The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00175

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
I
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 9 Number 24
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 21,1980
frm Shochtt
Price 35 Cent*
More Than a Million Dollars Pledged at Meeting
With more than a million
dollars pledged at the Initial
Gifts meeting, fund-raising
reached a new height for the
United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund 1981 Campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
An exuberant Victor Gruman
declared: 'The 1981 Campaign is
off to the greatest start in
Federation history in North
Broward county. It is indicative
of the spirit of our Jewish people
in support of Israel. It shows
every sign that our general
campaign through the coming
months will achieve even greater
gains than we made last year.
Israel needs it."
The general chairman of
Federation's 1981 UJA drive
made his comment following the
meeting attended by about 150
men and women who cheered the
honored guest U.S. Sen. Henry
scoop) Jackson. Gruman gave
credit to Jackson's presence,
keynote speech, and the untiring
efforts of his Campaign Co-
I'liairman Richard Romanoff in
the turnout of "initial givers"
which was three times larger than
last year'8 initial effort. Feder-
ation President Milton Keiner
praised their work as the key-
stone of voluntary service to
Israel.
Jackson, who is joining
Florida's retiring Sen. Richard
(Dick) Stone on President-Elect
Ronald Reagan's transition team
before President Carter
relinquishes his White House
occupancy, was enthusiastically
applauded several times during
his talk. He received a standing
ovation as he concluded by
calling for unity among Western
nations to deter Russian am-
bitions, declaring: "We're the
greatest nation in the world, let's
keep it that way."
Jackson shocked some of his
listeners when he said that U.S.
Administrations through the
years have watched what
American Jewry does in support
of the State of Israel during
deliberations concerning foreign
aid for the State. He said: "It's
somewhat like a two-edged
sword."
He stressed the urgency of
assisting Israel, noting, at one
point, "with the Arab world so
hopelessly divided and split with
Iran-Iraq war going on, thank
God for the stability of the State
of Israel. The U.S. must help
maintain the military balance in
that part of the world."
He said: "The 'crazies,' like
Khadafy, Khomeini, and others
in the Middle East are playing
into the hands of the Russians.
These extremists, Soviet and
Arab outlaws, are trying to kick
Israel out of the UN. We warned
them to stop because the U.S.
will withdraw from the UN if
they try to kick out Israel."
It was his opinion that Russia
moved into Afghanistan because
a "vacuum existed," that "there
was nobody to stop them,"
adding, the Russians don't move
in Europe because of the unified
front by "our troops in West
Berlin, supported by NATO
troops." He said: "That's the
kind of unity the Western nations
must demonstrate.
Repeating Jackson's phrase
about American Jewry's support
for Israel, Victor Gruman
challenged the audience: "What
are we going to do. We must lead
the way for support for Israel."
He then announced that he and
his wife, Min, were increasing
their commitment considerably
over last year's contribution. He
said: "We're stretching our
giving to the limit," and he asked
others to do the same. The
response came rapidly as many of
those present added their
comments for supporting Israel
as they added to their com-
mitments, and many made
additional pledges in honor of
Sen. Jackson.
Woodlands Speaker Is Hellman
Reagan Wins by Landslide
The Woodlands Community, which
emphasizes its theme that "it shares,
because it cares," the largest community
fund-raising group within the United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, is prepared to prove it once
again on Thursday night, Dec. 4. This was
indicated by Woodlands UJA Chairman
Manny Lax who said that Dinner Chairman
Sidney Spewak reported the response by
Woodlands men for the dinner indicates the
biggest attendance ever for the event at the
Woodlands Country Club.
Lax announced that Yehuda Hellman, a
foremost authority on the Middle East, will
be the dinner meeting speaker. Hellman is
executive director of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations. (One of the first meetings
Prime Minister Menachem Begin had when
he arrived in the U.S. last week was with
the Conference of Presidents.)
WASHINGTON (JTA) Jubilant
Jewish Republicans hailed Ronald Reagan's
sweep to the Presidency in the Nov. 4
election while downcast Democrats were
depressed by the loss of control of the U.S.
Senate when such stalwarts as Frank
Church of Idaho and Birch Bayh of Indiana
were among the several senators who went
down to defeat.
Reagan's victory statement, in which he
said he was pledging "my sacred oath" to
maintain his campaign commitments, was
praised by Republican leaders as indicative
of his all-out support for Israel's security
and sovereignty over unified Jerusalem.
(Later, at a press conference, he responded
to a newsman's question by saying he
considers the PLO to be "a terrorist
| organization.")
Theodore Cummings, retired Los Angeles
businessman regarded as the closest of
Reagan's Jewish friends, reportedly took
part in determining the makeup of Reagan's
i transition team that will take over from the
. Carter Administration. (That team includes
Hellman, born in Riga, Russia, but reared Democrats Sen. Stone and Sen. Jackson),
in pre-Israel Palestine, studied
Yehuda Hellman
at
Jerusalem's Hebrew University and the
Beirut American University in Lebanon.
He's no stranger to Arab countries, having
served there and in France, England, and
other countries as foreign correspondent for
major newspapers. He was also on the
Secretariat of the Brussels Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
Albert Spiegel, the Los Angeles lawyer
who headed the Coalition for Reagan-Bush
(and who spoke to a group several weeks
ago at the home of Atty. Al Entin in North
Miami), told JTA: "We are confident that
Reagan as President will fulfill his com-
mitments to the people of the United
States, including its Jewish community."
Ronald Reagan
Begin Cabled Reagan, Carter, Visits Latter During U.S. Visit
Happy Hanukah
TEL AVIV (JTA) Before
leaving for the U.S. on a 10-day
visit (that ended after this issue
of The Jewish Floridian went to
press), Israel Prime Minister
Menachem Begin cabled
congratulations to President-
i- led Ronald Reagan on his
landslide victory. He cabled that
he "looks forward to close and
fruitful cooperation between our
[countries for the cause of peace
|and liberty."
He also sent a message to
'resident Carter (whom he was
heduled to meet in Washington
Nov. 13) expressing thanks
on behalf of the people and
;overnment of Israel for our
iendship, your great con-
ibution to Israel's security and
:essant efforts to bring about
ice in the Middle East."
In addition to meeting with
ksident Carter, the Prime
Bister's itinerary in New York
|udes a special briefing to the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations; an address to an
aliya assembly of 700 American
Jews who are scheduled to im-
migrate to Israel during 1981 and
1982; and a meeting with a
Jewish group of campus leaders
from across the U.S. and Canada,
under the auspices of the North
American Jewish Students
Network.
Begin, addressed the
Presidents Conference Monday,
Nov. 10. The next day he ad-
dressed the Jabotinsky Cen-
tennial Dinner at the Waldorf-
Astoria and conferred the
Jabotinsky Centennial Medal on
100 distinguished Americans
from all walks of life.
After his meeting with Carter
and other officials of the outgoing
Administration, Begin flew to
Detroit to address the 49th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations. He
received the Herzl Award from
ZOA.
Begin was expected to return
on Nov. 19 to Israel where other
leaders had expressed interest in
the U.S. elections.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said Israel hoped that the
identity of interests between it
and the U.S., which Reagan
stressed during his election
campaign, will find greater
expression than heretofore.
Opposition Labor Party
leaders Shimon Peres and Yitz-
hak Rabin welcomed the Reagan
sweep. Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, expressed his belief
that the new U.S. President will
Continued from Paga,20-A
First candle, evening, Dec. 2


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21,1980
*'


The original
Declaration of Independence.
There was a time in history when
Man's right to independent worship
went unrecognized.
% But,2145 years ago,an event
i Occurred that firmly established the
Z principle in the consciousness of Man.
In the year 167 B.C.B.,the first
war in history was fought to preserve a
peoples'way of life: their laws ;stand-
ards of morality ;and above all.the reli-
gion revealed to them in the wilderness
of Sinai more than a thousand years
before.
The Jewish people led by the Mac-
cabees.fought to break the religious
? tyranny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
2
8
ors of ancient Judea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
life.
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain.and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human dignity.lt
brought to humanity's attention an
ideal that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory. For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of Kislev.a candle is lit in every
Jewish home. As the candle burns.it
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independence.a mem-
orable reassertion of the God-given
right of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
Chanukah is called the Festival of
Lights.Itilluminatesjustice.lt is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road( 19th St.)
631-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
531-1161
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.fDouglas Rd.i
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480 N.E. 19th Av
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61atAve.(Sunet Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd
688-8676
Five chapeli serving the New York Metropolitan area.
Memorial Chanel.Ue./Funeral riirertort
IDE


Friday. November 21,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Many Volunteers Aiding Gait Oceanside Inspired LION'S
\ vear ,il'o. John Strens (left) ^^_____________ -1^
I Adding Members
\ vear ago, John Streng (left)
was honored at an Oceanside
t'JA meeting with Alven S.
Ghertner (right) making the pre-
sentation. Now both are co-chair-
ing the 1981 Gait Ocean Mile
United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Kmergency Fund campaign of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Their enthusiasm for this
year's drive has been matched by
the encouraging response of more
than 50 persons who attended the
volunteer training session for the
Oceanside Campaign.
Streng and Ghertner stressed
the urgency of reaching every
family on the "mile," and em-
phasized the need for increased
giving for the 1981 spiraling cost
of services and programs funded
by the UJA in Israel.
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 1,500 hot
kosher meals weekly for the
elderly is supported by Fed-
eration, 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 co-
operation with synagogues and
JCC, plus the Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission and other
services.
Action Committee
Currently in each of the con-
dominiums, Gait Ocean Mile
UJA Action Committee includes
the following: Hanah Norman
and Ruth Schwarz of the Shore
Club; Arnold Denker of Embassy
Tower 1; Avi Okun of Embassy
Tower II; Morton Schiff, David
Slater and Martin Kapp of Coral
Ridge Tower South; Harold
Brenner, Stanley Waldman, Sam
Venitt, Alven Ghertner, Harry
Ostroff, Hy Norman, Ted Spatz,
Robert Siegal, Jack and Shirley
Kaplan and Robert Lerner of
South Point; Max Fabisoff of
Commodore
Also, Harry and Sylvia Cooper
and Herman Applestein of
Riviera; Maurice Meyer of Gait
Tower; Lee Rauch, Dave Gross,
Hy Estroff and Bob Packman of
Regency South; John Streng, Dr.
Maurice Weiner, Lew Freeman,
Nat Halpern. David Datz, Aaron
Slifkin, Nat Koeneg. Dave
Appleman, Henry Schwartz and
Robert Bank of Regency Tower;
Sid Bobick. Milton Solin and
Philip Glaser of Playa Del Mar;
Saul Hochman of Sea Ranch
Club; Earl Lifshey. Lou Howard,
Dr. Salem Lasker, Milton Katz
and David Kay of Playa Del Sol.
Also, Adolph Bernstein and
Joe Hirsch of Ocean Summit;
'Jerry Sherman of the Ocean
Club; Hank Hyman of Galleon;
Harry Brody, Al Garnitz, Milton
Frandle, Barry Glaser, Joe
Schnitzer, Henry Kaplan, Morris
Broff of Plaza South; Israel
Cohen and Phil Brostoff of Plaza
Fast, Norman Solowe of Sea
Ranch Club. More workers will be
added as the campaign proceeds.
Volunteers who want to help, call
the Jewish Federation office at
484-8200.
Four weeks in advance of its
scheduled fund-raising meeting
for the United Jewish Appeal-Is-
rael Emergency Fund, LION
(Ladies Involved, Overcoming
Need) members of the Women's
Division of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
recruited a number of new
members.
The new LIONs who will be
pinned at the Dec. 10 meeting in
the home of Min Gruman, wife of
Federation's UJA General Chair-
man Victor Gruman, joined in the
inspired, enthusiastic planning
meeting held last week in the
home of Jean Shapiro, 1981
LION chairperson.
Mrs. Shapiro was aided by her
co-chairpersons, Helene Soref
and Hildreth Levin, in making
the varied arrangements that will
lead to an ever-increasing turnout
for the annual event.
Margate Eagerly Supports UJA
"It's heartening to note," said
William Katzberg, "the way the
Margate area residents are
responding to the planning of
events for the United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort
Lauderdale."
He noted the special event
planned by Sam Lezell, chairman
of the Holiday Springs UJA
committee, for the group's $100-
plus Club: a cocktail party to be
held Tuesday, Dec. 9, and a big
meeting on Monday, Dec. 22.
Katzberg, an indefatigable
volunteer for Jewish causes in
addition to serving on various
boards and writing a newspaper
column weekly and a trustee at
two synagogues, is chairman of
the Margate Area UJA com-
mittee, with Harry Glugover as
co-chairman and Israel Resnikov
as advisor.
And, as though that wasn'l
enough to keep Bill Katzberg
occupied, he is putting together a
sound-slide show that is expected
to have its premiere showing
sometime in December, with Bill
writing the script and narrating
the Israel story of today.
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR
DIAMONDS
AND
PRECIOUS JEWELS
YOU REALLY SHOULD SEE
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BALOGH pays its highest prices ever tor your precious jewels
diamonds and antiques
Sell where leading banks, trust otlicers. and attorneys have
been dealing for 70 years
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Since 1910 ^^
Miami Beach: 447 Arthur Godfrey Rd., 531-0087 (Broward: 920-5500)
Coral Gables: 242 Miracle Mile, 445-2644 (Broward: 920-1900)
Hallandale: 1115 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., 456-8210
Lauderhill: 4444 Inverrary Blvd., 742-2225
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'Pre need arrangements have given us the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
and stress. Pre-need planning also offers us the right to make our
own choices about arrangements. Most of all, it sets the cost of
arrangements at today's prices, with up to five years to pay.
And with Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
our faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
which other programs don't provide:
ALL payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
at any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
Florida Insurance Commissioner
Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
-To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
I coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| CJSend me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
| ? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
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I UNDERSTAND THE BOOKLET AND APPOINTMENT ARE AT
ABSOLUTELY NO COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
I
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linn
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Piser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schtossberg-Solomon, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21,1980
5*
'

