Facilities
24 Hour Phone Service'Free leiih Chun
'Entertjiaasrai-Dancing Color TV Thejter
* Movies Bingo-Card loom
Dally Synagogue Services
Phona Miami Baach l-aaMll-07al
^ arlHIITHIII A
^Qperaied by ihc BEHKOWITZ fimily ^*
W"!*
^-vT^Tv^^^^^f^^^^W^f^^W^^^^^^^^^^^^wv
Community
Calendar
*
tA
^^^^^^y^^-^^
'S&iHZMt-ZWtti
iiiiiiiYiritiii.Y?Titi
>X->KKi
m
mitlee Fort Lauderdale/Pompano
Chapters Board meeting
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
City ol Hope Lakes Chapter -
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall 12:30
p.m.
THURSDAY, Feb. 7
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Plantation Home of
Sheila Grenitz 9:30 a.m.
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
Executive meeting
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee W. Broward Board
meeting
B'nai B'rith Tamarac Chapter
#1479 Board meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527
- Regular meeting
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Board meeting
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Chapters General membership
meeting Speaker
Hadassah Sabra Board meeting -
8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Senior
Adult Club meeting at Jewish
Community Center -1:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Cocktail party
at Bonaventure 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, Feb. 9
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Original Play p.m.
Jewish Community Center -
Shlomo Carlbach Program
SUNDAY, Feb. 10
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Original Play p.m.
Jewish Community Center
Lecture and Breakfast a.m.
MONDAY, Feb. 11
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Home of Sylvia Harvith -
11 a.m.
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamer Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter Regular meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
Board meeting
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee Woodlands/lnverrary
Chapters Monthly meeting
TUESDAY Feb. 12
B'nai B'rlth Bermuda Club Board
meeting
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee W. Broward Meeting -
12:30 p.m.
Hadassah N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rlth Ocean Chapter #1628 -
Regular meeting
Temple Sholom Board meeting 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Board meeting
Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Broward Board meeting
Hebrew Day School Board
meeting
Jewish Federation Young Leader-
ship "Learn-In"
WEDNESDAY, Feb. 13
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Inverrary 11 a.m. -
Guest Speaker: Or. Ruth Gruber
Women's Environ Club Inverrary -
Board meeting p.m.
Hadassah Oriole Scopus Board
meeting-9:30 a.m.
ORT Royal Plantation General
meeting
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter- Board meeting
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting
ORT Palm-Aire Chapter General
meeting
Brandeis W. Broward Chapter -
Plantation Regular meeting at
Deicke Aud. noon to 3 p. m.
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
General meeting Community
Center in Coral-Springs 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
THURSDAY, Feb. 14
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Haverim Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter General meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of Mar-
gate Board meeting at Beth Hillel
Temple-a.m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Luncheon and card party
at Golden Palace
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee Fort Lauderdale/Pompano
Chapters New membership
Orientation tea
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter #1617 -
; Board meeting
Temple Sholom of Pompano -
Men's Club The Habimah Player*-
present "Survival 1979" 8 p.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter Ruth Appel will present a
script on "Mamaluschen" Re-
freshments at Tamarac Jewish
Center
SATURDAY, Feb. 16
Jewish Federation Fundralsing in
Plantation Home of David Jacko-
witz-8p.m.
Sunday, Fab. 17
Hadassah Armon Castle Garden
Chapter Habimah Players Castle
Garden Rec. Hall p.m.
Temple Sholom of Pompano Men-
sClub- Meeting
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Bazaar
-Jarvis Hall-all day
JEWISH FEDERATION
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y. February 1,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17-
/
tgotiators Stunned at Talks
By GIL SEDAN
IRUSALEM (JTA)
The Israeli working
in the autonomy ne-
gations with Egypt re-
led from their latest
ion in Cairo clearly
sn aback by the ve-
lence of the Egyptians'
:tion of the detailed
>nomy "model" pre-
ted by Israel. While no
sement had been antici-
ed, the tone of the
fptian response was un-
ctedly sharp.
zat Abdul Latif, head of the
pptian working group, called
Israeli proposals "a step
(ward" based on an old dis
lited autonomy plan which
-dated the peace agreement
I was rejected by Egypt at the
ke. Dan Pattir, the Israeli
bkesman, retorted that the
auli proposals were an ac-
ate reflection of the principles
^ bodied in the Camp David
reements and not the "dis-
ted interpretation by Egypt."
