The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00128

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJemsti Florid Ian
Til
Volumes-Number 3
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 2,1979
Price 35 Cents
Federation Program Brings Russian Family
Jewish Federation of Fort on (Vi 9 Bnri mj u:_____.-
The Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale reached a milestone
on Jan. 17 when the
Novoseletsky family arrived from
Kiev.
This is the first Russian
Jewish family to come directly to
Fort Lauderdale," said Sydney
Elkman, chairman of the
Federation's Russian Reset-
tlemenl Program.
THE FAMILY, who left Kiev
on Oct. 2 and made their way to
South Florida via Vienna, Rome
and New York, will be cared for
temporarily by the Jewish
Family Service, until the Novo-
seletskys are able to find work
and become self-sufficient. Since
they speak virtually no English it
will be necessary for them to
learn a new language in addition
lo acclimating themselves to a
new way of life.
Avram Novoseletsky is 45 and
was trained as an electrical
technician and later became a
tennis coach after obtaining a
degree in physical education. His
wife, Margarita, age 27, is also a
technician and physical
education instructor. The couple
has two children; Yelena, their
five-year-old daughter and Artur,
2. Mrs. Novoseletsky's father, 72-
Continued on Page 16
Pictured at the Fort Lauderdale airport welcoming the Novoseletsky family are from left Israel
Reviikoff and Leon Messing, members of the Resettlement committee, the Russian family,
Sydney Elkman, committee chairman, and an interpreter.
The Novoseletsky children, Yelena, 5, and Artur, 2years old
Yelena will be enrolled in the Hebrew Day School by the Jewish
Family Service, a division of and funded by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.


Woodlands Sabra Division Lunch llnverrary Federation/UJA
Mrs Marcia Kerstein,
[president of the Jewish
I Fedi-i.it ion of Greater Orlando,
ill i>< special guest speaker at
the Woodlands Sabra Division
luncheon to be held on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 14. at the home of
Mrs. Daniel Klein, according to
Gladys Daren, Women's Division
Campaign Chairman, and Mrs.
Kidnapping Appears
Politically Motivated
B> JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
UTAi The kidnapping
at gunpoint a week ago of
Ernes i o Liebes, Honorary-
Consul General for Israel in
El Salvador, now appears
to be politically motivated,
according to knowledgeable
.Salvadorean and American
sources.
Radio Station YSU in
San Salvador broadcast
that it had received a mani-
festo from the "Armed
Forces of National Resis-
tance (FARN) which
claimed credit for the kid-
napping and demanded the
release of political prisoners
held by the government of
El Salvador. FARN is de-
scribed as a leftwing,
extremist and terrorist
organization.
LIEBES. a Salvadorean, who
is reported to be 75 years old, was
abducted Jan. 17 on the
Panamerican Highway five
kilometers outside San Salvador
following an "accident'" between
his car and one used by four
armed men. According to sources
here, when the driver of Liebes'
car left it to talk with the men
from the other car who had
emerged from their vehicle,
Liebes was seized and whisked
away.
Radio Station YSU was
described by the Salvadorean
Embassy sources here as
privately- owned and one of the
most popular in El Salvador.
This would mean, it was noted,
that its report on the manifesto
was widely heard.
Meanwhile, Salvadorean news-
papers have reported that Liebes
family is concerned about his
health. He recently underwent
heart surgery.
An assumption that the kid-
Continued on Page 14
Julius Popkin, chairman of the
Woodlands Sabra Division.
The luncheon, scheduled for
11:30 a.m., is being hosted by
Mrs. Joseph Weiss and Mmes.
Klein and Popkin.
Mrs. Kerstein, very involved in
Jewish organizational life, is a
native of Charleston, W. Va. and
H at educated at the University of
Michigan, West Virginia
University and graduated from
the Medical College of Virginia.
She is a past president of
Women's American ORT in
Orlando and presently serves on
the District and National Boards
of ORT.
Her activities include Israel
Bonds, CJF Women's Division
Board and NJCRAC National
Commission. She was the
recipient of the David Ben
Gurion Award in 1977. Mrs.
Kerstein also led the Orlando
Mission to Israel in 1977. She has
resided in Orlando for the past 13
years with her husband and three
children.
Edmund Entin,
Women's Division
and Mrs. Leo
and Mrs. Julius
Popkin, vice-chairmen, an-
nounced that other hostesses for
the luncheon are Mmes. Joseph
Brown, Ruben Byhoff, Marvin
Elfenbein, Hy Frank, Louis
Goldreyer, Richard Groger, Cecil
Henschel, Seymour Karstadt,
Milton Lunden, Tola Messing,
Sigmund Nathan, Louis
Rothschild, Murray Siegel,
Irving Seminer and Martin
Weiner.
Dinner Slated for Feb. 25
The annual Inverrary Jewish
Federation / UJA dinner will be
held at the Inverrary Country
Club on Sunday, Feb. 25, ac-
cording to Joseph H. Kaplan,
Inverrary Campaign chairman.
Kaplan further announced that
the honorary chairman for the
1979 campaign is Jerry Egan,
Inverrary Country Club manager
and South Florida regional
Imanager of the Club Corporation
of America.
Egan, who has for years
supported Jewish causes, is a
Catholic by birth, a devout
Christian gentleman, and a
contributor to the Jewish
Federation in addition to other
Jewish organizations.
Assisting Kaplan and Egan is
Victor Gruman, Inverrary Major
Gifts chairman. The dinner
committee consists of Mr. and
1 Mrs. Walter Arbeiter, Harvey
Blecman, Sam Davidson, Alfred
DeBeer, David Desow, Frank
Gabel, Joyce Flaum, Charles
Grabel, Sam Greenstein. M.
Harris, Charles Hill. H. Hoffman,
Barnett Kaplan, Ida Kaplan.
Sam Kirshman. L. Knell. Louis
Kogan, Sol Lapidus, Harold Leff,
Tillie Levison, Mort Lewis,
Milton Lowenstein, Al
Magzamer, Selig Marko, Sol
Mehlman, Sam Nudelman, Jack
Orenstein, Harry Sonnes, Sol
Stich, Abraham Stopeck,
I Florence Straus, Louis Tannen-
I bauin and Arthur Westrich.
Tickets for the dinner are
available at the Country Club pro
shop or the Jewish Federation
office with price of $15 per person
which includes open bar, dinner
and gratuity.
Mrs.
Woodlands
Chairman;
Bi gel man
Middle East Peace Termed
An 'Overriding Need'
CINCINNATI The Arch-
bishop of Cincinnati said here
that peace in the Middle East is
an "overriding need" and called
upon the United States to
"continue its role of true
mediation with patience and
understanding."
Addressing some 400 Jewish
leaders at the closing session Jan.
24 of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council's Plenary meeting here at
the Netherland Hilton Hotel,
Archbishop Joseph L. Bernardin
said that although Jews and
Catholics have different views of
"some of the particulars" in the
Middle East situation,
"Catholics generally support
i .
Continued on Page 11
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Page 2
the Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 2,1979
Fort Lauderdale and West Berlin Become One
The motto "We Are One," em-
ployed by Jewish Federation in
the United States has been
cemented in an act of friendship
recent ly at the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
On Jan. 10 Boris Isserlis of
West Berlin presented a rare
commemorative plate to Jacob
t:;:::*:*:*:-:w
Brodzki, past president of the
Jewish Federation and Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll, chaplain of the
Jewish Federation. This plate,
whose twin was presented to the
'Mission' Meeting Feb. 7
Pearl and Joel Reinstein, co-
chairmen of the 1979 Jewish Fed-
eration UJA Plantation Cam-
paign, are hosting a "Mission"
meeting in their home on
Wednesday, Feb. 7. The Rein-
steins have invited the Young
Leadership committees from
Plantation, the Northeast, and
Coral Springs to "discuss the
unique opportunity our com-
Bogorff Heads
Oncology Program
Robert Bogorff, director of
Nova's Life Sciences Library and
founder and president of the
Florida Chapter of the Can-
dlelighters (an organization for
parents of children with cancer),
has been appointed advisor to a
new pediatric oncology (cancer)
program that has recently been
established by three area
hospitals.
Two world-renown research
physicians Dr. # William
Russell, a pathologist, and Dr.
Joseph Sinkovics, an oncologist
both of the M.D. Anderson
Tumor Institute in Houston,
Tex., are heading the program
which will be housed in the
American Hospital in Miami. The
other two hospitals involved in
the program are the Pan
American Hospital in Miami and
the North Ridge Hospital in Fort
Lauderdale.
Joel Reinstein
munity has this year of par-
ticipating in two special Missions
to Israel in the coming months."
Both the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
State of Israel Bonds Organiza-
tions are sponsoring Young
Leadership Missions this year.
Reinstein expressed the
opinion that, "There is no greater
experience for Jews than to visit
our homeland. Many of our col-
leagues have seen their outlook
on life transformed by par-
ticipating in Missions to Israel."
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late President John F. Kennedy,
symbolizes a new link between
the Jews of West Berlin and the
Jews of Fort Lauderdale.
Isserlis, a direct descendant of
Rabbi Moses Isserlis who lived in
Poland in the 16th century called
upon Rabbi Zoll last year.to
assist him in locating any of his
family living in south Florida.
Isserlis, a survivor of 72 months
in three concentration camps,
had lost his entire family to the
Nazis and was most anxious to
locate his relatives here. In'
appreciation for Rabbi Zoll's
help, Isserlis made this pre-
sentation in the name of the,
Isserlis family.
"Isserlis further deepened his
relationship with Fort Lauder-
dale by becoming a resident here
by acquiring a condo on the
Intracoastal and will become1,
increasingly more active in the |
Fort Lauderdale community.
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
strongly committed to involving
the young people in the com-
munity to the workings of the
Jewish Federation. Gottlieb
noted, "Missions to Israel give a
person the opportunity to ex-
perience the land and people of an
incredible nation."
Reinstein has recently been the
recipient of the Young Leader-
ship Award from the Council of
Jewish Federations. In addition
to serving as co-chairman for the
Plantation Jewish Federation -
UJA Campaign, he is a founder
and past vice president of the
Hebrew Day School.
For further information
regarding the Feb. 7 "Mission"
meeting, contact the Jewish Fed- Pictured above from left are Jacob Brodzki, Rabbi Leonard
eration office at 484-8200. Zoll, Boris Isserlis and Marian Kleger, a cousin of Isserlis.
T
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Including prices.
We quote our prices over the phone for
several reasons. One, to eliminate confusion
about funeral costs. Second, to encourage other
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people could make comparisons among- us all.
We believe that dignity and respect for
Jewish tradition have nothing to do with the
price of a f uneral.Theref ore, discussing prices
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For complete information about our prices
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Friday. March 2 I q7q
?rkby,rbcuaiy2,197
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
William Korey to Address
Meeting in Coral Springs
Dr. William Korey, director of
the B'nai B'rith International
Council, will be the featured
peaker at the Initial Gifts Cock-
tail Party on behalf of the 1979
Jewish Federation United Jew-
ish Appeal Campaign in Coral
Springs.
According to Joel Rotman,
who is chairman for this year's
Coral Springs Drive, Dr. Korey is
"a leading world authority on
human rights, Soviet Jewry, and
the United Nations. He is a much
sought-after speaker by Jewish
and non-Jewish organizations,
and we know Dr. Korey will add
much dignity to our program."
Korey is a graduate of the
University of Chicago and he
received his Ph.D from Columbia
University's Russian Institute.
I Ie is a past director of the Anti-
Defamation League's Washing-
ton, D.C. office and of B'nai
B'rith's United Nations office.
Dr. Korey's articles on human
rights and Soviet Jewry have
been published in The New York
Times, The Washington Post,
Dr. William Korey
Newsday, Saturday Review, The
New Republic and The National
Jewish Monthly.
The Coral Springs Initial Gifts
Cocktail Party will be held at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Jeffrey
Kroll at 7:30 p.m. on Sunday,
Feb. 11.
Pictured at the Palm Aire Women's Division Luncheon held
Jan. 22 at the Palm Aire Club House are: left to right, stand-
ing: Gladys Daren, Ann Stark, Ida Stein, Mitchie Libros.
Seated left to right: Lillian Hirsch, Palm Aire chairman, and
Lucille Kesner.
Oriole Gardens Events Set
PHASES II AND II
Oriole Gardens Phases II and
III have scheduled fund-raising
breakfasts during February in an
effort to meet their respective
campaign goals, according to the
committee chairmen.
A 10 a.m. breakfast is set for
Sunday, Feb. A by the Phase III
committee with Charles Charlip
a.s chairman.
Speaker for this function,
planned in the Phase III
auditorium, is William Katzberg,
Broward columnist and leader in
Jewish causes.
Co-chairmen for the breakfast
are Charles Zelman and Helen
tJ Niedelman.
Chairman David Brown has
announced that Oriole Gardens
Phase II will hold a breakfast
meeting on Sunday, Feb. 18at 10
a.m. in the auditorium. Mrs.
Florence Lieberman will be
honored at this event, and
speaker for the meeting will be
Henry Levy, according to co-
chairman Hy Karl.
GOLF AND TENNIS CLUB
The Jewish Federation 1979
Campaign committee of Oriole
Golf and Tennis Club. Phases I
and II, have announced a special
breakfast meeting to be held at
the Margate Jewish Center on
v. Sunday, Feb. 18 at 10 a.m.,
according to chairmen Morris
Kushner and Sid Klein.
Speaker for the function is
Herman Fineberg.
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION 4
Paradise Gardens Section 4
Campaign Chairman Moe
Levenson reports that Wed-
nesday, Feb. 14 is the date for a
brunch on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauderdale's
1979 Campaign.
The special event, to be held at
the Margate Jewish Center at
noon, will honor Pearl and Louis
Davidson.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Leonard Zoll, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs, and Rabbi for the North
Broward area served by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION 3
A dessert party will be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Tannenbaum, 6995 Margate
Blvd., Margate on Sunday. Feb.
25 at '2:30 p.m. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld will be guest
speaker at the fund raising ac-
tivity.
HOLIDAY SPRINGS DRIVE
The Holiday Springs
auditorium is the site for a
Jewish Federation Campaign
event on Wednesday, Feb. 21 at 8
p.m., according to Jules Lustig
and Sam Lezell. chairman and co-
chairman respectively.
Leonard Raemer will be the
honoree at this affair at which
Danny Tadmore will speak and
entertain.
Participants at the "Manors" UJA cocktail party held on Jan. 14 at the Inverrary Country
Club, are from left: Dr. Joseph Fisher, Leonard Andrew, Joyce Flaum, Max Robbin, Edith
Wagner, Dan Weyne, Anita Einhorn and Dr. Mordecai Brill.
Events Mark a Hero's Birthday
WASHINGTON Anatoly I
Sharansky's birthday will be the'
focus of a series of world-wide
events which will mark the
second anniversary of the arrest
and imprisonment of the young
Jewish hero in the Soviet Union,
it was announced by Ernest
Shalowitz, president of the
Washington Committee for
Soviet Jewry.
Scientists, lawyers, members
of congress and parliamentarians
in England, Canada, France,
Israel and the United States will
join in protest of Sharansky's
continued imprisonment, and call
attention to the fact that he is
being held following an illegal
trial held July 10, 1978. At the
trial no lawyer or witnesses for
the defense were allowed, con-
trary to Soviet law.
INTERNATIONAL events
taking place in connection with
Mar. 15 the second an-
niversary of Sharansky's arrest
are being coordinated with
Avital Sharansky, wife of
Anatoly, and her brother,
Michael Stiglitz in Israel.
Mrs. Sharansky is presently
writing a book about her
husband's ordeal which is due to
be published soon. A film
detailing Sharansky's arrest and
the campaign for his freedom is
to be released in time for the Mar.
15 anniversary date.
Sharansky, who will be 31
years old, was sentenced to 13
years in labor camps and prisons,
found guilty of treason and anti-
Soviet agitation. The Soviets
claim he was working for a
foreign intelligence service,
presumably the CIA.
SHARANSKY actually broke
no Soviet laws but was working
for the human rights of Jews and
others in the Soviet Union, in
accord with Soviet law and in-
ternational agreements signed by
the USSR. He was acting in
accordance with the requirements
of the Helsinki accords which
require citizens to monitor their
country's behavior on rights of
citizens. '
A letter from Rep. Robert. F.
Drinan (D., Mass.) requesting
papal intervention on behalf of
imprisoned Soviet dissident
Anatoly Sharansky has been
received by Pope John Paul II,
Drinan announced this week.
Drinan, who chairs the
International Committee for the
Release of Anatoly Sharansky,
wrote to Pope John Paul II on
Nov. 12. In the letter, Drinan
called Sharansky's trial "a
mockery of justice and merely the
most prominent event in a long
and continuing series of attempts
to harass and intimidate Mr.
Sharansky and other Soviet Jews
and human rights advocates."
THE FIRST Roman Catholic
priest ever elected to the
Congress, Drinan said "in-
tervention by the Pope on behalf
of Anatoly Sharansky would be a
com facing demonstration of the
Vatican's overriding moral
concern for the dignity and
freedom of the individual."
In a letter sent to Drinan last
month. Presidential envoy
Robert F. Wagner told the
Massachusetts lawmaker "one of
my first official actions following
presentation of my letter of
credence as the personal envoy of
the President to the Vatican was
to transmit your letter to his
Holiness."
Wagner called the tran-
smitting of the Drinan letter "an
action which I consider very
appropriate because the
promotion of human rights is at
the core ol my consultations with
His Holiness and the Vatican."
THE SOVIET Government
must know by now that Anatoly
Sharansky's spirit will not be
broken," Drinan said.
Ben Sadoff, Gait Resident
Is Honored in Wisconsin
Hen Sadott, a Gait Ocean Mile
winter resident and contributor
to the Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale, was recently honored
for his contributions in his home
town of Fond du Lac, Wis.
In a unique manner, Sadoff has
displayed in practical terms how
it is possible to support Fed-
eration activities both in one's
"home town" and also in the
second home.
Over his many years of philan-
thropic endeavors, Sadoff has
been accorded numerous honors
both nationally and in Fond du
Lac. In November 1977 he was
named "Citizen of the Year" by
his Elks Lodge for being "the
man who has given of himself for
so many years." Resolutions of
commendation from the Wis-
consin Legislature were
presented to Sadoff along with
many accolades from local
governmental and charitable
agencies.
In November 1978 Sadoff was
honored by the Jewish National
Fund for his many and varied
contributions to Israel and "for
the gift of grateful Catholic resi-
dents who to date have raised
funds to plant a forest of trees
near Nazareth in memory of the
late Pope John Paul I." Ht was
awarded a large hand-inscribed
parchment noting his leadership
and contributions to Israel. One
of the speakers stated, "Ben
richly deserves every honor this
community can muster for him."
Sadoff's dedication to Jewish
causes has been an inspiration to
all who have been associated with
him.
Planning A Trip?
Council's 1979 Exciting Travel
Program to Israel, Europe, West
Coast, Canadian Rockies and
Alaska is now available.
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lheJ ewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
T^
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*rr i
2.1979
Jewish FioHdian \ Qiltism Easy to Understand
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE \ ^SWV%/WV*> CT
luslneMOffice 1JBS FederalHwy Suite30.Dnl,FI 330P4 S> lie nvrp surwrstitinn
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English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
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Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, February 2, 1979
Volume 8
5 SHE VAT 5739
Number 3
Andy YoungOr Andy Hardy?
Once again, U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations Andrew Young is on the firing line, and
rightly so. Young took the opportunity in a
published interview to praise the Palestine
Liberation Organization and of calling its leader-
observers at the UN "decent human beings."
Just how decent, Mr. Young?
The PLO has assassinated the U.S. Ambassador
and Charge d'Affaires in the Sudan. During the past
ten years, the PLO has publicly and proudly claimed
responsibility for murdering over 1,000 innocent
civilians; held over 2,500 men, women and children
hostage; staged over 300 bombings all over the
world, and conducted 11 assorted assassinations in
nine countries, not counting the one in the Sudan.
Ambassador Young sees the PLO, this unique
organization in international terrorism, as a
"moderating influence" at the United Nations.
Just how moderating, Mr. Young?
It is the PLO which has repeatedly attacked and
undermined the Israel-Egypt peace talks. It is the
PLO which claims continuing responsibility for
bombings and other terrorist acts in Israel. It is the
PLO and its "non-aligned" Third World henchmen at
the UN which baffles every international effort to
establish peace in the Middle East.
With his injudicious comments, Ambassador
Young has given new strength and legitimacy to this
gang of murderers and in direct opposition to
established American policy.
Just whom does Ambassador Young represent
our own government or the Third World?
ORT's Hundredth Year
Organization for Rehabilitation Through
Training launched its 100th anniversary this week
with a national convention in New York City.
At the century mark of its existence, ORT could
proudly boast that some 100,000 men, women and
young people were enrolled in the vocational and
other programs of the organization in 24 countries in
the year 1978.
Furthermore, ORT statistics indicate that more
young people and adults, more Israelis and more
Soviet Jewish refugees were served by the
organization this past year than at any other time in
its history.
These were among the many facts revealed at
the New York conference by Harold Friedman,
American ORT Federation president, and they high-
light a distinguished career for the organization in
helping people learn to help themselves. We
congratulate ORT on its most auspicious an-
niversary occasion.
ONCE UPON a time, it was
flying saucers that captured the ...
imagination of people in an
almost pathological way. In
effect, UFO*s became a cult.
UFO's became the prophetic
wings of eagles signalling the
coming of a new messianic age.
With advancing earth technology
beating the brains of man to a
pulp, regimenting him and
limiting his freedom, it was not j
incomprehensible that inter- |
galactic technology would be his
Leo
Mindlin

