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:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
*ewtan ttondtan of Greater Fort T,^~*~,.
dlewisiti Florid far
its Number 1
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 5, 1979
Price 35 Cents
Isaac Bashevis Singer To Speak
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg Named 'Man of Year'
;muel L. Greenberg has
jeen named "Man of the Year"
^ the Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale, ac-
-ording to Leo Goodman, Feder-
ation president. He will be
lonored at a dinner on Sunday,
Ian 28th at Pier 66. Special
juest at this event of the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish community
nil be Isaac Bashevis Singer,
Vulxi Prise Laureate.
Greenberg, a member of
he Board of Directors of the
ewish Federation of Greater
lori Lauderdale, is a former vice
resident of the Federation and a
rmer general chairman of the
|ederation-UJA Campaign.
He served for 30 years as a
Inernber of the New York State
lenate and has a distinguished
ecord in service to the Jewish
omm unity as well as in service
o America as a whole. He is a
Last president of Temple Beth
;meth of Brooklyn and was
prominent in the annual cam-
paigns of the UJA of Greater
New York and of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies of New
Goodman remarked,
Samuel L. Greenberg has
tireless worker on behalf
worthy Jewish causes for
years, and is a source
spiration to us all. We are
and honored to name him
of the Year."
been a
of all
of in-
Mrs. Israel Shapiro, dinner
chairman, announced last week
that Singer will deliver a keynote
address at the function. Singer,
the prolific novelist and short
story writer who has lived in New
York City since he emigrated
from Poland in 1935 won the 1978
Nobel Prize for Literature. He
also is a resident of Miami Beach.
The 74-year-old Singer, who
writes in Yiddish, was cited by
the Swedish Academy of Letters
for his "impassioned narrative
art which, with roots in a Polish
Jewish cultural tradition, brings
universal human conditions to
His writings deal with the
supernatural, the mystical, and
explore life in the Eastern
European Shtetl. Well known
works by Singer include: The
Family Moskat (1950), The
Manor (1967), The Estate (1969),
In My Fathers Court (1966), The
Magician of Lublin (1961), The
Spinoza of Market Street (1961),
Gimpel the Fool (1952) and
Shosha (1978).
Mrs. Shapiro said, "We are
deeply honored that Mr. Singer
has agreed to participate with the
Fort Lauderdale community in
one of the most vital events
of this year's Federation-UJA
campaign. We invite the entire
community to join with us in
paying tribute to one of our
outstanding citizens and a true
leader of men, Senator Samuel L.
Gottlieb Named Executive Director
slie S. Gottlieb has been
naimd executive director of the
ewish Federation of Greater
Fun Lauderdale, according to
Leo I'oodman, Federation presi-
For the past three years.
iottliib served as executive
iirector of the Jewish Federation
A Allentown, Pa. Prior to this
osition, he was the director of
he United Jewish Appeal in
uburhan Philadelphia for three
ears He has a varied back-
[round in Jewish communal
having had experience as
synagogue director, youth
rector and Hebrew teacher.
Gottlieb is a graduate of the
kibu Hebrew Academy, holds a
B.A. in psychology from the
University of Pennsylvania, and
attended Gratz College in
Philadelphia. He has -an ex-
tensive background in Judaic
studies and business adminis-
Gottlieb is married to Diane H.
Gottlieb of Philadelphia and has
a daughter. Lisa, aged 11. Mrs.
Gottlieb is a graduate of
Westchester State College in
Pennyslvania and pursued a
teaching career until the birth of
their daughter.
On assuming his new role in
the Fort Lauderdale community,
Gottlieb commented. I look
forward to a long and happy
association with the Jewish com-
munity of Cireater Fort Lauder-
dale. I have chosen to work in
this field of professional endeavor
because of my deep commitment
to Jewish life here and in Israel. I
seek the involvement and par-
ticipation of every member of the
Jewish community to help make
a meaningful Jewish life possible
for the residents of Fort
Lauderdale and for Jews the
world over."
Goodman echoed the senti-
ments of the entire community
when he said, "On behalf of the
Jewish Federation, I welcome
Leslie S. Gottlieb to the com-
munity. We are fortunate to have
an individual as highly ex-
perienced and dedicated as he is
to lead the community in a
professional capacity. We wish
him great success."
Patron Division Luncheons Set
mmittees are in motion and
lans are being formulated for
itron Division Luncheons of
he Women's Division, Jewish
ed ration of Greater Fort
-audirdale, according to Gladys
taren, Campaign Chairman.
Two outstanding events are
eing planned," said Mrs. Daren,
Die women in our community
derstand the urgency of the
Beds and are turning out in
reater numbers than ever before
^u show their concern now."
The first of two Patron
>h ision Luncheons will be held
n Jan. 23 at the home of Mrs.
Pooert B. Smith. The theme of
he afternoon will be "Judaism
and the Far Fast. Kabbi
Sanford Shapero of Temple
Emanu-El. having recently
returned from a five week tour of
the Orient, will be the guest
speaker. An elegant home tour
also is planned. Women who live
in the Northeast, the Point of
Americas, Gait Mile, Palm Aire,
Pompano Beach, and the
Southeast are invited to this
Members of the committee are:
Mrs. Stuart Bederman. Mrs.
Arthur Faber, Mrs. Armad Katz,
Mrs. Harry Koffman, Mrs. Louis
Ku nan sky, Mrs. Robert B.
Smith, Mrs. Benjamin Starrels,
Mrs. Roger Stuart and Mrs.
Edward Wittcoff.
PEARL to Appeal Decision
On Aid to Religious Schools
NEW YORK (WNS) A special three-member federal
court has ruled 2-1 to uphold the constitutionality of a New York
State law providing reimbursement to religious schools, in-
cluding some $800,000 a year to Jewish day schools, for record-
Keeping and administrative services mandated by the state.
Hut Leo Pfeffer, counsel for the Committee for Public
Continued on Page 5-A
On Jan. 24, a Patron Division
Luncheon for the women of the
Woodlands will be held at the
home of Mrs. Samuel Mothner.
The women of Inverrary are
invited to participate in this
Mrs. Edmund Entin, chairman
of the Woodlands Women's
Division said, "The members of
the Patron Division Committee
have done a remarkable job of
planning and coordination. We
hope to make this an afternoon to
Samuel L. Haber, honorary
executive vice president of the
Joint Distribution Committee,
will be the guest speaker.
Members of the committee are:
Mmes. Lester Arnstein, Joseph
Bloom, Burke Bronstein. William
Halpern, Nathan Ketive, Peter
Lawson. Justin May. Leonard
Meyers, Leonard Obidiah. Louis
Ornstein. Leo Monarch. Joseph
Brown. Allan Bernstein Harry
Parker, David Raker. Harry
Rosen, Louis Rudolph. Francis
Strassburger, Oscar Tucker.
Martin Weiner. Morris Weiner
and Rebecca Wilkins.
Isaac Bashevis Singer
Sen. Samuel Greenberg
Major Gifts Events
Planned on Gait Mile
John Streng, chairman of the
Gait Ocean Mile-UJA Campaign,
announced plans for two Major
Gifts events to be held on Jan. 8
and Jan. 10. The first event for
men only will be hosted by Alvin
Ghertner; the second by Henry
Hyman. Milton Keiner, chairman
of the 1979 Fort Lauderdale-UJA
Mission to Israel, will be the
guest speaker.
Plans for these events were
formulated at a recent organiza-
tional meeting of the Gait Mile
Campaign Committee. Streng
emphasized the need to act now.
"We must not lessen our pace.
The future of the State of Israel is
dependent upon a strong and
vibrant American Jewish
community. We are each per-
sonally responsible. We must
reaffirm and renew our Jewish
Sidney Elkman, chairman of
the Major Gifts Division said,
"Without the immediate threat
of a shooting war. we must
continue to fight a war of unmet
human and social needs. Because
of rising inflation, major pockets
of poverty, spiralling costs of
immigration and absorption, we
must give more and raise more to
strengthen the quality of Jewish
life everywhere in the world."
Shown at a recent Gait Ocean Mile-UJA Major Gifts event are.
from left, Alvin Ghertner. Sidney Elkman. John Streng. Henry
Hyman and Lee Rauch.
Most Hateful'
Russia's Proliferating
New Anti-Semitism
The scapegoat has been found.
The Russians have searched for
an enemy, and it is us.
Everywhere, in newspapers and
magazines throughout the Soviet
Union, we are described as
drunkards." "sex maniacs,"
"prostitutes." "gangsters,''
shock troopers" and "Nazis."
Not just us here, of course.
Primarily, attention is focused on
those "dread" spectors of
Zionism and Israel. But none of
us are the real target of these
vicious attacks. The barbs are
guiding their way. with precise
accuracy, to the hearts of Soviet
THE NEW anti-Semitism is
not much different from the old.
except that it is more direct and
more vitriolic. It is most hateful
because it plants a seed that may
be harvested decades later and
there will still be Jews in the
It is said that not one Jew was
Continued on Page 11

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January|
Rotman Outlines Plans for Coral Springs Drive
Coral Springs UJA chairman,
Johl Rotman, announced that Dr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Kroll will host a
$200 minimum cocktail party in
their home on Feb. 11. The
meeting will serve as a kickoff
event for the fundraising aspects
of the 1979 UJA campaign in
Coral Springs.
Rotman explained, "We intend
to combine our fundraising ef-
forts with educational programs,
Young Leadership and we will
urge our community to par-
ticipate in the Young Adults
Mission to Israel this summer.
Many of our neighbors in Coral
Springs are not aware of the work
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is doing and of
the services the Federation
provides for the community."
Rotman related that January's
schedule of events will begin this
education process. "On Sunday.
Jan. 7 one of our committee
members, Mark Steingard, is
inviting a group of his friends
and business associates to his
Women's Division Active at Palm-Aire
Palm Aire is bustling, as plans
are made for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Women's Division
campaign to start on Jan. 22.
Lillian Hirsch and Lucille Kesner
are co-chairwomen.
The annual event was opened
with a planning committee
breakfast in the Peninsula Room
of the Spa. It was attended by 60
women. Janet Brody from
Youngstown, Ohio, vice pres-
ident of the national board of the
organization spoke of Israel's
increasing need for financial help.
At that time the decision was
made for each Condo Group to
have separate operations for their
fund-raising. Some groups are
having individual functions while
others have chosen to combine
their efforts for larger affairs. The
plans range from "at home
morning coffees," to an authentic
Israeli breakfast, to an evening
boat ride, Lillian Hirsch, Palm-
Aire Women's Division chairman
home for a presentation on our
Federation's role here in the Fort
Lauderdale community. Then on
Thursday, Jan. 25. Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Gerber are hosting a
Young Leadership meeting in
their home. Sam Haber, honorary
executive vice president of the
Joint Distribution Committee,
will be the guest speaker. Haber
is an incredible human being and
it's truly a privilege for Coral
Springs to have the opportunity
to meet him."
