The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00174

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
/oluroe 9 Numt
OF GREATER FORT LAUDE&DALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 7, 1980
) Frt&Shochit
Price 35 CenU
Striving for First-Ever Million Dollar UJA Night
19U
570
iWfi
1MI
5741
IPointing for the first-ever
Ulion dollar night in the history
the Jewish Federation of
eater Fort Lauderdale, more
three times the number of
fsons who attended last year's
tial Gifts Division meeting
be present Saturday night,
. 8, for the official opening of
Aeration's 1981 United Jewish
eal-Israel Emergency Fund
ipaign.
IS. Senator Henry (Scoop)
ison will be the guest of
and keynote speaker for
the meeting at Pier 66 hotel
Federation President Milton
Keiner congratulated Victor
Gruman, 1981 UJA general
chairman, and Co-Chairman
Richard Romanoff, for the great
many acceptances received for
the event.
"The overwhelming response,"
said Gruman, "makes it a mile-
stone in Federation history of
UJA campaigns. It is testimony
to the strong commitment felt in
our Jewish community to the
people of Israel."
Emphasizing the UJA theme,
"We Are One," and Federation's
own theme, "Now Is the Time,"
Gruman said: "In Israel, in the
remnant Jewish communities oi
Eastern Europe and the Moslem
world, on the road to new lives in
free lands, in our own cities and
condominium communities of
North Broward County, we have
a promise to fulfill, a destiny that
is ours alone, because we are one.
Now is the time, more than ever,
for Jews throughout North
Broward to become involved, to
become a volunteer in the cam-'
paign, and to make a commit-
ment to the campaign."
The 1981 campaign commemo-
rates the 33rd year of Israel's
statehood, a year when the cam-
paign is based on life. The major
funds of Federation's UJA cam-
paign go to United Israel Appeal
which evaluates projects and
programs carried out by the
Jewish Agency in Israel. These |
contributions support the Jewish
Agency's work with immigrants,
their integration in Israel's life,
their health, housing, education
and job training. Funds are also
provided for preschool and
higher education, agricultural
settlements and youth services.
Joint Distribution Committee
lJDC'1 and Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society (HIAS) which also
receive funding support, providt
rescue, relief and rehabilitation
services overseas, contributing
also to the funding of vocational
training programs of ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training), with HIAS
aiding Jewish immigrants set-
tling in countries other than
Israel.
Locally, Federation provides
support for a wide range of needs
in North Broward's Jewish com-
munity, scattered as it may be in
the various cities of the county, it
is still one Jewish community.
The local services include
funding for the 1,600 hot kosher
meals served weekly to the
elderly at three nutrition sites;
the Jewish Community Center,
the Jewish Family Service, the
Hebrew Day School, the Fed-
eration-sponsored Judaica High
School for teenagers, and the
Midrasha Institute for Adult
Education in cooperation with
synagogues and JCC. Fed-
eration's services include the
Chaplaincy Commission, the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, Young Leadership
Development, Community
Relations Committee and the
Women's Division.
Gruman said: "Though the
task of meeting local needs, in
addition to the full support given
to humanitarian needs for Jews
in Israel and elsewhere in the
world is great, we must enhance
the quality of Jewish life by our
increased commitment to the
1981 UJA Campaign."
Promise
We Are One
tli's Historic Album Becomes Famous Book
ili Jacob, the only member of her family to survive dation made arrangements for her to travel to Jerusalem
DiTors of Auschwitz, settled in Miami in 1948,
uing an album of photographs taken by Nazis of
rival in Auschwitz-Birkenau of trainloads of Jewish
BS.
aring liberation of her camp in May 1945, Lili, rum-
^g for warm clothes, found the discarded album.
Sg through it she found a photo of the two youngest
and later to Auschwitz this past summer.
Now the photos have been published by the Foun-
dation in a book titled The Auschwitz Album, subtitled
Lili Jacob's Album. The Foundation hails the book as "an
important contribution to the study of the Nazi era,
having inestimable significance for the Jewish people"
because it documents the arrival in Auschwitz of train-
, five brothersTwhcTweregassea at Auschwitz along loads of Jewish deportees. The Foundation says "these
[their parents. Lili recognized in other photos, her photos are unique for they capture the drama of the final
other relatives, and even herself among a large moments."
I of young women with their heads shaved waiting to The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
signed to barracks. played a small part in having Lili's story told to news-
fn all, there were 200 photographs. Lili kept the papers and television before she left for Jerusalem.
ti as "the only possession of my family I have left" Lili, wanting the Jewish community to know of the
[earlier this year when Serge Klarsfeld, famed Nazi Klarsfeld Foundation's plan to have her go to Jerusalem,
fer, of The Beate Klarsfeld Foundation, located Lili was directed to the Federation. And with the help of the
ter precious album. Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the press and network
The search for her had been long because Lili, who television were alerted to the story. Even after tte
named Max Zelmanovic in Czechoslovakia late in presentation of the album by Lib at Yad Vashem a TV
had migrated to Miami with her husband and station called Fort Lauderdale s Federation to verify that
.iter. later working as a waitress at The Famous Lili Jacob was Lili Zelmanovic Meier,
jurant. Her husband died in 1977. In 1979, Lili Lili's husband, Eric D. Meier, was a war hero. Born in
fed again. Now she was Mrs. Eric D. Meier. German, he escaped after his father, who had beaten three
erge Klarsfeld persevered, and, finding LUi Jacob Nazi storm troopers had been killed at Belsen in 1936.
.anovic Meier, he convinced her that the album with Eric got to France. He became a Foreign Legion sokfier,
Kiotos that had never been published, should be fighting in Algeria, later joining the Free French Army^
fed to the archives at the Yad Vashem Memorial to foundine the first unit of French Daratroopers. He served
Six Million Jewish Martyrs, in Jerusalem. The Foun-
Both Carter and Reagan Declared Support for Israel
From JTA Sources
issue of The Jewish
Han was printed the day
the Nov. 4 election. News
President Carter and
olican candidate Reagan
to Election Day is of in-
U
rid Friedman of Jewish
graphic Agency (JTA)
ted that top aides to Reagan
(a Jewish audience in New
they could be certain
would keep his campaign
Uses on Israel.
of them, Edwin Meese,
Reagan's chief of staff, also said
that anyone appointed by
Reagan, especially in the foreign
policy field, will have to be
"identically aligned with the
Governor's position, particularly
as regards Israel."
Meese was responding to a
question on whether former
Texas Go v. John Connally and
others with close ties to Saudi
Arabia and other Arab countries
would be appointed to high
positions by Reagan. He said
that Reagan is not considering
potential appointments until
after the Nov. 4 election.
Meese, Richard Allen,
Reagan's top foreign policy
advisor; Alan Greenspan, his top
economic advisor, and Raymond
Tanter, another foreign policy
advisor, answered questions for
90 minutes at a meeting in the St.
Regis Hotel sponsored by the
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York (JCRC)
attended by some 200 persons.
Two days earlier President
Carter appealed to Jewish leaders
in New York City for support.
Yitzhak Rabi of JTA reported
Carter asked them to raise their
Continued on Page 13
Three Jews Among Nobel Winners
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
vo American Jewish scientists and
American Jewish economist were
>ng the 1980 Nobel Prize winners.
scientists are Paul Berg, 64, of
iford University, son of Harry Berg
Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn, and the
Sara Brodsky Berg; and Walter
t, 48, of Harvard, son of Richard
Emma Cohen Gilbert, who live in
en Valley, Ariz. The economlat is
f. Lawrence Klein, 60, of the Univer-
of Pennsylvania, son of Leon and
ache Monheit Klein of San Francisco
Berg's parents came to New York City
early in the 1920s from a small town out-
side of Kiev. Gilbert's parents were born
in Philadelphia; his grandparents came
to the U.S. from the Ukraine in the
1890s. Klein's forebears came from
Austria, Poland and Alsace-Lorraine in
the 19th Century and settled in
Nebraska and Iowa. Klein's wife, the
former Sonia Adelson, is the daughter of
the late Max Adelson who was president
of the Touro Synagogue Congregation in
Newport, R.I., the oldest organized
synagogue in the continental U.S.,
founded in 1763.
Berg waa awarded half the 1215,000
prize for his biochemical studies of
nucleic acids; Gilbert shared the other
half with Frederick Sanger of Cambridge
University, England, for having in-
dependently developed different
methods which determine the exact
sequence of the nudeotide building
blocks a form of manipulating genes
in the body.
Klein's award of $212,000 from the
Swedish Academy which grants the
awards, was made for his creation of
"econometric models and their ap-
plication to the analysis of economic
fluctuations and economic policy."
Zril, 11, and Zeilek, 9, two of LUi Jacob's five brothers,
upon their arrival at Auschwitz-Birkenau where they,
their brothers and parents were gassed.
the French secret service and the U.S. Office of Strategic
Services (OSS), and was captured in Germany by the
Nazis who held him prisoner until liberation. He was
decorated by the French government as a Chevalier of
Honor and won the Medaille Militaire, Croix de Guerre
avec palmes, among other awards for his heroic deeds.
The Foundation said The Auschwitz Album is not for
sale. It is being made available free of charge to major
libraries around the world as well as to major Jewish.
organizations. .
Holocaust Survivors
Forming Committee
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of the North
Broward World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors, announced the names of
survivors who have accepted membership on
the committee irt formation for Broward
County's participation in the World Gathering
next June in Jerusalem.
With him is his brother Jacob, since both
Brodzkis are members of the World Gathering
executive committee serving under the
honorary chairmanship of Elie Wiesel, famed
Holocaust writer, and Simone Veil of France.
Also on the committee still in its formative
stage are Mary Ferber of Deerfield Beach,
Rabbi Solomon Geld of Pompano Beach,
Jacob Randel of Deerfield Beach, Rose Hersh
of Margate, Rabbi and Mrs. Rudolph Weiss of
Sunrise, Isaac Schlomkovits of Margate, Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Freedman of Margate, Dori
Albert of Hollywood, Mottek Messer of Pom-
pano Beach, Paul Elie of Fort Lauderdale.
The committee will be meeting soon to make
plans to reach out to the hundreds of survivors
of Nazi concentration camps to give details of
the four-day World Gathering in Jerusalem
under the sponsorship of Israeli Prime
Minister' Menachem Begin and Jewish
organizations throughout the United States
and in many other countries, including the
Council of Jewish Federations with which the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
is affiliated.
The North Broward World Gathering Com-
mittee is making the Federation its head-
quarters for planning sessions. Details of the
World Gathering are available at the Fed-
eration office, 484-8200.


Page2
The Jewish Floridiqn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 7. igeo
f
!

1
'
' 1
I
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale baa
announced two opportunities for
traveling to Israel next July on
United Jewish Appeal Missions.
A 'Family Mission" will take
place July 2-12 and the third
annual "Young Leadership
Mission" wfll run July 14-24.
I- <*'-!!! .
the experience of a lifetime The
miracle of Israel is seen through
the eyes of the people and places
which mark this incredible land.
As the participant on missions
of the past few years have learned
(some of their pictures are
reproduced here, at the Wall, at
Golan, Dead Sea, and elsewhere),
the journey to Israel is literally
On a UJA mission, one is a
gust of the Israeli government
and is treated to VIP briefings by
the State Department, visits to
military bases, have hospitality
and the hotel accommodations,
meals and touring are first class.
Every day is filled with ex-
tensive touring. The old city of
Jerusalem, the Western Wall, the
Knesset. Yad Vashem. the
Golan Heights, the Gaza, the
Galilee. Masada. the Dead Sea,
the Israel Museum, the Diaspora
Museum and some of the sights
included on the itinerary.
THIS IS THE TIME TO
VISIT ISRAEL!!
For information, call Alan
Margolies at the Federation
office 484-8200.
Jean Shapiro Sees JDC in Action
Typical of the interest and
concern that Jean Shapiro has for
Jewish life whether here at home,
where she has just accepted the
chairmanship of the prestigious
LION Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
lauderdale. or far from home,
was her visit to the Trans-
migration Center for Russian
Jews in Ostia, near Rome, Italy.
Jean was in Rome on. a tourist
trip with her daughter, Myra
Greensteon, who is a vice
president of the Jewish
Federation in Bergen County,
N.J. And when the opportunity
was extended to them to see the
Lauderdale West UJA
'Evening in Israel9
The Lauderdale West United
Jewish Appeal Committee has
announced plans for a gala
"Evening in Israel" on Sunday.
Dee. 7. at 7 p.m.. to kick-off their
1981 fundraising drive on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Sidney Goldstein, Chairman
for this year's campaign in
Lauderdale West, will be working
closely with Phil Halle, Honorary
Chairman, and Ike Horowitz, Co-
(hairman Frank Behrman is
President of the Lauderdale West
Community Association.
Golstein said that Alfred
Golden will be the guest speaker.
He explained that, "we plan to
have a wine and cheese mini-
party from 7 to 7:45 p.m. and
then Golden, an outstanding lay
leader and dynamic speaker, will
address our audience on matters
of vital concern to the State of
world Jewry." Entertainment is
also planned for the evening.
Last year's UJA campaign in
Lauderdale West showed a fifty
percent increase from 1979.
Goldstein and his committee
have set their sights on a $15,000
goal for 1981.
Polynesian Gardens UJA Drive
< Joint Distribution Center (JDC, i
a beneficiary of Federation's
UJA contributions), they
traveled to the Rome suburb
where they were given a complete
tour of JDC's facilities for taking
care of the Russian Jews who
manage to get exit visas.
After exiting the USSR, the
Russians first go to Vienna where
the Jewish Agency of Israel and
HI AS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society) interview the Russians.
Those that seek re-location in
countries other than Israel are
sent to the Transmigration
Center in Italy.
JDC operates schools where
the Russians are taught Hebrew,
English, Yiddish with separate
classes for children and adults.
Fascinated by what she saw
and heard, Jean Shapiro had a
surprisingly exciting moment
, when, through much give and
take with interpreters, it turned
out one of the Russians had the
same name as her father's,
Mozer. The conversation elicited
the information that they came
from the same part of Russia
where her ancestors lived and
they believe that the families as
Jean said, "Are somehow
related."
Victor Gruman, General
~ Chairman for the 1981 Jewish
JF'ederation / UJA Campaign, ha.'
announced that Sidney Karlton
and Carl Sharfman will serve at
co-chairmen for this year's UJA
drive at Polynesian Gardens.
Gruman said he was "quite
pleased to see a strong com-
mittee" working with Sharfman
and Karlton on the upcoming
UJA Fundraiser set for Sunday,
Nov. 16, 7:30 p.m. in Soref Hall
at the Jewish Community Center.
The Polynesian Gardens
Community can now be added to
the condominium communities of
Omega and Lauderdale West in
Plantation conducting annual
UJA campaigns.
Tabachnick Honored
Carolyn Russell, active in the
Young Leadership Development
program and the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
her husband, Jon, traveled to
Windsor, Ontario, to attend
ceremonies honoring her grand-
, father, Morris Tabachnick.
1 Avraham Harmon, president
i" of Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, presented an
lonorary doctorate degree,
i nnen. co-cnturman.
conferred by the University's
Board of Trustees, to Tabachnick
who established a park, bearing
the family name, along the length
of Mount Scopus, and who has
donated funds for lecture halls
and endowments to Hebrew
University. In Windsor,
Tabachnick is active in the
Ontario Jewish Federation,
Histadrut and the Zionist
Organization of Canada.
w JEWELRY/FINE ARTS
DISCREET
APPRAISALS
Complete Privacy
IN YOUR HOME
IN YOUR BANK
IN OUR OFFICE
All items Photographed and Mounted
US JEWELRY
eat
FINE ART APPRAISERS
*
if 900 N. FEDERAL HWY BOCA RATON
(305) 392-6696
Mtmbtf of Amet'Cmn Soovty of *03' *t-i
Lauderdale Site
NewJNFOffice
Shirley Klein Miller, a past
president (1969-71) of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, who had been Irving
in Israel for 18 months, returned
to Fort Lauderdale in time to
accept appointment as director of
the newly-established office of
the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The appointment was an-
nounced the Fund's local
chairman. Dr. Alvin Colin, who
said the office is now located at
800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
Lauderdale. 33311. phone 561-
4812.
He noted the significance of
the first-ever office of JNF in the
area in the 80th year of the JNF's
existence which was created in
1901 by the Fifth Zionist
Congress. The agency, which has
planted millions of trees and
reclaimed thousands of acres in
Israel, is engaged in developing
the Galilee and the Negev. JNF.
he said, is converting sand to
land, bringing life to desolate
deserts of Israel, through con-
tributions directly to the agency
and through the purchase of a
"Tree in Israel" certificate.
Mrs. Miller, who holds a
master's degree in social work
from the University of Penn-
sylvania and Woman of the Year.
Shirley Miller
distinction awarded by the Sun-
Sentinel, is a past president also
of Soroptimist International of
Fort Lauderdale, Broward
County's Democratic Women's
Club, and was a vice president of
the Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale.
Teacher and principal of
Temple Beth Israel Sunday
School. Sunrise, she was director
of social services of the Broward
County Housing Authority until
she left for Israel in 1978 where
she became director of training
and staff development of the
welfare department in Beer-
Sheva, a position she held until
she returned to Broward county
this summer.
Travel wttti National coundi of Jewish women
Now offering reduced rates to ISRAEL. For new Fall-Winter Brochure
call Felicia B. Sussman, 7334)662, or Lily Lester, 484-3492. Discover ex
citing trips to Israel including Nile cruises. Also trips to Spain and
Mexico available.
^^
HAMBURGER BOOKS, INC.
IN COOPERATION WITH
Temple Emanu-El
In Celebration of Jewish Book Month
PRESENT
AT TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Jack Eisner "The Survivor
Tuesday. Nov. 18 at 11 a.m.
Sheila Schwartz "The Solid Gold Circle"
Friday Nov. 21st at 7:46 p.m.
BOOK FAIR
Sunday.. Nov. 23rd from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
i
HAMBURGER BOOKS INC.
7419 NW 57 ST.
TAMARAC, FLA. 33319
1305) 721-0650
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
3245 W. OAKLAND PK. BLVD.
1 Mile east of 441
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.
A Subsidiary of Bank laum. it-laraai B M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
(212)759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-4838
NAS'i
Securities
Corporation