savior.
NOW THAT more official
credence is being place in the
UFO phenomenon than ever
before, the cultic possibilities it
offers seem to be on the decline,
messiah, a savior must be
i" III' -!"' '--------------
mythic, not physical: or else, he
!M
I is mere superstition. You must
not be able to apprehend a savior
with your senses. Physical
saviors are charlatans. They do
not capture the spirit, fire the
imagination. They are but fairy
tales turned flesh.
This is why the more recent
phenomenon of religious cultism
has spread so rapidly. Religious
cults suggest that they can
release earthbound man from his
chains and send him off into the
peaceful silence of space in the
same way that UFO's no lunger
can now that UFO's have quasi-
official credence accorded them
because, increasingly, they are
assumed to be real.
What men need is the hope, the
dream more than the incarnation
of tin' hope, the dream, [near-
nations turn the noumenal into
tin' phenomenal, and it i- (he
revulsion men feel for the
phenomenal that impels them to
want to escape it.
RKCKONED in these
the Jonestown religious order in
Guyana was perfect!) under-
standable as is any religious
cull. Hut spiritual leaders of the
traditional western faiths an-not
included among those who can
understand it. They fad to under
stand Jonestown because it is
inconceivable to them that a Jim
Jones, any Jim Jones, can
displace Judaism or Christianity
in the rational mind.
Hut the fact is that it is the
rational mind that seeks escape
from itself, particularly because
rationality and rationalism are
instruments of the traditional
explanations of the human
purpose More and more, the
rational mind of man looks upon
such explanations as noumenal
excuses for phenomenal miser}'.
FOR EXAMPLE, the world is
in its presently disastrous
condition because we are wicked
and sinful. In essence, we are
ln-ing punished. This draws a
relationship between the
phenomenal and the noumenal.
,--------- w pnenomenai ana tne noun
J*n,K"#,m **? | Agenda? Continuedon Page 13 A
On Whose Money Did Hitler Flourish?

In the course of "blaming
German Jewish bankers" for
starting World War I, Henry
Ford bought The Dearborn
Independent in 1918 to help build
his fanatical case against the
Jews. In 1920, Adolf Hitler
purchased the Volkischer
Beobachter, thus providing
himself with a powerful in-
strument for his determination to
annihilate European Jewry.
Those who have the interest
and stamina for interlacing such
facts and dozens of others of-
fering new insights concerning
the rise, triumph, and ultimate
destruction of the Nazi machine
of horrors will profit by reading
Who Financed Hitler by two
Cincinnatians, James Pool and
his sister, Suzanne Pool.
AFTER DILIGENT search
through Nazi party archives, the
Ford archives, and financial
records of huge German in-
dustrial concerns, the Pools have
set down the maddening story of
success attained by Alfred
Rosenberg, Kurt Ludecke, and
other Hitler agents in sucking
into the Fuehrer's counting
houses the billions that built that
demon's machinery of murder.
Along the way, the Pools bring
us a new picture of the
willingness of widely known
Fritz Thyssen, King Edward
VIII, Montagu Norman,
Viscount Rothermere, Sir Henry
Detering, Grand Duchess Vic-
toria of Russia, and countless
others to help fill Nazi coffers.
To be sure, simply listing these
names is dangerous. Thyssen, for
example, powerful head of
Germany's United Steel Works,
made it possible for Hitler to
place himself in the infamous
Brown House and gave more

We Go by Tank
HONG KONG (ZINS) As reported in the
Chinese People's Newspaper of Peking, an English-
man, a Frenchman, and a Russian were overheard
discussing automobiles. The Englishman said, "For
my business needs I use the Rolls-Royce; my wife
takes the Mini-Cooper to the supermarket; and when
we travel abroad we use our Jaguar."
The Frenchman responded, "I use the Citroen,
my wife the Peugeot, and when going abroad we use
> I the Metro." The Russian listened but said nothing
"And what about you?" the two asked.
"I own a Mo8covitz," said the Russian. "And
what do you use when you go abroad?" the other two
asked him. His answer was, "When we travel abroad
we use tanks."

money to the Nazi cause than any
other German industrialist. Yet
Thyssen eventually fled Ger-
many, confessed his grievous
mistake in depending upon the
Uerman lunatic to save the
Reich's heavy industry, and
wondered aloud in his book /
Paid Hitler, how he could have
been such a dumkopf.
DID OTHERS who financed
Hitler grow so contrite? Doubt
lingers. The Pools even puncture
the story that Henry Ford, who
was decorated by the Nazis in
1938 made written apology for
his slashing attacks upon Jews
Harry Bennett, Ford's assistant
and alter ego, according to this
account, couldn't even get the
auto magnate to sit still long
enough to listen to the apology
Bennett had drawn up. Said
Bennett: "Sol signed Mr. Ford's
signature to the document. 1 had
always been able to sign his name
aSmreaLst.cally as he could
JSSSH d his henchmen;
pro-Nazis in France, Switzerland
Finland. Czechoslovakia'
JnhSTs. RuSSia' Austria- the
United States, and England all
lelt money at Hitler's door This
was due in part to an under
SUndabk fear of Communism;
deL f ^ the unqench.ble
desire of industrialists the world
freed from curbs imposed by the
treaty of Versailles. But over
arching all such reasons were the
influences of the Adolf Hitler Al-
fred Rosenberg exploitation of
the theory of Nordic supremacy,
contempt for democracy, and the
shining opportunity to attack,
humiliate, and eventually -
deal death to Jews.
None of the sections of the Pool
book are more fascinating than
those detailing British
susceptibility to the siren songs
of Hitler's agents.
ON THAT tight little island,
saved from Nazi onslaught in the
end by Winston Churchill and
other Englishmen with stout
souls, some men behaved
shamefully as Hitler's minions
courted them. The Rt. Hon. Lord
Sydenham, author of The Jewish
World Problem put Nazi fun-
draiser Ludecke in touch with the
Duke of Northumberland; Baron
Wilhelm de Ropp, a Bait who
became a naturalized Briton,
filled the ear of the chief of
British Intelligence with tales of
admiration for the bagman,
Rosenberg; pro-Nazis saw to it
that Rosenberg met Geoffrey
Dawson, editor of the then-
powerful, now troubled, London
1 imes which had good things to
say about The Protocols of the
Learned Elders of Zion; Viscount
Rothermere. owner of the Daily
Mail, appears to have sluiced
money to Hitler through the
clown of money-raisers, Putzi
Hanfstaengl. Along the way,
Rothermere asserted that de
Fuehrer had saved Germany
from "Israelites of international
attachments."
NONE OF THE profiles is
more depressing than that of
Montagu Norman, governor of
the Bank of England, whose
Continued on Page 13


