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:
AA00014312:00151

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
MeJewish FlvndHf&m
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 8 Number 26
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 21,1979
C FnaShochu
Price 35 Cents
JCC Prepares Formal Dedication of Perlman Campus
-*
One of the 11 buildings on the 16-acre Perlman
Campus of Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale where hundreds of
kids romped in Day Camp activities; where
rm* J folks of all ages registered for programs or
enrolled as members, and others enjoyed the
picnic grove. And at extreme right, planning
for synagogue emphasis on JCC on Jan. 4 are
iseatedjRabbi Morris A. Skop of Pompano
We're on our way." Bill
Coldstein told a news conference
at a preview of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on its 16-acre
I'erlman Campus at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
His sentiment was echoed by
\nila Perlman. JCC President,
noting that the Center's mem-
Im rship now numbers more than
700 from all parts of North
Uroward County.
Beach's Temple Sholom, Rabbi Sheldon Harrof
Plantation's Temple Kol Ami, (standing!Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Fort Lauderdale's Temple
Emanu-El, Marianne Falk, who is coordinating
the Friday night dedication services, and Rabbi
The press preview was
designed to acquaint the news
media with what's going on at
the Perlman Campus in an-
ticipation of the formal
dedication qf .the facility during
the Jan. 4 thru Jan. 6 weekend.
Goldstein, executive director of
.JCC since its formation just four
years ago in two of the rooms in
the Jewish Federation office
building at 2H)!> NW Mrd Ave..
Fort Lauderdale. said that
completion of Phase I of the
refurbishing, renovating and
redecorating of the 11 buildings
on the property makes it possible
U) have the gala dedication
ceremonies at 2 p.m., Sunday,
Jan. <>. on the grounds.
Honda Gov. Hob Graham has
lieen invited to be the keynote
Phillip Labowitz of Fort Lauderdale's Temple
Beth Israel who is liaison representative among
the synagogues.
JCC. a major local beneficiary
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale which
participated actively in the
campaign to purchase the
properly, will say "thanks'' to its
members for their support at the
Saturday night party, solely for
members, in the Samuel M. Soref
speaker. Other dignitaries on the
slate and local levels have also
been invited. Honor will be ac-
corded Mrs. Perlman. who with
her husband, the late Louis
Perlman, sparked the fund-
raising campaign to purchase the
former Florida Air Academy last
June. Members of her family will
he coming from Chicago for the
ceremonies on JCC campus.
Continued on Page 5
, UJA 's Initial Phase Tops a Million for 1980
Heeding the challenge that
"Now. -More than Kver" com-
mitments to the United Jewish
Appeal muNtr^ba/tfrealcr for the
year I0H0 the year that marks
Israel's 32nd year of Indepen-
dence the Jewish community
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
embracing all of North Hroward
County, in its initial phase has
pledged more than $1,000,000.
Now, more than ever the rest of
the Jewish community most
show it cares and shares.
Milton Keiner, general
chairman of the 1980 UJA Israel
Kmergency Fund Campaign for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and Victor
Grumun, Campaign vice
chairman.listed a group of early
lund-ruisers during the first 32
days of the campaign in line
with the dedication of all-out
effort for Israel's 32nd year of
statehood in the world of nations.
First there was the Initial Gifts
Dinner and Coral Springs
Community event. These were
followed by the LION group of
the Women's Division, and
Inverrary Community, followed
by Sunrise honoring Kabbi
Albert Troy with pledges and
contributions totaling three
times last year's initial com-
mitment. See storie Pages 12 and 13.
Then last week Maj. Gen.
Avraham Orly spoke to the
Women's Division $1.000-plus
Continued on Page 23
Elie Wiesel
'Why Do We Remember?'
Federation Names Chaplain
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. announced the
appointment of Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz as director of the
Federation's Chaplaincy Service.
He said that Rabbi Schwartz,
spiritual leader for 21 years of
Shaarey Tefiloh in Perth Amboy,
N. J., will have a tremendous
impact on the Jewish community
of North Broward County.
Rabbi Schwartz, leaving
Congregation Shaarey Tefiloh
^this month with the blessing of
the entire community and a top
of the Page One newspaper salute
from the Central Jersey News
Tribune, said that his assignment
is director of Federation's
Chaplaincy "is a continuation of
what I have worked for all my
life."
He will be offering religious
counseling, bedside services, and
religious services in nursing
homes, hospitals, and elsewhere
in the community in addition to
helping families deal with ter-
Con t inued on Page 7
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Klie Wiesel, survivor of Ausch-
witz and Huchenwald, famed
author and chairman of the U .S.
President's Commission on the
Holocaust, was in Miami early
this month. He asked his
listeners at Temple Beth Sholom:
"Why do we remember?"
He answered his own question:
"It is the nature of man to
forget what hurts. But in our
case, the deeper the wound, the
more we want to know it.
Because in the wound of our
suffering, we turn it into
strength."
He said: "We are a people of
memory. That memory is a
shield. Break that memorv. and
we are no longer a people of
history.
"I believe we are now in
danger. The Holocaust is the
most sensitive and sensitizing
issue in our lives. Whatever
happens to it. happens to us. To
remember that greatest t raged v
of our people does not mean is
that when we have occasion to
rejoice, we must know that our
joy is not complete.
We are still in danger.
Somehow, when people start
hating one another, they alwavs
start with the Jews."
NOW. MORE THAN EVER
WE ARE ONE.
A Christian Commitment to 1980 UJA"
1
Pastor Jim Croft, the genial,
ebullient spiritual leader of the
Good News Fellowship Church of
Fort Lauderdale, came to the
office of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
bringing "good news," glad
tidings, a check for SI ,400 for the
1980 United Jewish appeal Israel
Emergency Fund (with more to
come), and some "bright side"
facts.
He said: "In a world that
seems to center on the negative
concerning the Jewish people and
the destiny of Israel, there is a
j^righter side despite the
Continued on Page 23
Pastor Jim Croft
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Pa2
The Jewish Fhoridkm of Greater Fort Lauderdole
Friday, December XI, 1979
rM
'Israel's Well-Being Is in Strategic Interest of U.S.'
Vice President Walter F.
Mondale says the United States
is "against the creation of a
separate Palestinian state" and
will not negotiate with or
recognize the PLO "until it first
recognizes the right of Israel to
exist and accepts UN resolutions
242 and 306."
In an address to the American
Jewish Congress after receiving
the organization's Stephen S~.
Wise Award, the Vice President
declared:
"Israel is our friend, our
partner and our conscience. Its
well-being is in our strategic
interest. We will never, never
shrink from that commitment."
MONDALE was honored for
"distinguished service to the
nation and compassionate
response to the social concerns of
minority groups and all
Americans." Howard M.
Squadron, president of the
American Jewish Congress,
presented the award.
A Stephen S. Wise Award was
also presented to Lewis Rudin,
chairman of the association for a
Better New York, for "ex-
traordinary commitment to the
Day School's Hanukah Activities
^}j{) Hie Hebrew Day School
Hanukah brought with it a
myriad of activities for the 1
children of the Hebrew Day
School. As part of their studies,
the children learned about the
real meaning of the holiday. The
children explored in depth many
facets of Hanukah: the weak
against the strong, commitment
against indifference, a people
hopelessly outnumbered winning
nonetheless. The festival of
Hanukah is a glorious one, one of
dedication symbolizing a con-
tinued determination to keep
alive that which our forefathers
fought for 21 centuries ago.
All of the classes participated
in the making of latkes and other
Hanukah goodies. In lieu of
exchanging gifts among the
children, they were asked to
bring in new toys for other needy
children.
The children lit the Hanukiah
at Lauderhill City Hall on Dec.
14. They sang the blessings and
several Hanukah songs for the
City Hall employees. This is the
second year the Hebrew Day
School children had the honor of
kindling the Lauderhill
OF FOKT LrtHDERDRLE
vitality of New York City and for
signal contributions to in-
tergroup harmony." Jack Bigel
made the presentation at the
dinner, which was chaired by
Howard J. Samuels.
Reaffirming the American
commitment to the permanence
and security of the State of
Israel, the Vice President said:
"We will not succumb to black-
mail over Israel or over oil, nor
will we succumb to it in Iran.
"I stand before you tonight
representing the President of the
United States and I say to you
that we will stand by Israel
always." That means, Mondale
said "that we're committed to an
undivided Jerusalem with free
access to the holy places for all
faiths."
Howard M. Squadron,
' president of the American Jewish
Congress, assailed Arab efforts
to make Zionists scapegoats for
the world's problems and charged
that the real target of Arab
hostility was "the United States
of America and the values for
which it stands including
resistance to blackmail."
Genia King instructing first
grade Hebrew class at Hebrew
Day School.
Hanukiah.
On Dec. 18, the entire school
from pre-kindergarten through
fifth grade presented its Annual
Hanukah Program at the JCC
Social Hall. The second and third
Lenore Sherman, kindergar-
ten teacher, with reading
group.
grade performed a version of the
Creation, while the fourth and
fifth grade put on the Chelm
Story of Hanukah. Everyone
sang the festive songs of the
holiday and joined in lighting the
Hanukiah. Mrs. Arlene Solomon,
the music teacher, coordinated
this afternoon which the parents
and friends of the Hebrew Day
School enjoyed.
Linowitz Heartened by Autonomy Talks
JERUSALEM U.S.
envoy Sol Linowitz met with
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
last week and said the 90-minute
session left him "immensely
heartened" that the Palestinian
autonomy talks will reach a
successful conclusion.
Emerging from the meeting,
Begin said he believed agreement
on a limited self-rule plan for
Palestinians in the Israeli-
occupied territories can be
reached "but it should be done in
absolute accordance with the
Camp David agreements."
Linowitz said, "I am im-
mensely heartened by what he
Itiegini nas said and 1 am ab-
solutely convinced we can go
forward together toward our
mutual objective in a spirit of
trust and understanding."
Later, at a dinner hosted by
Interior Minister Josef Burg,
Linowitz said President Carter
asked him to convey during his
Middle East mission a "deep and
continuing sense of commitment
to these negotiations, despite the
overwhelming and enveloping
agonies of the situation in
Teheran."
Burg, who heads Israel's
autonomy negotiating team,
accompanied Linowitz to Cairo at
the invitation of Egyptian Prime
Minister Mustafa Khalil.
Israeli sources said Burg
carried a U.S.-backed proposal to
the discussions with Khalil
concerning negotiations on the
powers and responsibilities of the
self-ruling Palestinian council.
Linowitz said the "sub-
stance" of the negotiating
process was to involve the
Palestinians in the talks.
Linowitz arrived in Israel
Dec. 9 from Cairo where he held
talks with Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat.
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"WE THOUGHT the Big Lie
was laid to rest with Nazi Ger-
many particularly the Big Li^
about Jews. Yet most of thr '
nations of the world have now
voted for the proposition that
Zionism equals racism and
this year in Havana, a conference
of Third World nations carried
that lie to its obscene extreme by
describing Zionism, in
Nuremberg trial terms, as a crime
against humanity.
"Of course, they talk carefully
of Zionists, not Jews. Let it be
' clearly stated that there is no
such distinction. Any Jew who
has to deny his relationship to
the State of Israel, because he
lives in a country like Iran, is
denying his own identity." The
American Congress leader
continued:
"To be Jewish is to be part of
the Jewish people everywhere. If
the State of Israel is threatened.
no Jew anywhere feels safe. ^
Zionism is simply the tangible
expression of the deep need of the
Jewish people to feel safe. It is an
expression of nationalism. It is
not racist, and it is not a crime."
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Friday, December 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
ft
70 Teens Enter Second Semester Lessons of Iran
'V*
At Judaica High School
4
The second semester of the
Judaica High School, sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale with the
aid of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education and the co-
operation of synagogues in North
Broward County, got underway
with some 70 teen-agers enrolled
in 11 classes.
The third and final semester of
the school's first year of Tuesday
evening classes held at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
begin in mid-February.
Intense discussions on the
moral implications of the
Holocaust mix with Hebrew con-
versation and with the ex-
Bam/ of Jewisl? Education
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33311
amination of the meanings of the
rituals and ceremonies of the
Jewish life cycle during those
Tuesday evening sessions.
At the same time, selected
students are studying modem
conversational Hebrew utilizing
the latest techniques of language
learning, known as the Ulpan
method. This approach is used
with great success in Israel in
*> 5
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time. Two of the classes are
offered for college credit in
Hebrew and Contemporary
Literature with another college
credit course being planned for
January.
The Judaica High School is
under the overall supervision of
Rabbi Shimon Azulay and Sandy
Andron, CAJE directors of high
school programming for South
Florida, together with Abraham
J. Gittelson, director of education
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Among the courses that are
being conducted during the
second semester are The
Holocaust, Ulpan Hebrew,
Ethnics of the Fathers, Family
I Relationships in the Bible, Is
' God Listening, What Does
' Judaism Say About, the Jewish
Life Cycle, the Jewish Short
Story, and Israeli Life styles.
During the past weeks, subjects'
that have been discussed in the
classes include: Where was God
and where was mankind during
the Holocaust; what does the
rivalry between Jacob and Esau
teach us for contemporary family
life; what are Jewish traditions
about euthanasia, and how does
life for Israeli teen-agers differ
from that in the United States.
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From "Near East Report"
When the Iranian crisis is over, however it ends, there will
undoubtedly be many lessons to be learned from it. But it's not a
bad idea now to go over a few of the lessons that are clear even
while the hostages are still being held in Teheran. Following are
some truths that will be unaffected by the outcome of the crisis.
Anti-American rhetoric isn't always just rhetoric and we
shouldn't reward those who use it. For months before our
embassy was seized, Ayatollah Khomeini and the officials of his
regime made no effort to mask their hostility toward the United
States. Not only did Washington respond with a conciliatory
tone, it also continued to sell Iran spare parts for its military
equipment, trained its military personnel, and even made a
dramatic shipment of heating oil to Iran when it appeared the oil
giant might have a temporary shortage of refined products. If
the United States were just a little more sensitive about its
dignity and its responsibiuty as a world power, the message
might have gotten through that it is not a nation to be trifled
with.
The embassy seizure in Iran, the related incidents in Libya
and Pakistan, and the decision to reduce embassy staffs in a
dozen Moslem countries, indicate the vulnerability of non-
Moslems in much of the Islamic world. The United States is
learning what Israel, the Lebanese Christians, the Iranian
Bahais and others have known all along: With some exceptions,
the Moslem world of today is not as tolerant of non-Moslems
even "people of the book" as certain passages of the Koran
might indicate. The United States has now become a symbol in
much of the Islamic world for corrupting western influences and
it is unlikely to recoup a position of respect without a deeper
understanding of the fanatic elements of Islam.
The terrorist forces with whom the Carter administration
has attempted to start a dialogue are in league with the
terrorists holding our diplomats in Teheran. The United States
has been better than most western countries on terrorism, but it
has not done all it could to delegitimize the Palestine Liberation
Organization. Not only has the PLO been responsible for the
execution of American diplomats, it was also instrumental in
bringing Khomeini to power. The PLO has boasted of the
Iranian mujohaddin it trained over the years, possibly including
some of those now occupying the U.S. embassy in Teheran, and
Yasir Arafat was the first official visitor to Iran after Khomeini
came to power.
Our allies are not willing to stick their necks out for us.
With the possible exceptions of Libya and the PLO, no one has
expressed support of the Iranian militants at the U.S. embassy
in Teheran. At the same time, it is difficult to find any statement
of support for the American position that is so strong that it
evokes feelings of, "Now there's a friend in our time of crisis."
Not all of our allies are utterly dependent on Iranian oil; some
are less dependent than we are. At the very least, not to show
support for the United States so much as to demonstrate
support for international law, our allies with embassies in
Teheran could have shut them down for the duration of the
crisis. The only truly helpful things we've heard have been
Egypt's offer of asylum for the shah and Israel's offer of support
in the event the United States decides to exercise the military
option. Both offers have been taken less than seriously.
Finally, there's no substitute for a reliable, democratic,
politically stable ally in the Middle East. While the shah was not
a democratic ruler, he at least added to the stability of his region
until the excesses of his regime caught up with him. When he fell
to forces hostile to the United States, the obvious lesson was
that the oil of other pro-American states in the area became
more important. The more subtle lesson was that, for strategic
purposes, Israel took on greater importance as the only power in
the Middle East let alone the only pro-American power
that has never had a violent change of government. All of our
friends in the Middle East take on added importance as
Khomeini rants on, but none can match the stabilizing force of
Israel.
Other lessons will emerge from the Iranian crisis, both
before and after it has played itself out. But as long as some of
them are already so obvious, it's never too early to start learning
from them._____________________________________
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The Jewish Pbridian ofOhater FbtrbtUderttoli
FWtfsty, December 21,1979
-rM

