The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
^Jewish Florid lain
Volume 9 Number 26
_______Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 19,1980 ____
fruJ Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Woodlands Men Pledge Over Half Million to UJA
Manny Lax and Yehuda
The spirit of Hanukah
dedication was evident in the
Woodlands Country Club on the
third night (Dec. 41 of the festival
celebrating the first victorious
war by Jews for religious
More than 200 men, gathered
'as one" for Woodlands com-
munity's initial effort, made
commitments totalling more than
1515,000, with more to come from
men unable to be present and still
more to be added to the total
Gerald Williams (extreme left) leads
Woodlands Men singing national anthems.
Others from left: Federation's Campaign
Director Kenneth Bierman, Federation
President Milton Keiner, Yehuda Hellman.
Woodlands Dinner Chairman Sidney
Spewak, Woodlands UJA Chairman Manny
Lax, Federation's UJA General Chairman
Victor Gruman, Federation's Executive
Director Leslie S. Gottlieb.
Woodlands community United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, headed by
Manny Lax, when the
Woodlands women get together
for their Women's Division
The men were present to hear
Yehuda Hellman, executive
director of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organization, who
recently returned from France to
confer with the French govern-
ment on the anti-Semitism
violence flaring in that nation.
The men were also there to
make their commitments to the
1981 UJA campaign sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
And they were inspired by the
Woodlands Dinner Chairman
Sidney Spewak and by the in-
spiration and mood of the
evening set by Leon Messing,
Woodlands resident and
chairman of the Immigrant
Id-settlement Committee of the
Federation. Messing chanted the
Leon Messing kindles
Hanukah candles.
Hanukah blessings, kindled the
lights, led the group in singing, in
Hebrew, the "Rock of Ages," and
Continued on Page 7
Percy Suggests Arafat Head PLO State
p f
Jewish Leaders Criticize Senator; Reagan's Dismayed
JTA Wire Reports
The New York Times reported that U.S. Sen. Charles
Percy told Soviet leaders, during his visit to USSR and his
talks with Leonid Brezhnev concerning changes in the
SALT II agreement not yet ratified by the U.S. Senate,
that he, Sen. Percy, favors a Palestinian state with Yasser
\rafat, head of the Palestinian Liberation Organization
IPLO) as its "head of state."
.A spokesman for Percy, John Walker, confirmed
Percy's suggestion, adding "Arafat or anyone else they
elected (in a territory embracing the West Bank and in
Gaza) could be their leader but it would not be an armed,
aggressive PLO state." He indicated that Percy believes
such a state would be federated "with Jordan and be
demilitarized for at least 25 years."
Percy's remarks drew sharp criticism from American
Jewish Leaders. Percy's comments alarmed Reagan's
aides who said Percy wasn't speaking for Reagan, even
though earlier reports had indicated he was expressing
Reagan's view on SALT II. Percy, in the 97th Congress to
be formed in January with a Republican majority in the
Senate, is slated to become chairman of the Senate Foreign
Affairs Committee.
Reagan was expected to be in New York and
Washington last week to re-affirm his pledge to continue
working with Israel and Egypt in accordance with the
terms of the Camp David peace agreement reached in the
meeting by President Jimmy Carter, Prime Minister
Continued on Page 11
Clergy Considers Fnterfaith Meeting
Jhdmund Entin, (right),
chairman of the Community
Relations Committee (CRC) of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, Federation's
yiiuplaincy Commission director,
presided at a meeting with
representatives of Broward
-ounty Clergy Council (BC 3)
to discuss interfaith dialogue and
1 "nimunications.
Pictured in the Federation's
Board room from left are: Rev.
Willie Schmidt, President of the
Greater Pompano Beach
Ministerial Assn.; Rev. George
E. Weaver, President of the
General Baptist State Con-
vention; Rev. Donald F. Bautz.
program coordinator for BC 3;
Alan S. Katchen. Associate
Director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Florida
Regional Office, who is
cooperating with CRC on the
program; Father Nicholas C.
Nick, Pastor of St. Demetrious
Greek Orthodox Church; Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr, President of
North Broward Board of Rabbis:
Rev. Ronald Hickman, President
of West Broward Ministerial
Fellowship; Rev. James S.
Pierce, President, Greater Fort
Lauderdale Ministerial Assn.
Discussion centered around
continuing such meetings, plus
meetings with lay leaders of
synagogues and churches, plus
the possibility of congregants
and spiritual leaders visiting each
other's houses of worship, and
having these on-going meetings
Half Million Contribution to Foundation
follow an open-to-the-entire
community interfaith dialogue
with prominent theologians as
the speakers.
Meetings between BC / 3
members and CRC's Inter-Faith
sub-committee will continue in
the planning to improve com-
munications, interest, awareness
and dialogue between the
Christian and Jewish com-
munities in North Broward
Bruce and Lorraine Fine of Palm-Aire are pictured
I above with Arthur Faber (right) as he announced that the
I Fines had created the largest charitable trust fund ever
[contributed to the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of
Ith* Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Faber, chairman of Federation's Foundation, with the
[audience cheering the Fines, said that Bruce Fine had
.-Jtotributed $300,000 and Mrs. Fine contributed $200,0001
to create the $500,000 trust fund within the Foundation.
The Foundation, among the early efforts of the ex-
panding Federation programs, was established to provide
for the future needs of the Jewish community. It is
designed to be used in the most careful and far-sighted
manner for the fulfillment of future humanitarian needs.
Faber, complimenting and thanking the Fines, told the
audience that "Bruce and Lorraine are perpetuating for
posterity services that will be available to their children,
their grandchildren, and their grandchildren's children off
into the distant future.
And it was, in one instance, because of the children and
grandchildren that the Fines made their gift to the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, as they indicated in
conversation for this article. Their daughter, Kris, and her
husband, Phil Glassman, moved to Plantation in Sep-
tember with their two children, "the sweetest, most
adorable girls," according to Mr. Fine, who said the
grandchildren are Stacey, 3, and Lindsay, one year old.
The Fines also have a son. David, who with his wife,
I Manna, lives in California.
The Fines, who lived in Cross Keys, Baltimore, before
Continued on Page 11
Plan Bar Mitzvah in Israel
Though their children won't be 13 years of age
until sometime in 1982, several area families are
considering the possibility of joining together to
have their sons receive Bar Mitzvah honors at the
Western Wall in Jerusalem.
Mel and Gerry Zipris, both deeply committed to
Judaism and involved in programs of Jewish
Federation and Jewish Community Center, planted *
the seed of the idea and it will be discussed in-
formally next month at their home.
Joining them then will be Shelly and Lois Polish,
Libo and Estelle Fineburg, David and Judy
Horowitz, and any other families who might be
interested in having a more meaningful Bar Mitzvah
service in Israel. Those interested should call Joel
Telles at Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 484-8200.

1 18
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 19,1980
Mezuzah Affixed to Gait Office Entrance
John Streng (left) and Kenneth
Kent watch as Louis Howard
completes placing the mezuzah
on the doorpost of the satellite
office the Jewish Federation oi
Greater Fort Lauderdale opened
at Gait Ocean Mile.
More than 40 persons were
present in the two-room
storefront office when Federation
President Milton Keiner
welcomed them, noting that this
is the second satellite office, the
other is at Deerfield Beach in the
Century Village complex, and
urging Oceanside residents to
continue to drop in at the office.
Participating in the actual
enactment of the Biblical
command to have the words of
God inscribed upon the "door-
posts of thy house and upon thy
gates," were John Streng,
treasurer of the Federation and
co-chairman of the Oceanside
Communities UJA committee;
his wife, Seima; Gladys Daren,

president of the Federation's
Women's Division, and Jerry
^63-5202 < -
Sherman and Louis Howard,
active members of the committee.
UJA Campaign Opens in Margate
On Dec. 3 the first meeting of
the Greater Margate UJA
Committee was held at Temple
Beth Am. Co-chairmen are
William Katzberg and Harry
Glugover, Coordinators Charles
H. Charlip, Sarah Simonowitz,
Secretary Flora Weller, Con-
sultant and Advisor Israel
Resnikoff. There are 40 delegates
representing 20 residential areas.
The goal for 1981 is $100,000
and better. The Committee was
confident that it could be
reached. Each year has seen a
sizable increase. In view of the
large number of new residents the
outlook is very promising.
The needs of Israel are greater
than ever because of inflation's
strain on her economy, im-
migration, and continued,
necessary development. Local
domestic problems have also
Each dwelling phase will plan
for a specific function for fund-
raising. The initial event
Dec. 9 took place at Holiday
Springs at a cocktail party
honoring Doris and Nat Coleman
and addressed by Kenneth
Bierman. On Monday, Dec 22, a
breakfast will be held at their
clubhouse. Chairman is Sam
Lezell, co-chairmen Jules Lustig,
Doris Coleman and Gertrude
Panem. Al Golden will be the
The next meeting of the
Margate UJA Committee will be
held on Wednesday. Dec. 24 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Beth Hillel
of Margate at 7634 Margate
E Travel with National Council of Jewish women
For new Fall-Winter Brochure describing exciting trips to Israel
Including Nile cruises. Also trips to Spain and Mexico available. Call:
Felicia B. Sussman, 733-0662 or Lily Lester, 484-3492
A lime lb Reach Out
Super Sunday marks the national opening
oi the 1981 United Jewish Appeal campaign It is
your chance to make lund-raismg history
Join thousands ol volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive
to reach more people and raise more money
in a single day than ever before
Give us two hours ol your time on January 18
To call your friends and neighbors
To ask them to join you in helping our
fellow Jews at home, in Israel and around
the world through our community
The calls you make may help determine the
quality of Jewish life m this decade
Reserve your Super Sunday telephone now
Super Sunday, January 18th.
[h I'- *m sr ol
1981 UJA
\ i mi
TO 1(1
Super Sunday 181
\ iClOf
Km RomMMlfl
< .< I
f ommtmoraUnu /uruWa -if Year* Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Executive Director
-------- TFAR Off AND MAIL
Jewish Federation 2999 N.W. 33* AVENUE
Please reserve a telephone for me
Telephone # (Home)
I will be able to staff the telephone from
D ,1.0:00 am to 12:00 pm D 2:0 pm t0 4:0 pm ? 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm
12:00 pm to 2:00 pm D 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm
NOTE Vfou will De requesied to be at the phone center lor Orientation and Training 45 mirtutes belore your
session begins
One reason why
more Jewish families
select Riverside.
More Jewish personnel.
At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
Jewish personnel in Florida. It's been that way since 1935,
and it's one of the major reasons why more Jewish families
select Riverside than any other funeral director.
At Riverside, families find total dedication to
Jewish tradition. A genuine feeling of understanding.
Economical assistance in arranging funeral services
between Florida and New York or anywhere else in the
world. And real concern for each family's needs and
wishes, regardless of financial circumstance.
Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
standard by which people are comparing all the others,
there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
tradition. And they honor it.______________
FT.LAUDERDALE (SUNRISE):1171 North West 61st Avenue
(Sunset Strip)
Other chapels in North Broward.Hollywood.North Miami Beach,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
I Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
Carl Grossberg/ Alfred Golden/ Leo Hack/ Kenneth M.Kay/
Arthur Grossberg/ / Carmen Serrano
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Since 1952
Cut Your Electric Bill
Have Your System Tuned Up By A Professional
1530 NW 23rd Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
Ft. Lauderdale 485-1300 HoUywood 923-4710
Invest in
Israel Securities
... >

J^^\. I Subsidiary ota I
3$) Leu mi
I Bank leumi i Israel B M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
Securities ,2121759-1310
Corporation Ton Free tsooi 221-48^