We recognize the unique
challenge of Coral Springs. '
Rotman emphasized, in regard
to doing the best possible job for
our Jewish community and for
Israel. Our plan to incorporate
education into our most needed
fundraising campaign will hope-
fully make more of the com-
munity aware of this phase of
Jewish life in South Florida."
Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Himbe

Shown at the breakfast kickoff for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, Women's Division at Palm Aire, are,
from left, Gladys Daren, Lucille Kesner, Mitchie Libros, Janet
Brody and Lillian Hirsch.
Even though most of the
women on the committees are
"retirees," they pride themselves
on not being retired from meeting
their responsibilities to their
fellow men and are diligently
trying to provide interesting, in-
formative events for the con-
tributors." she added.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stvingar
Dr. und Mrs PhilAverbuch
The Condo Groups are being
organized by the following
Symphony Sets ConcertoCompetition sSTonV^o0 ?' esuS
Trupin; Condo No. 3, Florence
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin G<
The Broward Symphony
Orchestra will hold its annual
concerto competition with pre-
liminary auditions set for Jan. 10
at Broward Community College,
Central Campus Lecture Theatre
at 7:30 p.m.
A concert is planned, .for .StVdemiy.sfo^"'no7.^
Saturday. Feb. 24, at rfrlSTp.m.' lhan2V* If anyone wW is interested in
Purpose oLjUn* canMeljWtn (t A>'piCii provide ati opptortfunfty-* for request .'Call-Catharine Quinl'an. cMKMtt* personally, call your
Symphony Orchestra and to
provide cash awards to further
their music study.
Competition is open to
students who reside in Broward
County or students of teachers
who reside in Broward Countv.
Lesses and Hetty Spodak; Condo
No. I, Florence Goldman and
Paye Blackmail; Condi. No. 5,
Selma Denenberg and Marcel
I.avine; Condo No. <>. I'earl
Sherwood und Clara Kissel;
Condo No. 7 and 8, Sylvia
gifted young
perform with
musicians to
the Broward
0f representative.
Dr. unil Mrs. Ken Hihm
Mr. and Mrs. Johl Hotmail
Planning A Trip?
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2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
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5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Florida 33063
Mark *'mn. Lkiu1 Funml Dir*tor

Friday, January 5,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Samuel Haber of JDC to Speak at Inverrary
"An Undercover Agent's True
Life Experience of Rescue and
Intrigue" is the theme of a
community-wide Inverrary-UJA
Day to be held on Thursday, Jjn.
i? 25, at noon at the Inverrary
^Country Club, according to
Florence K. Straus, chairman of
the Inverrary Women's Division.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Joseph H.
Kaplan, Inverrary Men's Divi-
sion chairman.
Samuel L. Haber. honorary
executive vice president of the
Joint Distribution Committee,
will be the special guest in
Inverrary. He is one of the prime
movers of the agency's vast
overseas rescue, relief and re-
habilitation programs aiding
hundreds of thousands of needy
Jews in over 25 countries in
Europe, North Africa, the Middle
East and Israel.
Haber joined the JDS staff in
1947 as director for Germany
where he developed and directed
a multifaceted program of aid for
over 200,000 Jewish Displaced
Persons. These programs were
instrumental in rescuing,
rehabilitating and emigrating
tens of thousands of Jewish
survivors to Israel, the United
States and to other friendly
As a result of his frequent trips
to Poland, Haber became in-
timately acquainted with Jewish
life in Eastern Europe, and is
regarded as an authority on
Broward Libraries Announce Events
The Lauderdale Lakes Branch
of the Broward County Library
3521 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes, offers adults an op-
portunity to learn Hebrew.
Beginners Hebrew Classes are
being offered on Friday af-
ternoons, starting on Jan. 5 from
1 to 3 p.m. The classes are in-
structed by Max Spike.
Yiddish Conversation Classes
will be held on a weekly basis at
the West Broward Branch, 8601
W. McNab Rd., Tamarac. on
Wednesday afternoons, Jan. 10,
17, 24 and 31 from 2 to 4 p.m. and
at the Fort Lauderdale Branch,
1300 E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, on Thursday af-
ternoons, Jan. 11, 18 and 25 from
2 to 3:30 p.m.
People of all ages are invited to
participate in Yiddish classes,
being offered free of charge, by
the Broward County Library
The Fort Lauderdale Branch of
the Broward County Library
system, 1300 E. Sunrise Blvd.,
presents a unique series called
"The Ancient Egyptians: their
Art, History, Religion, and
Literature." The series is
sponsored by the Broward
County Egyptology Society and
At a recent Lion Division Luncheon of the Women's Division,
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, pictured from
left to right are: Mitchie Libros, president. Women's Division,
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale; Helen Zola, co-
chairman. Lion Division; Celia Goldfarb, chairman. Lion
Division; Barbara Shulman, guest speaker; Helen Reiter, co-
chairman. Lion Division; Shirley Levin, hostess; and Gladys
Daren, Campaign Chairman, Women's Division.
You con have return of 5 percent or 6 percent or 7
percent or more and on immediate choritobU deduction
while you assure a bettor tomorrow for your children and
grandchildren through a Charitable Remainder Trust to the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies. For additional in-
formation, contact:
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Arthur Faber, Chairman
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
Invest In
Israel Securities.
We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Slock Exchange.

\ .'I Kink 1 i-uini Ic Kmcl I* \l M/yen
IKI NhhNVi SwVet si im|-..:i2'>M.Mu NAbU
TOIL FREE LINE (800) 221 4838
is presented by Raymond A.
McCoy, on Thursday evenings,
Jan. 11, 18 and 25 from 7:30 to
8:45 p.m.
Margate Groups
Install Officers
The annual installation of
officers of the Margate Jewish
Center, the Men's Club and
Sisterhood will be held at Temple
Beth Israel at 7100 W. Oakland
Park Boulevard, Sunrise, on
Sunday, Jan. 28 at 5:30 p.m. A
full-course kosher dinner and
cocktails will be served.
Larry Bloom and his Orchestra
will provide entertainment and
dance music. Presentation of
awards, plaques and certificates
will highlight the evening's
vents. Reservations for groups
of 10 persons per table may be
made by calling the office, Lou
Katrosar or Herman Katz
Jewish problems and needs in
that area.
In 1958, Haber was assigned to
the European headquarters of
JDC in Geneva as assistant
director-general and remained
there until December 1964, when
he was transferred to the JDC
headquarters in New York.
Haber was elected JDC executive
vice-chairman in 1967 following
the death of Charles H. Jordan in
Haber is the national chairman
of the Hebrew University
Associates Program. Also, he is a
vice president of the Israel
Education Fund of the United
Jewish Appeal. He is a recipient
of the Ben Mordecai Award of the
Yeshiva University. The Israel
Government awarded Haber the
"ALEH" honor in 1974 in
recognition of his services to
Israel prior to the establishment
of the State. The Hebrew Union
College Jewish Institute of
Religion conferred on Haber the
degree of Doctor of Humane
Letters, honoris causa, at the cul-
mination exercises in Los
Angeles, Aug. 19,1976.
Samuel Haber
All of the major Jewish organ-
izations of Inverrary have joined
together with the Jewish
Federation in order to participate
in this event. They include: B'nai
B'rith Women, Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Com-
mittee, Hadassah, ORT, Pioneer
Women, Women's League for
Israel, and B'nai B'rith Men's
Inverrary Lodge.
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Siegel
Mr. Marc Davis
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Tfcfl T
./. VUUMnm ~tn----P- r'-'..
Silence Is Not Golden
The United Nations Economic, Scientific and
Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has done it again.
It adopted two Arab-sponsored resolutions con-
demning Israel. One, by a vote of 59-22 and eight
abstentions, with the United States and most
European countries voting against it, condemned
Israel for its archaeological digs in Jerusalem.
The other, by a vote of 64-4 and 26 abstentions,
accused Israel of depriving the Arabs in the ad-
ministered areas of their educational and cultural
rights and called on UNESCO's director general to
send a mission to "occupied Jerusalem" to in-
vestigate the situation.
This was hardly news about an organization
which evoked almost universal protest from writers,
artists and scientists in 1974 for its anti-Israel
resolutions and provoked the U.S. to withhold its
dues for 1975-76.
What was news was the vehemence with which
Egypt attacked Israel for its "obstinacy" regarding
the administered areas, thereby failing "to create a
propitious atmosphere for peace," and the stonefaced
silence by the U.S. delegation both before and during
the voting on the resolution condemning Israel on
the issue of the digs. Not only did it refrain from
criticizing the resolution, but it did not urge its
traditional friends and allies to vote against the
In an effort to explain, or as it turned out, to
explain away, its silence, the U.S. chief delegate said
after the vote that the delegation kept silent because
the Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty talks were in
progress in Washington "and we did not want to
inflame the debate which might have been prejudicial
to these talks."
In a weak-kneed effort at reassuring Israel of
U.S. support, the American chief delegate tried per-
functorily to defend Israel against charges that it
was denying Arabs their rights. But even this was
tempered with an assertion that the U.S. would
never, but never, withdraw from UNESCO regard-
less of this or future votes. This, as the saying goes
is where it's at.
Black Day for Dutch
The release of convicted Nazi war criminal Pieter
Menten by a special tribunal of the Hague District
Court was a shock to all who believe in justice. The
surprise decision was especially outrageous in that it
came on a technicality, Menten's claim that the late
Minister of Justice Leendert Donker promised him in
1952 that he would never be prosecuted for his
wartime activities.
Assuming this promise was actually made does
not mean that it had to be fulfilled by the present
Dutch government. What right did a single
government official, even a Justice Minister, have to
excuse someone guilty of heinous war crimes.
Menten was found guilty of the mass murder of
Jews, many of them children, and others in a Polish
village. He was then, though a Dutch citizen, serving
with the Nazi SS.
Nazi war criminals must be punished, not just for
revenge, but to educate the world on the crimes of the
Holocaust and to attempt to assure that genocide
will not happen again. As Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman
(D., N.Y.) recently said, "You cannot permit mass
murder to go unpunished, because then, in a way,
you have tolerated it and condoned it."
This is why there is a worldwide effort going on
to urge the West German government to extend its
statute of limitations on Nazi war criminals beyond
Dec. 31. 1979 when it is due to expire.
The struggle to get Germany to change the
expiration date will be a difficult one but must be
made to prevent the participants in the worst
atrocity in human history from escaping unscathed
The decision m the Menten case has hurt this cause
It was as the Dutch Jewish journalist Hans Knoop
whose investigation brought Menten to trial, said ,fa
black day for Dutch justice." '
'"Jewish Floridian
A Leaf From Jewish Experience
Has the American Jewish com-
munity, in building its way
slowly, patiently, but effectively
to rather complete acceptance by
practically all facets of American
citizenry, enriched the civic
commonwealth of the United
States? |
As we have struggled to reduce
prejudicial attitudes and
discriminatory practices and
then moved on to warn the world
of the core meaning of Holocaust
and the right of the Jewish people
to be secure and respected in the
ancient homeland, have we
helped fellow Americans shape
better strategy and develop more
successful tactics for dealing with
urban crises, the curse of racism
and the oppression of those still
straining to be free and equal?
queries seem more than ever now
to be running through the minds
of leaders real and self-ap-
pointed in the American
Jewish community while the
fallout from Camp David settles
over the lives of all.