Unity in Common Cause
The latest CBS-New York Times poll indicates
that at least as many Jewish voters cast their ballots
for President Carter as for President-Elect Reagan.
We have no way of knowing how accurate that this
is, especially since the polls were almost uniformly
wrong about everything in the nation's elections last
week.
But the CBS-ATeu; York Times survey does
remind us of one thing at least that can not be
contested. And that is that there were many Jewish
leaders, and many Jewish voters generally, on both
sides of the contest.
We trust that, with the voting now over, unity
will return to the politically polarized Jewish com-
munity for the more important business of our
nation, our state and our cities during the next four
years under President-Elect Reagan.
Of particular significance is the suddenly
ascendant role claimed for itself during this coming
time period by the "new right,"/ which has already
attacked Mr. Reagan and Vice President-Elect
George Bush on their more "moderate" approach to
such controversial issues as right-to-life, abortion
and prayer in the schools.
The "new right," as did the old right and Nazi
movements, feeds upon the discontent and alienation
of middle class and blue collar elements who suffer
most from a chaotic social and economic system.
Sucesses in dealing with inflation, high taxation,
rampant crime and such ancillary divisive issues as
national defense and immigration will have to be
scored by the new administration if there is to be a
reversing of the growth of the "new right."
It is therefore in the interest of the American
Jewish community to develop an agenda and
establish priorities for an economically healthy and
crisis-free nation if it is to avoid the likely excesses
that a successful "new right" will enjoy under less
happy circumstances.
Jews would, by the very nature of their exposed
social, political and economic status within the com-
munity at large, stand to suffer first and most should
they fail to unite now that the elections are over and
once again to join hands in common cause.
Shaare Zedek Update
Although the Shaare Zedek Medical Center of
Jerusalem needs no special informational program to
highlight the distinctions of its activities, a formal
dinner next Wednesday at Temple Emanu-El on
Miami Beach will offer such an opportunity for those
not yet in the know.
A case in point is the recent announcement of
the discovery of a new hemoglobin in the blood by
Dr. Ayala Abramov of the Jerusalem Medical Center
staff now called Shaare Zedek Hemoglobin.
This historic institution has played an im-
portant medical role from the days of Israel's pre-
statehood to the wars of its survival. But it is Shaare
Zedek's dedication to the health of Israel in peace
that is especially noteworthy.
Jewish Floridian
of Oreaiaf Fort Lauderdale FredShoehe
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MAX LEVINE
EdltOf and Publisher Eeculive Editor Production Editot
Published Biweekly Second Class Postage Pud at Hallandale. Fla USPS fS99420
FORT LAUDERDALE HOLLYWOOD OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bldg .
2500 E Hallandale Baach Blvd Suit* 707G. Hallandaie. Fla 33009. Phone 454-0466
Main Olt.ee 8 Plant 120N.E 6lh St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1-373-4805
Abraham B Malpern, Advertising Supervisor
Poetmasler- Form 3578 returns to Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bo. 01 2873, Miami Fl 3)101
Member JTA, Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 83 95 Annual (2 Year Minimum 87 90). or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale. 2999 N W 33rd Ave. Fort Lauderdale Fla 33311
Phone 484-8200 Out of Town Upon Request
Resurrection for Sen. Stone?
IT IS too early to tell whether
or not Sen. Richard Stone has
done himself, and the rest of us, a
service by the way in which he re-
acted to his defeat at the hands of'
Paula Hawkins.
There is, after all, a component
of graciousnees in politics. To be
sure, it emerges almost ex-
clusively when a candidate for
office loses, and suddenly he says
nice things about the opponent at.
whom he was slinging mud only
the day before. But say them, he
does.
SEN. STONE has said
nothing. It is not that I am sad-'
dened by his failure to toast Mrs.
Hawkins. It is that I am sad-
dened by the Senator's lack of
basic political decorum a lack
that casts light on the quality of
his statesmanship these last six1
years.
I am impelled to suggest that
Sen. Stone was so enchanted by
playing at being a senator that
too often this enchantment
obscured the role for him itself.'
Forgive me this reference to
Camelot, which has come a lot
back in vogue with similar
references to charisma and the
Kennedys in this feverish election
period.
But Sen. Stone saw Capitol
Hill as his own private Camelot. I
am not suggesting that this is
why he lost to Mrs. Hawkins,
although there were surely many
Floridians who looked disfavor-
ably upon him because of what,
on various levels of crudity, they
came to call his life style.''
WHAT I AM suggesting is
that in the agony of his defeat,
Stone refused to take up the
burden of his challenger's victory
and to help press it home as a
preferable alternative to Mrs.
I1 6Up*Hlr4qTHEMIPHiqHTOIL
Hawkins.
Democratic Party solidarity
considerations apart, an issue I
don't consider worthy of support
a priori under any circumstances,
Sen. Stone could once and for all
have flung the often scurillous
things said about his statesman-
ship back into the teeth of his
detractors by joining in the cam-
paign of Insurance Commissioner
Bill Gunter once it was clear to
him that his Camelot fairytale
had faded.
Instead, he pouted. And now,
because President-Elect Reagan
has just named him to the
Reagan transition team, Stone
has opened up the door to all
kinds of speculation that he
struck a secret deal with the
Reagan forces for just such an
opportunity at political resur-
rection at staying in Washing-
ton under any circumstances.
QUICK TO be reborn. Stone
has already responded by
denying the charge by labeling
it as yet one more piece of scuril-
lous gossip directed against him.
And the Senator may very well
be justified in this.
Still, it is he himself who
enhanced the gossip when, after
the Reagan announcement, Sen.
Stone said tartly that there is life
after defeat in office yet. When,
indeed, he pouted some more,
leaving unanswered the question
about life, yes, but at what cost.
There are other questions, as
well:
How much more effective
would Sen. Stone have been as a
public servant if he had stirred up
all those South Florida residents
in the cause of Gunter s can-
didacy rather than to encourage
them, by his embittered silence,
to stay at home? How much more
effective would the Reagan
appointment itself have been if it
were made despite Stone's
support of Gunter. not because
he contributed to the Gunter
defeat by refusing to be a good
sport and sinking his own team-
mates not only Gunter. but
the old-line Rooseveltian Demo-
crats who are now without any-
one on Capitol Hill to represent
'heir interests' For surely Mrs.
I lawkins will not do that.
WHETHER or not the ap-
pointment would have come any-
Continued on Page 9
Walter Lippmann's Self-Hatred

Friday, November 21,1980
Volume 9
13 KISLEV 6741
Number 24
In any consideration of the
startling degree to which Walter
Lippmann carried his dread of
being regarded as a Jew who won
fame as a journalist, as we are re-
minded in Ronald Steel's Walter
Lippmann and the American
Century, we have a moral obli-
gation to bear in mind that Jew-
ish self-hatred is not a rare or
isolated phenomenon. Es-
pecially in the era of the Ameri-
can Wasteland when anti-
Semitism in housing, jobs,
resorts, and schools drove many
Jews to curse their origins,
thousands saw assimilation a*
their only ticket to success. Anc
in the process, they looked upon
their Jewishness as a millstone
and sneered at Jewish com-
patriots for rejoicing in their
heritage.
This said, one must go im-
mediately to Lippman's taking
silence about Hitler's machi-
nations against the Jews and
even worse an example of what
amounted to apologia for the
Nazis. Writing from the Olympus
of detachment to which his skill
had hoisted him, Lippman
showed a callous insensitivity to
the Nazi peril, especially as it
concerned the Jews. "He ap-
proached the Nazi phenomenon
as a foreign policy analyst, not as
a Jew," Steel states.
IN 1833, when der Fuehrer
made a aoeech cnnairimwH mrwiit.
Robert
Segal
^m--.^,m:m

atory by Lippman, the columnist
swallowed the Hitler bait promi-
sing not to press his claim by
force. Here is a genuinely states-
manlike address offering evi-
dence of good faith, Lippman
opined, as if viewing Hitler's
pledge through the eyes of a
hoodwinked Chamberlain. And
then this incredible and near-
obscene Lippman pro-
nouncement:
"We have heard once more,
through the fog and the din, the
hysteria and the animal passions
of a great revolution, the authen-
tic voice of a genuinely civilized
people. .To deny today that
Germany can speak as a civilized
power because uncivilized things
are being done in Germany is in
itself a deep form of intolerance."
This disconcerting statement
needs to be joined with a com-
panion misjudgment articulated
K*> T innmen at ,U.. *:M. ,
the skies were falling on the Jews
of Germany. Warning that per-
haps after all the dictator was
preparing to unleash war, Lipp-
man said only two factors held
the Nazis in check the French
army and the persecution of the
Jews. Here, Steel's wry comment
hits the target squarely: "The
idea that a pogram against the
Jews offered protection to
Europe was, to say the least,
peculiar coming from a Jewish
writer."
LITTLE WONDER that Felix
Frankfurter, who idolized Lipp-
man, burned with fury over this
Lippman offense.
In less tumultuous days,
Walter Lippman placed on the
record dour conclusions about his
fellow Jews which, even though
shared by others bitten with self-
hatred, must be thrown on the
scale by which we ultimately
judge men of great talent. Others
might denigrate Jewish people-
hood and Jewish solidarity and
be ignored. But the corruption,of
the greatest of men remains the
worst of corruptions.
"Because the Jew is con-
spicuous," Lippman reasoned,
"he is under all the greater obli-
gations not to practice the vices
of our civilization." Again,
brought up to think of
Jewishness as an infirmity rather
n "Ml Sf III' I


Friday, November 21, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
< -
From India to a New Life
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
This artide describes a pro-
gram in Israel supported by
funds realized in United Jewish
Appeal / Federation campaign
one of many where a gift to the
campaign works wonders and
does a world of good
They came with their Torah.
, They had nothing else.
Forty-eight families from
Cochin. India traders, shop-
keepers, small businessmen
came to Nevateem in the empty
Negev desert in 1955 bearing
only scrolls of the Law in shining
silver cases.
These men and women who
had never fanned were returning
to the land to plant crops and
build new lives. Their initial goal
was simply to stay alive.
Since the time of Abraham and
the Twelve Tribes of Ancient
Israel, no one had lived on the
site of Nevateem, no crops had
grown. The British officially
designated the area as "unin-
habitable." In 1947. small groups
of courageous settlers tested life
in Nevateem. Unable to develop a
viable community and to defend
themselves during the War of In-
dependence, they fled. Nothing
but a few hovels remained.
It was to these deserted houses
with open holes for windows and
doors that the Cochiners came.
The structures were roofless,
with sand two feet deep covering
the floors and climbing the walls
;is it to bury them. No one had set
toot in Nevateem for seven years.
Sleeping Outdoors
re was no roau. electricity.
ii mi' water <>r tuel for cooking.
were no pnones tieds or
iles; no grass, bushes, flowers
A rees. -* hi- people from t. ochm
i outdoors unsheltered k
i oth was spread to protect me
! was seven years old the
v we came to Nevateem,
. md Abraham remembers
tirst thing we did was to
gaiuze B work detail. The worK
a as to Kill snakes. Alter that, we
dug out door latrines. It was as
hot as it is today. 120 degrees.
Our parents tried to farm.
They didn't know how. The sand
was too salty and killed whatever
we planted. The only water was
trom wells. There was never
enough for irrigation. We were
unable to earn a living. The
Jewish Agency supported the
whole community for years.
Sometimes the men went to
work building roads. A few tried
to sell things on the streets and in
the marketplace in Beersheba.
They made a pruta. a penny at a
time.
"Finally Levi Eshkol. the
Prime Minister, gave up hope. He
-aid that it would be better to
keep us all in some kind of hotel
than to invest any more money in
this settlement.
"The government asked us to
leave the land, but our parents
refused. They loved the land and
they taught us to love it too."
"Our parents wanted us to
learn," says Shimon Itzhak.
"When they didn't have food for
themselves, when the children
were needed to work and to earn
money, they made us go to
school. We went to agricultural
* trade schools. When we came out,
we knew something. We were
fourteen, fifteen years old and we
took matters into our own hands.
"We planted cotton, peanuts,
onions, tomatoes We taught our
The children of Nevateem carry on the traditions of hard work
and community effort. Pears are only one of the many products
exported
fathers, mothers and sisters what
to do. Everyone worked in the
fields, proving to the authorities
that all we needed was will power
and water and the land would be
like gold.
First Crops in 1960
"Everything was done
together, no one person was
higher than another. And we suc-
ceeded. In 1960, five years after
we came, the first crops were
sold. As soon as one family saw
that another could make some-
thing of the land, they all began
to realize they could succeed
too."
In 1962, with food on their
tables, the people of Moshav
Nevateem could afford to begin
construction of their homes.
Family by family, they moved to
individual homes from the 24
square meter huts where five,
even ten, people lived together in
one room. There was still no run-
ning water, no electririty. no gas
for cooking, and no telephones.
The first orchards were planted
that same year, and the following
year the National Carrier was put
into operation, a system of
underground pipes bringing
water from Lake Kinneret
hundreds of miles south to the
Negev Desert. Moshav
Nevateem's orchards flourished.
Among the produce of the har-
vest were the first apricots in -
the history of modern Israel to be
exported to Europe.
The moshav was connected to
the country's electric grid in
1965. For Daniel Abraham and
the other children brought to
Israel from India, it was the first
time they had electricity in their
homes. Daniel Abraham was
seventeen years old.
Greenhouses were built and the
people of Nevateem entered the
flower growing business in 1968.
Within ten years, the business
was bringing in annual receipts of
SI .5 million dollars.
In 1975, 20 years after the
people from Cochin immigrated
to Israel carrying their Torah, the
first telephones were installed in
the homes of Nevateem. An
infant boy born during the
journey to Nevateem had grown
into a man of twenty, married,
and was a father himself.
Ten Torahs
Today, the economy of
Nevateem is based on ground
crops, greenhouse flowers, and a
growing poultry business started
in 1979. The original 48 families
have multiplied to 93. There are
512 people in the community, 250
of them under the age of 18. In
the 25 years of Nevateem, no
Cochiner has left the moshav to
live elsewhere. No one has moved
to another town or city, kibbutz
or moshav. No one has left to live
abroad. Nevateem remains as one
extended family.
Tribal in their cohesivenea,
their self-discipline, and col-
lective will to endure, 'Ihe resi-
dents of Nevateem are s distinc-
tive people. Physically, they are
small, but the people of the
moshav say "they walk tall." Al-
though they have delicate bone
structure, the people are fond of
saying, "nothing can break our
bones", because there is "spirit in
our marrow."
At the center of Nevateem
there is a synagogue without
offices, a gift shop, a kitchen, or a
banquet hall. There are no acti-
vity rooms or telephones. It is a
place to pray. When the Ark is
opened, there is not one Torah,
but ten.
These Torahs hold the secret of
the people of Nevateem. The ten
Torahs were carried one by one as
groups of Cochiners came to
Israel. The dreams of these in-
domitable people are held toget-
her by the knot that ties the
Torah to the people, to the land,
and to Israel.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous tpvour Health
S | V. B.t. *coiwe **, w oaiii In HCartwi .