Jewish Fioridian Forgiveness is Key to Freedom
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Office 126 S. Federal Hwy Suite 308. Danla. FU. 33004
Telephone 920-9018
FRKDK SHOCHET e*-*w. SUZANNE SHOCHET
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Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association oi
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearVM
Out- "iwnUpon Request.
Friday, December 21, 1979 1 TEVETH 5740
Volume 8 Number 26
Reaction Has Merit
The reaction by the military experts in Tel Aviv
to the latest announcement that the United States
intends selling some $3 billion in the latest and most
sophisticated weapons to Egypt over the next six
years is sobering indeed.
The experts are not discounting the new Israel-
Egypt peace agreement. They are simply saying that
the agreement does not in fact guarantee peace
something that we have been saying all along.
And so too have other observers in the United
States and elsewhere, who refuse to be swept up by
heartfelt yearnings leading to precisely the sort of
indifference to danger that gripped Israel on the eve
of the Yom Kippur War.
This is not to say that the military experts in Tel
Aviv and observers elsewhere do not long for peace
as much as anyone else. It is simply that they recog-
nize if only the possibility that this latest weapons
bonanza to Egypt might someday be turned against
the Jewish State.
It is not a question of downgrading the accord.
It is rather a question of handling it with caution.
And preparedness.
Understood in these terms, the reaction of the
military experts in Tel Aviv is not without con-
siderable merit.
Israel Bond Dollars
South Florida Israel Bonds Organization nears
the end of its intense 1979-80 campaign to help
bolster Israel's sagging economy through the sale of
State of Israel Bonds.
Gary R. Gerson, general campaign chairman,
states that this year's campaign is one of the most
important ever because Israel is faced with
redevelopment of the Negev Desert an area which
will increasingly be used to house the many in-
stallations and industries formerly situated in the
Sinai region that has iust been returned to Egypt.
In order to do this, the government has issued a
new Billion Dollar Economic Development for Peace
Loan, which will be sold over and above the in-
dividual's normal Israel Bond purchases.
The Negev must become Israel's new Sinai, and
Israel Bond investment dollars are one way of
helping to achieve that end.
Report Ben-Elissar Will Be
Israel's New Envoy to Egypt
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel Radio reportet
that Eliahu Ben-Elissar, director general of the Prime
Minister's Office, is slated to be Israel's first Ambassadoi
to Egypt. There was no official confirmation The radk
report attributed its information to sources close t<
Premier Menachem Begin but said that Ben-Elissar has
not yet accepted the post.
HE HAS been mentioned frequently by the media as
a likely candidate because of his closeness to Begin and
his successful contacts with the Egyptians during the
early stages of the peace process.
Ben-Elissar headed the first Israeli delegation to
Cairo at the Mena House conference after the Camp David
accords were signed in September, 1978. Last April, he
represented Israel at the ceremonies in Cairo where the
instruments of ratification of the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty were exchanged. Ben-Elissar is a member of
Begins Herut Party. Before joining Herut he was a high-
ranking officer in the Mossad, the Israeli intelligence
service.
THE BIG flap that the new
Woodward-Armstrong book on
the Supreme Court is making
these days urges me to consider
that there ought to be a time to
forgive, as well as to die and to do
all those other things, pleasant
and unpleasant, that the process
of living calls for.
Hannah Arendt said that "for-
' giveness is the key to action and
freedom." In the sense that to
forgive releases us from the
wastefulness of short-circuited
energy spent in anger or in
dreams of revenge, and therefore
frees us to act in a more pro-
ductive way, Arendt was of
course correct.
STILL, the metaphysics of
existential theory is, by
definition, not of the empirical
world. I know that I should
forgive, but I can not. The sheer
arrogance of Richard Nixon's
abuse of former Justice Abe
For Us, and then his sanc-
timonious one-line acceptance of
the Fortas resignation, are things
I shall never forget.
Fortas, sucked up against
M*
i
z.
5
Mindlin
am
J
every Nixon Supreme Court
appointee, comes out looking like
a Louis Dembitz Brandeis or an
Oliver Wendell Holmes. This
admittedly invidious comparison
with the illiterate Chief Justice
Warren Burger is even more to
the point if one can either
forget or forgive the Nixon
assault on the last Jewish justice
on the bench to make the High
Court juden rein.
But to rake over the defective
personality of Richard Nixon is
by now fruitless other than to
recall Shakespeare's observation
that the evil men do lives after
them.
WHAT NIXON wrought in his
appointments to the Supreme
Court still plagues us more than
six years after he has left the
White House and, judging by the
longevity of court justices, it is
likely that we will yet be plagued
for decades more than that.
The lesson to be learned from
all of this is simple. Nominees
must henceforward be examined
with a scrupulous attention to
the kind of intellectual honesty
that seems not to have been a
factor before.
A RUNDOWN last week of
potential nominees to fill possible
future vacancies by the front-
runners in the 1980 presidential
derby shows careful attention to
race, sex, religion and political
prediction. In only one or two
cases was there reference made to
juridical capability and / or high
quality of intellectual acuity.
The illiterate buffoonery of
Chief Justice Burger, well-docu-
mented long before the ap-
pearance of the Woodward-Ann-
strong opus, will be our heritage
and possibly even our downfall if
the rubber stamp is not finally
buried .
THE BLACK American com-
munity wanU our acknowledge-
ment that, like any other sector
of the nation, it too has a right to
formulate and seek to fashion
public opinion on foreign policy.
I don't see why this is even an
issue, short of the Black com-
munity's own shrill assertion
that, up until the resignation of
Andrew Young and iU angry
reaction to the resignation, this
was never the case.
If it is true that American
Blacks were previously not well-
represented in foreign affairs
formulations, the reason may
well be that Black leaders were
otherwise concerned with
domestic issues of greater
concern to their community. It
was simply a matter of priorities
as they saw it.
FURTHERMORE, this was a
Black choice, not another
grievance visited upon Blacks by
non-Blacks which, somehow, or
Continued on Page 21-A
Pope Must Review Jerusalem Stand
Pope John Paul II, during his
celebrated visit to the United
SUtes, did not issue a new call
for the internationalization of the
State of Israel's capital,
Jerusalem; but he did, in effect,
say "there ought to be a law."
This will strike many as a
crude way of putting it, but how
else can it be set forth? To use his
actual words, the Pontiff said: "I
also hope a statute that, under
international guarantees (em-
phasis added), would respect the
particular nature of Jerusalem, a
heriUge to the veneration of
millions of believers of the three
great monotheistic religions
Judaism, Christianity, and
Islam."
THE HOLY Tathers
sUtement hints at a longing to be
i as bold on this vital issue as Pope
Pius XII was. That Pontiff, who
ruled from the Vatican in the
stormy years, 1939-1958, issued
two encyclicals calling for
Jerusalem's internationalization
as the "separate body" m 1948
soon after Israel to the dismay
of its Arab attackers and other
foes gained statehood.
Pope Paul VI, who was
elevated to the papal throne in
1963, drew back a little from the
Pius demands but said it wasn't
enough for Israel unilaterally to
guarantee free access of members
Alfred
Segal
of all faiths to their Jerusalem
shrines. He wanted international
commitments of "citizenship" in
Jerusalem for Christians,
Moslems, and Jews.
He appealed for "an ap-
propriate statute with in-
ternational guarantees for the
Holy City and convenient
juridical guardianship for the
holy places."
One searches fruitlessly for
such demands during the two
decades that Jordan held the Old
City in iU grasp. What one does
find in such historical quest is
that 34 of the Old City's 35
synagogues were dynamited,
that some became stables, some
chicken coops, and that
thousands of Jewish tombstones
were taken from the ancient
cemetery of the Mount of Olives,
some to be used to surface the
footpath leading to a Jordanian
army camp latrine.
IN THAT dark period, when
Jordan controlled East
Jerusalem and the West Bank,
Jews were not permitted to

approach the Western Wall, let
alone pray there. Further demon-
strating their contempt for
religious freedom the Jordanian
government insisted on keeping
control of Christian schools in
Jerusalem and barrred Muslims
from making traditional
pilgrimages to Jerusalem. X
This has all been set down
scores of times in the press and in
scholarly journals, but where are
those who remember? And who
now recalls that in March, 1971,
the Vatican newspaper,
Osservatore Romano raised
warnings against Israel's
"forcible Judaization of the Holy
City" and spoke irresponsibly of
"the slow suffocation of non-
Jewish minorities" at the hands
of Israel's leaders in clear con-
tradiction of the truth?
Should there be, then, a corpus
separatum for Jerusalem?
Haven't the Israelis, many of
whose brothers in Pope John
Paul II s native Poland lost not
only their sacred places but their
sacred lives, demonstrated their
respect for the spiritual sen-
sibilities of non-Jews in the Holy
City?
Even Time, far from the most
philo-Semitic periodical extant,
has concluded (Dec. 27. 1971)
Continued on Page 21