On every agenda, in scores of
forums, at national and interna-
tional meetings, such mental
probing is manifest.
One helpful example has been
provided recently by two com-
panion pieces about the
machinery of community
relations. In the first pertinent
article, an interview with Samuel
Spiegler upon his retirement after
32 years of service with the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, we
are afforded an excellent way to
trace the uphill, but largely
successful battle by reasonable
and responsible people for the
respect and even the admiration
of Americans at large for the
Jewish community.
In the second item, dealing
with the role played by the little-
known Community Relationsl
Service of the U.S. Justice
Department in the American-
Nazi offensive in Skokie, Illinois,
we witness how seeds sown in the
councils of the American Jewish
community bore good fruit when
transplanted to the federal scene.
These parallels merit close I
WRITING FOR the Jewish!
Telegraphic Agency, Reena
Sigman Friedman succeeded in
Continued on Page 9-A
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Friday, January, 1979 6 TEVETH 6739
Volume 8 Number 1
ways, some indefinable, others
more identifiable, the Knesset
seems to have lost some of its
prestige and dignity during its
present term. The elections last
year brought to Israels
Parliament some 50 new
For 30 years Menaciiem Begin
had been an outstanding
parliamentarian who was wont to
call the Knesset "my second
home." On becoming Prime
Minister, Begin pledged to
preserve and even enhance the
Knesset's status and prestige.
And, indeed, he has made various
attempts to fulfill this pledge.
Begin addresses the Knesset's
plenum more frequently than his
recent predecessors. And he
spends more time than his
predecessors did in the Prime
Minister's Office suite in the
Knesset building.
But these actions on Begin's
part have not prevented a decline
in the prestige and authority of
the House.
ONE OF the main objective
causes has been the peace
negotiations. Even though the
peace process started with an
impressive and dramatic scene in
the Knesset plenum (Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's speech)
which brought the Israeli
Parliament into the focus of
world attention, the peace
process was subsequently
pursued behind closed doors, far
from the public and parlia-
mentary eye.
The natural necessity for
secrecy during the delicate
negotiations prevented the
Knesset and even its prestigious
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee, from being informed
and updated about the various
stages of the political talks
between Egypt, Israel and the
Consequently, the Committee,
which is the main parliamentary
supervisory organ over the
government's foreign policy,
could not play a significant role
in the issue which has preoc
cupied Israeli public opinion over
the past year.
Knesset plenum fulfill this
function; people knew that the
real events were taking place on
the Cabinet level alone.
Another reason for the waning
of the Knesset's prestige was the
government's failure, especially
during the early months, to fill
the parliamentary agenda with
legislative activity. During its
first year, the Ninth Knesset
dealt with relatively unimportant
bills, most of them aimed at
establishing changes in existing
fiscal laws.
Only towards the end of the
1978 summer session did the
government complete the
drafting of a number of new bills
(most of them originally initiated
by the previous administration)
and present them in the Knesset.
These bills will fill out the
Knesset's winter session which
commenced in November, with a
respectable mass of legislative
But the main cause of the
decrease in the Knesset's dignity
is its personal composition. For
the first time in its history, one of
the present MKs has a criminal
past, while another was publicly
under suspicion of criminal
CHARLIE BITON, previously
a "Black Panther" leader and
now a Knesset member for the
Communist Party, was convicted
several times on criminal charges
before he became a member of the
Knesset. These charges had no
connection with his public ac-
tivity as one of the Black Pan-
Shrnuel Flatto-Sharon
established a precedent in
parliamentary life through his
successful campaign for Knesset
election at a time when he was
wanted by the French police on
fraud charges. Charlie Biton has
been involved in several
parliamentary incidents, in-
cluding the disruption of an
interior Committee session which
he achieved by encouraging somi
30 women relatives of prisoners
to burst into the committee hall,
screaming and running wild'
without heeding the chairman's
On another occasion, in the
plenum, Biton flagrantly refused
to obey the Speaker's instruction
which resulted in the latter or-
dering Biton out of the House.
Another time Biton publicly
accused without proof
hijzhranking Education Ministry
officials of leaking matriculation
exam papers to candidates.
negative impact on
parliamentary life in a different
way. As an MK he did virtually
nothing. During the first year of
his parliamentary career he
addressed the plenum less than
five times. He failed to learn
Hebrew and his activity in the
committees was rare too. At the
same time, FlattoSharon made a
name for making grand
promises; he would buy El Al,
the national airlinee; he would
put up housing for young
couples; he would purchase the
famous French superjiner
France "; he would establish a
casino in Eilat; would bring three
million tourists to Israel, and so
forth. *
What Flatto-Sharon did ac-
complish was a "holocaust
party held in his villa for many
invited guests (few of whom
actually came) at which he
promised to project the American
TV serial Holocaust. The viewers
saw only a very small part of the
film because Flatto-Sharon cut
the projection and invited them
to a lavish buffet.
However, by pretending to
show Holocaust, Flatto-Sharon
Brt'li K bringin aevenl
MKs to his home, an act that
seemed important for a man
whom the Israeli police were
investigating on suspicion of
"legal campaigning activity in
the election.
<5kCH^,IE BlTON a^
Shrnuel Flatto-Sharon are ex-
Continued on Page 9-A

Friday, January 5,1979
The Jewish Flqridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Century Village Campaign Accelerates
Col. Henry L. Feck, chairman
of the Century Village Deerfield
Hciich-UJA Campaign, an-
nounced that the community is
accomplishing its goals for the
1979 drive.
The two luncheons, held Dec.
13 and 14 were tremendous
successes, according to Peck.
Guest speaker at both events was
Dr. Arieh Plotkin. former Israeli
Army Intelligence officer. Sam
and Mary Pavony were given
Awards of Merit for their work on
Ix'hulf of the Stale of Israel, as
was Abe Rosenblatt.
Two breakfasts are being
planned on Jan. 1(1 and 11, Harry
Simons and Evelyn Denner will
serve as co-chairmen for the
events. Col. Peck announced that
Josef Kom, a member of the
Israeli Knesset, will be the guest
speaker at both functions. Jack
Schwartz will be honored on Jan.
10, as will Sid Hess on Jan. 11.
F.ntertainment will be provided
l,v the Yiddish Culture Choral
(iroup. under the direction of
Winnie Winkelstein. The break-
lasts will be held at the Crystal
LagO Country Club.
Left to right General chairman Deerfield campaign. Col.
Henry L. Peck, honoree Sam Pavony, entertainer cantor Moshe
Friedler and co-honoree Mary Pavony, program chairman Ada
Serman and honoree Abe Rosenblatt.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol-Ami in Plantation, right, a
member of the Board of Directors of Jewish Family Service of
Brouard County, blessed the mezuzah that was hung at the
new Fort Lauderdale location of Jewish Family Service of
Brouard County. 3500 North State Road 7. The president of the
Agency, Mark Fried, center, stated that with this move, the full
time staff has been increased, thus enabling the agency to
better serve the community. At left is executive director
Sherwin H. Rosenstein. The agency is a financial recipient of
United U'hv of Brouard County, Jeit ish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. and Jewish Federation of South Brouard.
Beth Orr Offers Adult Education
Shown above at the Century Village Deerfield Chai Lunches of
Dec. 13 and 14 left to right: Guest Speaker. Dr. Arieh
Plotkin and co-chairmen Jean and Martin Rosen.
Jewish Community of Spain
Gets Full Religious Equality
NEW YORK Spain's 12.000
strong Jewish community
achieves full religious equality as
one feature of the new Spanish
constitution approved in yester-
day's nationwide referendum.
"This dramatic change in the
situation of the Jewish and other
non-Catholic religious minor-
ities in Spain truly deserves to be
hailed as one of the major steps
toward greater democracy incor-
porated in the 169 articles of this
new, basic Spanish document."
declared Richard Maass, pres-
ident of the American Jewish
The key clause in the Consti-
tution is its Article 16. which
guarantees religious liberty both
for individuals and communities,
and goes on to declare that no one
shall be obliged to declare his
religion, ideology or beliefs.
FOR SPAIN'S Jews, the new
document marks the accomplish-
ment of a struggle to achieve
equality that has taken over 30
years, the AJC pointed out.
First, there was the drive to have
the right to publicly perform
Jewish services, denied under the
Condordat between Spain and
the Vatican of post-Spanish Civil
War days.
Then came the building of the
first modern synagogue in Spain,
in Barcelona, in 1955, but
without any exterior sign that it
was a Jewish building. Then in
Madrid, in 1968, came an
inauguration of a synagogue in a
ceremony marked by the
presence of government officials,
Hut even today, certain
limitations exist on full Jewish
communal exercise the com-
munity, for example, cannot own
its religious properties directly
which the new Constitution will
make possible.
plementing the Constitutional
guarantee of full equality will be
the passage of a law establishing
the relations between the Spanish
government and religions in the
The text of such a law has been
the subject of more than a year's
discussion between represen-
tatives of the Spanish govern-
ment and representatives of the
different religious communities.
It was just one year ago. in an
unprecedented move in Spanish
history, the AJC noted, that the
government authorized the
Minister of Justice to bring both
Jews and Protestants into full
consultation, along with
Catholics, on the drawing up
both of the Constitutional clauses
on religious liberty and the draft
law on religion.
The fact that the new Con-
stitution guarantees equality
does not mean there will be the
kind of separation of Church and
State known in the United
States. A first draft of the Con-
stitution did declare that Spain
should be a "non-confessional
state. This, however, was
dropped in the face of strong
protest by Catholic authorities,
who declared that although not
opposed to separation of Church
and State, they wanted stronger
Constitutional safeguards on
their rights to teach and preach.
calls (in article 16.3 of the Con-
si it utionl for public authorities to
take into consideration the
religious beliefs of Spanish
society and consequently
maintain cooperative relations
with it and other religions."
This compromise lays the
ground for arrangements
whereby methods of financing
religious education but for all
religions will be worked out in
cooperation with the State.
Religious cults of the kind so
much in the news in recent weeks
will have no status in the
country, by the terms of the draft
law on religion, since this makes
room only for "recognized
Several other articles in the
new Constitution are also of sig-
nificant importance for Jews and
other minority as well as
majority groups in Spain, the
AJC noted. One is article 27.3.
which guarantees the right to
parents that their children will
receive religious and moral
training in accord with their own
convictions. Another is the ar-
ticle that deals with marriage and
Rabbi Leonard S. /.oil and
Marvin Cohn. adult education
chairman of Temple Beth Orr.
Coral Springs, has announced
that the following courses will be
offered to the public at large:
Beginners' Ulpan for H) weeks on
1 uesdaj b from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m.
al the Temple. (The course began
The following four courses are
being offered in conjunction with
the Community Services Division
of Hroward Community College
North Campus: Tuesdays. 10
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for six weeks
iK'ginninu on Jan. 9. Coping with
Prejudice. instructor: Dr.