^


1
I
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21, 1980
Meet Federation's
Women's Division Leaders
From time to time, "Thi
Jewish Floridian" will publish
capsule profiles of members of
the board of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
if dreater 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
Jeuish life in the community.
This series is being compiled by
Hazel Sharenou, a member of the
Women's Division Board.
Ml 1.1.IK KOFFMAN She was
made a Life Member of Women's
Division this year which in itself
speaks volumes for her activities
and accomplishments. Millie
attended Syracuse University
and Harpur College (now SUNY)
in Binghamton; N.Y. Communal
affairs always interested her and
her participation extended from
local theatricals to debating to
singing in the local choir to
modeling for fund-raising causes.
Millie married Harry Hoffman,
has one daughter, two sons and
eleven grandchildren. She served
on the Red Cross Motor Corps
and was a Red Cross staff
worker. She was president of
Sisterhood of two temples, Beth-
El and Concord; founder-chair-
man of a Hadassah chapter and
chairman of Women's Division
for three separate terms. She was
founder-president of Minghamton
Chapter Mrandeis University
Women's Division. She worked
on Israel Mond campaigns for
many years, chaired the bond
drive in her local county and was
honored as "Woman of Valor" at
the State of Israel Mond dinner in
1967.
She was the first woman
delegate from Binghamton to go
on a woman's UJA Mission to
Israel and has been on many
missions since; attended the
International Leadership Mission
for UJA with her husband for
three years, and has served on
the board of the Women's
Division for three years.
MYNNE LOWE haUs from
Detroit and is "a wife, Mom and
Grandmom." She was active in
Women's Division in Detroit
since its inception, helping in
campaign planning. She was
active in Hadassah in Group and
Chapter levels and here in Florida
devotes time to Temple Israel
and community and neighbor-
hood drives.
MIRIAM RING was bom in
Newark, N.J., and lived in
Trenton for 35 years. There her
work with Hadassah and the
Jewish Federation started. She
served as Hadassah president for
four years and campaign chair-
man of Women's Division for
three years. She was president,
year-round, of Women's Division
for two years. Lillian was
assistant to the executive
director of Bonds for Israel South
Jersey Area from 1968 to 1973.
served on the boards of Green-
wood House, a home for the aged
in Trenton, and the Sisterhood of
liar Sinai Temple of Trenton.
In Florida, Miriam continues
her service started years ago:
member of the board of Women's
Division of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. Mat Yam Group of Hadas-
sah and Beth El Sisterhood. Moca
Raton Temple.
FRAN SMITH, whose credits
range from Brownie leader to
The Sunrise Jewish Center
FEBRUARY 24 TO MARCH 10.1981
for information call 971-4787
TMST
HilllJlSSAH
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah, Hadassah Associates and their families.
EXCESS
MAJOR
MEDICAL
PLAN I: $1,000,000 Maximum Benefit
Picks up where other insurance ends
($15,000 deductible) Benefits payable in or
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DAILY PLAN II: Provides income in hospital and
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\
TO BE
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FOR
INFORMATION
on Hhtf Of
both plans
TARLOV-TILLES P O Box One South Norwalk Conn 06854
Name_____________________Dale ot Birth---------------
Address
membership
City. Slate. Zip
Telephone -----
president of Temple Emanu-El of
Fort Lauderdale, was born in
Brooklyn, and received her
Master's degree from Brooklyn
College. Fran lived in Cleveland,
Ohio, and Yonkers, N.Y. before
moving to Fort Lauderdale. In
Yonkers she taught at Elizabeth
Seton Junior College and was
program chairman of the local
PTA. She married Robert B.
Smith when he was a medical
student and he is now a plastic
and reconstructive surgeon. They
have two sons and a daughter.
Fran visited Israel in 1977 and
plans to return with her children
in 1981.
Last year Fran was vice presi-
dent of Membership of Temple
Emanu-El and chairman of the
beautification committee. This
year, in addition to her duties at
the Temple, she is corresponding
secretary of the Women's
Division and attended a work-
shop of Federation women in
Tampa in the spring. She has also
served on the board of the Mental
Health Association in Fort
Lauderdale.
Fran says she enjoys tennis,
boating, swimming and reading
when does she find the time?
MAXINE SPEWAK another
New Jerseyite! Although born in
Philadelphia she went to school
in Trenton, N.J. and later lived
in Camden. She took secretarial
courses at night and during
World War II she taught typing
and Morse Code to men of the
Army Air Corps at Scott Field.
III., while living in St. Louis, Mo.
After the war she returned to
Camden and became secretary to
the professor of biochemistry at
Jefferson Medical College in
Philadelphia.
After her marriage to Sidney
Spewak and the birth of her two
sons, Maxine's interests turned
to PTA work first. Then she be-
came president of Beth Sholom
Women, Camden Chapter, in
1961 and worked on UJA drives.
Since moving to Florida recently,
she has become increasingly
active in community affairs.
. I
6
Mission Meeting Nov. 24
Kb i *
People interested in going on a
Mission to Israel next year have
been invited to meet 7:30 p.m.,
Monday. Nov. 24. at the home of
Pearl and Joel Reinstein in
Plantation.
A new illustrated in-
formational leaflet enumerating
the programs sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has been made
available. The Family Mission to
Israel is scheduled July 2
through 12, and the third annual
Young leadership Mission has
seats available for its July 14
through 24 experience.
Call Alan Margolies. Jewish
Federation office. 484-8200.
AFTER
MASTECTOMY
a totally new ana different oreasrJ
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ii .1......., M M .. .'I ,...., '. ..


fffi^NovtTnrTeH^^
mnmmmummmmmm
1
L-
J
Coral Springs
Fundraiser Nov. 7
Dr. Josephson
Golds
THE GOLDEN
FRUIT SAUCE
Gold s Sjoci Rib S*uce Dungs up
imKting imi and or usit to
chickin >s btirgt't HMkl ouo
MS lish -nn nerylniflg ycu
otrrjecut broil or gnu naturally
barter Try jome tooa>
Women's Division Cabinet Plans Campaign
The 1981 Coral Springs Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale / United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign will officially get
underway at a cocktail party to
be held on Sunday, Dec. 7,1 p.m.
at the Golf and Tennis Club in
Coral Springs.
Mark Steingard, chairman of
this year's campaign in Coral
Springs, has been working with
his committee whose members
include: Judy and Phil Aver-
buch, Nancy and Steve Beyer,
Sandy and Bob Feigenbaum,
Dottie and David Gross. Barbara
and Mike Jacobs. Judy and Ed
Kaplan. Sharon and Art I.anger,
\udrey and Mitch I'asin. Jayne
and Johl Kotman. Carol Stein-
gard. Adrienne and Bruce Syrop
and Susan and Mike Weinberg.
Steingard announced that Dr.
Clifford Josephson will be the
guest speaker at lh< meeting. Dr.
Josephson is a former vice presi-
dent of Pacific I'nivereity in
Oregon and a noted lecturer and
human relations consultant. He
posMMM an in-depth knowledge
of the situations in the Middle
Fast today and is an expert in the
field of Arab propaganda
techniques.
The situation the Jewish
people are faced with today is
perhaps more critical than at any
time since the end of World War
II," Steingard commented.
"Those of us living in Coral
Springs have an opportunity to
make a difference. We can help to
insure the quality of life for our
Jewish community at home and
for our fellow Jews throughout
the world."
Ethel Waldman (left), general
chairman of the Women's
Division 1981 United Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, presided at an inspirational
Campaign Cabinet meeting with
Dawn Schuman (extreme right)
telling of her recent trip to
Russia.
Pictured with them (from left)
are Jean Shapiro, chairman of the
1981 LION group of the
Women's Division; PolaBrodzki,
cabinet member, and Gladys
Daren, Women's Division
president.
They were responsive to Mrs.
Schuman's vivid impressions of
her talks with Soviet Jews,
telling how with typical Jewish
humor they told her of their
suffering and harassment by the
authorities because of their
Jewishness, and how they have
to hold Shabbat services in
secrecy.
Mrs. Waldman, noting that the
cabinet members are leaders in
the community, urged them to
set the pace for commitments to
the 1981 Women's Division cam-
paign. And they responded
enthusiastically with a sizable
percentage increase over pledgee
made at the comparable meeting
last year.
*A
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Muellers egg noodles make kugel
deliriously light!
4
A kugel doesn't haw to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
you can create a perfect holiday kugel.
Light.Tender. Delicious.
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they'i e so light. (Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday Kugel
your family will loveand for loads of other
holidav dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
P.S. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
Crusty-Topped
I p.u kagc 18 ounce*) ere
i hecav. ioftne ^ v up parse mjigjtiiu
oftomd
1 -tips Nilgai
8 eggs well beaten
4Vs cups milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
1 teaspoon lemon |lllct
Dash sail
8 ounces Muellci s Bg|
noodles
^ cup graham tracker
crumbs
I teaspoon cinnamon
I Noodle Kugel haarMt^^MMM
I
I
I
V
Beat together cream cheese and margarine; add sugar: mix well
Blend in eggs. Stir in next four ingredients. Meanwhile.cook
noodles as directed, drain, combine with cheese mixture, pour
into I3N>9 *Z" baking dish Mix graham cracker irumbs and
cinnamon, sprinkle on tup of noodles. Bake at 350" F. about I '
hours.ii until browned and crusty on top Allow to cool al least
'0 minutes, cut in squares to serve 10 to 12 servings
V
X
Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
' cup pai ve margarine.
softened
'4 cup light brown sugar
8 slices canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
'.' cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
'* cup sugar
vi teaspoon salt
* teaspoon t innamon
I tablespoon lemon |uice
W teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
v*. cup finely cut dried fruits
(apricots, prunes, dates)
1; cup raisins
^ cup chopped nuts
Coat a 9" square pan with margarine; sprinkle with hum n
sugar. Cut pineapple slices in half; place on sugar mixtuie In
large bowl, beat eggs and oil with next five ingredients Mean
while, cook noodles as directed; drain, stir into egg mixture
Add remaining ingredients, toss well. Spoon into pan Bake
40 to 50 minutes at 'Mi I until set and golden brown Let
stand S minutes; loosen with spatula and invert over set ving
dish 8 servings.
/


i ne Jewish tlondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21.1980
t*
Hanukah Programs at Day School
Excitement pervades the halls
of the Hebrew Day School in pre-
paration for Hanukah. The chil-
dren are preparing for their An-
nual School program on Friday,
Dec. 5. at Soref Hall. Music,
Hebrew plays, songs, dances,
blessings, etc. are all part of the
program.
The Hebrew department of the
Day School is preparing a video
tape on Hanukah to be aired on
Cable TV. Channel 25. on
Thursday, Dec. 4 at 6 p.m. Abe
Gittelson, Director of Federa-
tion's Jewish Education; Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, Director of
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Fran Meren-
stein, Director of the Hebrew
Day School, and the children will
discuss the significant aspects of
Hanukah. This program has been
made possible because of the ef-
forts of the Jewish Federation, of
which the Day School is a benefi-
ciary agency. Programs such as
this one on Hanukah. are being
created to enlighten the audience
in a light but meaningful manner.
Their significance is supported
by Federation's encouragement
Ol such projects. The Hebrew
I );i\ School is excited and
honored to participate in this
event.
FIRST GRADE
The first grade got off to a
-umulating and exciting start
t his year at Hebrew Day School.
Through varied methods and
techniques, the children are being
introduced to the Hebrew lan-
guage. The following are illustra-
tive of these: Basic instructions
to the students are given directly
in Hebrew (and bring an im-
mediate response and under-
standing): the Hebrew names of
parts of the body are learned
through various movement
games.
The seven days of Creation
were the first Bible stories. Each
day of Creation using the Bible as
the guideline.
The children were fascinated
by the story of Adam and Eve,
and all of them agreed that they
deserved the punishment they re-
ceived. We all had fun acting out
the story the girls wanted to
be Eve; the boys wanted to be
God; while everybody wanted a
chance to play the snake!
DAY SCHOOL CLASSES
The Kindergarten classes of
the Hebrew Day School had their
day of consecration. Nov. 14. At
the regular Kabbalat Shabbat
program the children conducted
and participated in the services.
Each child received miniature
Torahs.
Mrs. Fran Merenstein. director
of the Hebrew Day School, said:
"I feel our children learn the true
meaning and importance of
studying Torah as an ongoing,
integral part of the Judaic curric-
ulum. Simchat Torah is meant to
be observed by families in
Temple. Consecration falls
naturally into the Kabbalat
Shabbat format."'
The children entertained their
parents with songs and served
them refreshments. This Conse-
cration marked the second annual
one at the Hebrew Day School.
DAY SCHOOL
THANKSGIVING
With Thanksgiving and
Hanukah io near, the Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale is
doing its share of tzedakah by
sponsoring a Canned Food
Drive." Both parents and Staff ol
the school are donating canned
foods to be given to the needy.
All oods will be turned over to
the WECARE program of the
JCC.
This is a yearly event of the
Hebrew Day School along with
an annual Passover drive.
Lippmann's Self-Hatred
Continued from Page 4
than a cherished badge of honor,
he not only wrote with polluted
pen of the crime committed by
"the tuli and vulgar and
pretentious Jews" by being
conspicuous but defaulted on his
own intelligence by engaging in
suth projectionist psychology.
There must have entered his
rich mind in the course of his
wide reading the facts of heinous
crimes against Jews forced
baptism, the ritual murder
calumny, the inquisition, ostra-
cism, expulsion, the destruction
of synagogues.
BUT NEITHER Hitler's book-
burning nor the evil Kristallnacht
stirred Lippman to the kind of
action his high rank as a scholar-
journalist called for.
Jewish children giving .voice to
their poetic instincts as they were
escorted by bullies to the gas
chambers, lamented that they
never again would behold free-
soaring butterflies. Lippman,
who prided himself on never
being wrong, failed to devote
even one of his thousands of
memorable columns to the Nazi
death camps. The word, holo-
caust, never found lodging in his
extensive vocabulary.
He did not regard Jews as
innocent victims. So he said.
How sad to conclude that he was
victimized by his disdain for
roots that have ennobled and en-
riched the world.
ARMD's New Board
" 9
<*$
Fresh from their triumphant
second annual concert at Sunrise
Musical Center when they
presented a 810.000 check to the
Florida State American Red
Mogen David (ARMD). for the
Israel equivalent of the Red
Cross, for the presentation of an
ambulance to be used in Israel,
the Col. David Marcus chapter
re-elected Max Bezozo. president,
and Betty Schulberg. executive
administrator,
aaministrator.
They are pictured above with
the chapter's newly-seated board
of directors, (from left), seated:
Martha Polter, treasurer; Ida
Schnitzer, first vice president:
Bezozo, Schulberg. Sarah Blatt,
second vice president: standing:
Olga Gerber, recording secretary;
Marcia Schwartzberg. donor
chairlady; Diane Levine. Hannah
Moses, corresponding secretary.
Also on ihe board are Flora
Wasserman, and Helen Herman.
Sunshine Chairlndv.
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Friday, November 21,1980
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Potatoes
Colombo
It has 456 less cabries than potato
topping made with sour cream.
Iteo
Miiidliii
'3'4%;*Yf-
l' i cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
12 cup crumbled Plue cheese
'i cup chopped celery
' i cup imitation flavored
bacon bits
'4 teaspoon salt
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
Wise Chair at Haifa Univ.
m
NEW YORK (JTA) Establishment of the
George and Florence Wise Chair of Jewish Studies at
Haifa University has been announced by Gershon Avner,
president of Haifa University in Israel. The Chair has
been named in honor of Dr. and Mrs. George S. Wise of
Miami Beach, who are major benefactors of institutions of
higher learning in both Israel and the United States.
The new Chair will help train qualified teachers from
Ma'alot, Kiryat Shemona and Nazareth. In these com-
munities, such instructors are in a critical shortage, with
a knowledge of Judaism and its ethical message sorely
' needed by the young generation of Israel.
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
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo \ogurt Blend well Add
lemon juice to thin to taste Chill
until ready to use
Continued from Page 4
Sen. Stone winds up in the
Reagan administration after
Inauguration Day on some long-
term basis, which seems highly
unlikely, except possibly as a
second cosmetic gesture.
It is for all of these reasons
that it is hard to predict whether
or not Sen. Stone, by his grace-
less behavior, has served himself
well. And us, too, for we will in
the end miss him in his vital role
as chairman of the Senate's Mid-
east Affairs Subcommittee, if not
quite in the same way as he
himself will miss it.
On its own terms. Sen. Stone's
miscue is sad enough. But it is
sadder still when it evokes the
case of Sen. Jacob Javits in New
York.
THERE WAS no way in the
world that Sen. Javits could have
won reelection. His age militated
against it. So did his de-
generative nerve disease.
But Sen. Javits chose to be
graceless, too. Having been
knocked out by Long Island un-
way, we will now never know.
Nor will we know just how cos-
metic the appointment is unless
known Alfonse D'Amato, the
Senator chose to make the race
between D'Amato and his Demo-
cratic challenger, Brooklyn Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman, a three-way
affair by running as a Liberal.
Javits received some 600,000-
plus votes. Holtzman, his logical
successor in the Senate, lost to
D'Amato by a scant 90,000 votes.
If even one-third of the Javits
faithful who voted for him had
been encouraged by the Senator
to support Holtzman instead,
Holtzman would have beaten
D'Amato handily.
IT WAS Javits' refusal to
accept his defeat graciously,
realistically to come to terms
with the passage of time and the
ravage of disease, that deprived
New York of an effective Senator
and that gave the seat to a GOP
hack instead.
Ditto. Florida, or almost.
(Junter might not have been
another Elizabeth Holtzman. and
in any case he might not have
won even with Sen. Stone's
active support. On the other
hand, he just might have won.
And just might have risen to the
occasion.
Tourism To
Israel Down
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
There is a definite and downward
trend in Jewish tourism figures
from the United States to Israel
over the past two years, a senior
Israeli official revealed Wed-
nesday. Amnon Altman, head of
the government's Tourism
Authority, put part of the blame
on American Jewish
organizations which, he said,
were "not stressing Israel as a
tourism destination" for their
members.
Nor were the major Jewish
organizations holding a sufficient
or satisfactory number of their
assemblies and conferences in
Israel. Altman asserted. He said
there were some exceptions, but
overall he could say that these
organizations seemed not to
attach enough "consciousness"
to the need to encourage
American Jews to visit Israel.
IN ADDITION, Altman said,
Jewish tourism from the U.S. to
Israel suffered from the general
current decline in Israel's public
standing in the U.S. "I am not
breaking any new ground by
pointing this out," Altman told
reporters. "It has been widely
reported in our own press."
Israel's political image problems
were directly linked to the
tourism statistics, he said.
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
') cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
pecans
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
12 cup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt tor 1 cup water
Pour halt the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2 inch
pan
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle half over barter Top
with remaining batter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan
Ex-Officer Goes
On Trial in Bonn
BONN (JTA) A former
West German army officer,
Michael Kufhnen, 25, and seven
fellow members in a neo-Nazi
group went on trial in Hamburg
charged with disturbing public
peace and seriously wounding
anti-Nazi demonstrators and
passersby.
The incidents occurred in May,
1977 in Hamburg. The prosecu-
tion charged that Kufhnen and
his militants used weapons to
attack their opponents. The
group around Kufhnen has >\een
involved for years in anti-Semitic
activities in Germany's largest
port city. It has been in contact
with Palestinian terrorist groups
and with other neo-Nazi organi-
zations in Germany and abroad.
KUFHNEN WAS dismissed
from the army after having pub-
licly expressed his anti-Semitic
views. He is being held in
custody pending the outcome of
the trial.
Meanwhile, two former SS
men, Hans Olejak, 63, and Ewald
Pansegrau, 59. were acquitted by
an Aschaffenburg court on
charges of murdering 21 concen-
tration camp prisoners. The
prisoners were among the 13,000
inmates of Jaworzno, Ausch-
witz's largest subcamp, who were
evacuated ahead of the advan-
cing Soviet army in January,
1945. Less than 1,000 of them
survived this evacuation.
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 oner.
K Certified Kosher
10*
STORE COUPON
SaveKX
on any 16 ox. or 72 ox.
six* of Colombo Pioin Vuowi t
TO GfiOCB R You Mr author ned to a< t as our agent
(or the redemption of thr coupon VMe wiH retmburse
you IOC on the porch*** ol any 16 oi or 32 01 sue
of Colombo yogurt, plus 7C lor handling if it has
been used in accordance with our customer oftei
InvoKe proving puichase ol sufficient stock to cover
coupon presented for redemption must be shown or
request Coupon is void if taxed, prohibited or
otherwise restricted by law Customer pays
any sales tax Cash value I/20C Mail
raa -4)*ah > coupon to Colombo. Inc PO Box
C 1359 Clinton. Iowa 52734 Offer
I^^T eifMtesJunt 30.1981
Based on 1 cup equivalents Calories Fat Cholesterol
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt 150 6.3 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.