Friday. March 2 I Q7u
1-1-------ir

Friday, February 2,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 5
Friends of Hebrew University Set Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Jan Peerce, the
tenor and his wife; and Dr.
Rosalyn S. Yalow, Nobel Prize
winner in medicine and
physiology, will be honored at the
annual Hollywood-Hallandale
dinner of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University on Feb.
27, at the Konover Hotel in
Miami Beach, it was announced
today by Otto Stieber, state of
Florida chairman for the
organization.
The event will pay tribute to
At Century Village
Campaign Now in Full Swing
Col. Henry L Peck, general chairman of the Century Village Jewish
Federation/UJA Campaign, reported that their fund-raising efforts
are now approaching the final phase of this years campaign Peck
stated that "a cocktail-dance chaired by Bernard and Anita Berne
proved highly successful and two luncheons hosted by Martin and
Jean Rosen, were also well attended."
In addition. Peck said, 'two breakfasts in Phase III chaired by
Harry Simons and Evelyn Denner brought out over 700 Jewish
residents. A Phase IV event, chaired by Irving Friedman, will
concentrate on those residents who missed the previous affairs.
"We hope that all Century Village Jews who have not as yet made
their 1979 pledge do so now so that we will attain our Campaign goal,"
Peck requested.
Left to right, Evelyn Denner, breakfast chairman and con-
sultant for Century Village Campaign; Harry Simons, break-
fast chairman; John Streng, UJA Division No. 1 area chairman
encompassing Century Village, Gait Mile, Pompano, North
East, Point of Americas, Lighthouse Point and Hillsboro
Beach.
4
.
Mr. and Mrs. Peerce and Dr.
Yalow, who have distinguished
themselves as outstanding
representatives of the Jewish
people. Peerce has performed
throughout the world and on
television, radio, in films and on
records.
Alice Peerce has given many
years of service to Israel, having
traveled at least a million miles
and having spoken to hundreds
of thousands of people in behalf
of the State. She has been a
leader in the Israel Bonds
organization since its inception.
As chairman of the National
Women's Division, and before
that chairman of the Greater New
York Women's Division, she
mobilized large numbers of
women throughout the country
and was responsible for tens of
millions of dollars worth of bond
sales. Currently, she is chairman
of the Board of Governors of the
Israel Bonds organization, the
first woman ever to hold this
position. Alice and Jan Peerce
will receive the Scopus Award.
Dr. Yalow has enjoyed a
distinguished career in medicine
and education. She has been the
recipient of numerous honorary
degrees, awards and prizes. In
addition, she has served as a
member of the President's Study
Group on Careers for Women. In
1977, she brought honor to the
Jewish people upon her receipt of
the Nobel Prize for Medicine and
Physiology. Dr. Yalow will
receive the S.Y. Agnon Gold
Medal Award for her con-
tributions in education, science
and to mankind.
Businesses Exhibit
at Art Institute
The Art Institute of Fort
Lauderdaie announces a new
concept in local exhibits. Kicking
off the school's new endeavor to
give local businesses a showcase
is Mucci Associates, Inc.
The exhibit, entitled, "Mucci
Associates, Inc. Advertising
That Speaks for Itself." will
highlight a display of recent
advertising produced by the
agency. It opens Friday, Feb. 2
and continues to Feb. 28.
The Gallery at the Art
Institute of Fort Lauderdaie,
where the exhibit may be seen, is
located at 3000 East Las Olas
Boulevard and is open to the
public at no charge from 8 a.m. to
.'i p.m. Monday through Friday.
Left to right. Col. Henry L. Peck, Century Village general
chairman, shown congratulating Century Village UJA Break-
fast honoree Sid Hess and Mrs. Hess, at a recent Federation
IJIH hreakfast function.
Left to right, Jack Schwartz, Century ViUage UJA, Breakfast
honoree, being congratulated by Richard Romanoff, the 1979
Greater Fort Lauderdaie Federation General Campaign
Chairman, and Mrs. Jack Schwartz. _____
Enjoy fl
rassowr
in luxury
-niaKn
April 10-20. 1979
SUy 9, 10, or 11 Day.
2 trediltonal wdM
3 goufiMi kother M_b daily
Grtt ntjhily mmiamment
and mm. r>HA*
AMERICANA
HOTEL OF
BAL HARBOUR
Miami Beach
EL CONQUISTADOR
HOTEL AND CLUB
Puerto Rico
KUIUMA HYATT
RESORT
Hawaii
POCONO
HERSHEY RESORT
Pocono Mountains, Penn.
(II _flu Inten rMnalTou
I ,'\H''S! H.\ N.Y. I00J6
(212) 189 9292
(Hit Of N.Y. SU i' I '
(rtiui) .'.'I 2600
Peerce
Century Village Prays for Bernava
Louis Bernava, a past honoree of the United Jewish Appeal
in Century Village, Deerfield, has taken ill and is being treated
at Cypress Community Hospital.
"Mr. Bernava," commented Area Chairman Col. Henry
Peck, "represents the highest quality of individual. He is
dedicated to working for all worthy causes, and although of a
different faith, Louis recognizes the importance of Israel to all
free thinking people in our society today."
The Century Village UJA Committee wishes Mr. Bernava a
speedy recovery and asks that all cards be mailed to Louis
Bernava, c/o The Jewish Federation office at 2999 NW 33rd
Ave. in Fort Lauderdaie.
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/ ho Ioimeh d7nnWi.<> ~tn------ -
-J-- _._____
Pag6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Louder-dale
Friday, February 2,1979
Jewish Community Center Presents |
Nan Namiot Is Reach Out Chairperson
Rovi Faber, WECARE (With
Energy Compassion and Respon-
sible Effort) honorary general
chairperson, announces the ap-
pointment of Nan Namiot as
reach out chairperson for the
WECARE Volunteer program.
Ms. Namiot, businesswoman
from Brooklyn, N.Y., moved to
Fort Lauderdale two years ago,
and became involved with the
City of Hope, Tamar Hadassah,
Sisterhood of Temple Ohel B'nai
Raphael, and the WECARE
Volunteer Program.
"As a WECARE volunteer for
Nan Namiot
"*tt;tttf:*:;:;:;:-:*:;:*:-to^
Blood Donations Needed
Plans for the WECARE (With
Energy Compassion And
Responsible Effort) Blood Bank
Drive to be held at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, on
Thursday, Feb. 8, from 2-7 p.m.,
are now being coordinated.
"Blood credits are available to
the Jewish community of
Broward County. Therefore, it is
imperative that all eligible
persons donate blood to keep the
supply at a level that will respond
to the needs of an ever-growing
population," states WECARE
Blood Bank Chairperson Mary
Blumberg.
Anyone wishing to reserve a
specific donation time may do so
by calling Ida Chustek, Temple
Beth Israel Representative to
WECARE, at 735-6013 or
Temple Beth Israel at 742-4040.
Setting up plans for the WECARE Blood Bank Drive on Feb 8
are: (left to right) Lucille Stang, WECARE telephone cha^
P*n;Mary Blumberg, WECARE Blood Bank chairperson^
WECARE Pl BetH Israel reP^nta\ive to
HUMANITIES COURSE
If, for the first time in your life
you want to find out who you are,
what you believe, and a personal
philosophy of life, then, "Self-
Discovery Through the Human-
ities" at the Jewish Community
Center of Fort Lauderdale is a
class to join.
The one hour weekly class
begins Wednesday, Feb. 7, at 1
p.m. at the JCC, 2999 NW 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale, and runs
for seven sessions. The fee is $2
for the course.
It is a self-awareness class
developed by the National
Council on Aging (for older
adults). The Family Album is the
textbook which will be supplied.
Lou Silverman of New York
City and Fort Lauderdale will be
group moderator. For
registration and information call:
484-7676.
JEWISH FILM SERIES
Sunday afternoon at the
afternoon at tl
movies is a monthly feature of
the Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale which sponsors
the Great Jewish Film Series.
The movies are shown at Piper
High School Auditorium, 8000
NW 44th St., Sunrise at 3 and 7
p.m.
Tickets are $1 per film. For
tickets call JCC, 484-7676. All
films are in Yiddish with English
sub-titles. The schedule is: Feb.
4, Mirele Efros. March 4, Catskill
Honeymoon. April 1, Kol Nidre.
May 6, American Schadchen.
ADULT PROGRAMS
The Jewish Community Center
of Fort Lauderdale announces
two adult series of programs to
be presented at The Gathering
Place, 8765 NW 57th St.,
Tamarac.
The first series, "Topical
Introspection," will be five con-
secutive Wednesday nights from
7 to 8:30 p.m., which began
Wednesday, Jan. 24.
The sessions feature round
Pompano Brunch Slated
Joseph H. Delman of the
Claridge in Pompano announced
a "Pompano Brunch." The date
was fixed for Sunday, Feb. 18, at
11 a.m. in the Claridge.
Delman said that "the Brunch
is on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and those invited will
constitute the southern portion of
Pompano Beach."
The Claridge Building
sponsors are Harry Axelrod,
Harry Fellman, Harry Green,
Sidney Grossman, Morris Kahn,
Lou Price, Sam Rush, and Len
Taitelbaum. Co-sponsors
representing the Renaissance are
Sol Kasten and Morris Leibson.
Delman said he was pleased to
announce that the "guest speaker
is Gerda Weissman Klein,
renowned lecturer and writer."
more than one year, I know the
importance of the increased
number of calls for a volunteer to
visit someone who recently
returned home after hospitaliza-
tion; relieve a husband or wife
from 24 hour care for a con-
valescing spouse; or. do some
shopping for a shut-in. If anyone
would like to help me fill these
requests, please call Hilda
llobbins, WECARE Coordinator,
at 484-7676," declares Ms.
Namiot.
Mrs. Terry Bernstein has been
selected as Reach Out Co-
Chairlady by Ms. Namiot.
table participant discussions in
areas of mental health, current
events, and Jewish history.
A registration fee of S4 with
your name and phone number
may be sent for the five sessions
to the JCC, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale 33311.
In cooperation with the
Broward County School Board,
the JCC will give an eight session
Thursday afternoon (2-4 p.m.)
Transactional Analysis course
starling Feb. 1.
Series leader Claire Tuttie will
demonstrate a practical method
of analyzing and understanding
human behavior.
The $2 fee and registration
forms will be collected al the first
meeting on Feb. I,at2 p.m.
ART STUDIO
An art studio, s|x>nsored by
the Jewish Community Center ol
Fort Lauderdale. will be located
at "The Gathering Place 8765
NW 57th St., Tamarac. begin
ning Monday, Feb. 5.
Classes are $6 per month, and
begin on Monday. Feb. .">:
Beginners, Mondays. 7-9 p.m.
Drawing. Tuesdays. 7-9 p.m..
Advanced, Thursdays. 7-9 p.m.
Open studio hours (which also
begin Feb. 5) are Monday.
Tuesday, and Thursday from 6
10 p.m., and Sunday. 14 p.m.
Price is $15 per month which
includes 60 painting hours per
month and free class in-
structions.
Pre-registration is required for
all classes, the special workshop,
and the open studio. For in-
formation and registration call
JCC, 484-7676.
Looking forward to the new year are left to right, Hillary
Jackowitz. 1979 BBC in-coming president; Anita M. Perlman.
first chairlady of B'nai B'rith Women's Supreme Council;
Donna Guttman, 1978 outgoing BBG president; and Flossit
Fisher, BBG advisor.
B'nai B'rith Girls Chapter
Holds Installation of Officers
Hillary Jackowitz was installed as president of B'nai B'rith Girls,
Emet Chapter No. 1X18. on Jan. 13 at the Sheraton Hotel in Fort
Lauderdale.
M'nai B'rith means Sons of the Covenant, and B'nai B'rith Girls
means Daughters of the Covenant," explains Anita M. Perlman, first
chairlady of Women's Supreme Council (B'nai B'rith Women's
national organization which began in 1940.)
Ms. JackowiU lake.- over from outgoing president Donna
Guttman during this 50th anniversary of BBG which begins a yi
celebration March 23-25, Other officers include: Program Vice
President, Rebecca Salame; Fund-raising Vice President, Eileen
llambro. Treasurer, Maria Kraus; Corresponding Secretary. Sandi
liraun. Recording Secretary, Debbie Sklar; Historian. Sharri Gold;
Sunshine Girl, Joyce Dora; Mit-Mon (Member-in-Training) Chairlady,
Iris Kraus; and Beau Da\ id Herman.
It has been my pleasure to work with all of the girls as I feel very
closi in them. We are looking forward to an exciting year with the
newlj elected officers. Man> programs are planned, and we know the
new officers will do a fine job.' states Chapter Advisor Flossie Fisher,
H n.ii B'rith Girls (Jewish youth organization for teenage girlsl is
"ii. ol the two divisions of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organizations The
othei group is Aleph Zadik Aleph for teenage boys. With more than
1.800 individual chapters in North America and additional group- in
many tree countries of the World. BHVO is the largest Jewish Youth
< Organization in the world.
Most of the ear|) girls' chapters were sponsored bv women's
auxiliaries of the B'nai H'rith. Today the girls chapters are tied with
tlie H nui B nth Women, who became a national organization in 1940
when they formed the Women's Supreme Council. Mrs. Anita M
I erlman. (1978-79 Jewish Community Center president) was ap-
pointed the first chairwoman of this council.
Today's BBG program consists of a format of religious, community
service social leadership training, interfaith. recreational, and
cultural activities.
THE CONCORD
INVITES YOU AND
YOUR FAMILY TO SHARE
THE TRADITION OF
PASSOVER
Wed. April ll-Thura. April 19
Cantor HERMAN MALAMOOD
Assisted by the
Concord Symphony Choir
directed by Jonathan ttfeiss
will ofii-iate lor the
Services & Sedanm
JAN PEERCE
n Concert.
Sat April 14.
Rabbi Simon Cohen &
Rabbi Solomon Saphier
Supervise scrupulous
DC n_ d**taiv observance
Plus a Program ol Lectures & Seminars
Special Holiday Entertainment
The Concord Hotel
Kumesha Lake. New York 12751
Hotel 914-794-4000
See your travel Ageni
Counselor Supervised Day Camp Baby
Sters Available Nile Patrol
Teen ActMties.
Special Children's Rates


Fi
Friday, February 2,1979
>agell
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 7
i! Shah's End a Serious Blow to Israel
Port of Eilat's Future Dim
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Shah's departure and the
rise to power in Iran of new
political forces will have
far-reaching consequences
for Israel, according to
West European experts.
Practically the entire world,
including the superpowers,
will feel the political and
economic impact of the
change, but nowhere will
the shock be as powerful
and probably as lasting as
in Israel.
The Shah's departure spells
n the end of an Israeli dream: to
break through the wall of hate
which surrounds it by estab-
lishing close, even though in-
formal, ties with three countries
situated on the periphery of the
Arab world Turkey, Ethiopia
and Iran.
THIS AMBITIOUS plan to
"hop over the besiegers" was set
in motion by Israel's late Premier
David Ben Gurion in the late
1950s. Within a couple of years
Israel seemed to have succeeded
in its attempt. Israeli experts and
advisors were stationed in all
three states. Economic ties, often
secret, were established and a
certain degree of political co-
operation became daily practice.
i Turkey, after its internal
political upheavals in the 1960s,
slipped out of this partnership,
but Israel continued to maintain
close and confident ties with Em-
peror Haile Selassie of Ethiopia
and Shah Reza Mohammed
Pahleviof Iran.
The 1974 Ethiopian army
putsch, which toppled Selassie
and brought a pro-Communist
regime to power, was a serious
blow which suddenly deprived
Israel of its main African base.
THE SHAH'S departure and
the rise to power of a Moslem
nationalistic regime will deprive
Israel of its last regional partner.
Economically. Israel will be
seriously hurt. It will be deprived
of Iranian oil which at one time
provided over 75 percent of
Israel's yearly consumption of
some nine million tons.
The current government in
Iran, headed by moderate Shah-
pur Hakhtiar has already an-
nounced that it will stop all oil
shipments to Israel.
Iran's next government, prob-
ably hand-picked by the Shah's
,u\nain opponent, Ayatullah
Kuhollah Khoumeini, will
probably adopt even stricter
measures to prevent Israel from
Obtaining even a drop of Iranian
oil.
THE CLOSING of the Iranian
oiltaps comes at a most incon-
venient time. In 1975, Israel
returned to Egypt, according to
the disengagement agreement,
the Abu Rodeis oil fields which
supplied a large part of Israel's
We do business
the right way.
woo W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdaie, Fla. 33311
Phone: 735 1330
OAKLAND TOYOTA
needs. Now, Israel is about to
return to Egypt, according to the
Camp David agreement, the Suez
Gulf area with its rich offshore oil
wells.
Iran used Israel's Red Sea-
Mediterranean pipeline, running
from Eilat to Ashdod and Haifa,
for a large part of its own oil
exports to Western Europe. Eco-
nomic experts here say that over
20 million tons of Iranian oil used
to pass every year through the
Israeli overland line.
Now the pipeline will probably
be inoperative, depriving the
Israeli treasury of an important
income and dealing a serious
blow to Eilat.
In 1967. Israel was ready to go
to war when the Arabs closed the
approaches to the southernmost
Israeli port. Now, Eilat's
economy and its functional
purpose have been wiped out for
the time being, overnight.
ISRAEL HAS already ob-
tained promises of increased oil
shipments from Mexico and
Venezuela while the United
States, according to the Camp
David agreements, had pledged
itself to supply Israel with oil in
case of need. All these new oil
supplies will be far more com-
plicated to ship over, more ex-
pensive and more dependent on
international good will. Nor will
they save the Red Sea Mediter-
ranean pipeline.
The new Iranian regime will
also stop Israeli exports which,
last year, according to foreign
trade reports, totaled some $120
million. Israeli contracting com-
panies, such as Solel Boneh, had
at the time of the Iranian
upheaval, contracts for some
$300 million for the construction
of roads, schools, dams and large
industrial plants.
Many Israeli companies were
operating profitable branches in
Iran. The presence in the country
of some 80,000 Jews, many of
them with important positions in
various business fields, had
helped Israeli firms to implant
themselves in Teheran and a
number of provincial centers.
THE MOST serious blow will,
however, be in the political field.
The Shah's departure spells an
end to Israel's hope to contract
discreet but effective alliances
with non-Arab Moslem states in
the area and hop over the walls of
Arab enmity.
The main danger which Israel
faces will come from America
itself. According to West Euro-
pean experts, the Iranian crisis is
placing America on the horns of a
dilemma. It will have to choose
between supporting Israel, its
only remaining serious and
reliable ally in the area, to the
hilt, or backing the moderate
Arab regimes in Saudi Arabia
and Egypt.
Any such political backing will
entail increased American
pressures on Israel to give in to
Egyptian demands and sign the
peace treaty on which Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat has
staked his prestige and the
eventual survival of his regime.
Most West European govern-
ments believe that America will
opt in favor of the Arabs, and
that this new American approach
will become visible as soon as the
current mission by U.S. Ambas-
sador Alfred Atherton is over and
the Israeli-Egyptian talks are re-
newed on a ministerial level.
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PageS
!.-. I-.