Friday, November 7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
'81 for '8 V
The LION Division Can Do It
Mrs. Edward Waldman,
United Jewish Appeal / Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Chairman, announced that Mrs.
Israel Shapiro has agreed to
bring her expertise to the vital
work of the LION Division by
serving as this year's Chairman.
Helene Soref and Hildreth Levin
are serving as Co-Chairmen.
"Jean's wealth of experience in
communal affairs up North as
well as here in Fort Lauderdale
gives our LIONs a flying start,"
said Mrs. Waldman. "Her
previous local responsibility for
UJA/ Federation have included:
Woodlands Women's Division
Founding Chairman, Advanced
Gifts Chairman and Man of the
Year Dinner Chairman, midst
ongoing community services too
numerous to mention."
Mrs. Shapiro has been a
president of several organizations
in her former hometown,
Teaneck, N.J.
In discussing the LION goal of
"81 For '81," Mrs. Shapiro said,
"Only for this unique group, a
division that began in 1977 with
seven women and numbers 46
today, could such an ambitious
fundraising goal be considered
realistic. Each LION gives ol
herself by serving as an active
member of the Planning Com-
mittee Think Tank."
Thursday, Nov. 13 at 1 p.m.,
following their established
tradition of participation, the
LIONs will meet at Mrs.
Shapiro's home in Woodlands to
plan this year's work.
Media Lessons
For Teachers
Jean Shapiro
:::*:*:*::*:::*w^^^
Meet Federation's
Women's Division Leaders
From time to time, "The
Jewish Floridian" will publish
capsule profiles of members of
the board of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. This
group of volunteers takes an
active role in support of the
United Jewish Appeal annual
campaign and activities related
to enhancing the quality of
Jewish life in the community.
This series is being compiled by
Hazel Sharenow, a member of the
Women's Division Board.
SHEILA GRENITZ, former
teacher, wife mother and busi-
nesswoman. She grew up in
F.lmont, N.Y.; married Dr. Bob, a
gynecologist, when he was a
medical student. Sheila
graduated from Queens College
with a B.A. in Early Childhood
Education. Her educational
background brought her to
Temple Emanu-El Nursery
School, the first Jewish nursery
school in Broward County. She
taught there for two years. Then
Sheila served as Director of
Temple Beth Israel Nursery
School for four years. Sheila has
lived in Plantation since 1968,
has a son and a daughter, both in
college, and runs a stationery and
gift business.
CAROLYN R. GUTMAN, a
retired New York City school
teacher, served as Borough
Adviser to the Future Home-
makers of America. She moved to
Florida 16 years ago and has been
a permanent resident for 12
years. In Florida, her activities
included serving as president of
the North Broward Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, and in 1968 she
represented the Council in the
formation of the Federation's
Women's Division. She was
chairman of the Ship-a-box pro-
gram for Israel, adviser to a new
unit in Deerfield Beach and on
the board of the Peter Pan Day
Care Center in Pompano Beach.
In 1977 Carolvn served under
Chairman Ruth Pine on the
Northeast Women's Division
Fund-raising campaign and in
1977-78 as co-chairman of the
President's Council. A member of
the Board of Women's Division
in 1977-78, Carolyn is continuing
as a board member this year.
LILLIAN G. HIRSCH her
record of service to Jewish causes
goes back to 1942 when she was
president of Buffalo Hadassah
for three years. From then on she
served as chairman of the
volunteer office staff of United
Jewish Federation. From 1948 to
1970 Lillian was Secretary of the
Jewish Center of Buffalo and a
iiicinoer ot the Planning Com-
mission to purchase a new site for
a Suburban building. Her
numerous activities include
chairman, Women's Division of
UJA; Bond Chairman; member
of National Women's Division
Board; member of national
mission to Israel; member of
speaker's bureau; chairman of
leadership training for UJA;
Buffalo Women's Division, and
in 1946-48, vice president Upper
New York State Region.
In giving us her biographical
sketch, Lillian concluded by
saying "Thank you." We can
only echo that, "Thank you,
Lillian."
SYLVIA KLEIN graduated
from Brooklyn College, majoring
in Psychology and Economics.
She has worked in organizations
in every community in which she
has lived for 30 years. She helped
to build the first and only Temple
in Manhasset, L.I., where she
was president of Sisterhood. She
worked closely with her husband,
Dan, president of the Temple in
fund-raising and membership.
Sylvia is the mother of three
children, two of whom live in
Plantation, the third in Newton,
Mass. Her hobbies are golf,
bridge and music.
Religious school teachers of
North Broward have been invited
to the second professional growth
workshop to be held from 9 a.m.
to noon, Sunday, Nov. 9, at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
"Enhancing Classroom
Teaching through the Effective
Use of Media" is the theme for
the three-hour workshop co-spon-
sored by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and the day and
synagogue schools of the area,
with concentration on developing
skills in using audio visual
equipment, as well as learning
techniques and strategies for
their most effective use in class-
room instruction.
Gladys Schleicher, educational
director of Temple Emanu-El, the
host congregation, noted that
"The use of the wide range of
media now available to the
religious school teacher can
transform a lesson into a
stimulating, exciting experience
for the student. Skill and
knowledge in the use of these
media are vital for today's
teachers."
Among the various types of
equipment that will be demon-
strated and used by the teachers
at the workshop will be the film
projector, slide and film-strip
projectors, the casette tape
recorder, phonograph, overhead
and opaque projectors, and the
language master, with special
attention being given to the use
of the video-tape recorder, which
has become of major use in the
school program.
One of the sessions will focus
on the making of transparencies
or the overhead projector, in-
:luding the use of overlays that
ncrease the potential of this
nedium for classroom teaching.
Michael Weinberg, chairman of
the Committee on Education of
the Federation, noting that this
workshop is another in the series
of in-service professional growth
programs, said: "The teacher is
the key factor in the educational
process. Federation seeks to
enhance the professional com-
petencies and status of the
teachers in the Jewish schools."
Through a grant from the
Federation, teachers par-
ticipating in the full range of in-
service courses and seminars
receive a bonus from the Pro-
fessional Incentive Program
(PIP), administered by Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Additional seminars will be held
during the year as well as on-
going courses. These are co-
ordinated by Abraham J. Gittel-
son, director of education, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Advance Funeral Planning.
Without it your program of family protection
may be incomplete.
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,77ie Guardian
Plan, i-
Here are some of its most
important features:
1. You can make funeral ar-
rangements now, in a way you
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-
stallments, if desired.
3. You are assured that the
price for the services you have
selected vrill 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- \ff**\'
ient appointment. Or vlU/
mail this COUpon today. Guardian
Guardian Manager
Riverside Memorial Chapels, Inc.
1920 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Or call: 531-1151.
I want full details on The Guardian Plan.
Name
Address
City
State
Zip
Telephone No.
Other Rivf rtide Ch.ptli lervirn South Florida:
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy DriTt/531-1161
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 37th Ave.(I)ourli Rd.) 443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19th A if ./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blrd./9ZO-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W. (1st An. (Snnaet Strip)/684-6060
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okccchobeo Bld./M-867
Fit* chapcli rinf the New York Metro area.
RIVERSIDE
Manorial Chapcli. Ine /Funtral Director.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.


Pare 2
Pag.4
The Jewish Fhridian of QreaUr Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 7, I960
Jewish Flor id i an
OF OVEATIR FfWT LAUOCKDALI
Bualneee Office _
WBE Hallan HaUandale. FtofMa
raiDK SHOCHKT
Editor and Pubtlehar
Butkttrur
I. Room707G
4M-MM
UXAHNBI
Detours On The Road
Production Editor. Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition
fax Levine. Jewlah Federation of Greater Fort Laudertale
MSSNW Urd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale 3U11 Telephone 4M4M0
FORM JS7 returns MTHE JEWISH FLORIOIAN
F.O. Bo 011*73. Miami, Fla 131*1
The Jtwith F (or>d.an ha* aoMrftM me Jewtek Unity ae Mm Jetrii* Weekly.
2J*T!!L, ft"" .'""* T*te *#>ey. iMN Art* Feature Syndicate,
**.?!? *??!. $rvie*V ""' ** AeuKlartea. ANMrfeaa AteecUtn ef
Enfiith-Jewish Newiaapert. and the Ftertae Free* Ateetiattea x
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) I-Year Minimum Sutacrtptien .$ fi
(Annual S4.M). Out Friday, November 7, 1980
Volume 9
28HESHVAN5741;
Number 23
All French Jews
"Nous sommes tous des juifs francais We are all
:&' French Jews." That was the message of solidarity carried
!v by thousands of Frenchmen of all religions and political
: persuasion after the bombing of the Rue Copernic
:& synagogue in Paris. "Nous sommes des hypocrites,"
: however, is the message emanating from the French
? government as it tries to argue that its anti-Israel, anti-
| Zionist policies are unrelated to the latest outbreak of
S anti-Semitism in France.
|: In Washington last week, two nationally syndicated
: columnists, Tom Braden and Pat Buchanan, on a local
:i| television show agreed with the official French view. To be
g anti-Zionist, they argued, was not to be anti-Semitic. As
:j: proof, they pointed to several "anti-Zionist" Jews who,
$ the columnists insisted, could not be anti-Semites.
To be sure, to oppose certain policies of Israel's
government is not to be anti-Semitic. Israel's democracy
| is famous for its dissenting political factions. But to
declare opposition to Zionism or to give any legitimization
to the anti-Jewish PLO is nothing less than pure,
unadulterated Jew-hating.
PLO apologists are quick to declare that Arabs are a
i Semitic people and cannot, therefore, be anti-Semites.
: This is nothing more than semantic game-playing. Arab
i attacks against Jews throughout history and in recent
| years in Syria and Iraq are also nothing less than Jew-
| hating. As for the rare Jewish spokesman opposed to
; Zionism, he too, in the context of world Jewish history, is
; an anti-Semite. Self-hatred was a feature of apostatizing
[ Jews through the ages.
Zionism is part of the Jewish religion. It is the ex-
pression of nationalism of the Jewish people. To reject
Zionism is to deny Jews the right to nationhood and the
right to peoplehood. To reject Zionism is to subscribe to
the PLO's covenant which declares, "Judaism, in its
character as a religion, is not a nationality with an in-
dependent existence. Likewise, the Jews are not one
people with an independent identity. They are rather
citizens of the state to which they belong."
That is little consolation to the Jews of Europe who
were denied citizenship and their lives by Nazism. That is
no consolation to the Jews of the Soviet Union, Iraq,
Syria, and Iran who are denied their right to live as Jews
or citizens of their state.
I
K
Frances Long Tradition
France has a long history of official anti-Semitism. In
the 1960s, De Gaulle charged that Jews are an "elite
people, sure of themselves and domineering." In 1980,
Prime Minister Barre remarked that "innocent French-
men" non-Jews were killed on Rue Copernic. The
; Jews of Paris, by implication, were neither Frenchmen nor
; innocent.
\ The French government can oppose certain policies of
\ Israel. But in its blanket opposition to the Jewish state
f. and in its support of the PLO, the French government
J exhibits anti-Semitism. After all, when France urges the
i- recognition of the PLO and its inclusion in the Middle
j East negotiations, isn't it rewarding terrorists for the
\ spilling of blood blood of all faiths, but premeditatedly
J and predominately Jewish blood? Was not France's
\ release of PLO terrorist leader Abu Daoud, the recognized
% mastermind of the Munich Olympic massacre, a
| declaration that the murder of Jews is a pardonable of-
i fense?
j The Reverend Malcolm Boyd, a top American
Episcopalian leader, recognized the threat to Jews when
I the United Nations passed its anti-Semitic Zionism-
; racism resolution five years ago. "The UN. "a resolution
j on Zionism endangers the very existence of the Jewish
people, the Jewish faith, Jewish culture and Jewishness
itself," Boyd declared. "Anti-Semitism is insidiously
being asserted in a fresh way in an arena of world affairs
under the label of anti-Zionism."
Near East Report
g
1
I
1
I
9
One goal of the Ayatollah
Khomeini seems to be that
zealot's desire to make the world
safe for hypocrisy. And now we
have still another example of his
stride towards that goal in the
i ordeal of an Iranian Jew, Eshagh
Farahmandpour.
The story is not simple, but so
revealing that it needs constant
retelling. It arises, in part, from
the directive in the new Islamic
constitution for setting aside a
seat in the Iranian Parliament for
one representative of the Jewish
community. Until recently,
Farahmandpour, a teacher,
shouldered that miserable role.
Now he has been expelled from
the Iranian legislative body. His
crime? Well, he had worked in the
ORT institute.
AND WHAT taint pervaded
ORT? It was a link with im-
perialist Israel and racist
Zionism. Had Farahmandpour
been subversive in other ways?
Yes, in times past, at the order of
the late Shah's Iranian Ministry
of Education, he had served
without pay naturally to the
Shah's nephew.
So Farahmandpour has been
driven from the Parliament in
Teheran. On his way out, he was
compelled to shout "Death to
Israel!" "Death to America!"
and "Death" to whatever other
evil spirits bedevil the minds of
the Ayatollah's followers, those
inflamed lawmakers who think
mainly with their fists.
Now a Jewish replacement
must be found for Farah-
mandpour, and may the
Almighty shield him.
While considering this
exhibition of perfidy, we need to
keep our own house in proper
order. We have an obligation to
ask ourselves if we, too, are
parties to injustice in certain
aspects of our treatment of some
of the 60,000 Iranians in the
United States. Our hearts long
sore over the plight of the 52
American hostages illegally held
in Teheran for weeks without
end, how are we behaving
towards some of the strangers in
our land?
HAVE WE a sense of shame
about our treatment of
Seyedashraf Mirhadi, an Iranian
student at West Virginia Tech?
His crime was said to be stealing
a single grape in a supermarket.
On the grocery scale, a pound of
grapes was listed at $1.39. On the
scale of justice. Judge Carl
Harris decided that possibility of
deportation for Seyedashraf
would not sway him.
But a single grape? And flimsy
evidence? Had the lad at large in
the supermarket been Jack
Armstrong, the all-American
boy, would the grocery manager
have forced him into court?
Ridiculous, the judge concluded.
Case dismissed. And we could
breathe again.
Did we learn a lesson from the
gang-up on Tina Bahadori, a
native of Iran, who didn't deliver
her Atlantic City High School
valedictory address because a
history teacher in the school held
that to grant the child of 18 that
honor would constitute a betrayal
of the American hostages in
Teheran? Fortunately, for the
honor of America, the Board of
Education in the city of casinos
voted unanimously to censure the
teacher; and the shame was
confined to him and 79 other
teachers among the school's 140
who signed a petition trampling
on the girl's rights.
WERE THE hands of'
Mississippi lawmakers clean
when they voted to saddle
Iranian students with a higher
tuition fee than that charged
foreign students generally?
Again, cooler heads prevailed.
The U.S. Justice Department
stepped into the picture, teaming1
up with courageous Iranian
students who brought suit. At
the end of that road we should see
a sign proclaiming the kind of
justice that sets America apart
from most other nations.
When the late Shah's death
ignited protests and counter-
protests in Washington between
pro-Shah and pro-Khomeini
Iranian students, did our
Immigration and Naturalization
Service honor the law in every
(detail? Or were the guaranteed
rights of protest of these Iranians
fractured, regardless of their
advocacy?
And could our agony over the
American hostages be separated
from the majesty of American
Justice in this case? For a while,
we stumbled. In the end, we kept
fair dealing inviolate.
WE MUST try to serve human
dignity by honorable means in
the midst of an era which is not
honorable, one of our wisest
contemporaries, Albert Camus,
reminded us short years ago. It
takes extraordinary patience to
keep the book open where that
chapter and verse appear. In a
dirty world, the moral imperative
calls for clean hands.
Empire State High
Court Kayos Libel
Suit Against ADL
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A New York State Supreme
Court judge has thrown out
a $26 million lawsuit
against the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith by an ex-
tremist political
organization and upheld
ADL's right to label the
group "anti-Semitic.''
Judge Michael Dontzin
granted ADL summary judge-
ment and dismissed the lawsuit
filed by the U.S. Labor Party in
April, 1979. The suit, following
ADL's denunciation of the anti-
Jewish philosophies and associ-
ations of the USLP and its
leader, Lyndon LaRouche,
charged the ADL with
defamation, invasion of privacy
and assault.
THE DISMISSAL was re
ported by Seymour Reich, chair-
man of ADL's National Civil
Rights Committee. He observed
that Judge Dontzin agreed with
ADL's position that USLP
spokesmen were public figures
whose positions were openly dis-
seminated. The court said that
"by calling attention to them-
selves." LaRouche and his
associates had "exposed them-
selves to challenge, and even to
ridicule or denunciation."
Dontzin, in a 22-page opinion,
said that ADL's characterization
of the USLP as anti-Semitic con-
stitutes "fair comment" in view
of the group's "highly critical
views about prominent Jewish
figures, families and
organizations such as ADL and
B'nai B'rith."
Taking note also of the USLP's
linking of Jews and Jewish
organizations with Nazism,
fascism, the international drugs
trade "and a myriad of purported
conspiracies," Dontzin concluded
"the facts of this case reasonably
give rise to an inference upon
which the ADL can form an
honest opinion that the plaintiffs
(USLP) are anti-Semitic."
IN UPHOLDING continued
ADL vigilance against anti-
Semitism and other forms of
bigotry, the judge observed that
"ADL did no more than act in
accordance with its historic and
organizational purpose; that is,
to express its opinion and con-
cerns when anti-Semitism ap-
peared and to identify and
confront it as such."
In light of the Holocaust, as
well as the history of anti-
Semitism, according to the
Judge, "it was reasonable to
point out what it (ADLI per-
ceived to be anti-Semitic over-
tones" in USLP pronoun-
cements.
In commenting on the decision.
Reich said that ADL "will pursue
what the court referred to as the
League's 'historic and organiza-
tional purpose' of identifying and
confronting anti-Semitism, and it
will continue to monitor the
activities of the LaRouche groups
and all other organizations which
indulge in such activity."