"
. laeJwt&hJeUnrtf'W edArrrVrrjSiatiiraate
Friday, November 21, 1980

Midrasha Adult Education Attracts 400 Men and Women
More than 400 men and women have been enrolled at the
Midrasha Institute for Adult Education which is con-
tinuing its first semester of courses at three synagogues
and the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The preliminary session to the semester consisted of
registration and participation in a discussion on the
Middle East. At one such location, (pictured above),
Abraham J. Gittelson, director of education of the Jewish
Federation of the Greater Fort Lauderdale, primary
sponsor of the program, confers with Helen Stoopack,
adult education chairperson of Margate Jewish Center,
and Al Cohen, vice president of the Center's Temple Beth
Am. In the center, Miami University Prof. Bernard
Schechterman is addressing the audience at Temple Beth
Am's opening session.
Other speakers were Jerome Gleekel, Middle East
expert, who spoke at Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac;
Edward Cohen, administrative aide to State Sen. Jack
Gordon, at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise; Florida Atlantic
U. Prof. Samuel Portnoy, at JCC.
Classes will continue to meet Monday evenings at
Temple Beth Torah; Monday mornings, Thursday af-
ternoons and evenings at Temple Beth Am; Tuesday
mornings and evenings at Temple Beth Israel, and
Thursday evenings at JCC. In addition to the variety of
courses offered at each of the four locations by qualified
teachers and discussion leaders, a highlight of the program
is the Contemporary Jewish Issues Forum held at Temple
Beth Israel from 9 to 10 p.m., every Tuesday through Dec.
16. Discussions at the Forum center on Falasha Jews,
Cultural Clashes in Israel, Anti-Semitism. Details on
courses and information may be had by calling
Federation's Central Agency for Jewish Education, 484-
8200.
Teachers Get Audio-Visual, Graphics Information
Abraham J. Gittelson, director
of education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, is pictured address-
ing more than 50 educational
directors and teachers of the re-
ligious schools of the syna-
gogues in North Broward
County. All gathered for
workshop instructions on the use
of movie projectors, slide
projectors, graphics to illustrate
Bible and holiday stories and
other information helpful in their
classes.
Among the educational
directors and workshop leaders of
the Professional Growth Teacher
Workshop held at Temple
Emanu-El were those pictured
above right. Seated: Laura
Zimmerman, educational
director, Temple Beth Torah;
Phyllis Chudnow, Ramat
Shalom; Berte Resnikoff, Temple
Beth Am; and Sandy Andron,
iirector of youth programming of
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, and seminar leader.
Standing: Robert Werner of
Miami-Dade Community College,
leminar leader; Dr. Diana
leisman, educational consultant
>f South Broward Federation's
:AJE; Jo Palchinaky of FIU
.earning Resource Center, who
lso led a seminar; and
Educational Directors Gladys
chleicher of Temple Emanu-El,
tanley Cohen of Temple Beth
srael, and Moshe Ezry of
ample Kol Ami.
INSTANT DELICIOUSNESS!
INTRODUCING
PHILADELPHIA BRAND
CREAM CHEESE
Trust Kraft to make life a little easier as well as
more delicious. Now it's New Soft PHILADELPHIA
BRAND Cream Cheese. And it goes straight
from your refrigerator right onto the matzoh,
muffins, crackers, toast or bagels. Same great
"Philly" cream cheese flavor, same great "Philly"
cream cheese quality. The difference is that now
a new blending process keeps it constantly
soft. And that makes it "spreading ready" so
even the children can fix their own sandwiches -i/"
and snacks in a matter of seconds. tg>*^!R
New Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream
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you know it's Kosher. Satisfaction guaranteed
or your money back.
We do business

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17M W. OaUantf fmtk WH4
Ft Laatwtfato. *"
tome m-IMO
AKLANDTOYOTA


^ridayTNovember21,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel.
JCC Holds Gala Fifth Anniversary Celebration
The Jewish Community
Center's fifth anniversary was
celebrated with gala festivities
under a yellow and white "Big
Top'' on Saturday evening and
Swiday, Nov. 1 and 2.
Among the many highlights of
the two-day event was a special
recognition of Executive Director
Bill Goldstein's dedication and
foresight in developing the
(enter to its present capacity.
JCC President Anita Perlman
JCC president Anita Perlman makes a
presentation of a caricature to
Executive Director Bill Goldstein, as
Jacob Brodzki looks on.
Shown cutting Fifth Anniversary cake
are Bill Goldstein, Anita Perlman, and
David Gross, Chairman of Fifth
Anniversary Family Fun Day.
David Gross looks on as Doc Lebow of
Oakland Toyota draws the lucky
winner of a gasoline Go Kart donated to
the JCC by Oakland Toyota.
presented a plaque to Goldstein
for his "untiring efforts and years
of labor at the JCC.
Jacob Brodzki, the chairman of
the evening, told the gathering of
the "dream that started five
years ago and brought us to this
wonderful night."
Sunday offered a family Fun
Day with refreshments, a hobby
show and athletic events that
capped the outstanding weekend.
4 Here is Israel' Set for Dec 7
Joseph Milgrom displays his hobby of stained glass creations.
He was one of the participants in the JCC's first Hobby Show,
held in conjunction with the Fifth Anniversary Celebration.
Le Browse Grand Opening
Ronen liabban
Here Is Israel" will be
presented by the Jewish Com-
munity Center at Bailey Hall
iljroward Community College),
on Sunday, Dec. 7, at 3 p.m. and
8 p.m. Entitled the "New Sounds
of Israel," the show reflects the
multi-faceted makeup of the
Israeli scene. Music and pictures
of the land of Israel as a melting
pot for Jews from all over the
world will be featured.
This new sound has won
recognition and admiration of
critics all over the world. Israel is
proud of having won top honors
in two consecutive years in
European competitions. Shmuel
and David Furstenberg,
producers, promise "the music
reflects a universality that will
appeal to everyone."
Mazzi Cohen is the star singer
of the most popular current
musical group Gazoz (soda) in
Israel. She is the one female
singer in a group of nine per-
formers having been chosen from
many female singers for this star
Introduction to Scouting
JCC will present an
"Introduction to Scouting"
Program on Monday, Nov. 24 at
7:30 p.m. in Soref Hall.
Representatives of both Boy
Scouts and Girl Scouts will be on
hand to explain their programs
ami answer questions.
Scouting is a family oriented
program and it offers excellent
opportunities for growth and
development in young people.
Anyone interested in attending
the program, or becoming in-
volved in scouting, should
contact Selma at 792-6700.
JCC Winter Day Camp
will be a TV Game Show Day,
and the third day will be a New
Games Day.
The staff will include a number
of summer day camp returnees.
All are well qualified counselors.
Children can attend camp for a
minimum of two days, up to the
maximum of four days. The price
ranges accordingly.
For more information, contact
Scott Snyder, JCC, 792-6700.
Ho^isirntion deadline is Dec. 13,
The Jewish Community Center
will offer a Winter Day Camp
program on the following dates:
Dec. 22, 23, 24, and 26. No camp
on the 25th. The program will run
from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. each
day, and will include such camp
activities as drama, arts and
crafts, swimming, music, sports
and games.
A new twist to camp will in-
clude a different theme for each of
the first three days. The first day
will be a Sports Day, the second
Registration deadline
limited enrollment.
Sign-Up Now For Basketball
The new JCC basketball
program offers a chance to all
members to play ball. Each
person who signs up will play.
The schedule is listed below:
Men's (18 and over): Starts
Wed., Dec. 3; 7 to 10 p.m.; Fee:
$12.50.
Tween Girls (6th to 9th grade):
!r.arts Sun., Dec. 7; 6 7 p.m.
Fee: $12.
"Biddy: (3 to 5 grade); starts
Sun.. Dec. 7, 2:30 to 4 p.m.; Fee:
112.
Kinder Sports Time: (K):
Starts Tues., Dec. ll,4to5p.m.;
Fee: $10.
Teen Varsity: (10 to 12 grade):
Starts Thurs., 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.;
Fee: $10.
Tween Boys: (6 to 9 grade):
Starts Sun., Dec. 7, 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Fee: $12.
Junior (1 to 2 grade): Starts
Mon. Dec. 10, 4 to 5:15 p.m.. Fee:
$10.
"First 2 weeks only; Biddy
basketball 1 to 2:30 p.m.; Tween
Boys 6 to 7 p.m.
Mazzi ('ohen
role. The only Jerusalemite in
"Here is Israel", her repertoire
includes a selection of the most
engaging songs about the city,
stemming from her early years in
the old and picturesque part of
the city.
Mazzi has appeared on many
recordings and TV shows and
was chosen by composer Naomi
Shemer to be the official in-
terpreter of her songs in a
television series.
Ronen Rabban is a favorite
among accompanists of the new
sounds of Israeli singers. He had
appeared in many musical
productions throughout Israel.
Prior to his service in the army,
Ronen lived in Haifa. During his
army service he performed as
director and guitarist for the Air
Force Band, and later completed
his musical studies at the
Musical Academy in Tel Aviv.
"Here Is Israel" tickets can be
purchased as part of a series
which includes the Avodah
Dance Ensemble on Sunday, Jan.
18, and Tibor Herdan and Stella
Richmond, Israeli concert stars,
on Saturday, Feb. 28. Tickets
may also be purchased for in-
dividual performances. "Here Is
Israel" will be given in a special
Hanukah matinee for students
and parents at $2.50. Evening
performance tickets are $5 and
$7;__________________________
COUPLES
RACQUETBALL
NIGHT
Saturday, Dec. 6, 1980,
Sportrooms Racquetball
Club, 8489 NW 17 Ct.,
Plantation, (just off Sunrise
Blvd one block west of
University Drive).
JCC members couples -
adult, 8 10 p.m. Court
Time. 10-11 p.m. Social.
$9.50 per couple includes
all Court time and Buffet
Social food and drink. 20
couples, maximum.
Registration deadline:
JCC Center before 5 p.m.,
Wednesday, Nov. 26.

