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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014312:00178

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
WJemst
OF GREATER FORT LAUDEfiDALE
Volume 10 Number 1
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, January 2, 1981
"y fna Snochu
Pries 36 Cents
'Super Sunday' to Be Super in Every Way
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
join with Federations all over the United States on Sun-
day, Jan. 18, for National "UJA SUPER SUNDAY."
On the local scene the Federation will mount a massive
~ UJA Phone-A-Thon with over 3,000 Jewish residents in
lhe North Broward area being called for their con-
tributions to the 1981 United Jewish Appeal Campaign to
aid needy Jews the world over.
Two dozen phones will be manned by volunteers
working in shifts from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. soliciting cam-
paign pledges that support the many local and overseas
agencies that provide humanitarian and social services in
Israel. Europe and right here in the Fort Lauderdale area.
Josephine Newman, Super Sunday chairman, is co-
fj-^ordinuting the entire program that "will be reaching out to
K as many people in the community as possible." Mrs.
Newman said: "The entire scope of our Super Sunday
I'hone-A-Thon is greater than anything ever done in our
urea and I am gratified by the response of the many volun-
teers who will be giving up their time for this urgent
appeal."
rf* *u*
#
PHONE
Have YOU volunteered to
make calls Sunday, Jan.
18, at super Sunday
Headquarters? Call the
Federation NOW: 484-8200
The large bank of telephones will be installed at the
Jewish Community Center Perlman Campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., with phone callers working in two-hour
shifts.
The entire JCC facility will be geared towards Super
Sunday with a host of activities on the campus planned in
addition to the phone calls.
"Super Sunday is not just a Federation activity ... it
involves all aspects of the Jewish community," com-
mented 1981 UJA Campaign chairman, Victor Gruman.
An afternoon of gala entertainment will be presented in
Sorel Hall beginning at 2 p.m. with a host of local
favorites providing an array of entertainment.
Anne Fleischman. well known for her "Fun with Yid-
dish" skits, will act as "Mistress of Ceremonies" for the
afternoon. The roster of entertainers includes such local
favorites as Sunny Landsman. Paula Gpldberg, Rhoda
Moss, Harry Sail and others.
Additionally, the athletic facilities of the Center will be
available for sports activities, including volleyball, soft-
ball and gymnasium play.
The day is being planned for the entire family par-
ticipation and all area residents are invited to enjoy the
events.
Israel Knesset Rejects Golan Annexation
>
From JTA Reports
U.S. Middle East Envoy Sol
Linowitz, completing his final
mission on behalf of the Carter
Administration by visiting Presi-
dent Sadat in Egypt and Prime
Minister Begin in Israel, said he
warned the Israeli Cabinet "the
United States would deeply
regret" any move by the State to
annex the Golan Heights.
. Linowitz later said he has sug-
gested to Reagan advisors that
Henry Kissinger become the new
envoy. Kissinger is visiting
Begin and Sadat this month.
Two bills to annex the occupied
Syrian territory to Israel came up
before the Cabinet last week and
were defeated. As a result. Begin
won a confidence vote. 56 to 2,
with Labor Party members
abstaining.
Linowitz conveyed to Sadat
and Begin an oral pledge from
President-Elect Ronald Reagan
to pursue the peace process that
began with the Camp David
Accords of September 1978. In
Cairo. Foreign Minister Kamal
Hassan Ali, reiterating Egypt's
commitment to the "letter and
spirit" of the Camp David agree-
ments, called last week for a
summit meeting, but, acknow-
ledged that it would have to
await Reagan's development of
foreign policy.
In the United Nations at a
meeting of the 15 Security Coun-
cil member nations, the United
States voted with the other 14
members in a unanimous appeal
to let two Palestinian mayors
return to their towns in the West
Bank. Israel's UN Ambassador
Yehuda Z. Blum accused the
Council of "hypocrisy" and said
it was "regrettable" that the U.S.
supported the return of the
mayors, after the U.S. previously
had abstained twice on similar
resolutions.
Syria shelled over the weekend
of Dec. 20 southern Lebanese
towns in reprisal for a raid the
day before by Israel forces
against Palestinian terrorist
bases during which three Syrian
soldiers were reportedly killed. It
was the first time Syrian soldiers
were killed. On Sunday, Dec. 21,
Israel's deputy defense minister.
Mordecai Zippouri, apologized to
Syria for the death of its three
soldiers, even though Israeli
military experts are not yet con-
vinced the deaths were the direct
result of the raid that destroyed
Palestinian bases and killed more
than a dozen terrorists.
Among recent visitors to Cairo
was New York City's Mayor Ed-
ward Koch. He met with Presi-
dent Sadat and later said Sadat
assured him Egypt is committed
to the Camp David Accords.
Koch then went on to Israel
where he delivered Sadat's
"highest praise for Prime
Minister Begin."
Women's Division Honoring Lea Rabin at Jan. 14 Luncheon
Lea Rabin will be honored by Women's
Division's Advance Gifts Committee headed
by Anne Monarch, pictured with Women's
Division UJA General Chairman Ethel
Waldman, Women's Division President
Gladys Daren and Elaine Ellish (extreme
right), Advanced Gifts Co-Chairman.
I.i a Hahm
Final details for a special luncheon
honoring Lea Rabin, wife of Israel's former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, were made
by the Advanced Gifts Committee of the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Using the
theme, "Now, more than ever, women make
I he difference," more than 30 women from
all parts of North Broward County joined
Advance Gifts (SI,000-plus) Chairman
Anne Monarch in the home of her co-chair-
mun, Elaine Ellish, to call on potential
donors for the county-wide "bruncheon"
beginning at 11 a.m., Wednesday, Jan. 14,
at the newly-refurbished Tropicana (for-
merly Creighton's) on E. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Like the women of the committee. Lea
Rubin has had an active involvement in
voluntary humanitarian service. She inter-
rupted a teaching career in Tel Aviv to join
the underground army, Haganah, seeking
to create a state and then served in the 1948
War of Independence. That was the year
the Rabins were married and their wedding
anniversary coincides with the anniversary
(the 33rd to be celebrated this spring) of the
establishment of the State of Israel.
Mrs. Rabin, mother of two children, has,
ever since the 1948 war, been a leader in
activities on behalf of ongoing rehabil-
Continued on Page 14
Programs Devoted to 'Family Life Cycle'Begins in February
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the Jewish Family Service of
\ffS Broward, both beneficiary agen-
PW cies of the Jewish Federation of
t Greater Fort Lauderdale, have
developed a new series of
programs, "Jewish Family Life
Cycle," to be held evenings,
beginning early in February at
the JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Developers of the cooperative
program, which will have staff
members 6f JFS and others
qualified to be facilitators of dis-
cussions, said this all new
concept is designed to offer in-
teresting sessions for each
member of the family, parents
and children. The series, with
sessions in the various subjects
ranging from one meeting to as
many as eight once-a-week
meetings, is open to the entire
Palm Aire Initial Gifts Party Set for Jan. 15
community to meet a definite
need for better understanding of
the problems confronting Jewish
families in the 1980s.
A diversity of subjects has
been scheduled with some
Continued on Page 14
.'('/ Amilai
The Initial Gifts function for the 1981
Palm Aire United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign will be held on Thursday, Jan. 15,
at the home of Erwin and Sylvia Har-
vith, 3050 Estates Drive. The Harviths
hosted the highly successful meeting last
year and the upcoming fund-raising
affair is expected to draw a large turnout
to hear Israel Amitai, noted Israeli
television producer, director and
journalist.
Amitai is one of the most colorful
personalities of Israel's younger
generation of intellectuals. He is a Sabra.
having served in the Haganah and
fought in the 1948 War of Independince,
and presently is deeply involved in mass
communications as one of Israel's most
prolific TV producers. He has been editor
of one of Israel's most important daily
newspapers, "Davar," and is an acknow-
ledged expert on internal affairs.
Amitai has a thorough knowledge of
his nation's social, economic and
political problems. Fluent in six
languages, he has traveled and spoken to
vast audiences all over the world, in-
cluding many major U.S. cities. He was
at Camp David during the Carter-Sadat-
Begin summit, writing a daily news
analysis for Israeli audiences.
The Initial Gifts committee serving
with Harvith include Myron Ackerman,
Jack Blau, Milton Herman, Martin Cain,
Mike Davis, Harold Hirsch, Joseph
Kranberg, Irving Libowsky, Bernard
Margolius, Sherman Podell and Harry
Sacks.
The regular UJA campaign has been
proceeding in Palm Aire and first reports
indicate an overall increase in giving to
support the numerous agencies
providing humanitarian services for
Jews in Israel, overseas and here in
North Broward County.
SAVE FEB. 5
The Jewish community will
one of its most
distinguished leaders:
honor
LEO GOODMAN
Immediate Past President of
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
THURS., FEB. 5,1981
Save this date. Details soon from
Dinner Co-Chairmen
Jean Shapiro and Federation
Past President Alvin Gross