Friday, November 7, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pages
Women Joining Senior Olympics
The Senior Citizens Olympics
for Lauderdale Lakes residents
has added two events for women
to the event which was all-male in
its inaugural last year.
Chairman Al Belzer and Co-
Chairman Lou Frankel reported
that women's bowling and
shuffleboard contests have been
included for the Olympics which
opens Nov. 15 and continues
through Nov. 23. Trophies for
three finishers in each event,
provided by Dade Savings and
Loan Assn., will be presented at
an evening session Nov. 23 at
Somerset Phase I.
According to the Olympics
group, which includes Nate
Blackman, executive director,
and Leonard Cohen, publicity
director, 500 entries from
Lauderdale Lakes residents, 60
years or older, are expected for
the no-charge events, except for
bowling at Dolphin Lanes where
the fee is $2.50.
Swimming and walking events
will be held on the morning of
Nov. 15 at Somerset. The
following day tennis doubles
begin at 9:30 a.m. at Boyd
Anderson High School; bowling
at 1 p.m., at Dolphin Lanes;
bikeathon, at Somerset. 9:30
Modern
Jewish
History
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Young
Leadership Program will move
into the third month of their
program, when on Monday
evening, Nov. 10, Ivy and Larry
Levine host a meeting on
"Modem Jewish History."
Dawn Schuman, one of the
more dynamic educators and
speakers in the area of Jewish
history, will lead this session.
"My program," Ms. Schuman
commented, "will be designed to
set up your group's December
meeting on the Holocaust. In
order to begin to understand the
tragedy of the Holocaust, we
must be knowledgeable of the
events which took place in
Europe in the years leading up to
the Nazi era."
As an educator, Dawn
Schuman has been highly ac-
claimed. She has been active with
countless Jewish and community
organizations, such as Brandeis
University, Hadassah and the
Jewish Federation in Chimo-n
a.m., Nov. 17; shuffleboard at 9
a.m., at Cypress Chase; pool, 0
a.m.. Nov. 19, Hawaiian Gar-
dens; Hole-in-one Golf, 9 a.m.,
Nov. 20, Lauderdale Lakes Rec
Field, also same time and place,
softball throw; tennis finals, 9
a.m., Nov. 22, Boyd Anderson
High; foul shooting, basketball, 9
a.m., Nov. 23, at the High
School, and bowling finals, 9
a.m., Nov. 23, Dolphin Lanes.
Winners must be present at the 7
p.m. presentations at Phase I Rec
Hall, Somerset.
U.S. Warns Israel On
Annexation Of Golan
A Jewish Encounter
Gus and Faye Klansky of 4801
NW 22nd Ct., Lauderhill,
received a letter from Manila
from their traveling son, Artie,
telling of an incident meeting
Russians in Tonga, an in-
dependent Polynesian island
nation which is a member of the
British Commonwealth. Tonga,
in the western South Pacific, is
near Fiji on Western New
Zealand.
"I've been asked my heritage
more so here than in other places.
They don't hear names like
Klansky too often. I'm proud to
be of Russian Jewish descent
with a little wild Rumanian
thrown in .
"I was in a restaurant in Tonga
with some New Zealand business
friends having late dinner. The
owner came up to me and told me
that the people at the other table
wanted to know if I was Russian.
'I'm American, but my grand-
We do business
i
the right way.
1700 W Oakland Par* "<
FI.L.ud.Fli.JM11
MtMKTM-ISM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50f ye**
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
25th t COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER 0Mn .H
t ALL Roomt Mferew*"
Co/or TV An Condttiontd
flitrig Slucl Ditlt'l Lwi
Uunc Enitrinnrntnl Poo'
Socitl Progrimt t' Cn*ti
individual Dul Cslmng
Rtomicti Supa'waon
INCLUDES *ELS
Fir Fin. Day. Ml. Oec. '
M ol 1JJ roaaa
TO MCI
ffl/C JACOBS. Owrf'-Mgml ,
Dial Fraa: 800-327-3110;
N.V. Oft. (212)757-7491
'22
parents were Russian, why do
you ask.' The gentlemen at the
other table were Russian
scientists in Tonga to study
marine life. We talked for a bit.
They taught me a few Russian
words. .
"Earlier that day in the open
air market in town, another
Russian had walked up to the
stall of a jeweler friend. We
talked, and I told him that he was
very hicky to get the opportunity
to travel. His reply was
'especially for people luce us.'
Seeing my surprise expression,
he leaned over and quietly said he
was Jewish. I realized then that
we were really brothers under the
skin. I never truly knew why I
used to thank God that I was
born into a middle class Jewish
family in New York perhaps
because I wasn't starving and
living in India and, boy, did I
realize how lucky I am to be
living free."
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Official circles here are
upset over a leaked report
that the U.S. has cautioned
Israel against any move to
annex the Golan Heights.
According to the report,
U.S. Ambassador Samuel
Lewis told Prime Minister
Menachem Begin at a
meeting that a bill recently
presented in the Knesset
that would impose Israeli
law and thus its
sovereignty over the
Golan Heights would, if
passed, be "more serious"
than the "Jerusalem Law."
' This would be the case because
annexation of the Golan would
constitute a violation of Security
Council Resolution 242 while the
law declaring Israel's sovereignty
over Jerusalem simply affirmed a
situation that has existed since
1967, Lewis reportedly told
Begin. But sources here called
the report "unauthorized and
inaccurate."
ISRAELI officials said Lewis
requested a meeting with Begin
to discuss a number of issues
before the American envoy leaves
on a vaction in Egypt. One of-
ficial said the extensive coverage
of the meeting by the local media
inflated it out of proportion.
Nothing new was said at the
meeting, he noted. The American
position has been known for
several months, the official said.
Without suggesting the source
of the leak, officials insisted it did
not come from the Israeli aide.
They also denied a report that
Begin promised Lewis that he
would act to persuade Knesset
members not to support the
Golan bill.
The measure was introduced
by Geula Cohen of the ultra-
nationalist Tehiya faction. The
leadership of the coalition
Knesset faction passed it on
yesterday for review by the
Cabinet, dashing the hopes of its
supporters for speedy processing.
The Cabinet is not expected to
discuss the measure at its regular
meeting this Sunday which will
be devoted to President Yitzhak
Navon's forthcoming state visit
to Egypt.
********
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
, 6 at "m". 0.4 "9 DKm. ULTRA tOO'i 6 at "tar", 04 mj rwcsMw. m. ptf ciawnt by FTC Nwrtwl
.wiA'iwmmwwAiim



Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 7,1980
Rabbi David Gordon of
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill talked about the
Jewish faith and spent an hour
answering questions posed by the
adult members of the Sunday
School class at Davie United
Methodist Church last week .
And last week Irving Steinhaus,
president of Sunrise Jewish
Center, and his wife hosted the
Oneg Shabbat to honor the
members who volunteered their
services for the High Holy Days,
at the main sanctuary and at the
satellite services at Sunrise
Lakes Phase II ... Sheldon
Schoenberg, chiropractic
physician, volunteers his services
weekly to make blood pressure
readings and provide nutritional
guidance to the elderly at the
kosher nutrition center at 2999
NW 33rd Ave., where the
Federation office is located.
Until a change in procedure is
announced. Medicare Cards are
acceptable identification for
reduced senior citizens fares on
Broward County's mass transit
division which is receiving new
buses equipped with wheel-chair
lifts Jack Salz, retired
educator and Florida State
Chairman of B'nai B'rith Adult
Jewish Education, is traveling to
B'nai B'rith lodges north of Palm
Beach conducting seminars for
lodge chairmen of education .
AZA members and B'nai B'rith
Girls are planning for the Florida
Region BBYO convention to be
held Dec. 25-30 at the American
Cheerleaders Academy,
Leesburg. Convention theme is
"A Rainbow of People."
Broward County Sheriff Bob
Butterworth was the speaker at
grows! n' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
last Sunday's Temple Emanu-El
Men's Club's first breakfast of
the season UJA leaders
mourn the passing of Manny Bty
who was active in the Lauderdale
Oaks Condominium Nova
University is planning a doc-
torate in early childhood
education for professionals with a
master's degree and three years
of experience with young
children. The course would in-
clude a weekend seminar format,
week-long summer institute, held
based projects With about 60
percent of its S4.000.000 goal
achieved at its Oct. 22 report
meeting, Broward County United
Way leaders are Optimistic about
attaining the goal by the final
report luncheon Tuesday, Nov.
18 at Bahia Mar.
Murray Lechner and his wife,
Lottie, are sponsoring the kid-
dush Saturday, Nov. 8, at
Sunrise Jewish Center to
celebrate his 75th birthday .
Another 75-year celebrant is
Anita Perlman. president of the
Jewish Community Center.
When Anita was asked by B'nai
B'rith Youth, one of the
organizations dear to her heart,
what she'd like for her birthday.
she suggested that each BBYO
region enroll 750 new members
during the year Maurice
Berkowitz, VP of Florida's B'nai
B'rith lodges and state chairman
of ADL, spoke at Thursday
night's meeting of Plantation
lodge United Synagogue
Youth hosts Oneg Shabbat
tonight (Nov. 7) at Tamarac's
Temple Beth Torah.
Inverrary B'nai B'rith Women
are making a pilgrimage to Hillel
House on University of Miami
campus Wednesday, Nov. 19.
They'll have lunch, tour the
House, meet students, and tour
the campus and museum .
Gold Coast BBYO Council
chapters have been invited to
hear the Diaspora Yeshiva Band
at 2 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 9 at
Gusman Concert Hall in Miami
. Correction: Barbara Fellner
is educational director of Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs and
not as incorrectly noted in Oct. 10
issue of The Jewish Floridian of
Beth Am which is in Margate. .
Norman Zlatin of Coral Springs
will show slides of Europe and
Scandinavia and narrate his trip
there at 7:30 p.m., Thursday,
[Nov. 13 at Broward County
J Library System's Tamarac
f branch, 8601 W. NcNab Rd.
Esther Miller, wife of Howard
Miller, a past president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, returned to the
city from overseas and saw the
Perlman Campus of the Jewish
Community Center for the first
time. She expressed amazement
and delight at this evidence of a
growing Jewish community in
North Broward county Rose
Matzkin, past president of
National Hadassah, will be the
speaker at Dec. 2 luncheon of
Hadassah Medical Organization
.. Rabbi Sheldon Harr of
Temple Kol Ami will deliver the
sermon at the Community
Thanksgiving service 7:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, Nov. 26, sponsored
by the West Broward Religious
Leaders Fellowship at the
Community Church of Plan-
tation.
Rabbi Israel Miller, senior vice
president of Yeshiva University,
chairman of NJCRAC Israel
Task Force, and Douglas M.
Bloom field, legislative director of
AIPAC, will be the speakers,
7:30 p.m., Nov. 17, at Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach. Its
the fourth annual Mideast
Conference of Palm Beach
County's Federation's CRC.
B'nai Israel, a congregation
which meets for daily minyans in
an apartment in Ramblewood
East, last week began the
season's late evening Friday
services with Herb Davis of-
ficiating and Sidney Parrish
chanting the liturgy Sunrise
Jewish Center's congregation
meets in special session Nov. 20
for nomination of officers.
V IF IT IS STERLINGYOU^
KNOW ITS THE FINEST
Phone
1-866-8831
Per person doubt* occupancy
includes txeaklatt. dinner,
luncheon snack
Ncv 25 to Dec 18
$26
JKKUW
known to rot. rusNuum r 744
RESERVE NOW
OAVIO tOBMBR B
lilt
$
}
1N0WNI0 f0 USHIUTN 17* fl. 1UCN
CONSTANT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
FINEST KOSHER CUISINE
Writ* tor frti coier breclmri
On the Ocean at 6767 Collins Av.
Miami Beach. Florida, 33141 U.S.A.
Kenmore
1050 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Fla 13139
f
NOW OPIN
HOTEL vlAR round1
(305)531 6621
SEASON SPECIAL!
NOVEMBER 2
TO APRIL 26
JWB Washington Office Appoints New Director
June A. Rogul of Silver Spring,
Md., has been appointed Director
of the Washington office of
Jewish Welfare Board (JWB). it
is announced by JWB Executive
Vice President Arthur Rot man.
Mrs. Rogul has served as the
Washington representative for
both the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. In 1971 and 1972
she was Assistant to the Director
of The Prime Minister's Com-
mission on Disadvantaged
Children and Youth in Jerusalem,
whose chairman was Golda Meir.
Libo Fineberg Honored
From 1966 to 1970 she was
Community Organization
Specialist for the D.C.
Redevelopment Land Agency.
As part of its function, JWB's
Washinjfton office will work on
obtaining grants for its affiliated
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs and monitor
Kashruth Under St'ict Supervision Near shopping center
and Yiddish Show for those who desire a strictly Kosher Hotel
and a ret ned atmosphere as only NORMAN SCHWARTZ could bring you
B^ ^ THR6E MEALS A DAY LARGE -
AIRY ROOMS SYNAGOGUE ON '
PREMISES DAILY MAIO SERVICE
MOVIES BINGO TELEPHONE
IN EVERY ROOM 2 BLOCKS TO
BEACH SPECIAL ATTINTION
TO ALL DIETS HEATEO ROOMS
t COLOR TELEVISION SUN PATIO
TWO FRONT PORCHES ALL ROOMS
PRIVATE BATH ELEVATOR TO ALL flOORS fO DEC 21
Guest Rooms and Dining Room Air Conditi ned
fc s
A WEEK
Str ptnofi. Double occup.
In 3 STtlCTLV KOSHES
MEALS DAILY
legislation
Ys.
affecting JCCs and
NORMAN SCHWARTZ, Owner
Libo Fineberg was honored by
the Hebrew Day School at its
Sixth Annual Fund Raising
Affair last month. Amidst his
friends. Fineberg was presented a
beautiful gavel plaque, and had a
eaf on the school's Tree of Life
nscribed with his name, in honor
>f his tireless efforts on behalf of
.he school, by Mel Zipris, a past
resident. Zipris spoke about
Fineberg's fine contributions to
.he entire Jewish community.
Welcoming remarks were made
>y Paul Frieser, president of the
rlebrew Day School which is a
leneficiary of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort
auderdale campaign.
Victor Gruman, executive vice
resident of the Federation,
poke as did Fran Merenstein,
chool Director, who announced
he School has 109 pupils.
Fineberg served as the first
and third president of the Day
School. He is presently financial
secretary of Temple Beth Israel,
a board member of the Jewish
Family Service, a member of the
Attorney Division of the Jewish
Federation, the Israel Bond
Professional Committee, the
Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale, B'nai B'rith
and the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill.
Fineberg is a graduate of the
first graduating class of the Hillel
Academy Day School of Pitts-
burgh, Pa. His wife, Estelle, is a
clinical social worker at the
Family Service Agency.
His son, Justin, was a member
of the first graduating class of
Hebrew Day School and Erin, his
daughter, attends the School.
I
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
"Jewish Floridian
is provided u public service to the Jewish communities in North Broward County by the
'
Jewish Federation of
2999 NW. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone ,
305/484-8200
Milton K.irMK ^^^^ Laslla S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Victor Gruman
Executive Vice President
Richard Romanoff | j
Vice Presldent\
Joal Reimtain
Vice President
Saul Walnbargor I
Vice President',]
Joal Levitt
Secretary
John Streng
Treasurer
Gladys Daren
Women's Division President9
r Four tutorial column ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN anprastn tha opinion ol lha
Pu&itrr and narrhar moat columt nor ma advartlilng rapraaanl andonamant by ma
Jawith FaOanUon oiQraatar For! LaudarOala
Nemt Hams for 77m Jewish Floridian ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
should bf> sort to the JHan Federation office, 2999 NW 33rd
A^FortUudrdaa,ntv3*11.______________;
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who was the first American
scientist to win a Nobel Prize?
A: Albert Abraham Michelson.
Born in Prussia in 1852. Michelson
came to America as a youngster with
his parents. After graduating from
the U.S. Naval Academy in 1873.
and serving several years as an of-
ficer, he changed careers and began
teaching and experimenting. His
work in helping to measure the
speed of light won him the Nohel
Prize in 1907the first American
scientist to be so honored!
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and
affection is to 'open the house' when
mishpocha, guests or friends drop
in. Out comes the fine food and,
invariably, J&B Rare Scotch. And
why not?J&B is a clean, light
scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving
the best. And because of its great
taste, J&B commands a high level
of elegance... at home or at your
most important simchas.
And that's a fact!
J'B
RARE
SCOTCH
RARE
*~m.
O* Wi|| rli