<
Sally Radin, WECARE General Chairperson; Howard Craft,
Mayor of Lauderdale Lakes, and Anita Perlman, President of
JCC, cut the ribbon for the new Le Browse store.
Mayor Howard Craft of
"I'm so thrilled with the
fantastic progress Le Browse has
made in such a short time,"
stated Sally Radin, General
Chairperson of the Jewish
Community Center's WECARE
Program.
As part of the festivities of the
JCC's Fifth Anniversary, a
ribbon cutting ceremony for the
new Le Browse location took
place. The ribbon was cut by
Lauderdale Lakes.
The store which sells "new and
gently used" merchandise such
as quality furniture, TVs,
clothing, appliances, housewares
and bric-a-brac has officially
opened at 4314 N. State Rd. 7
(441) in Lauderdale Lakes. The
phone number is 735-6050 and
the hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Mondays through Fridays.
JCC Association of the Deaf
The Jewish Community Center
and the JCC Association of the
Deaf will present a theatre party
for the Sunday, Nov. 23, preview
performance of "Children of a
Lesser God," at 7:30 p.m. at
Parker Playhouse.
Recipient of this year's Tony
Award for best play, "Children of
a Lesser God" is performed by a
hearing and hearing-impaired
cast.
Marc Medoff's play was
written expressly for its
Broadway star, Phyllis Frielich,
who, along with John Ruben-
stein, won the Tony for best
Actor / Actress. Miss Frielich is
deaf.
The JCC is particularly proud
to have been the first Center in
Florida to recognize the over
3,000 members of the deaf
community in Broward County.
Tickets are available at the
JCC. Call Ellie 792-6700.
The JCC is forming a
Wanderlust Club. If you'd
like to visit some of our local
points of interest or take a
mini-tour, call Ruth and let
her know 792-6700.
As part oT the on-going
program for all age groups, the
JCC offers a variety of in-
teresting and educational ac-
tivities for members from kin-
dergarten to senior adults.
sses
and pictured are groups studying
Spanish, headed by Rita Green,
(left), and ceramic pottery, led by
Harold Goldstein, with three of
his students pictured: Archie
iozen, Hope Frend, Jean
Shapiro.


Page 12



'
Jewish Religious and;
Academic Leaders to Confer
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21,1980
For the first time in its history,
the United Jewish Appeal in 1981
will bring together under a single
roof professors from America's
most prestigious universities and
rabbis from leading Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform con-
gregations across the country to
discuss issues of deep concern to
the American Jewish community.
The "Critical Issues Leadership
Conference: A Dialogue in the
Nation's Capital," will take place
in Washington, D.C. from March
29-31 and is co sponsored by the
UJA Rabbinic and Faculty
Cabinets.
Announcement of the meeting
came in a joint statement by the
respective cabinet chairmen, who
are co-chairmen of the confer-
ence: Rabbi Stanley S. Rabino-
witz, spiritual leader of congrega-
tion Adas Israel of Washington,
D.C. and Michael L. Waizer, pro-
fessor in the School of Social Sci-
ences, Institute for Advanced
Study, Princeton, New Jersey.
Rabbi Haskell M. Bemat,
spiritual leader of congregation
Temple Israel, Hollywood,
California, and Seymour M.
Lipset, Professor of Political
Science and Sociology, the
Hoover Institution, Stanford
University, California, will serve
as conference co-vice chairmen.
The two-day conference, to be
held at the Capital Hilton, will
devote roughly half its program
to an in-depth examination of
international and foreign policy
issues related to America and the
Middle East in the 1980s. The
Jther half will deal with issues of
particular concern to the
American Jewish community
under the provocative title: "Will
Our Grandchildren Be Jewish in
America?"
The Faculty Advisory Cabinet
involves the Jewish academic
community in the U.S. directly
and actively in all matters of con-
cern to UJA and American
Jewish communities. It serves as
a resource for analysis of national
and international trends and
events affecting Jewish life,
assists in the organization and
planning of faculty fundraising
campaigns on campuses and con-
ducts missions to Israel.
The Rabbinic Cabinet, a body
of more than 150 Orthodox, Con-
servative and Reform rabbis from
throughout the country, has been
representing UJA in the rabbinic
rommunity for two decades. The
jroup has been instrumental in
strengthening the link between
fund raising efforts and congrega-
tional life.
Conference participation will
be limited to 400. Registration
and other information may be
obtained by calling or writing
Rabbi Melvin L. Libman, United
Jewish Appeal, 1290 Avenue of
the Americas, New York, N.Y.
10104; telephone (212) 757-1500,
ext. 393. 394.
NJCRAC Plenum
in San Diego
Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale has been invited to send
delegates to the annual Plenary
Session of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council to be held Sunday, Jan.
11, through Jan. 14, in San
Diego, Calif.
The program committee for
this assembly of delegates from
around the nation, headed by
Michael Pelavin of Flint, Mich.,
and Howard Brotman of San
Diego, is building a varied and
stimulating program that will
deal with those problems and is-
sues critical to the American
Jewish community.
The Plenum is the highest
policy-forming body of NJCRAC.
The delegates will be Dartici-
pating in the formulation of the
positions which will guide the
field during the critical months
that lie ahead.
Two sessions will be devoted to
six concurrent workshops for a
total of 12 workshops dealing
with an examination of program-
matic experiences. A strength of
the Plenum is the sharing of ex-
perience among communities at
the workshops and the informa-
tion which delegates are then able
to bring back to their own CRC's.
Though outstanding
authorities take part in general
sessions, the stars of the Plenum
are the delegates themselves, as
reflected in the sophisticated
level of the floor debate and the
excitement generated by the in-
teraction among CRC and na-
tional agency representatives.
Leave
a lasting
legacy
Give a gift today or leove a bequest to
THE FOUNDATION OF
JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
There are many ways to do it, but they
all have two features in common:
They provide valuable tax advantages
to you or your heirs.
With each one, yours becomes an
ongoing gift to future generations
of the Jewish community
of North Broward.
For information to help you and your advisors choose
the plan thai s right lor you contact Arthur Faber,
Foundation Chairman or Joel Telles
at Federation office
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Preparing for Hanukah
Gift Package Distribution
Sally Radin, (left), general chairman of
WECARE (With Energy, Compassion and
Responsible Effort) volunteers of the Jewish
Community Center in cooperation with the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale joined other volun-
teers in preparing Hanukah gift packages for
distribution to nursing home residents, patients
in hospitals, and manv others who might
otherwise not be remembered at Hanukah which
begins with the lighting of the first candle
Tuesday evening, Dec. 2.
Joining in the Hanukah preparations were
Ruth Horowitz, chairperson of WECARE
Nursing Home Visitation Volunteers; Lillian
Schoen, Castle Chaplaincy Assistants, and
(extreme right), Lee Kravitz, Lauderdale West
Women's Club volunteer representative.
&>&fe*
&t&&6d\
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a pan of
the entertainment as the perform-
ance itself. And Maxwell House1*'
Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
turn in a star
K Certified KMher
performance. For over fifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
another cup, please',' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference-
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
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tently cup after cup after cup.
toXWIlL
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


kdav. November 21. 1980
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
1970-80 Decade of Struggle, Hope
lire
Myrna Shinbaum, associate
OCtor of the National Con-
ine,, on Soviet Jewry,
porting on the Second Review
ninnce of the Helsinki Final
t. concerning human rights.
ntly in session in Madrid
il Dec. 19. said that Dec. 10 is
important date for the
omen's Plea for Soviet Jews.
Her report follows:
'During the past decade the
radership Conference of
ational Jewish Women's
h'.inizations. in cooperation
th the National Conference on
iviet Jewry and the National
>ish Community Relations
Ivisory Council, have involved
>u-ands of men and women
roughoui the country in visible
I united displays of solidarity.
['This year our efforts will be
\n more crucial, in view of the
mi Union's offensive against
Jewish emigration
bvement, Kmigration has
Immeted and tor the year
:iniK' 19*"- wi" probably be
lhan in the previous two
Applicants for emigration
>eing subjected t" new and
tensive restrictions Long-term
I.-. ;nk-. some waiting us many
iii \ears. live in limbo."
ition activists continue to
harassed, arrested and im-
uned, Prisoners of Conscience
nue in ian^uish in labor
|mps and exile
ember marks not only the
innual Women's 1'lea. but
4*a\
also ten years since the First
Leningrad Trial. Iosif Men-
delevich. Yuri Federov and
Aleksei Murzhenko still remain
in Soviet labor camps, while all
their co-defendants have been
freed. In short, our efforts must
not only continue, but be
escalated. Soviet authorities, our
own government and the
American public must know we
will vigorously continue our
efforts for Soviet Jews."
\s of the beginning of
November, four Soviet Jews
made I heir tirst application for an
exit visa in 1970 Others still
waning lor exit visas include, 15
since 1971. 29 who applied in
197:!; 35 since 197:!. and many
thousands more who have been
waning lor varying periods, even
though a record numberol 51.000
.lews were allowed to leave the
I SSK in 1979
\i present. the Soviet
authorities are accepting in
Protest PLO Stamp by UN
I'l'he United Nations Postal
.Immigration is planning to
mi, a special set of stamps next
knuary to honor the PLO and
It- legitimate rights of the
psiinian people". Despite pro-
sts by many philatelic groups
kd thousands of indiviual col-
Eton who feel it is morally
rong for the UN to honor a
foup committed to the destruc-
on of a member state, the
stamps will be released on sched-
ule and distributed throughout
the world. Income derived from
the sale of these stamps will be
used to help advance the cause of
the PLO in its struggle against
Israel.
Letters of protest may be sent
to the Director. United Nations
Postal Administration, P.O. Box
5900, Grand Central Station.
New York. N.Y. 10017.
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A lovely setting in West Palm Beat h. spauous
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When you must choose a convalescent home, you
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better still, visit us
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vitational affidavits only from
first-degree relatives living in
Israel. ignoring cousins,
nephews, nieces, grandchildren,
and others.
Even though thousands have
made application and are waiting
for action, the real crisis, ac-
cording to the National Con-
ference of Soviet Jewry, a
beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale UJA campaign, is
that as many as 30,000 to 40,000
Soviet Jews have been denied
even the right to apply for exit
visas, because they are invited by
relatives other than parents or
children.
In the last four months, an
average of about 800 Jews for the
period were allowed to leave
compared to a monthly average
lor the same period last year of
more than 4.200.
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Pnm> 19
mtmmuf witWIl loiiiyuuiwruiiif
f nday, November 21,1980
n a u n
HANUKKAH
Mf tk. Almifkti Mot Uk mi Imp Mm
.Imah FV4ilin nl (.rralrr Knet Uudrrdalr
Chaplaincy Commit.....
Considerably reproduced from
its actual size, this is the cover of
a newly-published leaflet which
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is making avail-
able to Jewish patients in
hospitals.
The leaflet describes the
celebration of Hanukah (dedi-
cation), referring to the rededica-1
tion of the Temple in Jerusalem i
following the victory of the Jews
over the Syrians many centuries
ago.'II also notes that traditional
for the holiday are lotkes (potato
pancakes) and for children the
dreidel game of spinning a square
top with Hebrew letters on each
side.
It also has the blessings for the
kindling of the lights, the Hebrew
and English words to the song,
"Rock of Ages," and the story of
Hanukah in Yiddish. The final
page of the six-page leaflet has
selected prayers for health and
recovery
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Chaplaincy Commission director
is being supported by a corps ol
Rabbis volunteering their ser
vices to make visits to Jewisl
patients in hospitals in North
Broward county.
Combined Study
Group Meets
Members of Blyma, Masada,
Oriole-Scopus Hadassah and
B*nai B'rith women of Margate,
forming a combined study group
invite their friends and neigh-
bors, to meet on Thursday, Dec.
at 1 p.m. at Boca Raton Bank,
Community Room, Basics Mall
on 441. Admission is free. A
panel will focus attention on a
best-seller, "Remember me to
God" by Myron S. Kaufmann.
The program will be presented
as "An author meets his critics,"
Sarah Jass, Harriett* Sweig,
Sylvia Feinstein and Estelle
Gurin. A large attendance is
expected.
Planning Inter-Faith Dialogue
1

A proposed annual dialogue on
Christian-Jewish relations in
Broward County will be the
primary topic of discussion when
members of the Broward County
Clergy Council (known as BC3),
the Anti-Defamation League
(ADL) of B'nai B'rith, and the
Community Relations Committee
(CRC) of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale meet
Monday, Nov. 24, at the Feder-
ation Board room.
Pictured above are the men
who are sponsoring the Nov. 24
meeting as a preliminary to
having such a dialogue open to
the public next February. They
are (from left) Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission;
Rev. Don Bautz, program coordi-
nator of BC3; Edmund En tin,
chairman of CRC, and Alan S.
Katchen, associate director of the
Florida Regional office of ADL in
Miami.
In extending the invitation to
BC3 members, the letter notes
that the quartet believes "this
exciting project, involving out-
standing theologians from the
U.S., can have a significant im-
pact on the advancement of
interfaith relations in Broward
County."
CRC's sub-committee on
domestic issues, headed by Glenn
Meyers, has had earlier dis-
cussions on the format of the pro-
posed meeting, studied the
capabilities of suggested
speakers, and has had the input
of the ADL regional office.
Serving with Meyers on this
committee which reports its
findings to CRC are Jeffrey
Klein, William Katzberg,
Florence Strauss and also Rabbi
Schwartz, and Max Levine of
Federation.
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Plan.
It's a natural Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
a* better you. ^ fcjfl-
.
NOW.
MORE 1HM EVER.
Pledges arc not enough.
We need people. We need you.
To meet growing needs at home, in Israel,
around the world.
This year we need to reach out to more people
than ever. To bring in more pledges than ever.
Come work with some of the best people
youll ever meet.
Lend us your
Strength.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is joining communities throughout the United States
in the United Jewish Appeal SUPER SUNDAY, Jan. 18
On that day volunteers will be making telephone calls in an attempt to reach every Jewish family in com-
munities throughout North Broward county. It is designed to give people an opportunity to' make a
significant contribution to a vital cause that is an important element in the lives of Jews.
Josephine Newman is chairperson of Federation s Super Sunday Committee. Plans for a great day of
telephoning, of entertainment and excitement are being made. Come, be part of Super Sunday 1981.
The Promise of
1981U JA
Campaign
We Are One
Victor Gruman Richard Romanoff
General Chairman Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 33 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 Call 484-8200
Milton Keiner
President
Leslie's. Gottlieb
Executive Director
-'