Friday, December 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of GreaterFprt Lauderdale
Page 3
Hanukah Lights Blaze in North Broward
All through North Broward
county in nursing homes, in
hospitals, in malls and countless
thousands of homes the light
from Hanukah candles and
electric Hanukiot glowed
brilliantly from Dec. 2 to Dec. 10
as .lews here and around the
world celebrated the rededication
ni the Temple and victorious
betl le of Judas Maccabee against
the Syrians.
Kabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
ol (ireater Fort Lauderdale. and
U IX'ARE's Coordinator of
Nursing Homes Volunteers Ruth
Horowitz, and hundreds of other
rolunteers, individually, and
lrom organizations, spread the
cheer of Hanukah to those in
nursing homes and elsewhere.
On the Peiiman Campus of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, a
gigantic menorah was lit up with
Hanukah candles, and at malls,
where groups conducted festival
programs, more lights blazed,
including a display from the
collection of Joseph Milgrom of
Plantation at the Galleria
Typical of celebrations at
nursing homes and hospitals was
the one at Center for Living on
Fast Commercial Blvd., where
Rabbi Schwartz with WECARE and Lauderhill B'nai B'rith group at Center for Living.
volunteers from the Lauderhill
B'nai B'rith lodge and women's
chapter, who have been visiting
the Center regularly for five
years, joined Kabbi Schwartz and
Mrs. Horwitz for the festivities
which included the distribution of
knitted scarves and sweaters.
Jules Strober, the lodge's
community volunteer services
chairman, headed the Lauderhill
contingent which included Sol
Cohen. Jack Shapiro. Charney
Castle Gardens Set Calendar
F Vastle Gardens 1981 UJA
chairman. Max Kronish. recently
chaired an initial campaign
planning meeting with Castle's
eni re L'JA committee. A
campaign calein tding a
-pi-cial gilt' ($104 minimum
family gift), wine and cheese get-
together for early January was
tentatively set during a planning
session held at the Federation
offices The general drive will be
culminated by a brunch open to
scheduled lor Feb. 8.
Goldfarb, Max Axelrod. Bill
Leichter, Sunny Friedman, Fritzi
Rosansky, and Dora Cohen at the
piano. They helped in the
distribution of the gifts following
the program which included a
special birthday greeting to 89-
year-old Center guest Chaim
Among other Hanukah parties
was the one at Plantation
Nursing Home with Rabbi
Rudolph Weiss conducting the
service. Participating were
WECARE Castle Women
Chaplaincy assistants led by
Lillian M. Schoen. Helen Cooper
and Ruth Kay. Dolly Klein and
Selma Sirowitz. Ted Schutz
entertained with violin selections.
LauderhuTs B'nai B'rith men
and women, with Sol Gruber
chanting the blessings, had a
ceremony al Lauderdale Lakes
Jack Roth of Hawaiian Gardens wheels his wife, Molly, a guest
at Center for Living, to receive a gift from WECARE's Nursing
Home Volunteers Coordinator Ruth Horowitz with Rabbi
Schwartz looking on.
" >
"We've discovered
And all the satisfaction,
and financial value
ofptb-need planning"
"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
'coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
I Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| E3Send me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
program with a pre-need counselor.
Serving chapels throughout the US. and Canada.
Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc., in New \brk.
Piser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schlossberg-Sotomon, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofQreater Fort fjauderd^

Friday, December 19,1980
Jewish Floridian
o' G'uiv Fo'i Laudwdaie
FraO Snochei
Edncx and Publisher Enaculiva Ediio* Production Editor
Putmshed Bi Wsmi, Second Class Postage Paid at HallandaM. Fla USPS MMK
2M0 E Haiiandaia Beach Bi.d Suit* ?07G. Hallandaie. Fla 33000, Phone 4S44466
Main Ottica a Plant 120 NE tin St Miami Fla 33132 Phone 1-373-4005
Abraham B Halpern. Advertising Supervisor
Paslmaster Form SSrt returns to iearteh Floridian, P.O. Bos 01-20X3. Miami. Fla 33101
Member JTA Seven Arts. WNS. NEA, AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 05 Annual (2 Year Minimum IT 901. or By membership Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale. 2000 NW 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale Fla 33311.
Phone 404-8200 Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday. December 19, 1980
Volume 9
Number 26
'Our Jewish
Future in Florida'
One of the most effective, pro-
ductive and rewarding con-
ferences for the Jewish Fed-
erations of Florida was held this
past weekend in Orlando.
Sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal as the Florida Regional
Conference with cooperation from
the Florida Assn. of Jewish Fed-
erations and the National Council
of Jewish Federations more than
200 lay leaders and executives
Irom Federations and unaffiliated
Federations were in attendance
for sessions that began at 1 p.m.
Friday and continued until 1 p.m.
Sunday. The Conference was
concerned with the future, under-
standing changes, and meeting
A dramatic highlight was
Senator-Elect Paula Hawkins'
appearance at the Saturday
plenary session when she
declared she was absolutely
opposed to Senator Charles
Percy's (see-Page 1) suggestion
that a Palestinian state be estab-
lished in the West Bank and
Gaza and Yasser Arafat be made
chief of that state.
Mrs. Hawkins, introduced by
Miami Federation's Norman
Braman who termed Mrs. Haw-
kins a friend for more than 10
years, also declared her support
for an undivided Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel. She was ap-
plauded several times during the
course of her remarks and
received a standing ovation at
the conclusion of her talk.
Out of the workshops have
come ideas for greater co-
operation among Federations
throughout the state with Fed-
erations in the northern sector of
the United States; and a state-
wide coordination of Community
Relations Committees and
Councils for a more effective
voice of the Jewish community in
local, state, national and inter-
national matters of concern tc
Among the top-notch speakers
who addressed plenary sessions
were I^on Dulzin. chairman of
the Jewish Agency which super-
vises the many projects funded
by United Jewish Appeal and the
world-wide fund-raising ap-
paratus of the Keren Hayesod ir
other countries; Herschel W.
Blumberg. national chairman of
UJA; Major General Avraham
Orl>. one of the great heroes of
Israel's wars; and Thomas A.
Dine, executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Dine, head of the Jewish lobby
in Washington. D.C., former aide
to Senator Frank Church,
delineates "what Jews in Amer-
ica will face in the next four years
during the Reagan adminis-
tration. He said that Florida's
U.S. Senator Richard (Dick)
Stone, who lost his bid for re-
election to the Senate, is being
seriously considered as Deputy
Secretary of State by the Reagan
Dine, describing the make-up
of Senate committees under
Republican majority leadership
by virtue of the November
elections, said Jews must be alert
to the changing forces with
several important committees to
be headed by Republicans not
favorably disposed to foreign aid
or support for the State of Israel.
UJA General Chairman
Herschel Blumberg made a
strong plea for Federation's up-
grade of their 1981 campaigns.
He said: "We must do more for
Israel or we can't do what must
be done."
Senator- Elect Hawkins told
the group listening intently to
her: "The U.S. must never do
business with the PLO. I dis-
agree most violently with
Senator Percy."
Women came in for con-
siderable attention at workshops,
including one on the state of
Jewish family life in the Sunbelt
with Sophie Engel, community
planning consultant of the
National CJF. as the presented of
information. Other subjects dis-
cussed included Super Sunday,
Discovery Day for UJA, Jan. 18:
missions to Israel, and also to
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale was
well-represented at the 22 work-
shops and the plenary sessions
during the three days of sessions.
Among those in attendance were
Ethel Waldman. Helene and Sam
Soref. Jean Shapiro. Anita Axel-
rod. Elvira Ackerberg. Alfred
Golden. Federation's Executive
Director I^eslie S. Gottlieb, and
staff members Kenneth Bierman.
Joel Telles. Jan Salit and Max
The Conference Coordinating
Committee, which was com
mended by all in attendance lor a
superb session, was headed by
Morton Silberman. UJA "s
Florida Regional Chairman; Jim
Shipley. Conference Chairman;
Alan Shulman. Regional Vice
Chairman; Martin Cohen. UJA's
Associate National Campaign
Director in the Miami office, and
Karen, assistant regional
Percy Unfolds on TV
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Charles Percy (R.,
111.) who will be chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee in the next Congress, envisions a Palestinian
state in federation with Jordan and disarmed for offensive
purposes for at least 25 years.
HE SAID, on the ABC television Good Morning
America program that he and President Leonid Brezhnev
of the Soviet Union disagreed on the nature of a Pales-
tinian state when they met in Moscow last month.
"He (Brezhnev) wants to see the PLO a sovereign
state, armed with their own territory," Percy said. "I feel
that it should be in federation with Jordan. It should be
like Japan and Germany, disarmed for offensive purposes
for at least 25 years, and it must recognize the rights of
Israel to exist, its sovereignty and to have defensible
CRC Objectives Noted
In an effort to keep the entire
North Broward Jewish com-
munity informed of. problems of
concern to Jews, the Community
Relations Committee (CRCl of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. will publish
periodic summaries of its
CRC Chairman Edmund Entin
reported that this will be an im-
plementation of the policy of
expanding communications and
making the community aware of
CRC's role in providing guide-
lines for community action. He
said this is similar on the local
level to the planning by the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC) for Jewish organiza-
tions throughout the country.
NJCRAC consists of the fol-
lowing national agencies: Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, Amer-
ican Jewish Congress. Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
Hadassah, Jewish Labor Com-
mittee. Jewish War Veterans of
USA. National Council of Jewish
Women, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America, United Synagogue of
America. Women's American
ORT. and more than 100 local
CRC's. including the Greater
Fort Lauderdale CRC.
Reporting on the most recent
meeting of CRC (Dec. 81 in the
Jewish Federation Board room.
2999 NW^STrcTAve:. Entin said
that guests that day included
Fran Schopp of National Council
of Jewish Women, Shirley Gross-
man of ORT, Henny Liebowitz of
American Dental Volunteers for
Israel, and Janet Oppenheimer of
a Coral Springs community
Mrs. Oppenheimer told CRC
that the Coral Springs group,
recently formed, has represen-
tation from 15 major Jewish or-
ganizations in the city, and
expects to create a forum ad-
dressing all local issues
Speaking for CRC, Entin sug-
gested that the Coral Springs
group become a Task Force sub-
committee of CRC similar to the
Task Force in Century Village
which is a sub-committee of CRC
and which has representatives
from every Jewish organization
in Deer field Beach. He said this
Task Force, with the full co-
operation of CRC and the Jewish
Federation, has sponsored com-
munity programs and has
responded to action alerts con-
cerning Israel and other matters
of concern to American Jews. He
urged a continuance of the "one-
ness" so desperately needed for
all of North Broward to speak
with "one voice" on issues.
Mrs. Oppenheimer accepted
Entin's invitation to become a
member of CRC. Activities of
Century Village's Task Force
were reported by its chairman.
Dr. Marc Nusbaum. Other dis-
cussion revolved around Sen.
Charles Percy's reported com-
ment that Yasser Arafat head up
a Palestinian state in the West
Bank and Gaza; the proposed
interfaith meetings between the
Jewish and Christian com-
munities in North Broward.
beginning with a public meeting
on Feb. 22; a proposed meeting
on World Jewry problems in
January; and suggestions for
reaching Jews moving into the
area through a "Shalom" booklet
and home visit.
Entin said members of the
CRC are available to speak at
meetings of Jewish organiza-
tions, dates can be arranged
through the Federation office,
484-8200. CRC members include
Robert Adler, Irving R Fried
man, Joseph Kaplan, William
Katzberg, Jeffrey Klein, Leon
Messing. Samuel K. Miller,
Frances and Marc Nusbaum.
Jonathan Salit. Florence Strauss
and Frances Nowick. NJax I^evine
of the Federation is asigned to
work with CRC.
Group Seeks Partners for Exports
A group of men. volunteering
their services and getting the
blessing of the Florida Israel
Chamber of Commerce and Israel
officials, has formed a nonprofit
corporation seeking to promote
Israel-American partnerships in
industry and commerce from
The local group has the name
of U.S. Israel TRADE. Corp.
The initials are an acronym for
"Trade Relations Assisting'and
Developing Export."
Toward that end the group has
already been in consultation with
prospective investors and in-
dustrialists who would be in-
terested in manufacturing and
marketing Israel-made products.
Milton Guberman, formerly of
Boston, now of Sunrise, is
chairman of the TRADE Board
of Directors. He has been in
touch with the Manufacturers'
Assn. of Israel in Tel Ayiv in-
dicating the partnership
possibilities between Israelis and
Americans ,
Hy Silverman. president of the
voluntary organization con
sisting entirely ot volunteers
giving ot their time and effort to
establish partnerships to aid
Israel's economy. said the
organization has been permitted
to have desk space in the office ol
King Carmel Insurance, 3179 N.
University Dr.. Sunrise. He notes
that TRADE is also in touch with
the Israel association involved
with kibbutzim and moshavs
where a variety of products are
manufactured and where the
Israelis need help in getting their
products exported.
Guberman and Silverman said
that TRADE will provide free
services and assistance in making
^he partnerships possible and will
aid in eliminating the red tape
and bureaucratic obstacles that
are sometimes encountered by
people who want to establish a
business in Israel.
Are Palestinians Entitled
to Self-Determination?
Steven E. Plaut, an assistant professor of
j:| economics at Oberlin lohiol College, doesn't
think self-determination" for Palestinians
is the key to Middle East peace. He says in
an Op-Ed article in the Nov. 25 issue of 7 hi
/Veil ) or/'. / im,. the true key to peace lies
in convincing the Arabs of the futilii > ol
trying to destroy Israeli self-delerminaiion.
He noted that "self-determination" could
g be defined as a wide degree of local
autonomy with external constraints on
military and foreign-policy options. This, he
ays, is what the Israelis have proposed lor
the Palestinians, but that nobody else
seems to think that it constitutes self-
He asks what exactly does self-
determination mean? If it seniply means
territorial sovereignty, why is it required
only for Palestinians living west of the
Jordan River? There have always been more
Palestinians on the East Bank than the
West Bank and why is it that West
Bank residents did not need a homeland
when it was illegally held by Jordan before
1987, yet suddenlv developed this need
after I he 1 !Hi7 Arab-Israeli uar'.'
How curious that Palestinians only need
a "homeland" when that meuns Israeli
strategic hisses and vulnerability What
id a homeland is established! would
prevent an unmcllowcd Nasser Arafat from
using the West Bank to escalate tensions,
terrorist atrocities, and launch a new war
together with his felkiw \rab slates a
uar that Israel would be forced to fighl
Irom indefensible borders, less than 10
miles across in some parts
The (act must be faced. Prof. Plaut says.
that Palestinian self-determination" has
become euphemism for the liquidation of
Israel Palestinians have rights, but
these do not include the violent destruction
of Israel the only "right" the PLO seeks
lo exercise.
Midrasha Schedules Lecture Series
A new dimension has been
added to the North Broward
Institute for Adult Education: an
outstanding lecture series open to
the entire community with
nationally-known speakers
discussing contemporary issues
and how they affect Jewish ideals
and values.
The series is sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in cooperation with
the synagogues of the area and
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The series will open on Sunday,
Jan. 25. with Dr. Earl Grollman
as the speaker: followed in
February by Thelma Altshuler.
professor of humanities at
Miami-Dade Community
College; and two lectures in
March, with Dr. Leonard Fein,
professor of sociology at
Brandeis University and editor of
the nationally-circulated Moment
magazine, speaking on March 2.
and Rabbi Robert Gordis.
professor of Bible at Jewish
Theological Seminary, speaking
on March 22.
To have as wide an audience as
possible, the fee for members of
the participating institutions will
be $5 for the entire series, for non-
members of the synagogues and
JCC. $7.50. For individual lec-
tures, the fee for members will be
$2; non-members, $2.50.
And helping make those low
fees possible, will be sponsors
and patrons who will be asked to
contribute $25 and $100
respectively. For their con
tributions, they will be invited to
meet with the lecturers after each
meeting, and share refreshments
and additional discussion with
the personalities.
This is the first of what
promises to be an annual lecture
series for residents of North
Broward county, and is in ad
dition to the regular semester
classes of Midrasha