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 2,1979
Area Organizations (Events
2,500 AttendB'nai B'rith Women's Chanukah Celebration
The Sunrise Chapter 1527 of
B'nai B'rith Women sponsored a
Gala Chanukah Candle Lighting
Ceremony at the Sunrise Musical
Theatre to an audience of more
than 2,500 persons.
Anita Perlman, past in- >
ternational president of B'nai
B'rith Women and presiding
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, was the keynote
speaker. Mayor John Lomelo, l
Jr., of the city of Sunrise, pro-
claimed December B'nai B'rith
Women's Month. Ida Kostoff,
charter president of the Sunrise
Chapter 1527, presented the
mayor with a plaque on behalf of
members for his services to the
organization.
Forty children of the Hebrew
Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, in appropriate
costumes, presented a creative
interpretation of the Chanukah
story. The boys and girls of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
served as ushers, distributing
programs and also participated in
the program.
Mildred Tell, president of
Aleph Council of B'nai B'rith
Women, lit the first candle, and
the youth chanted appropriate
prayers.
Hank Meyer, Florida State
Ilillel Chairman, gave the
benediction. Coordinating and
chairing the event was Harriet
Weinroth, current president and
past presidents Helene Paress
and Ida Kostoff and director of
the Hebrew Day School, Fran
Merenstein.
ADL Officer Speaks to Jewish Women
The North Broward Section of
National Council of Jewish
Women will present Burton S.
Levinson who will speak on
"Human Rights for Soviet
Jewry."
Levinson is national vice pres-
ident of Anti-Defamation
League. A trial lawyer, he has
attended trials of Soviet Jews in
Russia and has traveled through-
out the world on behalf of Jewish
communities.
The meeting will be held at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 West
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise, on
Tuesday, Feb. 6 at 1:30 p.m. The
public is invited.
HADASSAH
A luncheon and card party,
sponsored by Blyma Hadassah
will be held at David Park Teen
Center on Tuesday, Feb. 13, at
noon. All proceeds go toward
Youth Aliyah.
Call Rae Radow or Rose Hirsth
for tickets.
Castle Garden Armon Hadas-
sah will hold its regular meeting
on Monday, Feb. 5, at Castle
Recreation Center, 4850 N.W.
22nd Terr., Lauderhill, at noon.
Guest speaker will, be Sunny
Landsman, anthologist, who will
entertain with Yiddish tales.
Tickets will be available for
Education Day to be held at
Inverrary Country Club on Feb.
26 to feature "Women's Role in
Judaism."
Burton S. Levinson
Mrs. Morton FAlish
Pompaao Beach Chai Chapter
of Hadassah will hold its annual
Youth Aliyah Luncheon at the
Inverrary Country Chib on Feb.
13 at noon. The chapter presi-
dent, Mrs. Benjamin Figelman,
announced that the guest speaker
will be a Hadassah national vice
president, Mrs. Morton Elhsh,
now a resident of Tamarac. She is
the immediate past chairman of
the Expansion and Development
Department of National
Hadassah.
Mrs. Ernest Sohnen, Youth
Aliyah chairman for the Pom-
Dano Beach Chai Chapter of
Hadassah, has arranged for
Haber's to present a fashion
show.
The Rayus Group of West
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a luncheon and card
party on Monday, Feb. 5, at noon
at the Tamarac Jewish Center.
The event is open to the public.
Proceeds will benefit the Scholar-
ship Fund of the Hadassah Israel
Education Services.
The Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
Feb. 14 at 1 p.m. at the recreation
hall of Bermuda Club, 6299 NW
57th St., Tamarac. The Herzl
Chapter consists of Bermuda
Club residents only.
A skit will be performed at this
meeting by some of the members
called "The Meshpuchah, the
Jewish Family."
The opening of a Thrift Shop at
4095 NW 31st Ave., corner NW
41st St., Lauderdale Lakes is
announced. The store will be open
Monday through Friday from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. Members are
requested to offer their services
and wares.
Education Day will be held on
Feb. 19 at the Broward Com-
munity College. Tickets will be
available at the end of January.
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting on
Feb. 12 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Lauderdale Lakes City HalL The
program of the day will include
entertainment of games, prizes
and fun by Mr. and Mrs. Herb
Aronson, sponsored by the
Miami Federal Bank. Refresh-
ments will be served, and all
members and their friends of
Hadassah are invited to attend.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Akph Council of B'nai B'rith
Women will present the Sym-
phonic Mandolin Orchestra in a
Musical Extravaganza featuring
Terry Rabinor, lyric soprano
soloist, on Sunday, Feb. 11 at 8
p.m. at the Coral Springs High I
School.
The orchestra, consisting of 40
pieces and conducted by
Anthony Rizzuto, has been active
in the south Florida area for
several years. For tickets contact
Bertha Sheps.
Principals at Sunrise B'nai B'rith candle lighting ceremony are, left to right, Cantor Jack
Marchant, Fran Merenstein, Helene Paress, Ida Kostoff, Mayor John Lomelo, Jr., Anita
Perlman, Mildred Tell, and Hank Meyer.
The B'nai B'rith Women,
Ocean Chapter, will hold a
meeting on Thursday, Feb. 8 at
12:30 p.m. at North Beach Med-
ical Center, 2835 No. Ocean
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
The program will be given by
Burnett Roth, national life com-
missioner of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. The ADL
works for the protection of
human rights, seeks equality, fair
play and understanding for all
races, creeds, colors and
religions. The public is invited.
SISTERHOOD OF
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
The Sisterhood of Margate
Jewish Center announces the
following meetings:
Tuesday, Feb. 6 and March 6,
Board of Directors meetings.
On Feb. 13, a general member-
ship meeting is set for noon.
Program, Dr. Nan Hutchison,
head of Broward Council on
Aging and Social Services for
Senior Citizens, will speak on
"Services Available for Senior
Citizens." Refreshments will be
served.
On Wednesday, Feb. 21. Ann
Ackerman will present a book
review at 1 p.m. on The Days of
Winter by Cynthia Freeman.
Wednesday, March 14, a paid-up
membership luncheon is planned.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
SISTERHOOD
A general meeting of the
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood
will be held Wednesday. Feb. 21,
at the Temple. A mini-lunch will
be served at 11:30 a.m. New
officers for Sisterhood are as
follows: Betty Marchant,
president: Shirley Rubin, Molly
Ilaber and Renee Cohen, vice '
presidents; Minnie Sussman.
Sarah Canter and Fstelle Mit-
chell, secretaries; Fay Solof,
treasurer; and Miriam Breitholtz,
secretary-treasurer.
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1



Friday. February 2,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
I Twin Lakes Group Production I Seminar Focuses on Teaching Russian Jews
" The Twin Lakes Theatre
tfroup will present the "Best of
Rroadway" on three weekends,
Feb 2. 3 and 4. Feb. 9. 10 and 11
and 16.17 and 18.
^ rhe cast of 45 singers and
dam its is comprised of residents
j Hawaiian Gardens (Lauder-
dale Lakes), Sunrise. Lauderhill.
Coral Springs. Margate and
Lauderdale West.
[rene U nterman is producer,
director and musical arranger.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
RETIRED ATTORNEYS
The American Society of
Retired Attorneys will meet on
Wednesday, Feb. 14 at 1:30 p.m.
in ihe Mailman Auditorium of
Nova University, College
Avenue. Davie. Special Agent,
Patrick E. Farrell of the FBI will
.discuss legal matters pertaining
'to agents operating out of the
Miami office.
MARGATE ART AND
CULTURAL ASSOCIATION
At a recent meeting of the
Margate Art and Cultural
Association, Dr. Harry T.
Zankel. a retired physiatrist was
elected president. Other officers:
Anthony Moraglia, vice
president; Yolanda Lachapelle,
secretary; Max Mandel,
treasurer.
Dr. Zankel announced that his
play. The Rabbi Rents a Bride, is
now in rehearsal for an early
March production. Additional
players are needed, particularly
in I hi' young adult age group for
in front" and "behind" scenes.
For further information, call Dr.
Zankel
The next meeting of the
association will take place at
l)a\id Park Teen Center,
Monday, Feb. 5, at 7:30 p.m.
kihn Berry man will show his
i olot slides.
OHELBNAI
RAPHAEL SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Ohel
rll'nai Raphael will have a paid-up
'.einbership luncheon on Feb. 211
at \: 30 p.m. at the Temple. 4351
V\ Oakland Pk. Blvd.
The following officers were
elected for 1979: Miriam
(iellman, president; Jean
Levinson and Syd Levine, vice
presidents; Jennie Werfel and
Mindy Bernstein, secretaries;
and Lily Zimmer, treasurer.
HADASSAH
The Inverrary Gilah Hadassah
Chapter was to have a gourmet
luncheon on Thursday, Feb. 1, at
the Inverrary Country Club. This
luncheon is in support of Youth
Aliyah. Eleanor LaFarge will
entertain.
^ The next meeting of Hadassah
Sunrise Shalom Chapter will be
"ii Thursday, Feb. 8, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
N W "iTih St., Tamarac, at noon.
A film will be shown called
'"invrtiun. Refreshments will be
served. For transportation call:
Lillian Meltzer, Phase I, Rose,
Cohen. Phase 2, or Sadie Gun-
-haeuser, Phase 3.
New Programs at
Hillel Day'School
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School has
offered two new programs in the
Physical Education Department.
The girb in Grades 1 through 8
have learned the fundamentals of
tennis. Grades 4 through 6 are
now playing tennis on the courts
of the Jewish Community Center,
adjoining the Hillel'a school
campus.
TM I he sixth grade boys and girls
^r.'' taking nn eight week
I mming course at the Jewish
UMnrnunlty Center indoor pool.
1 ne course is given by a certified
swimming instructor and
supervised by physical education
instructors from Hillel.
Moe Bender, who assisted Mrs.
Unterman in the formation of the
Twin Lakes Theater Group in
January 1974, is co-director.
Dave Koenig, orchestra leader of
the Chords Band is assistant to
the musical director. Rae
Steinberg is assistant to the
producer, and Pinky Herman,
nationally-known professional
songwriter is coordinator.
Choreographer is Eleanor
Davidoff.
Featured soloists include Moe
Bender, Sid Rothenberg, Flori
Duchan, Evelyn Breiner, Harry
Lepler, Pat Fiolrillo, Sydelle
Abravanel, Lee Chernak, Jack
Fink, Mildred Bender, George
Smith, Jerry Berenson, Sol
Gruber, Martin Schecter, Irene
Wasserman, Elsie Faecher, and
Murray Lichtenstein.
Tickets may be purchased at
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 3
Clubhouse on Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday from 1 to 3 p.m.
The Board of Jewish
Education of Fort Lauderdale
recently presented a teachers
workshop on the theme of
"Teaching Russian Jewry in Our
Religious Schools."
Sessions were held on the
challenge of freeing three million
Jews from behind the Iron
Curtain. Speaker was Mrs.
Marjorie Sandford of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry. She told of Jews she met
in Russia and the thrill of seeing
some of them now in America or
Israel, living in freedom.
A multi-media slide presen-
tation was viewed by the
assembled teachers from all of
the congregational schools.
Workshops were conducted by
| Mrs. Judy Mat/, and Mrs. Adele
Sandberg, also of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry. The workshops provided
teachers with curriculum advice
for incorporating this subject
into the existing religious school
program of studies.
According to Rabb: Efraim
Warshaw, director of thi Board
of Jewish Educali' : this
' evening was one of a sei of four
1 conducted by the Board in
cooperation with the < 'entra!
Agency for Jewish Edtu ation in
Miami. Funding is pnn ided by a
grant from the Jewish Federation
of Greater F'ort Lauderdale.
Special Events at Discovery Center
So you want to be a weaver?
Come to the Discovery Center,
231 S.W. 2nd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, this weekend, Feb. 3
and 4. You may make your own
loom and learn weaves.
Sessions are from 10 a.m. to 5
| p.m.
I Be Salvador Dali for a Day at
the Discovery Center, Saturday
I and Sunday, Feb. 17 and 18. A
workshop in contemporary print
making will be offered at the
museum.
Make your own waterwheel for
the worsening energy crisis. The
Discovery Center is offering a
workshop Feb. 6 to Feb. 9 from 2-
5 p.m.
Or come to a workshop
Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 10
Hebrew Day School News
At a recent meeting of the
Hebrew Day School the election
of the Board of Directors was
held. The following were elected
to the Board: Ted Armstead,
Barbara Dermer, Jesse Faerber,
Marsha Feldman, Paul Frieser,
Laury Gaynes, David Jackowitz,
Marty Kurtz, Rhonnie Leder,
Caroline Pactor and Lois Polish.
The Board of Directors elected
the following officers: President,
David Jackowitz; Executive Vice
President, Paul Frieser;
Enrollment Vice President,
Marsha Feldman: Education
Vice President, Rhonnie Leder;
Financial Secretary, Lois Polish;
Fund-raising Vice President.
Jesse Faerber; House Vice
President, Ted Armstead;
Recording Secretary, Caroline
Pactor; Treasurer, Laury
Gaynes; Members-at-Large,
Barbara Dermer, Marty Kurtz,
Shoni Labowitz; PTO President.
Pearl Reinstein; Past Presidents,
Libo Fineberg and Mel Zipris.
All members of the Board have
begun their duties, and meetings
have been scheduled for several
subcommittees. Jesse Faerber.
vice president of fund raising has
announced his committee is
already working on proposals for
the spring fundraising event.
The Hebrew Day School is
delighted to accept its latest
pupil, Yelena Novoseletsky, 5,
who will join the kindergarten
group. What is unusual about
this?
Yelena's family has just
arrived from Russia and is the
first such family to come to Fort
Lauderdale since the Soviet
government began to relax the
regulations about Jews leaving
the USSR.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
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and 11, where each person at-
tending will make his own
waterwheel to take home.
Do you want to play Picasso
for a couple of hours? If so go on
down to the Discovery Center
during the week of Feb. 13-16
] from 2-5 p.m. Using such
| materials as burlap and potatoes,
participants will make prints
| suitable for framing.
sponsored the move here for the
Novoseletskys. Sydney Elkman,
chairman of the Russian
Resettlement Program for the
Jewish Federation, contacted the
Hebrew Day School about ac-
cepting Yelena into the program.
Yelena, or Ellen in English,
speaks no English. Mrs.
Merenstein, director, said "We
would be delighted to have
Yelena in our school. Despite the
language difficulty, we feel
Yelena will feel welcomed and
loved in our environment. She
will find a valuable learning
experience here as will the other
children in her class. Yelena will
present a unique and challenging
situation for the Hebrew Day
School. We are proud to be in-
volved as members of the Jewish
community of Fort Lauderdale.
On Jan. 15, the teachers of the
Hebrew Day School participated
in all day workshops, sponsored
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. The upper-level
teachers, both secular and
Judaic, attended sessions at the '
Hillel Community Day School.
The gamut of courses ran I
from: Making Israel Real for I
Children. Make It and Take It j
Language Arts and Math,
Helpful Hints in Teaching
Classical Texts, to Independent
Study and Developing Research '
Skills. The early education
teachers held separate workshops i
at Temple Sinai on subjects !
geared to their age level children.
The staff of the Hebrew Day
School attended these sessions as |
an extension of their professional |
growth. Not only was their full j
attendance an indication of in-
dividual growth but also it
demonstrated the Hebrew Day
School's commitment to the i
Hebrew Day School movement.
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Ife an Kalian festival.
j