.
V.November 21,1980
The Jewish FloHdian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
jj Lambert stopped the
w with his violin playing at
Pinky Herman Revuskal
, W EC ARE three-hour bene-
' performance that filled the
Ler Playhouse completely
Iiday afternoon, Nov. 9. The
U, with all performers
hating their services and with
j Boyd Anderson High School
trnle also taking part in the
ee-hour show, and the crowd
i a tremendous tribute to Jew-
Community Center's WE-
iKK volunteers Leonard
Iber has been elected secretary
[the Boys Club of Broward
lntv Ron Manes, the 37-
j-oid Toronto lawyer who
ted the Soviet Union to pay a
liter's 1967 bill of $26,000 by
king a Soviet ship until
lent was made, is the son of
nette and Max Manes of
narac And speaking of
lyers. it's congratulations to
Lauderdale-born Charles
_ckl Brodzki, son of-Pola and
dwik Brodzki, admitted to the
da Bar and opening his
|ceon Federal Highway.
Aaurire Berkowitz, 45-year-old
Lauderdale lawyer, vice
Isident of the state's B'nai
tith lodges, and active sup-
rti'r of Republican Ronald
Hgan's successful campaign for
gident, was named a member
irt Everglades Authority by
Inwcrai (iov. Bob (iraham .
tor Robert Ungar of Holly
EkTs Temple Sinai will sing
bnday noon. Dec. 1. at the 25th
jliversary of National Council
Newish Women at the Temple
III Johnson St. ... BBYO
li|>lers are making plans for the
1 i.il Maccabiad scheduled for
Inlay, Feb. 15 Tempk Beth
ael's Men's Club is planing
Sunday evening entertain-
Ints for the benefit ol i he syna-
Ue's Hebrew school The
are Ian 11 and Feb. 15 .
mims A. Murphv. chairman <>t
iinl Motors board who was
Irmly in Fort lauderdale, will
leive ihe Stephen Wise Ward
mI.iv. Nov. 25, at the Amer-
lewish Congress dinner in
Ls ^ .irk.
Ilrowurd Community College
.i Iree lunchtime learning
lirse in Speedreading, from
.ii to I p.m., Tuesday, No\ 25
|i;....iii 308A. Federal Bldg .299
liroward Blvd.; and one on
Ihe Sting Legal Rights."
d.iv. Dec. 2 Hope thev
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50'" 'fAW
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
25th 6 COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER Om oil -
*ll Rooms wa/e'-.e*
Zo'oi TV Air Contjiltonea
if-qm Slnct Dew, Lii
HuS'C Cnlerlginmenr Pool
Sociti Prog'tms fret Cnetei
mdi.iautl Diet Citermg
Rlbinicel Supervision
'22
INCLUDES MEALS
P*i r 0i. Obi Ore
50 ol 123 looim
TO DEC I
ERIC JACOBS Ortner Mqml
Dial 1-538-5721
Browsin' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
all got there in time: Temple
Sholom Sisterhood held its paid-
up membership luncheon Nov.
18, instead of the previously an-
nounced Nov. 25 date for the
event Educational Directors
Barbara Fellner of Temple Beth
Orr and Phyllis Chudnow of
Ramat Shalom were on the re-
ceiving end of congratulations as
their sons, Robert Eric Fellner
and Steven Chudnow, enjoyed
Bar Mitzvah honors at their
respective synagogues.
Bernard Sims, chairman of
Bermuda Club's UJA Com-
mittee, believes in early planning.
He announced the campaign's
big event is scheduled for Wed-
nesday, March 4 Temple
Beth Orr's directors approved
Sharon Gardens at the syna-
gogue's cemetery Sol Gruber
will be the vocalist. George
Schwiller, violin soloist and ac
companisl, when the Castle
Singers join Lander hill B'nai
B'rith men's and women's lodges
for the symbolic light of
Hanukah candles at 1:15 p.m..
Thursday, Dec. 4, at Lakes Mall
in cooperation with the Mall's
Merchants Assn. "The
Jewish Way in Death and
Mourning," a two-part com-
munity program, will be dis-
cussed by Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
of Temple Kol Ami at 8:30 p.m.,
Wednesday Dec. 3, and Wednes-
day. Dec. 10. at the Temple. 8200
Peters Rd.. Plantation State
Jewish War Veterans Com-
mander Alton /.inker, Sr. Vice
Cmdr. Paul Zimmerman and
Media Director Willard Zweig
discussed JWV activity on
Richard Peritz's Ch. 51 Shalom
TV show earlier this month.
Hillel Jewish Student Union
will have a Bagel Brunch Sunday
morning. Nov. 23, at Florida At-
lantic University with, as the
notice reports, "real lox" .
CPAs Michael Tannenbaum and
Sando Lenner joined Fort Lau-
derdalt s Allen B. Dombrow Co.
. Hillel Foundation is planning
Hanukah party Dec. 7 for Jewish
students at Broward Community
College, FAU, and Miami-Dade
North Rishum is the name of
Temple Beth Orr's monthly
bulletin. That Hebrew has many
meanings, including: inscribed,
impression, graphics, recorded
. For early planning: Jewish
Music Month runs from Purim
(March 20) to Erev Pesach (first
Seder, April 181 ... January
marks start of centennial
celebration of Eastern European
Jewry's mass migration to North
America.
What's New in Federations,
publication of Council of Jewish
Federations which goes to more
than 220 Federations around the
country, reports on Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission-inspired
kosher menu program at Plan-
tation General Hospital .
Temple Kol Ami will have Dr.
Michael J. Cook, associate pro-
fessor of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion, as
scholar-in-residence Friday, Dec.
12, and Sunday morning, Dec. 14
. ORT hosts the Oneg Shabbat
Friday, Nov. 21, Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center
. And Lauderdale West's ORT
held its dinner Nov. 16 at Kapok
Tree Inn and followed that with
its paid-up membership luncheon
on Nov. 19 at Deicke Auditorium
with Dr. Jeffrv Beytin speaking
about nutrition.
Just because it has "Temple"
in its name, it's not necessarily a
synagogue, yet some directories
still list a Lauderhill charismatic
group professing a belief in Jesus
as a synagogue Elizabeth
Taylor Warner, in the presence ot
a roomful of stars of TV, movies,
stage and the world of arts and
politics, received the first-ever-
awarded Simon Wiesenthal Hu-
manitarian Laureate on the
anniversary of Nazi Germany's
heinous Kristallnacht. Nov. 9,
1938. Simon Wiesenthal came
from Vienna for the event at
California's Century Plaza Hotel
. Some 140 Soviet Jewish
refuseniks seeking exit visas
began a three-day fast in several
Russian cities coinciding with the
start of the conference in Madrid
to review the 1975 Helsinki
accord on human rights.
Travel with National council of Jewish women
NOW OFFERING REDUCED RATES TO ISRAEL
For new Fail-winter Brochure describing exciting trips to Israel
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|Mmt>i 0| tone,,cmn soc,i ol mi.w


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21, 1980
t
Hadassah Leaders To Tour Broward

a*
Matzkin '
Three dynamic and eloquent
leaders of National Hadassah will
conduct a whirlwind eight-day
tour of Broward covering the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah on behalf of the vast
medical complexes and programs
of the Hadassah Medical
Organization. They are Rose
Matzkin, a past national
president and former HMO
national chairman; Barbara
Goldstein, national education
chairman, and Elaine Ellish, a
vice president and chairman of
the National Service Committee.
The luncheon events starting
Dec. 1, continuing daily Mondays
through Thursdays, through
Dec. 11, will be attended by some
5,000 Hadassah members
throughout the county.
Esther Cannon, president of
the region, has announced that a
financial goal has been set tha*
will exceed any previous year's
contributions. "It is more
essential this year than ever,"
she explained, "to support in
greater measure the Hadassah
medical program in the face of
the 112 percent inflation in Israel.
Hadassah is pledged to maintain
its high standards despite the
rising costs of maintenance,
> quipment and payrolls. In
addition, Hadassah s reputation
in medical research is world
renowned and we anticipate even
greater advancements in
. ledicine in the next tew years."
The luncheon programs each
day will also highlight a special
- rvanie ui ihe anniversary of
Henrietta Szoid. founder of
Hadassah. the Womens Zionist
i >rganization ol America. She
born 1 lit) vears ago on Dec.
: : I860.
Members are requested to
contact their individual chapters
as to specific day and location of
their luncheon event.
BATYAM
Bat Yam Chapter of Hadassah
will honor, the chapter's
president, at its second annual
brunch at 11 a.m., Sunday, Dec.
7, at The Pier 66, Fort Lauder-
dale. Mrs. Sher's efforts during
her three years as president of the
chapter on behalf of Hadassah
Medical Organization and other
activities attest to the honor
being conferred on her. The
speaker will be Blanche Herzlich,
regional chairman for American
Affairs. Donation for the brunch
and entertaining program is $25. .
Reservations are being accepted
by Miriam Blum and Ernilie
Schulman.
L'CHAYIM
L'Chayim of Hadassah will be
holding its H.M.O. (Hadassah
Medical Organization) Luncheon
at the Coral Springs Country
Club, 10800 W. Sample Road,
Coral Springs, on Tuesday, Dec.
9, at noon. Ruth Shirtz will
entertain. Donation $18.00.
KADIMAH
Kadimah Chapter of
Hadassah, Deerfield Beach will
hold its annual Harvest Lun-
cheon at Boca Del Mar Country
Club, on Monday, Nov. 24, at
noon. Josephine Newman,
Regional Vice President of
Education, will address the
membership. Fashions will be
shown by Phyllis of Fort
Lauderdale and Deerfield Beach.
Hadassah Medical Organization
will receive all proceeds of the
Harvest Luncheon.
ARMON-CASTLE
The Armon-Castle chapter of
Hadassah will hold a paid up
membership party on Mondav.
Dec. 1, at noon at the Castle
Recreation Center in observance
t>! Henrietta Szold's 120th Birth-
day and HanuKah. The program
will include a Hanukah sing-a-
long with Kuth Schnapper.
Mildred Freiman, and Fran*
Davis.
Final reservations will be taken
at the meeting for the HMO
Luncheon Dec. 11. at the Hearth
Pub.
Planning Temple \i Sholom's
Bazaar: Mrs. F. Black,
publicity; Mrs. A. Arryck,
Bazaar chairman, and Mrs. B.
Sellis, Sisterhood vice
chairman.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Temple Sholom and Sisterhood
invite the public to its Annual
Bazaar to be held on Saturday
evening, Nov. 22, and all day
Nov. 23. All new merchandise
will be on sale.
The Sisterhood will have a
Buffet Supper Dance at 8:30
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 13. Music
by Milton Field. Tickets 13.50
per person available at the
Temple.
JWV AUXILIARY
The Ladies Auxiliary of
William Kretchman Jewish War
Veterans Post held its paid-up
membership luncheon Nov. 19 at
the VFW Hall in Lauderhill. Post
Commander Alfred Donheiser
extended the greetings of the
post with response by Auxiliary
President Florence Zimmerman.
"Mr. Ferguson" provided the
entertainment for those present
who were served lunch prepared
by Past Department President
< itrt Golkin and her committee.
WOODLANDS NO. ORT
Woodlands North uRT
President, Mrs. Edmund F.ntin.
announced that a successtui
luncheon ana fashion show was
held at the lnverrary I ountrv
("lub on Nov. 1-. in support "i
/l
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
Cernhed bv Rabbi Dr. | H Ralbag
OSun-MKl(;r(.wfr.oCilit their EPIC (Earning Power
Improvement Program). The
fashion show was presented by
Sandro of lnverrary.
Co-chairmen of the event were
Bea Blackman and Ruth
Obadiah, raffles and gift
chairman were Pearl Meyer and
Ceil Bigelman, reservation
chairmen were Helen Etkin, Fran
Margaretten and Ida Popkin,
coordinator and commentator
was Jan Gleinert. They were
assisted by their own member
models who were, Angie Field,
Bernice Dauman, Marilyn Gould,
Edie Greene, Evelyn Litwin. Lori
Richman. Alma Seelig and
Lenore Schulman.
Entertainment was donated by
Hal Kanner and Joanne
Wheatley.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Coral Springs Evening
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will be celebrating ORT
Sabbath on Friday evening, Nov.
21 at Temple Beth Am, 7205
Royal Palm Boulevard in
Margate. ORT Sabbath crowns a
week of community-wide
education about ORT, the
vocational training program of
the Jewish people.
KOL HAVERIM
MEETS NOV. 30
Kol Haverim B'nai B'rith
lodge is inviting its members,
their wives, and prospective
members to have breakfast and
hear a talk on Anti-Semitism at
10 a.m., Sunday, Nov. 30. at
Jarvis Hall. 4501 Ocean Dr..
AIA. a half block north of
Commercial Blvd. The speaker
will be Rhodes Scholar Robert K.
Alsofrom. Ph.D., a faculty
member at Palm Beach Junior
College, and host of the daily
WPEC Ch. 12 TV program:
What's on Your Mind?" and the
weekly WPBR radio program.
Calling Dr. Alsotrom. Lodge
President Harry Haimowitz said
'here is no charge tor the oreak-
fast
WOMEN'S LEAGl E
FOR ISRAEL
"hursdav. Dec. 4. the U .South
i'lorida chapters oi Women 9
League tor Israel meet from 10
B m. to .1 p.m. at the Catherine
'i oung Library in Margate.
I llaine Yadwin ot Woodlands is
chairman oi the day. and
Lorraine Frost of Margate, is
secretary. The chapters exchanr-
ideas with a "showcase" of tht^
activities. Regina Wermiel,
former executive director of WLI,
and now a resident of Wynmoor,
will address the group, giving the
very current news of happenings
in the homes in Israel, the
projects they support. Mildred
Epstein, of Margate, will speak
on "The Bible, A Living
Influence."
The Bonaventure Chapter will
perform excerpts from the<-
Yiddish Nite. "The Hoo Hah
Gang," by Annette Kay, Lillian
Silitsky and Bebe Gould, plus a
piano recital by Belle Brooks
Kaufman.
The Aventura Chapter,
represented by Millie Marchand.
contributes a piece entitled
"Israel."
The Woodlands Chapter will
reproduce its program "Jewish
Authors and Authors Who
Happen to Be Jewish." headed
by Nedda Anders. The Tamarac
and Hatikvah Chapters will be
hostesses for the day.
Luncheon will be served. For
information, contact Ruth
Sperber.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
An all-day Holiday Bazaar will
take place from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Nov. 23, at Temple Beth Orr,
Riverside Drive and Royal Palm
Blvd.. Coral Springs, where
seasonal gift merchandise of all
kinds will be available to
everyone.
An immense and varied stock
ot items will be on sale. Light
retreshments of hot dogs, soda
pop. cake, coffee and doughnuts,
will be available.
There will also be a special
Kiddie Table' with prices
tailored to tit kiddie pocket
hooks. Early holiday snoppers
will tind many suitable items at
lower i nan average prices
NATIONAL* Ol MIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN '
"he National t ouncil of Jewish
Women. North Broward Section,
will hoid a Paid-I p Memtiershin
luncheon and silent auction on
Dec. .(, in the Auditorium of the
Lauderdale Lakes > ity Hall. 4300
\U 36th St, at 12:30 p.m.
BROWARD COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Office of Cultural Affairs
presents
Israeli
festival
'80
Annual Folk Festival of
Music, Dance & Song
by Israel's most talented
young performers
Bailey Concert Hall
Tuesday Evening Nov. 25 8:15 PM
One performance only
ALL TICKETS $8.00
For information and reservation Phone 475-6884