Friday, December 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i Page 5
i-
Soviets Are Holding Up Exit Visas
Davar, an Israeli newspaper,
reports that thousands of Jews
all over the USSR are en-
countering increasing difficulties
when they apply to Ovir seeking
exit visas on the basis of affi-
davits from relatives in Israel.
In Odessa, more than 1,000
families are waiting for such exit
visas. During the first six months
of 1979, there were 100 refusals
per month, but since June, the
number of refusals has grown,
and there are more than 900 per
month. In Kharkov, since July 1,
300 families have been refused
exit visas. Ovir officials are now
dismissing the affidavits from
relatives in Israel as "only
Zionist propaganda."
In Moscow, Ovir officials are
holding up requests for exit
permits for 8-12 months and are
telling candidates for emigration
that very soon they will have to
wait 18 months for an answer.
In Leningrad, the authorities
refuse to accept affidavits from
"distant" relatives in Israel; only
those with "close" relatives will
get positive consideration. Some
Ovir officials insist on proof of
constant correspondence with
such relatives. Graduates of So-
viet universities, who have not
served three years in a job se-
cured through the university are
not even permitted to submit a
request for an exit visa. Op-
position by one parent to the
emigration of a son or daughter is
reason for refusal of an exit visa.
In Kiev, requests for em-
igration are refused to all
young people who have not
served in the Army, or received
exemption.
While the number of exit visas
allowed reached a new high this
year, there was also a record
number of refusals.
This kind of ambivalence in
Soviet policy has been evident for
a number of years. For example:
it was during the trials of the
Aliyah-activists Ida Nudel, Yosef
Begun, Vladimir Slepak and
Anatoly Sharansky in 1977 that
the upward swing in numbers of
JCC Dedication
Continued from Page 1
Hall on the Campus. It will be the
first official event in the Hall.
With the support of staff
members at the news briefing,
Mrs. Perlman and Goldstein
reported that $300,000 has been
spent on Phase I for a parking lot
for some 130 cars, lighting,
comfort facilities, locker room,
up-dating the two two-story
classroom buildings, making pool
repairs, and other work on the
field house, gymnasium, dining
hall, kitchen, Administration and
Library buildings, lounges,
swimming pool, tennis courts,
baseball and soccer fields.
They said that programs held
on campus since the summer
takeover have met with strong
participation by families. Day-
Camp, children and teen ac-
tivities, as well as projects
serving the elderly have all been
successful. New Programs, such
as the "Frail Elderly" meeting in
The Gathering Place," a day
care center for the elderly; and
making JCC the headquarters for
the deaf of Broward County have
added a strong dimension to the
heretofore unserved of the
county.
emigrants began the momentum
which carried to the figure of
5,000 per month in 1979.
One motive for the rising
outflow may be the desire by the
Soviets to obtain political and
economic advantages in the U.S.
Giving up several scores of
thousands of Soviet Jews per
year could help the USSR obtain
Planning A Trip?
^Council's 1980 brochure des-
l crlbing sensational tours to Is-
* rael, Europe, China, Canadian
; Rockies, West Coast and Alaska
'now available:
, National council
of Jewish Women
Mas* on
Felicia B. Sussman
733-0662 Or
Li iv Lester
484-3492
preferred nation status in trade
with the U.S. ... an advantage
already gained by its most bitter
rival. Communist China.
One reason for the increase in
refusals of visas, on the other
hand, may be the idea that the
dropouts settling in the United
States will begin to send affi-
davits to their relatives in
Russia, on the basis of the
principle of uniting families. As
long as this principle was applied
mainly to Israel, matters could be
easily explained within the
borders of the Soviet Union. But
when the dropouts go to the
United States, it is an entirely
different matter. It is no secret
that 180,000 Ukrainians who live
in Canada have been demanding
the right to unite families, and
they would surely cite this ex-
ample.
Moreover, 1980 is the year of
the Olympics in Moscow. The
Russians are preparing the big
cities to receive scores of
thousands of visitors from
abroad. The long lines of
thousands of Jews in front of the
Ovir offices would not be an
exhilarating spectacle. It may
very well be that the massive
refusals are aimed, first and
foremost, to clear the streets of
these highly Visible waiting lines.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1970
It's That Time of Year and WECARE Provides
mtm^ ft* rJk
wrapped hand-created gifts for the children patients at Holy Cross Hospital's
Luday party. Center photo shows Ruth Levin, Dave Goldberg and his wife,
EstelU, wholas in charge of wrapping WECARE gifts f^^uUon.Photo
at right includes Mitzi Forman and a group of Tamarac Bnai B nth Women at
the Sheffield Convalarium holiday party celebrating Hanukah and Christmas.
%
Volunteers from Deerfield Beach on down to Griffin Road are responding to the
holiday spirit and season. With the effort coordinated by WECARE (With
Energy, Compassion And Responsible Effort), goodies of all kinds are being
distributed to children, to elderly, to nursing homes and hospitals. Top left
picture shows Ida Steiner (center) and some of her Lime Bay Knitters," Ann
Braverman, Ceil Spielvogel, Ida Speigel, and Dinah Hyman, who made and
Once again WECARE's "New Eyes for the Needy" produced
650 no-longer-needed-by-the-contributors eyeglasses which
prove so valuably useful to others. WECARE's Chairman Sally
Rodin joined WECARE's Coordinator Linda Murray, Edythe
Morgana, New Eyes for the Needy Chairman, and Edythe's
husband, Frank, in packing the 650 glasses to ship to the
national organization in Short Hills, N.J. Several condominium
groups in North Broward County have taken up the collection
of discarded eyeglasses for presentation to WECARE at its
office in the JCC at the Perlman Campus. LindaMurray at
WECARE, 792-6705, has full information. Individuals may
drop off their discarded glasses at the JCC.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian'
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has raised
the minimum contribution to the 1980 United Jewiah Appeal for
those who wtah to receive "The Jewish Floridian" the newspaper
published every two weeka with national, international, a local
news of interest to residents in the Jewiah community of North
Broward Comity. The new minimum is $25.
In the seven years that the Jewiah Federation haa been in-
volved in the publication of the Greater Fort Lauderdale edition,
the costs for postage, typesetting, printing, newsprint, and
maintaining accurate mailing addresses have all risen dramatically.
The Jewish Federation can no longer absorb these costs and your
understanding of the necessity for this action is sincerely appre-
ciated. Even with this increase with a goodly portion of that
minimum commitment going to aid Jews around the world "The
Jewish Floridian" is available for one of the lowest subscription
rates among English-language Jewish newspapers.
Prelude to
'Le Browse9
Very soon. WECARE,
sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, will be opening
Le Browse, a thrift shop for
"new and gently used mer-
chandise," at 4328 N. State Rd.
7, Lauderdale Lakes in the
Shoppes of Oriole Shopping
Center.
This will be an on-going, year-
round venture unlike the rum-
mage sale held early this month
on the Perlman Campus, JCC,
pictured at right, showing straw-
hatted Lindry Murray, WE-
CARE's secretary, and Sally
Radin, WECARE's chairman;
the group of cashiers and the
rush for bargains.
In anticipation of Le Browse
opening, WECARE is seeking
"new and gently used merchan-
dise" contributions to place on
sale at the thrift shop.
News in Brief
Linowitz Meets With Begin
"Jewish Floridian
TIM 0atar Fort Laudardato Edition I* provldod M a public aarvlca to lha Jawiah com
munitwi in North Broward County by tha
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
LaoOoodmsn ~^W^^ Leella S. QottHeto
President Executive Director
MHton Keener
Executive Vice President
Victor Qruman I Richard Romanoff
Vice President I Secretary
Joel Reinstaln I Joel Levitt
lice President I Treasurer
John Strong I Mr. Bernard Libros
Vice President | Women s Division President
P.O, foui dHonil column, ol TH JEWISH FLORIDIAN 0.prs$ In* op,mon ol tyPublllhtr
Jrtnvttonho,, column, nor Wa atfvarfl./nff rapraar,f ar.donam.mr by Ih, J,*h Frtf.non
ol Qittf foil Ltudfda*
JERUSALEM Sol
Linowitz, whose appointment as
President Carter's special envoy
to the Middle East was cofirmed
on Dec. 4 by a 10-1 vote of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, met with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin here Monday.
Following a 90-minute session
with the Prime Minister, Lino-
witz emerged to announce that he
was "immensely heartened" in
his belief that the autonomy talks
with Egypt would reach a suc-
cessful conclusion.
"I am immensely heartened by
what he (Begin) has said, and I
am absolutely convinced we can
go forward together toward our
mutual objective in a spirit of
trust and understanding,"
Ambassador Linowitz said.
Linowitz noted that he
believed that an agreement on
limited West Bank self-rule can
be achieved, "but it should be
done in absolute accordance with
the Camp David agreements."
Later in the evening, at a
dinner hosted by Interior
Minister Josef Burg, Linowitz
reported that President Carter
wanted conveyed the President's
"deep and continuing sense of
commitment to these nego-
tiations, despite the over-
whelming and enveloping agonies
of the situation in Teheran."
On Wednesday, Burg accom-
panied Linowitz to Cairo at the
invitation of Egyptian Prime
Minister Mustafa Khalil.
According to Linowitz, the
central point of the negotiations
would involve the Palestinians in
the autonomy talks.
that the equipment would be of
the same order intended for
delivery to Israel. This means the
most sophisticated ground and
air weapons in the world, in-
cluding the latest generation of
fighter planes.
Shaka Decision Brightens State
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
said that it "welcomed" Israel's decision to revoke the
deportation order against Mayor Bassam Shaka of
Nablus and reinstate him as mayor.
IN A BRIEF prepared statement, the Department's
chief spokesman, Hodding Carter, said the U.S.
"Welcomes the outcome of the Shaka case. It will
contribute to tranquility" on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip and "we believe it will have a positive effect on the
autonomy talks."
Asked if U.S. pressure on Israel was a factor in the
decision, Carter declined to go beyond his statement.
APPLICATIONS
are now being accepted for the position of
ADMINISTRATOR
of Temple Israel, W. Palm Beach
Please reply with qualifications or resume to:
MICHAEL B. SMALL. PRESIDENT
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 NO. FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLA. 33407
TEL AVIV The Israeli
military command was in a flap
Tuesday following the U.S.
announcement that Washington
would approve the sale of some
$3 billion in armaments to Egypt
over the next six years.
Voicing strict objections,
Israeli military observers noted
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Friday, December 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 7
W
Vandalism Doubled at Jewish Institutions
Anti-Defamation League
(ADD of B'nai B'rith issued a
report in Washington last week
noting that assaults and van-
dalism aimed at Jewish in-
stitutions have more than
doubled this year compared to
1978.
According to a survey by the
Jewish organization, there were
129 reported incidents of van-
dalism or other assults aimed at
Jewish institutions during 1979,
compared to 49 the previous year.
The incidents included
desecration, swastika daubings,
anti-Jewish graffiti, arson at-
tempts and firebomb ings.
Nathan Perlmutter, the
league's national director, said
Mrs. Sharansky Appeals
For Husband's Release
WASHINGTON Avital
Sharansky, wife of imprisoned
Soviet dissident Anatoly
Sharansky, returned to
Washington last week to appeal
for continued support to help
obtain her husband's release so
that he can join her in Israel.
Looking worn from her
ceaseless efforts to win her
husband's freedom, Mrs.
Sharansky met with reporters at
QUOTE OF THE WEEK
"If a Jew cannot live freely as a
Jew in the Soviet Union, if he is
denied his national, religious, and
cultural rights, if he is subjected
to discrimination, intimidation
and false arrest, if the Soviet
Union, in short, is not prepared
to accord its Jewish citizens their
basic human rights, then surely it
should at least allow them to
leave the country." Yehuda
liluin. Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations.
a breakfast at the National Press
Club, appeared on television and
later was a guest at a Capitol
reception hosted by U.S. Rep.
Robert Drinan (D., Mass.).
Mrs. Sharansky explained the
background of what she called
the double standard the Soviets
employ regarding dissidents. As
an example, she said the Soviet
government produced "the very
aggressive" television film
against Israel and Zionism that
emphasized to the Soviet peoples
"we have here in the Soviet
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
Chaplain Named
Continued from Page I
minally-ill patients, and also
those in need of general
rehabilitation.
Born into a religious family 55
years ago, he said: "I had no
qualms about going into the
rabbinate, for I felt I could keep
my American identity and
participate in things like sports
and still hold true to my deep,
religious feelings."
After attending rabbinical
college, his first assignment was
in Massachusetts. It was there he
married his wife, Gloria. Moving
later to Perth Am boy with their
daughter, Shira, now married to a
rabbi and living in Miami Beach,
the Schwartzes have four other
children, Yaacov and Slamith,
and Twins Chaim and Yoni, born
nine years ago.
Addition of Rabbi Schwartz to
the Federation staff gives the
Jewish community of North
Broward added service since he
will complement the work of the
Federation's director of
education, Abraham J. Gittelson.
Union soldiers of Zionism,"
meaning, she said, "persons like
Anatoly, the Slepaks and Ida
Nudel."
Mrs. Sharansky observed that
"on the one hand, the Soviet
government makes an anti-
Semitic atmosphere in the street
and on the other hand it won't let
them (the dissidents) out."
She said that with the 1980
Olympic Games in Moscow only
months away, Jews in the Soviet
Union are afraid that the round-
ups and removals from Moscow
and other cities that preceded the
visit of President Nixon in 1972
will be repeated to prevent
possible contacts between Jewish
activists and foreigners.
the 1979 figure is the second
highest since a worldwide
swastika epidemic during which
810 anti-Jewish incidents were
reported in this country in 1960
and 170 in 1961.
In response to the rash of
synagogue vandalism and
burnings, Rep. Stephen Solarz,
D., N. Y., has introduced
legislation that would make
destruction of a house of worship
or its religious articles a federal
crime. The bill would amend
federal civil rights statutes that
already protect private homes
and multiple dwellings from cross
burnings but which leave
prosecution for church and
synagogue burnings up to local
law enforcement authorities.
"If it's a federal crime to burn
a cross on someone's lawn, then it
should be a federal crime to bum
a Torah scroll in someone's
synagogue," Solarz said.
According to the survey, 38 of
this year's incidents occurred in
New Jersey, 26 in New York, 15
in California, 14 in Massa-
chusetts, and 11 in Arizona.
There were seven such incidents
in Florida, four each in Michigan
and Nebraska, three in Kansas,
two each in Indiana and Rhode
Island and one each in Con-
necticut, North Carolina and
Oklahoma.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1979

Israelis Return Oil Fields
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
will again sponsor an Intrafaith
Workshop. Jan. 22. 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. Representative of the
various congregational
Sisterhoods and Jewish women's
organizations will be invited to
participate in this conclave.
Ms. Suzzane Fuqua, newly ap-
pointed director of Fort
Lauderdale's chapter of the
National Conference of |
Christians and Jews, will be the
main speaker and consultant of
the day. Advance registration
will be a must. A dairy lunch will
be. served. Contact Estelle
Wagner for further information.
Sisterhood will again sponsor a
series of six Intermediate Bridge
lessons at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale, on Monday
mornings, 10 a.m. to noon
storting Jan. 7, 14. 21, 28, Feb. 4
ana 11.
Mabel Pavlicek professional
bridge teacher, will conduct the
class which features intermediate
play of the hand and a review by
play and discussion of specially
prepared hands.
For additional information, call
Mabel Pavlicek.
B'NAI B'RITH
Margate Lodge 2960, B'nai
B'rith announces new benefits for
paid members of the lodge.
Effective at once, a medical and
dental plan has been completed
for the use of all members and
their immediate families. Details
can be obtained at any lodge
meeting.
The next meeting will be held
on Jan. 8. Speaker will be Marvin
Weinstein, president of the
Florida Association of B'nai
B'rith. The meeting will be at
Margate Jewish Center at 7:30
p.m.
JERUSALEM In the midst
?t a severe economic crisis, Israel
returned the Alma oil field, its
last local source of petroleum, to
Egypt, implementing the peace
treaty between the two nations.
The return of the oil field
represents the first large-scale
financial benefit to Egypt from
the treaty.
Israel departed from Alma two
years after oil was first detected
in the field. Israel has produced
two million tons of oil annually
which is onefourth of its total
consumption.
Under the terms of its
agreement with Egypt, Israel will
purchase two million tons of oil at
the OPEC price of $23.60 a barrel
in the first year. Price
negotiations will resume after a
year, with Egypt expected to ask
for $32.50 a barrel.
In a brief military ceremony in
the town of A-Tur in Southern
Sinai, the Israeli flag was lowered
and replaced by the Egyptian
flag. The Egyptians intend to
turn A-Tur into their district
headquarters in southern Sinai.
At a separate ceremony, Dr.
Elazar Barak, director-general of
the National Oil Corporation, and
Dr. Mahmoud Ayouti, of the
Egyptian Oil Company, signed
the agreement handing over the
Alma field. The last tanker left
Alma with 60,000 barrels of
Israeli oil on board, leaving a
large sign on the canteen wall:
"Tne story is over."
Aid for Iranian Jewish Residents
As a consequence of the
trouble continuing to take place
at the American Embassy in
Iran as we went to press, Iranian
aliens now in the U.S. are being
subjected to the possibility of
deportation.
The return of Iranian Jews to
that country is undesirable, since
such individuals might be
subjected to harassment and
physical danger.
If any Iranian Jews in the area
need help or have difficulty of
any kind, they are urged to
contact Charlotte Oliver at the
Rescue and Migration Service,
4200 Biacayne Blvd., Miami
33137,305/576-4747.
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Friday, December 21.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 9
JNF Sheds Blue Box Image Cohen
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish National Fund has en-
'- tered a new chapter in its history,
undertaking "the most important
land development" program
since the establishment of the
State of Israel and operating with
a budget of about $100 million for
1979, an increase of almost 150
percent compared to the previous
year, it was reported here.
"The JNF of today is no longei
the JNF of the Blue Box," Sam
Cohen, executive vice president
of the JNF, told a press con-
ference at the organization's
headquarters, underscoring the
new challenges of the JNF which
was connected throughout the
years with the Blue Box, to which
people were asked to insert coins
for the purpose of planting trees
in Israel.
According to Cohen and Jacob
Barmore, JNF's director of in-
formation in Jerusalem, who
arrived here on a speaking tour
concerning the "new JNF," the
JNF is presently engaged in
"enormous development"
projects in the north of Galilee
and the Negev.
JNF'S ACTIVITIES, Bar
more reported, involve currently
no less than 500 locations
throughout Israel. He said these
development projects have "a
sense of urgency" in view of the
peace agreement with Egypt and
the importance of inhabiting the
Galilee with Jews.
The JNF, therefore, is
presently engaged in the task of
setting up 28 lookouts (outposts)
Holtzman Presses for Dismissal C
National Security Council Staffer
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman (D., N.Y.) has
urged President Carter to
consider the "immediate
dismissal" of a member of
the National Security
Council staff who charac-
terized as "silly" the con-
cern expressed over an
interview that Radio Free
Europe broadcast last May
with Valerian Trifa who is
under investigation as a
suspected Nazi war
criminal.
In a letter to the President
made available to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Holtzman
wrote that the statements made
by Paul Henze, who has been on
the NSC staff since the beginning
of the Carter Administration, are
"unconscionable and grounds for
his immediate dismissal."
RADIO FREE Europe, on
May 1, 1979, broadcast a 45-
minute interview with Trifa, a
naturalized American citizen,
who, Holtzman pointed out in her
letter, is "alleged to have incited
atrocities against Jews in
Bucharest during World War
II."
She pointed out further that
"no mention was made during
the broadcast that the Depart-
ment of Justice had initiated
proceedings against Trifa in
May, 1975 to strip him of his
citizenship because of his alleged
participation in war crimes and
that the case was expected to go
to trial in Federal Federal Court
in Detroit in the near future."
Trifa, a Bishop, heads the
Rumanian Orthodox Church in
America. The interview came
under wide attack at the time.
John Gronouski, a former
Postmaster General and
chairman of the U.S. Board for
International Broadcasting
which oversees the operations of
Radio Free Europe and Radio
Liberty, strongly deplored it
and expressed the wish that it
had never taken place.
IN HER LETTER to the
President, Holtzman noted that
she had directed an investigation
by the House Judiciary Com-
mittee's subcommittee of which
she is chairperson of "the cir-
cumstances surrounding the
airing of the interview.''
She wrote that "According to
evidence I have received in the
course of my investigation, Mr.
Henze, during the Board for
International Broadcasting's
meeting of August 15, 1979,
characterized concern about the
interview as 'silly' and stated
flatly that it 'certainly isn't
serious from the point of view of
the White House.'"
Holtzman's letter reported
that "Despite strenuous protests
from several Board members, Mr.
Henze continued in the following
vein: 'Let me state the White
House position on this issue:
Bishop Trifa, as an American
citizen, represents an important
ethnic group.' Similar statements
were made by Mr. Henze at a
Radio Free Europe-Radio Liberty
Board of Directors meeting. Not
only does Mr. Henze evidently
find nothing seriously wrong in
Radio Free Europe providing a
platform for an alleged Nazi war
criminal under charges by the
Department of Justice, but he
with the intention of turning
them eventually into civilian
settlements. All in all, Barmore
said, the JNF will be operating in
79 localities in the Galilee,
working in close cooperation with
the Jewish Agency, the Ministry
of Agriculture and the Ministry
of Housing.
As for the Negev. which is 63
percent of the total land of Israel,
Barmore predicted it will
eventually become "the most
fertile area in Israel."
HE SAID the challenges of the
JNF there are even more urgent
than those of Galilee since the
development programs in the
next two years involve the
relocations of settlements that
were removed from the Sinai as
part of the peace with Egypt.
The JNF Negev undertaking
calls for preparing the ground for
20 new settlements in the nor-
thern Negev in the next three
years, Barmore said. "JNF is no
longer limited to tree planting,"
he stressed, noting that the JNF
work load in the Negev will in-
clude site development, access
road construction, the planting of
wind-breakers and shelterbelts,
and landscaping and gardening.
Young Adults 'Learn In'
With 'The Source' as Text
implies that the propriety of the
interview should be judged solely
on whether Trifa's 'ethnic group'
would approve of or be placated
by the broadcast," Holtzman
wrote.
SHE OBSERVED that
Henze's statements "are out-
rageous enough if they represent
only Mr. Henze's personal
feelings on this matter." But, she
added, "if his comments ac-
curately reflect the position of, or
were sanctioned by Dr.
(Zbigniew) Brzezinski (chairman
of the National Security Council)
or other White House officials,
they too should be called to
account."
The JTA placed two calls to
Henze's office in an effort to
obtain his reactions and two calls
to the National Security Council.
None of the calls was returned.
At the Board for International
Broadcasting, Walter Roberts,
the executive director, said he
could not discuss the matter until
he received the text of Rep.
Holtzman's letter. The JTA
learned, however, that minutes
were kept of the Board's Aug. 15
meeting and that Henze's
statements reported by Holtz-
man were apparently accurate.
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the Jewish people and the land of
Israel. The series of four sessions
to be conducted by Gene
Greenzweie is aimed at young
adults by the Young Leadership
Division of the .lewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdaie.
The first "Learn In" will be
held Tuesday evening, Jan. 15, at
the Jewish Community Center,
followed by sessions Jan. 22, Jan.
29 and Feb. 5. Registration,
without charge, is being accepted
by Federation's Young
Leadership director, Alan
Morgolies, at the Federation
office, 484-8200.
Glenn Meyers, chairman of
Leadership Development for the
Federation, said that Greenz-
weig, who will lead the Iarn In
discussions, is the executive
director of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education. He has been
honored nationally for his in-
novative programs for youth
groups.
Associated with Meyers in
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Fischer, Jayne and Johl Rotman,
and Jane and Ron Schagrin.
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h All Jewish Families a Peaceful and Happy Chanukah
.-