THE EGYPTIANS insist that
Itonomy will lead to self-deter-
Ination by the Palestinians.
e Israelis are determined to
lit the powers of the autono-
Mla authority to local adminis-
itive functions into three
ktegories: those that would be
Irried out entirely by the elected
Iministrative council, those
tat the council would share with
^raeli authorities, and those to
retained exclusively by Israel.
I The first category includes
'riculture, health services,
pigious affairs, local commerce
[id industry, labor and welfare,
[nance, education and culture,
cal affairs and local police.
1 Shared authority would be exer-
cised in the fields of trans-
portation and communications
and personnel.
While education would be
administered autonomously,
Israel would retain control over
text books. Israel would also be
in exclusive control of sanitation
services, imports and exports,
public works and overall security.
The autonomous authority would
have no powers to legislate.
THE GAP between Israel and
Egypt remains as wide as ever.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and President Anwar Sadat made
no progress on autonomy at their
summit meeting in Aswan.
According to observers here, it
remains to be seen whether U.S.
special Ambassador Sol Linowitz
will be able to break the impasse
when he visits the region again
later this month.
(In Washington, Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance has disclosed
that Linowitz's trip will include
visiting the so-called Arab
moderate states such as Jordan,
Saudi Arabia and Morocco. This
is being viewed here in some
quarters as a mission to assure
the Arabs that the U.S. plans to
make a strong effort to speed up
the autonomy talks.)
Meanwhile, Interior Minister
Yosef Burg, who heads the Israeli
autonomy negotiating team, told
a press conference in Tel Aviv
that he will recommend to the
government that it reject Sadat's
proposal that autonomy be
implemented in the Gaza Strip
before it is extendd to the West
Bank as totally unacceptable, the
same way that the Egyptians
rejected Israel's "model." Grim
faced, Burg told reporters: "I am
sorry that the Egyptians were in
a rush to reject our plan. This is a
real slowdown, an unwarranted
slowdown in the talks."
Too Early to Charge U.&
~V
With Pressuring IsraelTamir
third state between itself and
Jordan.
"I FEEL
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
sraeli Minister of Justice
Ihmuel Tamir said that it is
[ premature" to talk about
Imerican pressure on Israel to
seed up the negotiating process
r autonomy on the West Bank
id Gaza Strip.
Tamir, who is a member of
srael's ministerial negotiating
earn on autonomy, arrived in the
J.S. on a visit four days ago and
is had meetings in Washington
nth Secretary of State Cyrus
'ance and other top
Administration officials.
Addressing a meeting here of
ev Conference of Presidents of
|ajor American Jewish
rganizations, Tamir said that
ance had assured him that the
Administration does not intend
pressure Israel and that the
LS. needs "a strong Israel" now.
I "THERE IS no doubt in my
fid that new winds are blowing
lis country," Tamir said. He
erred to the new situation
bated by the Iranian and
tghanistan crises and the new
plization in Washington that a
:>ng Israel is in America's
Itional interest.
[He said that since the
|tonomy talks began last
ring, the U.S. has not brought
|y pressure to bear on Israel "to
to things it (Israel) did not
to in the Camp David
Ccords." But Tamir
tnowledged that there are
Fferences between Israel and
U.S. and that the U.S. does
always see eye-to-eye with
ImL
le expressed hope that the
|tonomy talks between Israel
i Egypt will be concluded by
eir target date next May. The
eli minister also said that the
situation in the Middle East
strengthened Israel in its
ssition to the creation of a
it is easier now to
express our position here," he
said. He said he was confident
that the U.S. will continue to
support Israel because the
Jewish State is the one "reliable
friend" it has in the Middle East.
Nevertheless, he called on
American Jews to be on the
watch."We live in a cruel world,"
he said and observed that Israelis
have no illusions and are aware
that America has needs and
interests in the Middle East that
do not always coincide with those
of Israel.