Richard Washell and English
Bible as Literature, instructor:
Man in Cohn. Thursdays. 1 to
3 .;(> p.m. for six weeks beginning
.Ian. 11. Marriage and Commun-
ication, instructor: Mrs Marion
Bergman, Jewish Experiences in
America. instructor: Rabbi
Leonard S. /.oil.
Registration must be in person
at Temple Beth Orr, 2151
Riverside Drive. Coral Springs or
at Broward Community College
North Campus. There is a
nominal charge for these courses.
Rabbi Silver to Speak in Miramar
Rabbi Samuel Silver, a
nationally syndicated columnist
who is spiritual leader of the
Jewish Community Center of Lee
County, Cape Coral, will speak
Jan. 29 in Miramar.
He will address the Miramar
chapter of Hadassah at 7:30 p.m.
al Temple Israel. Miramar. He
will join his wife, Elaine, a
concert pianist, in a presentation'
entitled "Jewish Music Is Not.
We do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.333)1
Phone: 735-1330
'The Municipal Bond People'
IIJO E. HeltonH Mac* Slvd
Hiiiawana, Fia
Fart Lawrftik ttMllt
Under tht management and
Direction o
Swtferd 1. Nusbaunv V. Pret.
ft Oavtd L. Com in, V. Pre
and with exterior signs that it is a
Jewish place of worship.
PEARL to Appeal Decision
On Aid to Religious Schools
Continued from Page 1
Education and Religious Liberty (PEARL), the coalition of 36
civic, religious, education, and labor organizations which filed
1 he original challenge to the law. said an appeal will be made to
the Supreme Court.
PEARL's original suit was approved in a federal court in 1977
on the grounds that the state law was unconstitutional since it
gave money directly from the state treasury to the religious
schools. The National Jewish Commission on Law and Public
Affairs, which represented Jewish day schools, and other groups
appealed to the Supreme Court which ordered the case reviewed
by a lower court. The three-member court cited a 1977 Supreme
Court ruling which permitted some state tests in private

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 6,1979
UJA Rabbinic Cabinet Meets in Illinois National UJA Shabbat
NEW YORK More than half
the members of the approxi-
mately 100-member United
Jewish Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet
attended their recent annual
meeting at Lake Bluff, 111.,
despite the season's first heavy
Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstein,
chairman of the Rabbinical
Cabinet said the attendance plus
the 15 percent increase in the
Cabinet's pledges to the new
campaign indicated "the in-
creasingly vital role of the
Cabinet in UJA campaigns,
particularly in this year of Jewish
The workshop sessions on
"Community and Leadership"
and "The Rabbinic Role in Fund-
raising" were led by Prof.
Bernard Reisman of Brandeis
University. Plenary sessions
included presentations on the
impact of the Camp David talks
by Prof. Steven Spiegel of the
University of California in Los
Angeles, Zvi Brosh, Minister of
Information and Press of the
Embassy of Israel and Rabbi
David Polish of Chicago on the
subject of educating for peace.
On the issue of Soviet Jewry, the
rabbis heard from James Rice,
executive vice president of the
United Jewish Philanthropies of
All presentations, including
several formal and informal
sessions on Project Renewal a
UJA program in partnership
with Israel's people to improve
the lives of 45,000 immigrant
families in 160 urban areas in
Israel were evaluated in terms
of their application to effective
rabbinical campaigning. The
meeting included an Operation
to Be Celebrated
NEW YORK The third
annual United Jewish Appeal
National Shabbat will be cele-
brated in synagogues throughout
the country on Feb. 24, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Rabbi II. Lookstein, chairman of
the UJA Rabbinic Cabinet. The
date coincides with Shabbat
Shekalim, when the Bible portion
deals with the responsibility of
Jews to sustain Jewish life.
Rabbi Lookstein named
Rabbis Bernard S. Raskas of
Minneapolis and Chaim Stern of
New York co-chairmen of the
UJA Shabbat.
"The word shekalim clearly
points out our responsibility to
translate our commitment into
direct giving," explained Rabbi
Raskas. Focusing on this con-
cept, congregations in most
American communities on Feb.
24 will study the mitzvah (com-
mandment) of tzedakah, par-
ticularly the work of the UJA and
community federations.
This year, with the commem-
oration of the 40th anniversary of
the UJA. the National Shabbat
program also will include a
tribute to members of the com-
munity who were founders and
campaign leaders in National
UJA and their local federations.
Information and materials on
the National Shabbat may be ob-
tained from Rabbi Melvin L.
Libman, director of the UJA
Rabbinic Cabinet.
A* a recent annual meeting of the United Jewish Appeal
Rabbinic Cabinet in Lake Bluff, III, past chairmen of the
Cabinet were honored by their colleagues: Rabbis Irving
Lehrmario,r MiamiBeach (left), Joseph H. Lookstein, chairman
Licit ?aZbFC eCb,net- Hilll Silve of Los Angeles,
rhn.rlL /A" f Houston- Presenting one of the awards and
chairman of the annual meeting of the Rabbinic Cabinet, Rabbi
Samuel Schafler of Chicago.
Upgrade presentation by
Stephen Schiffman, director of
UJA's Special Projects Depart-
ment during which video tape
techniques were used to teach the
rabbis new solicitation methods.
In addition, the Rabbinic
Cabinet gave a reception to honor
their Chicago area colleagues and
paid tribute to former chairman
of the Cabinet. Rabbi Samuel
Schafler of Chicago, chairman of
the annual meeting, described
Rabbis Irving Lehrman of Miami.
Beach, Hillel Silverman of Los
Angeles, Robert I. Kahn of
Houston and out-going chair-
man, Joseph H. Lookstein of
New York as "leaders who have
contributed their special
strengths and visions to the
growing effectiveness of the
Rabbinic Cabinet."
The meeting ended with the
election of Rabbi Stanley S.
Rabinowitz of Washington, D.C.
as the next chairman of the
Rabbinic Cabinet.
UJA Tony Express' Visits Lauderdale
Mrs. Esther Hoffman
Leonard Laufer
NEW YORK Operation
Pony Express '78, a national air-
borne cash collection mission,
ended the United Jewish
Appeal's year-end effort to reach
its $302 million cash goal with
planes provided by national
leaders flying into some 200
communities, including Fort
Lauderdale, to pick up checks on
Dec. 27.
"Cash is ahead for the first
time in four years," said Stanley
L. Sloane, UJA National Cash
Chairman. "But Pony Express is
our way of insuring that we pick
up enough money to reach this
record cash goal for a peacetime
"Pony Express has proven to
be successful in the past," said
Mitchell Rasansky of Dallas,
chairman of Operation Pony
Express, and creator of the
concept. "And we have every
reason to believe that our ex-
panded program this year will
prove to be even more suc-
Planes for the Pony Express
'78 fleet have thus far been
donated by Arant Sherman of
Davenport, Iowa; Bruce Foote of
Flint, Mich.; Tom Hector of
Detroit; Mort Epstein of Atlantic
City; Carl Albert of Los Angeles;
Ron Rich of St. Louis; and Peter
Seideman of New York.
"These people not only donate
their planes,'" said Sloane, "but
they also staff them and provide
the fuel at no cost to the UJA.
They understand that December
has to be a $100 million month
to keep the cash flowing into our
lifeline for our fellow Jews in
Israel, around the world and at
During the UJA 40th Anniver-
sary National Conference on Dec.
7-10 at the New York Hilton
Hotel, about $6.5 million was
presented to Akiva Lewinsky,
treasurer of the Jewish Agency
and Stanley L. Sloane at the
Cash Presentation Line.
Bermuda Club Sets
UJA Drive for 1979
In Reply to Hussein
As Jan. 17 draws near, the
Bermuda Club Campaign Com-
mittee, under the chairmanship
of Bernard Simms. has gone into
high gear to make this year's
drive the most successful to date.
As Simms explained to his
fellow Bermudians, "If this were
the best of worlds, there would be
no need to undertake a UJA drive
this year BUT, as long as
Israel needs our help and as long
as there are Jews in need in the
Arab countries, in Russia, in
Latin America, and right here in
Fort Lauderdale, I know that you
will want to do your full and fair
share, as you have so admirably
done in previous years."
Accordingly, Bernie Simms is
asking everyone at the Bermuda
Club to reserve the date of
Wednesday evening, Jan. 17 at 8
p.m. and be at the Bermuda Club
Auditorium. At that time, Mrs.
Esther Hoffman and Leonard
Laufer, who are "dedicated and
devoted people to all Jewish
causes," will be honored.
In addition, the noted Israeli
speaker and entertainer, Danny
Tadmore, will be the special
guest for the evening.
The Campaign Committee
meets every other week to report
on progress and finalize plans for
a successful UJA drive.
UJS. Angers Israel on Settlements Margate UJA Sets Events
United States, replying to 14
questions raised by King Hussein
of Jordan regarding a West Bank
settlement, angered Israel by
hinting that Prsident Carter
expected Israel to begin clearing
out the settlements on the West
Bank at the end of a five-year
.ransitional period.
The top-secret contents of the
American replies were made
public in part by the syndicated
columnists, Rowland Evans and
Robert Novak, and verified by
the State Department.
THIS IS NOT the way that
Israel understands the Camp
David accord regarding the West
Bank. It believes that there is
nothing in the accord which
would bar Jews from settling
anywhere in the Biblical Land of
Israel of which Judea and
Samaria (the West Bank) are a
During the five-year period,
according to the American reply
to Jordan, Israel, Jordan, Egypt
and the Palestinians are pledged
to restore the "legitimate rights
of the Palestinian people,"
consistent with Israeli security.
In reply to Hussein's questions
about the status of the Israeli
settlers, and whether there would
be any settlements after the five-
year transition, the U.S. said:
"Whatever number that might
remain beyond the transitional
period would presumably be
agreed to in the negotiations
concerning the final status of the
West Bank and Gaza.''
Minister Begin, according to the
columnists, and it was to
demonstrate Israel's defiance of
Carter for implying that the
settlements would become
vestigial remnants that Begin
announced the "thickening" of
the settlements.
Evans and Novak, exercising
their clear anti-Israel bias,
declared that this was merely one
more "betrayal" by Begin of
Carter's Middle East peace
Among the questions by
Hussein was one demanding to
know what the U.S. position was
on whether the self-governing
authority to be created on the
West Bank included East
Jerusalem, "both in terms of
^ The Greater Margate UJA
Committee, co-chaired by
William Katzberg, has set dates
for functions to be held in
residential areas.
Paradise Gardens I and II and
Apple Green Condominiums,
chaired by Louis Rosenberg, Nat
Bodner and Dave Berger
respectively, will jointly sponsor
a UJA breakfast on Sunday, Jan.
14 at 10 a.m. in Congregation
Beth Hillel in Margate. Dr.
Mannis Neumann will be the
featured speaker. The public is
invited to this event being held in
memory of Golda Meir.
Oriole Gardens I Committee,
chaired by Charles Ostrow, has
planned a breakfast for Sunday,
Jan. 21, to honor Mr. and Mrs.