Friday, December 19.J980
The Jelbish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 6
pM&W***^^ Keller and Tikvah Silverman
Second Semester of Midrasha Begins in Jan.
The second semester of classes
for adults participating in the
North Broward Midrasha
Institute for Adult Education
begins during the week of Jan. 12
and continues for eight weeks.
Midrasha is sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish
^"Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
' derdale in conjunction with the
synagogues in the area and the
Jewish Community Center of
('reater Fort Lauderdale.
At Temple Beth Am. 7205
Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
classes are available in the
morning, afternoon, and evening
vn Thursdays, beginning Jan. 15.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll of Keter Tik-
, in Synagogue will teach at Beth
\m Monday mornings begin-
ning Jan 12, a course titled
Introduction in Vlaimonides.
,ii(l conduct a -imilar class on
I'hursda) afternoons.
rVo morrunK claesM on
. mentary and ntermediate
ddish will 'x' taught by Isaac
hlomkowitz. rwo afternoon
asses will be taught bj Beth
\ m I Kabbi Solomon (ii Id \sk
Rabbi, and The Hook ol
4uth. .n addition he will have
in evening class leaching
i onversational Hebrew.
k Magzen will teach
Monday afternoon and Thursdav
ening class in Basic Hebrew
ding, and Monday t schedule
Mil be completed with Israeli
Dancing taught b\ Berte
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W
Oakland Hark Blvd.. will have
masses on Tuesday mornings:
with Stanley Cohen teacning the
look ol Exodus, Dr. Ann Rubin
.aching Parenting lor the
irly Childhood and Beth
rael a Rabbi I'hillip LabowiU
aching the Ethics ol the
ithers Rabbi Labowitz will
.-.i u-ach an evening class on
:, to Jewish Religious
., i 'and lules Shapiro will
188 in basic Hebrew
' V
Willsev institute
Free Brochure
Classes will be conducted
Monday evenings at Temple
Beth Torah-Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 NW 57th St. Sarah
Reuven will have a class in basic
Hebrew reading. Cantor Henry
Belasco will teach synagogue
skills, including Haftorah
chanting. Rick Segnoff will
examine Jewish Humor, and
Shirley Moskowitz will teach the
"Joy of Jewish Music," with
Max Levy instructing a class in
the Biblical Message for the
20th Century Life."
The concluding hour will be
devoted to a course on Ethics of
the Fathers with Beth Torah's
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman as
U ednesday evenings have
been selected bv Temple Sholom.
132 SK 11th" Ave. Pompano
Beach, lor their classes which will
include a lorum of Contemporary
Jewish issues with guest lee
turers en h week Sam Marks will
each basic Hebrew reading and
'"on- ersai ional 11 ebrew
Sholom 9 Rabbi Morns Skop will
have i class studying insights
into The Sedra. 1'he guest
lecturer- for the lorum include
Rabbi Skop. Rabbi Da\ iu Berent
Complete f'tici
All items Photog'apned ana Mounted

of Century Village's Temple Beth
Israel; Elaine Ellish, national
vice president, Hadassah;
Retired Rabbi David Matzner,
Rabbi Avram Drazen, Rabbi
David Saltzman, Southeastern
Regional Director of the United
Synagogue of America, and
Abraham J. Gittelson. director ol
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. who is coordinating
the entire Midrasha program
with the aid of Helen Weisberg.
At the Jewish Community
Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd..
regular Midrasha classes will be
held Thursday evenings. Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission, will teach courses in
Judaism's approach to love and
marriage, and another on
I'nknown Facts of Medieval
History and the Jews."
Additional speakers will be
ible for a '^ ou Are There
\ Trip Through Israel" course.
in addition Midrasha at JCC
will offer i course in Modern
i lonversationa
through the
nings, and Monday and Wed-
nesday evenings with Rachel
providing the instruction for a
special fee of $30 for the 32 hours.
Further details are available
from Gittelson or Weisberg at the
Federation 484-8200.
See it in Israel
['here will be
structions tor
Tuesdav and
Hebrew Taught
ITpan Method
32 hours of in-
classes meeting
Thursday mor-
Yad Vashem. in Jerusalem, is a stark memorial to the victims of
the Holocaust. The stack at extreme right symbolizes the
n.ykestack that towered over the Auschwitz gas chambers.
Join a Federation-UJA Mission to israei in 1981:
Family Mission: July 2-12.
Young Leadership: July 14-24.
CaU Alan Margolies, Federation. 484-8200.
(305) 392-6696
Warning The Surgeon Genwal Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Oangerous to Your Health
-- -