First Woodmont Function Jan. 7
For the first time, the com-
munity of Woodmont will hold an
Initial Gifts fund-raising cocktail
party on Wednesday, Jan. 7 at
the. home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Colker. 800 Palmetto Palm '
C\rc\p
Louis Colker, chairman of the
Woodmont United Jewish
Appeal campaign, said:
"Woodmont has the potential of
being a substantial part of the
annual UJA drive in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area and this
first-time affair is a positive step
in that direction."
Abraham Gittelson will be
guest speaker for the evening and
will bring to his audience a deep
insight into the great needs and
problems that face Jews in Israel,
Broward county and throughout
the world. Gittelson is Associate
Director of the Centrral Agency
for Jewish Education and
Director of Education for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. He is a
graduate of the City College of
New York. Yeshiva University
and is completing doctoral
studies at the University of
Miami.
He has resided in South
Florida for the past 25 years.
The Woodmont UJA Cam-
paign I ommittee working with
Colker include Julius Arons.
Walter Bernstein. Elmer Kaplin.
Harold Katzen. Louis Lipman.
Alvin Mishkin, Samuel
Oppenheimer, Stanley Ruskin.
Jerome Schneider. Murray
Schneider, Alexander Schulman.
Ray Sykes, Hyman Wasserman,
Hyman Werman and Morris
Wittenberg.
Charitable Bequests to Federation
"Ac a IAA \ .... V~.l. ? ....... ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
As a kid Iff New York, I saw
Jewish Federation's name on the
community center, on schools.
and all around." said Louis Gold-
berg, discussing his interest in
Jewish life. "And." he added, "I
knew they were doing good for
: poor kids-and the Jewish people.
I've been reading, too, in the
. Floridian about the Federation
; here. That's why I and Bessie
(his wife) are leaving the re-
mainder of our estate to the
Federation, the Jewish National
Fund, Histadrut, and
Hadassah."
Attorney Joel Reinstein of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
helped the Goldbergs in prepara-
iton of their wills, said: "This is
truly a beautiful deed on their
part. It will make funds avail-
able, long after they are gone, to
support Jewish life in Israel, else-
where, and here in North
Broward County. It means, too.
; that their estate taxes will be
reduced. And more and more
people are making bequests or
starting philanthropic funds
within the Federation's Foun-
dation."
The Goldbergs, who have been
married for 28 years, have no
children. They moved to Century
;Village. Deerfield Beach, from
.Southbury,' Conn., three years
.ago. They had gone to Southbury
/after Louis had retired eight
-years ago as a colorist with a
textile firm in Secaucus. N.J.
Now living the easy, com-
fortable life in Century Village,
with Mrs. Goldberg's sister.
Martha Ullman. Louis and Bessie
got to talking about the future
with a friend. Herb Lyon, while
sitting around; their pool. One
word led to another until they
decided to talk to Samuel K.
Miller, chairman of Century
Village's United Jewish Appeal
C i arc among the volunteers on that
committee. t
Louis said he wanted to take
care of his wife and his two
sisters and a brother in a will and
then leave the rest for charitable
purposes. How to do it? That's
when Sam Miller called on the
Federation's Foundation of
I Jewish Philanthropies.
** The wills were drawn estab-
" lishing seven full shares for the
remainder of the estate: one
share for each of the two sisters
and brother, two shares for the
Federation, one share for Jewish
National Fund ("Because," said
Louis, "I like what they are doing
t in Israel to make it green and to
Louis and Bessie Goldberg (seated) enjoy relating details of
their wills with the two men who initiated the talks leading to
the charitable bequests. Standing are Herbert Lyon (left) and
Samuel K. Miller, chairman of Century Village UJA Com-
mittee, and member of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale board of directors.
establish settlements.), a half-
share for Hadassah Aliyah
I Because Bessie was the founder
of a Hadassah chapter in South-
bury. and I think Aliyah is im-
portant, "). and a half share for
Histadrut s vocational schools in
Israel.
full agreement,
before Bessie."
even if I
go
"All of this is irrevocable."
said Louis Goldberg, smilingly,
with his wife nodding her head in
The Goldbergs, who enjoy
their relaxation plus dancing,
since Bessie Goldberg was a
teacher of line and folk dancing,
lived in Washington Heights.
N.Y. during the years that Louis
commuted to the textile firm in
Secaucus where he designed and
colored fabrics by hand.
Midrasha A dult Studies
t Hadassah Day
Four Margate chapters of
Hadassah: Blyma. Masada,
Oriole-Scopus and Orly, will join
together to present their annual
Education Day on Jan. 7, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center. 1801
NE 6th St., Pompano Beach.
The theme for the 1981 Educa-
tion Day will be "Jerusalem, the
5 Bar Mitzvah City." Members
land guests are asked to bring a
sandwich lor lunch. Coffee and
cake will be served.
Classes lor adults begin this
month at the synagogues and the
Jewish Community Center
participating in the North
Broward Midrasha Institute for
Adult Education, coordinated by
Jewish Federations Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
At Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac Jewish Center, six
courses will be presented
Mondays, beginning Jan. 12 and
continuing to March 2.
At Ramat Shalom. The
Reconstructionist Synagogue in
Plantation, there will be guest
lecturers every Thursday evening
from Jan. 15 through March 5 on
the Contemporary Jewish Life
Forum.
At Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049
W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Thursday morning sessions have
been scheduled to begin Jan. 15
through March 5 on'What the
Prophets Would Say to Us
Today."
At Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., three
courses on Tuesday mornings
and two courses on Tuesday
evenings, beginning Jan. 13, are
being made available.
At Jewish Community Center,
6501 W.Sunrise Blvd., four
courses are available on Thurs-
day evening, beginning Jan 15;
in addition, that week, the start
of courses in modern con-
versational Ulpan Hebrew on
Tuesday and Thursday mor-
nings, and Monday and Wed-
nesday evenings.
At Temple Sholom. 132 SE
11th Ave.. Pompano Beach, three
courses plus a Contemporary
Jewish Issues Forum with guest
lecturers on Wednesday evenings
begins Jan. 14.
Members of the participating
institutions will be charged $5
per course with a maximum
charge for additional courses, of
$20; for non-members, the charge
will be $20 for the first course,
$10 for the second, and $40
maximum, further information
may be had from Helen
Weisberg, administrator for the
North Broward Midrasha
Institute at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale office, 2999 NW 33rd
Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311. The
telephone number is 484-8200.
Castle Gardens
SpecialEvent
Max Kronish, general
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal in Castle Gardens,
Lauderhill, and Lauderhill
Council Ben Dantzker, Special
Gifts Chairman for Castle
Garden, announced plans for a
Special Gifts event at 1:30 p.m.,
Monday', Jan. 12, in the con-
dominium's Recreational Center.
Invitations have been mailed to
the Castle Gardens residents for
the SlOO-minimum per family
contribution to the 1981 UJA,|
Campaign.
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
FT.LAUDERDALE (SUNRISE): 1171 North West 61st Avenue
(Sunset Strip)
Call:584-6060
Other chapels in North Broward,Hollywood.North Miami Beach,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
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7?37im
LION's Joyously Roar Support for United Jewish Appeal
At the home of Min and Victor Gruman, Ladies
Involved, Overcoming Need (LION) had their an-
nual fund-raising meeting (See story below "Room
at the Top") for the United Jewish Appeal of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Among the principals in
attendance were those pictured above: Jean Shapiro
(second from left), 1981 LION chairman flanked by
her co-chairmen: Celia Goldfarb, Hildreth Levin,
.' ",-,. *. "V r---1 Vi ra i.iwHnKn, v trim UWU/UIU, llliurvirt LiKVin,
Women s Division of the Jewish Federation of Helene Soref. Middle picture: Women's Division
President Gladys Daren and Women's Division
Executive Vice President and General Campaign
Chairman Ethel Waldman. In the next picture, Min
Gruman, who sponsored the luncheon, is flanked by
Kenneth Schwartz who spoke to the group, and
Federation's Executive Director Leslie S. Gottlieb.
Room at the Top
One Woman's Point of View
I never joined a sorority in col-
lege, and I never regretted it until
yesterday. Yesterday, Min
Gruman graciously opened her
home for the top-drawer LION
group of the UJA-Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division. After
four years of reading about it in
the Floridian and seeing that
la t If diamond-studded pin on
other women, I was there.
This sorority has great diver-
sity. established Floridians
and newcomers, East side. West
side, young and old. There are
two unifying qualities in these
women: warmth and purpose.
The warmth was everywhere,
beginning with Victor Gruman's
taking time from his own
grueling schedule as campaign
chairman to greet each of us on
the terrace. Within five minutes
of our first sip of wine, those of us
who, like me, were freshmen,
were meeting and enjoying
everyone in the room.
The purpose was everywhere,
too, best stated by Evvy Gross
whom presiding Lion chairman
Jean Shapiro asked to give the
invocation:
"We come together today
because we share a feeling of
responsibility for our people in
Israel, throughout the world, and
here at home. We realize that in
this imperfect world with its
many injustices, we must, each
year, stand up and be counted as
women of conscience. We are for-
tunate because we have both the
means and the desire to help our
fellow Jews. We hope that our
actions today will serve as an
example for other women to join
us, both in substantial giving and
active service in the future."
Try reading that gutsy little
paragraph aloud. It takes
twenty-two seconds. These
warm, bright women are not
long-winded. They do important
work and they don't waste their
time or mine!
Co-chairman Helene Soref
introduced Kenneth Schwartz of
the National UJA Campaign
Policy Board. After he gave us a
confidential briefing, each of us
made her pledge for the coming
year. Ethel Waldman, campaign
chairman, finally saw her months
of devoted hard work with Jan
Salit, our Women's Division pro-
fessional director, begin to come
to fruition: 93 percent of the
women exceeded their previous
year's gifts. Executive director
Les Gottleib said, "We are, in
this room, removing a nail that
OPEC and the PLO are trying to
pound into Israel's coffin."
Next on the agenda was our
"pinning." Co-chairmen Celia
Goldfarb, Hildreth Levin, and
Helene Soref presided over
that again, warmth and pur-
pose, and hugs and kisses. Here
are the names of our pledge class.
(That's a great unintentional
pun, isn't it! Pledge class ... we
made some pretty classy pledges
to get into it!) Anita Axelrod,
Mickey Cohen, Sylvia Candib
Hurston, Celia Farber, Leone
Fishelson, Bea Fligelman, Betty
Garnitz, Florence Gerson, Jean
Ghertner, Dee Hahn, Sylvia Har-
vith, Lucille Miller, Maya
Nathan, Tillie Nudelman,
Blanche Obletz, Miriam Reiss,
Irene Snyder, and Jean Ushkow.
We're only the newcomers. I wish
I could name every LION, for
Jean Shapiro's thanks to her
planning committee, were truly
heartfelt.
We need eighteen more new
LIONs this month. There is more
than "room at the top" ...when
we are saving Jewish lives, there
is need at the top. I wish every
woman in greater Fort Lauder-
dale could share the feeling we
had when Gladys Daren, presi-
dent of the Women's Division,
said to our group, "I am proud to
be your president. You do me
honor."
Planning Community Lecture Series
Members of the North
Broward Midrasha Institute for
Adult Jewish Studies met last
month at the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale office
to complete plans for the first of a
series of community lectures on
"Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Life."
Pictured are (seated) Rabbi
Solomon Geld of Temple Beth
Am and Rabbi Sheldon Harr of
Temple Kol Ami; (standing)
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's director of education;
Laura Zimmerman, educational
director of Temple Beth Torah;
Mildred Weinberg, Beth Torah's
Adult Education Committee;
George Stoopack, Ruth Mantell
and Chairman Helen Stoopack,
all of Adult Education Com-
mittee, Temple Beth Am; Har-
vey Rosenbloom, Kol Ami's
Adult Education Chairman; Dr.
Philip Rubenstein, Temple
Sholom's Adult Education
Chairman, and Helen Weisberg,
Federation's administrator of
North Broward Midrasha.
Others on the Midrasha Com-
mittee include Helen Goldwin
and Ruth Pine of Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The first of what is expected to
be an annual series of lectures
open to the entire community is
scheduled for Sunday evening,
Jan. 25, at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. The
speaker will be Dr. Earl
Grollman, nationally-known
lecturer and author on crisis in-
tervention and the Jewish family.
His topic will be "Family
CrisesHelping Ourselves and
Our Children Deal with the Crises
of Life."
The series, sponsored coopera-
tively by synagogues, the Jewish
Community Center and the
Jewish Federation, this year will
consist of four lectures. The
others will be held Feb. 8, March
2, and March 22.
Members of participating in-
stitutions will be able to attend
all four lectures for a fee of $5;
non-members $10. Individual
lectures, $2, non-members $3.
Special contributions by
Sponsors of S25 and Patrons of
$100 will enable those contri-
butors to meet and enjoy refresh-
ments with the lecturers
following the events.
The participating institutions
are Sunrise Jewish Center,
Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel,
Beth Torah, Kol Ami, Sholom;
Keter Tikvah Synagogue; Ramat
Shalom, the Reconstructionist
Synagogue; Jewish Community
Center, and Jewish Federation.
Tickets are available at all par-
ticipating institutions.
9101 NW 57th Street
Tamarac, Fla 33321
721-7660
4th ANNUAL
Cantorial Concert
CANTORIAL OPERATIC FOLK AIRS
SATURDAY, January 10th 8 P.M.
FEATURING
3 RENOWNED CANTORS
CANTOR HENRY BELASCO
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Indian ot Ureater t ort
Friday. January 2. 1981
A New Misguided Missile
The American Jewish community has had the
misfortune of having to deal with diplomatic mis*
guided missiles in almost every Administration since
1948. President Eisenhower had John Foster Dulles.
President Nixon had William Rogers. President
Carter had Andrew Young. And now, even before the
Reagan Administration has been sworn into office,
along comes Sen. Charles Percy soaring off into
space from his own launching pad.
The Republican solon of Illinois, who is slated to
head the powerful Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, decided, in his conversation with Soviet
leaders, to preempt President-Elect Reagan and his
entire new Cabinet to formulate foreign policy for the
^United States. In remarks reeking of political hali-
ptosis. Percy reportedly advocated a Palestinian state
I headed by the machinegun-toting chief of the
I Palestine Liberation Organization, Yasir Arafat.
To be sure, Percy told his Russian hosts that
I Arafat "is a terrorist, he has done some dastardly
things.'" But, the legislator noted, the darling of the
Jiternational jet-setting bomb squad "has a com-
pelling desire to be a chief of state, no matter how
small it is." How considerate of Percy to think of
,his. How compassionate. How noble. That's like re-
varding the local mugger with his own territory and
a ready supply of victims just so long as he
loesn't stray into the next neighborhood. Of course.
Lrafat would like to be a chief of state, "no matter
how small it is." For Arafat, that small state is
Israel.
Possibly the best evaluation of Percy's contri-
Jbution to non-peace in the Mideast was made by
I Rabbi Joseph Sternstein, president of the American
"Zionist Federation. He pointed out effectively, if
|perhaps undiplomatically, that Percy's suggestion
I has reduced morality to the dungheap of civili-
ization."
Response to Disaster
One of the distinctive features of the Chanukah
festival, which just concluded, is the tradition of
shalach monot. giving gifts to the poor and the
needy. That ancient Jewish practice assumed a
special urgency as Jewish leaders and organizations
mobilized emergency relief efforts to help relieve the
suffering of the tragic Italian victims of the devas-
tating earthquake.
The Joint Distribution Committee, the central
Jewish overseas relief organization, set up an
emergency relief program and transmitted checks
contributed by Jews from all over America in the
amount of $70,000 to the Italian Consul General.
JDC's executive vice president, Ralph Goldman,
reports that the JDC office in Rome has been alerted
to make available all its social welfare services to the
1 talian Government and people.
Remarkably, Russian Jewish doctors and nurses
now in Rome as immigrants on their way to America
have volunteered their medical and healing skills.
The Jewish communities in Italy have been sending
truckloads of blankets and clothing to the victims in
the Naples earthquake area. And in New York,
leaders of the Jewish and Italian communities met to
work out joint rescue programs.
In a way. this spontaneous response of
American Jews to the Italian people is our means of
saying "thank you" to the Italian people for their
strong stand against Nazi anti-Semitism and foi
their constant generosity in welcoming Jews and
other victims of oppression in Europe.
Above all, it is an expression of the Bible's
teaching. "You shall not shut your hand from youi
needy brother."
'Jewish Floridian
o' Greate- Fort Lauderdale Fred Snochr
FREDv SUZANNE SHOCMET MAX LEVINE
Faitof too PDi.- Executive Editor Production Editor
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hone 4X8200. Out of Town upon Request
New Christian Right Can be Annoying
You don't have to be Jewish to
be apprehensive and annoyed by
efforts of the New Christian
Kight to spread a canopy of rigid
theological directives over the
White House and Congressional
buildings.
Nice President-Elect George
Bush isn't Jewish. In Houston on
Nov. 10. he said of those who
seem determined to substitute
the New Testament for the
Constitution: "Hell with them. 1
am not intimidated"
Sen. John C. Culver of Iowa is
not Jewish. He has said: I have
searched the Scriptures but I
can't find anything saying Jesus
opposed the Panama Canal
Treaty or favored the Kemp-Roth
tax cuts. Yet I get a zero in
Christian morality from Moral
Majority because I didn't."
RESIGNING from Christian
Voice. Sen. Gordon J. Humphrey
of New Hampshire declared the
enemies of that new religio-politi
i Robert I
Segal
cal machine are immorality and
liberalism In his view, the
clergymen and their followers are
"embarked on a Holy War.'
(Shades of the Ayatollah
Khomeini. Will American
hostages be taken somewhere
along the Potomac?)
Christianity Today, not a
Jewish journal, states: "There is
no biblical text to tell us which
candidate should be President, no
chapter that contains an
economic blueprint for the inter-
/^JIMMY, IT'S
v coup outside y
national economic order of th.
1980s."
Daniel Maguire, Marquetu
University theologian, warn.--
there must be an alternative
mobilization, one against a
religious strain which, in hiv
view, amounts to "religiou-
fascism."
The condemnations of suet:
groups as Moral Majority and
Christian Voice have piled high
since Election Day People began
to realize some of the religious
zealots controlling a share of the
1.400 radio and 35 television
stations comprising the Protes-
tant media network had skidded
off the track of responsibility. A
Gott Mil tins kind of super-
righteousness arose from the
camp of those claiming a
monopoly on morality and by
perverse logic assigning the rest
of us to the narrow enclave of the
Immoral Minority.
FOR THE modern political
crusaders to assert that, in recent
years, national policy has been
shaped by a "godless minority of
treacherous individuals'" is insult
and slander raised to a scandal-
ous degree. For Christian Voice
to give zero vote performance
ratings to courageous and con-
structive senators and a 100 per-
cent rating to Congressman
Richard Kelly, one of the Abscam
bribery case defendants, presses
on raw nerves.
Along the election trail, as
Christian Voice abused the verj
name, Christian, by using if for
narrow, partisan political pur
pbses, i: was reported that
'Christians for Reagan' stickers
with the t' in "Christian" im-
printed in the form ol a croai
were handed out m the Washing
ton offices in ol the New
Right Religious groups This is .i
strange waj for Vmericanstogo.
Rev. Robert Grant, tounder ot
Christian Voice, has written: 'If
Christians unite, we can do any-
thing; we can pass any law or any
amendments. And that is exactly
what we intend to do." For-
tunately, this boast has been
Continued on Page 13-
'Dirty War' Against Subversion
nday, January2,1981
falumelO
26TEVETH5741
Number 1
By MORTON ROSENTHAL
At 8:10 p.m.. on May 27. 1976,
a bottle of gasoline smashed
through the plate glass window
of a store on Avenida Diaz Velez
in Buenos Aires. Moments later,
the perpetrators scattered
political leaflets as they fled the
scene. Nearby. Horacio Oscar
Saragovi. then 17 years of age.
was waiting in the dark, cold
night for the bus that was to take
him to a club meeting at the
Jewish Center.
The bottle, which shattered the
display window, also shattered
young Saragovi's life. It began a
bizarre sequence of events which
started with his arrest on false
charges of committing the crime.
A military court found him guilty
of "alteration of the public order,
incitement to group violence, and
violence against the police force,''
and sentenced him to six years in
prison.
YOUNG SARAGOVI is one of
hundreds of innocent victims of
what the Argentine military refer
to as "the dirty war" against
subversion. The Inter-American
Commission on Human Rights
has declared that Saragovi is
genuinely innocent of the charges
filed against him. The Saragovi
case was described at length in
the IACHR Report on Human
Rights in Argentina, based upon
a visit which this agency of the
Organization of American States
Saragori plans to continue
studies, begun at age Id
leading to a career in medi-
( inc. hut he is also thinking
about training for the rab-
binate. Because his religious
upbringing is so important
In him. he was particularly
pained and perplexed by the
/act that the rabbi was not
permitted to visit some other
lens in prison
made to Argentina in September
1979.
The Saragovi case is unusual
because Saragovi is now a free
man. The four-year nightmare
ended on July 22, 1980, when
Argentine President Videla. in an
unprecedented action, commuted
his sentence. No other individual
convicted of a political crime has
had his sentence commuted since
the Argentine military seized
power in March. 1976.
The fact that the military
government recognized that an
injustice had been done and
moved to remedy the situation
holds out hope for others who
may have similarly been illegally
convicted and sentenced for
crimes that they did not commit.
It is also significant because it
demonstrates that protest from
the United States against human
rights violations in Argentina
can, in some instances, yield
positive results.
SARAGOVFS UNCLE. Her
bert Braier of Pittsburgh. Pa.,
sought the help of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith which, in turn, recruited
the assistance of the U.S. State
Department and the U.S. Em-
bassy in Buenos Aires. The
Jewish Community Relations
Committees ot Pittsburgh and
Miami joined with ADL in
having many members of the
Senate and the House write
letters tothfl Argentine President
urging commutation of Horacio's
sentence,
ADL has observed that Jews,
as such, have not been targeted
by security forces, but once
picked up on subversion or other
charges, they are at serious dis-
advantage. If Jews and non-Jews
are arrested at the same time, the
Jews are less likely to be released.
Jews are generally subjected to
more severe treatment,
motivated by anti-Semitism.
The two other men arrested at
the time of the incident were sub-
sequently released, but Saragovi
remained in detention. His inter
rogators hurled anti-Semitic
epithets at him as they inquired
about Jewish community ac-
tivities and asked it synagogues
were being used to manufacture
bombs. Three members of the
tribunal which tried him "made
anti-Semitic statements about
Continued oo Page 11