TC!i^f
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1979
Winter Programs to Begin Jan. 8
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
started taking registration for
the winter programs which will
begin Jan. 8. The Physical
Education Department is of-
fering a wide range of activities
which include these special
classes for pre-school children:
Rhythmic Dance: Creative
Movement and Children's Game
Times. These classes are being
offered at various times
throughout the week for children
2' -, to 7 yean old. Some
classes being offered for adults ,
include Aerobic Dance on Tues-
days and Thursdays and disco
lessons on Tuesday nights. |
I
Many other programs are'
being offered that include things
of interest for the whole family.
For more information, call the
<***** Staff Needed
for Sports Camp
The Jewish Community Center
of Fort Lauderdale is taking
applications for staff for an eight
week summer Sports camp.
Senior counselors with a
background of some sports
expertise, such as tennis, bad-
minton, soccer, volleyball, etc.
are needed. The approximate
camp dates are June 23 to Aug.
15.
For more information, or in-
terviews, call Ed Basan at the
JCC.
Pool Staff Needed
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
now taking applications for swim
pool staff, including swim team
coach, swim instructors and
lifeguards. The staff hiring will
be done now, although the pool
will not open until the first of
March. Interested parties should
call Ed Basan at the JCC for an
appointment.
Pinocchio Coming
Jan.13
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
announces the Baltimore Actor
Theatre's live presentation of
"Pinocchio" on Sunday, Jan. 13,
at 2 p.m.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Jewish Community Center.
Limited seating. The Children's
Department of the Center will be
presenting two more shows. On
Feb. 10 there will be puppet show
and in March a magic show.
jCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Call the Jewish Community
Center for further information.
Retirement Counseling
Coarse
Retirement should be the time
when a hardworking man or
woman leaves a long time-card
existence and enters into a new
life of leisure, relaxation and
time. The Jewish Community
Center is offering a provocative
nine weeks program of two hours
each session. This course is for
those finding difficulty in ad-
justing to retirement, and for
those interested in planning
ahead for it.
The seminars, entitled
"Retirement: Problems and
Solutions," will discuss
retirement problems in general,
Using Your Leisure Time
Positively; Making Your Spouse
Happy in Your Retirement;
Ways to Increase Your Income;
Starting New Careers and Facing
Retirement Alone; Health;
Finance and Legal Affairs.
The starting date is Jan. 15 at
10 a.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. The program is for JCC
members only, who must register
in advance.
Senior Adult Club
"Jewish Contributions to
Medicine" will be the subject
discussed by Dr. Eugene Fields,
radiologist (and historian), at the
Senior Adult Club meeting
scheduled for Jan. 3,1:30 p.m., at
the Jewish Community center.
Refreshments will be served.
Residents of the Bermuda Club, in cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization, honored Sunny and Is Landsman
with the Israel Solidarity Award in recognition of their many
years of dedicated service and work for the Jewish community
and for the State of Israel From left are: Bernie Simms, chair-
man of the event; Sunny and Is Landsman and co-chairman
Abe Epstein.
Oneg Shabbat Services
At JCC and Federation
Friday afternoons are special
at both the Jewish Community
Center and the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale when
the professional staffs of both
agencies mark the advent of the
Sabbath, each in its own
establishment, JCC at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., the Federation at
its offices at 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale.
For the kindling of the first
Hanukah candle, the two staffs
conducted the ceremony at the
JCC with both Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, newly-appointed
director of the Federation's
Chaplaincy Service, and Abrham
J. Gittelson, Federation's
director of education, conducting
the service.
The Friday services center on
the meaning and significance of
the rituals that mark the Sab-
bath. It gives staff members an
opportunity at each location to
deepen their own Jewish
knowledge of the centrality of the
Shabbat in Jewish thought and
practice. After a "taste" of the
day to come with the lighting of
the Sabbath candles, a little wine
and a bit of hallah, discussions
range over the weekly portion of
the Law. the symbolism of the
rituals, or the larger meaning of
contemporary Jewish events.
Temple Beth Israel in Fort Lauderdale held its annual Israel
Dinner of State, under the auspices of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, this year honoring Al and Eda Lang with the
David Ben-Gurion Award. The Langs were honored for their
many years of community involvement and especially for their
economic support of the State of Israel. The award was
presented to the Langs, (right) by Mr. and Mrs. Alan Cohn,
chairmen of the dinner.
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Friday, December 21,1979
Omega to Honor Kaye and Burgh
33T Charles Greene, chairman for
the 1960 UJA Campaign in
Omega, has announced his
executive committee's plan for
<>this year's drive. He expressed
"great optimism" as he and other
concerned residents of Omega
begin to work on the annual UJA
breakfast, which will take place
on Feb. 3.
This will be the thud year of
fund raising at Omega on behalf
of the Jewish Fedeiation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
two men who spearheaded the
Omega community's involve-
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
ment and commitment to the
UJA drive, Jerry Kaye and
2?TR Bure*. w"l be honored at
the Feb. 3_ meeting. Chairman
Greene, formerly of" Brooklyn'
pointed out that, "Without
George and Jerry, we would not
have accomplished nearly as
much as we have thus far at
Omega. These men are truly
k J>

I
You don't have to
be a millionaire to
buy at Phyllis*
i
1
i
i
i
I
Wext to Brothers Rest | ^
1325 Purlin. AW k
'But it helps!
deserving of their honor and we
are quite proud of them.''
Burgh was chairman for the
1978 UJA campaign in Omega.
Before moving to Florida, George
lived on Long Island where he
was founder of Temple Sinai in
Roslyn. He is a past president
Youth Divison of the American
Jewish Congress and is presently
serving as president of the
Condominium Council at Omega.
Jerry Kaye has been doing
volunteer work for the UJA for
over 30 years. In 1968, he was
honored by the Israel "Bonds
Organization in Flushing, N.Y.
and was vice president of his
synagogue. Jerry was chairman
of last year's campaign at Omega
and presently is very active with
both WECARE and the Kosher
Nutrition Program.
Greene recently served as vice
chairman for condominiums in
Plantation on behalf of the
United Way fund raising drive.
He sits on the Public Health
Committee for the City of
Plantation and is an instructor of
CPU for the American Red Cross.
Project Discovery is a new
venture making possible a year of
study in Israel for high school
students.
Dr Meir Tamari, who made
news while in the Fort
Lauderdale area this month with
his expertise as a financial ex-
pert, is also knowledgeable about
education. He is in charge of
Project Discovery which he ex-
plained, while visiting Jewish
institutions in the area, "is
designed to meet the needs of
parent who like their children to
experience a year of personal and
Jewish growth without having to
wait until college age, when it is
fcoften too late.
In addition to the usual aca-
demic courses conducted in
English, all the programs feature
extensive Judaic studies. The
tudents are socially and
ulturally integrated with their
Israeli counterparts and enjoy
extensive tours of the country.
The main options include the
choice of separate Orthodox
institutions for boys and girls;
co-ed traditional institutions, and
secular institutions, and secular
institutions, often with kosher
niftfhrr
The programs are conducted in
youth villages, kibbutzim or high
schools with dormitory facilities.
Dr. Tamari can be reached at
Project Discovery, 615 Park
Ave., New York, N.Y. 10022 for
further information on the high
school program in Israel.
A ^ **>"%>+> V y
(Lxquiiite Zrainions
Soviet Drop-Outs
Still Hot Issue
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives,
charged that the leaders of the
New York Jewish community
were the main obstacle to
Premier Menachem Begin s
"compromise proposal" on
"drop-outs" Soviet Jews who
choose to go to the United States
rather than Israel after they leave
the Soviet Union. Dulzin claimed
that other American Jewish
communities were prepared to go
along with Begin's ideas.
If New York would respond
favorably, the Joint Distribution
Committee and HI AS, the two
agencies assisting the emigrants,
would also agree, Dulzin told the
WZO Executive this week.
BEGIN PROPOSED that
assistance should be limited to
those Soviet Jewish immigrants
who have close relatives in the
United States so that the rest
would either have to go to Israel
or fend for themselves. Dulzin
said the WZO must be prepared
to fight for the Begin plan.
(The JDC and HIAS has said
repeatedly that they do not initi-
ate contact with Soviet Jews in
Vienna to discuss resettlement
after the Jewish Agency in
Vienna, which handles trans-
Rafael Kotlowitz, head of
the Jewish Agency's im-
migration department, re-
ported a slight decline in
the drop-out rate. He said
it is now down to 65 per-
cent of the Jews leaving
the USSR from a high of
nearly 70 percent earlier
this year.
migrant Soviet Jews, recom-
mends to the JDC and HIAS
those who insist that they do not
want to emigrate to Israel. Even
then, the two service
organizations say they seek every
possible means to first ascertain
that the Soviet Jews in question
are convinced they do not want to
go to Israel.)
RAFAEL KOTLOWITZ, head
of the Jewish Agency's immi-
gration department, reported a
slight decline in the drop-out
rate. He said it is now down to 65
per cent of the Jews leaving the
USSR from a high of nearly 70
per cent earlier this year.
He attributed this to a
reduction in the number of exit
visas granted by the Soviet
authorities and a reduction in the
number of emigrants from
specific Soviet towns. Jews from
the larger Russian cities have
tended to go to the U.S. instead
of Israel.
(Crloon: Wjli.i H.ml/DcuticlM Z.ilun*)
AJC Supports Salt II Pact
The American Jewish
Congress will support ratification
of the SALT II treaty if a
provision is included to require
an agreement by 1981 or 1982 to
reduce strategic offensive arms,
it was announced this month.
The Congress' national
governing council, its top policy-
making body, said in a resolution
on the treaty:
"We believe the present arms
reduction process, even if it is
currently little more than
nominal, must nonetheless be
continued and extended. It has
been said that it preserves the
possibility of SALT III.
"At least in form, the Soviet
Union and the United States are
jointly committed to an ongoing
effort to create and impose
disincentives for armed attack
to reduce the likelihood that
either of these two great powers
will ever initiate or prolong ar-
med conflict.
"We believe that this com-
mitment and the bilateral talks
which give it reality, however
protracted and painful, must be
continued. They constitute our
best hope perhaps our last
best hope that conversation
may yet replace combat.
"The dander we confront is
that if SALT II fails, hope fails
as well, and there is no way of
knowing when any other bilateral
initiatives even remotely as
encouraging will again appear."
100 Rich ground aroma and
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every Jewish woman can take pride in serving it
to her family and guests.
K Certified Kosher
Gorl Foodi Corporation. W*


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1979
.
<
Inverrary General Chairman
Joseph Kaplan (pictured left)
was pleased with the turnout
for the Initial Gifts event at
Inverrary Country Club. He is
pictured with speaker Jeanne
Daman and Victor Gruman,
1980 UJA vice chairman and
also a member of Inverrary's
Initial Gifts Committee.
Others in the top tier of pic-
tures include Harold Slater,
active in the Inverrary com-
munity since the beginning of
UJA campaigning there, with
Jeanne Daman and Henry E.
Hirsch, chairman of Greens
II. In next group are Michael
Salamone, chairman of Hills;
Sidney Westheimer, Morris
Furman, Joseph Landau and
Albert Hill

T
Inverrary Chairman Joseph Kaplan told the more than
90 persons at the Initial Gifts event that the commitments
made at this time "inspire the entire Inverrary campaign."
He asked Victor Gruman, who said he was "wearing two
hats" because he's vice chairman of the entire UJA 1980
Campaign for North Broward County and a member of
Inverrary's Initial Gifts Committee, to introduce the
speaker who saved thousands of Jewish children and
adults against the onslaughts of the Hitler Nazi storm
troopers when they invaded Belgium.
Jeanne Daman, now married to Prof. Aldo Scaglione of
University of North Carolina, gave a vivid, chilling word-
picture of her experiences fighting with the Belgium
underground against the Nazis. And though she was bom
and raised as a Roman Catholic, with little if any
knowledge of Judaism, as a teen-age teacher of a Jewish
kindergarten in the war-ravaged European years, she soon
learned to appreciate the Judiac culture, heritage, and as
she said: "I'm still crusading for the same ideals." One of
her moving moments was her awareness of a sign above a
small synagogue in Brussels: "Aren't we all brothers?
Don't we all have the same father?"
Jews, she said, have a sense of values, a respect for
learning, that "learning is the greatest mitzvah never
give it up, cherish it, use it." She reminded her audience to
think of the children who were saved from the Nazis and
who have been bringing new generations of Jews into the
world.
"I became a Zionist because Jews are the most exciting
people Jews know why they live and it's un-
believable what has been done in Israel is so short a time
since it became a state. I only echo the words Golda Meir
uttered when, during the Yom Kippur War, she heard on
the radio one of Israel's generals urging on his troops with
the words 'Lo La'tor, Lo La'tzor' (don't stop, don't stop).
Golda said: 'Go. Go.' I urge, too, not to stop, to go and
keep going because it is still a war for survival."
...She Warns of Fruits
Of Terrorism, New Hostages