Hanan and Mr. and Mrs. Ostrow.
The public is invited.
Oakland Hills Condominiums,
chaired by Nat Cohen, will hold a
leadership breakfast on Sunday,
Jan. 21, in honor of Golda Meir.
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld will be
the principal speaker.
Holiday Springs UJA Com-
mittee will hold a special event on
Wednesday evening, Feb. 21.
territory and people."
was that "the U.S. will support
proposals that would permit
Arab inhabitants of East
Jerusalem, who are not Israeli
citizens," to vote in the election
leading to self-rule.
Further, the columnists say,
those Jerusalem Palestinians
could share "in the work of the
self-governing authority itself."
This is in line with frequently
iterated American policy towards
the Holy City. Washington has
consistently opposed Israel's
legal power to absorb the city
and has never recognized it as
Israel s capital. Jewish Week
Judaic Items
Masada Imports of Lauderdale
Lakes and Plantation has a large
selection of Judaic art, sterling
silver and 14 karat gold jewelry \ J^"^^^^P
Leo Zimmerman, Lenny Raemer, Jules Lustig and Sam LezeU.

PM Friday, January 5,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Area Organizations Events IsraeU PUmes Hit Bases
Oriole-Scopus Chapter of
Hadassah is having a Youth
sl''i\ah Luncheon and card party
ai i he Margate Jewish Center,
6101 NW 9th St., Margate on
Wednesday, Jan. 10, at 12:30
p.m. Contact AnneSagorsky.
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah is
sponsoring an evening of music,
presenting the Hollywood
Sj mphonk Orchestra on Sunday,
Jan 21, at 7:30 p.m., at the new
building of the Lauderdale Lakes
Cilj Hall. 4300 N.W. 36th St.,
Lauderdale Lakes. Proceeds go to
the Hadassah Medical
Organization. For reservations
call Rose Musikeror Rose Katz.
Lunar-Hadassah Education
I laj Program will be held on Jan.
29 .ii the Lauderdale Lakes City
Hal! at 12:30 p.m. The program
/iill include an address by Mrs.
Josephine Newman, regional vice
president of education for Fort
Lauderdale. Nathan Shriftman,
lecturer and teacher, will speak
on the Jews of Russia, and a
musical program is planned by
F.velyn I-evy, vocalist, ac-
companied by Ann Herman.
Tamar Vice President of Educa-
iii hi Mrs. Claire Caine is
chairperson of the day. Members
and friends of Hadassah are
in\ ited.
H nai B'rith Women Lakes
I hapter No. 1513 will have its
regular meeting Wednesday, Jan.
12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. A Hillel
gram is planned with Rabbi
linger as speaker.
The B'nai H'rith Women,
Ocean Chapter, will hold a
regular meeting on Jan. 11 at
1 12:30 p.m. at North Beach
Medical Center. 2835 No. Ocean
Hkd.. F'ort Lauderdale in the
Sen ice Center lower level. The
program will be given by Hank
Meyer on the merits of the Hillel
So, idy.
The Margate Chapter of
Hadassah announces Jan. 17 as
Education Day. A meeting will
be held at the Pompano Re-
creation Center from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. with the cooperation of the
three groups, Blyma, Masada
and Orly. It will be a day of
lecture, forum, song and dance.
There are a limited amount of
The Women's American ORT,
(oral Ridge Chapter, will hold a
regular meeting on Jan. 25 at
12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. 4300 N.W. 36th St.
and State Rd. 7, Lauderdale
^The program will be songs and
dances by a group called "The
Chosen Children," from the Fort
Lauderdale Hebrew Day School.
H nai H'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479 will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday,
Jan 18 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 N.W. 57th St. at
12:15 p.m. The program will
feature a speaker from Anti-
Defamation League and films will
be shown. New members are
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel will hold its meeting on
Monday, Jan. 15 at 12:30. Mini
lunch will be served and a
dramatic presentation by their
4"^)wn Thespians. Evelyn Axelrod.
Ha.hel Berkowitz, Rose
freeman, Ann Salkin and
Roberta Goldman. Sisterhood
Sabbath will be held on Jan. 26.
A name and card party of the
In South Lebanon
Hadassah Mdcoast Region
Slates Spring Conference
The first annual conference of the Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah will be held on April 29. 30 and May 1. at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
The announcement was made jointly by Esther Cannon of
Pompano Beach, region president, and Adeline Moll of Tamarac,
region conference chairman.
The first major planning meeting of conference committee
members will be held at a luncheon on Tuesday, Jan. 9, at the
Holiday Inn at Hollywood Lakes Country Club.
The conference will be hosted locally by the Hollywood,
Hallandale and Southwest Broward chapters of Hadassah, and
will open on Sunday. April 29 at noon with an Honor Roll
Luncheon, reporting on the membership and fundraising of each
of the 25 chapters and 31 groups of the region. The keynote
address will be given by Beatrice Usdan of National Hadassah,
who has been named the national advisor to the conference.
In addition to nine workshops, the three-day conference will
include a Zionist Affairs plenary on Sunday night, installation
banquet on Monday night and a closing luncheon on Tuesday
during which the Chapter and the Group of the Year will be
Another highlight of the conference will be breakfast on
Monday morning for all Hadassah male Associates in the
The region extends over all of Broward County and South
l'alm Beach comprising 14,000 members.
TEL AVIV Israeli Air Force planes hit
terrorist bases in south Lebanon
Dec. 20 in retaliation for the 14
terrorist attacks committed in
Israel during the previous six
weeks. An Israeli army
spokesman said the air strike,
from which all planes returned
safely, was aimed at terrorist
bases and training camps in the
Dahar el-Buri, Kassmiyeh and
Burj el-Shimali regions.
The spokesman said there were
scores of terrorists in buildings
and tents at the bases. The raid
came a day after an explosion in
East Jerusalem injured four
Arabs and two Jews. The ex-
plosive device went off just
outside an Arab butcher's shop
near the Jaffa Gate in the Old
City. Israeli sources said the 14
terrorist acts resulted in four
people being killed and 67 in-
Following the Israeli air raid
there was a Katyusha rocket
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Israel
will be held on Jan. 22 at 7:30
p.m. There will be refreshments
and prizes. For reservations
please call: Sadie Wade.
The Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
Jan. 10. at 1 p.m. at the
Recreation Hall of Bermuda
Club. 6299 N.W. 57th St..
Tamarac. The Herzl Chapter
consists of Bermuda Club
residents only.
Augusta Rubenstein will give a
book review at this meeting.
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting on
Plantation Congregation Service
A Family Service is planned at
Plantation Jewish Congregation
on Jan. 5 at 8:15 p.m. with the
Senior Youth Group par-
Guest speaker for Friday night
service on Jan. 12 will be Rabbi
Lewis Bogage, regional director
of the South East Region of the
Union of American Hebrew
|aper a
1201 N E 45 STREET
p* Israeli ^
(Facing PuBlu)
attack on the border town of
Kiryat Shemona early Dec. 21 in
which one person was killed and
nine were injured. The dead man
was identified as David Mar-
ciano, a young security guard
from Safed.
The attack on Riryat Shemona
was the first since Israeli forces
withdrew from south Lebanon
last June and were replaced by
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL). The
Palestine Liberation
Organization claimed respon-
sibility for the attack saying it
was in retaliation for the air
attacks on its bases.
Premier Menachem Begin,
meanwhile, told reporters in
Jerusalem Dec. 21 that the air
strike was a legitimate act of self-
defense in the aftermath of a new
wave of terrorist attacks on
civilians in Israel.
Monday. Jan. 8. at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, at 12:30 p.m.
The filmstrip, Dreams. Dollars &
Dividends will be shown, and the
program also will highlight the
project of Supplies for Newborn
Infants at the Mother & Child
Pavillion in the Hadassah
Hospital in Ein Rarem, Israel. A
cake sale will be held. Mrs. Ann
Salkin will be chairperson of the
A meeting of American
Parents for Americans in Israel
will take place at the Jewish
Community Center, 2999 N.W.
33rd Ave., Lauderdale Lakes, on
Sunday, Jan. 14 at 1:30 p.m. All
parents who have children
residing in Israel are welcome.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 5, 1979
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz and Vice President Mondale smile at the crowd of over 600
people who attended a National Farewell Dinner of Tribute in honor of Israel's
Ambassador to the United States and Mrs. Dinitz.
Mondale In Salute to Simcha Dinitz
Vice President Walter F. Mondale joined with
over 600 members of the Washington Jewish
community recently in saluting Israel's
Ambassador to the United States, Simcha Dinitz,
and his wife, Vivian, at a National Farewell
Dinner of Tribute at the Washington Hilton
Hotel. The dinner was held under the auspices of
State of Israel Bonds.
In his remarks, the Vice President lauded
Ambassador and Mrs. Dinitz as "two of the most
brilliant, decent and warm people" he had known.
The Vice President expressed his belief that the
breakthrough at Camp David would ;le,ajl te a
treaty of peace between' fetael and Egypt, and
counted Ambassador Dinitz "among the builders
of peace in the Middle East."
Twenty-five victims were rushed to Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem after terrorists
attacked a passenger bus near Jericho recently.
Despite a doctor's strike at the hospital on that
day, the full emergency staff of the hospital
arrived quickly from their homes.
Shaare Zedek had been alerted by police only
minutes after the attack, which left three dead
and 42 wounded. The wounded included tourists
from England, Canada and Sweden who were
returning to Jerusalem from a visit to the Dead
Shaare Zedek Hospital is a 105-year-old med-
ical institution which dedicated its new $50
million medical center on Nov. 6.
in the United States and Israel "think we have."
Mann spoke at the American Jewish Press
Association's mid-year conference in San
Francisco. He mentioned as an example of the
limitations of Jewish influence the success of the
Carter Administration in winning Congressional
approval of its war planes pact with Saudi Arabia
and Egypt. He said "sensible politicians knew
there are limitations." adding "we will win some
and lose some."
Theodore Mann, chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish Organiza-
tions, declared that American Jews "have much
more leverage" on U.S. policy "than our meager
population implies," but "much less than some"
Lester Polonsky became the first full-time
civilian rabbi of Anchorage, Alaska for Temple
Beth Sholom when he was installed in early
November. Although it is a Reform congregation,
the rabbi, who arrived here last July with his wife,
Helene. and their young son, Seth. from Queens.
N.Y.. said, "we will service whoever wants to be
Temple Beth Sholom was organized in 1958.
Over the 20 years until Polonsky arrived here, the
congregation had been dependent on services of
the Air Force rabbi assigned to Elmendorf Air
Force Base. Polonsky has the double distinction
of being the first civilian rabbi in Alaska and of
having his first full-time congregation.
Although recently refused emigration yet
again and separated from their son, Igor,
who has reached Israel, Moscow actiuists
Vladimir and Izolda Tufeld look ahead
optimistically to their future liberation.
A delegation of communal leaders and sup-
porters of the Jewish National Fund of America
from all parts of the nation will embark on Jan. 3,
1979 on a mission to Israel for the dedication of
the Hubert H. Humphrey Parkway.