Friday. November 21,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
From Holocaust to Redemption
World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors in Israel
next June 15-18 is sponsored by
survivors associations through-
out the world and leading Israeli
and international Jewish
agencies, and local groups, such
as the Jewish Federation of
| Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of
North Broward World
fathering committee, said the
emational Executive Com-
_iittee is strongly recommending
early registration because trans-
portation facilities and hotel
space in Israel are limited. The
Committee is urging completion
of registration form with $100 per
person registration fee and $50
registration fee for sons and
daughters of survivors.
Brodzki said: '.'The
registration fee will cover ad-
mission to all events of the World
Gathering, transportation to and
from events in Jerusalem, infor-
mation kits and personal tags,
guide service, security services,
memorial torches, inscription of
name in a special volume of
'Who's Who Among the Sur-
vivors,' and a unique opportunity
to personally sign the Legacy to
Future Generations."
Among the major events of the
four days from Monday, June 15,
through Thursday, June 18, he
said, will be an inaugural mass
assembly and memorial service
on the grounds of Yad Vashem in
Jerusalem; a march of survivors
from the Knesset through the
streets of Jerusalem to the
Western Wall; special events at
several kibbutzim in Israel estab-
lished by Holocaust survivors; a
great assembly at Masada.
Also, he said, a full-day special
program for the second
generation of survivors; recep-
tion by survivor organizations in
Israel, a ceremony of signing and
transmitting the collective legacy
of survivors for future
generations at the Western Wall.
The Executive Committee,
headquartered in New York, is
holding seats for round trip air
transportation with various
options and hotel accom-
Congressional Winners: Mica and Shaw Address Forums
Dan Mica, (standing left), and E. Clay Shaw, (standing at the
ctem at the right), were victorious in the Congressional contests
the 11th and 12th Districts at the Nov. 4 election. They are
ctured with their opponents at the forums sponsored by the
ouncil of Presidents of Jewish Organizations of the Women's
)ivision of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
iica, who won re-election to a second term in the House of
epresentatives, was opposed by Al Coogler. (seated alongside of
), West Palm Beach attorney. Shaw, Mayor of Fort Lauderdale,
vinning the election for the seat held by Rep. Edward Stack in the
}2th District, was opposed by Atty. Alan Becker, extreme right.
^omen's Division personnel who planned the forums held at
Temple Sholom in Pompano Beach for 1 lth District voters, and at
JCC for 12th District voters, are pictured: Florrie Strauss,
Women'8 Division community relations vice president; Roz Entin,
Presidents' Council chairman; Gladys Daren, Women's Division
president; Gail Capp, Presidents' council co-chairman.
nnfiiu
The Wiesenthal Center for Holocaust
Studies is attempting to establish a
computerized list of all survivors who
reside in North America. The purpose
of this list is two-fold. It would be
released only to bonaflde research-
ers, who are attempting to contact
survivors for interviews, etc. and it
would be released to law enforce-
ment officials who are investigating
Nazi war crimes. The registry would
nclude precise data on the survivors'
whereabouts during the Holocaust so
hat law enforcement officials could
! contact individuals to serve as
witnesses regarding a particular
event. If you can be of help, write:
The Weisenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies
Efratm Zuroff
9760 W. Pico Blvd.
Los Angeles, Ca 90035
modations. The registration fee,
Brodzki said, is not connected
with travel or hotel arrange-
ments. Purpose of the regis-
tration fee is to contribute to the
cost of the World Gathering
itself: admission to all events,
local bus transportation to / from
events, some of the lunches, and
various other services.
Full details are available
through Brodzki at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale 33311, phone
484-8200.
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you dont know
how to handle it.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
Iper a
ACKACING
IMC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE

Due to a mistake in labeling the Howard John-
son's Coffee Brandy Ice Cream in prepackaged
pint containers bears a "K" symbol. Please be
advised that this flavor is not under supervision
and is not Kosher.
We apologize for any inconvenience this may
have caused.
Cli
Howard Johnson's
and
Kosher Supervision Service
MELWHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Attention
Fund Raisers
Our 5th Year Anniversary
& More Years to Serve You In The Future!
I For our 5th year we are bringing into our store a full
[line of clothing for your convenience. Now! We have a
"Apartment Store for you to shop. A ONE STOP
ttore. Our handbags are cheaper than anyone else.
Compare Our prices!
Bring in your receipts of proof and
we will be lower than anyone else
Handbags Luclts
Sweater* Custom Jewelry si up
Dresses Novelties
Blouses Wallets
Skirts Belts
Cobblers Rlnfl*
Ladles Suits letMjl Gifts
Personalized Napkins Greeting Csrds
Remember we will never be undersold
Come In and see our new store and
Have a Cup of Coffee With Us
Key Square Arcade
6766 Sunset Strip
Sunrise, Fla. 33313
(306) 7424911
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and^emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for.you to deal
with them. vL
But they must be dealt with. sbjb^bjb*bjJ juts
Because the longer you remain in the IilHKHTtifssfslTrtWAI.
grip of stress, the more crushingand e insurance ompany
costly its effects.
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA

For a tree booklet about stress and preventive health citH.wnte
Liberty National. Communication Department, P.O. Box 2612. Birmingham, Alabama 35202.
NAME-
if.
i
ADDRESS-
CITY-
STATE
ZIP-
*


ewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

->
i
Friday, November 21,1980
ate Need for Certified Mohel at Bris
The Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in conjunction
with rabbis in North Broward,
notes that the Jewish people as a
whole iKlal Yisroel) share in the
simcha at the birth of a Jewish
child, and that a brith (or bris
the covenant of circumcision) is
the proper time when a Jewish
boy is given his Jewish name,
(iris are usually named at Torah
services in synagogues during
the week after birth.
The circumcision of a normal
healthy boy must be held on the
eighth day after his birth, even if
that day be a Sabbath or holiday,
or even Yom Kippur. A bris must
never be performed before the
eighth day.
The bris. to be performed
properly, should be done by a
qualifit phasize that it is of the utmost
importance that the officiant at
this religious ceremony should be
an observant Jew and fully con-
versant with the Jewish laws in-
volved in a bris. In addition, he
should be well-trained, adept, and
completely competent in this
specialty.
Medical and surgical staffs of
hospitals recognize the trained,
certified Mohel's special compe-
tence in circumcision and hold
him in the highest regard. No
layman or doctor is authorized to
rule on matters of religion.
A new-born boy, the rabbis
say, should have the opportunity
of beginning life in the sacred
tradition of his ancestors,
quoting from the 17th chapter of
Genesis: And my covenant shall
be in your flesh for an everlasting
covenant.- With a certified Mohel
officiating at this ceremony, the
circumcision becomes not only a
surgical operation but also indeed
a means of Jewish identity, sanc-
tified by religion, tradition and
history.
For fuller details and in-
formation on the Jewish law and
tradition, and certified Mohels,
ronsult the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
Jf Greater Fort Lauderdale, 2999
MW 33rd Ave.. 484-8200.
AUTHOR
Mov.21
Temple Emanu-El
On Friday night, Nov. 21, at
7:45 p.m. Family Sabbath Eve
Services, at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., 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.
Hanukah Dinner
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El Sunday, Dec. 7, will have its
first Hanukah Dinner. Prepar-
ations have been made for this
traditional meal to include
stuffed cabbage, chopped liver,
creamed herring, brisket and
potato latkes. Dessert is also
included.
There will be two seatings to
accommodate those wishing to
attend from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
and 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. There is a
donation of S5.95 for adults and
$3.95 for children.
Those wishing to attend should
secure tickets by contacting the
Temple office at 731-2310.
SIYUM AT BETH AM
Temple Beth Am, Margate
Jewish Center, will celebrate the
presentation of two Torah scrolls
at 2 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 30, do-
nated by Bella and Leo Zimmer-
man and Rose and Jules Lustig.
The Torahs will be carried around
Vfovn/ed
SEXTON & TORAH READER
for Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
733-9560 8:30-9:15 a.m. or 5-6 p.m.
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the Temple with song and
dancing by the congregants
during the ceremony, known as a
siyum followed by the inscription
of names of contributors by a
professional scribe. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld will be the speaker.
Refreshments will be served.
The Temple extends an in-
vitation to the community.
Max Modell is heading a
committee planning for the of-
ficial dedication of the Temple at
7205 Royal Palm Blvd. at 7 p.m.,
Sunday, Dec. 7.
RAM AT SHALOM
The Friday, Nov. 21 8:15
service and study period of
It a in at Shalom, The Recon-
structionist Synagogue. 7473
NW 4th St., Plantation, will have
a mini Shabbat Service and a
Hanukah Workshop program,
which was put together by con-
gregants Rube and Sally Israel
and Harold and Florence Merson.
A great many of the Torah
School children will play an
active part in this evening's
events.
Rabbi Lavy Becker of Mon-
treal, who vacations in Broward,
will be the guest rabbi at the
Friday night service on Nov. 28.
Rabbi Becker will also officiate at
the 10 a.m. service, Saturday,
Nov. 29.
Ramat Shalom is having a
"Racquet" at the Sportrooms of
Plantation, on Dec. 13. Starting
at 7:30 p.m. there will be a round'
robin tourney with prizes. Hot
tub, sauna, steam room, and
tables for bridge, canasta
available. A midnight buffet will
round out the night. Reser-
vations for players and eaters,
$10 per person, watchers and
eaters rates, $6 per person. For
reservations and more infor-
mation call the Synagogue office,
583-7770 from 9 a.m. to noon.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE
Rabbi Bob Ilson and Rev.
Edward D. Peachey will share the
pulpit for the ecumenical
Thanksgiving service at 7:30
p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 26, at
Calvary Presbyterian Church on
Coconut Creek Blvd. Rev.
Peachy is the pastor of the
fchurch which has made available
its facilities for the Liberal
Jewish Temple which was
founded earlier this year by
Rabbi Ilson.
The Liberal Jewish Temple
congregation will celebrate
Hanukah at Shabbat service
Friday at 8 p.m., Dec. 5, in the
church which is across the street
from the entrance to Wynmoor
Village. The fourth Hanukah
candle will be lit. Special music
has been prepared. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Services at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs will be conducted
by Rabbi Donald R. Gerber on
Friday evening, Nov. 21 and
Saturday morning, Nov. 22. This
Friday evening has been desig-
nated as a special family service
and will begin with dinner for the
entire family and their guests at 6
p.m. followed by a Family Torah
Service at 8 p.m.
B'nai / B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Joseph Young, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Young, became a
Bar Mitzvah at Nov. 15 service of
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center. At Saturday
morning, Nov. 22 service, Victor
Esquanazi, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Julio Esquanazi, will become a
Bar Mitzvah.
Saturday, Nov. 29, Michael
Bartfield, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson Bartfield, becomes a Bar
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
At Plantation Jewish Center,
Temple Kol Ami, Saturday, Nov.
22, Brad Finkelstein, son of
Myron and Lynda Finkelstein.
will become a Bar Mitzvah; .
Alicia Mark, daughter of Mr. and^
Mrs. Martin Mark, will become a
Hat Mitzvah at Friday, Nov. 28,
service. The following morning,
Paul Fischel. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Burton Fischel, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Stacey Gershowitz, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Gersho-
witz, will become a Bat Mitzvah
Nov. 28.
Ronald Posner. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Posner, will chant
the Haftorah and participate in
the Torah service Saturday
morning, Nov. 29. at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
At Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs, David Paul Gurvis on
Saturday, Nov. 22. will become a
Bar Mitzvah, and the following
week, Nov. 29, B'not Mitzvah
honors will be conferred on
Andrea Judith Gordon and Caren
Zeiger.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
Evan Gromet, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Gromet, will become
a Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, Nov. 22, at Sunrise Jewish
Center, 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
RAMAT SHALOM
Adam David Kossak, seventh
grade student in the enrichment
program at Ramblewood Middle
School, Coral Springs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at 10 a.m.,
Saturday. Nov. 29. at Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, Plantation. Adam is
the son of Howard and Susan t
Kossak.
ADL Honors Fromberg
Malcolm H. Fromberg, Past
President of B'nai B'rith District
No. Five, which extends from
Baltimore to Key West, will
receive the coveted Torch of
Liberty Award from the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, according to word
received from William Leichter
and William Seitles, co-chairmen
of the event. William Littman
and Joseph Perlstein, previous
honorees and co-chairmen, are
chairmen emeritus. Associate
chairmen are Maurice Berkowitz,
Ben Goldberg and Max Shapiro.
Arthur Rubin is the treasurer.
The occasion at which the
award will be presented is the
Seventh Annual ADL Breakfast,
sponsored by the South Broward
Region of B'nai B'rith, to be held
Tuesday, Dec. 2, 9 a.m., at the
Hallandale Jewish Center. The
featured speaker will be Daniel S.
Mariaschin, Director of National
Leadership of the Anti-
Defamation League.
Mai Fromberg, a prominent
Miami attorney and civic leader,
is a vice president of B'nai B'rith
International. He is a member of
the Executive Committee of
ADL, Secretary of Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach, and
serves on the Advisory Com-
mittee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
For that special Hanukkah gift
"A lucid and sensitive guide for
those who would like to
n*
Most Jewish people recognize prayer as both an
obligation of religious law and an opportunitv foi
spiritual growth. But what ate the precise require-
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recite prayers in English? What errors should be
avoided in saying Kaddish? How tan prayer enrich
one's life? Rabbi Hayim H. Donin, America's lead-
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answers these and many more questions in a com-
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English to the prayers and rituals of the siddur.
"Superb. Written in a felicitous style, TO PRAY AS A
JEW expresses a halachic sense of priority and
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be a boon to Jewish teachers and laymen...
Blending halakha and history, midrash and philoso-
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Second printing, $15.00 at your bookstore
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/->-
t.-j