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 19,1980
Organizations In The News Claire Berlin Honoree A
Follow, : up on the formation
of a B'nai B'riih Uxlge for
Broward county lawyers. Charles
I Doitch, director of new lodge
development at Fort Lauder-
dale's B'nai B'rith International
Regional office, announced "a
unique opportunity for real estate
professionals" to join real estate
lodge now being formed. He said
the first 50 people from the real
estate industry who join will be
listed as charter members.
Dortch is located at regional
office, Suite 103, 800 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. He said a number of
committees for service to the
community will be organized
when the lodge is fully chartered.
An Israeli movie, "Jonathan
and Tali," with English dialogue,
will be featured at the breakfast
meeting of Temple Sholom Men's
Club at 10 a.m., Sunday, Dec. 21
in the synagogue's Social Hall,
132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach. The club's "master chefs"
will prepare the breakfast to be
served by the Temple's "women's
corps." Donation for all at-
tending. $2.50.
The Hadassah region com-
prising all of Broward County
and South Palm Beach has
announced the formation of the
60th unit in the area.
According to Esther Cannon,
president of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region, the "Hatikvah-
Cypress Chase" Chapter was
organized with a potential of
hundreds in the Cypress Chase,
Lauderdale Lakes, expanding
Joining with Mrs. Cannon at
the organizational meeting was
Priscilla Lippa. region expansion
chairman, who was largel)
responsible for the final selection
of off kers.
Edie Appelman, at whose
home, at Cypress Chase, the
organizational coffee meeting
was held, was unanimously
elected president.
The full slate of officers will be
announced at the January
general meeting at whkh time
the charter will also be presented.
Margate's Masada Chapter of
! Hadassah will have its luncheon
| meeting in honor of Hadassah s
founder, Henrietta Szold, at
noon, Tuesday, Dec. 23, at
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd. An Israeli program,
by Wynmoor Villagers, directed
by Evelyn Miller, will be
Jeff Askenas was installed
president of the Brotherhood of
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs,
at a dinner at Oar House
Restaurant. Other officers are
Bruce Berwick, vice president;
Sy Domnitch. treasurer; Herb
Faer, secretary.
Askenas announced Ed
Horowitz and Sam Zackowitz will
be in charge of fund-raising; Alex
Siegel and Bob Ledderman.
programs; Gene Weinstein and
Bob Goldsone. publicity.
The Brotherhood is planning to
have interfaith meetings, a night
at Pompano Park, a baseball
outing, a Purim carnival, and a
sports dinner.
The 3300 members of the 24
chapters of North Broward
Region of Women's American
CRT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
have been invited to the all-day
Mid-Year Growth Conference.
The sessions and workshops
begin at 9 a.m., Monday. Jan. 12.
at Williamson's Restaurant, Fort
Lauderdale, with lunch and a
plenary session included.
1050 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Fla 11139
HOTEL rlAR round1
Ka^hfuth Unde' Slfict Supevis,on Nea' sfiopO'ng cenle,
a^-i v.dd'ih S*ow For thos* who desire a ttfctly Ko*he* Hotel
and a re'med atmoiphere as o"iy NORMAN SCI^VARTZ could bt
Guest Rooms and Dining Room Air Conditi
P., S
per person, double OCCuP
9101 NW 57th Street
Tamarac, Fla 33321
Cantonal Concert
SATURDAY, January 10th 8 P.M.
cantor henry belasco
tamarac jewish center i
Cantor moshe friedler
temple beth moshe, north miami
cantor zvi adler
temple emanuel, miami beach
pianist composer
Reserved Seats..........................?500
General Admission.....................M00
Mrs. Sam (Bea) Weidenfeld,
president of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood has announced Claire
Berlin honoree for the forth-
coming Torah Fund Luncheon to
be held Tuesday, Jan 13 at noon
at Temple Sholom Social Hall.
Claire Berlin is a life member in
the National Women's Com-
mittee of Brandeis University. In
Brooklyn, where she previously
lived, she organized the Brooklyn
Young Indies Aid Society, a
charitable group and was a mem-
ber of the Prospect Chapter of
Hadassah. She is a member of the
National Council of Jewish
Women of the Broward Section
She presently is helpful and
interested in supporting the Sun
Dial School tor underprivileged
youth and is a life member ol the
POmpano Beach thai Chapter ot
Hadassah. Mrs. Berlin's only
daughter. Dr. Pearl Berlin, is a
research professor affiliated with
the University of No. Carolina in
Mrs. Marshall (Rochelle)
Baltuch, president of the Florida
Branch of Women's League for
conservative Judaism will be the
Clairt II
guest speaker Mrs. Max (Ethyll
Goodman i1- chairman and Mrs
Barney (Nina) Lincoln is co
chairman. Mis. Fran Sindell is
special gifts chairman and Ksilu-r
Cannon is Torah reporter.
Kabbi Morris A. Skop will
deliver the invocation and
benediction. Cantor Jacob .1.
ftenzer will render the music lor
the luncheon.
For tickets' and reservations
call the Temple Sholom office
Maxwell House Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping fix a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find" new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
a close friend. The gux.1 talk. The
good feelings. The warmth arc some
of the thngs that go along wirh
Maxwell House." Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House* They simply
Another favorite pastime is to come buy ir- ,ts the "smart buy" as any
home from shopping, kick off the balabusta knows!
shoes and relax with a good cup of So, no matter what your prefer-
coffee. Maxwell House" Coffee. The enceinstant or ground when
full-pleasant aroma and great- you pour Maxwell House* you pour
tasting, satisfying flavor is relaxation. At its best...consis-
the perfect ending__________ m^,. tently cup after cup after cup.
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Kosher

A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.

Friday! DecemlM-r 19. 1980
,\\ ,.-.'...,. --' '! T '>' .'.\'~,V .-.'' .-. .
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-: '
It has 456 less cabries than potato
n | topping made with sour cream.
3t ^"rV'
IV* cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
' i cup crumbled blue cheese
' ? cup chopped celery
' 4 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 for potato chips or fresh
vegetables Makes about 2 cups
Cousins Greet New Arrivals
Leon Messing, chairman of the
Immigrant Resettlement
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. was on hand when
the newest immigrants were
welcomed late last month to
North Hroward county.
The new arrivals. Ida and
l~aak Hushka, their 12-year old
*!;. ughter, Kemma and Ida's
mother, Clara Ishanova, were
also greeted by their inusins.
Yankel and Zhanna Mershadsky
.'t Lauderdale Lakes, who im-
migrated with their two
(laughters from their home in
Kishinev over two years ago. The
Hushka familv will stav tem-
porarily in the Bershadskys'
condominium with funding
provided by Messing's Reset-
tlement Committee as Ellen
Held, Jewish Family Service
Resettlement caseworker, helps
them tind jobs, and with the aid
oi volunteers, helps them learn
Knglish and become absorbed in
the Jewish community of North
Hroward county.
Messing said financial aid
provided by his committee
continues until the new family,
like ihe more than a score ol
immigrant families who have
been re-located in the area,
liecome self-sufficient.
It has 608 less calories than
dressing made with sour cream
Jw- V
' package ( 5 oz ) creamy
Italian dry salad dressing mix
? djps Colombo Plain whole
Milk Yogurt
Lemon Juice
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Yogurt Blend well Add
lemon juice to thin to taste Chill
until ready to use
Makes 2 cups dressing
Continued from Page 1
offered the invocation, calling for
peace and "joy to all of us."
Hellman's moving description
of the Paris protest parade
following the bombing of a
synagogue there and his
declaration that Israel remains as
the stabilizing force in the Middle
Fast where Arab nations are
creating turmoil among them-
selves and using Israel as their
scapegoat xbrought quick
response from the men. This was
particularly true when he urged
the group to "make Israel as
strong as you want it to be .
stretch your hand across the sea
so that the world can see that
American Jewry is fully sup-
portive of Israel and that the
small State, surrounded by 22
Arab nations, will survive."
Spewak, who had lauded
Woodlands UJA Chairman
Manny Lax for his outstanding
and vigorous campaign that
produced the evening's turnout,
challenged the group to help
make Israel strong when he said:
"Say 'yes, I'm proud to be a Jew.
Say yes, I'm proud of Israel, and
say yes, I'm proud of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and the splendid job
they are doing here in our own
community." "
Joining in the festive evening
were Federation's Immediate
Past President Leo Goodman,
Federation's UJA Campaign
General Chairman Victor
Gruman, and Federation
President Milton Keiner who
introduced the speaker.
Uellman, speaking of anti-
Semitism, said the world at-
mosphere is much like that which
prevailed during the '30s. He
said: Hitler is dead. But, un-
fortunately. Hitler (his ideas) is
not dead and buried."
Hellman told of the struggle
Israeli^ are having with their
economy. He said: "More than
one-third of Israels Gross
National Product IGNP1 goes for
security ot the nation: in the U.S.
less than five percent of GNP
goes tor arms. and. in Japan, only
about one percent of their GNP is
int on defense." adding that if
Israel hadn't given up all of Sinai
and the oilfield it discovered, for
peace with Fgypt, Israel today
would be self-sufficient in energy
Mann) Lax. after beint
praised fulsomely by Spewak,
give full credit to the captains
and the other members of his
Woodlands committee for the
evening's turnout which far
exceeded last year's initial
meeting of Woodlands men. He
called each of his committee
members by name to stand and
accept the applause of the group
who heard Gerald Williams open
the meeting by leading the
singing ol the Star Spangled
Banner and Hatikvah.
Black Hebrews
In Israel
The State Department said that
it was not aware of "any
mistreatment" of the Black
Hebrews living in Israel.
Department spokesman John
Trattner, replying to questions
about the allegation by syn-
dicated columnist William
Raspberry that the Black
Hebrews are being harassed by
the Israeli government, said "We
are very much aware of the Black
Hebrews living in Israel. We
have taken steps to remain in
close contact with them and to
see that their situation remains
reasonably safe and secure, not
because there is any threat but
simply because they are
American citizens who are living
in that country and we look out
for them as we look out for any
American citizens who art
residents that we know about."
Coffee Cake
It has 304 less calories than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
l pkg 118 5 oi.) yellow cake mix
1 cup Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
' j cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
"j cup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt tor 1 cup water
Pour half the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2-inch
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle halt over batter Top
with remaining batter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan
Les Amdur, a South African, studies a map of the proposed
Moshav Manof in the Segev region of the Galilee. Amdur,
executive secretary of the moshav, and his wife and children are
among the more than 120 South African families who will make
Moshav Manof their new home. (Photo by David Halpern).
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
on any 16 ox. or 32 ox.
stiff of votofffvo Hoin VMyuri*
TO GROCER *hj are authonted lo act as our agmt
(of the redemption of this coupon We wiH reimburse
you IOC on the purchase of any 16 oi or 32 oi sue
of Colombo yc. Ml. plus 7C for handling if it has
been used in accordance without customer offei
Invox e proving purchase of sufficient stock to covei
coupon presented tor redemption must be shown on
request Coupon is void if taxed, prohibited or
otherwise restricted by Law Customer pays
any sales la* Cash value I 20C Mail
coupon to Colombo Inc PO Bo
1359 Clinton, low* 527 34 Offer
-pirr-4 June 30. 1981
Based on 1 cup equivalents Calories Fat Cholesterol
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt 150 8.3 gms. 25 mg.
Sour Cream 454 43.2 gms 152mg.
Mayonnaise 1.616 179.2 gms. 154mg.
Cottage Cheese (creamed) 239 9.5 gms 48 mg
Cream Cheese 840 84.8 gms 25' mg.

Page 8
i -i. ,
I '
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. iJeoamber 19,1980