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NEW ORLEANS (JTAl -
Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman (D.,
N.Y.) stated that five-week-old
Iranian hostage situation should
provide a vivid illustration to
Americans of the kind of crisis
the State of Israel has repeatedly
faced from neighboring Arab
states since its inception.
Speaking at the Royal Orleans
Hotel, Holtzman said, "The
Iranian crisis shows us Israel's
plight. Americans have been
faced with the hostage situation
only a few weeks," she said,
"while Israel has lived for years
with enemies on her borders who
daily vow to destroy the Jewish
homeland."
Holtzman and Coretta King,
widow of the late civil rights
leader, Dr. Martin Luther King,
Jr., received Israels Eleanor
Roosevelt Humanities Award at
the fourth annual All-Israel
Fashion Show Luncheon, spon-
sored by the New Orleans State
of Israel Bond Committee.
HOLTZMAN went on to speak
of the Palestinian refugees who,
she said live in camps
surrounding Israel, unable to
become citizens and unwanted by
their host nations. The
Congresswoman cited as a stark
example the lack of financial
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assistance provided by the "oil
rich Arab nations," saying:
"The U.S. has contributed far
more toward helping these
refugees than the Arab countries
who call them brother. The U.S.
has contributed $700 million,
Saudi Arabia has contributed S33
million, Kuwait $6 million and
Yemen S350. What does this tell
you about the willingness to use
human beings as political
pawns?"
Mrs. King said that, while
there are people who speak about
a polarization between the Black
and Jewish communities, "the
bond of solidarity between us is
far stronger than the media
suggest."
In the lower tier, Jeanne
Daman chats with four com-
munity chairmen: Sam
Davidson, Las Vistas; Selig
Marko, Greens I; Hy Hoff-
man, Garden Lakes; and Mor-
ton Lewis, Environ, followed
by Rabbi Mordecai Brill who
delivered the invocation; Ron
Savin, Charles Hill and Sol
Mehlman. Next are Harry
Sunness and Maury Levine,
followed by Rabbi Emanuel
Schenk, who delivered the
benediction.
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Friday, December 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
The Pride of LIONS Does UJA Proud
ffclildreth Levin, Billie Koff-
IJnan, Mitchie Libros, Gladys
r Daren, Anita Perlman, Ethel
Waldman and others said it all in
Slooming 10 new members of
e prestigious LION group of
che Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Meeting for lunch as guests of
Stella Keiner in her home for the
$2,500 minimum commitment to
attend the fourth annual LION
event, the group went way ahead
of last year's initial total at the
afternoon's conclusion.
As one of the newly LION-
pinned members declared,
voicing the thoughts of all the
others: "I'm excited, I'm
honored, I'm thankful for the
privilege of being a LION."
Hildreth Levin, 1980 LION
chairman, opening the meeting,
said: "How very good it is to
have so many of you here today.
We were only seven when we first
formed the group It's
wonderful to see the response. .
what touches one Jew touches all
Jews. We stand as one."
LION co-chairman Billie Hoff-
man introduced the speaker. She
said it was a time to come for-
ward and an honor to in-
crease her commitment." And
others followed suit.
Mention was made at the
meeting that the Women's
Division is following up its
campaigning with other
scheduled events, including the
$1,000 Minimum luncheon held
on Dec. 13, and the $500
minimum champagne buffet
supper spectacular to be held
Jan. 9 at Burdines with an Israeli
fashion show, and with Zvi Kolitz
as the speaker.
Newly-enrolled LIONS in-
cluded Lillian Alpert,' Lee
Dreiling, Arh/ne Imerman, Edith
Levine. Bert Lutz, Blanche
Miller, Ida Popkin, Annabel
Schechtman, Eleanor Shapiro,
Maxine Spewak.
Palm-Aire Special Gifts Event Set Jan. 10
The Special Gifts fund-raising
affair for the 1980 Palm-Aire
UJA Campaign will be held on
Thursday, Jan. 10, at the Estates
Drive Home of Erwin and Sylvia
Harvith, announced co-chairmen
Milton Berman, Harry Sacks and
(fcrris Singer.
The Harviths will host the
$500 minimum gift cocktail party
jhat will feature guest speaker
* Zvi Kolitz, noted Israeli author,
journalist, motion picture and
theatrical producer.
Before World War II, Kolitz
went to Palestine and soon
became prominent in its political
and literary life. Suspected of
membership in the Underground,
he was twice arrested by the
British. In 1946, he was elected
delegate to the World Zionist
Congress in Basel, Switzerland.
Kolitz was the author and
executive producer of Israel's
first major motion picture, "Hill
24 Doesn't Answer," a film which
was awarded international prizes
in Cannes and Mexico City and
was chosen as one of the 10 best
pictures of the year by The New
York Post- He was the co-
producer on Broadway of one of
the most controversial and talked
about plays of the century
"The Deputy" a Tony Award
winning production which
focused new attention on the
question of silence as a moral
crime.
Kolitz has recently completed a
book on the meaning of Judaism
titled, Survival for What? His
newest motion pictures will be,
"A Train Goes to Russia,"
starring Theodore Bikel, and
"Massada."
Kolitz is touring the United
States, speaking in many major
cities, offering a unique insight to
the situation in Israel and the
Mideast.
The overall Jewish Fed-
eration/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign in Palm-Aire
is progressing rapidly with
dramatic increase being reported
in many areas. The large group of
volunteer solicitors is covering
the condos on a building by
building basis in order to raise
the funds necessary to meet the
humanitarian needs of Jews in
Israel, Iran, Europe and here in
Broward County.
Members of the Palm-Aire
UJA Campaign committee are
Aaron Berg, Milton Berman,
Charles Dodge, Joseph Fink,
Erwin Harvith, Abram Hersch,,
Joseph Kranberg, Irving Libow-
sky, Irvin Meckler, Harry Sacks,
Morris Singer, Sam Schwartz
and Sam Young.
Women's Division Spectacular Features Kolitz, Fashions
A spectacular event is in the
making for those women who will
be attending the Champagne
Buffet Supper Spectacular to be
held Wednesday, Jan. 9, at
Burdines in downtown Fort
Lauderdale.
Sponsored by the Patrons of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in support of the
1980 UJA Campaign, the event
will feature Zvi Kolitz as guest of
honor,. speaking of the "Jewish
Crisis in 1980."
And Burdines will present a
fashion show featuring Israeli-
made fashions. Hannelore Hill,
Burdine's fashion coordinator,
will be the commentator.
With a minimum commitment
of $500. to the UJA for 1980, and
a token charge of $5 for the
supper, fashion show, and bus
Margate UJA Functions are Announced
transportation for those desiring
it, Felice Sincoff, chairman of the
patrons, and her committee are
anticipating a full house,
suggesting early reservations for
the limited seating available for
the event which begins at 4:15
p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 9.
The committee includes
Florence Cohen, Frieda Eiseman,
Ann Feld, Elizabeth Goldstein,
Zvi Kolitz
Bettye Goodman, Deborah
Hahn, Estelle Halpern, Sylvia
Klein, Marilyn Lazar, Pearl
Reinstein, Linda Stewart, Esther
Trupin. Selma Zalon.
For those desiring trans-
portation for the spectacular,
1 buses will leave at 3:45 p.m. from
the Jewish Community Center
parking lot at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., and from the Woodlands
Country Club.
The Greater Margate UJA
Committee has been meeting
twice monthly, both in executive
session and citywide. Thirteen
Residential complexes have
already made plans for their
coming UJA functions.
The earliest will be a breakfast
at the Margate Jewish Center on
Sunday, Jan. 13, at 10 a.m. This
will be a joint drive by Paradise
Gardens, Sections 1 and II:
Royal Palm Gardens and Apple
Green Condominium, chaired by
Lou Rosenberg, honoring
Gertrude and Nat Bodner and
also Morris Kirschenbaum.
On the same day, Oriole Gar-
dens, Section II will conduct its
breakfast in its clubhouse.
Chairman will be Dave Brown.
The honoree will be Lou Zuck-
erman. An evaluation will follow
each event for the purpose of
improving plans for next year
and to instruct other units to
follow this year.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1979
< .
I
>A
Sunrise Honors Rabbi Albert Tro
With about 300 in attendance,
the United Jewish Appeal for
1960 got off to a rousing start at
a breakfast in the Sunrise Jewish
Center, 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Rabbi Albert Troy, spiritual
leader of Congregation Sharey
Tzedek, the honoree, received an
inscribed plaque of the Western
Wall in Jerusalem; Sunrise
Mayor John Lomelo, honorary
co-chairman of the campaign,
made a commitment to UJA of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in honor of
Rabbi Troy, and Danny Tad-
more, Tel Aviv sabra, had the
audience joining in songs,
laughter, and emotion as he
concluded his entertaining per-
formance with a plea for Israel.
He said: "We have fought
cruel enemies again and again.
We're alone in the world
except for you. We have you and
you and you. I'm thrilled to see
this crowd. It's because of you
that Israel survives. No nation
has ever suffered as much and
survived. And we're stronger
than ever. We have a com-
mitment. Jews in America and
elsewhere will provide survival |
through money. Jews in Israel
will provide survival through
blood. It takes action to be
Jewish. How are you
Jewish ing."
Presentation of the plaque to
Rabbi Troy was made by Hy
Solof, congregation president,
who cited the love and ad-
miration the congregation has for
the rabbi and his ac-
complishments. The rabbi's
typically modest response
started out with "I am unworthy
of your kindnesses but I'm
happy to be associated with
UJA. UJA is the backbone of the
solidarity with Jews in Israel.
Hy Solof, Congregation President, presents plaque to Rabbi
Troy.
You do honor to yourself in this
hour of need by making a
commitment to U J A."
Nat Pearlman, chairman of the
Sunrise UJA Commitee, was the
master of ceremonies. The motzi
was offered by Sunrise Cantor
David Merchant and benediction
was pronounced by Rabbi Troy,
who concluded with the UJA
theme: "Now, more than ever, we
are one with them in Israel."
Rosof and Sidney Permisson,
Pearlman received commitments
for the 1980 UJA that totaled
more than three times the initial
effort a year ago.
Lou Cohen, with an energetic
group of men and women acting
as waiters and waitresses, made
certain that everybody had
enough of the good things
provided for breakfast.
Honors Bestowed at UJA Conference
chairmen, Ben Goldstein, David
Kane's Masterbullt
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"A time to be together" was
the theme for the United Jewish
Appeal National Conference
earlier this month in New York
City.
And hundreds of Jews from
around the country rune
together to pay tribute to
authentic Jewish heroes who
deserve credit not only for their
courage but for their dedication
to freedom.
And those honored included
Boris Penson, former Soviet
Jewish Prisoner of Zion, an artist
who spent more than 10 years in
Soviet prison camps; Argentina
newspaper publisher Jacobo
Timerman, recently released from
years of imprisonment and now
living in Israel.
Also Moshe Dayan, legendary
figure of Israel's military might
and diplomatic maneuvers; and
Henry Ford honored as "a friend
who has stood with us in word
and deed since 1967."
Also, Akiva Lewinsky for his
work with the Jewish Agency in
Israel and Shimon Peres who
looked beyond today's problems
and gave the audience a glimpse
of the future.
And in the meeting rooms, a
growing concern was expressed
concerning the Jewish Agency's
cash deficit. UJA is appealing for
cash from Federations. Irving
Bernstein, UJA executive vice
president, said the "time is long
past for the Jewish Agency to be
paying today's high interest
rates because collecting cash has
a lower priority than seeking
pledges."
He added: "Now, more than
ever cash is needed along with
the pledges for 1980."
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?riday, December 21,1979
: .
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
H findings Disputed
Jews are Learning to Drink
By BEN GALLOB
A Syracuse University
ociologist, reporting on what he
led the first scientific study of
ontemporary drinking habits
ong American Jews, said
preliminary findings indicated a
irtual absence of alcohol abuse
ong adult Jews. The basic
on'cltfjjtfn and Prof. Barry
jlassner's supporting data were
hallenged in almost every detail
iy a New York rabbi who
bunded a Federation task force
n Jewish alcoholism in New
ork City several days ago.
The university report on the
ffiy by Prof. Glassner said the
julings disrupted reports that
American Jews are steadily
coming addicted to alcohol in
,eater numbers. The Jewish
blegraphic Agency made a copy
the Glassner report available
Rabbi Sheldon Zimmerman of
he Central Synagogue where the
tbbi arranged in 1973 the first
Llcoholics Anonymous unit for
bws in any city synagogue. He
bunded the task force under
jspices of the Commission on
lynagogue Relations of the
federation of Jewish Philan-
iropies.
Prof. Glassner reported he
Bund nothing that could be
trmed "alcohol abuse" among a
ample of 88 Jewish men and
tomen in Syracuse, an upstate
few York city with a population
about 650,000. The American
I'wish Year Book listed the
pumated Jewish population of
yracuse at 11,000.
fl'rof. Glassner declared that
ve are confident that in this
Immunity," the rate of Jewish
alcoholism "is not going up, and.
although the findings may to
extend equally to larger
metropolitan areas, the Syracuse
community is quite represen-
tative."
He reported starting his study
in 1977, choosing a random
scientific sample of Syracuse
Jews, each interviewed two to
three hours. Areas covered in-
cluded religious background and
practice, experiences with
alcohol, entertainment and
relaxation patterns, integration
into Jewish and other com
muni ties, drug use, overall family
life, work and business con-
ditions, relations to similar age
groups and socio-economic
factors.
HE REPORTED that what
emerged from the interviews was
a Jewish cultural "life script,"
followed from childhood, which
inhibited alcohol abuse. He said
7.1 percent of the American adult
population is classified as
alcoholics, while less than one
percent of American Jews were
so classified.
To the question of what
"immunizes" Jews against
alcoholism, Prof. Glassner
declared that "Jews learn about
drinking without excess while
they are children because contact
with alcohol is predictable and
usually takes place at home
among family and friends." He
said Jews know "when, where,
under what circumstances in
homes as opposed to public
places, for example how much
and even what types of alcoholic
beverages will be consumed."
He said he found Jews tend to
associate alcohol abuse with non-
Jews, commenting that sayings
that equate drunkenness with
non-Jews are common in Jewish
culture, possibly stemming from
European countries where
drunkenness and rioting by non-
Jews during programs resulted in
death and hardship for Jews.
GLASSNER REPORTED the
sutdy found another reinforcing
factor "in basic friendship
groups," so that "in party groups
and other social drinking
occasions, Jews tend to gather
their friends from among those
who think similarly and who
avoid drinking to insensibility."
He contended his sample was
statisitcally representative of at
least 95 percent of Syracuse's
Jewish population, and that it
included Jews of all ages, oc-
cupations, social levels, religious
practitioners.and non-practition-
ers. He stressed that his study
was a "pilot effort" and that
major sociological and other
research was needed to solve "the
Jewish drinking mystery."
Provided with a copy of the
university report by the JTA and
asked for comment, Rabbi
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Zimmerman differed on virtually
every one of Prof. Glassner's
conclusions. He said that the
Glassner sample, "no matter how
carefully selected," could not be
representative of Syracuse Jews"
and certainly not of Jews in the
major urban areas of this
country."
RABBI ZIMMERMAN chal-
lenged Prof. Glassner's "cultural
life script," a key element in the
Syracuse sociologist's evaluation
of the purported freedom from
alcoholism by Syracuse Jews
and, by extrapolation, by
American Jews generally. The
rabbi said the "shame" and
"guilt" involved in alcoholism
and the additional specific Jewish
"myth" that Jews do not drink
have made it "virtually im-
possible for many Jews to admit
to being alcoholics."
Instead, he asserted, Jews
"tend to find other explanations
(specifically psychological) for
their problems." He declared that
"those of us working in the field
and who have counseled Jewish
alcoholics, have discovered that
the so-called 'cultural life script'
that Glassner mentions often
prevents Jews from admitting
that they are alcoholics rather
than preventing them from
becoming alcoholics," and that
"very often the 'life script'
prevents treatment."
He said Jews "are reluctant to
admit that they are alcoholics.
Thus to ask them or to try to
deduce 'why they are not
alcoholics' is to beg the
question."
COMMENTING on beliefs by
Glassner's subjects that only
non-Jews drink, Rabbi Zim-
merman declared that if Jews
really believed that, they would
"never admit that they have that
problem." He said he would add
to Glassner's summary of his
respondents' view that "if Jews
in general do not abuse alcohol,
then the individual, as a Jew, just
not abuse alcohol," the additional
statement that: "or not admit
that he / she abuses alcohol.
Rabbi Zimmerman also
declared that "even if only one
percent of American Jews are
alcoholics, we are dealing with a
large number of Jews." (Glassner
had used the term of less than
one percent.) Rabbi Zimmerman
said one percent could mean
40,000 to 50,000 alcoholic Jew
but added that "the reality la
that there are more Jewiajj
alcoholics than that and our-
problem is helping them to ac
their problem rather thi
masking it and perpetuating
myth that Jews do not drink."
Rabbi Zimmerman alt
questioned the Glassner the
that introduction of children ttt
alcohol under group control
through participation in festival*
was a preventative factor.
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Qreater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21.1979
Soviets in Stern Warning
Don't Interfere in Our Internal Affairs
DENVER, Colo. (JTA) -
Members of a visiting delegation
of Soviet officials responded to
questions about broken promises
in regard to exit visas for Jewish
would-be emigrants and about
officially-inspired anti-Semitic
publications in the USSR by
denials and warnings about
interference in Soviet internal
affairs, a co-chairwoman of the
Committee of Concern for Soviet
Jewry reported.
The co-chairwomen, Mrs.
Lillian Hoffman and Mrs. Rhoda
Friedman, were invited by Rep.
Timothy E. Wirth (D., Colo.) to a
breakfast meeting with the five
members of the Soviet Union's
Supreme Soviet.
During a question-and answer
Griod following a talk by Sergey
edunov, head of the delegation,
and First Secretary of the
Krasnodar Region Party com-
mittee, Mrs. Hoffman raised the
issue of Soviet Jewish
emigration. She said she referred
to a recent meeting between
Robert Hawke, the Australian
labor leader, and Soviet officials
when, she said, promises were
made to release the Prisoners of
Conscience and to grant visas to
long-term refusniks over five
years.
SHE SAID Medunov replied
that there has been discussion in
some Soviet circles on the matter,
that Soviet officials detain
persons who have state secrets
just as any other country would
do, and that there was no truth
that the prisoners were jailed for
taking part in the emigration
movement as Mrs. Hoffman
had suggested to him.
She said Medunov also had
replied that the prisoners had
been guilty of criminal activities,
that trials were held according to
state law, that refusals were not
forever and that cases would be
reviewed and that prisoners
eventually would get out.
Medunov also replied that
some persons made "the
mistake" of coupling human
rights with state rights and that
"we do not want interference in
our "internal affairs," a,
statement Mrs. Hoffman said he
made very emphatically.
IN THE evening, State Sen.
Dennis Gallagher, interfaith
chairman for the Committee of
Concern, and his wife were hosts
for a dinner for two of the Soviet
officials, to which Mrs. Hoffman
and Mrs. Friedman were invited
as Committee of Concern leaders.
The two Russians were Boris
Stukalin, chairman of the State
Committee on Publishing
Houses, Polygraphy and Book
Trade; and Aleksey Obukov, of
the American Section of the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs. An
excellent speaker in English,
Obukov served as Stukalin's
translator.
from the Soviet Union,
specifically citing several well-
known anti-Jewish propa-
gandists and their writings. She
asked for an explanation of the
vast distribution of such
material, which she said was
obviously officially endorsed
despite the Soviet Union's
alleged ban on publication of
"hate" material.
Mrs. Friedman expressed deep
concern over the "obvious in-
crease" in the publication of anti-
Semitic literature emanating
STUKALIN responded that
those writers were anti-Zionist,
not anti-Semitic. Asked to define
Zionism, he said it was racist,
nationalistic and represented
Jews who think they are superior
to others.
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
United Way Attains
89Vo of Goal
At its fourth
report meeting in
November, Un-
ited Way of
Broward County
announced pro-
jected contri-
butions at S3.5
million of its $4
million goal.
However, the
campaign is
continuing in the residential
division and in the first all-out
drive among the 12.000 em-
UnlfcadWtoy
of Broward County
ployees of the Broward County
School System, according to
General Campaign Chairman
Walter Ketcham, who is
southeast Florida vice president
of Southern Bell Telephone Co.
Karen Faris, business office
supervisor in Plantation for
Southern Bell, has been loaned to
United Way to work specifically
on the residential campaign. She
is responsible for organizing and
conducting residential campaigns
in 20 municipalities in Central
and North Broward County.
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& happy Chanukah to ail
Marvin C's
FOR COLLECTIBLES
For Bath, Bed and Home
3947 NW 19 Street
Lauderdale Lakes, Fla.
739-2272-3
Wish eveuyone A happy Chanukah
? t || ? >
HAPPY
EflANQKAfl
Greenstein
Trucking
Company
Nationwide Hauling
280 Northwest 12th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33061
946-3520
* *