The Humphrey Parkway, which will be the
major highway of the American Bicentennial
Park southwest of Jerusalem, is being con-
structed as a joint Israel-American tribute to the
late Senator. The scenic road, which will run for
several miles along mountain ridges and down
rocky slopes, will serve as the access to park
facilities and as a much-needed link between the
coastal plain, the mountain settlements in the
region, and Jerusalem.
JNF officials plan to designate the entrance to
the parkway with an appropriate landmark in-
scribed to the memory of the late U.S. Senator.
Latest developments in Iran were reported on
at the annual meeting of the Joint Distribution
Committee in New York Wednesday, it was
announced this week by Donald M. Robinson
Michael Schneider, who took over as JDC
director for Iran in August, flew to New York to
deliver a first-hand account of the current
More than 100 members of the Board of
Directors attended the meeting, which adopted a
budget and program for 1979. Ralph I. Goldman
executive vice president, delivered a year-end
report on JDC's worldwide operations.
Also featured was a report on the Jewish com-
munity of France by Baron Guy de Rothschild
president of the Fonds Social Juif Unifie. Baron
Kothschild, who is the head of the French branch
or the famous banking family, received the
Ma asim Tovim (Good Deeds) Award at a lun-
cheon session.
300 Israeli Arabs Return
From Pilgrimage to Mecca
300 Israeli Arabs returned from
their first pilgrimage to Mecca
since 1948. They reported that at
least three of their people died en
route. They were weary and not
too pleased. This year, for the
first time, Arab citizens of Israel
were allowed by the Saudi
authorities to visit the holy place
of Islam.
At the end of last month, some
3,000 Israeli Arabs had left for
Mecca, many of them elderly
people. During the three-week
journey, the pilgrims spent days
on buses, slept out of doors, had
no medical attention and were
charged exhorbitant prices for
minimum services, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency was told by
Mohammad Said Kassem, one of
the pilgrims.
A BOTTLE of plain water was
sold for SI; an egg for 30 cents
They said they had heard that
the Saudi authorities were not
going to charge them the special
pilgrimage tax of some $135, but
the tax was levied by the travel
company even before they left,
and they did not know whether
they would be reimbursed.
The Jordanians, whose country'
the pilgrims crossed enroute to
Saudi Arabia, apparently were
not very hospitable either. On the
return trip, many of the pilgrims
wanted to visit relatives in
But according to those
arriving, only a few were allowed
to do so. They were all assembled
on the Jordanian side of the
Allenby Bridge, waiting to cross
the bridge back home.
CONTRARY to an agreement
with Israel that they would give a
48-hour notice, the Jordanian
authorities opened the bridge
allowing hundreds of pilgrims to
cross at once to the Israeli side.
The Israelis were caught by
surprise. Dr. Moshe Sharon.
Aral) Affairs Adviser to the
Prime Minister, heard of the
returning pilgrims only ;it
midday and had to rush to
organize buses to transport them
to their home.
Likud and Labor Run
Neck-and-Neck in Poll
straw poll conducted among
Israelis who voted in the
municipal elections has created a
stir in Likud and Labor poltical
circles. The voters were asked
which party they would favor if a
Knesset election were to be held
The first results showed Labor
and Likud running practically
neck-andneck. and the results
after adjustments for several
factors put Labor ahead.
THE POLL was commissioned
by Israel Television and con-
ducted by statistician Hanoch
Smith. The question now being
asked by politicians of all parties
is how reliable the results are.
The initial count gave Labor 44
seats in the new Knesset, a gain
of 11 and Likud, 46, a gain of one.
Critics contended that the poll
was inaccurate because of the low
turnout of voters in the municipal
elections only 50 percent of the
eligible voters cast ballots and
because kibbutz members were
excluded since yesterday's
elections were limited to
But Smith said these factors
were corrected by computer. The
new results showed Labor
leading Likud by 48-46 in the
hypothetical election. They also
predicted the elimination of such
splinter factions as Shulamit
Aloni's Civil Rights Movement
and the one-man Samuel Flatto-
Sharon faction.
The former Democratic
Movement for Change IDMC)
which has split into two small
factions also fared poorly in the
generally scoffed at the results.
Nevertheless. Likud Minister
Moshe Nissim mentioned them to
Premier Menachem Begin when
he brief him on the municipal
election results by telephone.
Begin was reportedly not
impressed by the television poll
forecasts but agreed to convene
the party leadership when he
returns from Canada to consider
the possibility of calling early
elections. Avraham Sharir,
chairman of the Likud Knesset
faction, said he was certain of a
Likud victory in a general
election and that he would
recommend that the government
call one immediately after a peace
treaty is signed with Egypt to
get a fresh mandate.

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Knesset Seems to Have Lost Prestige, Dignity
Continued from Page 4-A
.erne examples ot a problematic
Ituation concerning the com-
tosition of the Ninth Knesset,
lere are other more subtle
oblems which have a con-
able impact on the Knesset's
nctioning and image. The
ajor trouble is the lack of ex-
fience among most MKs in
,st of the parties. Some 50
Cs were elected for the first
^j and for some 30 others this
Conly their second term.
Even the Speaker. Yitzhak
Shamir, is a relative junior MK
with only one term four years
of previous parliamentary
experience. Thus, the most im-
portant post in the Knesset is
manned by a person who lacks a
rich parliamentary background
and therefore cannot be
recognized as an authoritative
The same inexperience prevails
among his deputies, who together
comprise the Knesset
"Presidium." None of them has
more than four years experience
in the Knesset. Some are actually
in their first year of service. The
deputy speakers are chosen
according to party key.
The lack of parliamentary
tradition is reflected in other
aspects of Knesset life: the whips
of the two main parties are
relative newcomers, as are the
News Briefs
'reat Pity', Says AUon
By Combined JTA Services
NEW YORK Yigal AUon.
airman of the World Labor
jonist Movement and former
.puty Premier of Israel, said
_! that it is a "great pity" a
talemate exists between Egypt
_d Israel on achieving peace.
evertheless, both parties should
ke an effort to conclude peace
soon as possible, he stated.
Addressing a press conference
Here sponsored by the Labor
Zionist Alliance, Allon, who is
presently a Knesset member and
leader of the Labor Party,
bbserved that President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt and his
Colleagues have panicked because
of the recent summit conference
Baghdad of the "rejection
ont." Nevertheless, he said,
Egypt must live up to the
commitments undertaken at
| amp David. Allon was in the
;.S. to meet with LZA leaders
and visit LZA groups and
iternational Airlines Inc. has
Lied an application with the Civil
Aeronautics Board to provide
harter flights at lowered rates
om three American cities to Tel
^viv. The line, an American cor-
oration based in Oakland, Calif.,
at has been operating charter
lights to many parts of the world
|ver the past 20 years, has asked
:>r an exemption of the Airline
Jeregulation Act in order to fly
lharters originating in Los
Ingeles, Chicago and New York.
| proposes to set its round trip
es to Tel Aviv at $698 from
as Angeles, $498 from Chicago
tid $438 from New York.
PARIS A group calling
tself the "Jewish Brigades"
punday claimed responsibility for
bomb explosion Saturday
^hich injured eight people, four
eriouslv. A 67-year-old woman
leaders of the main caucuses. Due
to the political upheaval of the
elections and the establishment
of the Likud coalition govern-
ment, all the chairmen of the
Knesset's 10 committees are new.
NONE HAS previous ex-
perience in conducting a
parliamentary committee, and
many are serving in the Knesset
for the first time. The cumulative
consequences of these weak-
nesses is an inevitable decline in
Knesset procedures and
tradition, and a deterioration in
its prestige.
Israeli politicians will have to
consider whether such wholesale
infusions of "new blood" as took
place between the 8th and 9th
Knessets with parties
"rotating" up to one-half of their
previous Knesset members are
beneficial, in the long run, to the
working of the legislature.
A Leaf from Jewish Experience
lost both legs and an arm when
the bomb went off in a crowded
department store in central Paris
during the rush hour.
An anonymous phone caller
told an independent radio station
that the "Jewish Brigades" had
set off the bomb to protest
against the store's anti-Semitic
bias. Police were unable to trace
the call. They say they know of
no such clandestine organization
and believe the explosion is the
work of a psychotic.
Jewish Congress General
Secretary Gerhart Riegner has
arrived here to inaugurate the
second conference of ethnical and
cultural pluralism in Latin
America, the first in two years.
The conference will take place
this week under the auspices of
the Latin American Jewish
Congress at the Buenos Aires
municipal theater with the
participation of Jewish and
Christian leaders.
29, 31 years after the United
Nations accepted the partition
plan for Palestine which led to
the creation of Israel, Israeli,
Egyptian and American students
held a special Rally for Peace on
the University of Minnesota
The rally was sponsored by the
Egyptian Student Organization,
the Israeli Student Organization,
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dation, and the Minnesota
Chapter of the American
Professors for Peace in the
Middle East.
The rally was attended by 150-
200 people, among them 30
Arabs, mainly Egyptians. Both
Arab and Jewish speakers ex-
pressed hope for peace in the
Mideast. The rally concluded
with the dancing of the Egyptian
debka and the Israeli hora.
Continued from Page 4-A
obtaining from the NJCRAC's
Samuel Spiegler a sagacious
insider's summary of the
American Jewish community's
pragmatic and sensible handling
of vexing problems and stern
challenges facing Jews in the
United States from the time of
Hitler's rise to this moment of
the great thrust for Middle East
Spiegler's account is
historically significant. He has
been one of the social engineers,
laboring endlessly with laymen
and religious leaders in the
Jewish community to gain and
hold "an acceptance of the need
for the Jewish group to pursue its
objectives in the public domain."
So it has been that in the long,
bone-breaking battles for social
justice, for progressive legis-
lation in the fields of civil rights
and civil liberties, for solid
respect among America's
religious and non-religious
groups, this generation of Jews in
the United States learned how to
work together and ring up vic-
(In recent years, understand-
ably, the emphasis has been on
the Soviet Jewry struggle, on
Israel's needs, and on lasting
lessons drawn from the
HOW ALL this relates to the
work of the U.S. Justice
Department's Community Re-
lations Service was told im-
plicitly by Karen De Witt in the
New York Times shortly before
that newspaper became strike
bound. According to Karen De
Witt, the federal service referred
to was instrumental in deflecting
the American Nazis. There was
no brutish march in Skokie.
Instead, there was an inglorious
exhibit of Nazi boorishness,
spitting, and shouting in
Marquette Park on Chicago's
South Side.
It was the organized Jewish
community, as much as any
ethnic or racial grouping in
America, that cleared the way for
passage of the comprehensive
Civil Rights Act of 1964. The
Justice Department's Com-
munity Relations Service owes
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its existence to that monumental
piece of legislation.
This is one case history. To the
great credit of Jewish community
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full of other evidences of the
enrichment of the general
American experience through
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 5,1979
Beth Shalom Groundbreaking Chinese Officials Warn Of
Temple Beth Shalom of
Hollywood announces the start of
construction to the Educational
complex with a groundbreaking
ceremony on Sunday, Dec. 31 at
10 a.m.