Friday. January 2,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Lv
Coral Springs Community UJA Campaign
National UJA Sabbath
Jan. 1011
Mark Steingard. chairman Appeal of the Jewish Federation
the Coral Springs United Jewish of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
NJCRA CMeet in San Diego
An impressive array of
speakers has been secured for the
open meetings of the Plenary
Session of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council N JCRAC with which the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is af-
filiated.
The sessions will be held from
Sunday. Jan. 11, through Jan. 14
at the Hotel del Coronado in San
Diego, Calif.
Shimon Peres, who just won
the Labor Party's nomination to
be its candidate for Prime
Minister of Israel at the next
general election, opens the
sessions with a talk on the
prospects for peace in the Middle
Fast, followed by Israel
Ambassador to the U.S. Ephraim
Kvron giving an Israeli per-
spective of the Peagan
Administration and the Middle
Easl
An American Perspective on
the same subject will be detailed
by Howard Squadron.chairman.
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations and President.
American Jewish Consrosa: and
Steven Spiegel. associate
professor, I)ept. of Political
Science, of University of
California. I.os Angeles, with
Thomas Dine, executive director
of -\merican Israel Public Affairs
F. LDLE.joann
AJ CONGRESS
American Jewish Congress.
Louis D. Newman Chapter of
Deerfield Beach. will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 6. 12:80 p.m.. at
Temple Beth Israel. Century
Village East.
President Or Sam Brown will
speak about 'The American
Jewish Congress in Today's
World." He is the foreign re-
gional director of the AJ
Congress, a position he held for
over 25 year*
The chapter plans a one day
bus trip to Vizcaya, the Museum
of Natural History, Key Biscayne
and Coral Gables on Tuesday.
Feb. 17.
Committee (AIPAC) as a
discussant.
Among others on the program
are William Brock, chairman.
Republican National Committee;
California's Sen. Alan Cranston;
Theodore R. Mann, immediate
past chairman of NJCRAC; Dr.
Leonard Fein, editor of
Moment magazine.
In between the general
sessions, delegates from the 11
major national organizations and
more than 100 affiliated com-
munities will be attending
workshops on issues of concern to
American Jewry.
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reported a total of $38,000 was
committed for the needs of Jews
Living in Israel, elsewhere in
theworld and here in North
Broward county by those in
attendance at the kick-off
campaign meeting Dec. 7 at the
Coral Springs Golf and Tennis
Club. Mark (pictured above left
with his wife, Carol),said the
amount pledged represented a
considerable percentage increase
over the initial effort in Coral
Springs last year. In the center
picture are Mitchell and Audrey
Pasin, active in the campaign,
and, at the right are Michael
Weinberg, last year's Coral
Springs co-chairman, a member
of the Federation Board, and a
vice-president of the Jewish
Community Center, and Dawn
Schuman, guest speaker.
Kabbis throughout the nation
have been asked for their
cooperation by the Rabbinic
Cabinet of the National United
Jewish Appeal to mark Friday
evening and Saturday morning.
Jan. 10 and 11. as "UJA
Shabbat."
With the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale having
Super Sunday. Jan. 18 (see story
Page One) with scores of
volunteers making phone calls for
UJA from the Jewish Com-
munity Center, the Rabbinic
Cabinet, in its message to rabbis,
noted: "Your UJA Shabbat one
week earlier will be a key element
' in stimulating high levels of
enthusiasm and participation in
your Super Sunday."
Rabbi Stanley S. Rabinowitz,
chairman of the national Rab-
binic Cabinet, sent to the rabbis
an article prepared by Rabbi
Gerald I. Wolpe titled "Why A
UJA Shabbat?"
Rabbi Wolpe wrote: "The UJA
is the major conduit for monies to
be conveyed to the people of
Israel for their vital social needs.
For more than three decades,
Jewish communities throughout
the world have responded to the
challenges facing the Jewish
State by contributing millions of
dollars for the absorption of
nearly two million immigrants
and for a wide range of
lifebuilding services. That
humanitarian support is even
more essential today, when
economic strains are wreaking
havoc in the face of continuing
needs for defense, absorption of
newcomers and internal growth.
Despite more than 40 years of
intensive campaigns and some
dramatic successes, it is as-
tonishing how ill-informed many
Jews are about the func-
tions of UJA, local federations,
their relationships with each
other and with constituent
agencies. This is particularly true
of younger members who have
never been introduced to UJA
through their own commitment
and program of giving. It is
important to tell the story of
UJA. Our commitment to the
Jewish People involves an un-
derstanding of our traditional
view of community."
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 2,1981
oriou Gardens 2 Segal AcceptsChallenge Gait's Leadership Program
Danny Tadmore, talented
Israeli singer, musician and
spieler, will help Oriole Gardens
Phase II open its 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign with a
"Coffee and...." event at 7:30
p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 14, at the
Oriole Gardens Phase II
recreation hall. Esther Rich and
Hy Kart are chairing the cam-
paign committee which is
honoring Fran and Dave Brown
at the opening phase of the drive
for funds to aid the hundreds of
programs that the UJA and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale support in
Israel, elsewhere in the world,
and in North Broward county.
:::v:::-:-:-x*:*:-:*:-:-:-v-:-:.:r:::
CVCondo Capers
The premier performance of the
Century Village "Condo Capers,"
covering in song, dance, skit and
choral presentations asDects of
life in condominiums, is
dedicated to the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, according to
Century Village's UJA Chairman
Samuel K. Miller. The per-
formance, complete with a wine
and cheese party, will be at 7:30
p.m.. Saturday, Jan. 10, in the
auditorium of Temple Beth Israel
on W. Hillsborough Blvd., ad-
jacent to. Century Village.
Admission will be a commitment
of at least $ 150 per couple to the
UJA on a minimum of $75 for
individuals.
Cypress Chase B
The volunteers ot Gait Ocean
Mile's United Jewish Appeal
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will be invited, in
groups of 15 to 20 persons, to
meet in the Federation's Gait
office, 3356 NE 34th St., for a
session in "Leadership
Awareness.", The discussion-
and-rap sessions, arranged in
cooperation with Federation's
Education Committee, will begin
Tuesday, Jan. 6, at 10 a.m., and
continue with weekly sessions on
issues of concern to American
Jewry.
The first session will be
concerned with the Middle East.
An update will be provided on
Jan. 6 by Jerry Gleekel,
prominent member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Council.
Kenneth Kent, wh has been
assigned by the Federation to the
Gait office, said that the Tuesday
morning, Jan. 13 session will be
concerned with the Moral
Majority and its implications in
American and Jewish life. The
leader of the discussion will be
Edward Cohen, legislative
analyst for State Sen. Jack D.
Gordon of Miami.
On Jan. 20, the invited group
will get an update on Soviet
Jewry from Rabbi Herb Tobin,
director of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Broward
County.
For further information, call
Kenneth Kent at the Gait office,
563-5202.
1* :
Henry Levy
Henry Levy, a dynamic
speaker with a brilliant record of
achievement in Europe for HIAS
(Hebrew Immigrant Aid So-
ciety, and in Latin America for |
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC), both organizations
supported bv funds contributed
to Federation United Jewish
Appeal campaigns, will be the
speaker at the 10 a.m., Sunday,
Jan. 18, breakfast meeting at
Cypress Chase B Clubhouse.
Sylvia and Sam Goldstein will
be honored by the Cypress Chase
B Condominium UJA Committee
headed by Mac Rosenfeld and
Sam Waldman. The Cypress
Chase B Executive Committee's
president is Philip Schwirck.
Other members of the Executive
Committee are Ben Aaronson,
Donald Baker, Mildred Cohen,
Vicky Pearlman, Irving Sazer,
Sidney Sussman, Dorothy
Tepper, Irving Wallenstein,
Lewis Y. Yahm.
Albert G. Segal (above) was
pictured visiting a guest at
Malben, Home for the Aged,
during his seventh Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel in
August. On his return, he told
Victor Gruman, general chairman
of the 1981 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
"Housing is desperately needed
in Israel. Poor, inadequate
housing, where many Jews have
lived ever since arriving years
ago, is one of the reasons why
some Israelis are leaving the
country."
He added: "Victor. I'll be join-
' ing you in looking for cash."
And true to his word. Segal
accepted the chairmanship of a
totally new unit of the campaign:
Operation Breakthrough. He
said: "I'm convinced we need to
break through the barrier of in-
difference and unawareness and
educate the people of consider-
able means to their obligations
and their responsibilities to the
people of Israel. And I mean all
Israel."
His mission is to seek out those
who may have made large com-
mitments when they lived else-
where than in North Broward and
"now have pulled in their horns,
feeling they no longer have the
responsibility to give here."
These people, he said, must be
educated to the needs of Jews,
"those less fortunate than they
are, not only in Israel but
locally." They must be educated
to the work of the Jewish Federa-
tion in this Greater Fort Lauder-
dale area, he added, "and I intend
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He concluded his remarks, in
accepting the challenge, by
saying "Some of these people
feel left out. They are waiting to
be asked. Well, I'm going out and
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Originally, in settting up the
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Friday, January 2,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
.
Srowsin' thru
roward
with*maggie" leviiie

OOPS! In the rush of meeting
the press deadline of the Dec. 19
issue of The Jewish Floridian
with a report on the UJA
Regional Conference in Orlando,
the names of two persons who
figured prominently in the work-
shops and plenary sessions. They
were Lois and Richard Romanoff.
Dick is working side by side with
Campaign Chairman Victor
Gruman in the 1981 UJA Cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Dick, a
vice president of the Federation,
is Campaign Co-Chairman .
Oneg Shabbat Friday night, Jan.
9. at Temple Beth Torah will be
sponsored by Tamarac area
Hadassah chapters Golda
Meir, who died Dec. 8, 1978, will
be commemorated on a stamp
being issued by the Philatelic
Services of Israel's Ministry of
Communications And U.S.
Postal Authorities are expected
to issue a stamp in 1982 honoring
Touro Synagogue in Newport,
HI, as oldest continuous syna-
gogue in the U.S.
Rumors abound that Miami's
Norman Braman may be part of
an informal ad hoc committee of
Jewish advisors to President-
Elect Reagan The Auschwitz
Alburn which had been treasured
by Lili Meier ever since she was
liberated from Auschwitz 35
years ago was featured with Lili
in a stirring one-hour documen-
tary last month on TV's Channel
4. Now the album, with text by
Peter Hellman, will be published
this Spring by Random House-
Ballentine Books Guilty
Conscience, the comedy which
tried out on stage in Fort
Lauderdale last Spring, has been
re-written for Broadway staging
later this season Federa-
tion's Director of Education Abe
Gittelson will speak at Temple
Emanu-El Men's Club Breakfast
Sunday, Jan. 18. 10 a.m.. at the
I Temple, 3245 W. Oakland Park
I Blvd.
Reagan's belief that Israel is im-
portant to the national security
of the United States Ralph
Goldman has been named senior
vp investments of Bache Halsey
Stuart Shields' East Sunrise
Blvd. office.
Celebrating the Mordecai M.
Kaplan Centennial (the patriarch
now living in Israel), the Federa-
tion of Reconstructionist Congre-
gations has designated June 5-6
as the Centennial Shabbat
Jewish Federation of Great-
er rorl Lauderdale is joining
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and Jewish Federation ol
South Broward in sponsoring an
all-day Brit Milah conference
March 25 at Mt. Sinai Hospital in
Miami. A Brit Milah board, with
representation from the medical
profession and rabbinate, is
expected to be formed as a result
of the conference. It's an effort to
keep unqualified, uncertified,
religiously-unaware persons from
advertising themselves as
mohelim.
Louis C. Rubin of Coconut
Creek reports Retired NYC
Teachers Assn. in Florida will
hold its seventh annual luncheon
Feb. 23 .. Rubin Binder of
Margate, B'nai B'rith's National
Israel Commissioner, issues a
monthly newsworthy one-pager
of information called IS-
RAELights Hardly anybody
got excited when UN
General Assembly passed several
'anti-Israel resolutions Sen.
Paula Hawkins has named
former Rep. John Mica of
Orlando as one of her aides in
Washington. He's the brother of
Congressman Dan Mica of
Florida's 11th Congressional
District covering communities in
parts of North and Central West
Broward County and Palm Beach
County Marie Irene
Alderman of Fort Lauderdale, an
i education major at Touro College
in New York City, has been
named to the latest edition of
"Who's Who Among Students in
American Colleges and
Universities."
Itzhak Shander climaxed 30
years of service with El Al
Airlines with his appointment as
the new president of the Jewish
State's flag carrier It's
confusin', but not amusin':
American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU) is fighting "The Moral
Majority" (MM) but defending
"T^tetfu Klux Klan (even to the extent
that it's OK for KKK-ers to wear
hoods in public places) and the
Nazis ... MM's President Rev.
Jerry Falwell, in a mailgram to
Ronald Reagan, urged ibe ap-
pointment of foreign affairs and
defense advisers who share
Rabbi David Gordon, one of
the nine rabbis who make the
rounds of hospitals in North
Broward along with Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission Director
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, startled
some people at a recent meeting
when he noted that Catholics, up
until about the 16th or 17th
Century, also observed the Feast
of Lights, Hanukah More
than a dozen Holocaust survivors
living in Broward County are
planning to attend the World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors next June 15-18 in
Jerusalem In 1979 the USSR
permitted 37,200 Russian Jews to
leave the country. In 1980, when ,
the final tally is made, the total is
expected to be sharply down to
about 22,000 persons Tillie
Greenstein has been re-elected
president of West Broward
Democratic Club, a position she
has held for two years .
Broward County's United Way is
within $ 100.000 of its four million
dollar goal.
Broadway Musical
A new program, Broadway
Musical Dance, will be offered to
Fourth through Eighth graders
beginning Monday, Jan. 12 and
continuing for 10 weeks at JCC
Instructor Debora Ahrens will
lead the classes that will
leach the children choreographed
dances to top hits of Broadway.
Classes will meet each Monday
from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. with a fee
of $17.50 for the entire ten-week
program.
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Sunrise's Initial Meeting
Tops 1980 Total Campaign
Imbued by an exciting opening
breakfast meeting attended by
more than 250 people who were in
attendance Dec. 14 in Sunrise
Jewish Center, the synagogue, in
conjunction with Sunrise Lakes
Phase II and Gold Key Homes
residents, are continuing their
efforts to gain more contributors
to the 1981 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Julie
Weiss (pictured receiving their
award) for their many years of
dedication to Judaism and the
Jewish community, and hearing a
stirring presentation on the
present state of world affairs,
with particular emphasis on
problems facing Israel, the
audience responded with pledges
that added to more than had been
attained in the Sunrise 1980 UJA
campaign.
The speaker was Abraham J.
Gittelson (pictured right) the
4
Federation's education director
and coordinator of the Judaica
High School for teen-agers in
North Broward, and the North
Broward Midrasha Institute for
Adult Education. Presentation of
the award to Mr. and Mrs. Weiss
was made by Sunrise UJA
Chairman Nat Fearlman who
praised the untiring efforts of his
committee in achieving the
initial meeting's campaign total.
His co-chairmen are Louis Cohen,
Ben Goldstein and Sid Per-
misson.