%<

*


ay, December 21, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PBgel7
WE WILL
BECAUSE WE
MUST
iaism demands that we ask not only "What can man do?" but alsolte is nian, and what can mantel
; been saving the nation and the Jewish community for 93 yeais.TlieUniveisity operate wim a special kmdrf The power ofan ancient
tradition: Judaism ^^SOOyearkt^a^aAmMlmekngmm^
mankind The powerofmodern learning: the Humanities....
Science... Medicine... Law... SocialWork... Psychology...
that enrichour lives today. The power of a peat idea
the unique synthesis of the
ancient tradition and modern
learning. On December 9,1979,
at our 55th annual dinner, we
initiated the Century Campaignour resolve to raise
$100,000,000 for our hundredth birthday in 1986.
In this era of inflation, uncertainty, and difficulty
for most educational institutions, we turn to the
entire community for support We need the power
of your commitment, cooperation, and contributions
to enhance our teaching and research. Help us celebrate
our century birthday. Tell us that you're with us.
Tell us: irO "Itr^ "more power to you!"
nun Lamm
|. i
:DOFTW>.TF.F>
Hcrhenlen/ci
fintuin
h>.i E Mem
r Oturmw:
iMcm
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urnuiii rYroenr/i.
kbimh A Adc-
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Carles H Bcndbeini
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LuKcocleikju:
Ikm Man in I PtHlkd
licnkl rim
Dr L.,imK vmtdman
BenuminGimcsnur"
1 fci\ .l inflesmai'
tmanucl M Gmss
k*erms Abralums Giaerman
GcdaicH llimit.it.'
MamaD Kau
|r N.jiiun Lamm
Hermann Mcrkw
Hil-RiHW"!
Joseph Scpl
Qiarlcsll Nlvet
KimaklFSrannm
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/*.imn rrittM--
ItatidAnmim
Dr Irojunii
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bbm Michael*
Albert Einstein
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humid 01 OVBBOBS
Bl L K iu
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Mr. CetUN Rudnkk
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(Juimuin hmvntui
Charles CBawne
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Arthur B Bdfcl
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Arthur G.G< met.
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Max L Fhethnan*
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Hermann Mcrkin
Ir.i M MilLstein
Dr N. icl Njilunson
Albert Parian
MM Miunce L Kahhino
lack Keirtck
FhilipKmien
Mr, Allrrd A Rosenberg
David Schwuu
Mn Mctr.
Mank-t E Mem
Mm. i A. Nein
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Mn Imia l llmanr.
MKhaelilf
HmUminOivrinrs
GcorRC Alncn
Leo Fiwchhcimer
lkoii' Goldsmiili
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Mcuhulam Rikli-
Sol T. Scheinnun
Hrniamln N. Cardozo
School of Law
BOARD OK DMCTOK
Hun Martin E AnU
Oiturmali
Charles Ballon
t'n*CMhwn
MuTlsRAhram
Uriwrnn-axiimkiii
l.iscphAppk-man
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Jacob Bums
Marti Chanin
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MaxJ En
Dr Leon Fill
FtoT Haul A. Freunil
lion.sunlet II FuW
GenU Furi
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AlanG teller
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Philip Zkna
Kabbiliaac Elchanan
Theological Semlnao
BOARD OF TRl >.TFs
(Juries II BendlK'im
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GRAIXATt AND PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS
bemird Rrwl Gradualc School
Harrv Fathd School of Hk|ho Jew* Slurlie
AJbot Elrmn CoUer of Medldne
Sue GotdM Cnk-le Olrtloi. of Mafcal Soenos
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WEW1X
HMS^sLJrSIE^vnE
sonn^jEaT
TUSxflTO
-I Center. 55 Fifth Awnue, New York. NY 10003.212/7WW7Q___________________________,------_----------------


Page 18
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December 21.1979
Cash Makes the Difference
Harry M. Rosen, secretary-
general of the Jewish Agency in
Israel, in a letter to Ed Cadden,
national cash chairman of United
Jewish Appeal, wrote: "I have
been with the Jewish Agency for
12 years. I have lived with crisis
. with good times but, '
right now, this is the most
agonizing since I have been in
Israel and at the Jewish
Agency."
The problem: A shortfall of $47
million for the fiscal year ending
March 31 means the Jewish
Agency will have to cut in the
most drastic fashion programs
and services and assistance to
which it is already committed. He
indicated that the Jewish Agency
is "very close to the limit of our
borrowing capacity."
He wrote: "The immediate
relief is in cash, in collecting as
quickly as possible as much of
the outstanding unpaid pledges.
Cash makes the difference."
WHAT DOES "some relief"
mean in human terms?
We put into the current budget
just over $15 million to provide
special grants to the elderly. This
takes care of some 20,000 aged
persons, singles and couples, for
whom this grant makes the dif-
ference between minimal stand-
ards of living and starvation
standards. What shall we do, Ed?
Cut immediately the number of
dependent elderly we are
helping? Or assist the same num-
ber but cut substantially the less
than $60 per month average they
are presently receiving? You
know what the inflation rate is in
Israel today. The very poor,
whom these aged typify, are the
ones most vulnerable to the
rising cost of living caused by
inflation.
You know how urgently we
need immigrants. In this era of
free choice, even from countries
of distress, how many immi-
grants have not come to Israel
because there is no housing for
them? But we need CASH to
build houses. Yes, CASH.
Becuase if we buy housing on the
basis of 10 or 20 percent down
and the rest on completion, in-
flation will drive up the costs of
that housing to a point which will
exacerbate our financial situation
even more. But. if we can pay
say 80 per cent in cash, we can
fix the price at today's levels.
Which means being able to
provide, with more or less the
same amount of total funds,
many more housing units for
immigrants.
The "length of stay" in ab-
sorption centers should be five to
six months. But we have hun-
dreds of immigrant families who
have been in temporary ab-
sorption facilities for 18 months
to two years! And a year's stay
has become practically the norm.
Why? Because these families
don't have apartments they can
move into. And in Israel these
days, getting more apartments is
a matter of cash.
IN THE FIELD of Rural Set-
tlement, we have invested hun-
dreds of millions of dollars over
the years to settle the land and
bring the deserts and barren hills
of this land to fruitful abundance.
And it has paid off. The Jewish
Agency built, since 1948, over
500 settlements. These settle-
ments not only gave our rapidly
burgeoning population a food
supply but provided the vital
surplus which has enabled us to
export and eam urgently needed
hard currency. And out of those
more than 500 settlements, we
have succeeded in bringing all
but 145 to the point of social and
economic self-sufficiency, where
they no longer need our help.
Let me tell you which settle-
ments I'm talking about. The
settlements which have taken
longer to consolidate are those
that were situated in places
where the prime consideration
was not agricultural potential but
defense. I am talking about the
settlements on the Lebanese bor-
der, settlements situated on key
hills in the Galilee. It has taken
all the skill and ingenuity of our
Rural Settlement people and all
the devotion and hard labor all
too often under fire of the
settlers to bring these set-
tlelments to the point where we
could plan to bring them to self-
sufficiency in three years, and
that's what we promised them at
the beginning of this fiscal year.
Now, how much longer?
IN THE CURRENT school
year, there are some 19,500
children between the ages of 12
and 18 in the various Youth
Aliyah programs. Some 2,500 of
these are immigrant youth. The
other 17.000 come from the most
disadvantaged sector of Israel's
Chanukah Greetings
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2020 North State Road 7
Margate 33063 972-4400
Happy Chanukah
Coral Ridge
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5401 N. Federal Hwy. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33308
491-6331
Lord's Jewelers
1918 E. SunriM Boulevard
In Gateway Shopping Canter
Highest Prices Paid for Your Precious Jewelry
Phone Stuart Mintzer 764-6760
Chanukah Greetings
population. And that is the result
of a conscious policy and stra-
tegy. Theae are youth who are the
victims of social and cultural
deprivation to the point where
they are seriously handicapped in
learning, and therefore in educa-
tional achievement. Youth
Aliyah's techniques have not
only brought tens of thousands
of these youth to educational
parity with their peers, but has
brought them from the margin
into the mainstream of Israeli
society.
Let me put it in crass financial
terms for you, Ed. Youth Aliyah
is saving us countless millions of
present and future dollars by
moving tens of thousands of
dependent and unproductive
youth into the category of in-
dependent and productive adults.
As for the social gain, the human
gain, I can't begin to put a value
on it.
The current situation of Youth
Aliyah, as of this week, is simply
this. There is a waiting list and
there has been every year of
several thousand youngsters
whom we have been unable to
take into Youth Aliyah for lack of
funds. In terms of need, they
qualify alas! only too well.
But the issue is not where to
find funds to take these youth
into the Youth Aliyah programs.
What we are discussing now is
cutting the present figure of some
17,000 disadvantaged youth
already in the program to 14,000
or 13,000 or 12,000. Yes, those are
the dimensions in which we are
speaking. Because cutting these
kids out of the program will save
us CASH And we need cash.
IT'S SOLOMON'S choice.
Ed. We know full well the con-
sequences of reducing the
number of children in Youth
The
Diminishing Pledge
[The Pledge
Value
$1,000.00
Paid
1 year late
Paid
2 years late
To keep Jewish Agency programs going, the United Israel Appeal
borrows a substantial amount ol money each year, which it pays
when pledges are collected.
The prime rate is 14.5 percent. UIA loans today are made at .5
percent over prime or 15 percent.
Inflation runs in excess o( 10 percent a year.
This adds up to a loss in value on uncollected pledges of no less
than 25 percent each year.
For thousands of men, women and children who depend on the
redemption of our pledges, this is a promise unkepta trust betrayed.
Cash is Needed Now. More Than Ever.
We Can't Afford to Wait
j
Aliyah in human terms and
ultimately in money terms.
We know full well the cost of
extending the dependency of our
settlers on the borders in
human terms and in money
terms.
We know full well the cost to
Israel of practically speaking
turning away thousands of
immigrants because we can't
provide housing for them.
We know agonizingly well the
cost of reducing either the
numbers of po verity-stricken
elderly to be helped, or reducing
the aid we give them, or both.
BUT ... as I said, it's
Solomon's choice.
And the only way we can
relieve the problem is through
cash cash now.
We don't want to play
Solomon. Ed. Help us not to.
1
Fun 'n Games
in
Freeport/Lucaya
Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama
Island is El Casino, the most lavish plea-
sure palace in the Western Heimsphere.
Two Continental restaurants El Morocco
and the Oasis await your dining tastes.
Tibor Rudis' Crazy Gand, a colorful revue is
featured twice nightly except Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Luacaya. Tempt Lady
Luck at El Casino. Visit the fabulous Gar-
den of the Groves. Shop in the fascinating
International Bazaar. Have the time of your
life on Grand Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent
or Bahamasair, Eastern Airlines, Mackey,
Shawnee or Air Florida.
~Jj2M0
Freeport/Lucaya Grand Bahama Island
'<
A