Allan Coplin is Building
Committee chairman, Dr. Morton
Malavsky, Rabbi of the
Synagogue and Dean of the Day
School; Leon Weissberg,
educational director; Mrs.
Shirley Cohen, early childhood
director; Temple president Dr.
Samuel Meline, and Board of
Education chairpersons Dr. Fred
Blumenthal and Ellie Katz.
The phenomenal growth of the
Beth Shalom School necessitated
the expansion program and will
include more than 15,000 square
feet of additional space as
The Jill Anne Coplin Memorial
Wing will house many modern
facilities. There will be a large
library which will house ap-
proximately 5,000 volumes with
an Audio Visual Center,
Librarian's Office, and special
audio visual space. This will be
known as the Meyer ho ff Library.
A laboratory for the sciences
known as the Katz Science Lab; a
large area which will house the
youth of all ages will be the
Shapiro Youth Center; and a
specially designed music room
will be the Dub in Music Room.
Sponsorship of class rooms is
available with one of the
classrooms reserved and known
as the Engleberg Class Room.
The contributions from the
above mentioned sponsors have
enabled the building expansion to
commence without additional
mortgages. The plans were drawn
by Samuel Garmizo; the general
contractor is John Luther; and
completion target is May of 1979.
This will enable the enrollment to
accept a minimum of 25 percent
more. At present, more than
1,000 children are enrolled.
Soviet Mideast Strategy
'Arts in Florida9 Set at Temple Beth El
After the conclusion of "Arts
in Florida '78," the art exhibition
and sale inaugurated last year at
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton,
Augusta Drill, chairman of the
Temple's Fine Arts Committee,
and those assisting her, began
preparing for "Arts in Florida
79." Encouraged by the large
attendance and great interest
which last year's show engen-
dered, "the committee members
have been working long and hard
to make the 1979 show even more
attractive and enjoyable," stated
Mrs. Drill.
The event will be ushered in
with a preview and reception for
sponsors and exhibiting artists,
with champagne and after-dinner
refreshments. This will give
sponsors an opportunity to meet
the artists. The opening reception
will take place on Saturday, Jan.
27 at 8 p.m. Sponsors will have a
chance to win the door prize of
$150 to be applied toward the
of any of the art being
Chinese officials responsible for
shaping their country's foreign
policy continue to warn im-
portant American visitors that
the Soviet Union's strategy is
domination of the Middle East
and control of its oil resources,
according to impressions gained
by the latest Congressional group
returning from the People's
RepubUc of China.
Five Senators, who were inside
China for 12 days at the Chinese
government's invitation to
explore the country and meet its
leaders, did not directly ask their
hosts in Peking about their
feelings toward Israel. Instead,
they posed the question to two
high level authorities in seeking
what they could do to assist in
bringing peace to the Middle
East. In their responses, the
Chinese did not discuss Israel.
Williams Jr. (D.NJ), chairman of
the Senatorial group which
returned to the United States last
Tuesday, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
responses from these authorities
on the question focused on Soviet
maneuvers towards control in the
Middle East and in the Horn of
Africa. Their silence on Israel
was in accord with expressions
by other Chinese leaders in recent
weeks to subordinate the IsraeJ
Arab conflict to primary interest
on Soviet intentions.
At the People's Institute of
Foreign Affairs, the spokesman
said, Secretary General Hsieh Li
said, in a brief comment on the
Middle East, that China's in-
fluence is very limited in that
area but he stressed the Soviets
seek influence that would be
detrimental to the United States.
At the Great Hall of the
People, Vice Premier Ken Piao,
who was described as China's
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
and National Security Affairs
Advisor Zbigniew Brzezinski
rolled into one, went into a longer
response that boiled down to the
same point the Soviet's desire
to control the Middle East oil and
prevent deliveries to nations
outside its influence.
The Senators besides Williams
were Howard Cannon (R.Nev.),
Henry Bellmon (R.Okla.), Dale
Bumpers (D.Ark.) and Donald
Riegel (D.Mich.). They were
appointed by President Carter to
make the visit after the Chinese
government had requested a
Senatorial delegation to tour
Lori Fine, Diane Bogos, Alice Saagman and chairman Augusta
Drill meet in Mrs. DriWs art-filled home to plan for 'Arts in
New Statistical Annual
Shows Effect of Inflation
Jan. 28 through Jan. 31
the exhibition will be open to all
without charge from 10:30 am.
to.a pm. Lunch will be available
from 11:30 am. to 3 p.m.
Hostesses will be present to
assist viewers who wish details
about the exhibiting artists and
their works. Each of them will
have attended art seminars
arranged by Mrs. Drill, to be
given by her and other art
connoisseurs. Mrs. Drill is well
known by many in this area for
the informative art tours which
she has been conducting for
Brandeis University Women
during the past three years.
The exhibition again will be of
original works by national and
international artists and crafts-
men, and will include paintings,
sculpture, graphics, tapestries,
jewelry, ceramics and porcelain.
This year, the art selected will
have been judged by Dr. Arnold
L. Lehman of the Miami
Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Lehman has a number of degrees
including Master of Arts from
both Johns Hopkins and Yale
Universities, and a Ph.D. from
Yale. He was a Rhodes Scholar-
ship Nominee and ha* been guest
curator for museum exhibitions
in New York, Chicago, Dallas and
Oakland. Also he is a Board
member of the New York Fine
Arts Federation, among his
many cultural and community
appointments. Cash prizes will be
awarded for "Best of Show" and
Equal Merit," as well as ribbons
for "Honorable Mention."
Temple Beth El is located at
333 S.W. 4 Ave., in Boca Raton.
Reservations for the opening
night reception may be sent to
Mrs. Samuel Kupperman, 777
Jeffrey St., Boca Raton, Florida
33431, with a check for $17.50
made payable to Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton.
The most revealing measure of
inflation in the new statistical
annual is its price 170 pounds.
Compared to last year's annual
which cost 95 pounds, this is an
increase of some 80 percent.
The new annual has some
details about world Jewry. At the
end of 1977, there were
14.260,000 Jews in the world, 21
percent of them (3,020,000) in
WORLD JEWRY had not yet
reached its number on the eve of
World War II 16.7 million. At
the present growth rate, the
number of Je vs in the world will
reach the same level only at the
However, the new Annual
shows a decrease in the birth rate
in Israel. The number of new
births last year was 95,315, a
decrease of 3.5 percent compared
to the 98,763 born in 1976.
The rate of families with more
than seven persons decreased in
the last decade from 12 percent to
less than 10 percent. Most of the
decrease is noted with the Jewish
population, specifically among
Jews of Asian and African origin.
The difference in birth rate
between eastern and western
Jews was 21 percent last year
compared to a difference of some
100 percent in the '50s.
Temple Emanu-El in Fort Lauderdale, in conjunction with the
State of Israel Bonds Organization, paid tribute to Cantor
Jerome Element at an Israel Dinner of State. Cantor Klement
received the 90th Anniversary Award for his dedication and
devotion to the continuity of Jewish life and for his economic
support of the State of Israel. From left are Martin Yohalem,
Congregation president; General Meir Amit, the guest speaker;
Cantor Klement and Rabbi Sanford Shapero.
Israel Worries
Over EEC Actions
Century Village to Honor Workers
Century Village of Deerfield
Beach and the South Florida
State of Israel Bonds Organiza-
tion will honor those residents
who gave of their time to make
the 1977-78 Bond campaign a
success, according to Leo Van
Blerkom, Century Village Israel
Bonds Chairman.
Van Blerkom said that the
awards will be given at an Israel
Bonds breakfast to be held at 10
a.m., Jan. 19, at Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach. Van Blerkom
expressed gratitude to last year's
campaign workers and added
that this year's bond sales will be
greater than ever due to the
tireless efforts of the Century
Village workers.
them home
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Recuperation at home
faster and imoottwr end
leescossy W, canrw* trn-
nome patient with a tMeniy
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Attendant OuaMy care Maty
Israel's concern over develop-
ments in the European Economic
Community (EEC) were ex-
pressed by Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan in meetings with
EEC foreign ministers here over
the weekend, prior to his talks
with Egyptian Premier
Mustapha Khalil and Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance.
Israel is worried about the
gending entry into the EEC of
pain, Portugal and Greece
which export many of the same
products that Israel sells. As full
members, they will enjoy the
same tariff benefits as Israel and
could offer stiff and possibly
unfair competition. Last year,
Israel's trade deficit with the
EEC member states amounted to
$1 billion and it is feared that the
new competition would further
reduce Israel's exports.
Moreover, Spain and Greece do
not have full diplomatic relations
with Israel but would participate
in the formulation of EEC policy
on the Middle East.
Dayan met here with the
outgoing chairman of the EEC,
West German Foreign Minister
Hans Dietrich Genscher. He
promised Dayan that the EEC
authorities would meet with
Israeli experts to try to solve
these difficulties and that the
member-states would do "their
best" to convince Spain and
Greece to establish normal
diplomatic relations with Israel.
Including Required Educational Course
January 23
7:00 P.M.
Miami Springs Villas
500 Deer Run
For registration and further information write or call toll free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 32809
Telephone (305) 855-5441
TOLL FREE (800) 432-0320

January 5,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Palm Aire Bond Dinner-Dance Set
Bernard Margohus and D*.
lack Diener have been named to
receive the David Ben Gurion
Uwtfd at the annual Palm Aire
Israel Bond Dinner Dance.
Saturday evening, Jan. 20, at
ipjer 66. Joseph Kranberg.
chairman, announced that the
dinner will be at 7:15 and a
reception will take place at 6:30.
He said plans are being made for
dinner followed by dancing
throughout the evening to the
Lusjc of Ted Martin and his or-
, announcing the tribute to
Diener and Margolius. he
Lied that they have "displayed
I tireless effort on behalf of the
Jewish people and the State of
Diener and Margolius
to their communal
leadership in Broward County a
(background of years of
[dedication and service on behalf
if numerous civic and communal
I needs in Washington. D.C., prior
|to moving to Florida. Dr. Diener
Iwas a past president of
Maimonides Dental Society.
served on the Board of Directors
ol the Hebrew I lome for the Aged
I in Washington, and was active on
| behalf of the Boy Scouts of
America and the Big Brothers of
Margolius WU a member of the
I executive committee of the UJA
of Greater Washington and
I served as chairman of its legal
division. He was first vice
I president of B nai Israel Congre-
Dr. Jack Diene'
gation and served as chairman
for the congregation's High Holy
Days Israel Bonds Drive. He was
active with the Washington
Chapter of Technion and served
as l>oard member for the Hebrew
Home for the Aged in Wash-
Heading the Palm Aire Israel
Bond Committee with Joseph
Kranberg, are co-chairmen Sam
SchwarU and Joseph Kink:
honorary chairmen Com-
missioner .John P, Crisconi. Zelda
Coren, Lillian Davis, Abe Hersh,
Adolph Lev is and Louis Miller.