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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 2,1981
Senior Adult Supervisor
i
Susana Rothstein-Flaum
Suaana Rothstein-Flaum,
originally from Colombia, has
been living in the United States
for almost seven years, attending
University of Louisville, Ky., and
obtained a Master's degree in
social work and community work.
Since her graduation, her pro-
fessional career and interest.'
have been in the Jewish com-
munal field. She waa the Youth
Department Director of the
Louisville Jewish Community
Center, and then moved to
gram director for the Jewish
Federation.
Susana has been appointed
Senior Adult Supervisor at JCC.
She has ample experience in com-
munity work, working with
families, children and senior
adults.
some of her achievements have
been the creation of Jackson-
ville's first Kosher Nutrition Pro-
gram, compiling a Jewish census,
formation of a senior club with
monthly activities, organization
of monthly trips for senior adults,
organizing community-wide
celebrations of Israel Indepen-
dence Day, Hanukah and Purim
festivals, among other programs.
Susana s plans for the senior
adults include organizing a
variety of programs and ac-
tivities that will expand, enter-
tain, and enliven the lives of
senior adults through groups,
classes, conferences, games,
travel and entertainment. Her
goals are not to compete with
programs already offered, but to
fill in some of the gaps and unmet
needs. Her programs will offer
friendship, comraderie, excite-
ment, fun and a feeling of caring
for one another. The community
welcomes Susana and wishes her
well.
Jacksonville where she was pro-
jfcjrw:-:*:*:-:-:-:-:-:*^
MARK YOUR CALENDAR FOR
38 JCC SPECIAL EVENTS
3 Let's Go Antiquing: Bring a favorite antique and have it
evaluated, Sunday, Jan. 11 at 8 p.m., $1, Reservations.
& Avodah Dance Ensemble at Piper High School, Sunday, Jan.
I 18,8 p.m., Tickets: $7, $6.
g Art Gallery: The Works of Avi Okun, Tuesday, Jan. 20, 7 p.m. &
x Free admission. Refreshments. >:
Dedication of Playground, Sunday, Jan 25.
S Theatre Guild Productions: Four one-act plays. Saturday, Feb.
21 and Sunday, Feb. 22.
x: Tibor Herd an and Stella Richmond at Soref Hall, Saturday
Feb. 28, 8 p.m. Tickets, $7, $5.
j:j: Soref Hall Dedication, Sunday, March 1.
g Tender Tangled Vinea: Poetry related to Mothers and
Daughters, Monday, March 16. All invited.
g Adult Parian Festival, Saturday Evening, March 21.
I Family Day and Purim Celebration, Sunday, March 22.
1 Arts & Crafts Festival, Sunday. Marcb22. :|
:g Jewish Music Month, Sunday, April 5, 2 p.m.
? Yom Haahoa, Sunday, May 3, 3:30 p.m.
:* Israeli Independence Day, Sunday, May 17. %
:ifc:*S*:*:*:-:*:*:*^
Hanukah Program
Residents of the Covenant
Care Center were treated to a
Hanukah program under the
sponsorship of WECARE, the
Lauderdale West Women's Club
and Chaplaincy Commission of
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Pictured are from left: Gladys
Laufer, Lauderdale West
Women's Club Nursing Home
chairperson; Rabbi David
Gordon, Ruth Horowitz,
WECARE Nursing Home chair-
person and Cantor Robert
Hansel.
Free Sons of Israel
BUS 72 STOPS
AT JCC
The Jewish Community
Center is pleased that Brow-
ard Transit Bus No. 72 will
include a stop at the JCC on
its new expanded route. For
further information and a
copy of the bus route, call
the Center office, 792-6700.
Youth Programs
The Fort Lauderdale Lodge of
Free Sons of Israel presented a
$500 check to Anita Perlman,
President of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. This donation
was made to the Hanukah
Treasure Chest which enabled
WECARE to purchase and dis-
tribute Hanukah food packages
to needy families.
M
JCC Youth Services Co-
ordinator Scott Snyder (above) is
offering many exciting new
programs for the winter. Snyder
said: "The well diversified ac-
tivities are for all the kids in the
family. Our programs range from
classes for the little ones to a
three-act play for the high school
students. Everything is new and
exciting. Come on down and hang
out; try, us, you'll like us."
For the grade school children,
Scott will be offering such in-
teresting programs as "To Be or
Not To Be," "A Ball of Wax,"
'Stage Struck," "Cook's Kit-
chen," and more.
An ongoing Teen-Tween
Theatre Workshop ending with a
three-act performance for the
entire membership, will include
techniques of acting, and
working with a script through
improvisation and stage move-
ments. The participants will
become familiar with acting in
the theatre compared to acting in
television.
The Tweens meet on Wed-
nesday and one Sunday night per
month for informal socializing,
games and rap sessions. There is
also a class in "Charm 'n Poise"
to learn hairstyles, make-up and
the selection of the right clothes.
For the Teens, there is TAB
(Teen Activities Board), over-
nights at the JCC, Saturday
night socials, Sunday brunches
with guest speakers, and a
regular Teen night every Monday
from 7 to 9 p.m.
Call Scott, 792-6700, just to
rap or for any additional infor-
mation on the programs.
Childrens Activities
Children's activities abound at
the JCC, ranging from pre-
schoolers to high school.
The YoungSingles
By EILEEN R. FRUCHTMAN
If you are young and single
and have just moved to Florida,
you've probably noticed the mul-
titude of condominiums that are
located here. If you have seen a
large number of condos, you may
have noticed that the age of the
average resident in those housing
complexes is over 50. That might
make you think that everyone
who resides in this state is old
enough to be your mother.
Well, that is not so. There are
many young adults, people in
their 20's and early 30's who live
here, too.
"Where are the people who are
my age!", you may ask. "Where
are they hiding?" Let me tell you
those people aren't hiding;
you're just not looking in the
right places. By any chance, have
you been to the Jewish Com-
munity Center?
The JCC, located at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., in Fort Lauder-
dale, is a great place to meet and
make friends with people who are
your age. I know that, because I
got acquainted with my friends
at some of the JCC's activities.
What are those activities? The
Center sponsors many different
get-togethers; among them are
Sunday volleyball games and
brunches. The volleyball for
young adults is held on the
second Sunday of each month
from 1 to 3 p.m. These games are
a lot of fun, and are not just for
athletes. The games provide the
players with chances to show off
their athletic prowess, or to act
silly and have fun in accordance
with their clumsiness. Take it
from someone who knows,
volleyball Sundays are very
entertaining!
Brunches for young adults are
held at the JCC on the last
Sunday of every month, starting
at 11 a.m. If you like cream
cheese and bagels, you'll love the
brunches! For a small fee, you
can have all that you want to eat,
and you will also have the op-
portunity to chat with a very
friendly crowd who will welcome
you into the fold with no
reservation. Like the volleyball
games, the brunches are also
great opportunity for clowning
around and having fun!
In addition to the volleyball
and brunches, the JCC also
sponsors parties and guest
speakers. For example, on Dec. 6
the Center had a cocktail party
which had a more relaxed atmos-
phere than a bar.usually has, and
the drinks much cheaper than
those at a bar. On Dec. 10, a
guest speaker reviewed the book,
"In Praise of Yiddish," and
everyone found the speaker to be
amusing and entertaining.
The Jewish Community Center
is the home of dozens of other
activities, in addition to the ones
that have been mentioned here.
All of them are guaranteed to be
enjoyable! That is why I strongly
encourage you to check out the
Center today. You're bound to
have fun!
Avi Okumy
The Jewish Community Center
announced that Avi Okun, artist
(pictured above), will open his
Galleries for the benefit of JCC
Tuesday, Jan. 20, from 7:30 to 10
p.m. Avi's Art Gallery is located
at 3021-3048 NE 32nd Avenue
(on the Intercoastal). There is no
charge for admission and the
paintings have been priced lower
than usual for this special event.
The public is invited. Wine and
cheese will be served.
An abstract expressionist,
Avi's sensitive, warm and charis-
matic personality is felt in his
imaginative colorful paintings. A
prolific painter, he says he's
"possessed, and the need to paint
is great within himself."
At the Gallery, one is likely to
meet Joan, his wife, who is most
Pre-School "Dance Fever"
participants perform for their
proud parents. Shown are Jill
Shulman (daughter of Dr. Joel
and Lisa) and Stephanie Rotman
(daughter of Johl and Jayne).
Pictured from left: Ben Kessle-
man, first vice president, Free
Sons of Israel; Anita Perlman,
Mike Weingarten, co-chairman of
the lodge's Community Services;
Sally Radin, General Chairman,
WECARE; and Lew Gold, also a
co-chairman, Community Ser-
vices, Free Sons.
'
a. #"*
*4 a. 1
A group of future soccer pros
are shown in the heat of com-

petition during Grades 1 and 2
Junior Soccer classes which
meets Mondays from 4 to 5 p.m.
From left: Paul Greenspan,
Ronny Levine, Aaron Katz,
George Bizer, Scott Golden,
Jason Reiss, Scott Frieser, Adam
Zisholtz, Jordan Benis, Mark
Cohen. Background: Brian
Padowitz.
The JCC will offer a class on
Junior Tumbling Acrobatics on
Mondays from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
The children will receive training
m tumbling and proper funda-
mentals of acrobatics. The pro-
gram is open to 4th thru 8th
graders, beginning Jan. 12 with a
fee of17.50 for 10 weeks.
I
knowledgeable about her
husband's work. She enjoys
sharing her enthusiasm for her
husband's talent and is a most
engaging hostess.
Avi Okun was born on a Baron
de Hirsch settlement in Argen-
tina. He came to the United
States as an infant and spent his
early boyhood on the farmlands
of Nebraska and New Jersey. In
recent years, he was one of a
select group of gifted artists who
studied with Syd Solomon, a
nationally recognized abstract
expressionist.
As one of his devoted patrons
commented, "Avi's paintings
have an instant impact on you,
but each time you look at them,
you will find something else to
excite and interest you."
Jazzercise Class
The Jewish Community Center
has scheduled a four-week
"Jazzercize" dance fitness class
that promises to be exhilerating
as well as good exercise.
A free introductory class will
be offered on Monday, Jan. 5,
from 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. with
regular classes starting on Jan.
12, meeting Monday and
Wednesday evenings.
No reservations are necessary
for the introductory class.
The fee for "Jazzercise" is $15
to Center members and $18 for
non-members.


Friday, January 2,1961
ft
Sociologist Keynotes
Family Conference
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Jewish Chaplain Helps Italy's Victims
1