"* ruVfc PelO 5
' I tto I 0ii7icX* f s~*---+ n_. t -. i t
TA Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, February 2,1979
Rabbi Cautions Couples of 30 Years
Not to Let Marriage Go on Rocks
ByJUDYVIK
Jeuish Floridian Writer
In those so-called "golden
years of marriage," an increasing
number of couples are showing
up at marriage counselors and, in
many cases, even talking divorce.
"It's not only a Florida
problem. there are more and
more divorces today among those
married 20 to 30 years," says
Rabbi Mordecai L. Brill, D.D., a
psychoi herapist in Lauderhill.
The trend is partially due to
affluence, he says, with more
women better educated and
working today. And it's due to
greater expectations. "There's a
feeling I hat whatever years we
have left, we want to live to the
utmost of self-fulfillment. But
there is a thin line between self-
fulfillmi nt and selfishness."
AMONG THE many retirees
living in south Florida. Dr. Brill
says there may be a need for a
series ol readjustments. The
children are away; maybe the
husband no longer feels im-
portant if he's not working. The
wife may not be accustomed to
having him home all day; or she
may be the younger, healthier
one who is still working. They
may be in a new place and need to
make new friends as well. One
might be unhappy about being
here, still missing the relatives
and friends up north.
"If they had good com-
munication up to this point, there
is probably no problem," says
Dr. Brill. "But there may be
problems they previously swept
under the rug which they now
have to face."
When a couple first comes in
for counseling, they're pointing
fingers at each other, saying
"Change her change him."
"We try to turn those fingers
around to see what each can do to
be helpful rather than destruc-
tive," said Dr. Brill.
He doesn't tell his clients what
to do (friends and relatives do
enough of that) or attempt to
play God, but he does have some
words of caution: "Don't ever
run your partner down. Don't
step on his or her self-esteem.
One man who came to see him
recently said to his wife: "She
thinks I'm a shlemiel."
IT'S IMPORTANT that each
Dr. Mordecai Brill
have respect and trust and think
the partner is the greatest. "If
it's sincere, that's a great formula
for a happy marriage," said Dr.
Brill.
Sometimes a couple's percep-
tions of the same situation are so
different that a counselor has to
smile and wonder if they were at
the same breakfast table, Dr.
Brill noted.
He said money is a frequent
source of conflict among couples.
Maybe she's the type who likes to
squirrel away the extra money,
afraid of taking risks. He might
like to put it to use by investing.
She may think he spends too
much on his fishing gear.
"Sometimes just talking about
the situation gives it perspective
and makes it not so important.
They may have to learn to budget
but with flexibility. Perhaps the
answer is what one couple Dr.
Brill counseled did. They each
had some "GKW" (God knows
what) money each week to spend
as they chose, to save or spend on
some crazy thing.
AS A GENERAL rule, Dr.
Brill recommends divorce only
where the health of one party is
undermined, in cases of wife
beating, for instance. He says
couples experience a lot of
anguish deciding whether or not
to divorce, and he feels too many
divorce in haste and repent at
leisure. Some even foolishly use
divorce as a threat. "Weigh the
alternatives; you may have to
settle for the best of three."
He frequently mentions
keeping in mind the Serenity
Prayer, used by Alcoholics
Anonymous groups, among
others. It reads: "Dear God,
grant me the serenity to accept
the things I cannot change, the
courage to change the things I
can; and the wisdom to dis-
tinguish one from the other."
A certain acceptance is neces-
sary in developing a wholesome
philosophy, says Dr. Brill.
About that male retiree who
suddenly feels unimportant, Dr.
Brill suggests: "See that your
condominium is well run. Find a
worthwhile hobby. Not every-
body is suited to visit a nursing
home, but many organizations
need volunteers. Of course, what
you can do depends on health and
energy level. If a man isn't
healthy, time can hang heavy."
Then it may be necessary to call
on the Serenity Prayer again.
AT A RECENT Kallah week-
end of the Sisterhood of Beth
David in Miami, Dr. Brill spoke
on coping with the pressures of
modern life. "First we need good
physical health and then a sense
of perspective,'' he said. "Think
about how you'll feel six months
from today about what is
worrying you now." He stressed
the importance of adaptability,
open-mindedness and the ability
to relax.
And he spoke on the "Jewish
Family Its Stress in Modern
Times" at the recent Florida
State Conference of the American
Jewish Congress in Miami. At
that session, he observed that the
Jewish family is subject to all the
tensions and pressures of every
family, "but for us it is even more
serious because Judaism is
uniquely a family-centered
religion.
"If by some misfortune, all
synagogues would disappear,
Judaism could still survive
through the home," he noted.
"The ancient rabbis called the
home a small sanctuary, and the
late Dr. Abraham Heschel
described the Jewish home as one
of Judaism's great master-
pieces."
Today, "strangely enough,"
says Dr. Brill, there is a return to
Orthodoxy, and many young
people, in their search for
meaning, are looking back to the
rituals their grandparents used in
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observing Passovef' and
Chanukah rather than to the
ways of their parents.
"IF THEY'RE searching for
an adequate philosophy of life.
Judaism can give them that
meaning if they're willing to do
some digging.
"Today, when children don't
even know their first cousins,
there is no sense of rootedness
that we had in the days of the
extended family when the small
business was downstairs from
home.'
Today we need a substitute for
that extended family, said Dr.
Brill. The synagogue and Jewish
Community Center help to
provide it, but a sense of personal,
involvement has been lost.
To counteract this trend, on
the West Coast and in some
northern communities, small
groups of 10 to 12 families within
the congregation have formed
rhavurot. Families in the same
neighborhood share holidays,
study religious literature and
take the place of immediate
family at times such as bereave-
ment. "This carries the idea that^
the Jewish community shares in
joys and sorrows."
DR. BRILL can see the
possibility of a similar develop-
ment in south Florida, where the
community is so transient that
five years of residency means a
pioneer.
Dr. Brill, who has lived in
Florida one year, is on the staff of
the Center for Pastoral Coun-
seling and Human Development
of Broward County and counsels
at Temple Beth Israel.
Carter Eyes Calling Second
Middle East Summit Conference
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Administration's chief
spokesmen at the White House
and State Department appeared
to soften President Carter's
assertion that he "wants" the
Israeli-Egyptian peace process
"expedited" and would "not
hesitate" to call another summit
conference if that became
"necessary."
Israeli officials said in
Jerusalem in reaction to Carter
that Prime Minister Menachem
Begin would willingly participate
in another summit meeting with
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt.
WHITE HOUSE Press
Secretary Jody Powell,
responding to reporters'
questions, said that develop-
ments between Israel and Egypt
would not "by any means" make
a summit meeting "inevitable."
Carter made his remarks in an
address in Atlanta at ceremonies
honoring the late Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. and again to
reporters as he boarded his plane
to return to Washington. They
seemed to signal a reversal of
what appeared to be the U.S.
position when Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance told a press con-
ference that "we are taking our
time" to find ways to reconcile
the differences between Egypt
and Israel.
Only two days later, the U.S.
stepped up thj pace of its Middle
Fast activities with Ambassador
Alfred Atherton's trip to Israel
and Fgypt to attempt to over-
come the differences between the
two countries over the American
peace treaty draft. Atherton is
being accompanied by Herbert
Hansell. the State Department's
legal advisor, and David Korn
who is in charge of the Depart-
ment's Israel Desk.
ASKED WHAT prompted
Carter's statements in Atlanta,
State Department spokesman
Hodding Carter said, "I can't
offer motives" as to "what has
happened," but "both sides have
expressed willingness to com-
plete the (peace) process." White
House aides said earlier that
Carter decided to interject his
Middle East comments at the
King memorial during his flight
to Atlanta.
Powell, who was pressed as to
the significance of the President's
remarks, told reporters that "it is
our view that we are always
willing to do what we can to bring
peace to the Middle East and the
resultant benefits that will flow
from it."
He added, "But whether or not
there will be peace will be
determined by the governments
of Egypt and Israel. That is the
bottom line on the matter." He
repeated that caveat later when
he observed that the President
had "underscored our willingness
to do everything we could but in
the final analysis if there is peace
in those two nations they will
have to be the ones who will bring
it about."
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FriHflV MaivK 9 107A
friday, February 2,1979_________
T". r-....-.L C____!.____t /-,___t__p__f r___,___,_,_
The Jewish Floridian of[Greater Fort Lauderdale
i^age 13
Pagejl
Mr. Wonderful'
Sammy Davis Jr. Participates in Dialogue;
Recalls His 25 Years of Judaism With Great Joy
By DEBOKAH HART
Mr. Wonderful," interna-
tionally-acclaimed entertainer
Sammy Davis, Jr., expressed his
in being Jewish by laughing,
trying and frequently jumping
out of his seat to emphasize a
boinl or to embrace Rabbi
William Berkowitz as the two en-
Iguged in a dialogue before 5,000
people,
Davis, who was a guest at
^Dialogue "78, the famed com-
Iniunity forum series, held at New
IYork'8 Congregation Bnai
[,|,sliurun, was interviewed for
more than 90 minutes by Rabbi
[Berkowitz, moderator of the
I forum and spiritual leader of the
{Upper West Side Synagogue.
IN HIS first question. Rabbi
I Berkowitz, citing the statement
of a French writer that "man de-
fines himself by what disturbs
him. asked Davis what he finds
most disquieting, to which the
| entertainer replied, "many
things, especially man's
inhumanity to man." Noting the
constant pitting of Jew against
Jew, Black against Black, and
Gentile against Gentile," Davis
implored, "Why can't we co-
exist?"
Recalling several visits to
Germany, and his reaction to
visiting the Dachu concentration
camp site, Davis acknowledged
iliai he is prone to be "as
prejudiced about Germans as
some people are about Blacks."
bul that Ik had listened when
iwo terribly bright' young
Germans described their country
N-. for Dachau, being
Rabbi William Berkowitz presents Sammy Davis, Jr., with a
menorah on the occasion of his 53rd birthday, the 25th an-
niversary of his conversion to Judaism, and Chanukah.
there brought two things home to
him: That his great-great-great
grandparents had been slaves
and that Jews have, over the cen-
turies, endured the suffering of
the damned."
Citing this bond, Davis advo-
cated that Blacks and Jews
should always be "locked in" en
twining his fingers for emphasis.
Nothing that he had seen too
many people "wiped out either
emotionally or by bullets." he
stressed trie responsibility people
should have towards one another,
adding, "If you let one (injustice)
slide by. and think it won't touch
you, you are absolutely insane."
TURNING TO other topics,
Rabbi Berkowitz asked if it is
better to be loved or respected,
and Davis, searching for an
answer, replied: "Only a rabbi
would ask that question," adding
that he would opt for love, which
to him includes respect.
Nodding his agreement. Rabbi
Berkowitz added that love is "the
higher dimension," and turning
to Davis, exclaimed: You are
lovable." To much applause,
Davis jumped up and embraced
the Rabbi.
Of his conversion to Judaism,
Davis recalled his difficulty in
convincing both skeptical
acquaintances and very close
friends that he needed a reason to
exist "beyond the applause," and
that after much reading, soul-
searching, and an automobile
crash that cost him an eye, he
had concluded that Judaism was
essential to his survival, a
decision that subjected him to
cruel, tasteless jokes about
Jewish "Niggers."
BUT HE knew his ordeal had
not been in vain, as he witnessed
his son Mark's Bar Mitzvah, an
event made possible by his
former wife, actress Mai Britt,
"the grandest lady," who was
willing to drive Mark 80 miles,
three times a week, for his
religious training.
Davis also talked of the
meaning of friendship, his im-
pressions of Israel, where he had
been delighted to find many
"dark-skinned Jews," and of his
love of the Yiddish theater, which
he had frequented since boyhood.
"They didn't bother me down
there," he recalled, noting that
although he didn't understand "a
word they were saying," he was
able to respond, laughing and
crying along with the Yiddish-
speaking audience.
As for his own career. Davis
was asked if there is any truth to
the rumor that he will soon be ap-
pearing as "Tevye" in a Black
Fiddler on the Roof, and he
promptly became convulsed with
laughter.
RECOVERING, he explained
that a scene in the recent
production of Stop the World, in
which he performed with a
Yiddish inflection, might have
given risen to such speculation,
but that in his opinion, Zero
Mostel's portrayal of the dairy-
man who converses with God
should stand alone.
"You respect certain things."
he added, "and a Black Fiddler
would be stretching loo far .
It's a matter of taste."
Concerning the role of prayer
in his life. Davis declined to com-
ment, explaining, "That is very
personal between man and
his maker." Davis is deeply com-
mitted to formal observance
though, and recalled how he once
stood up to no less a personage
than the late movie mogul.
Samuel Goldwyn, who had in-
sisted on filming during the High
Holy Days.
WHEN DAVIS asked to be
excused for 24 hours, Goldwyn
had scoffed, but relented when
assured that Davis would be in
synagogue the whole time, but
admonished him with, "I hope
I'll recognize you in the syna-
gogue."
Concluding the dialogue by
noting that Davis was celebrat
ing his 53rd birthday, the 25tl
anniversary of his conversion
and Chanukah, Rabbi Berkowitz'
presented the star with a
menorah. explaining that Davb
svmbolizes the meaning o:
Chanukah because he is unfraie
to stand up for what he believe:
in." Davis, near tears, embraced
the Rabbi as the audience o
5.000 applauded.
:j:i:;:;:::j:::;::^
Iddle East Peace Termed an 'Overriding Need'
Continued from Page 1
Israel and have positive attitudes
toward it."
HE SAID Catholics "relate
sympathetically to Israel as a
democracy in an increasingly
totalitarian world and as a land of
pluralism and religious
tolerance." Moreover, he added.
Catholics are beginning to
understand the feelings
religious and cultural which tie
all lews to the land of Israel."
The Archbishop said that
nowhere else but in the United
Stales have Catholics and Jews
worked so closely together on so
main levels. He pointed out that
American Catholics and Jews are
Inith essentially immigrant and
.urban populations which have
borne the brunt of nalivist, anti-
ethnic movements solved the
problems of assimilation and
Adjustment, of learning a new
language and struggling to
preserve our authentic religious
and cultural heritage."
He included among issues of
mutual concern to Catholics and
lews international human rights
and religious freedom, especially
in Eastern Europe and in Latin
America,
NOTING THAT Jews and
Catholics have come together in
support of Soviet dissidents,
Jewish and Christian, he urged
that the campaign in behalf of
human rights be broadened to
include all of the groups in the
USSR and other parts of the
orld "whose human rights have
been violated for religious and
political reasons." Declaring that
there are areas in which Catholics
and Jews have differing
viewpoints on such things as
"disposition of the Palestinian
refugee problem and the status of
the occupied territories,"
abortion and aid to parochial
schools the Archibishop said
he believed that nevertheless the
two communities have a "suf-
ficient basis of understanding
and sympathy" to work together
on issues of mutual concern.
He concluded by making a plea
for continued dialogue but added
that Catholics and Jews must
do more than just talk." He
particularly cited social justice as
a common concern for working
together and said that Christians
have "admired and learned" from
the commitment of the Jewish
community to social justice.
AT AN EARLIER session on
interreligious relations, a report
prepared by Theodore Freedman,
director of the program division
of the Anti-Defamation League of
Bnai B'rith, said that "generally
speaking. Catholics place greater
emphasis on relations with Jews
than do Protestants." The one
' sticking point," Freedman said
has been Israel.
According to the ADL official,
wbik there is "a broad range and
depth of sympathy for and an
understanding of Israel," the
Vatican has not recognized its
sovereignty. On the other hand,
he went on to say. there has been
no overt Catholic recognition of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization as there has been
among many Protestant
organizations.
He said that Catholic
seminaries and other educational
institutions have manifested
keen interest in the Jewish
sources of Christianity and have
placed increasing focus on
biblical and Talmudic times as
well as the more modern Jewish
experience.
IN THE dialogue with
Protestants. Freedman said,
while there has been substantial
progress, there are important
problems and differences which
persist. He pointed out that
among so-called mainline
churches, there is no longer
disparagement of Jews;
pejorative references have largely
been removed from texts and
sermons, and colleges, univer-
sities and seminaries are teaching
more and more about Jews and
Judaism.
But, he continued, Protestant
theology on the Jews does not
come to terms with the present
Jewish reality, the creation of
Israel and the memories of the
Holocaust nor is there the kind
of affirmative teaching which
would lead to understanding of
the continuity of the Jewish
people.
He said that the attitudes of
Protestant clergy and laity are
much more in sympathy with
Jewish interests and concerns
than are "bureaucratic in-
ternational and national
Protestant church councils."
According to the ADL presen-
tation, "the disproportionate
emphasis of church bureaucracies
on the support of Third World
militancy not to say terrorism
is affecting their theological
and ecumenical programs."
IN A PRESENTATION on
church-state separation at the
session. Nathan Dershowitz.
director of the American Jewish
Congress Commission on Law
and Soi ial Action, made a
comprehensive report on court
cases during the past year.
Dershowitz said that the
nature of the cases reveals in-
creasing conflict between
religious institutions and
government over the definition of
what constitutes religious ac-
tivity and how seemingly neutral
laws apply to specific religious
organizations.
He said that in some cases,
these disputes "are no more than
another aspect of the clash
between big government' and
private institutions but they also
reflect a growing conflict over the
proper role of religion and
religious institutions in our
complex and secular society."
The cases deal with parochial
school aid, tax credits, direct aid
to religious schools, religious
practices in the schools, the use
of public facilities for religious
observances, the legality of
clergymen serving in public office
and the role of religion in general
on such issues as abortion
statutes and Sabbath observer
rights.
THE PRESENTATION also
reported on both sides of the
questions of whether in-
vestigation of the activities of
religious cults violates the First
Amendment rights of religious
groups.
The National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council is the coordinating body
for the community relations
policies and programming of its
membership of 11 national
agencies and 102 local com-
munity relations councils. The
Plenum is the NJCRAC's highest
policy making body.
In honor of their 55th wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman D. (Anne) Adelstein are sponsoring an Oneg Shabbot
party Friday, Feb. 16, at the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill. Dr. Albert Kaufman, lecturer, will be speaker.