Dinner reservation chairman is
Abe Hersh
Community Calendar
Jan. 6
^nation League of B'nai B'nth Dinner Dance per plate
n -100 people)
Jan. 8
\ M nal Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting Plantation
i Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10 am
ii Hadassah Regular Meeting noon-3 p m Castle Garden
Armoi Chapter Hadassah General Meeting noon Aviva
Hadassah Board Meeting 1pm Region ORT Mid Year Growth
ce 9 a.m.-3 p.m. B'nai B'nth Pompano No 241
.- Board Meeting at Temple Sholom 3 p.m. Cocktail party
vin Mile SI .000Mmimum Alven Ghertners Home 4 p.m.
* Fede ition Campaign Cabinet Meeting 4 p.m Coral Springs
ORT General Meeting Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Board
$1 000 Women's Division Luncheon Irwerrary-Woodlonds Chapter
Brundeis University Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Jan. 9
Chen Group of Hadassah Board Meeting Margate Jewish Center
Sisterhood General Meeting Temple Beth Israel School Board
ng Rayus Hadassah Board Meeting Women's League For
Israel Bonaventure Board Meeting Federation Young Leadership
Mission Sunrise Jewish Center Men's Club Board Meeting
I 30 pm. Hebrew Day School Executive Board Meeting 8:15
pi" Plantation Jewish Center Sisterhood Bowling 000 p.m.
Jan. 10
e Ohel B'nai Raphael Sisterhood Board Meeting Ram-
od East ORT Regular Meeting Palm Aire ORT General
Meeting Lakes B'nai B'nth Women's Regular Meeting a.m.
Women's Club Installation Luncheon noon-3 p.m.
Inverrary ORT Coffee 1 p.m. Gait Ocean Mile Cocktail Party.
SI.000 Minimum Hank Hyman's Home 4-6 p.m
Jan. 11
im Chapter of Hadassah General Meeting noon B'nai B'nth
Women Hope Chapter Board Meeting 1 p.m. Shoshana
Board Meeting Havenm Hadassah Board Meeting
"anuel Men's Club Meeting p.m Temple Belh Israel
Board Meeting Temple Emanuel Executive Committee Meeting 8
Jan. 12
Workmen's Circle Executive Meeting Deerbeld B'nai B'nth Board
Meeting I p.m.
Jan. 13
Coral Spr.ngs ORT Art Auction Woodlands North ORT Din-
ner Dance
Jan. U
Plantation Jewish Center Men's Club Breakfast 10 am Temple
of Parents of
UJA Manors
Israel Men's Club Breakfast Association
American Israeli Meeting at Federation 2 p.m
Inverrary Cocktail Party Inverrary Country Club 5-7 p.m
Jan. 15
Castle Garden Armon Hadassah Board Meeting 10 a.m.-noon
Aviva Hadassah General noon Inverrary B'nai
Women's Board Meeting Plantation Jewish Center Sisterhood
Meeting Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Meeting Inverrary ORT
Luncheon & Fashion Show 1 p.m. Shalom Chapter of Hadassah
Board p.m. Men's B'ncn l/rith Zion Lodge
Regular Meeting 7:45p.m
A New Anti-Semitism
Proliferates in Russia

Bernard Margolius
Israel Amitai. a leading Israel
television producer, director, and
writer of a television and radio
public affairs program and
former editor of one of Israel's
most influential daily
newspapers, will be guest
Amitai is a Sabra (native-born
Israeli). As a youth, he served in
the Haganah, the defense
organization of the Jewish com-
munity there prior to the
establishment of the State of
Israel. In World War II. he
served in the regiments organized
bj the Jewish agency in
cooperation with the British
government. In 1948. he fought
in Israel's War of Independence,
achieving the rank of captain in
Israel's Defense Force.
lie has produced and directed
over l.ooii television programs in
the .mas of public affairs, the
..its. culture and education, as
well as many programs for ethnic-
groups in their native tongues.
By profession a juurnalitit. he
was one ufj> the first editors',
directors and writers for the radio
network of Israel's Defense
Army. Later, he was an editor of
Dauar, one of Israel's most
important dailies. He has also
been editor of D'var Hashavua.
an illustrated magazine.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevaro
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D Herman
land Park Blvd Reform RaCbi San
tord M Shapero Cantor
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A Cantor Maurice Neu (47)
West Oakland Park Blvd Conser Rabbi Albert N Troy Jack
Polmsky. president Jack Marchant,
DERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave Lau
derhill Conservative Max Kronish,
NW $7th St Conservative. RabOi is
rael Zimmerman j44A)
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
TiON 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
7473 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
TEMPLE SHOLOM 132 SE 11th Aye.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantor Jacob Renzer 149)
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
NW 9th St Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll
Village East. Conservative Rabbi
David Berent (62)
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle s.
Continued from Page 1
accepted into Moscow University
in 1977. Certainly doors have
been closed to Jews and opened
instead to Russian ethnics. The
mood is created: "the Jews are
traitors. And besides, they are
taking up valuable places needed
for our own."
And, at the same time, a
curious paradox: the emigration
statistics are rising, steadily but
not as fast as the numbers
requesting invitations from the
West. The Jews. too. have sensed
a mood: "Now is the time to stop
waiting, to get out. There is no
future for our children."
EARLIER THIS year, some
5,000 Jews each month requested
invitations from relatives in
Israel, the'necessary first step to
submitting a visa application.
After all, you must show that
there is someone in the West who
wants you.
In May, 1978, the requests
started skyrocketing and now
12,000 Soviet Jews ask for in-
vitations each month. From May
to October, 70,000 invitations
[vytors as they are called) were
dispatched from Israel, more
than all of last year.
The stampede on the "OVIR
offices reflects a wide
geographical spread. The news
seems to be rushing from larger
cities to the smaller ones. The
pressure to emigrate is building
so fast in some precincts, the
waiting line just to get to see
an emigration official is 300
cases long.
At present, some 3,500 Jews
are leaving the USSR each month
and the number is rising. But
what will happen to the > ast pool
of 12,000 eligible to apply each
month? How will the pressure be
relieved? Either the exit visas
must rise to match the ap-
plication rate or we will be seeing
vast numbers of new nfusenik
cases being created.
THE RISING numbers of
emigrants has brought with it
new difficulties. At the borders,
some must wait for eight to ten
days for custom officials to in
spect their belongings They
sleep on railway benches and in
leaking barns, rented at exor-
bitant prices. The process seems
deliberately humiliating.
The old Chinese curse. "May
you live in exciting times."
proves true time again and again.
While 40,000 Jews may be let out
in 1979, an unprecedented
number, new dangers await those
left behind.
Even at this rate, it would take
over 80 years for all ot Soviet
Jewry to be allowed to emigrate.
And well within those 80 years,
the danger is real that anti-
Semitic words will turn into anti-
Semitic action.
ADL Commends Bishop
For New Guidelines
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith"' commended Bishop
Francis Jv Mugavero? of the
Brooklyn Diocese for issuing new
guidelines for Catholics with
regard to their relations with
The guidelines on Jewish-
Catholic relations in the diocese
were launched by the Bishop in
ceremonies held in St. Andrew
Avellino Roman Catholic Church,
Flushing, Queens.
Billed as a "celebration of a
decade of Catholic-Jewish
dialogue." itwas sponsored by
the Catholic Jewish relations
council of Queens, the Catholic-
Jewish relations committee of the
diocese of Brooklyn and ADL's
New York Regional board.
ADL's New York regional
director, said the new guidelines
contain a number of theologically
important statements reflecting
the Catholic outlook toward
Jews. The guidelines will be
distributed throughout the
diocese, which is considered a
national trendsetter in interfaith
dialogue, and implemented in
pastoral work, religious schools
and preachings.
Among the high points, the
new guidelines.
Spell out the various Jewish
sensitivities to which the church
must address itself, such as the
Holocaust and anti-Semitism and
the fact that Jews suffered
"martrydom at the hands of
some (persons) who styled
themselves las) Christians;"
Offer for the first time a
definitive statement that the
establishment of the State of
Israel represents to both Jews
and Christians "the fulfillment of
the divine promises set forth in
Take a -stand against
proselytizing, remind Catholics
(it the time when overly zealous
churchmen used to compel them
(Jews) to attend services in which
Judaism was belittled and
Encourage Catholics, as well
as Jews, to learn about the
history, background and
development of each other's
religious community and the
exchange of views on a grass-
roots level."
"THE DIOCESE of Brooklyn
deserves much credit for the
major step forward it has again
taken in improving Catholic-
Jewish relations," Weinstein
Bar Mitzvah
On Saturday, Jan. 6, at 10:30
a.m.. Aaron Shechter. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Shechter, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion. Mr. and
Mrs. Shechter will sponsor the
Ones Shabbat following the
regular Shabbat service on
Friday. Jan. 5.
Jill Kriegle, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Kriegle. will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, Jan. 13 at 10:30 a.m.
at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami
on 8200 Peters Road. In honor of
this occasion, the family will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday. Jan. 12.
Itll PimbrekiRd
Hollywood. Fl
Sonny Lvitt, f.d
IMSW. Dixie Hwy.
Nrt* Miami, Fl*.
?4**11 J

TheJewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 5,1979
The Fort Lauderdale Mission participants at Moshav Sadat m
the Sinai.
These pictures were
taken during the recent
Fort Lauderdale-UJA
Study Mission to Israel.
The whole group poses for a picture in the Galilee: Top: Victor
Glazer. 2nd Row: David JackowiU, Milton Nowick. 3rd Row:
John Streng, Milton Keiner, Sandy JackowiU. 4th Row: Jan
Salit, Robert Grenitz, Frank Ruby, Lillian Feldman, Roz Ruby
Ann Bronstein, Thelma Glazer, Lou Colker, Lou Rothschild'
Jean Colker, Cyd Rothschild, Anita Axelrod, Stella Keiner
Rose Slantz Esther Reis, David Reis, Fran Nowick, James
Benenfeld 5th Row: Ruth Benenfeld, Mildred Sankers, Lou
Sanders, Sheila Grenitz, Eli (tour guide), Shlomo (driver).
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin talks with
Federation president Leo
At a kindergarten in Rishon Le Zion, outside of Tel Aviv.
Pictured left to right are: Cyd Rothschild, Lou Colker, Lou
Sanders, Jean Colker, Fran Nowick.
Initial Gifts Dinner for Woodlands Campaign
Jewish Federation president, Leo Goodman, presents award to
past Woodlands chairman, Bernard Libros, left.
These pictures were taken during the recent $1,000 Initial
Gifts Dinner for the Woodlands UJA Campaign at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mothner.
i^H/ede7u!nJre!ide!lt- Uo Go award to past Woodlands chairman, Ben Roisman:
1979 Woodlands UJA
chairman, Sidney Spewak,
^^^^ nMIIH cnairman, Sidney Spewak, ""^^^^i ^WM^H /
Guest speaker, Zvi Kolitz, pictured with Mr. and Mrs. Sam\with Woodlands Cabinet Guest speaker, Zvi Kolitz ,ith ^T^
Mothner. member, David Miller. Robert Adler. past woodlands chairman.

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