Friday, November 7,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Potatoes
Colombo
It has 456 less cabries than potato
topping made with sour cream.
^
l' 2 cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
' 2 cup crumbled blue cheese
' ? cup chopped celetv
i cup imitation flavored
bacon bits
'4 Teaspoon salt
SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER SISTERHOOD
On Monday, Nov. 10, 1980,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., the
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
will hold a White Elephant Sale
at the Temple
All kinds of odds and ends,
nick nacks and some new mer-
chandise will be offered for sale.
Admission is free, and refresh-
ments will be available. Come
and buy. All are welcome.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women. North Broward Section
will have an "All Star Show" on
Sunday, Nov. 9, at 8 p.m. in the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
Auditorium, 4300 NW 36 St.,
Lauderdale Lakes. Public in-
vited. Tickets $3.50.
In bowl, combine all ingredients Serve
as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables Or chill well and serve
as dip tor potato chips or fresh
vegetables Makes about 2 cups
mixture
BCC Hillel
Hears Former
Refusnik
The Hillel Jewish Student
Union at Broward Community
College's Central Campus last
month was host to Igor Tufeld, a
former Soviet Jewish refusnik.
Recently gaining his exit visa,
Tufeld, who migrated to Israel, is
now on a cross-country speaking
tour to alert the Jewish com-
munity to the plight of Soviet
Jews.
Students and members of the
faculty at BCC Central Campus
attended a luncheon to hear
Tufeld discuss the critical
conditions facing Jews in the
Soviet Union.
Nancy Tobin of the Hillel,
Foundations of Florida, a
beneficiary of the Federation's1
United Jewish Appeal con-
tributions, reported that the,
Hillel-Jewish Student Uniont
program sponsors social,
religious and cultural activities.
She can be reached at the
Federation office in South
Broward. 921-8810.
Coffee Cake
Colombo
It has 304 less cabries than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
1 pkg (18 5 oz.) yellow cake mix
1 cup Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
13 cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
pecans
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
'icup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt for 1 cup water
Pour half the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2- inch
pan
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle half over batter Top
with remaining batter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan

************
HADASSAH
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah at its Nov. 3 meeting
distributed myrtle wreath stick
pins to Ada Rubin, Eleanora
Jacolow, Florence Amberg, Rene
Cassen. Dorothy Pittman,
membership vice president, said
pins are awarded to members
enrolling five or more new
members. Previously recognized
were Claire Kaplan, Florence
Krantz, Sonia Mark, Ina Miller.
Sylvia Miller.
The Rayus and Soahannah
Chapters of Hadassah will co-
soonsor a Theatre Party Musical
Salad
Colombo
It has 608 less calories than
dressing made with sour cream
1 package (.5 oz.) creamy
Italian dry salad dressing mix
2 cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
Lemon Juice
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Yogurt. Blend well. Add
lemon juice to thin to taste. Chill
until ready to use
Makes 2 cupsdressina
featuring the well known and
loved Habima Players. The show
will be held at the Coral Springs
High School, Sample Road, Coral
Springs, Saturday, Dec. 13 at 8
p.m.
Tickets are $3. Reserved seats
will be $4.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel, in
its 53rd year, helping new im-
migrants in Israel, the blind and
the handicapped, plus many
projects at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, has
formed its 14th chapter in
Florida.
A new member's tea was held
in the home of Phyllis Berg where
23 ladies gathered. The group
listened to Muriel Lunden, of
Woodlands, tell the story of how
Women's League came to be.
Plans for a second tea will see the
group meet Monday, Nov. 24, at
the home of Hilda Mint/., in the
Hollows at Woodmont. Ruth
Sperber. Florida Representative,
will show slides, "Faces of the
Future." Elaine Yadwin, past
chapter chairman of Woodlands,
will be guest speaker.
The public is invited. For
information WLI office at 5975
W. Sunrise Blvd. 791-4840.
Toots Sacks, membership
chairman in the Bonaventure
Chapter will hold a new members'
coffee in her home Wednesday,
Nov. 12 at 10 a.m. All new
members, and potential ones are
invited. Chapter chairman
Annette Kay said the chapter will
meet at noon Wednesday, Nov.
19 in the Broward Mall Com-
munity Room, adjacent to Sears.
Sherwin Rosenstein, Executive
Director of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, will
speak on "Divorce: American
Style." Mini lunch will be served.
The Tamarac Chapter of
Women's League for Israel has a
thrift shop "Nearly New
Unlimited," open Monday
through Friday, 10 to 4 p.m. at
5460 N. State Road 7 (441) in
the Loft Shopping Mall tore No.
114. The mall is located next to
the Red Lobster Restaurant.
_ Men's, ladies' and chOdran's
wearing apparel and household
articJM are on sale. The i
************
jo to maintain the womens'
League for Israel Homes in Israel
for Students, the Handicapped
and Blind.
PIONEER WOMEN
Gilah Chapter of Pioneer
, Women, Deerfield Beach, meets at
12 noon on Nov. 26 at Temple
Beth Israel. Program: "The
Changing Family Scene"
speaker Ida Kost and Jeanette
Lowen.
Coming Events: Nov. 26-28,
Thanksgiving week-end to
Sarasota, Tampa and the Gulf
Coast. Nov. 27, Thanksgiving
Day, "Spiritual Adoption"
dinner at the home of Shirley
Cohen. Members and friends
invited. Contact Bertha Honig.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Greater Lauderdale
Branch 1046 of the Workmen's
Circle sent the following
resolution to the French Consul
in Miami as well as the French
Ambassador in Washington,
D.C., Mr. Francois de Laboulay:
The thousands of members of
the Workmen's Circle in the
South Florida area were shocked
by the recent atrocities against
the Jewish community in Paris
and other areas of France
resulting in loss of life and
destruction of property.
We urge the French govern-
ment to take immediate action
to stop these atrocities before it
accelerates into an uncontrollable
situation.
Cooking
Colombo
There are a lot of good
reasons for cooking with
all-natural Colombo- Plain
Yogurt instead of sour cream.
Colombo has less calories, less
fat and less cholesterol. So start
Cooking Colombo It's got a lot
less to offer.
10$
STORE COUPON
Saw MX
i any Mob.or 32m*
TO GROCER You arc authorized to act as our agent
(of the redemption ol th* coupon NMe will reimburse
you I0< on the purchase ol any 16 01 or 32 01 slie
ot Colombo yogurt phis 7C for handling il rt hat
been used in accordance wdh our customer offer
Invoice proving purchase ol sufficient stock to cover
coupon presented for redemption mutt be shown on
request Coupon is void if taxed, prohibited or
otherwise restricted by law Customer pays
anysaJestu Cash value 1/20C Mad
|a#aWA coupon to Colombo. Inc PO Boa
|C JW Clinton. Iowa 52734 Offer
|^B#T --(>"i"iJun30. !*!
Based on 1 cup eauivalents Calories Fat Cholesterol
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt 150 8.3 gms. 25 mg.
Sour Cream 454 43.2 gms. 152 mg.
Mayonnaise 1.616 179.2 gms. 154mg.
Cottage Cheese (creamed) 239 9.5 gms. 48 mg.
Cream Cheese 840 84.8 gms. 251 mg.
i proceed*


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 7, I960
V

93 Pints Donated at JCC WECARE Day
D CENTE
At WECARE s HEALTH CARE DAY (from left): Helen Hecht, Co-Chairpersons Min Boden and Nan
Namiot, Helen Hecht, Jean Barrick, Marion Schweiger, Gert Sherer, Tillie Levison, Health Care Day
Chairperson Esther Solomon, Lillian Schoen.
Sally Radin, WECARE
General Chairperson, acclaimed
the recent Health Care Day
sponsored by the organization of
volunteers at the Jewish Com-
munity Center "a huge success."
Esther Solomon, chairperson for
the day, said: "We collected 93
pints of blood and screened more
than 350 people." A variety of
health care services were
provided during the day.
Calendar
NOVEMBER ACTIVITIES
Among activities at the Jewish
Community Center, Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
during November are those bated
here:
Singles Party
Singles 35-55, will hold a wine
and cheese Party, Sunday, Nov. 9
at 8 p.m. No charge for Center
members, $3 for non-members.
Jewish Landscape
Dr. Albert Kaufman is the
guest speaker on The Jewish
Landscape, Sunday, Nov. 9, 10
a.m. on "The Importance of
Jewish Literature, both Secular
and Sacred." His talk follows
breakfast. $1.50 admission.
Book Month Fan-
Jewish Book Month Fair opens
Nov. 9 and continues to Nov. 13
between the hours 10 a.m. 4
p.m. and 7 p.m. 9 p.m. Helene
Goldman, Chairperson, has
gathered a large selection of
books on Jewish themes. Open to
the public
Pre School Story Hoar
Jewish Book Month include;
Story Hour for Pre-schoolers,
Thursday, Nov. 13, 1 p.m. The
program conducted by Freida
Weiner, actress / reader, is
designed to emphasize thf
availability of books of Jewish
content for young children. Open
to the public.
Singles Charisma
JCC's 35-55 Singles, will hold &
Rap Session on "Charisma The
Key to Attracting the Opposite
Sex," Thursday, Nov. 13, 8 p.m
Center members no charge, SI for
non-members.

I I
"5 Minutes to Midnight"
Book and Author Night in the
Center'8 Soref Hall, Wednesday,
Nov. 12, 8 p.m. features Sabi H.
Shabtai, author of "5 Minutes to
Midnight." He will discuss his
book that deals with hijacking
and terrorism throughout the
world. The public is invited.
JCC AD Social
The JCC Association of the
Deaf is planning a Thanksgiving
Social and Captioned Film, Nov.
15, 8 p.m., Perlman Campus
Imerman Building. Meyer
Rindner, Chairperson.
Story Book Contest
Jewish Story Book Contest for
children Sunday, Nov. 16, 3:30
p.m. 4:30 p.m., Perlman
Campus. "Children will have the
opportunity to write their own
hooka on a Jewish Theme,"
WECARE. a service of JCC
which is a beneficiary of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale campaign, extended
its thanks to "special people who
helped" in the project: George
Millard, assistant administrator,
Doctors General Hospital, who
provided gifts for blood donors
and was a blood donor himself;
Summit Bank, Publix of
Inverrary and Sunrise, and Buv
Rite Supermarkets for refresh-
ments; JCC's maintenance staff
who also lined up as donors,
receiving, as did all blood donors,
a mug.
Mrs. Radin expressed ap-
preciation to the chairpersons
and all the volunteers who
participated in the day's ac-
tivities.
ACTION AT MONTE CARLO NIGHT: The Mr. and Mrs.
Group of the Jewish Community Center sponsored the recent
event at Soref HalL Rick and Susan Nathanson were the
Chairpersons. The committee included Ivy and Larry Levine,
Jane and Ron Schagrin, Jayne and Johl Rot man, Neddie and
Jerold Lynn, Audrey and Richard Schwartz, Louise and Steve
Feller, Faye and Richard Geronemus, and Cheryl and Steve
Levine.
comment Ethel and David
Rosenberg, publisher / author.
The public is invited.
Poetry Encounter
JCC sponsors Poetry
Encounter, Wednesday, Nov. 19,
8 p.m., Perlman Campus. Kirt
Dresser, editor, Florida Gazette,
and other poets will read their
works, prizes will be awarded
Wine will be served. Public in-
vited.
Philosophy of Literature
"Philosophy of Literature"
course Thursday's, 9:30 11:30,
explores the developing and
understanding of the
philosophies of Eastern and
Western Cultures in relation to
Judaism.
Book Review
Great Jewish Book Review
Series, Wednesday, Nov. 19, 8
p.m., Perlman Campus, will
feature Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz
reviewing the Song of Songs.
Free to members.
Singles Dance
JCC's 35-55 Singles will hold a
dance, Sunday, Nov. 30, 8 p.m.,
Perlman Campus. Center
members no charge, $3 for non-
members.
Spend Winter Vacation
JJ In My 6 Bedroom House In Chicago
5 (Highland Park) Free
JJ VISIT FROM DEC. 20 JAN. 4 ?
Jc /'// swap our house for yours of similar size
jQ REFERENCES
2? RICHARD COHN
(312) 831-2820
THANKSGIVING AT
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST
GLATT KOSHER HOTEL
4 OjOWOUS DAYS, 3 MGHTS
ONLYf -*Q |
I
GRATumn
NOT
INCLUDED
dtx.occ
'plus tax
Every Luxury
oceanfrortt
Facility
Pool Private
Beach
Fellgious Services
Dally
Entertainment
HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
Phone: 538-5731 for reservations
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
The Spirit of JCC
By Maxine AcDer
of JCC
It's a year since the campus of
Florida Air Academy became the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Much
has happened, much is hap-
pening, and we have much to look
forward to. In reality, though, we
are five years old, having
celebrated with great events.
Anita Perlman, presided. She's
just back from Chicago after
celebrating her 75th birthday at a
fun party.
No. it's not a bird, it's not a
plane, it's Stephen Levine gliding
up there. A man of many talents,
he's adding a new star to his
achievements flying. His wife,
Cheryl, arranged for his in-
struction as a birthday gift.
Sabi H. Shabtai, the handsome
Israeli author, will be telling it all
in Soref Hall on Wednesday,
Nov. 12. Have you made your
reservation? You'll have the
opportunity to meet with a man
who has had first-hand ex-
perience with terrorism.
Sylvia and Harold Goldstein
just got back from their
daughter's wedding in cold, cold
Buffalo. They're still aglow from
the happy event, but Harold is
right back in the swing of JCC.
He's president of the Museum
Club, chairman of our Outdoor
Spring Art Festival, and in-
structor of our Ceramic Pottery
class. You'll agree he's a busy
fellow, and wife, Sylvia, keeps
right up with him.
Ethel and David Rosenberg
visited with the Hebrew Day
School to explain the Jewish
Story Book Contest. When they
finished, a cute little second
grader piped up with "will mv
book be published?" There's
nothing like confidence! On
Sunday, Nov. 6, at 3:30 p.m., the
Rosenberg's will develop the
program for all JCC'ers in the
first and second grade; 3rd and
4th grade at 4 p.m. and 5th and
6th grade at 4:30 p.m. Put this
item on your calendar, mom and
dad. Your children will enjoy the
experience.
All over the town, and here at
JCC, we're making plans for the
return of "Here Is Israel."
Students and parents and
teenagers will enjoy a special
Hanukah matinee on Sunday,
Dec. 7 at 3 p.m. in Bailey Hall.
Make your reservations now!
Join the poets of South Florida
at the Poetry Encounter on
Wednesday, Nov. 19. Sip and
sigh with Kirt Dresser, our
headliner for the evening. If you
lave a poem, bring it, read it. If
/ou're a poetry lover, or just
plain curious, join us for a treat.
Come along! Or maybe you're
into art. Hal Rackin will show
slides and lecture on Monet,
Renoir and Degas. Wednesdays
are special evenings at JCC. Put
Wednesday on your JCC
calendar.
Ask Ivy Levine and Susan
Nathanson about "Freckles."
It's a new venture for these two
busy gals.
Of course there's more
Philosophy of Literature with
Shoni Labowitz is reaching the
heights in thoughts and ideas
and the Natural Foods Cooking
class is eating very wall (ask
Elisa Urchin).
Watch for the next time
"Spirit" gets going, as we tell it
all!
Palm Beach, Florida
When the happiness
and health of
someone you love
are in your hands
...you want to be very sure!.
i
V
A new dimension in convalescent and congregate living
The Center At Palm Beach is a new kind of
convalescent home one that recognizes the importance
of "happiness therapy" and home-like atmosphere in
nursing people (old or young) back to health
A lovely setting in West Palm Beach, spacious
landscaped grounds and a full range of facilities for
health and recreation make this modern non-sectarian
home a beautiful and happy place to live Services
catering to physical needs are unobtrusively present as
are high-level professional personnel and equipment for
nursing and medical care.
When you must choose a convalescent home, you
want to be sure And you can be at The Center At
Palm Beach Send for our illustrated folder
better still, visit US'
make doubly sure!
1101 S4th Street
West Palm Beach, FL 3)407
Telephone (305) 844-4343
Kosher Food Available
otPaimBeocA