November21,1980
The Jewish Floridianqf Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 19
^r!^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^%^^^^^l^^^^^f
.::.
Community
Calendar
. .f^^::.:, :::::: --:,:::::: :-, -- j ::: :,::.-:: :-.-:-:,:::. -.:-:
JRSDAV, Nov. 20
npl Bath Israel Games -12:15
jjsfi Family Sarvlca Executive
Ling 6 p.m. Board Meeting -
p.m. at the Federation
ling
Lple Sholom Men's Club of
kpano Board meeting 8 p.m.
rican Red Magen David for
mi Col. David Marcus Chapter
| Fort Lauderdale Sunrise
jjtet Meeting at Whiting Hall,
ji-Lunch 11:30 a.m.
_er Women, Tamara Chapter -
Ember membership month,
V Bridge Rec Hall, Sunrise -
B'rlth Holiday Springe
ge #3086 General meeting 8
' N Broward Region Region
|rd meeting -10 a.m.
assah Blyma Margate Chapter
Beneral meeting Noon at
SpieBeth Hillel
fish War Veterans & Ladles
[iliary #265 Meeting at Temple
ils-aei in Deerfield 7:30 p.m.
Lple Kol Ami Brotherhood -
Station Meeting at Temple 8
Li B'rith Inverrary Lodge #3002
kne'ai -neeting at Temple Beth
fe' Bp.m.
lass.ii-. liana Hawaiian Gardens
(pier General meeting
Sons of Israel Fort
derdale Lodge #219 Board
30 p.m.
lple Emanu-EI Board of
Itees meeting 7:45 p.m.
[Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
. B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
fci .Vest Oakland Park Boulevard.
aerr. Orthodox Congregation Saul
rman, Rabbi Emeritus.
Pi-E EMANU EL. 3245 W.
kkland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
} Ballon. Cantor Jerome
SUNRISE
[H iSRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
lkie"a Park Blvd. Conservative.
Jbr Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Neu.
|RISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
Oakland Park Blvd. Con
[vat \e Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
|n'or jack Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
lEA CONGREGATION OF LAU
IRHILL 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
Conservative President,
I
TAMARAC
|P(-E BETH TORAHTAMARAC
IJM'SH CENTER. 9101 NW 57th St.
Jservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmer
|n Cantor Henry Belasco.
PLANTATION
P- \OL ami. Plantation. 8200
fi Rd Liberal Reform. Rabbi
- Harr
SHALOM. Reconstructionist
ag yue 7473 NW 4fh St. Rabbi
pecca Alpert.
POMPANOBEACH
'LE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
pservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
for Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
I HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
roate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
|ph Berglas.
JLE, BETH AMMARGATE
ISH CENTER. 75 Royal
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
non Geld, Cantor Mario
JMBnsky.
CORAL SPRINGS
[-E BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
er, Cantor Harold Dworkln.
J TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE.* p.m.
fay, 10:30 a.m. Saturday ir
P'orium, Bank of Coral Springs,
University On Rabbi Leonard
,PUV,L0BACH
LE BETH ISRAEL at Century
ho st Conservative. Rabbi
a berent. Cantor Jsoeph Pollack.
Iw L,RAEL Deerfield Beach.
|. Hllisboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
L! nBETH EL- M3 SW 4th
*. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle 5.
RAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
>r c.onrvatlvt. Rabbi Namer.
"r, cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
i A^f-S. 0F HOLLYWOOD
^DERDALE. 4171 Stirling
2h*w. Rabbi Moshe Bomier
FRIDAY. Nov. 21
ORT ORT Ssbbath Regional -
P.M.
SATURDAY, Nov. 22
B'nal B'rlth Inverrary Lodge
Honor Anita Perlman All da>
activities Dinner/Dance All da>
and evening
MONDAY, Nov. 24
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Hope Chapter 91617
of Plantation Paid-up Mem-
bership Fashion Show by Milady -
Deicke Auditorium Noon
Hadassah Tamar Chapter -
General meeting at the Lauderdale
Lakes Library- 10a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
of Plantation Paid-up Member-
ship meeting 11:30 a.m.
ORT Inverrary Chapter Paid-up
Membership Luncheon Noon
UJA Mission Meeting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein -
Plantation -7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Shoshana Chapter of
Tamarac Paid-up Membership
Luncheon at Tamarac Jewish
Center Program Signing of the
Charter- Noon
TUESDAY. Nov. 25
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano General meeting and
Paid-up Membership Luncheon -
Guest Speaker A. Philip Towsner
- Noon
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Executive Board meeting
at the Bermuda Club Recreation
Hall- 10 a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter Board meeting at the
Clubhouse-1 p.m.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57th
St. Noon
American Jewish Congress Shad
Polier Chapter of No. Broward -
Meeting at Holiday Inn, 4410 Com-
mercial Blvd. Hanukah
Celebration Guest Speaker -
Rabbi Jacob Nislick -1 to 3 p.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Board meeting 7
p.m.
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pano Chapter Paid-up Mem-
bership Tea
B'nal B'rlth Women North
Broward Council #511 Meeting at
David Park Pavilion in Margate 1
p.m. Council members urged to
attend
Pioneer Women Debra Chapter -
Meeting at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall 1"2:30 p.m. Program -
Skit, "Who is a Jew" Refresh-
ments
WEDNESDAY. Nov. 26
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
ORT Ramblewnod East Chapter -
Board meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo-12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter General meeting at B'nai
Torah Congregation 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, Nov. 27
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Deerfield Beach
Lodge General meeting at Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach 8
p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter General
meeting- Noon
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Weekend at Crown Hotel,
Miami Beach
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter Study Group -
Weekend at hotel in Miami
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge #219 General meeting -
7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter Weekend at the Saxony
Hotel, Miami Beach Call for
information
Pioneer Women Negev Deerfield
Chapter Thanksgiving weekend -
Nov. 27-30 at Beau Rivage Hotel
Friday, Nov. 26
Workmen's Circle of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Branch #1046 -
General meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall Guest Speaker,
Samuel Rosenblum, "World
Affairs" 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 30
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group -
Meeting
Temple Beth Torah Talis and
T'Filin Club, breakfast, Tamarac
Jewish Center- 10a.m.
MONDAY. Dec. 1
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Armon Castle Garden
Chapter General meeting at
Castle Clubhouse Auditorium -
Noon
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
General meeting at Jarvis Hall -
11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter General meeting 12:30
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood of
Plantation Executive meeting at
the Temple-8 p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter -
Luncheon at Inverrary Country
Club Noon
B'nai B'rith Chapter #345 Board
meeting at Southern Federal,
University & Sunset Strip
Jewish War Veterans Ed Goldberg
Post #519 Meeting at Hollywood
Federal Savings & Loan Bldg., W.
Oakland Park Blvd. & University
Dr., Lauderhill
Brandeis Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter Board meeting -1 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Board
meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Meeting p.m.
Hadassah Plantation Yachod -
Board meeting -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah -Blyma Margate Pizza
luncheon, card party, Godfather's
Restaurant, 7326 S. Gate Plaza,
North Lauderdale- 11:30a.m.
TUESDAY, Dec. 2
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Board meeting at
Temple-10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Executive meeting at Temple 8
o.m.
Mlzrachl Women Masada Chapter
General meeting at Temple Beth
srael Noon
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter HMO Luncheon at
Holiday Inn- Noon
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter HMO Luncheon at
Holiday Inn, Mimosa Room, Plan-
tation Noon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
ioard meeting 9:45 a.m.
>loneor Women Hatlkvah Chaptei
General meeting at Whiting Hall,
Sunrise Hanukah celebration -
Cultural and musical program -
Refreshments
B'nal B'rith Margate Lodge Sol
Robinson, speaker Temple Beth
Am-7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. Dm. 3
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
- Board meeting at Congregation
Hall, 2048 NW 49th Ave. 9:30 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting at
the Satellite Clubhouse #15, Sun-
rise Lakes Phase I -10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge #3086 Board meeting at
Clubhouse, 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd. 10a.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter
#1578 General meeting at Inver-
rary Country Club Noon
Hadassah Inverrary Gllah Chapter
- Board meeting at Colonades
Clubhouse, NW 56th Ave., Lauder-
hill- 10a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- No. Broward Section Paid-up
Membership Luncheon at Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36th
St. 12:30 p.m.
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
3eneral meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo -12:30 p.m.
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pano Chapter Board meeting
Temple Ohel B'nal Raphael Slater-
hood Board meeting -1 p.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter HMO Luncheon
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board and General meetings 8
p.m.
Hadassah Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter- Board meeting- 10a.m.
THURSDAY, Dae. 4
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
ORT No. Broward Region -
Executive Committee meeting at
Women's American ORT Region
Office, 5482 NW 19th St.. Lauder-
hlll-10a.m.
B'nal B'rlth Sunrlae Chapter #1527
- General meeting at Nob Hill
Recreation Center Noon
Pioneer Women Natanya Chapter
- Board meeting at Mark Plaza,
1303 State Rd. #7, Margate -12:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Lakes Chapter #1513-
Board meeting
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter Board meeting
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
pano Theater Party p.m.
SUNDAY. Dec. 7
Jewish Community Center
Cultural Series "Here is Israel" 8
p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- Plantation Rummage Sale -
Daytime
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Hanukah Luncheon 11:30 a.m. -
Hanukah Dinner 4:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation UJA Cocktail
party at Coral Springs Country
Club-1 p.m.
Esther Cannon (right) receives Israel's City of Peace Award at
an Israel Bonds Hadassah Luncheon held in her honor. The
award is presented by Abbie Ben Ari, Israeli diplomat. At left
is Syd Figelman, Hadassah I srael Bonds chairman.
Announcing
-PHILIP WEINSTEIN
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Providing the Finest In Jewtoh Funeral Service with
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age 20
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 21, lysol
GOP Rout Sweeps Out Old Guard
I

.

By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
JTA) In |be wake of
President Carter's rout in
the national elections, some
>f Israel's leading sup-
)orters among Democrats
Tinning for the House and
Senate for the first time in
26 years, are now slated to
ake over committee chair-
nanships. The Democrats
ipparently will retain con-
rol of the House.
Frank Church ID., Idaho).
ampaigning for his fifth term in
he Senate, lost to Republican
ongressman Steven Symms and
ith it the chairmanship of the
-ienate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee which he held since the
efeat in 1974 of Sen. J. William
u 11) right of Arkansas.
CHURCH, a liberal fighting an
phill battle against the conser-
ative Symms in a largely con-
>rvative state, trailed in the
>mplete returns by 4,442 votes
ut of a total of 439,789 cast.
Symms, who spoke out for a
.rufied Jerusalem under Israeli
overeignty in a House debate
last June, was supported by con-1
servative organizations, while
Church was opposed by the
representative of the Palestine
Liberation Organization Com-
mittee in New York. The same
PLO organ also opposed Re-
pbulican Sen. Robert Pack wood
if Oregon, but Packwood was
reflected.
Democratic Rep. Clement
Zablocki of Wisconsin and
Republican Rep. William Broom-
Geld of Michigan were reelected
ind are expected to continue as
h airman and ranking minority
nember respectively of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
nittee.
IN THE Senate, however, the
iefeat of Church left in the air the
iuture chairmanship of the
Foreign Relations Committee
ind the chairmanship of its
Middle East Subcommittee held
by Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.),
who was defeated in the Demo-
Tat ic primaries.
The defeats of Church, Stone
.ind Sen. Jacob Javits, the New
York Republican who was re-
jected in his party's primaries
ZOA Memorial
Tribute
NEW YORK (JTA) A
memorial tribute to Dr. Emanuel
Neumann, the veteran Zionist
leader who died in Tel Aviv at the
age of 87, was held at the
headquarters of the World
Zionist Organization here. The
gathering was sponsored by the
WZO-American Section, whose
chairman, Charlotte Jacobson,
presided, and co-sponsored by
the WZO Executive and the
Zionist Organization of America
of which Neumann served twice
as president.
Mrs. Jacobson emphasized
Neumann's accomplishments aaj
> scholar, author, educator and
mentor of Jewish youth, noting
tiiat he founded Young Judea,
and waa the founder as well of the
heodor Herzl Foundation, the
erzl Press and Midstream
lagazine.
1 Learn
Interior
Decorating
t willsey institute (306)947-4590
Free Brochure
and ran on the Liberal Party
ticket, deprived the Foreign
Relations Committee of its three
leading supporters of U.S. assis-
tance for Israel
Republican Sen. Charles Percy
of Illinois, who ranked next to
Javits in line for the committee
chairmanship, was understood to
be uncertain whether to bid for
that post or for chairmanship of
the Senate Governmental Affairs
Committee in which he also is the
senior Republican Under party
rules he cannot hold both
chairmanships.
PERCY'S office told the JTA
that while the Senator has not
made his decision, the committee
as a whole would determine the
chairmanship, and not neces-
sarily on the basis of seniority.
An aide to Sen. Jesse Helms
|R., N.C.I, who is next to Percy in
line for the Foreign Relations
Committee chairmanship, told
the JTA that Helms would not
give any indication of whether he
would seek the post until after
Percy made his own .decision
known.
Actually, Sen. Howard Baker
(R., Tenn.) precedes Helms in the
Foreign Relations Committee
ranking, but Baker will take over
as Senate Majority Leader from
Sen. Robert Byrd (D., W. Va.).
Had the Democrats not lost
control of the Senate the first
time since President Eisen-
hower's first administration
the Foreign Relations Committee
chairmanship would have gone to
Sen. Claiborne Pell of Rhode
Island.
Another important Senate
change is the ascension of Sen.
Mark Hatfield (R, Ore.) to the
Chairmanship of the Appropria-
tions Committee next January as
a result of the defeat of vetepfn
Democratic Sen. Warren ^nag-
nuson of Washington.
HATFIELD has often been
critical of Israel. He has voted
consistently against foreign aid
in principle. In October, 1979, he
introduced an amendment to the
foreign aid bill to reduce by 10
percent of SI billion in military
assistance to Israel to punish
Israel for its alleged use of U.S.
provided weapons in its attacks
on Palestinian terrorist bases in
Lebanon. The amendment failed.
The Appropriations Com-
mittee has a decisive voice in the
amounts of U.S. foreign assist-
ance. The Foreign Relations
Committee determines the
"authorization" of the funds in
that it sets a ceiling on funding
and the U.S. policy for its use.
But the Appropriations Com-
mittee has the last word in com-
mittee action on the amount to be
voted by the full Senate.
Begin Cabled Reagan,]
Carter, Visits Latter
Continued from Page 1
display a very positive attitude
toward Israel. He said he gained
that impression from talking to
Reagan and he also felt that the
Reagan team would not be
lacking for ardent supporters of
Israel. Peres noted that Reagan
has favored a Jordanian solution
of the Palestinian problem which
coincides with the position of the
Labor Party.
Former Prime Minister Rabin
saw the Reagan victory as an
expression of the American
people in favor of a more decisive
foreign policy and greater
military strength. He predicted
that Reagan will take a tough
policy toward the Soviet Union
which, according to Rabin, will
place cooperation between the
U.S. and Israel on a sounder!
basis.
Mayor Raahad A-Shawa
Gaza, regarded as one of the mor
moderate Palestinian leader
said he was not disturbed bv
Reagan's pro-Israel statement
during the election campaign. 1
said promises made during
campaign do not necessaril
determine the winner's policj
after he takes office.
But Mayor Elias Freiji
Bethlehem, another moderat
warned that a ReagaJ
Administration might strengthe)
Israel far beyond its legitimati
security needs and that woul
harden the Israeli attitudl
toward the Palestinians anj
Arabs in general.
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