/, December 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page,19
lie Fields will entertain the
ier Nutrition group at the
ration dining room, 2999
Ave., Fort Lauderdale,
morning, Dec. 21. ...
nkman, an Argentine
(Jessman who was im-
bued for more than three
for allegedly aiding anti-
trnment subversives,
augh no formal charges were
[brought against him, is now
in Israel after receiving
lority to leave the South
Jrican country. Hy Sirota
lenorah Chapels Sunrise
Ity. 6800 W. Oakland Park
is making arrangements
the Sunrise Singers, spon-
by the Chapels, to perform
irsing homes, hospitals and
|r organizations. .
jt it ii 1 profile of Ethel
dman graced the pages of
\Fort Lauderdale News and
Sentinel's West section on
7 The educated toe of
Jacobs played an important
in the victories of National
tball League's New York Jets
the Baltimore Colts and
England Patriots.
fnancing of the construction
largate Jewish Center's new
kgogue at the northeast cor-
[of Royal Palm Blvd. and
Island Rd. was assured
negotiation of a $1,000,000
Sidney Finkel of
|y wood will be manager of the
U.S. Census Office expected
jpen next month in Fort
ierdale's downtown Federal
Iding. More than 1,100 are
ti'icci to be hired for the
:>rary census-taking jobs.
ne of the best known figures
Jewish life, Chaim Herzog,
aer Israel Ambassador to the
\.ed Nations, has been elected
rman of the World ORT
>n Executive Committee.. .
1, expected to inaugurate Tel
/-Los Angeles service next
1, is planning to increase the
ency of its Miami-Tel Aviv
Ice to two roundtrips a week.
iernard Goldstein plans to
a Dade branch of his Fort
lerdale-based Dale Alan
of men's shops. .
f
6rowsinf thru
roward
t.
with ntr. "maggie" levine
=\
V
J
FNS
l*5H
and Restaurant
UwMIl, 2477 E Sunnw BKd
ntatloa, in the new Broward Mall
rood, Hollywood Bfcrd at 48tti Ave
, 5000 N. Federal Hwy
1902 South Federal Hwy
IGafctea, 1586 South Dixie Hwy
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah Sisterhood is
sponsoring a New Year's Eve
dinner dance, $15 per person,
with "live orchestra, complete
dinner." Vivian Sommer and
Eleanora Jacolow have details.
Outlook, official organ of the
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism, marking its
own 50 years of continuous
publication last month, honored
the 42 other English language
Jewish publications that had also
been in continuous publication
for 50 years or more. Among the
42 was our own The Jewish
Floridian, started in Miami in
1928, and expanded to editions in
several communities; including
Greater Fort Lauderdale since
Oct. 22, 1971. Gene
Lieberman has been named
manager of Atlantic Federal
Saving's West Tamarac office.
. Steven M. Goldberg of Coral
Springs has been elected a vp in
the savings division of American
Savings and Loan Assn. .
Egypt and Israel are making
plans to divert water from the
Nile to irrigate desert land in the
Sinai and the Negev. And
both countries are planning to
share., for a time, one of the
airfields Israel is giving up to
Egypt in the Sinai.
Participating charities in the
Jackie Gleason Inverrary Classic
March 3-9, include Aviva Ha-
dassah, Chai Hadassah, City of
Hope, Cooper City Deborah
Hospital, Holy Cross Hospital
Auxiliary, Lauderhill Deborah
Hospital. U.S. Committee Sports
for Israel. Women's ORT
?'
W i' do hllK.llcv
I he right way.

i/oo w. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FU.333M
Phone: 735-1330
OAKLAND TOYOTA
SSOVER
ibbi Aaron Gclman and Universal Kosher Tours
present the Diplomat Hotel Hollywood, Florida
for this year's celebration.
The originators of innovative Passover travel programs
invite you to join them for a truly distinctive Passover
____ at one of the world's finest resorts.
Complete Holiday Program
March31-April8 t*9<5 *n *79S
per person, double occupancy rrom 90aV3 IO 9 / .0
3 day plan March 30-April 8 from $259 '
5 day plan March 28 April 2 from $329 '
exclusive separate kitchen and dining room
under strict orthodox supervision of Rabbi Tibor Stern
Universal Kosher Tours, Inc.
254 West 31st Street New York, NY. 10001
212-757-6302
out of NY call toll free 800-223-0560
*? 15% taxes nd graluMct fc dining room stalf and chambermaids
Lauderdale Chapter, Women's
Leapie for Irne.. George
Raft, who died recently at age 91,
willed $60,000 to the State of
Israel Former U.S. Supreme
Court Justice Arthur Goldberg
has been named Leon Goodwin
Sr. Distinguished Visiting Pro-
fessor of Law for a one-semester,
one course beginning next
September at Nova University
Law School Mark E. Polen,
34, of Fort Lauderdale, was
appointed to the Broward Circuit
Court by Gov. Bob Graham. He
had been a state industrial claims
judge since March 1977 And
since this column won't re-appear
until the issue dated Jan. 4, 1980,
we wish you a HAPFi* NEW
DECADE.
Hanukhm
JWJXta
AirLines
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta is ready when you are
with more than 1,500 flights to over 90 cities every day of the Hanukkah
season. We'll be glad to provide a Kosher meal on any mealtime flight if you
request it when you make your reservations. Happy Hanukkah!
c*?^**


, mde wi*:
Jjierei**
AH Suhshine cookies and crackers are baked with 100% vegetable shortening


Page 20
The Jewish FbridjanjtfQreaterFort Lauderdal*
Friday, December 21,1979.
^mmmmmmm^mmmmmmmm^^
December
D
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DD
Community
Calendar
iiiiYiiiiiiiiiiiii
am
Art Exhibition at Sunrise Library
The Broward Art Guild'
presents an exhibition of fine art
by the Broward Art Guild's West
members. The exhibit consists of
paintings, watercolors, graphics
and photography by award
winning local artists.
The exhibition is located in the
Sunrise Library, 6600 Suns*
Strip, Sunrise. Library hours a!'
Monday Wednesday from noon
9 p.m. and Thursday Saturday
from 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
The exhibition will continue
until Dec. 31, and the public is
invited to visit at no charge.
liiYiiiii-iiii-iit-
::>}
MONDAY, DEC. 24
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Regular meeting
ORT OCEAN MILE CHAPTER -
Board meeting Regency South
Rec. Room, 3750 Gait Ocean Dr. -
10a.m.
Temple Shalom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamer Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter Board meeting
TUESDAY, DEC. 25
Hadassah N. Lauderdale Chal
Chapter General meeting
Women's League for Israel -
Regular meeting
B'nal B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
1483 Regular meeting Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall -11:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 26
ORT Royal Plantation Board
meeting
ORT N. Broward Region Boaro
and general meetings
ORT Coral Springs Chapter -
Board meeting p.m.
ORT of Lauderdale West Meeting
- Deicke Auditorium noon to 3
p.m.
Hadassah Ramaz Meeting -
Coral Springs Rec. Room, Mulllns
Park 29th Street 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth On Games River-
side Dr. 81 Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
ORT Lauderdale Chapter -
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall -
"Make-Up" by Barbara Camens -
12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 27
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board meeting
-7:45 p.m.
B'nal B'rith Bermuda Club -
Reaular meeting
Hadassah Havorlm Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter Board meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Pomoano Beach Chal
Chapter Regular meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orty i
Chapter General meeting
Temple Sholom of Pompano -
Men's Club meeting
B'nal B'rith Hope Chapter #1617 -
Membership Meeting Deicke Aud.
- Speaker: Rabbi Labowitz
Hadassah Shoshana (Sands Point
Condominium) Italian/American
Meeting room McNab Road -
Tamarac noon
FRIDAY, DEC. 28
Workmen's Circle #1046 General
meeting Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall Gala Chanukah Program -
Jean Kozin at the piano 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, DECT 31
Temple Shalom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
TUESDAY. JAN. 1,1980
HAPPY NEW DECADE
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 2
Hadassah Inverrary Gllah Chapter
- Board meeting
N. Broward National Council Jew-
ish Woman Board meeting
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation -
General meeting
B'nal B'rith Sunrise Lodge #2953 -
Board meeting p.m.
B'nal B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
#1483 Board meeting Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall-10a.m.
Now
More Than
Ever
We
Are One
Brandels National Women's
Committee Fort Lauder-
dale/Pompano Chapters Board
meeting
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
THURSDAY, JAN. 3
ORT N. Broward Chapter Exec-
utive meeting
W. Broward Brandels National
Women's Committee Board
meeting-9:30 a.m.
B'nal B'rith Tamarac Chapter
#1479- Board meeting
B'nal B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527
- Regular meeting
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Board meeting
Hadassah Sabra Chapter Board
meeting-8 p.m.
FRIDAY, JAN. 4
4th to 7th
Hadassah Armon Castle Garden
Chapter Harbor Island Spa
Jewish Community Center Con-
sciousness Sermon in all temples-
Rabbi Labowitz
SATURDAY, JAN. 5
Jewish Community Center Dedi-
cation of Perlman Campus -
Dinner/Dance 6:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, JAN. 6
Jewish Community Center -
Yiddish Film Festival "Green
Fields" 4 p.m. and 7 p.m.
TIRED OF HIGH PREMIUMS?
Bring in Your Policy Lets Compare
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Phone: Sydell Rubin
1776 E. Sunrise Blvd. 761-1510
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4348 N. Federal Hwy. Ft. Lauderdale 771-9940 41 *
r
A Happy and Healthy Chanukah
to All Our Customers
DRS. BRATTER & GOLDBERGER, PA.
Optometrists
A Happy, Joyous, Prosperous and
Healthy Chanukah to the Jewish Community
4232 N. State Rd. 7 (441)
Florida
Shops of Oriole Estates
731-8266
Colonial Insurance
Counsellors, Inc.
351 N.State Road 7 587-6690 Plantation 33318
Bruce Taylor
Johl K. Rotman
AlRotman
SAM & BEA AMIRA
SERVICES
4350 NE 5th Terrace
Oakland Park 33334
561-0556
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Amira
Extend Best Wishes for
A Happy Chanukah
Ghanukah
GREETINGS
Waste Management Inc.
800 N.W. 62nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33309
771-9850
B
K


I I Friday, De^nlbe/2l,r79
TheJewish Ftoridlm Of Greater FortL,
I
m
ay
&
is
Must Review
, His Stand
Continued from Page 4-A
I that international control of all
I Jerusalem is "an uncertain
remedy at best," adding that the
most workable solution tor the
city is to leave it in Israeli hands.
MA/OR Teddy Ko'lek of
Jerusalem has provided an
administrative pattern
guaranteeing freedom of travel
and freedom of expression to all,
along with constant access to
holy places.
This is for the Jerusalem
constituting the spiritual home of
Jews for 3,000 years. Save for a
shori time during the Christian
- Jet kingdom of the 12th
L d'filurv, Jews have been in the
auderdale
Page21
45
>-*jority in that golden city.
fle longing for Jerusalem in
diaspora has through the ages
sounded the most touching and
memorable chords of spiritual
yearning in all of history's scope.
Pope John Paul II is being
urged by the leaders of Israel to
visit this holiest of cities. All who
have been warmed and heartened
by his journey through America
now hope he accepts the in-
vitation. If he does, both he and
the world will be assured anew
that those who watch ofer
Jerusalem neither slumber nor
sleepi Their hearts are attuned to
the great call of their steward-
ship.
Shaka Release
'Delights'
Weizman
LONDON (JTA) Israel's
ifense Minister Ezer Weizman
expressed his "delight" at the
revocation of the deportation
order against Mayor Bass am
Shaka of Nablus, and stressed
that the decision was taken by
the Israeli military authorities
and not at the behest of the
government.
Weizman gave the news at a
luncheon with British newspaper
editors, during which he received
a telephone call from Israel and
was told that Shaka had con-
veyed his regards to him.
IT WAS Weizman's only
encounter with the press during
a 24-hour visit here as a guest of
the Joint Israel Appeal. In his
address, Weizman complained
about the lack ot support which
Europe has been giving to the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty.
He said Europe had completely
underrated the sincerity and
Towing momentum of the
Jtfyptian-Israeli relationship, as
**11 as its importance as a
^Ubilizing factor in the Middle
|t. This momentum would
even more following the
iblishment of diplomatic
relations, he said.
:\t^
Rabtt Aaron Gelman and Universal
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March 31-Apr! 8
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Leo MindHn
Is Forgiveness
Key to Freedom ?
Continued from Page 4-A
so Black leaders would now have
us believe, the Young resignation
has mystically corrected.
It is true that there has been a
considerable amount of Black
palaver in foreign affairs since
then. But that, too, has been by
Black choice: the sudden Black
American impulse to identify
with the revolutionary
movements abroad in an ex-
pression of sympathy with these
movements emanating from the
Black perception of their own
oppression here at home by
colonialism and imperialism and
Zionism and that whole Active
bag of bogeymen. Apparently,
Black priorities are now changed.
But Black Americans must
quickly come to recognize that if
they identify with these revo-
lutionary movements by the
Quaddafis or Khomeinis, the
Castros or Arafats of the world,
then they are running contrary to
the fulfillment of their decades-
long dream: participation in
American middle class upward
mobility.
THEY CAN not be for the one
at home and the other abroad.
Middle class upward mobility
and anti-capitalist revolution are
antithetical by definition. It is for
this very reason, Blacks them-
selves must come to recognize,
that they were previously silent
in matters of foreign affairs. They
were concentrating instead on the
more important domestic issues
to them to the exclusion of the
other.
It may seem "natural" for
American Blacks to trumpet a
Khomeini or an Arafat now that
they are finally on the long road
up. Isn't everyone else politicized
on that road?
Perhaps yes, but not in the
same way. Surely, Blacks must
come to see that they can never
make it to the end of the road if
they commit their sympathies to
those abroad who are dedicated
to blowing the road up. For us all.
"Now More Than Ever"
JEWISH
riAnoriAL
fuhd
Invites you to personally meet
DR. SAMUEL I. COHEN
Executive Vice President
Jewish National Fund
To express your interest in
And Also to Rejoin
Your JNF Efforts
In This Florida Community
We need
Officers and Directors
To Chair
This Local Chapter
Phone Collect
t-305-538-6464
"Now More Than Ever"