Friday, November 7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Woodlands UJA Committee Plans Dec, 4 Event
At Woodlands: (from left). Dr. David L. Frank, Bernard Libros,
Manny Lax, Leslie S. Gottlieb, Kenneth Bierman, Sol Schulman.
Al Sharenow, Sam Leber, Robert Adler, Leo Kaplan, Alan B. Bern-
stein, Ed Entin.
Charles Rosenberg, Dan Klein, Saul Goldmark, Sol Furman, Irving
Seminar.
Manny Lax, 1981 chairman of
the Woodlands United Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, was encouraged by
the number of volunteers
responding to his call for the first
working session of the campaign.
He's pictured on this page with
some of the voluntary leadership
which forms the great resource
""W the annual Woodlands
He was joined by Sid Spewak,
chairman of the dinner committee
making the arrangements for
Thursday, Dec. 4, meeting at the
Woodlands Country Club.
Also in attendance at the
working session were Leslie S.
Gottlieb, Federation's executive
director, and Kenneth B. Bier-
man, Federation's campaign
director.
Lax stressed the urgency of
reaching every family in the
Sidney Spewak
Woodlands. He emphasized the
need for increased giving for the
1981 campaign because of the
inflationary spiral increasing the
costs of services and programs
funded by UJA in Israel.
In addition to UJA, which
receives the major portion of the
contributions to the once-a-year
campaign, funding is provided by
the Federation to 50
organizations, institutions, and
programs here in North Broward
Ted Daren, Sen. Sam Greenberg, Charles Locke, Jules Bressler, Ben
Eppy, Sid Dorfman.
campaigns.
Fall Course Offerings At N. Broward Midrasha
North Broward Midrasha
Institute for Adult Education is
offering 25 courses in four dif-
ferent locations for the con-
venience of residents of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
Registration is still open for the
fall semester which began this
week.
The cooperative, coordinated
Midrasha is sponsored by the
participating synagogues and the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale in
cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Midrasha, designed for those
who want to increase their
knowledge and understanding of
their Jewish heritage, initiated
its first semester with a series of
lectures last week on "The
_ Middle East and Elections '80,"
with an impressive line-up of
speakers, including Jerome
Gleekel, a recognized expert on
the Middle East; Prof. Bernard
Schechterman, Department of
Political Science, University of
Miami; Edward Cohen, jour-
nalist; and Dr. Samuel Portnoy,
Florida Atlantic University.
The semester which began this
week includes courses at the
following locations:
Beth Torah
Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW
57th St., Monday evenings at
7:30 p.m.: Jewish Humor, taught
by Rick Segnoff; Basic Hebrew
Reading, led by Sarah Reuven;
Synagogue Skills, conducted by
Cantor Henry Belasco. At 8:30
p.m.: The Ethics of the Fathers,
taught by Rabbi Israel Zim-
merman.
Beth brael
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise,
Tuesday mornings and Tuesday
evenings: 10 a.m., The Book of
Exodus, taught by Stanley
Cohen; Basic Hebrew Reading,
led by Cantor Maurice Neu; 11
a.m., The Ethics of the Fathers,
taught by Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz. 8 p.m., The Book of
Exodus, Cohen; Guide to Jewish
Religious Practice, Rabbi
Labowitz; Hassidim, Al Singer;
Basic Hebrew Reading; 9 p.m.,
Contemporary Jewish Issues
Forum, for all participating in the
program with community leaders
as speakers.
JCC
Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plan-
tation, Thursday evenings: 7
p.m. and 8 p.m., The Jewish
Family and Medieval Jewish
History, taught by Rabbi Albert
B. Schwartz, director of
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and In Praise of
Yiddish, led by Irving Tabatch-
nikoff.
Tuesday and Thursday
mornings, and Monday and
Wednesday evenings, Ulpan
Hebrew classes for beginners,
intermediate and advanced
students.
Beth Am
Temple Beth Am-Margate
Jewish Center, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Monday mornings,
Introduction to the Philosophy of
Maimonides, and Post-Biblical
Literature, taught by Rabbi
Leonard Zoll of Keter Tikvah
synagogue; Elementary and
Intermediate Yiddish, taught by
Isaac Schlomkowitz.
Thursdays, 1 p.m.: "Ask the
Rabbi," followed by "The Book
of Ruth, taught by Beth Am's
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld; Basic
Hebrew Reading, taught by Jack
Magzen. Thursday evenings:
"Ask the Rabbi" focus on
teenagers, Rabbi Geld; Israeli
Dancing, taught by Berte
Resnikoff; Conversational
Hebrew, Matczen.
Participation in any of the
courses includes a fee of $5 per
course for members of any of the
participating institutions, with a
maximum fee of $20 no matter
how many courses are taken.
Non-member fee is $20 for the
first course and $10 up to a
maximum of $40 for the eight-
week fall semester.
More information on the
program is available from Helen
Weissberg, Midrasha ad-
ministrator for the Jewish
Federation, 484-8200.
and elsewhere in the world. The
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC) helps Jews live and helps
them to live as Jews in scores of
communities in Europe, Asia,
Africa and Latin America, in
addition to relief for Soviet Jews
in transit in Europe.
JDC also is a lifeline for Jews
in isolation in Moslem lands,
Eastern Europe and elsewhere, in
addition to contributing to the
funding of vocational training
programs of the Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training
(ORT). HIAS (Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society) is
another agency supported by
Federation's UJA contributions.
HIAS aids Jewish immigrants
settling
Israel.
in countries other than
One gift to the Federation's
UJA campaign does a world of
good, around the world, and here
in North Broward where the
program to provide 1500 hot
kosher meals weekly for the
elderly is supported by
Federation, in addition to the
Jewish Community Center,
Hebrew Day School, Jewish
Family Service, education for
teenagers at the Judaica High
School and adults at the
Midrasha Institute in
cooperation with synagogues and
JCC, plus the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission and
other services.
Chex Party Mix
People love it no end!
Crisp 'n crunchy. good "n munrh> Chex Party Mix
ha* been a big part of the holiday* for 24 year*.
TRADITIONAL CHEX" PARTY MIX
The recipe Ihal'a been a favorite for year*
/<2 cup bullrr or margarine
1' 4 teaspoons seasoned salt
4 2 cups Corn Chen cereal
2 cups Rice Chex cereal
2 cups Bran Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat ('hex cereal
1 cup sailed mixed nuts
Preheat oven to 250. Heal butter in large shallow
roasting pan (about 15 x 10 x 2 inches) in oven
until melted. Remove. Stir in seasoned salt and
Worcestershire sauce. Add Chex and nuts. Mix
until all pieces are coaled. Heal in oven 1 hour.
Stir every IS minutes. Spread on absorbent paprr
to cool.
Makes about 9 cups.
Party Mix may be fnum. so make a double batch.
Thaw at room temperature in container in which
it was stored.
FREE! Chex Party Mix Decorative Tin offer:
See specially-marked Chex packages.
c 1980 R P Co
K Certified Kosher


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 7,1960


'


Surgeon to Speak At
Hadassah Brunch
Prof. Joseph B. Borman, head
of Open Heart Surgery,
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center, Jerusalem, will
be the guest speaker at a "Big
Gifts" Brunch, sponsored by the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, on Sunday, Nov. 16,
11:30 a.m. at the Palm Aire Spa
Hotel. *^
L*ah Rose, region "Big Gifts"
chairman, announced that
contributions will be allocated to
the Hadassah Medical
Organization which includes the
Hadassah hospitals on both Mt.
Scopus and Ein Karem, plus
Hadassah's vast medical
research bureau.
Joining Mrs. Rose in
welcoming the guests will be
Esther Cannon, region president,
who within the past month was
the recipient of Israel Bonds'
City of Peace Award. In asking
for reservations for the Brunch,
both Mrs. Cannon and Mrs. Rose
stressed the need for funds to
maintain the high standards of
the Hadassah medical projects in
the face of the economic crisis in
Israel. Minimum contribution
requested is S250 per person.
Prof. Joseph B. Borman
Prof. Borman has earned an
international reputation in South
Africa, England, America, and of
Israel where, in addition to being
chief of the open heart surgery
department, he works closely
with the United Nations Relief
and Works Agency, serving Arab
refugee heart patients.
Day Schoolers Hear About Books
Mr. and Mrs. David Rosen-
berg, with the Primary Staff of
the Hebrew Day School, speak to
the 2nd grade class about the
Jewish Book Month Contest in
November.
The children are participating
m a contest sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The objectives of the contest
are to highlight Jewish Book
Month, encourage a creative
interest in Jewish books and
learning and to stimulate creative
activity within the family unit.
Some of the Jewish Themes
include "My Jewish Homes
Experiences," "Jewish Heroes,"
"God and Me," "Famous Jews in
American History" or any ap-
propriate selection the child
makes.
The contest will be judged on
originality, creativity, form and
neatness. The entries will be
divided into three groups ac-
cording to grade. Each group will
have a first place prize. Prizes
will consist of Jewish books.
All the children of the Hebrew
Day School are being asked to
participate. The school will work
with the children as an extension
of the Judaic and general studies
creative writing program. The
teachers will try to stimulate the
children.
Religious Vote Endangers Pluralism

CLEVELAND (JTA)
A prominent Southern
Baptist church leader has
warned that religious
liberty and "healthy
pluralism" in America are
endangered by the effort to
produce a "religious
political bloc vote" in the
current campaign.
The Rev. Dr. Jimmy
Allen, of Fort Worth, Tex.,
former president of the
Southern Baptist Con-
vention, speaking here at a
session of the American
Jewish Committee's four-
day National Executive
Council meeting, said that
this effort was marked by
"a total capitulation of a
segment of the evangelical
Christian movement to
right-wing politics and
sword-rattling jingoism."
DR. ALLEN, who is the
current president of the Radio
and Television Commission of the
Southern Baptist Convention,
said that those who espoused the
ideas of the New Right were
simply "the same old faces,
voices and ideas working on a
fertile new field of self-appointed
political messiahs with a
dangerous combination of
television access and political
naivete."
He suggested that their efforts
capitalized on the apprehension
JWB Has Bookmark
A unique bookmark, listing 18
recommended books for Jewish
children, has been produced by
the JWB Jewish Book Council in
connection with this year's
celebration of Jewish Book
Month.
The bookmark is designed to
encourage the purchase of Jewish
books as gifts for children, to
stimulate the youngsters' in-
terest in Jewish literature, and to
help librarians in obtaining
Jewish childrens" books for their
libraries.
Single copies of the bookmark
are available free by sending a
stamped self-addressed envelope
to the JWB Jewish Book Council,
15 E. 26 Street, New York. N.Y.
10010. The bookmarks are also
available to Jewish organizations
and libraries at the cost of $1.00
per hundred.
Jewish Book Month is being
celebrated this month under the
national aegis of the JWB Jewish
Book Council. The bookmark is
one of several resources designed
to help local communities mark
the month.
HOW'S THIS
FOR ONHEKS?
Because Good Health-and Good Cheer-know no such
thing as a peak season, there's no better time or oppor-
tunity -to take advantage of all the magnificent facilities
of this elegant Resort-Estate. Renowned Health Club to
add years to your life. Free golf at nearby 18 hole course
with free transportation. Epicurean, weight-shedding
cuisine. Everything you could hope for in a memorable
vacation... at incredibly low, all-inclusive rates.
nsearvs now! Can (305) (334411 or write Larry Borsten.
President and General Manager-
PALM BEACH SPA
SPECIAL EARLY
WINTER RATES
Nov.1 Dec.15
AS LOW AS $33*
50 of 150 Rooms
Hear* Club, futy-aqueped and
proleeeioneSi stsffad
Frae Ma Epicurean Meats
Suparviaad condrtion.no, routinai
Individual weight-control manua
Aetro-turf Puling areen
Cornplata SocaaT Program
Frae GoNlaic. Sun)
Fraa Faalura Emartammant
Frae daily miiugi (aac. Sun.)
Fmnen Sauna Dry-Heat Baths
BouMer Steam and WNripool Beth.
Jmo Swnwng Pools
PUW-ujkt
I AMERICAN
turn rssmi
ktef lovely
*41 *43
(toffer
VMatat
of sincere Christians about the
drift of the U.S. and the declining
value systems of American
society. Added to this, Dr. Allen
continued, was the fact that
complex world problems could
not be solved by "simple political
slogans or good guy bad guy
scenarios."
While terming the "marriage"
of religious-bloc votes to a
political party as "divisive and
ultimately damaging to both
religion and government," Dr.
Allen insisted that the right of
religious leaders to participate in
the political process should be
safeguarded.
TURNING to the recent
controversy over the comments
made by some evangelical leaders
that "God does not hear the
prayer of Jews," Dr. Allen
maintained that this was not the
position of "vast numbers of
Southern Baptists."
The Christian leader also
cautioned the Jewish community
against judging political and
religious leaders solely on their
attitude toward Israel.
Another view of the menace of
the New Right was offered at the
session by Alan Crawford, author
of "Thunder on the Right," who
said that its main threat lay in its
contribution to the fragmen-
tation of the American political
system. The New Right, he said,-
has nothing of substance to
contribute to the national debate
on such crucial issues as energy,
inflation, unemployment, and the
Middle East, he declared, and is
more a social protest movement
than anything else.
MEANWHILE, stating that
"no serious Jewish-Christian
discussion today can avoid
touching centrally on Israel,"
The Rev. Allan R. Brockway of
the World Council of Churches
reviewed a range of Christian
attitudes regarding Israel, and
explored the question of "why it
is that the question of Israel's
very existence remains
unresolved in the minds of
Christians."
The World Council of Churches
official spoke before the National
Inter-religious Affairs Com-
mission meeting in connection
with the American Jewish
Committee's gathering here.
Robert S. Jacobs of Chicago,
Inter religious Affairs Com-
mission chairman, presided.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, the
American Jewish Committee's
Interreligious Affairs director.
reported on a recent meeting
between Jewish groups and the
World Council of Churches, and
urged that "Jewish groups in-
tensify their relationship with the
World Council which is con-
stantly subjected to anti-Jewish
and anti-Israel pressures from
the PLO and the Arab world."
REV. BROCKWAY, who is *
associate director for Christian-
Jewish Relations of the World
Council of Churches in Geneva,
Switzerland, noted that "there is
a great perplexity in the
Christian mind as to what Israel
is and what it represents, a
perplexity that arises out of the
abysmal ignorance of Christians
about the Jewish people, and
about their national identity that
has persisted through per-
secutions, the like of which
obliterated other peoples and
nations."
Among the reasons for am-
bivalent or negative attitudes
about Israel among Christians,
Rev. Brockway noted the
following:
Since Israel was brought into
being by people who were per-
secuted in Europe although
"the extent of that persecution
has been largely blurred and
forgotten ..." some
Christians "have been taught
that Jews took over a land that
did not belong to them,
displacing the indigenous
population, the Palestinian
Arabs." Identifying the
Palestinians as "the poor and
oppressed," they will choose the
Palestinians over Israel in the
international policies they en-
courage.
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
v.
<*'
....--- m.
KX)7tA.
K Certified Kosher
^Acs^e,'
A CEMTURY OLD TRADITION