Dr. Carl Sheingold
An all-day session during
which Jews, be they single,
tarried, parents, widowed or
teenagers, will have an op-
portunity to "speak out" about
their concerns at the f irst-ever-in-
Broward county Jewish Family
Conference to be held Sunday,
March 29, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center (JCC), 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
Sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, its Chaplaincy
Commission, the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, JCC,
the American Jewish Committee,
(AJC), and other organizations',
the Conference will have as its
keynote speaker, Dr. Carl A.
Sheingold, program specialist in
AJC's Jewish Communal Affairs
Dept. A sociologist by training,
he received his Ph.D. degree from
Harvard University, and has
taught at other universities
including Cornell, where he was
director of Undergraduate
Studies in the Dept. of Sociology.
Dr. Sheingold is involved in
two major areas pertinent to the
scope of the Conference planned
for March 29: a program on
Jewish family designed to help
Jewish institutions develop
supportive policies and programs
for the Jewish family, and the
development of a program of
research and action concerned
with the religious aspects of
Jewish identity.
The end result of theMarch 29
conference, which will include
workshops during the afternoon
when a variety of subjects will be
discussed with the guidance of
consultants in the respective
subjects, will be the formation of
a Task force to address itself to
developing programs to cope
with problems that may be
uncovered.
A Jewish chaplain in the
U.S. Army Reserve helped in
efforts to provide a "First Aid"
type of relief to the victims of the
earthquake in Italy, according to
a report received by the Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy of
Jewish Welfare Board (JWB|.
"I was assigned to the U.S.
naval base in Naples to provide
Hanukkah coverage on a two-
week assignment," Chaplain
(LTC) Donald Nahum Cohen
wrote Rabbi Joseph B. Messing,
Director of JWB's Armed Forces
and Veterans Services and
Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy. "I arrived at the
base exactly one hour and ten
minutes prior to the earthquake."
He said: "Within 48 hours the
magnitude of the disaster became
known and an all-out rescue and
relief operation began. Choppers
flew in from the Southern
European Task Force at Vicenza
and tents and blankets came
from Ramstein, Germany, and
the States.
"I've been working around
the clock," Chaplain Cohen wrote
JWB. "The military is doing a
real job of saving lives and I'm
fortunate to be in a key spot to
help."
The civilian leaders of the
Jewish community in Naples
joined the Jewish military
personnel and their families at
the Hanukkah party, Chaplain
Cohen reported.
The work of Jewish chaplains
and all other services of JWB are
made possible by the support of
Federations, including Fort Lau-
derdale's, UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, and
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs.
I JWB is the U.S. Government
accredited agency for providing
the religious. Jewish educational
and morale needs of U.S. Jewish
military personnel, their families,
and VA patients. It contributes
to Jewish life in North America
as the major service agency for
Jewish Community Centers, YM
& YWHAs, and Camps in the
U.S. and Canada and as the
sponsor of the Jewish Media
Service, JWB Lecture Bureau,
Jewish Book Council, Jewish
Music Council, and Israel-related
programs.
Travel with National council of Jewish women
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Broward County Clergy Meeting
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don't miss hearing
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International Director
American Jewish Congress Travel Program
Wednesday, January 28
3840 Invarrary Blvd.
Lauderhlll, Fla.
^^
Final details of the Interfaith
meeting, sponsored by the Jew-
ish and Christian communities of
^^ North Broward, are expected to
W~J* completed at a meeting at 4
p.m., Friday, Jan. 9, in the Board
room of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The proposed plans, which
were developed last month at a
meeting of leaders of both com-
munities, will also be discussed
at the regular monthly meeting of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) of the Federation at
noon, Monday, Jan. 5, also in the
"federation's Board Room..
Taking part in the Dec. 12
meeting which was held at
Temple Emanu-El were CRC
Chairman Edmund Entin;
CRC'S Sub-Committee chairman
on Inter-religious Affairs, Glenn
Meyers; Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission Director Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz; Broward
County Clergy Council (BC-3)
representatives Revs. George E.
Weaver. Willie Schmidt, James
S. Pierce and A. Amos; and
Audrey Millsap and Martha
Thrasher of Broward County's
Church Women United.
The speakers for the scheduled
3 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 22 open
community-wide dialogue on
Jewish and Christian issues to be
held at the Fort Laudeerdale
High School will be the noted
Protestant clergyman, Dr. Carl
Hermann Voss and the equally-
noted author of publications on
matters of concern to the Jewish
community, Dr. Steven Katz,
chairman of the Dept. of Religion
at Dartmouth College, Hanover,
N.H.
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A Time lb Reach Out
Celebrate Israel's Birthday
*
It's always fun and exciting to
anticipate and plan for a birthday
party. And a celebration in the
greater Fort Lauderdale area for
the State of Israels 33rd an-
niversary is no exception.
Once again the Perlman
Campus of the Jewish Com-
munity Center (JCC) at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. will become 16
acres of Israel on Sunday, May
Though the date may seem far
ijjf, planning has already begun
in full force. The Council of
Educational Directors and
Rabbis of North Broward with
the Central Agency of Jewish
Education (CAJE) of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and JCC's Special
Events Committee headed bv
Senior Adult
iW- Club News
The Senior Adult Club is open
to all Center members over the
age of 60, and provides a social
atmosphere in which participants
can enjoy lectures, social
gatherings, picnics and special
trips. Holidays are observed with
appropriate celebrations. The
Club meets twice a month, the
first and third Thursdays, at the
Center's Perlman Campus.
President Sol Brenner has the
following Special Events and1
programs planned: a monthly
i ^letter, a Western Rodeo in
the Spring, a Puriro Dance in
March, Senior Picnic Day in the
Spring, Senior Olympics in the
fall and a Hanukkah Dance in
December plus many other
exciting happenings. Come and
join the fun.
Ron Shagrin and JCC's staff,
particularly, Selma Telles and Ed
Basan, are coordinating their
efforts for a great celebration.
There will be a Maccabiad --
athletic events-for children;
there will be games; there will be
refreshments; there will be
cultural events; there will be
displays; and there will be
something of interest for people
of all ages. Last year was the first
community-wide Israel
Independence Day celebration
held at the Perlman Campus and
thousands of children, even
infants, and adults enjoyed the
day's activities.
A new and exciting aspect of
the program, now in the planning
stage, is a UJA Walk-a-Thon for
children and adults culminating
at JCC just before the start of the
Maccabiad. A special "leadershi"
mile will be established for those
who want to walk a shorter
distance than the planned route
for the walkers who will secure
sponsors for the distance they
walk.
An observer at the coordinated
committee's meeting said: "With
the Jewish community of North
Broward growing so quickly, the
event promises to be more
spectacular than ever before."
Sign Language Classes
Once again, the JCC is offering
classes in sign language, to join
in the universal awareness arid
learn the oldest language in
man'8 history. Taught by R.I.D.
certified, Wolf Bragg, classes will
begin Wednesday,Jan. 14, for 10
weeks at the. Center. The fee is
812 (plus book 86.95).
Super Sunday" marks the national opening
of the 1981 United Jewish Appeal campaign It is
your chance to make fund-raising history
Join thousands of volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive
to reach more people and raise more money
in a single day than ever before
Give us two hours of your time on January 18
To call your friends and neighbors
To ask them to join you in helping our
fellow Jews at home, in Israel and around
the world through our community
campaign.
The calls you make may help determine the
quality of Jewish life in this decade
Reserve your Super Sunday telephone now
Super Sunday, January 18th.
The riomnf pi
1981 UJA
Campaign
A TIME
to hi:
together
Victor (iruman
(irnrrsl Chairman
Ki.Iiii.iI II..in.in..I I
('n-Chjiiriii.nl
(ommemiiraliiiu Immrl'tXI Ytmn i>/ /m/i/ir/K/./ir .
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
MILTON KEINER
President
LESLIE S.OOTTLIEi
Exacullva Director
-.__-.-----------TF4B OFF *Nr> M*IL
2999 N.W. 33rd AVENUE
Jewish Federation
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33311
Please reserve a telephone lor me
Name
Address
Telephone # (Home)
Affiliation _________
(Bus)______
I will be able to staff the telephone from:
D 10:00 am to 12:00 pm D 2:0 Pm to 4:0 pm ? 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm
D 12:00 pm to 2:00 pm D 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm
NOTE: Vbu will berequested to be at the phone center for Onentation and Training 45 m.nutes be/ore your
Everybody Invited to Super Sunday Headquarters at JCC
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 2, 1981
MONDAY. J)n. 5
Tempi* Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadasaah Armon Caatle Cardan
Chapter General meeting at the
Castle Rec Center Silver-Haired
Senator Minerva Kaplan and Hy
Community
Calendar
talk, "Jews in
Mile Chapter -
at Jarvis Hall -
Kaplan, slides,
China*'- Noon.
ORT Ocean
General meeting
11:30 p.m.
Hadasaah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter General meeting plus "A
Visit to Israel" narrated by Pearl
Goldenberg and Adeline Moll -
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
57th St. 12:30 p.m.
B'nal B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527
- General meeting at Nob Hill
Recreation Center Noon.
Tsmpls Kol Ami Sisterhood -
Plantation Executive meeting at
Temple-8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Chapter #345 Board
meeting at Southern Federal -
University & Sunset Strip.
Jewish War Veterans Ed Goldberg
Chapter #519-Meeting.
Brandeis Inverrary Woodlands
Chapter Board meeting -1 p.m.
ORT Woodlands North Board
meeting.
Hadasaah Plantation Yachod -
Board meeting at Deicke
Auditorium 12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women, Inc. Hollywood Section -
General meeting at Temple Sinai,
Hollywood Panel Discussion by
Clinical Psychologists on Self-
Help Enhancement. Guests in-
vited. Refreshments -1 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood -
Meeting, Program on Self-Im-
provement at the Temple 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, Jan. 6
Temple Sholom Sisterhood -
Pompano Board meeting 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Executive meeting at Temple 8
p.m.
Mizrachi Women Masada Chapter
- General meeting at Temple Beth
Israel Noon.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Board meeting at Temple 9:45
a.m.
Pioneer Women Hatikvah Chapter
- General meeting at Whiting Hall,
Sunrise Guest speaker, Dr.
Sheldon Marne, "Disease & Care of
Foot" Mini Lunch Noon.
B'nai B'rith Margate Lodge #2960
- General meeting at Temple Beth
Am, Rock Island Rd. & Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate Guest speaker,
Lou Fisher|- 7:30 p.m.
Mizrachi Women Masada Chapter
- Luncheon and Card Party at
Temple Beth Israel Donation
$3.50 Door Prizes -11:45 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, Jan. 7
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
- Board meeting at Temple 9:30
a.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting at
Satellite Clubhouse #15, Sunrise
Lakes Phase I 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge Board meeting at Club-
ment, Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57th St.-Noon.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
Board meeting at Southern
Federal Bank Atlantic Blvd. &
Route441 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Board meeting at Temple 8 p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter Board
meeting at Sambo's -11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30p.m.
B'nai B'rith Plantation Lodge -
Speaker, Dr. Albert E. Kaufman,
USN Ret., "The World Situation
Today." Nomination of officers.
Presentation of new member cer-
tificates. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation 8 p.m.
Hadassah Haverim Speaker,
Seth Tilow of Hashachar, "Young
Judea," Sunrise 8 p.m.
FRIDAY, Jan. 9
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Oneg Shabbat at
Tamarac Jewish Community
Center-8 p.m.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Oneg Shabbat at
Tamarac Jewish Community
Center 8 p.m. Celebrating 120th
Birthday of Henrietta Szold.
SATURDAY, Jan. 10
Temple Emanu-EI Art Show &
Sale- p.m.
SUNDAY, Jan. 11
Temple Emanu-EI Art Show &
Sale-am. & p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group -
Meeting.
Temple Beth El Men's Club En-
tertainment -8 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac -
Games 7 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Games 6:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club -
Sponsoring "Winged Victory" 8
p.m.
MONDAY, Jan. 12
3131 Holiday Springs Blvd.
hous
- 10alm.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter -
Gene al .meeting at Inverrary
Country Club- Noon.
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter
- Board meeting at Colonades
Clubhouse, NW 56th Ave., Lauder-
hill. -10a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- No. Broward Section Board
meeting 10 a.m.
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
General meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo Recreation Hall -12:30
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting at Temple- 10a.m.
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pano Chapter Board meeting
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sister-
hood Board meeting -1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board and general meetings at
Temple-8 p.m.
Hadassah Ahavah Deertield
Chapter- Board meeting 10a.m.
Broward County Commission on
the Status of Women Meeting at
the Broward County Courthouse -
7:30p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Sponsoring Robinson Ballet, etc.
it Piper High School 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, Jan. 8
remple Beth Israel Games -12:30
a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Hope Chapter
1617 Plantation Board Meeting
a.m.
Hadasaah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter Refreshments, entertaln-
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Alione Group -
Board meeting at Temple 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Kadima Chapter of
Century Village Board meeting.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization -
Board of Directors meeting at So.
Broward Federation 8 p.m.
U.J.A. Young Leadership I -
"Israel"- 7:45p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter -
Lauderdale Lakes General
meeting at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall Josephine Newman reviews
Avery Corman's book, "The Old
Neighborhood" noon.
National Council of Jewish Women
- Plantation Board meeting 7:30
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Deerfield Beach -
Executive meeting at Chamber of
Commerce-1 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter Board meeting at
American Savings Bank, Com-
mercial Blvd. & 441 -1 p.m.
Hadassah Plantation Yachod -
General meeting at Deicke
Auditorium -12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- Gold Coast Section General
meeting at the Community Center
of Coconut Creek 900 NW 43rd
Ave. Guest speaker, Ms. Delby
Oran, "Investments for Women" -
12:30p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter: Member Bring Mem-
ber Tea, Hannah Norman's home,
1905 N. Atlantic Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale-1 p.m.
TUESDAY, Jan. 13
Temple Sholom Board meeting 8
p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood -
Pompano Torah Fund Luncheon -
Noon.
Hebrew Congregation ol Lauderhill
Sisterhood Board meeting at
Lauderhill Hebrew Congregation -
10a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter General meeting at the
Clubhouse Noon.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting at Temple
Beth Torah Noon.
ORT Inverrary Chapter Seminar -
8 p.m.
Hadassah Kadlmah Chapter
Deerfield Beach One Day Heritage
Bus Trip to Miami visiting points
of Jewish interest.
B'nai B'rith -Ocean Chapter #1628 -
Annual Card Party & Luncheon at
'Jams Hall, 4501 Ocean Dr. Noon.
Pioneer Women Membership Tea
for Sunrise Lakes Phases III and IV,
at a member's home -1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. Jan. 14
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl -
Membership meeting Residents
only. A Rubin of Hadassah Associ-
ates and his granddaughter, Susan
Moskowitz, Brandeis U. student,
speak at the Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall -12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
General meeting at the Temple -
11:30p.m.
Natanya Pioneer Women General
meeting at 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate- 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter #1513 -
General meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall -1 00 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge #3002
- Board meeting at Temple Beth
Israel -8 p.m.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee W. Broward
Chapter Paid-up membership
meeting, Morry Alter of TV-10
speaks. Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation Noon.
Hadassah Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter Board meeting.
THURSDAY, Jan. 15
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
Jewish Family Service Executive
meeting at Federation of So.
Broward 6 p.m.
Jewish Family Service Board
meeting at Federation of So.
Broward 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club -
Pompano Board meeting 8 p.m.
American Red Mogen David for
Israel Col. David Marcus Chapter
of Fort Lauderdale Sunrise
Chapter General meeting at
Whiting Hall.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge #3086 General meeting at
Clubhouse. 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd. -8 p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
- General meeting at Congregation
Beth Hillel, 7634 Margate Blvd. -
Noon.
Jewish War Veterans & Women's
Auxiliary #265 Meeting at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield 7:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood -
Plantation Meeting at Temple 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge #3002
- General meeting at Temple Beth
Israel -8 p.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter General meeting.
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge #219 Board meeting at
Hollywood Federal, Sunset Strip -
7:30 p.m.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee University
On Wheels at Broward Community
College Bailey Hall "Am I My
Brother's Keeper?" All Day.
FRIDAY. Jan. 16
Women's League for Israel Wood-
lands Chapter "ME" Nutrition.
Diet & Exercise -10 a.m. to Noon.
SATURDAY, Jan. 17
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Mystery Night p.m.
SUNDAY, Jan. 18
Jewish Community Center Cultural
Series Possibility of Dance Group
-8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Breakfast 10
a.m.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac -
Games 7 p.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club -
Pompano International Theatre &
Music Festival Opus III Singers 8
p.m.
*
Teachers'TuB'shvat Workshop Jan. 4
The Jewish Arbor Day, Tu
B'shvat, this year is celebrated
Tuesday, Jan. 20. In anticipating
of the day, the third in a series of
Professional Growth In-Service
Workshop for teachers of the
Jewish schools of North Broward
County will be held Sunday Jan.
4. from 9 a.m. to noon at Temple
Beth Orr, 2151 Riverside Dr.,
Coral Springs.
The teaching of the Tu B'shvat
festival and innovative classroom
strategies are the twin themes of
the workshop sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
in cooperation with the Council of
Rabbis and Educators of North
Broward.
Rabbi Donald S. Gerber. spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth Orr.
said: "We are delighted to serve
as the hosts for the In-Service
Workshop and to assist in en-
hancing the professional com-
petencies of the teachers of our
community. We see the teacher
at the very core of the educa-
tional process of the transmission
of our Jewish heritage to the next
generation."
Two special features will mark
this particular workshop. The
opening session will be devoted
to an analysis of the contempor-
ary situation in the Middle East,
including Israel-Arab relation-
ships.
"We specifically programmed
a session of this nature," said
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's Director of Education and
Associate Director of Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
"because Israel plays such a
prominent role in almost every
subject of the Jewish school cur-
riculum. We feel that our
teachers should have a compre-
hensive knowledge of the
current Middle East situation, as
well as a broad grasp of the
religious, historical and cultural
role Israel has played in the
Jewish experience."
Following individual skill
workshops in which teachers of
the community will lead sessions
and describe a variety of creative
techniques in the teaching of
Israel, the teachers will partici-
pate in a Tu B'shvat Seder, which
will include readings, singing,
blessings and prayers, four cups
of wine and the fruits of Israel.
Barbara Fellner, educational
director of Temple Beth Orr,
noted that the Jewish Arbor Day
"Is a holiday that stimulates a
wide variety of activities and
programs, especially in con-
nection with the Jewish National
Fund (JNF). Through these
activities the students develop a
close tie with Israel and its
growth and development."
Part of the day's program will
be devoted to JNF, with the
regional director, Shirley Miller,
who has an office on W. Oakland
Park Blvd., supplying maps,
posters, displays and other
materials for the teachers, as well
as the traditional "blue box" and
stamps for the sale of trees upon
the occasion of the holiday.
All of the schools are planning
special programs for the holiday
itself.
The Workshop and seminar
are part of the Professional In-
centive Program (PIP) in which
grants are made available to
those teachers who participate in
the on-going teacher training
programs during the year.
Art Show at Temple Emanu-EI
Internationally recognized
Yugoslavian artist, Jovan
Obican, will present his most
recent collection of serigraphs,
temperas, paintings and posters
along with tapestries and
collages executed by his son,
Lazar, at the Temple Emanu-EI
Art Show. The yearly event will
be held Saturday, Jan. 10 from 8
to 10 p.m. and Sunday, Jan. 11
from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the
temple auditorium at 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Known for their colorful
portrayal of the folk traditions of
Yugoslav life with a sophisti-
cated "primitive" style, the
Obicans' works are imbued with a
zest and spirit that make them
timeless. Their exhibits have
been seen in all the major capitals
of the world and are included in
the collection of many celebrities.
The show will also include
works by the area's moat dis-
tinguished artists. Sandra and
Rene Marchetti, David Mat-
teson, Meredith Miller, Craig
Reheis, Patty Schreiber, Beverly
Thomas and Jennifer Freeland,
Elaine Ziffer and others, who will
be showing paintings, drawings,
lithographs, ceramics, and
jewelry. Rosanna Saccacio will
present '"Wearable Art,"
creations made of hand painted
Saccacio fabrics, and Starr
Nortam will exhibit her award
winning silver sculpture. The
Lipton Gallery will present litho-
graphs of international artists,
featuring works of Agam,
Simbari, Alver, Boulanger, and
others.
Admission is free. Proceeds
Jovan Obican
from the Art Show will benefit
the Temple Beautification Fund.
Birman President
of Student Union
.,.
Sheldon Birman was elected
president of the Hillel-Jewish
Student Union of Broward
Community College and Florida
Atlantic University. He succeeds
Paula Schulman.
The Jewish Student Union is
planning Israeli coffeehouses,
brunches, parties and other
programs on the campuses and
for the college students in the
area. i
Nancy Tobin, director of Hillel
in Broward area, has more in-
formation for those interested.
She can be reached at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward in
Hollywood, 92 l-gfyo.