(1MOI IMI MOM Ml M III I I
RISORINAMWIII Rl SAIl I I S
llll (il.ORKHM I I.IURAIIONOf
IMI HOI.IIMYOH IHIRAIION
PASSOVER
Moll M.irrl. .U-IlM \|.nlK
CANTOR
IRVING ROGOFF
AND I HI
NhVIII SVMI'IIONU IKHR
CONDK IIDin ( I.IIK)RI)NM)H
SIRVU IS-SIDARIM
DR. CH AIM
ISRAEL ETROG
WILL OFFKR A PROGRAM Of
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Page 18,
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 1, 1980
Hebrew Day School's Shabbat Services xfo) rhe Hebrew Bay school
of rOKT LrtODERDKLE
Justin Fineberg and Lori Schwartz (above left)
participate in Kabbalat Shabbat service at the
Hebrew Day School.
The service, a regular Friday event, is being
extended to have rabbis from the various syna-
gogues in the area provide commentary for the
children.
Other pictures above show Lawrence Jackowitz
getting Hebrew learning electronically (center)
and Louis Fine and Aaron Klein (right) using
their arts and crafts class to make Hebrew more
meaningful.
Rabi.i Phillip Labowitz of Fort Lauderdale's
Temple Beth Israel will inaugurate the guest
speaker program Friday, Feb. 8, at the Kabbalat
Shabbat service. He will discuss the Torah
portion of the week with the children and answer
questions about the Conservative approach to the
service.
Fran Merenstein, school director, said other
community Judaic leaders are encouraged and
welcome to participate in the program.
"We are desirous," she said, "of having each of
the rabbis in the Greater Fort Lauderdale area
participate in the program. Ours is a community
day school and is most receptive to all ideas."
Israel Bonds Events Announced
* **
Murray and Lillian Ha user
The State of Israel Bonds
Organization announces several
events in the Fort Lauderdale
area.
The Cypress Tree Women's
Club will receive the Israel
Solidarity Award in recognition
of dedication and devotion to the
economic development of Israel,
at the annual Cypress Tree Night
in Israel, to be held Thursday,
Feb. 5, at 8 p.m., in the Cypress
Tree Club House.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer, American Jewish
entertainer.
Gerri Levin is chairperson. Co-
chairpersons are Belle Ehrlich,
Ann r'einman, Mildred Frieman,
and Rose Greenberg.
Also, Tillie Handler, Eve
Ingram, Rosalind Levine, Betty
Naturmen, Dora Selig and
Frances Sugerman.
BETH HILLEL BRUNCH
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate will hold its annual
Salute to Israel Brunch on
Sunday, Feb. 10, at 10:30 a.m., at
the congregation, 7640 Margate
Boulevard.
Murray and Lillian Hauser will
receive Israel's Solidarity Award
from the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, recognizing their
many years of Jewish philan-
thropic activity.
Hauser is president of Con-
gregation Beth Hillel and has
been active in synagogue life for
some time. He is a Master
Mason, a member of Knights of
Pythias and is active in B'nai
B'rith and the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation. He is also a
member of the advisory board of
Shlomo Carlebach
in Concert Feb. 9
evening performance are
reserved. Tickets are available at
Temple Beth Israel's office.
the Commission for the Han-
dicapped.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer, a Jewish humorist.
Chairman of the event is Joseph
Epstein. Co-chairmen are Joseph
Sweig, Abe Plotkin and Jack
Leiberman.
GOLDSTEIN TO BE
HONORED
Stephen Goldstein will receive
the David Ben-Gurion Award at
the annual Inverrary Community
Israel Dinner of State, to be held
Sunday evening, Feb. 24.
The announce-
ment was made
by Harold Slater,
chairman of the
event, who noted ""^H^l
that Goldstein
has been a devot-
ed worker and
concerned indivi-
dual on behalf of
the economic de- *" ^
velopment of s '
Israel Goldstein
Slater is a 1976 recipient of one
of Israel's highest honors, the
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanitarian
Award. He is a member of the
Prime Minister's Club, a founder
of Hadassah Hospital and the
Einstein College of Medicine.
Special guest at the dinner will
be Hy Kalus, Israeli stage and
film artist.
Bonds to Conduct
Seder at Pyramids
Shlomo Carlebach
Five community organizations
have joined forces to sponsor an
Evening with Shlomo Carlebach
in Concert at 8 p.m. Saturday,
Feb. 9, at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise.
Joining Beth Israel in the
presentation of the in-
ternationally-acclaimed rabbi
whose up-beat modern tempo of
traditional songs has intrigued
people of all ages are the Jewish
Community Center of Creater
Fort Lauderdale, Temple Emanu-
El of Fort Lauderdale, Plan-
tation's Temple Kol Ami, and
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach.