Bvember7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page U
Surveillance Asked for Staggering Rise in Ranks ofKKK
LAS (JTA) -
inti- Defamation
>f B'nai B'rith has
>lic a report of Ku
Ian paramilitary
in six states and
He U.S. Attorney
to undertake
[BI surveillance of
[K "to protect
citizens from
terrorism and
lings of the ADL
Id a letter the ADL
Lttorney General
Civiletti on
I were revealed by
Perlmutter,
director of the
a session of the
|four-day National
re Committee
iere at the Dallas
Storing of the KKK
curtailed in 1976 by
issued in response
[of FBI abuse of its
which required
actual or imminent
efore probing the
Dmestic groups.
)L was commissioned
[by the U.S. Commis-
1 Rights to prepare an
the Klan and other
groups. Perlmutter
i'port on the para-
livities, which is being
[to Civiletti, will be
analysis.
kg the KKK as con-
farmed racists, patho-
rs of Blacks, Jews and
jrity groups," the
varned that KKK
clandestine training
rarious parts of the
esent "a clear danger
violence more serious
I before."
)L report showed the
ma: Bill Wilkinson's
Empire, Knights of
' the most violent of
KKK groupings,
a campsite near Cull-
Jla., which has been
|"My Lai" and where
[includes target practice
|6 semiautomatic rifles,
course proficiency,
pf guerrilla tactics and
search and destroy
While the exact site of
Lai" camp is unknown,
i possibility that it is on
^cre property in north
County owned by Ala-
Jrand Dragon Roger
lecticut: The Grand
of the relatively new
\l the "Invisible Empire"
iry Piscottano, a 27-year-
purity guard from
kgton, admits that
shooting and para-
training are being
at secret "guerrilla
His KKK unit drew
Breons to rallies held this
cotland. Conn,
nois: Although its mem-
j not don hoods and robes,
[of the members of the
lille-based Christian Pa-
efense League (CPDL) are
rs or former members of
rlK and share the KKK's
[that "white Christians"
I arm themselves for an im-
. racial war with the
F" Blacks, Cubans, Mexi-
laitians, Southeast Asians
[ other immigrants and
impure Americans."
rDL LEADER John
U regularly sponsors
igs on his estate, and this
self-described "defense"
the Citizens Emergency
i System conducted so-
P'survival" training for the
1500 persons in attendance.
Atty. Gen. Civiletti
Included were courses on
weapons, combat medics, marks-
manship, guard dog training,
assault teams, knife fighting,
archery, crossbow and black
powder guns, and street action.
North Carolina: Prospective
members of the KKK Security
Guard are trained in guerrilla
warfare at a para-military camp
in Johnstown County, owned by
Glenn Miller, a former Green
Beret sergeant and county leader
of the neo-Nazi National Socialist
Party of America (NSPA). The
training, in army fatigues, in-
cludes brandishing of semiauto-
matic weapons and handguns.
In addition to the Klan,
members of the NSPA and the
National States Rights Party
(NSRP) also train at the camp.
The three hate groups the
KKK, NSPA and NSRP -
formed an alliance. "The United
Racist Front," in September,
1979, two months before the
Greensboro shooting episode in
which five people were killed.
Some of the members of the
groups which train at the camp
were arrested in connection with
the Greensboro shootings.
f Texas: A KKK paramilitary
unit calling itself the Texas
Emergency Reserve (TER)
conducts training activities two
weekends each month at various
sites in rural East Texas, in-
cluding one in the vicinity of
Anhuac, which has been tem-
porarily shut down. The TER has
an estimated membership of from
200 to 500, many veterans of
various branches of the Armed
Forces, including some members
of the Army stationed at Fort
Hood.
9 California: While there is no
evidence that the KKK here is
itself conducting paramilitary
training, it encourages and
promotes such activities. The
White Point Publishing Com-
pany of Fallbrook, which is the
KKK's book service, carries
works on paramilitary subjects
for do-it-yourselt terrorists.
Among them are U.S. Army
manuals on making bombs,
grenades, mines, chemical ex-
plosives, fuses and detonators.
| Trained KGB Agent
{identified on West Bank
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Ramallah physician has
been arrested by Israeli security agents as a Russian spy.
The announcement, made by a military spokesman
because the suspect was arrested on the West Bank, did
not identify him by name but said he worked for the KGB,
the Soviet secret police.
IT DESCRIBED him as about 30 years old and a
graduate of a medical school in the Soviet Union where he
was recruited by the KGB. He was said to have been
active among Palestinian students in the USSR and that
prior to his return to Ramallah he was given certain
missions to carry out for the KGB on the West Bank.
He was instructed to transmit his information via
KGB channels at the Soviet Embassy in Amman, Jordan,
I the announcement said.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
6 m% "\n~. 0.6 >. *cw* i*. pw cig'ue b* FTC method


Page 10
B
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of GrtaterFprt Lauderdale
Friday, November 7,1980
- General meeting at the
iple, 4361 W. Oakland Park
ilvd. Film on Hawaii presented
ty Hollywood Savings Bank -
lefreshments and prizes Noon
'ORT Woodlands North General
meeting
Hadaaaah Ahavah Deerfleld
B'nal B'rlth Holiday Springe
Lodge #3086 General meeting -8
p.m.
ORT N. Broward Region Region
Board meeting -10 a.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
- General meeting Noon
Jewish War Veterana Ladles
Beech General meeting 12:30 Auxiliary #266 Meeting at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfleld 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, Nov. 10
Temple Emenu-EI Games 7:16
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Allone Group -
Board meeting at Temple, 7100 VV.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrlss 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Kadema Chapter of
Century Village Board meeting
BBYO Board of Directors meeting
at the South Broward Federation -
8 p.m.
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership I "Modern Jewish
History"-7:45 p.m. .
Hadassah Tamar Chap-
ter/ Lauderdale Lakes General
meeting at the new building Paid-
up membership Noon
National Council ol Jewish Women
- Plantation Board meeting 7:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Deerfleld Beech -
Executive meeting at Chamber of
Commerce-1 p.m.
Hedeeaah Avhra Oakland Estatae
Chapter Board meeting at Amer-
ican Savings Bank Commercial
Blvd. #441-1 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale/Women's Division -
Campaign Cabinet Commitment at
Inverrary Country Club Dawn
Shuman, guest speaker
Hadassah Plantation Yachod -
General meeting -12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewlah Women
- N. Broward Section Variety
Show at Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg. -8 p.m.
TUESDAY, Nov. 11
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Board meeting 8 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhll'
Sisterhood Board meeting 1C
a.m.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting at Temple
Beth Toray, 9101 NW 57th St. -
Noon
Hadassah Regional Zionist Affairs
Institute Meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall-10 a.m.
ORT Inverrary Chapter Seminar -
8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 12
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting at
Satellite Clubhouse #15 Sunrise
Lakes Phase I- 10a.m.
Natanya Pioneer Women Regular
meeting at 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate- 12.30 p.m.
Negev Pioneer Women Etta
Scheinbaum, speaker, Life and
Poetry of Chana Senech, Deerfleld
Beach Temple Beth Israel -12:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Lakes Chapter #1613 -
Regular meeting at Lakes City Hall
-1 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Jewish
Book Month & Authors Program at
the Center -11:30 a.m.
B'nal B'rlth Inverrary Lodge #3002
- Board meeting at Temple Beth
Israel-8 p.m.
Brandels Fort Lauder-
delo/Pompano Chapters Fall
luncheon, Art Carlson of TV Ch. 10
speaker, Convention Center, Palm-
Alre Hotel Spa, Pompano Beach -
Noon
Brandels University National
Women's Committee W. Broward
Chapter- Meeting-12:30 to3p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Fashion
Show & Luncheon at Inverrary
Country Club
Hadassah Boca Raton Avhra
Chapter Board meeting
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl -
Paid-up membership luncheon,
Bermuda Club Rec. Hall Fashion
Show by Elsie Gorin -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah L'Chaylm Chapter -
Paid-up membership luncheon,
Reef Restaurant, Broward
Women's Chorus, directed by Mary
Linger Noon
THURSDAY, Nov. 19
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Hope Chapter #1617 -
Plantation Board meeting a.m.
Hadaaaah Blyma Margate Chapter
- Board meeting -10a.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting at Temple -10 a.m.
Avhra
mlnl-
and
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Board meeting at the Temple 8
a.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter Board
meeting-11 a.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton
Chapter Card party and
lunch at B'nal Torah
SATURDAY. Nov. 16
Temple Emanu-EI Goods
Services Auction P.M.
Sunday, Nov. 16
Antl Defamation League Cocktail
Party at Woodlands Country Club
P.M.
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group -
vl eating
Ramat Shalom Reconstructlonlst
Synagogue Flea Market -11 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Hebrew Day School Chanukah
Boutique Bldg. C at the Jewish
Community Center Campus -
Refreshments-10a.m. to3p.m.
MONDAY, Nov. 17
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
Irene Sholk, Florida president of
National Women's League of
Conservative Judaism, speaks;
Cantor Maurice Neu sings, at
Temple. 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise- 7:30 p.m.
Hebrew Congregstlon of Lsuderhill
Sisterhood General meeting -
Noon
Hsdassah Kadlmah Chapter of
Century Village General meeting
at Temple Beth Israel Deerfleld
Beach
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
Combined Board and General
membership meeting at North
Beach Medical Center -10:30 a.m.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting 9:30
a.m.
Hadsssah Pompany Golds Meir
Chspter Oscar Horowitz shows
HMO film, Palm-Aire Social Hall,
off PowerlineRd.
B'nal B'rlth Inverrary Chapter
#1578- Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood
Plantation Board meeting at
Temple-8 p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Chapter 345 Meeting
at Rourke Rec. Center
Hadassah Avlva Oakland Estates
Chapter General meeting Noon
Brandels Inverrary Woodlands
Chapters General meeting -11.30
a.m.
New York City Retired Teachers In
Florida/Broward County Meeting
at Pompano Beach Rec. Center- 1
to 3 p.m.
Broward County Medical
Organization Auxiliary Meeting
and luncheon at the Hilton 10:30
a.m.
TUESDAY. Nov. 18
B'nal B'rlth Fort Lauderdale
Lodge Ann Fleischman speaks on
"Fun in Yiddish," Lauderdale
Lakes Public Safety Bldg., next
door to City Hall 8 p.m.
Hadassah L'Chaylm Dr. Steve
:ain, speaker Deicke Auditorium,
Plantation -11:30 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Laudsrhlll
General meeting 9:30 a.m.
Women's League for Israel -
Vlsrgate Board meeting at the
Joca Bank, Margate- 10:30a.m. to
12:30 p.m.; followed by meeting of
Coconut Creek Chspter at the bank
- Judy Horowitz of Jewish Family
Service speaks, "Divorce Relief or
Disaster"-1:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
General meeting 9:45 a.m.
Young Leadership II "Major
Issues in Jewish Education" 7:30
p.m.
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 18
Deborah Hospital Lakes Chapter -
Adrieanna entertains with songs -
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall -
Refreshments Noon
Hadaaaah Kavannah Chapter Dr.
Scott Josephs, speaker, Health
and Nutrition Del Rio Village
Clubhouse, 4100 University Dr.,
Sunrise-8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Inverrary Chapter
1576 Day trip Daytime
Hedeeaah Inverrary Gllah Chapter i
- General meeting P.M.
National Council of Jewish Women
- N. Broward Section General
meeting at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. 4300 NW 38th St. -12:30
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Phoebe Negalow directs Sunrise
Singers Refreshments Temple,
11:30a.m.
Women's League for Israel Wood-
ands Chapter Art Galleries, &
Restaurant, with cooking lesson -
3:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Mlzrachl Women Maaada Chapter
- Board meeting 10a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nal Raphael Slater-
p.m.
Pioneer Women Natanya Club of
Margate Honoring Jewish Book
Month, Walter Saltzman reviews
"Sosha" by Isaac Bashevls Singer-{
Lounge of Boca Raton Federal
Savings & Laon, 1334 N. State Rd
7 (441), Margate-12:30p.m.
THURSDAY, Nov. 20
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:15
p.m.
Jewish Family Service Executive
Meeting 6 p.m. Board Meeting -
7:30 p.m. at the Federation
Building
Temple Sholom Men's Club of
Pompano Board meeting 8 p.m.
American Red Magen David for
Israel Col. David Marcus Chspter
of Fort Lauderdale Sunrise
Chapter Meeting at Whiting Hall,
Mini-Lunch-11:30a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood
Plantation Meeting at Temple 8
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Inverrary Lodge #3002
- General meeting at Temple Beth
Israel -8 p.m. | *
Hadaasah liana Hawaiian Gardens
Chsptsr General meeting
Free Sons of Israel Fort
Lauderdsls Lodge #216 Board
meeting-7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board of
Trustees meeting 7:45 p.m.
FRIDAY, Nov. 21
ORT ORT Sabbath Regional -
P.M.
SATORDAY. Nov. 22
B'nal B'rlth Inverrary Lodge
Honor Anita Perlman All da>
activities Dinner/Dance All day
and evening
Press U.S. to Reverse 'Decade9Stand
NEW YORK (JTA) -
There is increasing pressure
on the United States, in an
upcoming UN General
Assembly session, to
reverse its rejection of the
"Program of Action"
adopted at the world
conference of the United
Nations Decade for Women
in Copenhagen last
summer, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency has
learned.
A campaign is being
mounted through regional
meetings where the
Copenhagen vote is being
discussed by local chapters
of the United Nations
Association of the USA
(UNA) and by various
women's groups. The
women's groups were not
immediately identified.
AT A recent West Coast
meeting a resolution was passed
calling for the U.S. to reverse its
vote, with restrictions, and
express its solidarity with women
around the world, the JTA was
told. On Tuesday, Oct. 28,
. the president of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, Shirley Leviton,
urged that the United States
remain firm in its opposition
to the Program of Action as
it was adopted in
Copenhagen.
UNA's New York City chapter
reportedly scheduled a discussion
on Copenhagen, followed by a
meeting at the United States
Mission with Ambassador
Donald McHenry and other U.S.
Mission personnel to discuss
strategy when the World Con-
ference for Women's report
comes up before the UN General
Assembly.
Over this coming weekend of
Oct. 31, the UNA New Haven
Chapter is sponsoring a meeting
at Yale Law School to interpret
the results of the Copenhagen
Conference. It is anticipated that
pro-Arab forces wish to convey
the argument that by the U.S.
support of Israel the United
States is selling out the women's
rights movement around the
world.
The program of Action
adopted a Copenhagen is
currently in a UN Committee and
may not reach a vote in the UN
General Assembly until after the
U.S. Presidential election. The
of
Action is not valid
adopted by the
Program
until it is
Assembly.
DESPITE the many positive
aspects of the Program, and its
concern for developing valuable
assistance programs for- women
internationally, the U.S. along
with Canada, Australia and
Israel, felt compelled to vote
against it in Copenhagen for its
equation of Zionism with racism
and its legitimization of the PLO.
The Program calls for the
eradication of the "evils" of
Zionism, racism, imperialism,
and neocolonialism, and for
economic assistance to
Palestinian women inside and
outside occupied territories in
cooperation and consultation
with the PLO.
<
In a letter sent to President
Carter, Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie and other of-
ficials, the president of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, Shirley Leviton. urged
that the United States remain
firm in its opposition
Program of Action as
adopted in Copenhagen.
to
it
the
was
A.
N
0
R
T
H
B
R
0
W
A
R
D
North Broward Midrasha
Institute of Jewish Studies
A community program of adult education
SPONSORED BY: BETH ISRAEL. BETH TORAH. MARGATE JEWISH CENTER-BETH
AM, KETER TIKVAH, RAMAT SHALOM RECONSTRUCTION 1ST SYNAGOGUE AND
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE AND THE
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE.
BETH TORAH
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9101 N.W. 57 St.
MONDAYS BEGINNING NOV. 3
7:30-8:30 p.m. Jewish Humor, Basic
Hebrew Reading,
Synagogue Skills
8:30-9:30 p.m. Ethics of the Fathers
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER-BETH AM
6101 N.W. 9 St., Margate
1 BEGINNING DEC. 1
I MONDAY
9:45-10:45 a.m Introduction to
Malmonldes
11-12 a.m. Post Biblical Literature
MONDAY A WEDNESDAY
19:45-10:45 a.m. Elementary Yiddish
11-12 a.m. Intermediate Yiddish
THURSDAY
1-2 p.m. Ask the Rabbi
2:15-3:15 p.m. Book of Ruth, Basic Hebrew
Reading
7-8:15 p.m. Israeli Dancing
8-9:15 p.m. Conversational Hebrew
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. OAKLAND PK. BLVD.
TUESDAYS BEGINNING NOV. 4
10-11 a.m. The Book of Exodus, Basic
Hebrew Reading
11-12 a.m. Ethics of the Fathers
8-9 p.m. Guide to Jewish Religious
Practice, Book of Exodus,
Hassidlsm, Basic Hebrew
Reading
9-10 p.m. Contemporary Jewish Issues
Forum
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
6601 SUNRISE BLVD.
THURSDAYS BEGINNING NOV. 6
7-8 p.m. The Jewish Family
8-9 p.m. Medieval Jewish History
8-9:30 p.m. In Praise of Yiddish
TUESDAYS A THURSDAYS
9:30-11:30 a.m. Ulpan Hebrew Beginners,
Intermediate & Advanced
MONDAYS A WEDNESDAYS
7:30-9:30 p.m. Ulpan Hebrew Beginners,
Intermediate 4 Advanced
FEES: MEMBER PARTICIPATING INSTITUTIONS^ per courae (MAX. $20)
NON-MEMBER: $20 FIRST COURSE; S10 ADDITIONAL COURSE (MAX. 640)
CHECKS PAYABLE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL PARTICIPATING INSTITUTION
____________ OR 4848200
M
I
D
R
A
S
H
A