Browsin' thru
with "maggie" le vine
David Krantz, for the third
year, is carrying a heavy schedule
of telling groups (no fee) in
Broward and Palm Beach
counties about "Jews in the Far
Corners of the World." He's vp of
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
and active in Tamarac's UJA
committee. And his wife is
almost as equally active as presi-
dent ol Bat Ami Tamarac
Hadassah Betfi Torah, in-
cidentally, is sponsoring an art
show at 8 p.m., Saturday, Dec.
20, at the synagogue. 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac Lena
Kiiscn. who had traveled regu-
larly by Broward social services
van for two-and-a-half years to
theKosher Nutrition site in the
Federation building, 299> NW
33rd Ave., missed it so much
since she moved to Tamarac that
she now has her daughter trans-
porting her for the daily lunches
with friends.
Good to see Sam Perlis back on
the job after hospitalization ever
though his wife, Sara, managed
the Kosher Nutrition site din in;
his absence Bill Katzberg,
noted newspaperman-columnist,
has completed a 33-minute Israel
slide program complete with his
own narration on cassette tape
accompanying the slides .
Yehuda Hellman, speaker at
Woodlands Men's UJA meeting,-
said: "Everybody looks so
healthy here, I wish I didn't have
to go back to New York" And
a former New Yorker now living
here, Sen. Sam Greenberg, at
that same meeting, noting the
men enjoying latkes and other
foods during the cocktail hour,
said: "This is an eatin' crowd."
They were entitled. Each man
paid $25 for the dinner over
and above his UJA commitment.
Hillary Jackowitz, so active in
BBG and so many other activi-
ties, was rewarded for her efforts.
She was chosen as one of the top
10 teens in Broward County, re-
ceiving an award at the Broward
County Youth Fair last month
. Coca Cola Co. has donated
144 cans to BBYO to help BBGs
and AZ As in their drive to collect
6.000,000 pennies Judy
Fisher has been named assistant
regional director for BBYO's
Gold Coast Council B'nai
B'rith Women of Coconut Creek
gave a Hanukah party for 225
senior citizens this week at
Northwest Multi-Service Senior
Center in Margate Rev.
James S. Pierce of Fort Lauder-
dale s Bethel First Assembly of
God and president of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Ministerial
Assn., will demonstrate bis
expert ability of "origami," the
Japanese version of creating
varied designs with paper. Friday
noon, Jan. 9, for the elderly
enjoying a hot kosher meal at the
Federation's Nutrition site, 2999
NW 33rd Ave.
Molly Picon, the 83-year-old
"First Lady of English-Yiddish
Theatre," has been named
recipient of the Jewish Heritage
Award, presented by Emanuah
Women of America Lauder-
hill's Mayor Eugene CipeUoni is
proclaiming Sunday, Jan. II,1
Brandeis Day," for the walk-a-
thon that begins at 10 a.m. that
day at Mission Lake Park, spon-
sored by I nverrary-Woodlands
Brandeis University Women's
Committee Amnesty has
been declared for Broward;
County Library's book hoarders.!
No fines will be charged for over-
due books through Saturday,
Dec. 27 .. It's round-up time
because the libraries will have a
computerized overdue procedure |
beginning next'month.
Yad Vanhem has a three-week j
"Teaching the Holocaust" pro
gram for teachers and com-
munity resource leaders next
July 3-23, sponsored in conjunc-
tion with Hebrew University in
Jerusalem which will grant six
credits for the course. The course
is limited to 30 participants to be
selected on basis of qualifications
and suitability who will be
granted scholarships David
Zachem of Fort Lauderdale,
executive director of Broward
County Republican Party, is in
Washington now serving as
deputy director of security for the
Presidential Inauguration on
Jan. 20 Jan. 20, incidentally
is the Jewish Arbor Day: Tu
Henry Tabu, founder of Auto-
matic Data Processing, the
biggest independent computer
service company in the U.S. who
got his start in Jewish communal
affairs as a teen-age volunteer in
Paterson, N.J., was installed this
month as president of the Ameri-
can Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (JDCl Taub, at
his installation, recalled the start
>f JDC 66 years ago when phil-
anthropist Jacob Schiff advanced
$50,000 to make loans to the
Jewish farm families of Palestine.
Today, he said. "The world
marvels at the achievements of
Israel's farmers." Temple
Kol Ami is planning a Purim
play. "My Fair Esther." to be
performed next March 21 ...
Tickets are now on sale for
Temple Beth Israel's "Winged
Victory Singers" concert Sunday
evening. Jan. 11, at the Temple,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd .
Speaking of singers. Frank
Sinatra, who's postponing his
visit to Sunrise Musical Theatre
until April because he's busy
with Reagan's Inaugural Balls,
was MC in L.A. for American
Friends of Hebrew University
when the 1980 Scopus Award was
presented to Zubin Mehta and his
father, who performed here
earlier this year.
Josephine Newman, who is
heading up the Federation's UJA
Committee planning for Super
Sunday, Jan. 16 (Discovery Day
for UJA), will be honored by
State of Israel Bonds at a dinner
Sunday night, Dec. 21, at Temple
We do business
the right way.
BROWARD (305) 9294077
+ *0yster
If YOURE Paying For a Fresh Kosher
Chicken, Make Sure it's Number 1.
LOOK for Empire's Famous:
Red, White and Blue Metal j
Identification Wing Tag -''
It Certifies that you
are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
Empire-Taste and Quality above the Rest
Empire Kosher Foods are
Distributed by:
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach

Friday, December 19. I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
B'naiB'rith Gives $1000J
To Hanukah Program
Avodah Dance Ensemble
t *1
A check for $1,000 was presented to William
Goldstein (right), executive director of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
Sally Radin. WECARE General Chairperson, by
"Victor Glazer (left), president, North Breward
Council, B'nai B'rith, and Harry Haimowitz (second
from left), president, Kol Haverim Lodge, B'nai
B'rith Lodge. This generous contribution greatly
enhanced the Hanukah Food Program sponsored by
the Jewish Community Center's WECARE
Holiday food baskets were delivered to 80 needy
families in Broward County. WECARE gratefully
acknowledged B'nai B'rith's share in making the
program so meaningful to so many who could not
have celebrated the holiday without this assist.
B'nai B'rith cares passionately about the un-
derprivileged and needy fellow Jews," commented
JCC Program
The Cultural Arts
Community Center
Ensemble will perfoi
Auditorium, Sunday,
Dance Workshop will
Perlman campus. Monday,
Avodah Dance
temporary dance and
ritual, based on Jewish
historical themes, based
Jo Anne Tucker, choreograph
Fleet, composer. Dr.
combines professional
Martha Graham Studi
the University of Wi
provides an important
integration of dance, d
The first joint work
was "In Praise," a
traditional synagogue
into an actual religious service, but "In Praise" (like
all the repertory) is a choreography whose impact is

Why Did You Marry Who
You Did" will be the subject of
the next Rap Session of the Jew-
ish Community Center 35-55
Singles Group. The program wil!
Jake place on Sunday, Dec. 21, 8
rTi 9:30 p.m. Coffee and cake will
lor the, 18-35 Singles Group of
JCC elections for new officers:
Dec. 28 brunch at 11 a.m. The
group wSB also hear speaker Jill
Friedman on "The Single Scene."
This program is open to members
at no charge and for non-mem-
bers there will be a S2 charge. For
more information, call Selma at
JCC. 792-6700.
The Senior Adult Club of JCC
invites area residents to attend
its next meeting and program,
Thursday, Jan. 8 at 1:30 p.m.
^'^'The Generation Gap," a musical
variety show, will follow the
The Senior Adult Yiddish
Theatre group of JCC will begin
casting for its first production
' Tzinderella," on Tuesday, Jan.
27 at 7:30 p.m. The production,
frith will be produced and
directed by Jack Fishman, needs
actors, actresses. singers,
musicians, lighting and stage
The Jewish Community
Center 8 Cultural Arts Depar-
tment will continue its
"Evolution of Art" Series on
Wednesday, Jan. 14 at 8 p.m.
The emphasis will be on Whistler,
Redon, Munch, and Toulouse
Lautrec. Hal Rack in's lecture will
also include slides and films.
The Great Jewish Book Review
Series will begin the new year by
having Walter Saltzman review
^Josha" by Isaac Bashevis
Singer. The program will be held
Wednesday, Jan. 7, at 8 p.m. at
the Center.
The JCC Cautural Arts De-
partment will present a gallery
showing of the works of artist
Avi Okun. The showing will take
place at Avi's Art Gallery. 3021-
3045 NE 32nd Ave. in Fort
Lauderdale on Tuesday. Jan. 20
at 7 p.m. There will be no ad-
mission charge. Refreshments
will be served. Proceeds will
benefit the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort
"Let's Go Antiquing," another
approach to furnishing in the
80 's, will be held Sunday. Jan.
11, at 8 p.m. The program is
sponsored by the Cultural Arts
Department of JCC. Bring
favorite antiques and have them
evaluated by an expert lecturer.
Call the Center at 792-6700 for
location of this program.
Israel's leading opera-concert
stars, Stella Richmond and Tiber
Herdan, will be in concert Satur-
day. Feb. 25, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 6501 West Sunrise
Boulevard, at 8 p.m. For ticket
information, call the Center, 792-
Ceramic Pottery Teacher
tennis. He teaches at JCC and
the work that he inspires from his
students is exciting, but he
modestly claims that "they're
just great and talented people."
While in Buffalo, he helped to
Harold Goldstein settled in
Fort Lauderdale permanently
two years ago with his wife,
Sylvia, expecting to bask in the
sun, play some golf, and resume
his tennis, a love that he has
maintained since his U.S.
championship days in the Navy.
After a while, however, he found
that he was bored and went to
work part-time in a local store's
Art Department. Working there
was a little bit like home to him.
He had recently sold a thriving
art and ceramic supply business
in Buffalo. He and his wife had
worked side-by-side in their es-
tablishment, creating, teaching,
and helping to develop the
"Greenwich Village of Buffalo."
It was a pottery class that
attracted Goldstein to the Jewish
Community Center. It was soon
obvious to the members of the
class and the teacher that Harold
was at home with clay. This year
Harold has made teaching his
main interest, that is, outside of
Landscape Series
Lecture, breakfast
program, Sunday, Dec. 28 -
10 a.m. Speaker Nathan
Shriftman "Israel in
Please call Susana at the
Jewish Community Center,
792-6700 for further in-
Winter, 1981
Toddler Workshop ;Mon.-Wed.-Thuri. Fri
Age. 2-4 9.30-12 a.m. Jin. I2-Feb
2016 weeka) enroll for one.
1 two. three or four days
I'rr School Dane*
Pre School D.nrr Mon. 5 b p.m. Jan. 12-
Fever A Tumbling Marrh lei t III weeks!
Ages 3-5'
Creative Movement Tuei 9:30-10 a.m. Jan I.I
A*e.r.-4 March 31" weeks!
Happy Story Time Tiiea. IO 10:30 a.m. Jan.
Age. 2', 4 1 .! March l im weeksi
Tues 10-10 30 a m Jan
Creative Movemrt Tues. 9:3010:30 am Jan
A Happv Storv Time 13-Mirch 3 (H weeksi
Pre School Dance Wed 4-.'ip m. Jan. 14-
Fever Tumbling March IN 110 weeks!
Happt Storv Time Thurs 4 I.V4 45 p m Jan
ABe*2':-l IS-Mirch."uK weeksi
Creative Movement Thurs 4:4.'i--*i 1 pnv .l.m
Ajre*.":-. IS-Maa-h.'ilM weeks!
Happy Story Time Thurs 4:15515 p m. Jan
& Creative 13 March;,ih weeks!
Age. 2'.-4
Biddy Baaketball Sun. 2.30-4 p.m Jan. 4-
Grain 34) March 22(12 v-is-ksi
Junior Basketball Mon 4-.YI.'i p in Jan 'i
tirade* 1-2 March 23 II 2 araafcaj
Dance Fever & Mon 4-5 p in .Ian 12
Tumbling March 16110 wis-ksi
tirade. K-l
Hroadwav Musical Sc. TWI.IA-.
Junior Tumbling BWTWKKNM
tirades IB
kindrrsports 1 Hi-- 1 5 P Hi lh-i i
t irade K Fell IT 111! weeks!
Daace Fever iDftaeo 1 ui-s l-.'i p.m Jan I.I
A Jam Man* Kilo weeks!
tirade. 2-4
(>irl Tumbling Tues .'-*, p in Jan 11
Acrobatics March 17(111 weeksi
tirade* 2-4
Roller Skating Tue*. 4-."i p m Jan 1.1
tirades 2.'i Feb 24 Id weeksi
Roller Skating Tues. 5-6 p.m. Jan. 13
tirades K 2 Feb. 24 16 weeksi
Bowli.g Wed 4 I... 30 pm Jan
tirade. 24i I4-March4lrt weeks!
Boy* Beginning Wed 4-5 p.m Jan. 14
Tumbling Mirch IKIlOweekal
t.r.rles 1 :l
Indoor .Soccer Thuri 4.15-5:30 p.m Jan
tirade. 2* 1 March IMIIOweeksl
Ballet Thurs 4-5 p.m Jin. 15-
Grade* K-2 Mirch 19110 weekai
Girl..Sports Fri 4-5 p.m. Jin 23-Feb
AFiinee* 2716 week*!
tirade. J-5
Tenais-Bcgiaaer. Fri 4-5 pm Jan 16-Fcb
tirades!) 1315 weeksi Feb 27-
March 27 15 weeksi
Junior T" Ball
Juar T Ball Mon. A Thurs.. Ilime to
tirade. K 2 he determined! March 30
June IHH2 Weeks!
Tax**] Boy. Sun. 4-5.30 p.m Jan 4-
tirades 6-9 March22ll2weekit
Tweea tiir]. Sun 6-7 p.m. Jan 4
Baaketball March 22112 week !
Grade* 441
Broadway Musical Mon 6:30-7:30pm Jan
Daace 12 March 1611 (I weeks)
tirade* 441
Junior Tumbuag Mon 7 30-8:30 p.m Jan
Acrobatic. 12 March 1 h I III week.i
tirades 4*
Jaaaeraiae See Adult Teen
Adult. Tween Teen
Men. Softball Sun 9 12 p.m Dec. 7
League March 29 115 weeksi
High School
Teams Leaaoa. Sun. 9-10 a.m. Jan 1
Beginners Feb. g 15 weeksi
Adult Teen
Team. la**Ja*Jaa Sun hi 11 urn Jan 1
Intermediate- Feb. HII weekai
Teea Vanity Thurs i. .in n .in p.m
Baaketball Nov II March 26119
tirade.!! 12 weeks!
Family Sunda* s Sun j.30-7.Jo p.m. Last
Fn nes- A Fun Sunday ol each month.
All Arm Jan 25. Feb. 22 and
1 March 29
Jaiseraiae Mon A Wed 7 JO-K l.i
AdullTweenTeea ijan 12 Fob 4 14 week si
Feb. 9 March 414 weekai
Teea Gym Mon. 7 m p.m. Jan. 12-
tirade." 12 March 16110 weekai
Co-ed Adalt Mon H 10 p m Jin. 12
Volleyball March 2 IH weeks.
Aerobic Dance lues A Thurs 9-10 a m
Adult Dec 9 Fell siil 1 wis-ks.
\dull Men. Vied 6JO 10pm Jan 7-
Baaketball Uan-h 1 1 1 III weeksi
IH vear. and older

Page. 10
Th* AmU HMHni of Greater Fort bauiterdale
Friday, December 19,190
Half Million Contribution to Foundation
Continued from Page 1
coming to Palm Aire several years ago, both feel strongly
"about being Jewish" even though they don't get actively
involved in organizations, since Bruce Fine, who claims to
be a "non-joiner,'' prefers doing fancy wood-working and
playing golf in his spare time.
Golf is a hobby for both of them since they were
members of the Suburban Country Club in Baltimore and
they were attracted to Palm Aire because, among other
! hings, it had five golf courses.
Lorraine Fine, modest about her involvement in the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. has been termed in the Women's
Division as "a lady who never turns down a Jewish
cause. She co-chaired last year's Palm-Aire Women s
luncheon and fashion show attended by 300 women, the
largest number ever at a women's UJA United Jewish
Appeal event in Palm-Aire And she has been active in the
county-wide Advanced Gifts UJA committee.
Referring to his non-involvement, Bruce Fine said he
left those matters to his father, Louis Fine, who had been
engaged in the soda water business in Baltimore until his
death, and to his late brother, Albert, who worked with
him in a cosmetics manufacturing business they had in the
Maryland city. Another brother, Philip, is living in
Toronto. Bruce said: "He is a pianist, who was really
talented, and could have become a concert pianist And,
adding, in his modest way, also, that what he ana'his wfie
have done for the Foundation "while it's nice, it doesn't
compare" to his father and his late brother who were not
only personally active in Jewish organizations but were
very philanthropic.
The Fines are very happy they could do what they did.
noting that the Federation has made great strides and is
doing wonderful work in the growing Jewish community in
North Broward county, noting, as Mrs. Fine did: "When
we came here 10 years ago and I went shopping for a
brisket, they looked at me as if I didn't know what I
Percy Suggests Arafat Head PLO State
Continued from Page 1
Menachem Begin and President Anwar Sadat.
Earlier this month. JTA. in a report from Washington,
noted that President Carter declared that Sadat assured
him that he wants to continue the Egyptian-Israeli peace
process. Carter told an Israel Bonds dinner that U.S.
support for Israel was a "true partnership" not just a large
country helping a smaller one. He said: "I have been
privileged as President to help in forging that true
partnership between the United States and Israel, a
partnership built not on the superiority of one of the
partners, but on the common interest goals and values of
both nations and peoples."
At the same time that Carter was talking in
Washington. Israel's Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
was in Paris making clear his country's opposition to any
peace initiative in the Middle East undertaken by the
European Economic Community (EEC). He told reporters
at a press conference here that Israel did not and could not
accept the Common Market countries' stand on self-
determination for the Palestinians or a change in the
status of Jerusalem.
Shamir, on a five-day private visit on the invitation of
the French United Jewish Appeal, spoke in the aftermath
of the EEC's summit meeting in Luxembourg at which the
nine member states decided to renew contacts with the
Middle East states in search of a solution to the Arab-
Israeli conflict. The meeting did not produce anything
similar to the EEC's Venice declaration of last June which
stressed that the Palestine Liberation Organization must
be associated with the Middle East peace process.
But the decision to continue the initiative implied that
the Venice declaration remains its basis. Shamir warned
that EEC statements such as the Venice declaration and
the communique issued in Luxembourg "risk encouraging
(Arab) extremists and increasing regional tensions."
He said Israel cannot accept West European proposals,
for its withdrawal to its 1967 borders nor can it entrust its
security to foreign guarantees. The EEC initiative will be
pursued under the direction of The Netherlands Foreign
Minister, Christoph van der Laauw, who succeeds
Luxembourg Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn as chairman
of the EEC Council of Ministers.
Shamir stressed that Israel wants to maintain a
dialogue with all EEC member states. "We want to in-
crease our meetings, explain our positions and try to
reduce divergencies. We want to develop good relations
with all EEC member states in spite of differences on
political stands," he said.
Shepard Broad
Morris N. Broad

Friday. December 19,1980
The Jewish b'loridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Volunteers at Day School
The Hebrew Day School is
committed to providing in-
dividualized learning for the
children. This is a reality and not
a theory at the Day School. One
of the programs that provides for
(his actualization is the strong
corps of qualified volunteers.
Two ladies who volunteer on a
regular basis are Josephine
Steinberg and Ruth Greenhouse.
Asked about their background
and rationale for their third year
of working a! the Hebrew Day
School, the following is what they
"1. Josephine Steinberg, am a
perennial volunteer in many
Ids. I am a certified Braillist
Jiave bean active in both com-
munity projects and religious or
ganizaUona over the past *40
yean. 1 was a president of a
sisterhood up north and presi-
dent of a business and profes-
sional women s organization. At
present. 1 am retired and doing
teacher's aide work in the
Ilebrew Day School for the pre-
kindergarten class, through the
Learn About
n tradi-
told the
ow the
In conjunction with the
I'hanksgiving holiday the
lebrew Daj School of Fort
Lauderdale invited W Innifred
I'iger pictured with children), a
representative "t the Seminole
Indians lovis
Mrs Tiger dressed
lonal Semin ih drea
itire student body
seminoles Ih < toda. She
rough) with In an <> isortmenl
iskets som .alue itnc ite Land made materials
.oils, and h (I carvings. These
I vere Mmple: Dl Othei Indian
y itx i .I- well .i- l he Seminoles.
The children ware pager to
participate in a question-answer
I'nod. They learned several
ulian words and were most im-
pressed by the amount of time it
look to do the weaving of the
pasketfl and materials.
The Hebrew Day School gave a
donation to the Seminole Indian
rlducation Department in ap-
preciation of this most educa-
tional experience
50m YEAR
KOSHER Op.o .11 fern
ALL Rooms Welerview
Color TV Air Conditioned
Rtlrig Strict Dietary Laws
Music Entertainment Pool
Social Programs Frue Chaises
Individual Diet Catering
Rebinical Supervision
Complimentary Tea Room
Service Twice Oetly
2 Heals Daily. 3 Meals Shabbos
Resident Uashglaih
Synagogue se'vicas
Dial 1-538-5721
auspices of the JCC and Federa-
tion WECARE program. I am
also working as a volunteer at the
Covenant Care Center, a nursing
home facility, twice a week, also
sponsored by WECARE."
"I, Ruth Greenhouse, started
out as a volunteer after I retired
and found I had much spare time.
On Monday mornings I work at
the Bennett Hospital. I decided I
had time, also, to help tutor the
children at the Hebrew Day
School. There are youngsters who
are having difficulty with their
reading and need some outside
help besides the every
classes. Also there are foreign
Ixirn children who knew verj
little ot the English language
when they came to live in the
United States. They find it
difficult to understand their
playmates in class and some lose
interest in what the other boys
and girls are learning. 1 help
tutor them in learning reading
and speaking English. Much time
and patience must be devoted to
With individuals like Jo-
sephine and Ruth," said school
director Fran Merenstein. "we
leel the cooperative effort of the
Jewish community helps provide
a quality education for Jewish
youth in Greater Fort Lauder-
Jewelers t. J
Since 1910 ^^
Coral Gables: 242 Miracle Mile. Tel 445-2644 (Broward 920-1900)
Miami Beach: 447 Arthur Godfrey Rd Tel 531-0087 iBroward 920-55001
Hallandale: 1115E Hallandale Beach Blvd Tel 456-8210
Lauderhill: 4444 Inverrary Blvd Tel 742-2225
New SatemUttra
ULTRA 5 n>s "Br" C | wcatro Ul IWrtDG I 6 m* '<'. 0 ma nicnnne. w M W "e b'''-

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of QrtaUr Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 19,1980
Community (
MONDAY, Dec. 22
Tempi* Emenu-EI Games 7:15
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting 9:30
Hadaseah Tamar Chapter Board
meeting at the Lauderdale Lakes
Library 10 a.m.
Hadaasah Shoahana Chapter -
Memorializing Henrietta Szold.
mini-lunch, Tamarac Jewish
Center noon
TUESDAY, Dec. 23
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Executive Board meeting
ui the Bermuda Club Rec. Hall 10
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter Board meeting at the
Clubhouse-1 p.m.
Hadassah Rayua Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
"emple Beth Torah. 9101 N.W
7th St. noon
Pioneer Women Oebra Chapter -
Meeting at Lauderdale Lanes City
Hall Entertainment by Herb
/onsen Refreshments 12.30
p m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Meetmo ai the Somerset
fee Hall. Phase i noon
Temple Beth Israel Games 7 30
; -n.
B'lMl B'rith Deertield Beach -
General meeting at femoie Betn
Israel -8 p.m
ORT Tamarac Chapter General
meeting noon
FRIDAY. Dec. 26 -30th
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization -
Florida Region Convention
FRIDAY, Dm. 26
Workman's Circle Greater Fort
Lauderdale Branch End of year
celebration, win* and cheese,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall 7:30
SUNDAY, Dec. 28
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac,
Games -7 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Games 6:30
Men's Club, Sunrise Jewish Center
Election ol officers, at
Synagogue, prospective members
invited -9 a.m.
MONDAY. Dec. 29
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7.15
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter -
General meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall Guest speaker
Julius Sackman on Our Jewish
Poots Refreshments-12:30 p.m.
National Council ol Jewish Women
- Goal Coast Section Board
meats, homed RenaKleinnandler
4402 Martimaue Ct., Coconut
Creak -10 a.m
Hadassah Plantation Yachad.
De'Cke Auo. 5701 Cypress Rd..
Plantation Hanukah party 12 30
TUESDAY. Dec. 30
Pioneer Women Negev Deerfield
Chapter Three-day New rear s
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Regular meeting ioon
women s League for Israel
Margate Chapter v0ung Ltbrarv.
Margate -efreshments 12:30
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
Board meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo-12:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, Jan. 4
Temple Bath Am Winged Victory
Singers at the Temple 8 p.m.
Temple Bath Torah Tamarac,
Games-7 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Games 6:30
MONDAY. Jan. 5
B'nai B'rith Woman Sunrise
Chapter Dr. Leon E. Fell man
speaks about Israel mini-lunch -
Nob Hill Rec. Center noon
Your tzimmis just wouldni be the same without
Sun-Maid" Raisins. And vourcompote wouidnt be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
>\er half ,i century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking tradition.
VVfe 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 ail about.'
ft A
1201 N E 45 STREET
Dhed bi Rabbi Dt i H R...
_ i (iilimi Registry
welcome the New Year
flavia Bahamas Cruise Fans!
January 2,1981 3 night cruise to Nassau
2nd person in 2-Bedded Cabin 50% off
3rd & 4th occupant 50% off minimum rate
cnildren under 16 in cabin with 2 Adults
Don t miss this opportunity to book the
Best Cruise Value of 1981
Offers may not be combined.
Call your travel agent or Costa Cruises Now
For further information & reservations
Costa Cruises
One Biscayne Tower
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18001432-9081 '