All seats for the Saturday
The South Florida Israel
Bonds Organization will conduct
a Passover Seder, March 31, at
the Great Pyramid in Cairo
Egypt.
This historic first, by an
organized Jewish body, will be
the highlight of a two week
delegation to Israel and Egypt
which will depart Miami on
March 18.
According to Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bonds
Organization, the Israel and
Egypt journey will be an
emotional and educational ex-
perience for all participants. "Not
only will we see Israel in all its
glory and meet with top level
government representatives, but
we will also visit Egypt, the land
from which our forefathers began
their biblical trek to the promised
land."
Parson said that major points
of Jewish interest will be visited
in Cairo, in addition to the unique
experience of holding a Passover
Seder, outdoors, at the base of
the Great Pyramid. "It is
symbolic that we should hold our
Seder at the sight where our
Jewish brethren were held in
bondage, thousands of years
ago," he noted.
"It is intended to recreate, as
closely as possible, a Passover
Seder which would have been
celebrated by the Jewish people
after the time when they con-
structed the Pyramids," Parson
added.
The Israel Bonds Delegation to
Israel and Egypt will depart
Miami on March 18 for two
weeks. At this time, it is planned
to spend five nights in Jerusalem,
four nights in Tel Aviv and four
nights in Cairo at five star,
deluxe hotels. All breakfasts and
dinners will be included, as will
sightseeing and a host of extras.
Further information is
available at the Israel Bond office
at the Roney-Plaza on Miami
Beach,
Hebrew School Children
Celebrate Arbor Day
Arbor Day was observed at the
Hebrew Day School Jan. 17, with
a special program and tree
planting ceremony, according to
director Fran Merenstein.
More than 80 students at-
tended the program which in-
cluded a discussion on the im-
portance of trees, planting 50 tree
seedlings on the Perlman
Campus of JCC, and hearing
Cathy Brothers from the
Forestry Division of Florida talk
about the history of Arbor Day
and the importance of trees to all
people was stressed.
Florida was among the first
states in 1886 ever to observe a
tree-planting day. Florida's
official Arbor Day is the third
Friday in January.
The school children will be
planting more trees on Friday
Feb. 1, for Erev Tu B'Shevat, the
Israel Arbor Day. The secular
Arbor Day and Tu B'Shevat are
both holidays the Hebrew Day
School children can now fully
appreciate.
Children Are Happy
To Learn Hebrew
A special observance was held at
the Hebrew Day School for its
. t'liifle i urients recently.
Hi (-on ) ii i). ( ion with t in-
Hebrew department, the first
grade general studies teacher.
Penny Rubin, and Arlene
Solomon, the music teacher,
helped in the Siyyum Hasefer.
The program was in honor of
the completion of the basic
reading essentials for Hebrew.
Each child received a Siddur in
honor of this occasion.
Genia King, the children's
Hebrew teacher, was delighted
with the first Siyyum Hasefer at
the school. She said:
"I think this marks the
beginning of a program that
should be followed here. Our
children are so excited and en-
thusiastic about how and what
they learn in Hebrew."
The parents of the first grade
> hildren, and the other childre* in
the school were guests at this
program. which included a
special Kahltalat Shabbat treat.
School's Varied Program
Diversity in approach, style,
staff, and materials are all a part
of the Hebrew curriculum at the
Hebrew Day School.
The teachers are all highly
competent in all aspects of a
quality education.
The Hebrew department
strives to present the program in
an interesting, fun, and
educationally sound manner.
The children are grouped
according to needs and levels in
Hebrew. language, customs.
Israel, history and Bible.
The s^ff has expanded to
include three tutors in addition to
the three staff members in the
upper grades. .-.
The children feel comfortable
with their lessons and enjoy the
Hebrew program. It is given a
high priority in the school.
All of the departments from
the general studies, to art, and to
the music involve the Hebrew
department in their planning.
STEVEN L FELDMAN, m.d.
DIPLOMAT* Of THE AMERICAN 80UD OF INTERNAl MEDICINE IRHEUMAT010CY
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS
OFFICE AT
2951 N.W. 49th AVE. SUITE 207
LAUDERDALE LAKES, FLORIDA
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
ARTHRITIS &
RHEUMATIC DISEASES
OFFICEHOURS BY APPT.