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GRAND OPENING SPECIAL
Porcelain Sculptured Nails $30
Nail Tips........................*30
Fiber Nail Wrapping...........$15
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x.*^' Sunrise Professional Bids
Mon .( 2*0 S Federal Wonway
Corner Middle River Dr.* Sunriie Blvd. giu.sPM Boca Raion
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Discount Stores
A Happy Chonukah to All
7604 Margate Blvd., Margate 973-4390
2074 N. university Drive, sunrise 742-3060
4850 w Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 731-1450
MON-SAT. 9-6
PHARMACY 731-1418
west Broward s Most complete
Drug store & Pharmacy
come compare Prices and Save
Health & Happiness for Chanukah
SWENSEN'S
Ice Cream Factory
2477 EAST SUNRISE BLVD.,
FORT LAUDERDALE 33304
566-1847
Laury Lee Electric
5115SW64Ave. Phone 791-3490
A happy Chanukah to All
EVELYN'S
CO-ORDINATED INTERIORS
3413 Gait ocean Drive Phone 566-4400
A happy Chanukah to All
Vintage
Reproductions inc.
4380 NE11 Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
, happy Chanukah
566-0782
Decorator Hardware
2760 N. Federal Highway
Chanukah QReetinqs
566-9683
Mahnke's Prosthetic-
' Orthotics, inc.
1915 NE 45 St. Suite 108-110
Chanukah qpeetinqs to ail Our CustomeRS A f mends
BROWAR6
B**n6 installments
1316 NE 4 Avenue 565-3797
A Healthy and Happy Chanukah
To All Our Jewish Customers aV Friend*
Pitney Bowes, inc.
Extends to the Entire Jewish community
A very Happy Chanukah
4201 N.Andrews Ave. Ft. Lauderdale 563-5693
Colonial
Gao6en snoppes
4701 N. Federal Hwy.
771-6346
Pharmacy Prescriptions
Restaurant cosmetics vitamins
Leather Goods Candies Cards
Chanukah QReetinqs


yge
zz I
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1979
Day School Volunteers Honored by WECARE
One group of volunteers
recently honored by WECARE
were those who serve the Hebrew
Day School.
Involvement Dedication
. Caring Words such as
these describe those individuals
who work as volunteers at the
Hebrew Day School.
Mrs. Bea Paulinsky is one such
volunteer. Mrs. Paulinsky comes
to the Hebrew Day School faith-*
fully twice a week. She works
with the pre-kindergarten
program from 8:30 to noon on
Mondays and Tuesdays.
Mrs. Paulinsky, the mother of
two married children and six
grandchildren, has worked at the
Hewbrew Day School for three
years. She started to volunteer to
occupy her time. Now Mrs.
Paulinsky cherishes her time
spent at the Hebrew Day,
School which is a beneficiary of
the UJA campaign of the Jewish
Federation.
Mrs. Paulinsky states: "I find
volunteering here a most
rewarding experience. I feel that
I can give love to the children
which they return many more
times to me. It is a most fulfilling
experience when I can see the
growth of the children. The
warmth and friendliness of the
Hebrew Day School makes me,
want to come."
Another volunteer is Sol
Herman who has been volun-
teering at the Hebrew Day
School for four years. He has
watched the school grow in
numbers and diversify while
maintaining its high standards of
quality education.
Berman, who has two grown
children and four grandchildren,
worked as a pharmaceutical
manufacturer supervising over
300 people before he retired. He'
has done extensive volunteering
in nursing homes ana nospitals.
He takes considerable pleasure in
working at the school.
Berman feels "the Hebrew Day
School has an atmosphere that is
unique in its approach to
education. The children, the
teachers, the entire process is
cohesive."
Doing what is best for the
teacher is Berman's goal. He
enjoys working one to one or with
small groups. Most of all he
enjoys watching his fourth and
they
fifth grade class and how
have grown over the years.
The Hebrew Day School is a
community school, one that
serves the needs of the children of
the greater Fort Lauderdale
community. It is through the
efforts, dedication, and u^i,
selfishness of individuals such as
the WECARE volunteers that
the Hebrew Day School can
provide a high calibre of ex-,.
cellence in its program, according-
to school spokesmen.
Jeanette's
OF LAS OLAS
DISCOUNT FASHIONS
1523 E. Las Olas Blvd. (305)463-1650
A Happy Chanukah to All
happy Chanukah
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10 lo 5:30 Mon thru SaL 11 to 5 Sun.
485-5231 485 5232
BEST WISHES FOR CHANUKAH
McDonald
Distributors
Electrical
Wholesalers
990 N.W. 36th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33309
663-1266
UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP
West German Imports
And SPECIALTY CARS, INC.
727 N. Federal Highway 764-7300
(U.S. 1) 2 blocks south of Searstown
FLORIDA'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE
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NOW OFFERS SERVICE PRICES
YOU CAN LIVE WITH!
A Happy Chanukah to All

Best Wishes fop a
healthy and happy Chanukah
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Precision
Products, Inc.
110 SW 16th A ve. Pompano Beach 33060i
. 972-1827
happy Chanukah
J. R. Adams & Sons
Flooring
Installation and Ref inishing of Wood Floors
61 Southwest 3rd Avenue
DANIA
923-3055
Jemaco
Distributors
Inc.
2800 SW 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33315
525-3624
(o you wul yocM fanuiy: .
Mr. Jerry Joest


Happy Chanukah to the
Jewish People All Over
the World...
Craven & Thompson
Associates Inc.
5901 Northwest 31st Avenue 971-7770 Fort Lauderdale 33309


Friday, December 21,1979
.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 23
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, Plantation, will hold
a Shabbat Seder at 7:15 Friday,
Dec. 21, in conjunction ,vith its
Friday night service. This has
been a popular feature with con-
gregation members as they
gather as one large family and
partake of their Friday night
meal, light the Sabbath candles
at each table and join in the
songs and the Shabbat service.
TEMPLE KOI. AMI
At 8:15 p.m. on Dec. 21,
JJUhiple Kol Ami will present its
Tirst Annual College
Homecoming Service. All college
^.students home on vacation are
7 Jinvited to attend. Some of these
t
students will participate in the
service, as part of a pulpit
dialogue entitled, "Judaism on
Campus Dead, Alive, or
Merely on Hold?"
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El, a Reform
congregation, is planning a series
of twilight Sabbath Services to
be held on the Gait Ocean Mile.
Temple members and their
guests are invited to attend.
Anyone living in the area,
interested in joining Temple
Emanu-El, is also invited to
worship with the congregants
and meet Rabbi Jeffery L.
Ballon.
The first service will be held
at the Ocean Manor Hotel in the
Manor Room, on Friday, Dec. 28,
at 5:45 p.m.
For further information call the
temple off ice.
TAM ARAC JEWISH
CENTER
Tamarac Jewish Center will
hold ground-breaking ceremonies
for the new Talmud Torah
(Hebrew School) Sunday, Dec.
23, at 3 p.m. at a site adjacent to
the present building.
A program has been arranged
for friends, neighbors, and temple
members. The 400 children of
the Hebrew School will par-
ticipate. Prominent members of
the clergy and officials
representing federal, state,
county and city governments will
attend. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
is the spiritual leader and
principal of the Hebrew School.
c
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Denise and Arelene Kantrowitz
will be called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, Dec. 22, at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Saturday, Dec. 22, Bar Mitz-
vah of Lee Feinberg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Feinberg. Bar
Mitzvah of David Nelson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Nelson.
Kiddush sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Feinberg and Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Nelson in honor of
this occasion.
Friday, Dec. 28, Bat Mitzvah
of Susan Garrett, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Garrett.
The Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Garrett in honor of this
occasion.
Saturday, Dec. 29, Bar Mitz-
vah of Marc Poris, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Poris. Bar
Mitzvah of Alan Cotler, son of
Mr and Mrs. Rudolph Cotler.
Kiddush sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick Poris and Mr. and
Mrs. Rudolph Cotler in honor of
this occasion.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Jodi Cohen, daughter of
Charles and Davita Cohen, will
conduct the Friday evening
service and chant the Haftorah
Vayigash as a Bat Mitzvah on
Friday. Dec. 28. at Temple Beth
Israel. 7100 West Oakland Park
Blvd.
Stuart Sion. son of Manny and
B'nai Mitzvah
Bernice Sion. will chant the Haf-
torah Vayigash on the occasion of
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning. Dec. 29, at Temple Beth
Israel.
Laura Winnik, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Stan Winnik, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Friday night, Dec. 21, at Temple
Beth Israel.
Steven Ravitz, son of Martin
and Phyllis Ravitz, will chant the
Haftorah Shabbat Chanukah, II,
on the occasion of his Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, Dec. 22, at
Temple Beth Israel. Steven also
will be participating in the Torah
service.
Mark Bloom, son of Myrna
Bloom, will chant the Haftorah
Shabbat Hanukah II. on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Dec. 22, at Temple
Beth Israel. Mark also will
participate in the Torah service.
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
On Saturday morning, Dec. 29,
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of New
England will conduct the 10 a.m.
service when Laura Friedman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Friedman, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah. Laura is
a Torah School graduate and is
continuing her studies at The
Judaica High School.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION

On Saturday. Dec. 22. at 10:30
r *A Christian Commitment
r$To 1980 UJA Campaign
Continued from Page 1
Jesse Jacksons, Andrew Youngs,
Arafats, Khomenis ..."
This "dedicated Christian
Zionist" listed a few of the
"bright side" facts in which he
as involved:
1 March 1979, 40 young
Jamaicans spontaneously gave
we equivalent of $540 to support
Israel.
2. April 1979. 300 Christians.
Siting in West Germany and in
mom next to Hitler's Eagle Nest
. P Bercntasgaden, gave $4,200 to
/ iV P lsraeli war widows.
3. September 1979: Paul
neadwell. pastor of the Christian
family Church in Tuscaloosa.
I Ala died. Memorial services
*ere held in a Tuscaloosa
synagogue. Mrs. Headwell and
the Christian congregation of 80
adults pledged to raise $15,000 in
a memorial fund in the late
pastor's name at the Jewish
Federation in Tuscaloosa.
4. In October more than 900
Christians supported Israel with
donations and attendance at the
Adorn Magen David (Israel Red
Shield the equivalent of the
American Red Cross) night at
Sunrise Musical Theater.
6. These and many othef
Christians in Broward are being
taught to pray for Israel at every
meal.
6. And on Dec. 10, the check
for $1,400, "reflecting," said
Pastor Jim Croft, "the love gifts
from Christian friends in
Levelland, Tex.: Panama City,
Fla., and our own Good News
Fellowship."
This is a recent view of the new Margate
rapidly at the intersection of Rock Island
Boulevard in Margate. When completed,
of the largest sanctuaries in Broward
religious, educational and social needs
munity. The new temple will be ready fo
Days services. Special membership rates
for the 6-month period beginning Jan. 1.
Jewish Center, rising
Road and Royal Palm
the temple will be one
County, serving the
of the Jewish com-
r the 1980 High Holy
are now being offered
$18 'Buys' Your Own Torah
*-* taanna urill r a Lrn nlapa flt 1 n m
1
a.m., Gary Frank, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Frank, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
the plantation Jewish
Congregation. In honor of this
simcha, Mr. and Mrs. Frank will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following Sabbath Services on
Dec. 21.
At 10:30 a.m., Saturday, Dec.
29, the Plantation Jewish
Congregation will mark the Bat
Mitzvah of Andrea Pelton,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Ivan
Pelton. In honor of this occasion,
Dr. and Mrs. Pelton will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat of Friday, Dec.
28.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Richard Smith, son of Dr.
Robert and Frances Smith, will
' be called to the Torah at Sabbath
morning services on Saturday,
Dec. 22, at 10:30 a.m., on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 West
Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort
Lauderdale.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brickman, president.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Retorm Rabbi
Jettrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, and Hy Solof,
president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Max
Kronish, president.
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
i Belasco.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7*73 NW 4th St. Hank Pin, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cantor Jacob Renzer
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Retorm. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S
Singer.
One of the 613 commandments
stipulates that every Jew should
have a Torah inscribed for
himself.
For as little as $18 every Jew in
North Broward County has that
opportunity.
A. safer (scribe) will be present
to complete the Torah before the
presentation to Temple Sholom,
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
Beach, on Sunday, Dec. 23.
The presentation of the Torah,
donated to the temple by Philip
Glaser in memorv of his late wife,
Jeanne, will take place at 1 p.m.
that Sunday afternoon.
In the meantime, charitable
donations of those wishing to be
honored with a letter, a word or a
sentence being completed in the
sacred scroll by the Sofer should
get in touch with the temple. For
a letter, the donation is $18; a
word; $50, and a sentence $250.
All of North Broward is invited
to take part in the Siyyum
Hatorah. completion of the
Torah. and enjoy the mitzvah of a
Torah inscription and thereby
fulfill a commandment.
Campaign Tops a Million
Continued from Page 1
Advance Gifts group, and
Theodore Mann came to
Woodlands where the phrase
originated "Woodlands Com-
munity Cares / Woodlands
Community Shares."
This is only the beginning.
Dozens of meetings are being
scheduled for the month of
January and more in February
leading up to the Federation
Sunday, Feb. 17. And all com-
munities and condominiums
strive to complete their fund-
raising effort for the State of
Israel, for Jews in that nation
who need humanitarian services
that can be provided only by the
support of Jews in America, and
for local needs right here in North
Broward County for the frail, the
elderly, the young, the adults, the
handicapped and others because
Jews know that "now, more than
ever we MUST be one."
W,
EVITT-WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
sonny livitt
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out ol State Arranganwnti
PREARRANGED AND PREPAID
FUNERALS AVAILABLE
HOLLYWOOD 1921 PmbfOt RoaO 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI 13385 W Ome Hwy M9-83I5
WEST PALM BEACH 5411 CMmcIODm Blvd M9-8700
CANTOR MANNY MANDEL
RvIiqiOui Advitor
Broward County's
Most Conveniently
Located "All" Jewish
Cemetery


Page 24
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 21,1979
\

SHAKE THE LIGHT
AND JOY OF HANUKKAH
will] hundreds of thousands of our fellow -lews
struggling to emerge from the shadows of:
oppression in the Soviet Union
and elsewhere;
distress and frustration in Israel's
immigrant neighborhoods;
isolation in remnant Jewish
eommunities abroad;
the unfulfilled needs of our aged,
our youth and our families at home.
Your 1980 eani|)aign pledge
is a gift of light and life.
Pledge now.
NOW, MORE THAN EVER...
WEAREOKTE
1980 ITJA
Milton licincr
General Chairman
(
Campaign
Victor Gruman
Viee Chairman

Commemorating Israel's 32 Tears of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.Vt. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
Leo Goodman Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director


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