,1A --------

i--------. Lm
TA JwwA Floridkm of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 2,1979

fpom Chinese Buddhist
to isp&eli RestauRateuR
By AARON J. LEVENTHAL
Selina Shing was born a
Chinese Buddhist 29 years ago in
Hong Kong. Today, she owns
and manages the only Viet-
namese restaurant in Israel. As a
successful businesswoman,
mother, Israeli, and Jewess, she
happily exclaims that after ten
years of wandering, she has at
last found a home.
Her fascinating odyssey began
ten years ago when she journeyed
west aboard an ocean freighter,
making ends meet by working in
the ship's laundry. Landing in
southern France after stops in
Thailand, Singapore, Ceylon,
India, South and West Africa,
Selina ventured into Switzerland.
FOR THE next six years she
lived and worked in Zurich. There
she met and married her first
husband; had her first child,
Danny, and met Jewish people
for the first time.
The Swiss people were nice but
not very friendly towards me,"
Selina recalls. "The Jewish
people I met took me into their
community, synagogue and
homes. They were very open and
made me feel good."
Selina, still restless, returned
twice to see her family in Hong
Kong, and also traveled to the
U.S. and Canada. In 1974 she
took a two-week trip to Israel,
with no intention of staying. She
smiles warmly when she tells of
her initial experiences.
"PEOPLE WERE so friendly
and so practical," she said.
"You'll think this is really silly
but Israelis made a big im-
pression on me. The stores were
filled with products without a lot
of expensive packaging."
Returning twice, so as to be
absolutely certain she wanted to
live in Israel, Selina applied for a
tourist visa and came again the
following year, leaving behind an
unhappy marriage and the cold
winter days she so dreaded.
Selina and Danny moved into a
small, furnished apartment in Tel
Aviv and began to settle down.
Selina, who possesses classic
Oriental features, enrolled first in
an evening course to learn
Hebrew. She is fluent in Chinese
and English and also speaks
German, so she had relatively
little difficulty in learning to
speak, read and write Hebrew.
After two months of study, she
decided to switch to a religious
program and become a Jewess.
FOR THE next six months
Selina attended a demanding
program conducted under the
auspices of the Rabbinate and
funded by the Israel Govern-
ment. Attending classes five full
days a week, she learned the
concepts, rituals, practices and
history of Judaism.
Selina had to pass eleven tests
and a final two hundred question
examination. She took her ritual
bath in the mikvah, was renamed
Sarah Abraham, and officially!
joined the peoplehood of Israel.
After a second disastrous
marriage, and a second child,!
Dana, Selina tells of her struggle
to survive as a new immigrant in
a country she characterizes "as a
very tough place to live." She
notes that born Israelis, mainly
for economic reasons, "are
leaving to make money
elsewhere."
For a few years, Selina held a
number of different jobs, mostly
clerical. Working in the computer
center of the Tel Aviv Hilton, she
became convinced she had the
ability and determination to
begin her own business.
MI AM a good cook and my
friends alway ..old me to open a
restaurant here," ahe said. She
met a Chinese man and they
decided to go into partnership.
I
Selina, now Sarah, shown with her children in their Tel Aviv
apartment.
When plans were being
finalized to open a Chinese
"carry-out," Selina by chance
met a group of Vietnamese
refugees who were settled by the
Israeli government in the
development town of Ofakim in
the northern Negev.
Curiously, they too were of
Chinese origin and after several
days of deliberation, Selina hired
four of the refugees and opened
Israel's first Vietnamese
restaurant.
"I wanted to offer something
new on the Israeli scene," she
recalled. The cook was sent to
London and Paris to purchase the
appropriate spices and equip-
ment, and in September last year
"Selina's Vietnam" opened its
doors.
LOCATED OPPOSITE the
Tel Aviv municipal building and
plaza, and crowded among
Arabic, Italian, and Chinese
eating establishments, Selina's
restaurant seats 50 persons
inside and outside, under at-
tractive, umbrella-topped tables
and chairs. Inside, the decor is
distinctly Oriental with lovely
hanging plants and rice prints.
The Vietnamese provide cour-
teous and excellent service, and
can now speak basic Hebrew.
Selina's warmth and personal
touch come through to every
person who enters her restaurant.
Freshly bought meats and
vegetables obtained daily from
local markets are delicately
spiced, and are popular with
Israelis and tourists alike. In just
a few short months Selina has
achieved a reputation for serving
outstanding Vietnamese dishes
at moderate prices.
Petite, intelligent, and
determined, Selina is willing to
work seven days a week, often
until closing time after midnight
to make her business a success.
She talks of opening up a second
restaurant or expanding the
present one to meet the growing
demand.
AND WHAT of the future?
She and her children are now
fluent in Hebrew and converse in
the language at home. "My son,
Danny, is eight years old, and he
is fully accepted by his friends,"
his mother said. The Jewish
Agency has provided her with a
low-interest loan to buy an
apartment near the restaurant.
"I am very happy here this is
my home," she noted.
Sarah Abraham, entrepreneur,
Israeli citizen, Jewess, owner and
manager of Israel's first Viet-
namese Restaurant. Formerly
Selina Shing, Chinese Buddhist
from Hong Kong. Where else but
in Israel could this happen?
Pioneer Women
Jewish Star and All
Susan Panoff
Pi
histoay Of
Atlanta Jeway
Strangers Within the Gate City: The Jews of
Atlanta, 1845-1915. By Steven Hertzberg.
Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society, 325p.,
$12.
THIS HISTORY of the Jews of Atlanta ("Gate
City of the New South") forms a significant contri-
bution toward understanding the unique experience
of a distinctive American Jewish group. Utilizing the
techniques of the "new social history," Hertzberg
has compiled data on nearly every Jew who resided in
Atlanta during the period of his scrutiny.
As background for his study of Atlanta Jewry, the
author, a young historian trained at the University of
Chicago, notes the special paradoxes that have
marked the experience of Southern Jews:
"MERCHANTS IN a land dominated by an
agrarian ideal, religious dissenters in a Christ-
haunted land, venerators of learning in a society
plagued by illiteracy, victims of violence and
religious prejudice who took sanctuary in a section
characterized by a militant spirit and racial op-
pression, and foreigners in a hotbed of xenophobia,
they lived the drama of isolation, accommodation,
and mobility."
The formal history of the Atlanta Jewish com-
munity begins with the settlement of the first Jews
in the city in 1845. The major influx, however, oc-
cured after the Civil War, when the city emerged as a
regional metropolis whose Jewish community was
one of the largest in the South.
The half-century following the war the prime
focus of this study began with the Jewish new-
comers being welcomed as harbingers of commerical
opportunity, and it was during this period that many
of the community's enduring institutions were
established. It ended with the notorious Leo Frank
case of 1913-15, in which a virulent outbreak of anti-
Semitism culminated in the lynching of a Jewish
factory superintendent wrongfully convicted of
murdering a gentile girl.
ATLANTA JEWRY was shattered by the Leo
Frank case, "one of the great causes celebres of the
twentieth century and perhaps the most lurid
manifestation of anti-Semitism in American
history."
However, as the author describes in the epilogue
that brings his story up to date, the Atlanta Jewish
community revived from the tragedy, sharing with
their non-Jewish neighbors in the city's increasingly
booming economic and cultural development.
SABRaman: the new ClaRk kent
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
JERUSALEM Israel now
has its very own comic book
super-hero, and being Israeli, his
name is none other than
"Sab ram an." Billed as
possessing "the powers of a
superman, the courage of the
Sabra, and the faith of
Abraham," he draws his radio-
active strength, supersonic speed
and defensive magnetic field from
an atomic rod implanted in his
body by the "Super Agency of
Israel."
Apart from the publishing
breakthrough and the fact he is
the only superhero to sport a
giant blue Magen David on his
muscular chest, the most in-
teresting aspect of Sabraman is
his creator, 15-year-old Tel Aviv
schoolboy, Uri Fink.
A COMIC ADDICT, Uri says
he learned his English entirely
from the funnies and adventures
which he began reading at the
age of seven. A budding
caricaturist, his "life-long"
ambition to write a comic book of
his own came to function when
David Herman, a Jerusalem
publisher took an interest. He
produces various levels of an
English language newspaper for
Israeli junior and high school
students.
A modern language graduate
from Cambridge, Herman comes
from Chelsea, London. He settled
in Israel 18 years ago and after a
spell as an English teacher saw
the need for a contemporary
newsheet for pupils of English.
After consultation with the
education authorities, he is
confident that this latest idea will
also be employed to help Israeli
children improve their command
of English.
"The fact that comics are not
an anathema shows how forward-j
looking our English language
schools administrators have be-
come. Five years ago, they
wouldn't have considered using
this as a teaching aide," he says.
"Shin 18," Sabraman's
codename, doubles up as Dan
Bar-On, an ex-Army captain in
everyday life. But unlike his
American alter-egos (whom Uri
literally worships), he is not an
independent self-styled agent on
behalf of "good" in the battle
against "evil." He performs his
miraculous superhuman feats to
ward off dangers to the State as
the servant of, and on the in-
structions from the higher
authorities in Israel.
ALTHOUGH WITH his owl
like glasses and pert innocent
face Uri bears a distinct
resemblance to Clark Kent, he
points to another difference
between his creation and
Superman. Both are very
patriotic and serve international
good, but Sabraman's powers are
limited. They must be
periodically replenished. That
makes him "more human," Uri
insists.
"What attracts me about
making a comic is not only that
you're expressing yourself, but
that you're like a theatre
producer controlling all the
characters at once. Most of all
though, I like the experience of a
totally different reality." Uri
says.
With that, he also wants to
give a sense of Israel to the
readers. He steers away from
politics (Sabraman's mortal
enemies are not mere terrorists,
but other super-human agents)
but will not balk at showing the
"unpleasantries as well as the
nice things about Israel." An
example, he says, is the pain of
traveling on a packed number
four bus in Tel Aviv, as I have to
do every day to go to school."
IN THE next edition,
Sabraman may inherit an Arab
assistant, and we may also see
the emergence of "the Angle" (A
religious Jew "my own
favorite character, though I'm
not myself at all religious,'' says
Uri), as he tries to reflect the
various elements in the Israeli
community.
Uri has no special background '
for English. A Sabra, his parents
settled in Israel in the 1930s.