My Son,
TKe Knight!
i '
lewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and mstiti-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how mam
parrs of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet mv s> n, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is JckB. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&.B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do! 1c"D ~f" 1 '
J&13. It whispers.
86 Prool Blended Scotch Whisky. C1960 The Paddmgton Corp.. NY *


Friday, December 19. 'i960
TKe Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Peerce At Temple Beth Am
Temple Beth Am has secured
world renowned tenor, Jan
Peerce, for Saturday, March 14,
at 8 p.m. Peerce will be
celebrating his golden an-
niversary as America's favorite
tenor this month with a gala
concert at Carnegie Hall.
The famous conductor, Arturo
Toscanini, preferred him to all
the other tenors in the world.
Peerce has sung in all the
.greatest opera houses and with
the finest national programs.
He has received signal honors
from the American Israel
Cultural Foundation, the Mt.
Scopus Award, an honorary
doctorate from the New York
College of Music, and the Handel
Medallion from the City of New
Tickets are now being sold at
the following prices per person:
16, $8. $10. $12.50. S1H and S25.
The $25 ticket holders will be
'Service for Widowed Persons'
Ian I'eercr
privileged to meet the artist
himself after the concert, when
cocktails will also be served. For
reservations and tickets, please
call the Temple office 974-8650.
Jewish Family Service of |
Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
facilitating the organization of a
new non-sectarian service for
widows and widowers called
"Widowed Persons Service."
The service is sponsored in
conjunction with the Broward
County Mental Health Assn., the
National Retired Teachers Assn.,
American Assn. of Retired
Persons and other social service
WPS is specifically concerned
with aiding and supporting those
individuals who have lost a
spouse and are experiencing
The work, according to Clifford
S. Golden of the Jewish Family
Service who is seeking volunteers
for WPS, is to be accomplished
through telephone calls, personal
visits, and by group sessions.
The program will offer practical
information as well as an under-
standing ear to newly widowed
men and women of all ages.
Experience indicates there is a
variety of volunteer responsibili-
ties. All volunteers are expected
to have a deep concern for the
newly widowed. Volunteers will
be trained to work with those
newly widowed on a person-to-
person basis.
Golden, who can be reached at
JFS office, 763-6340. said volun-
teers who have been widowed for
two years or more, even if they
have re-married, can be particu-
larly helpful. Volunteers who are
in reasonably good health for
their age, can be objective about
other people's problems but, at
the same time, sympathetic with
their feelings and needs, are
receptive to training and
guidance, and are at ease in new
relationships with others are
invited to call Golden.
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The camp YOU always wanted to go to.
Variable Rate Bond
A new $50 million State of
Israel Variable Rate Bond, for
linployee benefit plans and union
lunds only, has been issued by
I he State of Israel Bond
Organization, according to Joel
Reinstein, chairman. North
Broward Israel Bonds campaign.
The yield on the new bond will
be the 711 percent minimum rate
supplemented by half the excess.
II any. of the average prune rate
over 7' i percent as determined
.twice each year. The minimum
purchase is $25,000. Additional
S.'i.OOO units can be purchased
within 12 months after an initial
purchase of $25.000 or more.
The Variable Rate Bond has a
1-year maturity It is redeem-
able after three years, or earlier,
in the event of the dissolution of
an employee benefit plan.
The average prime rate will be
the average of the prime rates set
at the close of business on April
1. and Oct. 1. by three banks -
the Bank of America in San
Francisco, the Continental
Illinois National Bank and Trust
Co. in Chicago, and Citibank.
NA. in New York. The interest
that will be paid for the first
interest period is 10.417 percent.
Among the funds which are
eligible to purchase the Variable
Rate Issue (VRI) Bond are: Cor-
porate Administered Profit-Shar-
ing Plans, Corporate Adminis-
tered Pension Plans, Professional
Corporation or Association or
Service Corporation Plans, Pen-
sion or Employee Benefit Plans,
Jointly Administered Cor-
poration-Union Employee
Benefit Plans, Union Pension or
Welfare Plans, Keogh Plans.
Individual Retirement Plans
(IRA) and Union Funds.
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
Co-ed 8-week camping lor
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram (or 5 and 6.
Newman to Receive Award
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
Att CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoeing. Archery Photography Rifle. Tennis. Horses. Hi Land &
Water sports. Gymnastics Rocketry. Arts. Crafts. Soccer. Handball. Softball. Hottey. Roller Skating. Mt
Ckmbing Tnps Ooctor and Nurse m residence Mature Staff over 20 Stafi inquires invited____________
Josephine Newman will receive
Israel's Peace Award at the
annual Temple Kmanu-Kl Israel
Dinner of State to be held on
Sunday. Dec 21. in Sunrise
The Tribute Dinner is spon-
ored by the State oi Israel
I lionds Organization.
Mrs Newman has long been
active in Jewish communal af-
laira and is vice president ot
Religious Allans of Temple
I manu-Kl.
Robert St. John Mill be special
Vuest rn the dinner \li St. John
:i foreign correspondent with
Vssociated Press and .i noted
The ,Uth anniversary of the
Slate ot Israel Bonds, a major
''lor in Israel's economic
{development since 1961, is the
theme ol a commemorative medal
[struck in Israel to celebrate the
[Bonds Organization's 30th year.
according to Gary R. (ierson.
[South Florida Oeneral Campaign
The in.'daI pays tribute to the
[Israel Bond campaign which has
resulted in sales of almost $5
[billion in Israel Konds and other
Israel securities over three
Reflecting the thrust of the
Israel Bond effort, the medal
hows on its obverse side a power
hovel flanked by a symbolic Star
p David and an inscription, in
lebrew and English, from
vrmiah f31;8h "Again will I
Juild thee and thou shalt be
uilt ."
The abstract bas-relief, on the
pverse side, suggests the out-
nes of a menorah and the text:
30 Years State of Israel
author. He is the biographer of
David Ben-Gurion, Abba Eban
and Kgypt's President Nasser.
Dinner chairman is Martin
for Brochure and additional
information write or call
23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore. Md 21208
Contact your local representative
Mn. Fred Blumcntnal
Hollywood. Fla. 33021
Tei 9834197
Flortdt Reunion 7:30 p.m. 0c. M
Ttmplt Bttti Shtlom. 1400 N H At:, Hwd.
opportunity to establish your
Philanthropic Fund
With the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Your own
... is, in effect, a special foundation established within
the foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
. will be known by your name or a name designated by
'. will be maintained as a component fund of the
Federation's Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies.
. can be established by transferring cash or other
property to the Federation and by completing a simple
form, and must be approved by the Federation,
. can fund grants to appropriate, approved charities on
your recommendation if these are approved by the Board
of Directors' of Federation.
. will incur no administrative fees or operational costs
when it is established and as it continues as a unit of the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies.
. initial and subsequent contributions are deductible as
charitable contributions for income tax purposes.
to You
of your own Philanthropic Fund within the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Cash contributions to your fund are allowable up to
50", of your contribution tax base because the con-
tribution is to a public charity.
Fair market value of long-term securities is deductible
in full, up to 30% of your contributions tax base, thus you
avoid all capital gains taxes on the appreciation.
There is a five-year carry over if you exceed your con-
tribution to tax base for cash or long-term securities or
There is no tax on income earned within your fund,
thereby enabling funds available for charitable purposes.
No tax returns or reports need be filed by your fund,
thereby eliminating filing costs, and the tax on net in-
Contributions may be made in larger amounts during
high income years and in smaller amounts during low in-
come years.
Anyone can add to your Fund by making a contribution
to it. You can recommend distributions from the Fund.
For further information call Joel Telles, Jewish
Federation 484-8200.

Page 14

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 19.1980
Celebrations at Temple Sholom Dec. 28
Temple Sholom, at 132 SE
11th Ave., Pompano Beach, will
have a triple-header celebration
of events Sunday. Dec. 28 begin-
ning at a siyum (dedication of a
Torah scroll) at 1:30 p.m.
followed by the dedication of the
Philip V.. Glaser Education
Kuilding of the Temple, and at 3
p.m. a concert by 20 cantors.
Sidney Weinstein will lead a
Torah procession, carrying the
Torah which he has presented to
Temple Sholom. The Torah will
be blessed by Rabbi Morris Skop
and honor paid to Sidney Wein-
stein for this Mit/.vah.
At 2 p.m., the Torah will be
carried to the Philip E. Glaser
Education building which was
established by Philip E. Glaser in
memory of his late wife, Jeanne,
for the purpose of Jewish edu-
cation of children and adults.
Members of the Glaser family
will be honored guests. Dr.
Milton lssacson, president of the
Temple, will preside at the dedi-
catory ceremonies accepting the
Weinstein Torah and the Philip
Glaser Educational Foundation
Endowment gifts for the Temple.
Cantor Jacob Renzer will lead the
assembly in the "Shehechyonu
At 3 p.m. the Jubilee Cantor's
Concert, hosted by Cantor
Renzer. will begin in the main
Sanctuary. A galaxy of 20
leading cantors in the southeast
Florida area are expected to
perform in a program of Hebrew.
Yiddish. Cantorial and English
melodies and chants. Rabbi
Morris Skop will introduce the
guest cantors and indicate the
historical background of the
musical numbers. Among the
group to perform will be Cantors
Zvi Adler, Irving Shulkes.
Abraham Seif and Zvee Aroni.
Tickets at $4 for the concert are
available at the Temple Sholom
office. All receipts from concert
tickets will be given to the
Scholarship Fund. The public is
for 1981 announced by Marvin
Cohn, vice president Education,
include meetings six Sunday
mornings in January and Feb-
ruary with Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll
teaching introduction to Tal-
Hindu- thought and "Contem-
porary Jewish Thought in
Action: Modern Responsa";
Molly Zoll will teach "Pray in
Hebrew: For beginners and
intermediates." Please reKister
by calling Rabbi Zoll at his home.
Tuition $18 per course. Open to
the entire community.
The service on Friday night.
Dec. 26. will be an in-home
service. Congregants will meet in
groups at the homes of various
members to usher in the Shabbat
and to conduct their study
periods which play a major part
I'll Hip E. (1 laser
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Cantor Harold Dworkin heads
a new seventh grade program at
Temple Beth Orr Religious
School, Coral Springs, which
concentrates on Bar and Bat
Mitzvah preparation. The em-
phasis in this program is on litur-
gical studies, special prayers and
Torah readings required for the
Bar and Bat Mitzvah.
Cantor Dworkin is not onlv
teaching the seventh grade as a
class but is giving individual
instruction to those students who
require more help. He is in the
unique position to assess the
individual needs of each child and
to focus on those areas of study.
Classes in the Temple Beth Orr
school up to and including grade
six, offer general Judaic studies
and courses in Hebrew. Grade
seven, the year before Bar and
Bat Mitzvah, the emphasis by
Cantor Dworkin is placed on
learning to chant the liturgy,
blessings and the conduct of
Sabbath prayers.
"By coordinating all classroom
studies and individual tutoring
under the tutelage of one person,
we achieve a uniformity of
purpose and consistency of
results," is the way Mrs. Fellner,
Religious School Director, puts
A graduate of Michigan State
University and the Hebrew
Union School of Sacred Music.
Harold Dworkin's career in the
field of religious education is
varied and well matched to his
manv faceted talent*
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Services at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs will be conducted
by Rabbi Donald R. Gerber on
Friday evening, Dec. 19, and
Saturday morning, Dec. 20. 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.
New courses of the Keter Tik-
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He'd give him one of his kidneys, if he could. Both
of Joey's have failed. Unfortunately, willing relatives
don't always have kidneys that will match.
So Joey waits.
A kidney machine can buy precious time. But the
longer kids like Joey have to wait for real kidneys, the
more their growth and development are stunted.
And living with a kidney machine hours and hours,
l'tt-*ll flnill- 1 urnnb mn limnn nl>i knit* Xltr. fa>*. ----
only chance for a full, normal life is a donated kidney.
Their odds for a suitable match improve every time
someone signs and carries a donor card.
To be an organ donor is a decision you should
make for yourself. What would you do if Joey were
your child?
For more information, ask your local kidney
foundation. And for a free booklet about all kinds of
~ -=T?W ZzrrT-STi l"~Tt ^.?~"". numum. nna ror a rree ooowet about all kinds
several days a week-is hying only half a life. It s emo- anatomical gifts of life (including a nationally rec-
twnaHy and socially crippling. It s very expensive. 1 ognized uniform donor card), write Liberty National,
rhere are thousands of children and adults whose adept K m

ly. December 19. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Torah Scrolls Contributed
To Temple Beth Am
Torah scrolls were contributed to Margate's Temple
leth Am last month when the donors, carrying the Torahs,
a processional around the synagogue before going into
sanctuary where the donors Jules and Rose Lustig (left)
id Leo and Bella Zimmerman were honored during the
Dec. 27, to achieve the Bar
Mitzvah status.
Jon Jacobson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Jacobson, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at services
Saturday morning, Dec. 27, at
Sunrise Jewish Center.
Keconstructionist Services.
iRamat Shalom has a square
ice planned for Saturday
Lening, Jan. 10. This should be a
shion-fun-filled night of dances,
imes, etc. Barb-cue ribs and
tiicken will be served, a pro-
lional caller will be on hand
lid a prize will be awarded to the
squares" in the best duds.
ervation8 are available at S22
couple or $11 a single. Infor-
mation can be obtained by calling
he synagogue office, 583-7770,
londay through Friday between
|a.m. and noon.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
ewish Center, 9101 NW 57th
t., is sponsoring an art show at
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 20. Oils,
things and lithographs will be
long items on sale.
Temple's Sisterhood will elect
Officers at its 11 a.m. Wednesday,
[tec. 24 meeting in the Temple.
Friday night service, Dec. 26,
8 p.m., will include guest
peaker County Commissioner
toward Forman talking about
immunity affairs.
The Building Fund committee
having a cocktail party at 8
\.m., Saturday, Dec. 27. Tickets
will be given for each $18 ad
llaced in the Building Fund
B'Nai B'Not
|Cindy Chaifetz. daughter of
r. and Mrs. Mel Chaifetz of
inrise. will become a Bat
litzvah at Friday night services,
|ec. 19. at Temple Beth Torah-
amarac Jewish Center. The
ll lowing morning. David Taks,
bn of Mr. and Mrs. Saul Taks of
pral Springs, will becomi' a Bar
The following week at Friday,
be. 26. services, Bat Mitzvah
Bnors will be conferred on
pborah Berg, daughter of Mr
kit Mrs. Meyer Berg of Corn]
brings. Saturday morning. Dec.
I. Jonathan Ferstenberg. son ol
Irs. George I.evenson of Coral
pnngs. and the late Charles
brstenberg. will become a Bar
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation
wish Center had B'nai Mitz-
h celebration Saturday,
pc. 13, when Mara Esan,
kughter of Mort and Diane
pan, became a Bar Mitzvah, and
ptt Bortz, son of Mr. and Mrs.
>rman Bortz, became a Bar
[Saturday morning, Dec. 20, at
):.'K), Laurie Levine, daughter of
and Mrs. Melvin Levine, will
come a Bar Mitzvah.
[Three families will sponsor the
leg Shabbat following Friday
lening, Dec. 26, services at the
)mple when Mr. and Mrs.
Jnard Schoenfeld's daughter
|comes a Bat Mitzvah. They
be joined in sponsorship by
and Mrs. Alvin Stem and
rs. Phyllis Cohen whose sons.
spectively, Eric Stem, and
|arc Taubenkimel. will be called
Torah Saturday morning,
Mitchel Himmel, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Himmel, will
become a Bar Mitzvah, Saturday,
Dec. 20 at Temple Beth Israel at
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. and
the following Saturday, Dec. 27,
there will be B'nai Mitzvah
services for Andrew Gross, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gross, and
Jeffrey Krieger, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Krieuer.
Brent Goldman, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Richard Goldman, a
seventh grader at Plantation
Middle School and a student at
Judaica High School, will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Saturday
morning, Dec. 20. services at
Kamat Shalom, The Recon-
structionist Synagogue, 7473
NW 4th St. Rabbi Rebecca
Alpert will officiate when Brent,
who lived in Israel for three
years, will be called to the Torah.
The Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evening, Dec. 19, will be spon-
sored by Renee and Richard
Goldman in honor of their son's
Bar Mitzvah.
Bradley Santura became a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 29, at
Keter Tikvah Synagogue services
in the Auditorium of the Bank of
Coral Springs, 3300 University
Dr., Coral Springs.
Elaine Blumberg will become a
Bat Mitzvah at 11 a.m. services,
Saturday, Dec. 20, at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. The following
Saturday, Dec 27, Joel Ronkin
will become a Bar Mitzvah.
Undaunted by the fact that she
was ill a year ago when she was
scheduled to become a Bat
Mitzvah on her 13th birthday,
Pamela Boy Ian, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Boylan, will exer-
cise the privilege of being called
to the Torah and chanting her
year-ago Haftorah at services
Saturday morning, Dec. 27, in
Temple Sholom. Pompano Beach.
On Marco Island a short ICO miles from
the crowded East Coast are beautiful
sandy beaches, delightful Island shops, fine
restaurants and the relaxed life style we
are all seeking. There are no crowds,- traffic
moves easily on our Island and golt tennis,
swimming, fishing and shelling abound.
In nearby Naples is the Temple Shalom,
an active conservative reformed temple
with a fine growing congregation
Ii the pressure ol the East Coast is getting
unbearable, drive over to unspoiled Marco,
Island and let us show you what real ^^**',
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Page 16
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 19
Henrietta Szold on 120th Birthday
Before you u ere born. I set you
apart for My service Thus spoke
God to Jeremiah, but He must
have meant the same words for a
special girl^-hild bom just when
American civil strife was ripe.
From a childhood that lived
through Abraham Lincoln's
assassination of .the 1860s to the
mass immigration of the 1880s
and finally to an awakening of
her destiny. Henrietta Szold
prepared for the greatness she
would eventually achieve.
This year, on Dec. 21, 120
year^ after her birth, she is
remembered, as David Ben
Gunon proclaimed, as the most
outsUindii.^ Jewish woman in the
last 4ii yiars For who has been
ponsibse lor the advancement
<>t humamtv. with emphasis on
th- Jewish Homeland Who
? mdled health for those
afflicted Who has salvaged
children from crematoriums and
depriw.-ion Who has inspired
in aver) Jewish breast the glories
of a rebuilt Jewish nation? A
woman whom God denied the role
ol wife mother and homemaker
and -.- apart for achievements
Korey to
Address BB
Dr. William Korey. Director of
International Policy Research for
B'nai B*rith International, will
address the Tamarac Lodges and
Women's Chapters of B'nai
B'rith at a meeting to be held at
the Tamarac Jewish Center on
Monday. Jan 12. at 8 p.m.. ad-
mission free, it was announced
Dec. 3 by Phillip Kravitz. chair-
man of the committee coordina-
ting this function. Dr. Korey is a
leading national and interna-
tional authority on Soviet Jewish
affairs and on global human
rights. He has just returned from
the Madrid Conference of the
Helsinki Final Act signatories
acting on behalf of B'nai B'rith
and World Jewry.
The meeting is being spon-
sored by the Tamarac group of
B'nai B'rith Lodges and
Women's Chapters consisting of
Woodlands, Bermuda Club, Blue
Star, Sands Point and Wood-
mont Lodges and the Women's
Bermuda Club and Tamarac
Chapters. The occasion will be
the proclamation of the week of
Jan. 12 as B'nai B'rith Youth
Week honoring the prestigious
Youth Services of B'nai B'rith.
Serving on the comittee with
Mr. Kravitiz, president of Wood-
lands Lodge, are: Phil Weinber-
ger, president Blue Star Lodge;
Sid Nessel, Blue Star Lodge CVS
member. Al Blackman, Bermuda
Club Lodge BBYO commis-
sioner. Norman Karr. past presi-
dent Blue Star Lodge; Jules
Hressler, vice president and ADL
chairman Woodlands Lodge-
Marion Rosen, BBYO chairman
Bermuda Club Chapter; Charles
fox, vice president and fund
raising chairman Blue Star
Lodge; Leo p|atz, secretary-
treasurer Woodlands Lodge; Lee
Rappopoit. president Woodmont
Lodge; and Julie J. Kuchik
Sands Point Lodge represen-
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beyond the norm, none other
than that woman known as a
Woman of Valor: Henrietta
Szold. who inspired the creation
of Hadassah. the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
and who invoked the "Zionist
cause as a movement that
epitomizes the finest Jewish
impulses of the day."
Truly she was a woman of
inestimable convictions, strength
of spirit, and with a vision of
what the future must achieve.
Oh. it is true. Miss Szold had
grandiose dreams, even greater
than any of us could conjure up.
but even during an era when such
dreams seemed impossibilities,
she made each dream become a
reality. And why not? She always
said. If you dream, dream big."
K very-one knows the story of
her life, how for more than half a
century she was a writer, a social
worker, a teacher, a scholar,
publisher, and more, all of which
were sufficient to have made her
an exceptional personality. Yet
when many of us retire at age 52.
hfl iM-xan a whole new life. She
created a Zionist movement, the
largest m the world today, a
mm ment that until this day has
been an inspiration and a source
of concern and ecstacy for
millions everywhere.
She was living proof of a
philosophy she lived by: "I shall
pass through this world but once.
Any good thing, therefore that I
can do. any kindness I can show
to any human being, let me do it
now. Let me not defer it nor
neglect it. for I shall not pass this
way again."
"We," as declared by Esther
Cannon, president of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah.
120 years after Miss Szold's
birth, have become a part of her
Hadassah movement. She gave
birth to it. nourished and inspired
it with the highest of ideals, and
we. the hundreds of thousands of
women and our families across
this great land of America are
carrying on this legacy- in the
same spirit and love so that the
generation! which will follow us
will know that we. too. as we
passed through this world, did do
our share of goodness and kind-
ness, for we. too. know that we
will not pass this way again.
"Rest in peace, Henrietta
Szold. The labors of love which
you began will continue in good
and dedicated hands while vour
name will be engraved for
eternity on the pages of Jewish
history and in the rebirth of the 'A
Jewish Homeland."
the New Year
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Full Text
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