[iday, January 2,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
]n Buenos Aires
The Dirty War'
Continued from Page 4
ragovi" according to the report
the IACHR, which also said
t "the records show clearly
t the policeman lied, as did his
itness."
SARAGOVI WAS denied the
portunity of having all of his
efense witnesses testify,
though the lone eyewitness to
ie event did testify that he did
recognize Saragovi as having
en at the scene of the crime.
After a one-day trial, the
ibunal imposed a sentence of
x years. The unsuccessful
ppeal. made before the same
ribunal, resulted in the exten-
of his sentence by nine
mills. Argentine law provides
at each day of the appeal
ocess adds one-half day to the
ntence.
On July 23, 1980. Saragovi
merged from La Plata prison,
lthough he was free, he knew
that he was a man with a record
hich would dog his steps
hrough life. Reluctantly, he left
is native Argentina for a new
life in the United States, where he
ill resume his university studies
fter completing an intensive
ourse in Knglish.
He came to my office, and we
a Iked about some of the rigors of
life in the three prisons in which
he had been. One of the most
difficult problems was long
periods of social isolation which
resulted from solitary confine-
ment and his having rebuffed
efforts by prisoners who were
urban guerrillas to involve him
in their organization.
DURING THOSE long
months, he kept his sanity by a
careful mental discipline which,
among other things, gave him
deeper spiritual insights. His
spiritual qualities, particularly
his tranquility and absence of
rancor, are impressive.
Saragovi plans to continue
studies, begun at age 16, leading
to a career in medicine, but he is
also thinking about training for
the rabbinate. Because his
religious upbringing is so im-
portant to him, he was par-
ticularly pained and perplexed by
the fact that the rabbi was not
permitted to visit him, although
he was permitted to visit some
other Jews in prison. Saragovi
also recalls that he was able to
get a Bible only after months of
repeated requests, and he now
wears glasses because of the eye-
strain from reading it in his cell,
devoid of a window or electric
buhl.

Women's League for Israel
I

i
MUlicenl (apian
When Freda Rosen, member-
ship chairman of Women's
League for Israel planned a new
membership coffee in the home of
Millicent Caplan, in Woodlands,
it seemed almost a problem. No
^>ne refused the invitation.
^^k.-.-ides hearing and learning
, l^W^at Women's League for Israel
is and does, here was a chance to
'taste the wonderment of
i Millicent shaking.
In February. 1980, the Pills-
bury Baking Co., with General
I| Electric and Kraft, held a baking
'' contest. Millicent submitted an
.' Italian Zucchini Crescent Pie and
became National Winner against
180,000 other contestants.
For the first time in contests,
the judges wen unanimous in
their selection of Millicent
Caplan's recipe. The first prize
was $40,000. After donating
some of her money to charity, she
treated herself to a two weeks'
cooking course at LaVarenne
Kcole de Cuisine in Paris. She
plans to give a French Regional
Cooking Course for her favorite
organizations. ORT and
Women's League for Israel.
AN EXPERIENCE
UNPARALLELED
The Bonaventure Chapter of
Women's League for Israel holds
a Hanukah Party each December.
At least 100 members attended
last month. Admission charge:
two small gifts, one for a male,
the other for a female.
The following day, the com-
mittee, consisting of chairman
Fifi Segal, Laura Carrus, Annette
Kay. Belle Brooks Kaufman and
Bebe Gould, carried the huge
cartons to the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Sunrise Blvd.
Here, to an audience of 85 of
the frail and elderly, they sang,
told anecdotes, and musically
entertained. A fitting finale was a
gift to all present, with the
balance of the gifts being stashed
away for bingo prizes. The
smiles, "thanks" and "come
again" were the reward needed
for this committee, for they will
surely return. "An experience
unparalleled," said Annette Kay,
chapter chairman.
f
Women's Committee
'University on Wheels'
Brandeis University National
Women'8 Committee is holding
its annual "University on
Wheels" on Jan. 15 from 10 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m., at the Bailey Hall of
Broward Community College,
..^ryntral campus at Davie.
Am I My Brother's Keeper"
is the theme to be discussed by
1 three professors from Brandeis.
Leonard Hausman, professor of
I economics, speaking on
"Government Responsibility in
an Uncertain Economy"; Alan
Levitan, professor of English,
"To Be and How To Be: Shake-
speare Rewritten in Our Times";
and Alfred Ivry, professor of
Judaic studies, "The Social Ethic
in Judaism: A Current
Appraisal."
Six chapters of the committee,
Coral Springs, Fort Lauderdale-
Pompano, I nverrary-Woodland,
Hollywood, the Hills and West
Broward are suggesting a picnic
lunch should be brought, or for a
$30 donation to Library Trust,
have lunch with the professors.
The price for the day is $7.50.
Haig Favors Strong
Support of Israel
.________ Third, to speak of such a link is
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF dangerous, not only to the U.S.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Rti,J r AI Dut a|s<> to the leading Arab oil
Haie Jr namedhv PrJ;,w *i 5 d Gen. Alexander producers. Fourth, it is illusory
rSSvnt 2J2?k y President-E1.ect Reagan to be his Sec- to be considered a superpower if
retary or fctate has expressed himself in favor of strong foreign policies are distorted by
u.&. support for Israel both as a strategic ally and as a domestic needs Linking oil needs
mend on moral grounds. ana" prices to foreign policy only
Ho olort koo___i j .i ,, ^ invites more dictation by radical
ne also has endorsed the U.S. Commitment by or anti-American st-ates This is
tivelfLSn1? CartGrJn 1975 Bnd 1979' nP~- notinourinterests'norisitinthe
ft, n 'i F i?S recognition of or negotiations with interests of such states A> S*udi
tne Palestine Liberation Organization until it accepts UN *^*"
Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338 and Israel's
right to exist.
Haig, who retired last year as
Supreme Allied Commander in
Europe for the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization, is certain to
face prolonged scrutiny by the
Senate which must confirm his
appointment.
THREE prominent Demo-
cratic Senators outgoing
Majority Leader Robert Byrd of
West Virginia. Alan Cranston of
California and Edward Kennedy
of Massachusetts have ex-
pressed strong opposition to him
on the basis that he was
President Nixon's last Chief of
Staff at the White House during
the Watergate scandals and for
his role in the Vietnam war. Some
Senators dislike the idea of a
military officer in charge at the
State Department.
However, since Republicans
will control the Senate when
Haig's nomination is considered
after Reagan's inauguration Jan.
20. it is expected that he will be
confirmed.
On Israeli-American affairs,
Haig made his views known in a
speech in Miami on Oct. 27, 1979,
before a conference of the Zionist
Organization of America. At that
time, he was considered a
possible Republican Presidential
candidate. It is understood here
that he has not deviated from the
positions he expressed on that
occasion.
HE POSED several questions
relative to American policy
toward the Middle East. The
following are the questions and
his responses:
Question: "Is Israel a strategic
liability to American national
interests, being worthy of
support only on moral grounds?"
Answer: "No. It is moral to
support the right of the Jewish
people to their own State. It is
gratifying and important that
Israel is a lively democracy,
sharing our basic political values
in a world hostile to democracy.
As the strongest military power
in the Middle East, Israel's very
existence serves to deter Soviet
aggression. As in the past, a
strong, viable Israel will continue
to offer assistance to American
interests and activities which
bolster our friends in the region
and elsewhere."
Question: "Does Israel have an
unfair veto over U.S. com-
munications with the PLO that
hampers the peace process?"
Answer: "No. As the U.S.
pledged in 1975 and reiterated in
1979, so long as the PLO advo-
cates views incompatible with the
peace process, the U.S. will not
recognize or negotiate with the
PLO. It is simply wrong to
believe, as some of our diplomats
seem to suggest, that official
recognition is necessary to com-
munication. Communication is
not the issue between the U.S.
and the PLO. Attempts to draw
the PLO into the negotiations
without agreement on the goals
of the (Camp David) process
undermines President (Anwar)
Sadat (of Egypt) as well as Prime
Minister (Menachem) Begin (of
Israel). We should not com-
what we have accom-
already through con-
to the outspoken op-
of Sadat's courageous
promise
plished
cessions
ponents
policy."
Question: "Is the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty contrary to
U.S. interests because it leaves
out other parties to the conflict?"
Answer: "No. The Egyptian-
Israeli treaty does not bar other
states from joining the peace
process. The treaty of peace be-
tween the leading Arab state and
Israel is a deterrent to war. With-
out the treaty, neither U.S. in-
terests nor those of other can be
realized."
Question: "Will the price of oil
be stabilized by a settlement of
the Arab-Israeli conflict?"
Answer: "No. The 'link' be-
tween an Arab-Israeli settlement
and oil prices is tenuous. First,
not all members of OPEC (Or-
ganization of Petroleum Ex-
porting Countries) are Arab.
Second, oil prices are determined
more by supply and demand and
the value of the dollar than the
issue of who rules Jerusalem.'
Question: "Is recognition of
the PLO necessary to strengthen
U.S.-Saudi ties?"
Answer: "No. Our apparent
differences with Saudi Arabia do
not rest solely with the Arab-
Israeli conflict. Several dif-
ferences are rooted in these
developments: 1. Our failure to
contest Soviet activity in Africa
and Asia; 2. the Soviet-Cuban
build-up in South Yemen; 3. our
inability to prevent the fall of the
Shah; 4. our mismanagement of
the dollar. Recognizing the PLO
would not deal with these
issues."
HAIG, 56, is a graduate of the
U.S. Military Academy at West
Point and holds a Masters degree
in international relations from
Georgetown University. He
worked at the Pentagon during
the Kennedy Administration and
was a specialist on European,
Middle East and Latin American
affairs.
Regarded as a protege of
former Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger. Haig is reported to
have played major roles in the
Vietnam peace talks and in
policies involving the Middle
East. China and other areas.
The Star
French Organizations
Call for Closing
Of PLO Office
NEW YORK (JTA) Six-
teen French organizations
comprising the "Common Front
for Israjel" have asked the
French government to close the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's Paris office.
According to Shimon Samuels,
director of the Anti-Defamation
Lealgue of B'nai B'rith's Euro-
pean office in Paris, the appeal,
made to the members of the
French Parliament, said that
despite attempts "to clear the
PLO," the Oct. 3 Rue Copernic
synagogue bombing is being
traced to international terroist
organizations with links to the
PLO.
IN CALLING for the closing
of the PLO office, the appeal said
the matter should be treated with
"urgency" for the welfare of the
nation. The Common Front for
Israel asserted that unjustifiable
attacks on Israel or threats to in-
dividual Jews place all nations
and all peoples in jeopardy as
was demonstrated in the Rue
Copernic bombing, in which non-
Jews were also killed.
' "It is quite impossible." the
appeal went on, "to draw a dis-
tinction between anti-Semitism,
which refuses to grant one man
the* same rights as another
because he is a Jew, and anti-
Zionism, which refuses to grant a
people the same right as other
peoples because they are Jews."
The Common Front for Israel
I also assailed the French govern-
ment for what is called a "policy
of keeping silent" in the syna-
gogue bombing and for fostering
'i- pi rt--------- ^>