FridV March 9 1Q7n
iday, February 2,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
r*age ia
Nindlin
SEGAL: Who Financed Hitler?
L Cultism Easy to Understand
Continued from Page 4-A
f physical and the meta-
tsical, that causes many
ople to rebel against such
Absurd reasoning.
They want to dream of new
h-lationships, new equivalents
between themselves and nature
u- spiritual possibilities which
u-urn religions lend not to
offer. UFO's once did, and now
thecultk crowds do. Why?
CONSIDER their names. The
entrapment Christian mission
zing cults apart, whose purpose
ui sell the old phenomena]
boumenal "truths" m new
lothing. they largely suggest
hii. inal and Middle Eastern
bternative beliefs.
The breathtaking rapidity with
ilmli the west has become in-
Volved in these parts of the world
[politically and economically over
Itiii past quarter-century has also
C.itighl many people to an
acquaintanceship with these
beliefs which were previously the
|pn>\ ince only of the intellectually
elite.
Characteristic of these beliefs
is an emphasis on the noumenal
ltd lie achieved in the here and
[now by transcendence of the phe-
liiniiH'iial. In this sense, to the
human mind that is earthbound
land enchained by an acute exis-
tential agony, these beliefs
luppeai to be more satisfactory
llluiii the traditional western
religions which show an embar-
trussing respect lor the phenom-
enal for things, for riches.
FURTHERMORE, traditional
[western religions leach, not how
llo transcend things and riches as
[worthless, but how to show
F...iuinenal faith in the purposeful-
loess of existential agony at the
[same time that there is so much
[deprivation in the midst of a
[divinely-blessed abundance only
[a few seem privileged to enjoy.
|-,'lie leaders of these religions
ere men, Moses and Jesus
among them, who suffered like
I we sulfer, and who are to be
Iemulated and adored because
their suffering was crowned by
heavenly reward. The implication
is that we will be similarly
[crowned, similarly rewarded.
In the Oriental theologies, the
accent is in the opposite direc-
tion. They are more mythic and
[less fairy tale. The guru is not
anointed by God or a represen-
tative of God so much as he is a
teacher who has learned where
[the accent is and how to teach
others to find it for themselves.
Even in the western cults that
are Christian or Christian Jew-
ish in their orientation, the so-
called guru is not priestly, and
those who follow him to do so as a
sign of their rejection of their
earthbound status. Indeed, what
can be more simple, more human
than the name. Jim Jones?
THIS EXPLAINS the lack of
a conscious free will in his
followers, which most westerners
misinterpret as characteristic of
the deviousness of the cultist
guru who has somehow hew it-
ched or enchanted them into
devlish submission. It hardly
seems probable to westerners
that other westerners would
freely give up a slavish
dedication to the phenomenal. to
things, to riches 111 search of the
noumenal. an ideal.
\ie there phony cultist
leaders.' Of course there are. and
Obviously Jim Jones was one of
them, who exploited this need in
some men to be free of earthly
things and right away.
Hut that is no reason for. say. a
Dr. Joseph H. Narol, of Temple
Israel in Miami, to issue a call as
he did in the wake of the Guyana
tragedy for tederal government
regulation of "lunatics, savages
and barbarians in religious
cults."
This is precisely what I said at
the beginning: the traditional
spiritual leader must see the
cultic-minded soul in these terms
because Hie cuiut-miiiueu soui
doe- not consider the earth and
its riches as God's gift to him,
but a tragic symbol of his en-
slavement, his earthbound
nature.
FEDERAL government regu-
lation of religion, presumably for
the best interests of man as Dr.
Narot sees it, would be an abom-
ination because it is an ideo-
logical contradiction in terms.
For more than anything else it is
tin federal government from
which so many people would like
to be free.
The federal government is the
thing above all things which.
through various patriotic
dev ices, n has raised the worship
ol ilbuli and its phenomenal
power to a religion all its own.
Would you trust its regulation
ol lunatics, savages and bar-
barians in religious cults" when
these three words best charac-
terize the cult of the federal
gov eminent itself.'
For the federal government to
regulate religion, it would first of
all have to regulate itself. Hut the
number of souls it has damned
and betrayed exceeds by light
years the carnage at Jonestown.
Continued from Page 4-A
contempt for Jews was cited by
Ernest Skinner, for 13 years
secretary to this British
aristocrat.
Aristocrats? Pillars of
civilization? Good church-goers
and hymn-singers? How obtuse
they were in their support of
Hitler, "the political genius with
the soul of a gangster." Had they
slept when Hitler shouted at
Koenigsberg before coming to
power: "The great strength of
the totalitarian state is that it
will force those who fear it to
imitate it?'* Were they nodding
at vespers when Hitler told
Herman Rauschning, "I liberated
man from the filthy, humiliating,
poisonous folly called conscience
and morals."
Finally, were they bewitched
by the Nazi monster when he
shouted: "One can be either a
Nazi or a Christian; he cannot be
both"?
Mothers Pleading to Take
Their Children to Israel
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Israeli who just returned
from Iran claimed that Jewish mothers there pleaded with
him to "take our children to Israel" because they ex-
pected "terrible things" to happen after the Shah left. Ac-
cording to Itzhak Meir, director of the Yemin Orde Youth
School, some 300 Jewish children have already been
brought to Israel from Iran, leaving their parents behind,
and several hundred other Iranian Jews are waiting to be
transferred to Israel.
MEIR SAID he was sent to Iran by the Jewish
Agency on a mission to rescue Jewish children. He
reported that Jews there are becoming increasingly
alarmed about their future. He said that by chance he was
at Teheran airport on the day when the plane carrying the
Shah into exile took off without any ceremony. He said a
jubilant Iranian soldier fired his rifle into the air, narrowly
missing a Jewish Agency worker from Israel.
But Solve Arab Problem
Old Ties to Israel Not Excluded
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
An associate of Iranian
exiled religious leader Aya-
tullah Khoumeini indicated
to two Israeli journalists
that a new Islamic regime
in Iran would continue to
maintain relations with
Israel if the latter agreed to
a solution of the Palestinian
issue in accordance with
United Nations resolutions.
Dr. Ibrahim Yazdi, a senior
advisor to Khoumeini, told cor-
respondents of Maariv and Al
Hamishmar in France that the
only quarrel the Ayatullah's anti-
ORT Highlights Full Century
Of Vocational School Achievement
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Nearly 100,000 men. women and
young people a record number
v, were enrolled in vocational and
other programs of ORT the
Organization for Rehabilitation
,'Jjrough Training in 24
raeUnlries in 1978, it was reported
this week by Harold Friedman.
American ORT Federation
president.
"More youth, more adults.
more Israelis and more Soviet
Jewish refugees were served by
OUT this year than at any other
I line in the 99-year history of
ORT," Friedman declared in a
report prepared for the National
Conference of American OUT.
Jan. 19 to 21 in the New York
Hilton.
"IF THE greatest leap forward
in l'J"8 was in Israel," he in-
dicated, "the upward spiral in
OUT programs has in fact been a
worldwide phenomenon of the
Seventies."
*ToUl 1978 enrollment in all
!v*n' programs throughout the
world came to 97,776, Harold
I'riedman reported. This com-
pares with 84,000 in 1977, or an
increase in this single year of
11.000 students and trainees, of
whom 12,000 represent a rise in
OUT Israel.
Friedman noted that in the
perspective of what has been
happening in expanded ORT
scrv ices since the beginning of
the 1970s. OUT enrollment has
aided 40.000 persons, or an
increase of some 80 percent in
ess than a decade with the
ikt'liln x"l 1.1ml will in furt h:ivi>
almost doubled by the close of
1980.
TWO-THIRDS of ORT
students, overwhelmingly youth,
are in the nationwide network of
88 schools throughout Israel:
67,750 were enrolled in 1978.
When it is considered that Israel
OUT student body numbered
34,394 in 1969, it becomes ap-
parent that the greatest leap
forward in this decade has been in
OUT Israel, where the program
has practically doubled during
this period an achievement of
considerable note.
Soviet Jews served by ORT
language training programs in
Koine numbered over 0,000 in
1978, and considerably more are
projected for 1979.
Shah movement has with Israel
is over the oppression of Pales-
tinians who lost their land and
Israel's alleged aid to Savak, the
Shah's haled secret police, ac-
cording to reports published in
the two newspapers.
YAZDI received the Israelis in
the Ayatullah's guest room in
Neauphle le Chateau near
Paris. Khoumeini's headquarters
during his exile from Iran. Other
advisors present denied anti-
Semitic statements attributed to
Khoumeini and disclosed that a
delegation of Iranian Jews had in
fact visited the Ayatullah several
weeks ago.
Yazdi stressed that for the
time being internal Iranian issues
will have priority over foreign
policy matters and that the new
regime Khoumeini intends to
establish in Iran will neither
sever relations with any country
nor establish new relations, at
least in its early stages.
According to the Israeli
journalists, Khoumeini's
followers are not well acquainted
with Middle Eastern problems
and repeat the usual cliches. The
more confident they feel, the less
they express hostility to Jews
and Israel, the reporters noted.
What seemed to irk them most
was their perception of Israel's
role in training the Savak.
ASKED FOR proof of this,
Yazdi said it was an "open
secret He said the American
news media had more than once
published secret reports of co-
operation between the Central
Intelligence Agency, Savak and
the Israeli secret services. He
charged that the Israelis not only
trained Savak but cooperated
with it.
In an interview last weekend,
Khoumeini asserted that "We are
against Israel, and we will never
help Israel. We will cut off all
diplomatic relations. However,
sending our army against Israel
in any future probable war needs
a thorough study, and at this
time 1 do not have anything to
say on that."
The Ayatullah's statement
came in response to a reporter's
question on the CBS-TV
program, Fare the Nation. The
reporter had asked him if he
would put Iran's army into action
Ugainst Israel if there were
another war in the Middle East.
The interview was conducted in
I'onlchartrain, France.
THE AYATULLAH also
denied that he had made any
anti-Semitic statements. This
response was in conflict with
passages in a book based on
lectures he delivered in Persian in
Iraq in 19~0, Islamic Govern-
ment. The little-known book,
published in Arabic, quotes him
as expressing extreme hostility
against Jews, whom he accuses of
plotting against Islam" and
preparing the way to rule over
the entire planet.
It was learned here, mean-
while, that the Jewish Agency
has been forced to close down its
offices in Teheran because of anti-
Israel and anti-Jewish threats.
The Agency has been trying to
convince Iranian Jews to leave
for Israel at once but conditions
in Teheran are such that aliya
activity is almost impossible
there, reports said.
3BBUE8
pportunitieB
(difallenges
facing
dhe 3Jcurisb Adult in the *huttli
Seminars
1) "What Are 'You' Doing the Rest of Your Life?"
2) Cultural Enrichment for "The Better Life"
3) The "Extra Dimensions" of Spiritual Experience
MAJOR ADDDRESS-
Rabbi Bernard Mandelbaum,
Executive Vice President,
Synagogue Council of America
DIPLOMAT HOTEL
Hollywood, Florida
For Reservations Contact:
United Synagogue of America
(305) 947-6094
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1979
$9.50 per person
(includes Kosher lunch
and Registration)
9 30 AM-400PM