r, November 7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 13
ipreme Court Bars
Israel's Deportation
if Arab Mayors
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)|-|The|Supreme|Court|has
an interim injunction barring the deportation of
&rs Fahd Kawasme of Hebron and Mohammed
of Halhoul pending a final decision on their ap-
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, as Defense
kter, and Maj. Gen. Binyamin Ben-Eliezer, corn-
ier of the West Bank, informed the court that they
abide by the order issued by Justice Miriam Ben
THE INJUNCTION does not affect the deportation
. which is being appealed but enjoins the army from
|g unilateral steps against the two mayors before the
lial process is completed.
Ben Porat said she issued the interim injunction in
nterests of "public order" and to avoid "unnecessary
bty by the mayors." Kawasme and Milhim, who were
lied from Israel-held territory last May on grounds
[they had incited a terrorist act, were permitted to
\n a week ago to file an appeal with the Military
jernment's review board. Meanwhile, the mayors
Jin in custody near the Allenby Bridge.
Both Carter and Reagan
>clared Support For Israel
[Continued from Page 1
in support of his reelec-
iis remarks to the Jewish
Carter reiterated his
|itment to Israel's security
ell-being and vowed, to the
use of the audience, "I am
Ding to change my policy
Israel) after the election,
to renew my efforts and
ke that claims that, is not
[this nation a good service."
itinuing. the President
1: "I will never recognize
fcgotiate with the PLO until
^ognizes Israel's right to
and recognizes UN
jtion242."
i while in Israel, the
et and Prime Minister
chem Begin chided Ezer
Weizman, Knesset member, for
flying with President Carter in
Air Force One to the Cleveland
site of the Carter-Reagan debate
Oct. 28.
And in Cairo, Egypt President
Anwar Sadat welcomed Israeli
President Yitzhak Navon as "a
messenger of peace and love,"
and called for peaceful co-
existence between Palestinians
and Israelis. Navon's five-day
visit was the first by an Israeli
president to any Arab state.
Navon, in response to Sadat's
greeting at a dinner banquet,
expressed confidence that ob-
stacles in the way of peace will be
removed and that "other nations,
sooner or later, will "surely join
the caravan of peace."
Wken youre ready
fordunkin
instead of munchin
Swiss Knight Fondue has made "Chinkin" very
glamorous because there's nothing so elegantly
informal, beautifully entertaining or as teasmgly
delicious as when serving Swiss Knight Fondue
The special blend of Emmenthaler and natural
Swiss Gruyere gives this treat a special ta am that
makes it "|ust right'' to enjoy no matter what else
you're serving. Made bubbling hot and served with
bread cubes and fruit, Swiss Knight Fondue is as
easy to prepare as it is to eat!
SWISS KNIGHT
fondue
PRODUCT Of SWITZERLAND
NETW&fcHTHOZ
z2*
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road. White Plains, NY. 10605
I IVesf Point cadets Lori Sussman of Middletown, N.J., and Christy Grossman of Placentia,, Cakf.,
\enjoyed the warm hospitality of Dr. and Mrs. Sanford Kaps in Tenafly, N.J.. while attending recent
holiday services conducted by USMA Chaplain Rabbi Avraham Soltes at Congregation Beth
j Chavairuth in Cresskill, N.J. The women were among 20 cadets who were overnight guests m homes of
congregation members.
West Point Chapel Fund Still Shy
Herbert M. Ames, president of the West Point
Jewish Chapel Fund, continues to press his
national campaign to erect a Jewish house of
Worship at West Point. "There is no place at
West Point for Jewish cadets to celebrate their
heritage, even though Jews have been graduated
from the Academy since its first two-man class in
1802," Ames reminds the American Jewish
I community.
Ames heads a committee for the construction of
a Jewish house of worship which includes U.S.
Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan (D., N.Y.) and U.S.
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D.. Conn.). Campaign
goal is S5.5 million. Over $2.5 million has already
been raised.
fesi^fcWtWiWiWiW*
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
To get your copy, send 75* plus the label from a
32 oz. jar of Hellmann's'or Best Foods*Real ,
Mayonnaise (or$1.00 without the label), along
with your name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup", Dept. BCS-M.Box 307,Coventry,
CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon.
-
'*.**"



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 7,1980
w

I
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Tamarac Jewish Center,
Temple Beth Torah ia
inaugurating a Lecture Series, to
take place during Family Ser-
vices at 8 p.m. on Fridays.
On Friday, October 31st,
Michael Satz, State Attorney,
will speak on "Criminal Justice
System."
On Friday, November 14th,
Sol. Robinson, Author & Lec-
turer, will talk on "The Future of
Judaism."
On Friday, December 26th,
Howard Forman, Broward
County Commissioner, will talk
on "Needs of the Community."
On Friday, January 30th,
William Katzberg, Columnist for
the Broward Jewish Journal, will
talk on "New Medinah
A'Coming."
On Friday, February 27th, Dr.
Lewis Berlin, Historian, will talk
on "The Hebrew Background of
the Koran."
On Friday, March 27th, the
Hon. Lawrence Korda, Judge of
the Circuit Court, will talk on
Florida Justice."
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Friday, Nov. 7 at 8:15 p.m.,
the students of the fifth grade of
the religious school of Temple
Kol Ami will be featured in the
family service. Prior to these
services, members of this class
and their families will participate
in a Shabbat dinner.
Saturday, Nov.
take part in the
"Guess Who's
Dinner?" evening,
progressive dinner
8, members
third annual
Coming to
This is a
with guests
having hors d'oeurves at one
home, dinner at a second home,
ending with dessert and coffee at
the Temple.
Friday night, November 14,
the Shabbat Service will be
dedicated as "B.Z. Sabbath."
The B.Z.'s, standing for Bubbes
and Zaydes (grandmothers and
grandfathers), the Senior Group
of Temple Kol Ami. They will be
participating in the service in
which the 'chain of tradition' wil
be symbolically taught by the
members of the B.Z.'s anr1
handed down from their
generation for subsequent
generations. The Temple
Volunteer Choir will sing
especially for this occasion.
Friday night, Nov. 21, Temple
Kol Ami will hold its "Third
Friday Adult Education Series."
Rabbi Morris Kipper, director of
the High School in Israel
program will speak. This
program permits students in
Broward County to attend high
school in Israel for eight weeks,
with credits being extended to
them for their graduation from
high school in Broward County.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
Sunrise Burns Mortgage
Sunrise Jewish Center is
making plans to start contraction
soon of a synagogue at Pine
Island Rd. and NW 41st St. This
announcement was greeted with
enthusiasm when the mortgage
for the land was burned Oct. 26 in
the presence of several hundred
members plus a number of state,
county, and city officials and
other invited guests, at the
Center, Oakland Park Blvd., in
the Springtree Shopping Center.
Equally enthusiastic was the
greeting given Morris Katz when
it was announced that he bad
contributed $10,000 to make the
final payment on the mortgage.
Katz joined Congregation
President Irving Steinhaus and
Past President Hy Soiof in,
applying lighted matches to the
mortgage papers.
RAM AT SHALOM
Ben Haiblam of Hollywood'
will be guest speaker Friday,'
Nov. 7, 8:15 service and study
period at Ramat Shalom, The
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
7473 NW 4th Street, Plantation.
He will speak on "The Role of
Jewish Organizations in Con-
temporary America." He ia Co-
chairman of Hillcrest UJA and
Federation Bonds drive in
Hollywood. He is also a past
president of B'nai B'rith District
On Friday night, Nov. 14,
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert will
conduct the study period which
will deal with the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College in
Philadelphia. In addition to being
the "Permanent Part Time
Rabbi" of Ramat Shalom, Rabbi
Alpert is Director of Student
Affairs at the college. On
Saturday, Nov. 15, Rabbi Alpert
will discuss "The Syrian Jewish
Women Community in
Brooklyn," illustrated with 20-
minute video tape and on
Sunday, November 16th, she will
meet with the families of
Bar / Bat Mitzvah children.
Rabbi Becker Returns
The latter part of November
will see Rabbi Lavy Becker, who
has been associated with The
Reconstructionist Movement for
50 years, back in Broward for his
annual winter "retreat" from
Montreal and ready to assume
his position as guest rabbi on e
bi-monthly basis.
The Synagogue has opened a
Boutique for Sunday morning
shoppers between the hours of 10
a.m. and noon and features
Hanukah gifts, kitchen items,
stationary, religious household
items and a varied assortment of
interesting knick-knacks, etc.
The community is invited to
attend services and study
periods. Synagogue information
can be had by calling the office.
583-7770 between 9 a.m. and
noon Monday through Friday."
TEMPLE BETH AM
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
Friday night services at
Temple Beth Am, Margate
Jewish Center, will be held on
Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. President Harry
Hirsch will direct the services,
assisted by second vice-president
Louis Feen. Cantor Mario
Botoshansky will conduct the
Hebrew liturgy. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld will deliver the
sermon. The Oneg Shabbat will
be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Posner in honor of the
marriage of their son, Arnold.
Rummage Sale
The Sisterhood of Margate
Jewish Center will hold a
Rummage Sale at the old Temple,
6101 NW 9th St., in Margate, 1
block west of First National
Bank on Route 441, from Nov. 9
through Nov. 28, open daily
except Saturday from 9:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. A large quantity of
new merchandise will be included
at bargain prices.
The Men's Club is sponsoring a
pre-Thanksgiving six-day
holiday at the ultra-modern
Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
Because of the timing of this trip
every facility will be at the
disposal of the club's guests.
2 Torahs Donated
On Sunday, Nov. 30, at 2 p.m.,
a special event will take place at
the Temple. Two Torahs are
being donated by Bella and Leo
Zimmerman, Rose and Jules'
Lustig. The ceremony called a
"Siyum" is enacted, during
which the two Torahs will be
carried with joy and song around
the Temple, inside and outside.
Rabbi Geld will speak. A scribe
will be present to write the names
of all contributors on a parch-
ment Honor Roll. Refresh-
ments will be served. The Lustigs
and Zimmermans are neighbors
living in the same condominium,
who have learned how to per-
petuate their friendship and love
of Torah. I
KETERTIKVAH
Marvin Conn, vice president,
for education, Keter Tikvab
Synagogue, Coral Springs, is
leading the "Living Room'
Learning Series" every Tuesday
evening through Dec 30. Tuition
for the series is $18 contribution
to the synagogue's Torah Fund.
Other Keter Tikvah activities
include Synagogue Hebrew for
Beginners on Sunday mornings, \
Talmud and Tea Family Seminar I
on Saturday afternoons, the
Torah for Today TV program on
Coral Springs Cablevision Ch. 13,
and Bible and Bagel Breakfast
Club, beginning at 7:30 am.,
Wednesday, Nov. 12, and every
Wednesday morning thereafter
from 7:30 to 8:45 at Rabbi
Leonard Zoll's home, 11403 NW
30th St., Coral Springs. This
program is open to the entire
community, with RSVP to Rabbi
Zoll at his home by Monday each
week.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
New Members Sabbath
Nov. 7th has been designated
as the New Members Sabbath at
Temple Beth Orr at which time
there will be an Open House for
all the new Temple members who
joined the congregation this year
as well as prospective members
who are considering joining the
Temple in the near future.
Members of long standing are
being encouraged to invite new
members and prospective
members to join them that
evening for services which start
at 8 p.m. Rabbi Donald R.
Gerber, and vice president in
charge of membership, Peter
Weinstein, will give special
recognition to those being
honored that evening.
The service will be followed by
a special Oneg Shabbat.
Members of the Membership
Committee will be on hand to
answer questions from
prospective applicants.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The monthly Friday night
Family Service will be held on
Nov. 7, at 8 p.m. Students of
Mrs. Roslyn Troy's Gimel class
will conduct and lead the service
together with Rabbi Phillip A.
Labowitz and Cantor Maurice
Neu. A special feature of the
Service will be a song salute to
the Holy City of Jerusalem. An
Oneg Shabbat sponsored by the
Temple Kiddush Club will follow
the service.
A unique Havdalah program
will be conducted by the students
of Mrs. Miriam Klein's Bet
classes on Saturday night, Nov.
8. The students and their families
will jointly participate in the
afternoon and evening service
with the Rabbi, enjoy a Sabbath
meal and bid farewell to the
Sabbath with the special Hav-
dalah Service and Ritual.
A Hanukah gift shop with gifts
for all ages will be open from
Sunday, Nov. 16 through
Sunday, Nov. 23, under the
sponsorship of the Parent Assn.
and the sisterhood, Sundays 9
a.m. to 1 p.m., Monday through
Thursday, 4 to 6:30 p.m.
TEMPLE SHOLOM ,
MENS CLUB
Music Festival Series
The Temple Sholom Men's
Club will present its second
Annual International Theatre
and Music Festival, 1980-81, at
the Social Hall of the Temple, 132
SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach.
Subscription for the four (4)
shows, each one to be held at 8
p.m. on Sundays is $16. Tickets
for individual shows, $5 per
person.
The first show, Nov. 16, will
be the "Bobby Breen Show."
Performing with Bobby Breen
will be the comedian Hy Kipnis
and an instrumental trio.
Other shows of series: Jan. 18
Opus 111 Singers: Feb. 2, The
Winged Victory Singers; March
15, Ginetta La Bianca, the
world's youngest opera star.
The public is welcome. Seating
is limited. For reservations, call
Temple Office 942-6410. '
The Temple Sholom Men's
Club, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pom-
pano Beach, has during the
year increased membership from
90 to 200.
The Club initiated regular
Sunday Morning Breakfasts and
programs which included par-
ticipation by the ladies. It
established the International
Theatre and Music Festival.
The annual Golf Tournament
under the leadership of Nat Blum
has been an outstanding success.
The president, Hy Mintz,
advises that the success of the
club was made possible because
of the dedication of a few, such as
Bruno Loehner, Frank Welsh,
Irwin Stenn, Dave Gordon, John
Sherrod, Hy Kaplan, Leslie
Frankl and Phil Rubenstein and
Tommy North.
The Men's Club is an arm of
the Temple Sholom, a con-
servative synagogue, but club
membership in no way obligates a
person to become a member of
the Temple. Dues are $10 a year.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Dinner and Auction Nov. 15
i '
The First Annual Temple
Emanu-El Auction and Dinner
Waited
SEXTON & TORAH READER
for Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
733-9560 8:30-9:15 a.m. or 5-6 p.m.
This advertisement is neither an offer to sell nor a solicitation of an offer to buy
any of these securities. The offer is made only by the Prospectus.
New Issue/October, 1980
$22,000,000
HAIFA DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATES
4,400 Units
Price $5,000 per Unit
The limited partnership is offering units, consisting of a $2,500
debenture and a limited partnership interest, for the purpose of raising
funds to develop and own a hotel complex on Carmel Beach in Haifa,
Israel, to be managed by an affiliate of Hyatt International Corporation.
First mortgage financing of approximately $16,000,000 will be provided
by an agency of the State of Israel. Up to one-half of the price of a unit
may be paid with State of Israel bonds.
Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained in any state where these
securities may lawfully be offered by calling, toll-free, 800-331-1750
(Operator 400) or contacting
the underwriter,
Loeb Partners
or
selected dealers, Including:
Drexel Burnham Lambert
Donaldson, Lufkin ft Jenrette
curltlM Corporation
Moaeiey, Hallgarten, Eitabrook & Weeden Inc.
Bateman Eichler, Hill Richards Elkins & Co.
Incorporated
Legg Mason Wood Walker
Incorporated