r agt ii
rewisf
mdian of Greater fort Lauderc
Friday, January 2, 1981
We Can't Turn Backs on Jews
Anti-Semitism, the real undy-
ing monster, is on the prowl
again. I just came back from De-
troit, where I heard a report on it
from people who keep track of it.
You know what? For the first
of the non-Jews in the world did
in the 1930s and 1940s.
Sometimes I'm asked, usually
by anti-Semites, if 1 am Jewish.
Nope, but I would be proud to be
time, some American Jews are a Jew. Sometimes I'm asked why
starting to look at their children "' all Jews and the answer is I
and wonder about their survival, don't like all Jews. I haven't
That's a rotten turn of events, bumped into any group of which
But what can you expect when can say I like all of its mem-
synagogues start getting blown bers, but I feel a special bond for
up, when people throw hand gre- Jewish people that is about as
nades into a group of Jewish chil- close to a mystical experience as
dren boarding a train? I've ever had. I'm not even moti-
vated, as some Christians are, by
The old beast feeds on econom- a biblical imperative,
ic hacd times, scapegoatism and
religfous intolerance. Today it's
getting fed extra rations by Arab
hatred for Israel, by Western
greed for Arab oil, by Arab petro
dollars and by the Soviet Union,
that vast reservoir of evil. The
new code words are Zionist and
Israel, but it's the same old beast
some people thought had been
buried at Auschwitz.
Every Jew lives with the mem-
ory of the death camps. You dont
ever, in your secret heart, under-
estimate anti-Semitism when you
remember that 2 million Jewish
children were shot and gassed by
it. especially not when Jewish
children still are being murdered.
What does this re-emergence of
anti-Semitism mean for us non-
Jews? Is it not our problem? Do
we just turn it off and push it out
of our minds? That's what most
Maybe it's because to me the
Jew represents the soul of hu-
manity. The more familiar you
become with Jewish culture and
history the more striking it is
how much these people have
striven, in the face of inhuman
adversity, to realize the human
ideals of compassion, reason, in-
telligence, reverence and toler-
ance. Like mankind itself, they
represent both strength and
vulnerability.
That's the intellectual reason, I
guess, but there is a gut reason,
too, and that is that I will not for-
give the murder of those 2 mil-
lion children. When I remember,
and I shall never forget, those
macabre scenes of children dying
in their mothers' arms, I weep
with rage.
The Israelis have a phrase they
Andron Receives Doctorate
Alexander "Sandy" Andron,
Director of Youth Programming,
and Co-Director of Judaica High
School of Fort Lauderdale
Federation's Central Agency for
Jewish Education. recently
received his Doctorate in Edu-
cational Leadership from Nova
University.
A native of New York City,
Andron was the first student in
the greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, which was founded by
his father. Dr. David Andron, in
1948. His family association with
intensive Jewish education has
any roots, including the found-
g of the Rabbi Jacob Joseph
i ishiva in New York, the first
Yt-shiva in the U.S., through the
efforts of his great-grandfather.
Rabbi Samuel I. Andron, and his
grandfather. Rabbi Jacob L.
Andron. He was graduated from
tin- University of Miami and
t,night in the Dade County
Public School System and at the
Beth Torah Congregation for
eight years.
He earned a Masters in
Administration and Supervision
frcm Clemson University with
special emphasis on programs for
the gifted, a subject on which he
has lectured extensively and at
Clemson Universitv.
In his responsibilities as Youth
Programming Director and Co-
Director of Judaica High School,
Sandy supervises over 1,500
teenagers in formal educational
programs, as well as 500 other
teenagers in informal youth
movements. Andron has lectured
extensively on the subject of
"The Cults." and was recently
listed in Who's Who in American
Jewry.
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of CAJE, in commending
Andron upon the receipt of his
Doctoral degree, commented that
"This is just another good
example of the high quality of
staff which has been attracted by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. It is this kind of con-
tinued striving for excellence,
and continual education, which is
exemplified by our executive
staff. I am very proud of Sandy,
and our other staff members.'"
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live by. It is, "Never again." They
mean never again will a Jew die
unresisting and unavenged. We
non-Jews should adopt the same
motto. Never again shall we turn
our backs while the beast at-
tempts to devour a whole people.
Never again shall we allow Jews
or any other group of people to
be isolated, dehumanized and
brutalized.
You see, we have it in our pow-
er to stop anti-Semitism in its
tracks just as non-Jews had it in
their power to do it in the 1930s.
All we have to do is open our
arms and embrace our Jewish
friends. Only when they are iso-
lated are they vulnerable. So all
we have to do is embrace them
and announce to the neo-Nazis,
the Klansmen, the Arabs, the So-
viets and anybody else: They are
not alone; we are one people.
I can't speak for anybody else,
but I made that commitment a
long time ago to the memory of a
little Dutch girl and I make no
apologies for it. If you hate Jews,
Zionists or Israel, then hate me,
for I am your enemy to the death
and forever.
Never again? You're damned
right.
Charley Reese
Nationally Syndicated
Columnist
Jerusalem
No Excuse
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Simone Veil. President of the
Parliament of Europe, stressed
here that there were many differ-
ing views about the status of
Jerusalem among the members of
the European community.
She remarked, in the presence
of Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, the fact that the group of
European parliamentarians she
headed on her visit here were in
Jerusalem, should not be taken
as an endorsement of Israel's
concept of united Jerusalem as
its capital.
USSLiberty
Clams Settled

WASHINGTON (WNSI -
A final settlement of U.S. claims
resulting from armed action by
Israel's forces 13 years ago
during the Six-Day War against
the American naval vessel, USS
Liberty, has been made with U.S.
government acceptance of
Israel's proposal to pay $6
million damage to the ship. The
State Department said Dec. 18
Israel will pay three annual
installments of $2 million each,
beginning next Jan. 15 "as final
settlement of the U.S. claims for
compensation for damage to the
USS Liberty." The State Depart-
ment said "the government of
Israel paid in full in 1968 the U.S.
claim for $3,323,500 on behalf of
the families of the crewmen who
were killed in the incident." In
addition, "in 1969, the govern-
ment of Israel paid in full the
U.S. claim for $3.45? 9.75 for
injuries sustained by members of
ihe Liberty's crew
The ship was damaged by
Israeli fighter aircraft on June 8,
1967 while off the Sinai coast and
the Egyptian town of El Arish
which was being shelled during
the Six-Day War. American
casualties were 34 dead and 75
wounded. The Liberty's naval ,
role was that of a com-
munications monitor, sometimes
known as a "spy ship." John
Trattner. State Department
spokesman, said. "The incident
was thoroughly investigated in
1967 by the U.S. Navy." He
noted that "the government of
Israel immediately accepted
responsibility" and attributed
the actions to "error and con-
fusion." Trattner added that the
State Department "has no in-
formation it was a deliberate
attack.
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9101 N.W. 57 St.
MONDAYS BEGINNING JAN. 12
7:30-8:30 p.m. Basic Hebrew Reading,
Synagogue Skills. Jewish
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for 20th Century, The
Joy of Jewish Music
8:30-9:30 p.m. Ethics of the Fathers
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
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TUESDAYS BEGINNING JANUARY 13
10:00-11:00 a.m. The Book of Exodus,
Parenting for the Early
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11:00-12:00 a.m. Ethics of the Fathers
8:00-9:00 p.m. Guide to Jewish Religious
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TEMPLE SHOLOM
132S.E. 11 Ave.
WEDNESDAY BEGINNING JANUARY 14
7:15-8:15 p.m. Basic Hebrew Reading,
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8:15-9:30 p.m Contemporary Jewish
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6501 SUNRISE BLVD.
THURSDAY BEGINNING JANUARY 15
7:00-8:00 p.m. Judaism's Approach to
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ay. January 2, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
bw Percy Doesn't Support PLO
[CAGO (JTA) -
[ Charles Percy (R.. 111.)
a group of Chicago
lish leaders that he did
support the creation of
falestinian state headed
Yasir Arafat but en-
wed some sort of
tinian entity"' that
lid be "something less
a state" as being
itial to further
rress toward peace in
[Middle East.
Ircy, who will assume the
Vmanship of the Senate
ugn Relations Committee in
|iext Congress, met privately
and a half hours with 11
of the Public Affairs
*=^
rW

Charles Percy
rittee of the jwish United
of Metropolitan Chicago.
I delegation was headed by
ISprayregen, PAC chairman.
IRobert Schraver. president
II I
II MEETING was re-
(i bj Percy who has come
fin Irom American Jewish
- lot reportedly having
ued in. establishment of a
Simian stale headed by
Stme Liberation Organiza-
I. in.'I "i asir Arafat during his
lersalions with Soviet leaders
Jdscow last month.
remarks there were con-
i in classified cables, sent
I.S. Ambassador Thomas
son in Moscow to the Stale
irtnicnl. which was subse-
itly leaked to the media.
a press conference after the
ig. Percy said he would
approve of any "Pales-
entity if it were a threat to
He said Arab leaders
openly endorse Israels sov-
ity and right to exist with
isible borders as a "con-
precedent" to becoming
I of the ongoing peace nego-
Mis. Percy also said that
at was "absolutely un-
stable" as a leader under
|nt circumstances.
SAID that while he
[>rts the Camp, David ac-
he considered the for-
iion ol a Palestinian entity to
psaarily involve Jordan in the
process. He spoke of such
ity as a demilitarized prov-
etleraied with Jordan but
hat would have its own
porceand militia.
acknowledged that the
over the remarks at-
to him in the leaked
cables arose because the
uplied that he was speak-
President-Elect Keagan.
I that his discussions with
President Leonid Brezh-
about arms control and
fish situation and that he
Ion those matters with
s approval.
remarks on the Middle
were made to Soviet
Minister Andrei Gro-
in a different day. He said
'He (Gromykol was aware
made them as a U.S.
and a Senator but did not
the views of the Reagan
listration."
tCY ALSO said that he
to meet with his Jewish
nents in Illinois before
with national Jewish
in Washington. On
he met with a group of
Jewish leaders in
introduce Soviet influence into
the area and stressed that the
PLO terrorists are armed and
trained by the USSR
HOWEVER, Sprayregen
emphasized that the PAC, the
coordinating body for Chicago's
34 major Jewish organizations,
was in "broad agreement' with
"Percy's goals for peace and on
the whole, this issue in no way
undermines our confidence in his
ability to serve as Chairman of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee."
Schrayer also expressed reser-
vations over Percy's views. He
noted that the Senator had failed
to include references to the Arab
need to recognize Israel and to
reiterate his support for United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 388 in a letter of
clarification sent to all of his con
stituents
Schraver characterized an
amended version of that letter, to
Ik? sent to the JfJF for dissemina
tion. which contained those
references as "too little and too
late He said he was unable to
get an acceptable answer from
Percy on either the propriety or
necessity for "carving out of
Israel the state that would
become part of Jordan.''
New Christian Right
Can be Very Annoying
The Senator's attempt to
clarify his positions on the
Middle East did not entirely
placate the Chicago group.
Sprayregen said at the press con-
ference that "U.S. interests are
served very poorly by any at-
tempt to create a Palestinian
state of any sort or to attempt to
bring the USSR into the negotia-
ting process."
He said that such a state would
Continued from Page 4
countered by the National Coun-
cil of Churches.
"THERE CAN be discerned no
exclusively Christian vote,' nor
can single issue political
pressures serve the interests of
our total society." that represen-
tative body of American Protest-
antism has declared.
As for those of us in the Jewish
community who continue
disturbed and disquieted by the
political acrobatics of those, who
seem convinced they have a pipe-
line to the Almighty, we can take
comfort from the strong reaction
that soon set in against the new
zealots. We can even be chari-
table and pray for their
redemption.

The text of that prayer stems
from Article VI Section 3, of the
Constitution: "No religious test
shall ever be required as a qualifi-
cation to any office or public
trust under the United States."
V


Special Gifts Chairman Named I Temple Beth El Sisterhood's,

of over-subscription. She sue- Kamat Shalom, the Recon-
ceeded in raising monies over the structionist Synagogue, 7473
goals, resulting in the inscription NW 4th St., Plantation, closed
of Temple Sholom Sisterhood of out 1980 with "in home services,"
Pompano Beach in the Goldsmith where congregation members met
Hall on the Seminary Campus in at the homes of other members
3rd Annual Interfatih
Luncheon Jan. 27


Fran Sindell
Bea Weidenfeld, president of
Temple Sholom Sisterhood, said
Fran Sindell (pictured here), who
was last year's Torah Fund
Honoree and Special Gifts Chair-
man, was again named Special
Gifts Chairman for the Torah
Fund luncheon to be held
Tuesday, Jan. 13, at Temple
Sholom Social Hall, 132 SE 11th
Ave., Pompano Beach.
Fran has held many organiza-
tional offices in Florida and for
the past nine years served as
Torah Fund Residence Hall's
chairman with yearly successes
New York, and on a sculpture
placed in the Women's League
Garden at Neve, Schecter, Jeru-
salem where rabbinical students
live and study for one year.
She is past president of Temple
Sholom Sisterhood of Pompano
Beach and was a founder presi-
dent of Women's Division of
Jewish Federation of North
Broward. She is founder of the
Chai Chapter of Hadassah, a life
member of Hadassah, and active
in many organizations.
Ethyl Goodman is chairman of
the luncheon; Esther Cannon,
Torah reporter; Celia Freed,
decorations; Blanche Alloy,
treasurer. Culinary Rhea Lipson
and committee will prepare the
gourmet luncheon. Mrs. Claire
Berlin is this year's honoree.
Rochelle Baltuch. president of
the Florida Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, will be
guest speaker.
For reservations and tickets
call Ethyl Goodman, Claire
Berlin, Mildred Schwartz, or
Temple Sholom office at 942-
6410.
Temple Beth Am Dedication
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld is
pictured at the Dec. 7 dedication
of his congregation's Temple
Beth Am, Margate Jewish
Center, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Now the congregation of more
than 1,400 persons, and Hebrew
School classes attended by 155
children, is planning for its first
installation dinner in the new
synagogue at 6:30 p.m.,
Saturday, Jan. 24. Entertain-
ment and dance music will be
provided by Larry Bloom and his
orchestra for the evening which
will include a kosher dinner pre-
pared by the Signature Caterers.
Dr. Geld and Cantor Mario
Botoshansky will take part in the
program with Leon Marokus
slated to lead the blessing after
dinner. Kappy Kaplow and Paul
Risch head the committee.
Tickets are available from
Kaplow or at Beth Am's office,
974-8650.
for the purpose of welcoming in
.Shabbat with services of their
own make-up and choosing.
The synagogue has scheduled a
square dance, Saturday night,
Jan. 10. This fun filled night of
dances, games and prizes is
available to members and guests
at $22 per couple or $11 single.
Barbecue ribs and roast chicken
are on the menu.
The synagogue holds Yoga
classes on Mondays, 1-2:30 p.m.
and Tuesdays, 7:15-8:45 p.m.
The phone number is 583-7770 for
anyone interested in learning
more about Ramat Shalom.
Day School
Going to Circus
The circus is coming to town
and the entire student body and
staff of the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale are filled with
excitement and anticipation.
All members of the school will
be going to a special presentation
of the Ringling Bros. & Barnum
& Bailey Circus on Jan. 23. The
entire cost for this special field
trip is being covered by the Day
School's Activity Fund. Buses
will be provided for everyone to
make the trip to the Miami Beach
Convention Center.
This outing is just one of the
many diversified field trips pro-
vided for the benefit of the
Hebrew Day School's children.
On Nov. 17 grades three through
five went to see the Pirates of
Penzance, an operetta at Bailey
Hall. Another educational ex-
perience that the children can
look forward to is a trip to the
Buehler Planetarium.
The role of today's Jewish
wjmen will be the topic of
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood's
third annual Intra-Faith Work-
shop and Luncheon meeting.
Tuesday, Jan. 27 from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. at Temple Emanu-El, 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale.
Anita Perlman, president of
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
munity Center, past-president of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and a member
of Temple Emanu-El, will be the
keynote speaker. She has served
as International President of
B'nai B'rith Women, was the
founder of the B'nai B'rith Girls
and the B'nai B'rith Youth Com-
mission, and was the first woman
to receive its Legion of Honor
award. Her active interest and
work on behalf of young people
began in Chicago working with
synagogues and public schools.
Mrs. Perlman has been the
recipient of nuberous awards na-
tionally for her constant dedi-
cation to the service of her fellow
man with young and old.
Included are the Hillel Honor
Key from University of Illinois,
Lane Bryant Citation from the
City of Chicago, and she and her
late husband, Louis, received
ADL's Humanitarian award in
1969.
Mr. and Mrs. Perlman were
also awarded the Keter Shem Tov
(the Crown of a Good Name) in
1976 by the Jewish National
Fund in Chicago. Mrs. Perlman
has been and is continuing to be
active in building and strength-
ening Jewish life in Fort Lauder-
dale. The Perlman Campus of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
munity Center is a tribute to her
outstanding leadership.
KETER TIKVAH
Believing that a "mass of
Jews" do not have a clear concept
"of who they are supposed to
be," Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll of
Keter Tikvah Synagogue in Coral
Springs, has formed an organiza-
tion he calls "Jews Anonymous."
The first meeting will take place
at 8 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 17, at
his home. 11403 NW 30th St.,
Coral Springs. He also has infor-
mation on the adult study pro-
grams offered by the synagogue's
Torah Institute.
Oscar Bleiman (974-3639),
Outreach Vice President, has
created a service for those people
who want to pray at Keter Tik-
vah services who have a trans-
portation problem. All they have
to do is call him.
Programs Devoted to 'Family Life Cycle'
Continued from Page 1
programs open only to a limited
number of participants, such as
"Parenting Skills," and
"Women's Support," "Drugs
and the Teenage World," while
others will permit a greater
number of participants in
programs devoted to "Single
Parenting," "Your Aging
Parents," and other subjects.
Dr. Judith Horowitz will be the
facilitator for a four-week
program devoted to "Sex and the
Young Teenager: 6th, 7th and
8th Graders,'' beginning Mon-
day, Feb. 2. The group par-
ticipating will aim at helping
"tweens" decide what standards
they want to choose for them-
selves and supplying them with
straightforward answers about
sex.
Marcia Kaplan will be the
facilitator for the Women's
Support Group, focusing on the
myriad of issues facing women of
all ages in today's society. Eight
weekly Monday night sessions,
beginning Feb. 2, are scheduled.
Parenting Skills will be
devoted to developing ways and
means for parents to better
handle parent-child conflicts and
improve communications within
the family. Ellen Held will be the
facilitator for this group meeting
Tuesday nights, beginning Feb.
3, for eight weeks.
Coping with children's needs,
among other things, will be the
concern of the Single Parenting
Group with Deborah Fox
facilitating the discussion on
Wednesday evenings for four
weeks, beginning Feb. 4.
Victoria Eichner will be the
facilitator for the group centering
its discussions on "Your Aging
Parents." Those attending the
session Wednesday evening, Feb.
4, will determine whether the
sessions, depending upon interest
expressed, should continue for
six or eight weeks.
Marilyn Stechler, in social
work of the Hospice of South
Florida, and Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the Chap-
laincy Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will conduct a
session on "Coping with Life
Threatening Illnesses Death -
bereavements," Wednesday,
Feb. n.
"Drugs and the Teenage
World" will have Adrian Trager
as facilitator as four weekly rap
sessions explore drugs, their use
and abuse. The sessions will be
held on four Thursday evenings,
beginning Feb. 5.
Ted Williams of the Jewish
Family Service, studying for his
doctorate in Clinical Psychology,
will be the facilitator for
"Rational Self Help" program
that will zero in on ways people
create their own emotional up-
sets.
The fee per course in the
"Jewish Family Life Cycle" is $5
for members of JCC; non-
members will be charged $15 per
course. For further information,
Call Selma Telles, JCC 792-6700.
Women's Division
Continued from Page 1
itation of wounded soldiers and officers and
in the programs of the Council of Working
Women (MoeUet Hapoalot), the largest
women's group in Israel.
Both Mrs. Monarch, a co-chairman last
year with Sylvia Leber in the Woodlands
UJA campaign, and Mrs. Ellish, a national
vice president of Hadassah, encouraged the
group to enlist new members and to extend
the invitation for women to honor Mr.
Rabin so that a big turn-out will be on hand
Jan. 14.
Among the facilitators from the staff of the Jewish Family
Service participating m the "Jewish Family Life Cycle"
Program to be presented at Jewish Community Center are
(seated) Marcia Kaplan, Vicki Eichner, (standing) Ted
Williams and Deborah Fox. munumg/ iea
The synagogue's board plans
to start a religious studies pro-
gram for children from kinder-
garten through 12th grade next
fall, according to Molly Zoll,
director of education, whose
mailing address is PO Box 8125,
Coral Springs 33065.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller cele-
brate their 49th wedding anni-
versary with the Oneg Shabbat in
their honor following services
Friday, Jan. 2, at the Sunrise
Jewish Center, 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. The following week,
Friday, Jan. 9, Lewis and Helen
Leveson will be honored at the
Oneg Shabbat on their 47th
wedding anniversary. It also
marks Lewis' 76th birthday.
At the synagogue's final
Shabbat services in December,
honors were accorded Ben Gold-
stein on his 80th birthday and
Mr. and Mrs. George Seeman on
their 50th wedding anniversary.
CONCERT AT
BETH TORAH
Three cantors will participate
in the Cantorial Concert Satur-
day, Jan. 10, at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac. The
cantors, joining Temple Beth
Torah's Cantor David Belasco,
will present a concert of contorial
and operatic numbers as well as
Hebrew folk songs. General
admission is $4.
The congregation will hold a
meeting Wednesday, Jan. 14, to
elect officers and directors for
1981.
B'nai-B'not
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Brian Schucker, son of Mrs.
Audrey Schucker, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at 8:45 a.m. ser-
vices, Saturday, Jan. 17, at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center.
The following week's Saturday
service will have Marc Blayer,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Blayer, receiving Bar Mitzvah
honors.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Lisa Housman, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. David Housman, will
participate in services Friday
evening, Jan. 2, on the occasion
of her Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. The following
morning, Michael Gerlick, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Marc Gerlick, will
be called to the Torah on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
Michael Ekstrom, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Morton Ekstrom, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Beth
Israel service Saturday morning,
Jna. 24.
*s
'...


. \


Fhe Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
.loella Saada. a student at Ben Gurion University in Israel, receives a $500 scholarship check from
Edwin Shapiro, president of HI AS, at a recent ceremony in Jerusalem. She is one of nine students at
Hen Gurion University and Tel Aviv University to receive such stipends, which are given annually
through HIAS to needy students who have demonstrated academic achievement and community
involvement.
Headlines
Arabs Politicize International Banking
The rise of new Arab banks threatens to
politicize the international banking system in the
I next decade, according to the latest issue of
[Petro-Impact, bi-monthly publication of the
American Jewish Committee's Institute of
[Human Relations that reports on "petrodollar
[influence in American affairs."
According to the publication, the Arab banking
| system readily combines both political and
I financial goals because Arab-owned banks either
I are partly owned or sponsored by their gover-
Inments.
Thus, when banks such as the Kuwaiti
I Investment Office purchase real estate industry,
|or an interest in our industry, they function both
as "traditional merchant banks and as arms of
'the national treasury." Petro-Impact editors
| noted that such companies may be able to "break
Ithe Western banks virtual monoply over the
Irecycling of OPEC surpluses."
The Neir York Times is attempting to under-
Imine the State of Israel by its overt anti-Israel
[bias, which extends even into its TV listings,
[accused National Council of Young Israel
[Chairman and First Vice President Harold M.
Jacobs,
The Sunday Times TV Program Guide, in
listing the Perry Como's Christmas in the Holy
ILand offering, an ABC special, referred to the
|program as "filmed on location in Palestine."
"Surely the Times cannot deny the fact that
the State of Israel has been ir. existence for over
years," said Jacobs. "There is no justification
| for this outrageous, blatant bias. It would be
I unthinkable for the Times to refer to Sri Lanka.
jfor example, by its former name of Ceylon, or to
refer to any of the independent Asian and African
lations by their colonial names."
B'nai B'rith International has demanded that
ie United States enact comprehensive gun
introl legislation.
Jack J. Spitzer, president of B'nai B'rith, said
a statement that "the right to bear firearms is
longer a realistic deterrent against an invading
Jirmy or a tyrannical government."
That right, he declared, "has been overtaken by
i far greater right the right to one's own life."
Asserting that the killings of former Beetle
[member John Lennon and Washington car-
diologist Michael Halberstam in the last several
days "compel this country to examine itself and
the reasons it has failed to enact" national gun
[control laws, Spitzer said the argument that
"guns don't kill people, people kill people" is
irrelevant.
A noted leader of the Conservative movement
believes that because American Jews live in an
open, democratic society, many of them are not
"ersuaded of the worthwhileness of their
Jewishness, primarily because the religious
dimension is missing from their lives.
In an address to the national Board of
Directors of the United Synagogue of America
last weekend, the congregational arm of the
Conservative movement, Rabbi Benjamin Z.
Kreitman, executive vice president of the United
Synagogue, asserted:
"The choice is no longer to be a Jew or to
embrace another faith, or to join another com-
munity. The choice today is between being a Jew
or merging with the great mass of indifferent
Americans, indifferent to religion and indifferent
to ethnic identity or commitment."
William Schwartz, noted estate planning at-
torney and professor of law at Boston University
for the past 25 years, has been appointed dean of
the Law School by University President John R.
Silber and the Board of Trustees. Schwartz had
been serving as dean ad interim since June 1.
Schwartz, who graduated first in his class from
Boston University Law School, joined the faculty
in 1955 and was promoted to the rank of professor
in 1960. For several years, he held the Roscoe
Pound Professorship of Law. In addition to his
career as a teacher and scholar and his active
practice of law, Schwartz has served as general
director of the Association of Trial Lawyers of
America, the world's largest trial bar association.
A leading American business figure has called
on fellow corporate executives to emphasize the
development of talent in their organizations
through non-discriminatory hiring and
promotion.
William Ellinghaus, president of the American
Telephone and Telegraph Co., speaking recently
at the worldwide headquarters in New York of the
American Jewish Committee, said that'the most
important job corporate executives have is to
develop talent. Valuable talent has been
overlooked because of bars wrongly imposed on
the basis of race, religion, national origin and
gender."
The AT&T executive urged other business
leaders to utilize the "important pool of talent"
that exists in the Jewish community and in the
ranks of other minority groups in this country.
"Business," he said, "has to move away from the
notion that one must be white Anglo-Saxon
Protestant male to succeed in business.
Discrimination is wrong, as well as being foolish."
Dr. Eugene Nagel, chairman of the Medical
Committee of American Red Magen David for
Israel, appeared last week before the faculty of
the Ben Gurion University of the Negev School of
Medicine in Beer Sheba, where he was invited to
speak on "New Standards for Cardiopulmonary
Resuscitation."
Dr. Nagel, an internationally-known expert on
resuscitation and ambulance services, has been
visiting Israel to assist Magen David Adorn in
the modernization of its ambulance services.
Having established the first telemetry-controlled
mobile intensive care service in the world, in
Miami in 1966, Dr. Nagel is widely regarded as
the "father of the paramedics."
Bonds Honors Hechts
Mr. ami Mrs. Hecht
The residents of Cypress Chase
"A" will celebrate a "Night in
Israel" on Jan. 14 at 8 p.m., in
their recreation hall. At that time
Michael and Caroline Hecht will
receive Israel's Solidarity Award
recognizing their dedicated and
devoted work to help build
Israel's economy through the
Israel Bonds Program.
The Hechts have been active in
synagogue work for many years.
Mrs. Hecht was chairman of the
Jewish Teachers Community
Chest in New York City and was
active in the Jewish Teachers
Association. They are active in
B'nai B'rith and are members of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael.
Chairman of the event is
Milton Scheingarten. Co-chair-
persons are Dora Feller and
Harry Levine. Special guest will
be Kmil Cohen, the well-known
entertainer.
Abramowitz Calls For
New Life Nominees
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
chairman of the State of Israel
Bonds New Life Nominating
Committee, has called for com-
munity nominations for those to
be honored at the New Life
Dinner, to be held March 1 at the
Konover Hotel.
According to Rabbi
Abramowitz. the New Life
Award will be presented to six
men or women who have dis-
tinguished themselves in in-
dustry or commerce, philan-
thropy, medical sciences, the arts
or education, and who suffered
through the horrors of the Holo-
caust and were reborn into a new
life in the United States.
"I am asking the community
to search their minds and think
closely about who should receive
these high honors. Nominations
will be accepted until Jan. 16.
when a special committee will
meet to choose those who most
closely meet the qualifications for
the award, which is being given
for the second year." he said.
All nominations should be
sent, as soon as possible, to
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, c / o
Israel Bond Office, Miami Beach,
Fla.
Oshinskys to Receive Bonds Award
and special guest speaker will be
Jonathan Livny. a prominent
attorney who is a special
representative of the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem.
Bermuda Club
'Night in Israel'
Mr. ami Mrs. l)shinsh\
Bernard and Dorothy
Oshinsky will receive Israel's
David Ben-Gurion Award at the
annual Temple Beth Israel
Dinner of State to be held in their
honor on Sunday evening. Jan.
18. at the Temple.
According to dinner chairmen
Hyman and Pauline Segal, the
Oshinskys will be recognized for
their many years of Jewish com-
munal service and for their
participation in the Israel Bonds
Program. The Oshinskys have
been active with the Jewish
National Fund, ZOA. American
Jewish Congress, Hadassah and
Mizrachi.
Martin Lipnack is serving as
co-chairman of the tribute dinner
Kesidents of the Bermuda Club
celebrated a "Night in Israel"
and honored Mr. and Mrs. Sol
\\ iissner, pictured above, with
Israel Bonds' Solidarity Award,
recognizing their achievements in
support of the economic develop-
ment of Israel and for their
participation in numerous
philanthropic and service
organizations.
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J.


A Light Unto
Our People
:v

i
v
G

vi
A new era could be dawning for Israel's disadvantaged youngsters.
Through Youth Aliyah.
The one best hope for scores of thousands in need of special care
and residential training. To get them off the streets. To help them take
their rightful place in the Jewish future.
The need is growing. With so much of the quality of life in Israel at
stake, Youth Aliyah programs should be expanded to meet it.
But there will be fewer places for those youngsters this year. Two
thousand will be turned away. Told to wait. To roam the streets. Or
scramble for unskilled work.
Why? Who is holding up the dawn of the new era for Israel's most
precious human resource? Who is blocking the light?
We are. Because we have not heard the cry in the hearts of these
youngsters and responded, through our community campaign, with
the fullness of our hearts.
The new era cannot begin, the light of the dawn cannot emerge...
unless we provide the means to fill those empty places and
create thousands more, this year and in the crucial years ahead.
Your pledge to the 1981 regular campaign is a gift of light unto our
people.
1981UJA
Victor Gruman
General Chairman
Campaign
Richard Romanoff
Co-Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 33 Years of Independence
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 CALL 484-8200
*enntKelner Leslies. Gottlieb
How is the time: Support UJA We Are One Executive Director


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