14 9
Th* Jewish Fhridkm ofOrtoUrFortLeuidm^UU
Frtfcy.Fbniy2,197
U.S. Denies Change of
Policy Toward the PLO
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
aid this week that the views expressed on the Palestine
liberation Organization by the U.S. Ambassador to the
Inited Nations, Andrew Young, are Young's "personal
bservations" and represent no policy change by the U.S.
oward the PLO. The Department's chief spokesman,
lodding Carter, stressed that Young "understands and
upports our policy regarding the PLO."
He was responding to questions about Young's
statements in an interview with Interdependent, the
>rgan of the United Nations Association of the United
States, that American diplomacy is hampered by the lack
of "effective relationship with the Palestinian people."
WHILE ACKNOWLEDGING the "tremendous
influence" of the PLO in Arab countries. Young stopped
short of advocating recognition of the terrorist
organization.
The envoy said the basic reasons for the absence of a
link between the U.S. and the PLO is that Israel is op-
posed to it. "I don't necessarily quarrel with that, because
I thinlrthat Israel is going to have to make the decisions
about how it's going to relate to the Palestinian people,"
he said.
Despite Israel's opposition. Young added, the U.S.
"should have some way of relating to the Palestinian
people." He noted that Washington is "working on" this,
but hasn't "reached a conclusion."
YOUNG CHARACTERIZED the PLO's UN rep-
resentatives as "very skilled politicians and very intel-
ligent, decent human beings." He said they have acted as
a "modferating influence" in the UN and that he would
favor djing business with the PLO at the world body
becausfeit would bolster those elements in the PLO who
favor atf'political process to ^Deration" rather than ter-
rorism and the destruction of Israel.
Thf basic reason for what Young termed the
frustration of Camp David accords is that the
Palestinians do not feel that the accords assure them the
self-determination they want. A link between the U.S. and
the PLO would solve that, Young noted, adding, "that's
what we are working on."
HOODING CARTER was asked if Young's state-
ments mean that the U.S. is undertaking "a serious
review of policies" toward thd'PLO. He replied "no," and
added, "We have not changed our policy regarding the
PLO. Our only contacts with the PLO in New York City
and nowhere else are incidental and related to our
responsibilities as host country to the UN."
Carter said, "We have sought to engage Palestinians
in the process described in thJ Camp David agreements.
These -agreements envisawSiifte Palestinians^! the
process" IfF
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'Holocaust*Shown in Germany on Low-Wattage
BONN
Germans
are
(JTA) West
having an op-
portunity to see Holocaust, the
American-made four-part
Rabbis Ponder How
Much Will Assure
Binding Peace
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Religious Jews in Israel and
overseas are no less divided than
secular Jews over the issue of
compromises for peace,
specifically how much territory
Israel should be prepared to give
up in exchange for a full and
binding peace with its Arab
neighbors. For secular Jews, the
primary consideration is the
effects territorial withdrawals
will have on Israel's security.
There is another dimension,
however, for religious Jews.
They regard areas such as
J udaea and Samaria to be part of
Eretz Israel Eretz Hakodesh,
or the Holy Land. For the
religious Jew this means that the
land must be defended and going
to war to defend that land is an
aspect of kiddush hashe (ready to
give one's life for God's sake). It
is seen as a "war of miuvah."
BUT THIS runs smack into
another issue, that of the
possibility of loss of life in a war
and its impingement on the
commandment of pikuah nefesh
(saving life). The question arising
from this situation is how to
reconcile or relate kidush hashem
with pikuah nefesh in terms of
defending Eretz Israel.
One Orthodox scholar, Rabbi
Emanuel Rackman, president of
Bar Ilan University, has ad-
dressed himself to the problem of
when the commandment of
pikuah nefesh takes precedence
over the commandment of kidush
hashem. Put another way, is the
saving of lives more important
than Israel's rule over what the
Orthodox regard as the entire
"land of Israel.''
Many other rabbinical and
Orthodox lay leaders have
debated this matter. One
prominent scholar, Rabbi Joseph
Soloveitchik of Boston, has
Kidnapping
Is Political
Continued from Page 1
napping had been based on
ransom, a frequent reason for
abductions in El Salvador, is not
considered inaccurate.
WHILE MOST of those kid-
napped are natives, six foreign
businessmen in that Central
American country were kid-
napped last November and
December, and three, two Britons
and a Japanese, are still missing.
A Japanese industrial
executive was the first seized. He
was killed. Later, a Swede and a
Dutchman were kidnapped and
released after reportedly paying
ransoms. The missing Japanese
was seized Dec. 7 and the two
British men were kidnapped Nov.
30.
All these abductions took place
in downtown Salvador. A
wealthy Salvadorean was kid-
napped Dec. 20 and released
some days later after reportedly
paying ransom. No American
citizens have been kidnapped.
expressed the view that saving
lives is superior lo all other
considerations, even from a
religious point of view. However,
the question is not clear cut.
Who, for example, is to decide
when or where pikuah nefesh
takes precedence over a "war of
miUvakl"
RACKMAN, formerly the
senior rabbi at the Fifth Avenue
synagogue in New York and a
former professor of Judaic
studies at City University in New
York, takes the view of the late
president of Yeshiva University,
Dr. Samuel Belkin. Belkin
maintained that knowledgeable
laymen should be consulted
before halachic decisions are
made. A rabbi will sanction
eating on Yom Kippur if a
qualified physician orders it to
save a life.
Rackman believes this should
apply to political matters as well.
Although he does not consider
himself a dove, he supports
Soloveitchik's opinion that
pikuah nefesh should always be
the dominant consideration and
that war, therefore, should be
averted by all means. Never-
theless, Rackman insists that
whatever concessions are made to
avoid war, Israel can never give
up Judaea and Samaria.
He holds that Jews have a
God-given right to settle those
territories and believes they can
co-exist there with the Arabs just
as Arabs live in Israel. He
doesn't think that Jews will ever
be a majority on the West Bank
and therefore is suspicious of
Arab insistence that Jewish
settlement be stopped. According
to Rackman, that attitude puts
into question Arab sincerity to
make peace with Israel.
THE IDEAL situation, he
said, would be a mature society in
which dual sovereignty is
possible, meaning two languages
and two flags on the West Bank,
with the residents there able to
choose between Israeli or Jor-
danian citizenship. As for
Jerusalem, however, Rackman
believes there can be only Jewish
sovereignty, although Arab
residents could have the right to
vite for the Jordanian
parliament.
television series dealing with the
Nazi murder of six million Jews,
which began Tuesday night. But.;
they have to tune in to one of the
regional stations which,
collectively, atttact only 1.5-3
percent of the viewers. The^
decision to shunt the series to the
regional channels instead of one
of the national networks has
aroused angry debate here.
Critics contend that while the
Germans felt morally obligated
to purchase the series from NBC
which gained record ratings
when it was aired in the U.S. last
year they are burying it.
THE NETWORKS respond
that they could not preempt the
many hours of national channel
programs for the purpose of
showing Holocaust. But this has
not prevented them from
preempting regular shows for
soccer games.
The debate has been
aggravated by violence. A
documentary on the Nazi per- >
secution of Jews that was being
shown on regional channels last
Wednesday night as a prelude to
Holocaust, was knocked off the
air when a bomb destroyed
transmission lines leading to an
antenna. The authorities blamed
right-wing extremists for the
outrage. A group calling itself the
Independent Circle of Friends is
circulating leaflets urging
"Every decent German ... to
prevent the transmission" of
Holocaust.
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FriHttv UaK o
paged
friday, February 2,1079
TheJewishFloridian of GreaUr Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Israel Bonds Mission to Israel Breakfasts to Kick Off
Plans are underway to make
Ihe Florida Israel Bonds Mission
Israel the most exciting in
__ent memory, according to
jary R- Gerson, general chair-
nan, and William Littman,
Jroward chairman. They said
that one of the trip's highlights
vill be the return to Miami on El
\l's inaugural flight from Tel
Vviv, the first for that airline to a
Second city in the United States.
The Mission will depart from
JMiami International Airport on
|\lareh 25 and will return on April \
3. Details include roundtrip air-
fare from Miami, accom-
modations for seven nights at
five-star deluxe hotels in Israel,
breakfast and dinner daily, full
sightseeing and all entrance fees,
plus service charges.
They explained that this
Mission is unique because par-
ticipants will be following an
itinerary and plans arranged and
approved by the Prime Minister's
Office. "Because this trip in-
volves the first El Al flight to
Florida from Tel Aviv, special
arrangements are being made to
visit an Israeli airbase, to meet
with members of Parliament at
the Knesset and to have a rededi-
cation ceremony atop Masada,"
they said.
They added that there will be
special dinners and meetings
with top Israeli leaders and par-
ticipants will be accompanied by
political dignitaries and members
of the press. Additional informa-
tion can be obtained by calling
the Israel Bond Office in Fort
Lauderdale or Miami.
Century Village Bond Drive
Free Income Tax Assistance for Elderly
Income tax time is near, and
Jfor Broward's elderly and low-
Bncome residents relief is on the
way.
The Volunteer Action Center is
vorking in conjunction with the
[internal Revenue Service to
|pro\ ide free income tax
(assistance for lower income and
elderly residents filing 1040 and
11040A forms only, through a
[program called VITA (Volunteer
llncome Tax Assistance).
According to Jack Atkins,
[coordinator of the program for
[the IRS, "The program, in its
[second year, has been proven
I beneficial to the residents as well
las to the IRS.," It provides free
assistance in filing for returns.
Many of the county's elderly
qualify for Earned Income
Credit, and the only way to know
if a return is deserved is to file.
From the IRS standpoint the
program helps to eliminate the
number of forms returned to the
sender because of invalid or
improper information.
According to the United Way's
Volunteer Action Center, ap-
proximately 100 volunteers have
been trained by the IRS
regarding the rules and
regulations governing the filing
of 1040 and 1040A forms. These
volunteers will be placed in
various locations throughout the
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:45
:> SHEVAT-5739
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
51 West Oakland Park Boulevaro
B^rc r,n*>* Congregation
Raoo. SaulD Herman.
EWANU EL TEMPLE. MM W. Oak
." p.1rkrBlvl Reform Rabbi San
"emen, Shap*r0 Can,or **"
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE, 7100 W
o Hand Park Blvd Conservative.
bbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu (42).
SUWNeMSL^VVLSHDCENTER' INC "*
*Mana prk Blvd. Conser
Jack MR*Kbi A,ber' N Tr0- Cantor
Jk Marchant. and Hy Solot, pres,
fHEBrtEW CONGREGATION OF LAU
OERHILL, 2040 NW 41th Ave.. LU
oermii Conservative Max Kronish,
president
VAk?!LA?-,AC JEW,SM CENTER. 9106
"w 5/m St. Conservative. Rabbi Is
raei Zmmerman J44A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
;0RT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
o Orthodox. Rabbi Mosne Bomier
PLANTATION
u*l*JJSH JEWISH CONGREGA
b1? "$ S Nob Hi" R<" Liberal
Ko'orm Rabbi Sheldon J.Harr (64).
R7iC7?^.TRUCT,ON,ST SYNAGOGUE
'<73 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
!CUD POMPANO BEACH
rX,. SH0LOM SE Uth Ave.
r^?Lrv.a,'ve Rabb' morris A. Skop
cantor Jacob Renter (49).
acr MARGATE
M," H1LLEL CONGREGATION 7640
i0\2ii Blvd' Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
VN*&o^IEr JEWISH CENTER, 6101
SnV. St Conservative Rabbi Dr
oiomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
Te,, ^-ORAL SPRINGS
KEd BJr OR* 2,SI R'verside
Dri". Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
rpu DEERFiELDBEACH
^viu ETH ISAEL at Century
D.lT ??' Conservative Rbbi
D",dBerent(62).
I Tcur, B0CA RATON
AnLE nBETH EL- 3 SW "h
Singe"6' P" **<>" *>' Mrl* s- I
county to allow for easy access, a
benefit to many elderly residents
where transportation is a
problem.
For further information
regarding VITA or site locations
and hours call the Volunteer
Action Center or James Atkins at
the IRS.
Special Events at Library
A series of breakfast meetings
will launch the Israel Bond Drive
at Century Village of Deerfield
Beach, it was announced by
Leopold Van Blerkom, general
chairman. The breakfasts will
take place on Tuesday, Wednes-
day and Friday, Feb. 20, 21 and
23, at Temple Beth Israel.
The Tuesday breakfast for res-
idents of Ashby, Farnham,
Grantham, Harwood, Richmond,
Upminster and Prescott will
honor Ben Grossman, active in
behalf of many communal causes
and past president of Grantham
"A". He is area chairman for
Israel Bonds and chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League. He is
an associate member of the
Broward County Health Council.
Chairmen are Abe Rosenblatt
and George Patraka.
The breakfast on Feb. 21 will
be for residents of Berkshire,
Cambridge, Durham, Keswick,
Tilford, Ventnor and Westbury
and will honor Rabbi and Mrs.
Frank Plotke. Alexander Berley
is chairman. Rabbi and Mrs.
Plotke have long given leadership
to numerous communal causes,
including the UJA ami Israel
Bonds, both in South Florida and
in Hammond, Ind., where Rabbi
Plotke was spiritual leader of
Congregation Beth Israel for 27
years until his retirement in 1976.
The breakfast meeting on
Friday, Feb. 23 will be lor resi-
dents of Ellesmere, 1-iewood,
Lyndhurst, Markham, N'atura,
Newport and Oakridge and will
honor Ada Serman. Simon
Burnett is chairman. Mrs.
Serman is a member of the board
of Temple Beth Israel, active in
the Sisterhood and on behalf of
the UJA and Israel Bond drives
since their inception in Century
Village.
Emil Cohen, noted folk
humrrist, will be a special guest
entertainer at each of the break-
fast meetings.
Broward County Library
announces the following events
for the month:
Murray Ferguson brings waltz
music to the Coral Springs
Branch, 9571 W. Sample Rd.,
Coral Springs on Wednesday,
Feb. 7 at 7:30 p.m. and to the
West Broward Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac on
Tuesday, Feb. 13 at 2 p.m. He
gives a chronology of the waltz
and plays music illustrating "The
Story of the Waltz."
What more appropriate place
than the library for a Great
Books Discussion. Discussion
sessions are scheduled at the Fort
Lauderdale Branch, 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale
at 2 p.m.
Stories to be discussed: Feb. 5
Traps" by Friedrich Durren-
matt; Feb. 19 "Tonin Kroger"
by Thomas Mann.
Calling armchair travelers to
the Fort Lauderdale Branch, to
tour the world from your seat at
the library.
Passover
Tours Set
Thousands of kosher travelers
will be celebrating Passover at
four elegant hotels, with fully
conducted seder services on Glatt
Kosher tours operated by Atlas
International Tours.
Atlas, the largest operator of
Kosher for Passover Tours, will
be operating these hotels
throughout the United States.
In Puerto Rico, Passover can
be spent at the El Conquistador
Hotel and Club.
In Florida, the Americana
Hotel of Bal Harbour will be host
to Atlas Passover program. The
Americana has recently gone
through a $6 million renovation
of its rooms and public area.
In Oahu, Hawaii, a new ad-
dition to The Atlas Family of
Kosher lor Passover Hotels is the
Hyatt Kuilima Resort.
In Ml. Pocono, Pa., Atlas is
offering a convenient Passover
vacation in the Pocono Moun-
1 tains at the Pocono Hershey
Resort.
Seder services and en-
tertainment al these hotels will
!h> conducted by famous Jewish
personalities.
All of these hotels are being
offered by Atlas International
lours of New York, developers of
Kosher Tours for over 20 years.
For information, contact your
travel agent or Atlas Inter-
national Tours at (800r-221-2600.
Norman Zlatin presents
Slide / Travelogs on two Friday
afternoons in February at 2 p.m.
See "Europe" on Feb. 2 and
"Scandinavia" on Feb. 16.
Experience the beauty of
Yiddish at the Fort Lauderdale
Branch. A Yiddish Conversation
Class is offered on a weekly basis,
Thursday afternoons, Feb. 8, 15
and 22 at 2 p.m.
Tuesday is film night at the
Fort Lauderdale Branch.
Here is the schedule: Feb. 6 at
7 p.m., The Six Wives of Henry
VIII. Feb. 13 at 7 p.m., The Six
Wives of Henry VIII -
Catherine Parr. Feb. 20 at 7:30
p.m., Silver Blaze. Feb. 27 at 7:30
p.m.. Space Seed.
A French Discussion Group
meets on Monday evenings, Feb.
5. 12, 19 and 26 at 7:30 p.m.. and
another group meets on Tuesday
afternoons, Feb. 6, 13. 20 and 27
at 2 p.m.
UJA National
Walk-A-Thon
NEW YORK Leonard H.
Sherman of Chicago, a United
Jewish Appeal national vice
chairman, has been appointed
chairman of the third annual
UJA National Walk-A-Thon to
be held on Sunday, May 6, UJA
National Chairman Irwin S. Field
announced today.
"We expect well over two
million people to walk as one
along the Road to Renewal' on
that May Sunday," said Sher-
man. "More than ever, the 1979
Walk-A-Thon will be an ex-
pression of solidarity with
Israel's people, as well as a means
of raising funds for overseas and
local aid programs.''
During the 1978 Walk-A-Thon,
slightly more than two million
people including participants
ranging in age from six weeks to
103 years old, raised some $4
million in 213 participating
communities throughout the U.S.
and in Canada.
Hawaiian Gardens VI Night in Israel
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Faber,
prominent in the activities of
many communal and civic
causes, will be the recipients of
the Israel Solidarity Award at a
Night in Israel, Wednesday, Feb.
14, at 8 p.m., in the Hawaiian
Gardens Phase VI Recreation
Hall
The event will be held under
the auspices of the Hawaiian
Gardens VI Israel Bond Com-
mittee. Jerry Davidson is
chairman.
The Fabers are members of
Temple Beth Israel in Fort
Lauderdale. Mrs. Faber is
president of B'nai B'rith Women
Lakes 1513 and is also president
of Hawaiian Gardens VI
Women's Club. Davidson an-
JVf>. and Mrs. Jacob Faber
nounced that nationally noted
American Jewish folk humorist
Larry Dorn will head I he en-
tertainment program.
Galtrof to Be Honored
The annual Night in Israel,
sponsored by the Oriole Gardens
Phase I Israel Bonds Committee,
will take place Sunday, Feb. 18,
at 8 p.m. in the recreation hall.
Samuel Galtrof, president of the
Oriole Gardens I Men's Club and
vice president of the Temple
Hillel Men's Club, will be the
recipient of the Israel Solidarity
Award.
Active on behalf of Israel and
numerous communal causes.
Gallrof will be honored in
recognition of his "dedication
and service to the State of Israel
and his fellow man.'- Heading the
committee are Sam Miller,
chairman: Joseph Shrage. co-
chairman; and Charles Ostrow,
honorary chairman.
Emil Cohen, who has appeared
in major night clubs, hotels and
theaters throughout the country,
and has been seen on numerous
television programs, will head the
entertainment program.
Adult Education at Temple Sholom
Temple Sholom Adult
Education Classes will start
Wednesday, Feb. 7, from 8 to 9
p.m. Open Forum will be held
from 9 to 10 p.m. on current
subjects of interest, and classes
will run for six weeks.
Classes offered are: Book of
Exodus, Rabbi Morris A. Skop:
Learn to Chant the Haftorah,
Cantor Renzer; Beginning
Hebrew, Sam Marks; PirkeAvot
Ethics of the Fathers. Herbert
Kalian. Jewish History Learn
Your Roots, Abe Gersohn;
Conversational Hebrew, Irwin
Stenn.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop is
spiritual leader of the Temple,
and Harry Selis has charge of the
Adult Education Program. For
further information phone 942-
6410.
Bar, Bat Mitzvahs
EDWARD HUBERT
On Saturday morning. Feb. 10,
Edward Hubert, son of David
and Belle Hubert, will be Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-El of
greater Fort Lauderdale.
DEVON COHEN
On Saturday. Feb. 10, at 10:30
a.m., Devon Cohen, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Cohen, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah at Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation Temple Kol Ami. In
honor of this occasion, Mr. and
Mrs. Cohen will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the regular
Shabbat service on Friday, Feb.
9...... .....
Plantation Congregation Events
On Feb. 2 and 3 the seventh
and eighth grades from Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation and
Temple Israel of West Palm
Beach will be spending 24 hours
over-night at the Temple Kol
Ami in Plantation.
The boys and girls will be
having services, lectures,
discussions, games, food, movies,
and they will be sharing in
friendship. The group from the
two Temples also will be going ice
skating.
On Feb. 2 there will be a
regular Friday night family
service featuring the fourth
graders. All are v.< come to
attend. Services beg:, at 8:15
p.m. at 8200 Peters '.load in
Plantation.
On Feb. 11 there wHl be a film
at the Temple entitled The Only
Way at 8 p.m.
mi Pembroke R\
HvHywM* Fla.
21-7200
SJMv Levitt, P.O.
USW.Mitt)Hwy.
Nort* Miami. Fla
49-4J1S

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Page 16
wish PiuiUiin vfOituttrrort Lauderdale
Friday, February L-, ^
1
]
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si
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Sadat Refuses to Pow-Wow
Federation Program
Brings Russian Family
From Combined Jewish
Floridian Services
CAIRO President Anwar
Sadat this week flatly rejected a
suggestion by U.S. Envoy Alfred
Atherton that Sadat and Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
have a face-to-face meeting in an
effort to get the stalled Israel-
Egypt peace negotiations back
on track.
Sadat said that without the
presence of President Carter, he
would not hear of it.
ATHERTON RETURNED to
Jerusalem until, according to
State Department officials in
Washington, he has a "full
understanding of Israel's
position."
According to Eliahu Ben-
Elizar, chief negotiator for Israel,
attempts to reopen peace
negotiations are proceeding "at
cruising speed." At the same
time, he said that only "slight
progress" had been made since
Atherton's arrival in the Middle
East last week.
Atherton met with Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan, and the
main focus of their talks was on
Article VI, to which the U.S. is
now proposing to attach a letter
addressed to Israel in which
Washington would define its own
view of the "priority of
obligations" issue hopefully to
Israel's satisfaction.
BUT INFORMED sources
have confirmed that there has
been virtually no movement on
the third legal-textual issue of
Article VI, with only slight
progress being made in talks on
Article IV, the "Review Clause"
of the treaty.
Meanwhile, in Jerusalem, the
Cabinet earlier this week took a
series of decisions regarding the
issues involved in Atherton's
mission, but it resolved not to
publish them in advance of
Atherton's bringing them per-
sonally to the knowledge of
Egypt's leaders.
The envoy met for a final
working session with Israeli
diplomats and legal experts
under Premier Begin's political
aide, Dr. Ben-Elissar. Atherton
was also expected to confer with
Begin himself, at least by
telephone, before leaving the
country.
ON THE Cabinet table was the
text of a proposed draft letter,
hammered out during the
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Atherton talks here and further
refined in contacts between
Atherton and Washington, on
Article VI, paragraph 5 (the
"priority of obligations" clause).
The U.S. is suggesting that
this letter, from America to
Israel, be part of the entire treaty
package, alongside the earlier
U.S. interpretative letter to
Egypt on Article VI, paragraph
5.
Israel rejected, and still
rejects, that interpretative letter
to Egypt, on the grounds that it
did not recognize the priority of
the peace treaty over Egypt's
inter-Arab defense commitments.
THE NEW U.S. draft letter to
Israel apparently seeks to clarify
the U.S. view that Egypt's inter-
vention on the side of another
Arab state against Israel would
be legitimate only if Israel had
launched a blatantly unprovoked
attack on the Arab state.
President Sadat's decision not
to yield to face-to-face
negotiations with Israel without
the presence of President Carter
is apparently part of his latest
reaction to the discussions
between Atherton and the Israeli
team, including the decisions of
the Cabinet brought to Cairo by
Atherton.
Continued from Page 1
year-old Kalman Brill ac-
companied the family on their
long trek from the Soviet Union.
Explaining why the family
chose to leave Russia, Avram
staled, "Life in general in the
Soviet Union is getting harder,
and being a Jew makes it even
harder. A Jew has no future for
advancement in a job there's
no possibility for the new
generation to learn Jewish
custom*. He further slated,
through an interpreter, "In all of
Kiev there is only one small
synagogue and it was too far and
over crowded for them to attend
often." Avram hopes that his
children will be able to learn
Jewish history, customs and
traditions at Hebrew School since
formal religious training for Jews
in
Russia was forbidden.
ELKMAN, in response to the
parents desire to prov,.|e ,
Jewish education for the children
advised that the five-year old
daughter will attend Hebrew Day
School in Fort Lauderdale.
Although the family has been
settled into a four-room apart-
ment in Lauderhill, there Ls a
need for furniture, appliances
volunteers to drive the family
about the city, assist them in
learning English and help in
locating employment, according
to Shelly Soloman, Jewish
Family Service staffer who is
working directly with the Novo-
sek-tsky family. Anyone who can
be of assistance or donate home
furnishing items is urged to call
Ms. Soloman at 735-3394.
Delta puts on the ritz
goinq North
at Super Saver fares.
We re serving champagne on non-
stops to Chicago, Detroit, New York,
Boston, Hartford/Springfield and
Philadelphia. On the house, of
course Even in Tourist. Even at Super
Saver Fares.
The entree is Filet Mignon,
Beef en Brochette or
another deluxe dish on meal-
time nonstops.
A crisp, fresh salad,
baked potato, fresh vegetable
and crusty roll go with your
entree.
Tempting pastries
and gourmet-blend coffee top
off your meal. (On Night Coach
nonstops, enjoy a late snack
with champagne)
You can choose from 39
Delta nonstops from Miami
and Ft.Lauderdale to the
North, including eight to Chi-
cago, four to Detroit, eleven
to New York, six to Boston and
two to Montreal.
Let your Travel Agent
handle all the details. Or you
can make flight reservations
by calling Delta in Miami at
448-7000, in Ft.Lauderdale at
763-2211. Delta andyour Travel
Agent accept all major general-
purpose credit cards, adelta

.Delta
is ready
when
you are
Fast new daily Delta flights
to CLEVELAND.
One-stop thru from Miami
at 9:40pm. Nonstop from
Ft.Lauderdale at 10:30pm.
4*


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