731-5767
-
DAVID W. EICH, D.V.M.
is pleased to announce
the opening of his new office
ANIMAL HOSPITAL
OF UNIVERSITY DRIVE
2585 N. University Drive
Sunrise Phone: 741 -3114
Office Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:00 AM-6.00 PM
Sat. 8:


day
.February 1,1980
The Jewish Flortdtan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19
Behind the News
What Really Happened at Aswan Summit
FromMAIERASHER
fjondon Chronicle Syndicate
TEL AVIV President
rter, President Sadat and
^nachero Begin may hold
jther summit meeting in
arch to try to remove the out-
knding differences between
fael and Egypt.
^his news comes from
_ ptian sources and is an in-
Cation that there has been no
eakthrough in the summit
|ks at Aswan between Sadat
I Begin.
[Whatever progress has been
lieved, it is not considered suf-
fcient for an agreement about
ie character of Palestinian
ktonomy on the West Bank.
IN THEIR first discussion of
ilateral issues in Aswan, Begin
id Sadat seemed to have begun
i break the deadlock in the West
nk and Gaza Strip autonomy
I Iks.
They did so by inching towards
ement on two proposals
ortedly made by President
Mat.
The first was that the elections
or the autonomy governing
sdies should be held earlier in
(he Gaza Strip than on the West
Jank while, at the same time,
etaining the link with the imple-
entation of autonomy on the
r'est Bank.
The second was the removal of
he Israeli Military Government
Authorities from the West Bank
nd the populated area of the
Jaza Strip.
NEITHER proposal is new.
The withdrawal of the Israeli
lilitary Government from places
*e Nablus and Gaza has been
Advocated by the former Foreign
linister, Moshe Day an.
This withdrawal is one of
everal measures which, it is felt,
ould give the West Bank and
Saza Palestinians a sense of
| freedom from constant surveil-
lance by the military authorities
and might eventually persuade
them to participate in building up
[autonomy.
The early holding of elections
in the Gaza Strip was initially
proposed by Egypt because it
was considered that the residents
of the Strip might be more
receptive to the autonomy plan
than their strongly pro-Palestine
Liberation Organization West
Rank fellows.
ISRAEL ORIGINALLY re-
jected the idea, fearing that it
might be a ploy by Cairo to gain
(control of the Strip.
However, President Sadat's
[suggestion that the im-
plementation of autonomy there
should be linked with its im-
plementation on the West Bank
[ has changed the situation.
It has given an initial push to
[ the autonomy idee without
\ isolating the Gaza Strip from the
'West Bank, and may well be
acceptable to Israel.
On the question of Jerusalem
and Egypt's demand that East
Jerusalem Arabs should be
allowed to take part in the West
Bank autonomy elections, the
two sides remain divided.
Israel has all along been
adamant in her insistence that
Jerusalem, Israel's capital, must
remain united.
THE EXTENT of Egyptian
displeasure at this attitude was
illustrated by the Egyptian
Deputy Premier, Hassan el-
Tahumi.
He told the Israeli afternoon
newspaper, Maariv, that he was
. "not prepared to hear again that
Jerusalem should remain united
forever," adding: "It explodes
my eardrums."
Israel, he declared, should im-
jnediately raise "the Moslem
flag" over East Jerusalem, not
merely over the Holy Places.
Israel's obduracy would cause "a
general explosion."
However, despite the sharp
pronouncements, Egyptian as
well as Israeli sources at Aswan
indicated that a head-on con-
frontation was being studiously
avoided.
THE TWO leaders also
discussed the third annex to the
peace treaty, which deals with
the normalization of relations be-
tween Egypt and Israel on Jan.
26.
Dr. Butros Ghali, the Egyptian
Acting Foreign Minister,
stressed his country's insistence
on keeping a low profile as far as
normalization is concerned.
He also said in an interview
with a Jerusalem Post represen-
tative in Aswan that, if no agree-
ment was reached on autonomy
before the May 26 deadline, or
the Palestinians refused to accept
any agreement that might be
reached, Egypt would have to
think about "other alternatives."
These could include a new
Security Council resolution
replacing Resolution 242, on
which the Camp David accords
were based; a Geneva-type con-
ference; or a special Security
Council session on the Pales-
tinians.
ATALLAH MANSOUR
reports from Jerusalem that
President Sadat has been seeking
to revitalize the linkage between
normalizing Egyptian-Israeli
relations and progress in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip
autonomy talks.
ADL Calls For
Review of Police
The Florida Regional Board of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has called for the
Dade County Commission to
establish a "meaningful review
process for the investigation of
complaints against police of-
ficers."
Richard Essen, chairman of
ADL's Board, said "the tragic
death of Arthur McDuffie em-
phasizes the urgency of the need
to establish a process for
reviewing grievances against the
police, a process in which both
the community and the police will
have confidence."
McDuffie was the Black in-
surance executive allegedly
murdered by Miami police when
they attempted to stop him on
his motorcycle for a traffic
violation.
"WE BELIEVE the issue goes
far beyond the public's reaction
to one or two highly-pulicized
instances of alleged police
misconduct," Essen said, adding
that "ADL believes that citizens
and government officials in our
community must respond to their
real but often ignored obligation
to become involved in improving
law enforcement services which,
after all, are services to ourselves.
Creation of an effective grievance
review process is a necessary part
of such involvement."
ADL's position in-
cludes "... establishment of an
independent, meaningful review
process for the investigation of
complaints against police of-
ficers. Such review procedure
should be established through
the authority of County
government, should include
subpoena powers, and should be
permanently budgeted and
staffed in a manner appropriate
to its very important respon-
sibilities. The proceedings of this
review process should be open to
the public."
The ADL also called for
psychological screening of
candidates for law enforcement
positions and the providing of
psychological evaluation and
services on an ongoing basis for
police personnel.
ESSEN NOTED that for many
years the ADL has been involved
in assisting police-community
relations training programs in
police departments throughout
Florida. He said that the ADL
was responsible for the formation
of the Florida Police Community
Relations Association, a pro-
fessional association of police
officers assigned to community
relations duties (now called the
Florida Association of Police
Community Relations Officers).
The ADL's current proposal calls
for "a continuing component of
human relations training for all
levels of police personnel."
Kirkland Vows to Fight
Democratic Erosion
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
Lane Kirkland, president of
the AFL-CIO, said here that his
organization would do "all in its
power to prevent any erosion of
support for the only democratic
state in the Middle East Israel
not only for Israel's sake but
our own."
He also denounced "repeated
suggestions from high places
that America's interests would be
served by abandoning opposition
to dealing with the PLO and to
'the establishment of a
Palestinian state."
KIRKLAND, who succeeded
the late George Meany as head of
the country's largest labor
federation three months ago,
addressed a dinner of the
Philadelphia Jewish Community
Relations Council where he
accepted the Jules Cohen
Memorial Award for "out-
standing contributions to man s
struggle for human rights."
The dinner, held in association
with the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC) annual
assembly, also honored Theodore
Mann of Philadelphia, outgoing
Ibrahim Shukri, the leader of
Egypt's tamed opposition party
and a friend of President Sadat,
said bluntly that the normal-
ization of relations could not be
genuine without reaching a com-
prehensive agreement which
included solving the Palestinian
issue. All observers agree that
Shukri speaks for President
Sadat.
Increasing Aid to Egypt
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israel is
reportedly disturbed that the U.S. is proposing
a large increase, representing more than a
billion dollars, in military aid to Egypt. The
new proposals are expected to be unveiled
when President Carter sends his budget to
Congress.
Sources in the State Department indicated
that the Egyptian aid package will include 80
sophisticated F-16 fighter-interceptor planes
that can carry about five tons of bombs and
rockets, modern American tanks and the latest
generation of air defense radar.
Concern Mounts Over
Syria War on Israel
chairman of NJCRAC. The
occasion was Kirkland's first
public address since he succeeded
Meany.
He called for "a stronger
overall American foreign policy
and the defense efforts required
to back it up." He warned that
"the Soviet Union has demon-
strated that it is prepared to
project the global power it has
acquired in the last decade. Our
response must be of the same
character," Kirkland said.
THE AFL-CIO leader
asserted, "A Palestinian state
a PLO state would be a direct
threat to the economic, political
and strategic interests of the U.S.
and the entire Western alliance
. We have seen what a
Palestinian state would look like.
It would look like the Iran of
AyatoUah Khomeini."
Kirkland maintained that it
was "no accident that the
lAyatollah's gunmen received
their training from the PLO and
that Yasir Arafat has offered
material and polotical support to
Khomeini's campaign to
humiliate the U.S."
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A senior American
source said that there was
no reason to fear that Syria
is heading toward war with
Israel. The source, quoted
by Kol Israel Radio, was
apparently responding to
expressions of concern by
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin over the growing
Soviet presence in Syria
and the continued flow of
Soviet weaponry to that
country.
According to Kol Israel, the
American source acknowledged
that Syria has received large
arms supplies from the USSR but
said there were no indications
that the size of the flow has in-
creased in the last few days. The
source was also quoted as saying
that if Israel is attacked, there is
no reason to doubt U.S. readiness
to help her.
THE SOURCE added, how-
ever, that if Israel were to initiate
diplomatic moves on the Pales-
tinian issue, it should help cool
down any unrest in the neigh-
boring countries.
The potential threat from Syria
was referred to by Begin twice in
the last two days. He spoke of it
to a group of visiting British Par-
liamentarians. He repeated
Israel's concern to reporters after
briefing President Yitzhak
Navon on his summit meeting
with President Anwar Sadat at
Aswan.
Begin said Syria has drawn
Book Discussion
Group Set
The Fort Lauderdale Branch
Library, 1300 E. Sunrise Blvd.,
will have two book discussion
sessions, led by Mrs. William
Barlowe, on Mondays, Feb. 4 and
18, from 2 to 4 p.m.
All interested individuals are
invited to join the discussion
group meetings. These programs
are presented free of charge,
courtesy of the Broward County
Library System.
closer to Moscow which con-
tinues to supply it with arms and
therefore Israel must remain
alert. According to Begin, the
Soviets seek to create tension
along the Israeli-Syrian border in
order to divert international
attention from theirincunion into
Afghanistan.
ISRAELI SOURCES esti-
mated the number of Soviet
military personnel in Syria at
1,500. The sources said they had
no confirmation of foreign press
reports that an additional 500
Russians arrived in Damascus
last week.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brickman. president.
TEMPLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, and Hy Solof,
president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Max
Kronish. president.
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
\ Belasco.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOO
FORT LAUDERDALE 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Orive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELOBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
Levitt -1 h
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOurwOOO- IHI PwnftroM ftoM M1-7JO0
NOP.TH MIAMI 13369 W Dim Mwy 646-63'5
WEST PALM 6CACH 5411 OtMcnoM* tod HMW


Pt820|
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudtrdok
Friday, February i, m^
THE GREAT
CAPER
(And how to get in on the fun.)
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To get the whole picture, look below.
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But see for yourself.
The Great Savings Caper is going on right now. At Financial
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GifS lor new certificate accounts
money mark** cerMcalM. ana
oertfccate renewals Noinumel
One Year Minimum
Savings CenMcata6
$10,000 Or Morn
Minimum Each
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Money Additional
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Certificate Purchase
1SL.
Free
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$495
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glntMdrWeceSnacfcSal
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$40,000 by FSLIC. So what are you waiting for? Get in on
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15 Nakonal Silver 24 Piece
StamleM Regal Manor
Flatware Service tor 4
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$835
$995
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Annual YMd
Pajatmhwd
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Purchase)
Irtaraat Rate*
8.33%
182 Day Money
Market Certificate
$10,000 minimum
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2ft Veeupuco Kangaroo td*>
27i4mvco20-3<43rTcenvnenl
28 veepuco 26' Putman Space
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Datarmlnad
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Purchaaa
Six Year Certificate
8.00%
at Tim* of
Purchaaa
7.7%
Two and one half year
certificate. Interest based
on yield from 30 month
US. Treasury securities.
Four Year Certificate
7.75%
Datwminad
at Tim* of
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7.50%
6-88%________Thirty Month Certificate 6.75%
8-72% One Year Certificate
6.18%
6.50%
Three Month Certificate 6.00%
5.65%
Statement Savings or
Passbook Account
$25 minimum deposit
5.50%
/
%
401 irwRoUU* Mam Bam. 674-4523
MUMaVACM
301 7m SN Mot Baicri 674-4740
755 WMKnglni AwuUan Baad 674-4610
1428 Mon Rom Mot Bncrt 6744560
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Hfliancial Federal
Savings & Loan Association
bmii at NomiMraai Mea
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Savings Certificates, minimum amount $10 OOOTemv tft5 SJ. c^L^S^l rf*el
premature with
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