y, November 7^960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
held Saturday, Nov. 15, at
remple, 3245 W. Oakland
Blvd.
Ire will be an "open bar," a
Mete dinner, and an Auction,
^$17.50 per person.
Hi to be auctioned are
off with: Am amphicar,
j to one that was driven 470
[down the Ohio River; day
ling on a 38 ft. boat for four,
I gold clubs, trip to Disney
\, 10 speed bicycle, dinners,
,-.j office equipment, Super
[tickets, hair stylings and
men's London Fog
|>at, one week ac-
kodation in the Keys,
dinner party for 25,
Is gasoline pace car, day of
sea fishing, 1975 Plymouth
paddle fan, Raquetball
nembership.
viewing will begin at 6:30
Jinner will be served at 7:30
[and the auction will begin
btly at 8 p.m. Seating and
pat ions are limited. For
nation, call the Temple
; 731-2310.
ire Bookfair
Eisner, author of The
uor, will speak at Temple
(ii-El's Sisterhood meeting,
West Oakland Park
yard, on Tuesday, Nov. 18,
ID. The business meeting
rinatll a.m.
ler, who was on TV's
Morning America" on
Oct. 10, wrote this book
a promise made 40 years
tell the story of the
tie to stay alive in the
aw Ghetto uprising. His
will be followed by a
lion and answer period.
ki Shira, who plays an ac-
tual guitar, will sing songs
1 ghetto.
eligious
(irectory
Dessert and coffee will be
served (donation $2). The
program is open to everyone in
the community. For further
information, please call the
Temple office, 731-2310.
Book Fair
Jewish Book Month will be
celebrated at the Temple, on
Sunday, Nov. 23, at a Book Fair
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Books of Jewish interest to
children as well as adults will be
available for purchase through
the cooperation of the Sisterhood
Gift Shop and Hamburger Book
Store. Authors Sheila Spector
and Shoshana Spector will
authograph their books.
Also available for purchase will
be Hanukah Menorahs,
decorations, gift wrappings, toys,
and gift items of every
description.
New Member Sabbath
The Temple will honor its new
members at Sabbath Eve Ser-
vice, Friday, Nov. 7, at 8:15 p.m.
New members have been in-
vited to join Rabbi and Mrs.
Jeffrey Ballon, and Cantor
Jerome Klement at dinner
preceding the Service.
Author at Nov. 21 Service
On Friday night, Nov. 21st, at
7:45 p.m. Family Sabbath Eve
Services, at the Temple, will
present Sheila Schwartz, author
of Like Mother, Like Me, and
Growing Up Guilty, to talk about
her new novel, The Solid Gold
Circle.
Teenagers and young adults
are especially invited to share
this major literary event with the
congregation at this Family
Worship Service.
1 Goldstein Named Menorah PR Director
Oscar "Zeke" Goldstein has
been named director of public
relations for Menorah Chapels of
Sunrise, Margate and Deerf ield.
He will be responsible for
coordinating speaking
engagements and other com-
munications for the funeral
chapel.
Goldstein brings 33 years of
professional experience with the
national B'nai B'rith
organization to his new position.
He recently retired as director of
community services and lodge
services for B'nai B'rith District
One, an area which includes the
northeastern United States and
Eastern Canada.
Since moving to Florida in
1975, Goldstein has been active
in civic and religious affairs. He
serves as leadership development
vice chairman for District Five of
B'nai B'rith, which encompasses
the southeastern states. For the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith, he is co-chairman
for membership and also
leadership development chair-
man.
Locally, Goldstein is a board
member of the Blue Star Lodge of
B'nai B'rith and a member of the
Margate Lodge. He is a member
of Temple Beth Hillel of Margate,
of the Margate Jewish Center
and the Jewish Community
Center in Sunrise.
A student of Jewish humor and
tradition for many years,
Goldstein has lectured for area
groups and synagogues on topics
such as "The Jewish Family Is
There Still a Need for It?" and
"Can the Jewish Community
Survive the'80s?"
He also speaks on comparative
Jewish communities, a topic he
has investigated during ex-
tensive travels. His visits to
Jewish communities in 45
countries, including the Soviet
Union, Israel and Czechoslovakia
provide material for these talks.
A native of Brooklyn, Gold-
stein now lives in Tamarac with
his wife Frances.
Terrorist Vows Neo-Nazi
'Will Lose His Tongue'
B'nai Mitzvah
LAUDERDALE LAKES
B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
[ West Oakland Park Boulevard.
trn Orthodox Congregation. Saul
nan, Rabbi Emeritus.
KB EMANU-EL. 3245 W.
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
rey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
(tent.
SUNRISE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
and Park Blvd. Conservative.
t>i Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
rice Neu.
PSE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
Oakland Park Blvd. Con
Itlve. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
or Jack Merchant
LAUDERHILL
lEW CONGREGATION OF LAU-
1HILL. 2048 NW 49th Avt.,
erhiii. Conservative. Rabbi
|d Gordon. President, Sol Cohen.
TAMARAC *
(LE BETH TORAHTAMARAC
>ISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57th St.
trvatlve. Rabbi Israel Zimmer-
. Cantor Henry Belasco.
PLANTATION
ILE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
|rs Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Son J. Harr.
IT SHALOM. Reconstructionlst
loogue 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
icca Alpert.
POMPANO BEACH
rLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
ervatlve. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
or Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
I HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
fgate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
ph Berglas.
KB BETH AMMARGATE
ISH CENTER. 7205 Royal
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Or.
ftmon Geld, Cantor Mario
shansky.
CORAL SPRINGS
LE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Ve. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
ber. Cantor Harold Dworkln.
ERTIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. Meets
|.m Friday, Auditorium, Bank of
ai Springs, 3300 University Dr.
^bi Leonard Zoll
DEERFIELD BEACH
'LE BETH ISRAEL at Century
age East. Conservative. Rabbi
kid Berent. Cantor Jsoeph Pollack.
*G ISRAEL of Deerfield Beach.
I W. Hillsboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
'LE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
fnue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Ber.
TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
ton Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
|lzer, Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
rYG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
IRT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
1 Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Saturday morning, Nov. 8, Bar
Mitzvah honors at Plantation's
Temple Kol Ami will be accorded
Willie Tucker, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Tucker; and Woody
Ogg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Sauls.
The following Saturday, Scott
Stoloff, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Stoloff, will become a
Bar Mitzvah, and Stacy Meyer-
son, daughter of Arthur Meyer-
son, will become a Bat Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
David Sacks, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Sacks, became a
Bar Mitzvah on Nov. 1 at ser-
vices at Temple Beth Israel.
Saturday morning, Nov. 8,
Scott Dermer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Dermer, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
The following Saturday, Bar
Mitzvah honors will be accorded
Michael Young, son of Mrs. Rose
Young, and Mussel Sinister, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Shuster.
On Saturday morning, Nov.
22, Andrew Hoffman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie Hoffman, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
David Ira Cohen, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Cohen, will
become a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, Nov. 15, at Sunrise
Jewish Center, 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. At the same service,
Jeffrey Mushin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Mushin, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
Jonathan Berr, son of Stephen
and Barbara Berr and grandson
of Barnev Berr and Ann
Solomon, will have his Bar
Mitzvah honors at three widely
separated locations. The Oneg
Shabbat at Sunrise Jewish
Center Friday night, Nov. 14,
Mitzvah
service to take place Dec. 6, in
Norristown, Pa., and then the
family departs for Israel to
complete the Bar Mitzvah service
at the Wall in Jerusalem.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Norman Bekoff, son of
Dorothy and Robert Bekoff,
celebrates his Bar Mitzvah at 11
a.m. Saturday, Nov. 15, service
at Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
<
At 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 22, .
Havdallah service, Kenneth
Rudominer, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Arnold Rudominer, will become a
Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Adam Levithan, son of Mrs.
Regina Levithan, and Steven
Tepper, son of Mrs. Barbara
Polen, will be accorded Bar Mitz-
vah honors Friday night, Nov. 8, _
at Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac B
Jewish Center.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Stephen Duneier, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Duneier, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at 9 a.m.
service, Saturday, Nov. 8, at
Temple Beth Am, Margate
Jewish Center, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd.
Hanukah Boutique
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale is sponsoring a
Hanukah Boutique on Sunday,
November 16, from 10-3 p.m.
The merchandise will include
children's clothing, toys,
Hanukah accessories (paper
dreidles, menorahs, candles, etc.),
books, and many more.
The Boutique will be in
Building C on the Perlman
Campus of the JCC. All checks
for merchandise will be made
payable to the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale.
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Marc Fredriksen, the
French neo-Nazi leader, has
denied that Nazi Germany
deliberately planned to kill
Jews and said that far
fewer than six million had
died during the war. Those
who had died had simply
been victims of wartime
food shortages and con-
centration camp diseases,
he said on BBC-TV
'' Panorama Program.''
However, Fredriksen, whose
group is suspected of complicity
in anti-Jewish outrages in
France, also accused the Jews of
being an elitist people who
wanted "to dominate the world,"
and said that Hitler's attitude
towards them had been "totally
normal." Frekriksen was in-
terviewed in a hospital and
showed the scars and bruises he
had suffered two weeks ago when
he was attacked by a group of
Jewish youths.
TWO JEWISH activists also
appeared in the program, and
according to the interviewer one
of them had carried a revolver.
Both men appeared anonymously
and with their faces concealed.
One of them warned that
Fredriksen had lost the use of a
hand after raising his hand
against Jews, and warned that
"next time he will lose his
tongue." The Jewish activist
added, "We are not terrorists and
do not want to kill anybody. But
if the Nazis want to go one stage
higher, we too will go one stage
higher."
In the program, which also
investigated the neo-Nazi revival
of other European countries,
Jean Pierre-Bloch, a French
Jewish member of Parliament
who supports President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing's government,
said that the government had
taken no precautions to protect
Jewish properties because it had
not believed that actions like last
August's fascist bombing of
Italy's Bologna railway station
could occur in Paris.
THE BBC asked Jose Deltorn,
chairman of the French police
trade union, about his allegations
that 30 French policemen were
named on a list of 150 dangerous
anti-Semites. Deltorn denied that
his revelation of the list was
politically motivated, saying,
"My only interest is to clean up
the police."
Rabbi Michael Williams, the
English-born spiritual leader of
the Rue Copernic Temple which
was bombed Oct. 3, said that
since taking up his French post
four years ago he had become
aware of the depth of French anti-
Semitism and the "very
poisonous distinction" between
Jews and Christian Frenchmen.
"I am frightened to show my
Jewish identity while traveling in
public," he said.
-V
LfVITT -1 IE
IF.VITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOl I vWOOD a? a.n-n-M,fi Rom 921 T200
NORTH Miami ijms A Dune Hay 949-8315
WEST palm BEACH* S4ii OfcMchobM Bi
HAIMSSAII
celebrates the Bar
Sabbath Services at Home
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss, in Chaplaincy Commission
cooperation with WECARE
volunteers, conducted Sabbath
service last month at Plantation
Nursing Home. Several residents
of the home took part in the
service. Assisting Rabbi Weiss,
who was sponsored by the
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah, Hadassah Associates and their families.
PLAN I: $1,000,000 Maximum Benefit
Picks up where other insurance ends
($15,000 deductible). Benefits payable in or
out of the hospital Available to age 75.
PLAN II: Provides income in hospital and
convalescent home from first day, payable
for up to a full year NO AGE LIMIT
EXCESS
MAJOR
MEDICAL
DAILY
HOSPITAL
INDEMNITY
TO BE
ELIGIBLE
'Underwritten bv Sentry Insurance A Mutual Company Stevens Point. Wisconsin
TARLOV-TILLES PO Box One SouthNorwalk.Conn 06854
of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, were Lillian M.
Schoen, a chairperson for the
Home's WECARE volunteers;
Helen Cooper, co-chairman, and
Augusta Bregman, Matty Haber
and Dolly Klein.
FOR
INFORMATION
on either or
both plans
and Hadaiaah
membership
write:
Name
Date ot Birth
Address
City. State Zip
Telephone


s:
Pi
*
Fort LamderdaU
Friday.
1980
News in Brief
No F-15 Fighters for Saudis
WAMmKTTOK -
tethe
tfcefaJof 1M7
**5 M the MUtrrttm
wal be ab* m the imrnnpiw u>
'Mr Congress i* iW*. by
lAtnw Secretary 'Hmrnktt
Bmmm artaag wader asy ie-
mtM aa ta* seat of F Ue to
a* feu* Arsbsta* la at-
rxtMJi w*>, t*r/*
M will im agree to orovai*
-/fenarve *upmbimum tor the
>.* tax aught be
Israel"
at ta* Qh itjri
Dr. Floyd Loop eaad
Lsxip also jnitiiaaarl a
.tw, years
ago on Hang itaaasd of San*
ad that Goree bad
la taw atari m km
places which rexraired tat
;
The three soda half-hoar
Libau. Latvia,
ta ta* United
States at aa aarty age and we*
edsaratad at Oaumb*s Unrversxy
and Sew York Uarverssty Law
SchooL He waa. at tb* tan* of hie
daatb. a meanber of ta* Sew York
State Bar
When ta* Anglo-American
Commute* of Inquiry
of the Jewa*
beaare tae Luted
Aa a
tae iewiah Agaacy
tae United Sationi
with
of .
tae Zknat Organsation of
America and terved aa k*
_ a 1M7-48 and in 1966-
5* From 1967 to 1963 Senmann
tae World Unas of
a* iU president.
WASHINGTON The White
Hoot* Tuesday canceled a
meeting of editors of Jewish pub-
lications with Vice President
Walter MondaJe and President
Carter's reelection campaign
manager. Ambassador Robert
Straus, which had been
arbedoWd to take place on
Wednesday in the President's
Oval Office
Al Eisele. the Vice President's
prats secretary, said the meeting
^acafl,
earn otb*
taat not
at of town"
hach
by t*epbone.
Eatak seed. ~We aakad more tntn
?>, SO We tned to
* ia" he* "it looks like
* earlier,"
keaaad-
OME Taa aeo-Fsaast,
who lad aa aati-Semitic
drnwnetratioa at aa Itahan.
Israeli aocoar aaatrk in Varesc ca
March 7. H7. have been ten-
to three years im-
ad the leader of tat
group to three years and six
months -
The trial and the sentence
marked the first time an Italian
court haa applied the law
prohibiting "apologia de
genocide." The public prosecutor,
Giovanni Porqueddu,
categorically rejected the defense
attorney's attempt to minimize
the demonstration as mere
sports fanaticism."
The Union of Italian Jewish
Communities, which joined the
prosecution case and was
represented by its own attorney,
Aldo Lo Zko. won an additional
penalty in the form of a fine, the
sum. to be decided by the court.
Carter was also quoted over
in* wssfcend at making a oiedg*
m tae C S stand m the United
' >*ijixt* Whenever in the future
bj UawawJ Nation* it rr>i*>jted or
soused eg Israeli Arab issues
fiih uptlnMAi* unfair and one-
ti/J*d reeotottorit we wiJ) oppose
*-v, sr*l m the Security Council
M wiJl vet// them, he eaid- I
went ta make it clear again that
we will not permit any taolatv/n
A Israel trt other Cnit**) Nations
typtu/Mnitm mr will we allow
|hj i/'N to be need aa a
{'"jpsgaoda organ for the
Palestine Liberation
Organization."
.IKKI.SAI.KM Pourtaen
aajeaajj were injured, at least two
-frunmly. when a iMmb esploded
in the weamii outskirts of
Jerusalem at a roadside shelter
where soldiers gather to wait for
ride* hyewitnesses said the
bomb, 1'iiiinuM under a aUme
liench. det/inated near a group of
iliout M) aoldiera.
It waa not immediately know
how many of the injured were
oldiem M "light because the aoldiera were
standing In line on the road
rather than inside the shelter.
I'olice hava renewed their
warning* to the public to be alert
for auspicious-looking objects,
jtines* where crowd* gathered.
CAIRO President Yitzhak
Navon and hi* wife, Ophlra,
arrived here to begin the first
-ll.cial vlait by an Israeli Chief of
Stste to Kgypt. They were
rMstvsd warmly at the airport by
President Anwsr Sedst and his
wife, Jinan, with all the pomp
and courtesy prescribed by
protocol for such occasions.
Kgypt'h top political, figurea
and military brasa were on hand.
The army band, rsaplsndant In
iliM'orotivt) uniforms, boomed out
imreh* and the national an-
liKms of both countries. Two
Learn
Interior
Decorating
Wlllsey institute
(306)947-4590
Fr*0 Brochure
1 I


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EQ0ACWF7K_R2HXH3 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T02:41:18Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00174
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES