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:
AA00014312:00179

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
WJieWB>
OF GREATER FORT LAUDEfiDALE
Volume 10- Number 2
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 16,1981
FrtdShochml
Price 35 Cents
Community Will Honor Leo Goodman Feb. 5
(loodman
Never before has there been
such a spontaneous response for
tickets to a testimonial dinner as
that which followed news that
Leo Goodman will be honored by
the Jewish community of North
Broward County.
Leo Goodman, immediate past
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. one of South Florida's most
distinguished humanitarian
leaders, will be guest of honor at
a dinner meeting Thursday, Feb.
5, at the Woodlands Country
Club.
Dinner Committee CoChair-
men Jean Shapiro, chairman of
the 1981 LION group of the Fed-
eration's Women's Division, and
Federation Fast President Alvin
Gross, appointed by Federation's
1981 UJS General Chairman
Victor Gruman, have put to-
gether a dinner committee of
more than 70 couples from all
parts of North Broward County.
Joining them in the effort are
UJA Co-Chairman Richard Ro-
manoff and Honorary Chairmen
Samuel Goldfarb and Samuel
Soref
From Gait Ocean Mile, Plan-
tation, the Woodlands, Wood-
mont, Northeast Lauderdale,
Palm Aire, Coral Springs,
Tamarac and other areas have
come the group working with
Mrs. Shapiro and Gross as the
steering committee making
arrangements for the honor to be
accorded to Leo Goodman who
has instilled in them and many
others the spirit of his energy and
devotion to the basic principles of
Jews helping Jews.
The steering committee in-
cludes Sen. Sam Greenberg, Sid-
ney Spewak, David Miller,
Clarence Obletz, Al Sharenow,
John Streng. Hy reiter, Hildreth
Levin, Albert Segal, Martin
Kurtz, Joel Reinstein, Al Capp,
Sidney Liben, Seymour Gerson,
l,eon;inl Gluck. Michael JVein-
berg. Ludwik and Jacob Rradzki,
Joseph Novice, Dr. Alvin Colin,
Alan Hair. Joel Levitt. Jack
Levine, Myron Ackerman, Philip
Warfman, Al Golden, Louis
Shapiro
dross
Wage Hike for Teachers Threatens Begin's Coalition
Coiker.
Early reservations are a must
say Mrs. Shapiro and Gross
because the anticipated at
tendance is expected to tax tht
capacity of the Woodlands
Country Club. Reservations are
limited to couples who have
made, or plan to make, a family
commitment of at least $1,500 to
the 1981 UJA Campaign.
JERUSALEM 1JTA) Finance
Minister Yigael Hurvitz is expected to
make a decision this week {as The Jewish
Floridian was being printed) whether he will
remain in Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's Cabinet. The current issue is the
demand by teachers "for higher pay. Hur-
witz said that if the recommended pay hikes
are adopted they would trigger similar
demands from other professional groups,
leading to collapse, Hurwitz said, of his
efforts to restrain inflation.
Hurwitz earlier had met with Begin and
Education Minister Zevulun Hammer in
search of a compromise the teachers'
demands. Although Hammer, too, had
threatened to resign, he later said nobody
wanted the government to fall and he would
continue to meet.
Israel's 60,000 teachers staged a one-hour
work stoppage last week as a warning to the
government that they could go out on an
extended stoppage unless immediate ap-
proval was given to wage hikes.
The departure of Hurwitz and the two
other members of his Rafi faction in Likud
is not likely to topple the Cabinet at this
time, informed sources said. However,
Hammer's resignation might cause some
members of his National Religious Party
with 12 seats in Knesset to withdraw their
support from the government if he did his Middle East tour following meetings
leave. with Premier Begin, Egyptian President
Meanwhile in other Mideast develop- nwar Sadat and Somali President Siad
ments: Barrex
Former Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, who visited the Western Wall in
Jerusalem with his wife, the former Nancy
Maguire, urged the U.S. government to
acquire military facilities in the Middle
East as a warning to the Soviet Union
against further penetration into the region.
Kissinger, acting unofficially and in a
private capacity, although presumably with
the blessing of President Ronald Reagan
and the new Administration, is continuing I
In Beirut, Philip Reveira, identified only
as a member of an American team of
university professors who met Yasser Ara-
fat last week, said Arafat would "accept"
deployment of UN forces on a temporary
basis if a Palestinian state is set up on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. Arafat, ac-
cording to Reveira, "warned" U.S. against
refusing to recognize the PLO, and that the
PLO presumably has halted all operations
against Israeli targets in foreign countries.
Anti-Semitic Incidents Increased in U.S. in 1980
NEWS ITEM: Ku Klux Klan will have a
cross-burning and rally Friday night, Jan. 16,
* im the western edge of North Broward County
just outside the City of Davie.
WASHINGTON-At the request of the U.S. Com-
nis.Nion on Civil Rights, the Anti-Defamation league
ADLI ol B'nai B'rith compiled a report on the guerrilla
wurfare training by Ku Klux Klan (KKK) Klaverns in five
states. The report was sent to Atty. Gen. Benjamin
Civiletti. urging the FBI to renew surveillance of the Klan
"to protect American citizens from further terrorism and
violence."
Since the FBI discontinued its surveillance in 1976,
ADL is reported to have the best count of Klan mem-
-U-rship around the country.
i ADL monitors Klan activities through 26 regional
offices, including the Florida Regional Office in Miami,
headed by Arthur Teitelbaum, which, incidentally, is
having situations in North Broward County monitored
with the cooperation of the Community Relations Corn-
Continued on Page 9
ft UJA Calling for 1981 Commitments, Super Sunday Jan. 18
Xelti
In an unprecedented display of
people, talent and telephones, the
Jewish community of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will be joining
communities across the United
States on Sunday, Jan. 18, for a
Super Sunday phone-a-thon on
behalf of the United Jewish
Appeal.
In North Broward County,
Super Sunday headquarters is
being established by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, according to Super
Sunday Chairman Josephine
Newman, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center Perlman Campus,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Banks of
telephones have been installed
with volunteers beginning to
make phone calls at 10 a.m. and
continuing until 8 p.m. to reach
out to the Jewish community.
Mrs. Newman reported that
scores of volunteers from the
county, from all the cities, towns
and condominium complexes
extending north from Griffin
Road to the Palm Beach County
line and from the ocean to the
western limits of Broward
County will be at the JCC Super
Sunday UJA headquarters.
The community is invited to
come to the Center for en-
tertainment that will be provided
by talented performers donating
Continued on Page 16
TO BE
-I TOGETHER
Super Sunday181
3 T
TUBSHVAT
tklch by Julian FtinflOlcl
VANDALS STRIKE AGAIN: Recently-completed and sprayed on the back wall. A reward is being offered. The
dedicated Temple Heth Am at 7205 Royal Palm Blvd. in Margate incident took place late Sunday night, Jan. 4,
Margate was the target for buckets of paint splashed all after the mure than 700 persons who attended the concert
\a>c'r the back wall (lefti and on the glass entrance doors. A by the Winged Victory Singers had left the building with
swastika and misspelled "Auschwitz Forever" were also only a caretaker remaining.
Jewish Arbor Day
January 20
See page 5, "Tu B'Shvaf


"ngry
'/Tip Jewisr
Greater Margate Area's UJA Events
Eight events on behalf of the
1981 United Jewish Appeal have
been scheduled in January and
February by the Greater Margate
UJA Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
I-auderdale. it was announced by
the committee's co-chairmen
Harry Glugover and Willian
Katzberg. who with the com-
mittee's advisor. Israel Res-
nikoff. have 18 individual com-
mittees in the various areas of the
North Broward city.
The month's activities began
this week when Fran and Dave
Brown were honored by the
Oriole Gardens 2 committee at an
evening affair with talented
Israeli Danny Tadmore enter-
taining. Esther Rich and Hy Kart
are co-chairmen of the 0G2 UJA
Committee.

At Oriole Gardens I: Honorees Harry and Rose Gorsky; Sam
Miller, OG 1 Chairman; Sara Simonouitz, secretary, and Harry
Glugover. co-chairman of Greater Margate Area UJA Com-
mittee.
Rose and Harry Gorsky will be
honored by Oriole Gardens 1 at a
breakfast meeting at 10 a.m.,
Sunday. Jan. 25 in OGl Recre-
ation Hall. Harry and Rose have
been active in UJA. B'nai B*rith.
Temple Beth Hillel. their own
condo affairs. WECARE.
Cypress Community Hospital
and Retired Senior Citizens of
Broward County. OGl's UJA
Committee Chairman Sam Miller
announced that Tadmore will
speak and entertain.
Oriole Gardens 2 Co-Chairmen
Hy Kart and Committee
Member Ben Bregman.
The Greater Margate Area
committee has arranged for a
group from the area to take part
in Super Sunday. Jan. 18, UJA
Phone-a-Thon at the Super Sun-
day Phone-a-Thon headquarters
at JCC. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Israel Reenikoff, the committee's
advisor, at 974-0511. is heading
the effort to get volunteers to
help reach out to the community
on Super Sunday. There will be
entertainment at JCC beginning
at 2 p.m. in JCC's Soref HalL
s r*fl f
b
V i
>
v.
xA
Paradise Gardens I honors Lou Rosenberg Heft). With him:
Esther Drimmer and Shula Saltzman, PGl Committee
members, and Chairman Murray Kirschbaum,
KBG Breaks
Up Jewish
Study Groups
NEW YORK The National
Conference on Soviet Jewry has
released information jusi
rived that in Moscow on Dec.
9. eight KGB officers, two in
uniform and six plainclothesmen.
and a woman representing the
Moscow municipality, forced
their way into a Jewish studies
up being conducted by long-
term refusenik Ilya BlMU
The group was threatened with
the accusation of holding an
"illegal" religious gathering, and
was told they could be indicted
for violating laws on Separation
ol Church and State and of
Church and School." The names
of those present w ere recorded by
the security forces.
THOSE WITHOUT their
internal passports were takei
into custody, but released aftei
their identities were confirmed.
Before leaving, the officers con-
fiscated books of Jewish content,
including a copy of the (lemorah.
published in Russian before the
Revolution.
The 34-year-oldEssas. who has
Ibeen a refusenik since 1973, and
whose parents are in Israel.
expressed "great concern" about
this new turn of events.
In a related act of harassment,
on the morning of Dec. 16, the
KGB entered an informal nursery
T1 school for refusenik children and
Z ordered all present to leave. The.'
I said the premises were to be
~ closed until the evening.
Hebrew self-study groups,
which have functioned for years,
have also become the target of
the KGB. Informal study groups
n taught by veteran refuseniks Yuli
Kosharovsky. Vladimir Shak-
j; hnovsky and Lev Gorodetsk\
were recently disrupted, and the
participants also threatened
prosecution.

Paradise Gardens II Chairman Harry Loue seated with
Gertrudi Bodner and Jack Magzen of Royal Park Gardens.
Standing George Baylin and Commissioner Ben Goldnt
chairmen; Maurice Berman of Winfield: Sat Bodtu
ordinator of PG 1 and 2.
co-
At Paradise Gardens. Phases 1
and 2 residents, plus those from
Continental Village. Royal Park
Gardens Winfield and I.akewood
on the Green, will also be having
a breakfast meeting Sunday. Jan.
25. at 9:30 that morning in
Temple Beth Am. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd. with Mollieand Louis
Rosenberg and Mildred and
Harry Stern as the honorees.
PGl L'JA Chairman Morris
Kirschbaum, and P(i2 Co-
Chairman Max Tager and Harry-
Lowe, assisted by the coordinator
for both groups. Nat Bodner. an-
nounced that William Katzberg,
illustrious weekly newspaper
columnist, board member of Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and active member of
Federation's Community Re-
lations Committee, will be the
speaker.
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At Riverside, families find total dedication to
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Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
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Friday, January 16, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Cypress Tree
Plans Evening
in Israel
Irving Bassin, Ceil Cantor,
Victor Feldman and Mae
Goldman are chairing a big
Kimmittee of residents of
(vpruss Tree condominium in
l.auderhill who are planning for
their annual United Jewish
\ppeal campaign. An "Evening
in Israel" program has been
scheduled 7:30 p.m., Tuesday,
Jan. 20, in the Cypress Tree
Clubhouse. The event is spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale on
behalf of the humanitarian and
social welfare programs sup-
ported by the commitments made
to UJA.
Cypress Chase A
Presents Revue
Cypress Chase Condo A will
present a "Star Spangled
Musical Revue" for three
Saturday and three Sunday
evening performances, beginning
Feb. 28, in A Clubhouse, 2999
NW 48 Ave., Lauderdale Lakes.
Produced and directed by Jean
Gordon and Musical Director
Ada Greene, the show will in-
elude segments from Broadway
musicals and costumed chorus
line. Tickets are on sale at the
clubhouse, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
Sundays, and 6:30 to 8 p.m.,
Wednesdays. A percentage of the
proceeds are donated to the Israel
Emergency Fund of the United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
A Conflict
of Interest?
By RABBI DONALD R. GERBER
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs
Reprinted with permission from
Beth Orr s Publication "Rishum"
On Dec. 7 I gave the following invocation at the Opening
Meeting of the Coral Springs United Jewish Appeal:
Master of the Universe, we have lived in thousands of com-
munities since Abraham and Sarah journeyed from Ur to llaran.
We have dwelled in darkened ghettos and golden medinas from
east of Manhattan to west of Peking. Now we form a community
in Coral Springs feeling delicately rooted somewhat im-
permanent.
In every age. on every continent, our people have at first felt
impermanent, yet our roots have grown, we have become at-
tached to our new homes.
Lord, give us the ability to make this new Jewish home
flourish like the best of the Diaspora.
May this Federation of Jews aid in the enrichment of Jewish
lives in Coral Springs, Southern Florida and throughout the
Jewish World.
Due to another commitment, I anticipated leaving the
inaoling soon after delivering my invocation. Sitting at the back
of tin' gathering, poised to take leave. I began listening to the
speaker, a history teacher from Chicago, Mrs. Dawn Shuman.
As soon as she begun to speak, I realized that this was no mere
history teacher.
Mrs. Shuman is an inspired lecturer. Hardly looking at her
notes, she spoke of her Jewish identity as if it was intricately
tied to that of the oldest Jews in Rumania and the youngest in
Coral Springs. She spoke of Jewish communities: those dying in
Eastern Europe, those struggling for survival in Russia, those
building in Israel and in North America. She spoke of the
remnant of 40.000 elderly Jews in Rumania (400,000 before
Hitler). She explained how our UJA dollars are channeled into a
'Meals on Wheels" kosher lunch program feeding 1.500 in
Bucharest every day. She spoke of "illegal" Hebrew classes in
Moscow where enrollment is far beyond the accommodations.
How interesting it is that we in Coral Springs and the Jews in
Moscow share the same need to build better facilities to create
educational opportunities for our youngsters and ourselves.
Listening to Mrs. Shuman speak of the death of the Egyptian
Jewish community, despite the peace accords, was also
poignant.
UJA and Temple, is there a conflict of interest? You pay
your clues.your school fees...your building fund pledge. Your
investment in Beth Orr is significant. For some families, in
excess o! SI.000 per year. Can Temple be the extent of vour
commitment? What about Bucharest's "Meals on Wheels,"
Israel's "Development and Defense.'' "Hebrew classes?" We
cannot be an islund unto ourselves, especially in Coral Springs.
This year, as your Rabbi and as a Jew concerned about the
world Jewish community, I urge you to contribute to the cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. 1) If
you have contributed to the UJA and have a history of increased
giving, contribute that increment more this year. 2) If you have
never contributed to our people's welfare beyond the local level,
BEGIN THIS YEAR! Begin with a minimum of $18 for each
member of your family. Every member of the Temple should
contribute at least this much. Such broad based support would
satisfy the Temple members who are involved with Federation.
Is there u conflict of interest? Just the opposite. Not to
support UJA is an injury inflicted on ourselves. Let us count
ourselves among the responsible Jewish givers of Southern
Florida.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Warren Rudman, one of two
Jewish Republican Senators
elected in November, was sworn
in as New Hampshire's junior
U.S. Senator after Sen. John
Durkin, a Democrat, resigned a
week before the new Congress
convened
N.H. Swears in Warren Rudman
Rudman's early induction into
the Senate will probably put him
10 to 12 places higher on the
Senate seniority list. He defeated
Durkin with 52 percent of the
vote in November.
The 50-year-old Rudman was
born in New Hampshire and lived
in Nashua most of his life. From
1970-76 he was Attorney General
of New Hampshire.
WHILE SERVING in that
capacity Rudman brought about
the state's first consumer pro-
tection act, one of the nation's
earliest.
Rudman refused campaign
contributions from out-of-state
political action committees to
stress his commitment to eive
New Hampshire "a Senator" we
can call our own," according to
First Monday, the Republican
National Committee's
publication.
The other new Jewish Senator
elected in November was Arlen
Specter of Pennsylvania. There
are four incumbent Jewish
Senators, one Republican and
three Democrats.
1
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arrangements at today's prices, with up to five years to pay.
And with Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
our faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
which other programs don't provide:
ALL payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
at any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
Florida Insurance Commissioner
Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service
available at no charge.
JtartfrY
JF1
- To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard, '
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| ? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
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, I UNDERSTAND THE BOOKLET AND APPOINTMENT ARE AT
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In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.


~:=7heJemis5rFbridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 16,1981
The New Anti-Semitism
Latest reports on the growth of anti-Semitism in
the United States during the previous year are more
than disquieting. But they should not be surprising.
Our own mail bears frequent anti-Semitic
messages to our editorial rooms from perverted
senders. Other pieces of mail bear defacing swastikas
on them, mute testimony to the handiwork of per-
sons along the Way, from the innocent sender to our
mailbox, who have managed to deface the mail and
would like to shake us with their hate-filled
messages.
What to do about them? What to do about the
statistics? Silence will not make them go away. Only
knowledge and relentless pursuit of anti-Semites and
anti-Semitism wherever they may be found can deal
with their wicked purpose.
All Those Warnings
All those warnings outgoing Middle East Envoy
Sol Linowitz issued during his farewell trip to Israel
made huge headlines in the press.
Israel must refrain from annexing the Golan
Heights. Israel must refrain from announcing any
more settlements. Israel had best be prepared for
more concessions when the autonomy talks resume
under the Reagan administration. Israel ought to
heed Egyptian President Sadat's warning of his own
that he would take poorly to the prospect of a Reagan
administration tilt toward Israel. And Mr. Reagan
ought to pay attention to that, too.
The warnings have been legion.
Now comes the story of a Linowitz statement that
President Carter's envoy believes Israel has received
no credit worth talking about for all the sacrifices it
has made thus far in the entire Camp David process
in the cause of peace.
Where are the headlines?
Naturally, nowhere.
A Nose for Oil
Wouldn't you know it?
Now, Sen. Charles Percy, who'll be heading the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee when the
Reagan administration takes over on Jan. 20, has
been quoted in Chicago as saying that he does not
support Yasir Arafat as head of Palestinian state.
We understood that he said precisely that in an
interview with Communist Party Chief Leonid
Brezhnev in Moscow. At least, we understood that
until Percy corrected the record about two weeks ago
that he had made his statement not to Brezhnev but
to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko.
Now comes the latest correction of the record. All
that stuff about poor old machinegun-toting Arafat
wanting an eentsy, teentsy, weenie state of his own
to head up and play with, and Percy's agreeing with
Brezhnev that Arafat just ought to have it well,
none of that was correct. Not even in the amended
version (No. 1) that the agreement was with
Gromyko.
In the latest version (No. 2), Percy has told
Chicago Jewish leaders that all he envisioned was
some sort of "Palestinian entity" to be created in the
form of "something less than a state."
By now, who cares? The damage has already been
done. As in all these vicious anti-Israel things in
which politicians and the general press engage these
days, neither truth nor historical accuracy is the
issue.
What is the issue? Well, we've said it a thousand
times in a thousand different ways. In the end, it
always spells oil and, as a good corporation man,
Percy has a sure nose for it.

Jewish Floridian
ol Qraatar Fort Lauderdaio
Federations Vote Down Begin's
Stand on Russian Emigration
Fred Shochet
FREOSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MAX LEVINE
Editw and PuMlahar Eaacutlva Editor Production Editor
Puoiianad BI-WaaMy Second Claaa Pottage Paid al Hallandale. Fla USPS 8M420
FORT LAUOEROALE-HOLLrwOOO OFFICE, Am Savings 2500 Bldg
2800 E. Hallandata Baach Blvd Suita 7078. Hallandale. Fla. 33009. Pnona 454-0466
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%Orc: HI MOO. Out of Town Upon Raqww. uuaafoa*. a JUlt.
riday, January 16,1981
folumelO
By BERNARD POSTAL
It was a tough issue that faced
the leaders of American Jewry,
confronted with the crucial
concern of what to do with the
more than 70 per cent of Jews
permitted to leave Russia who
are going to the western world,
especially the United States, and
not to Israel. The problem was so
serious that the men and women
| running the general assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, held in Detroit, took the
matter away from the rank and
file of delegates and left it to the
board of directors to decide.
At the board of directors
session, which many of the 2,500
delegates did not know had the
issue before it. Israeli Prime
minister Menahem Begin ap-
peared to press for approval of an
11-point program relating to the
Russian Jews leaving the Soviet
Union, ten of the 11 points were
easily approved. They changed
the present system so that seven
out of ten Russian Jews arriving
in Vienna and presumably, by
their visas, bound for Israel,
decide to go to the United States.
Canada. Australia and other
western lands.
Those who make this decision
would be moved to Naples. Italy,
instead of to Rome. In Naples.
HI AS. JDC and the Jewish
Agency will have a belter chance
ol changing the Russian Jews'
minds and try to persuade t heir
to go to Israel.
Begin made a tough appeal tor
point number 11. but without a
vote having bean taken, it ap-
peared quite clear that American
Jewry was not going to tell
Russian Jews who could get out
of the USSR that no American
Jewish agency would come to
their aid if thev decided not to go
to Israel and moved on to the
west. There was a good deal of
support for Begin's stand but it
was never big enough to change
the movement of some 70 per
cent of those Jews getting out of
Russia.
The Israeli position was that
American Jewish agencies should
provide aid only to those Russian
Jews who already had the closest
of relatives-father, mother, sister
and brotherin the U.S.. and leave
all the rest to go to Israel.
There was virtually no op-
position to the other ten points
Begin proposed, but on the
eleventh the American struggle
to keep immigration open and to
provide Jewish organization help
to it remained alive and well.
No Israeli from Begin down
could change this. So the
situation remains as it was
before, with some minor changes
in the Vienna-Rome situation to
Vienna-Naples but the future
destiny of the Jews leaving
Russia appears to be about 70 per
cent tminir to the west and the
balance to Israel.
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Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
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Teaching Strategies on Tu B'Shvat and Israel Highlight Workshops
Jerome Gleekel (left), Floridian who is an
eminent local authority on the Middle East,
addressed the teachers from the Jewish schools of
! hi- North Broward synagogues, the Hebrew Day
School, the Judaica High School, and the Jewish
Community Center at a professional-growth
s, nunar conducted this month by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The well-attended workshops at Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs included a session (upper
right) conducted by Abraham J. Gittelson.
Federations director of education and associate
director of the South Florida Central Agency for
Jewish Education on strategies for teaching
children about the State of Israel and about the
Jewish Arbor Day. Tu B'Shvat. which occurs this
year on Jan. 20.
The picture (left) shows Gladys Schleicherj
education director of Temple Emanu-El. leading >q
workshop on leaching values.
UJA Starts in Inverrary
Tu B'Shvat Message From Israel
Joseph Kaplan, chairman of
the Federation's Inverrary
United Jewish Appeal campaign
tor 1981, reported a buffet dirmer
is planned for Wednesday, Feb.
!8. at the Inverrary Country
Club. He expressed his appre-
ciation to the committee, at a
recent meeting, for the gratifying
receptions committee members
are receiving from their neigh-
bors.
The expanding committee of
concerned volunteers has been
provided with up-dates of the
needs for the humanitarian pro-,
grams UJA supports in Israel
and elsewhere in the world, and
also on the expanding needs for
the services provided by the
Federation in North Broward.
These services include the hot
kosher meals served five days a
week to several hundred elderly,
the chaplaincy service at
hospitals and nursing homes, the
Joseph Kaplan
educational programs for people
of all ages in cooperation with the
synagogues and the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Cypress Chase B Breakfast
Cypress Chase B condominium
residents have formed a United
Jewish Appeal committee with
the support of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale to support the
humanitarian programs funded
in Israel as well as those in North
Broward. including the serving of
1500 hot kosher meals weekly to
the elderly and the other services
provided to people of all ages.
Kicking-off their campaign will
be a breakfast meeting, open to
all of Cypress Chase B residents,
The Promise of
at 10 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 18, in
the clubhouse, according to Mac
Kosenfeld and Sam Waldman,
chairmen of the event. Philip
Schwirck is president of the
Condominium.
Sylvia and Sam Goldstein will
be honored guests at the break-
fast in recognition of their dedi-
cation to Jewish communal
activities.
Henry Levy, former director of
European Operations for HI AS
(Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society), one of the longest esta-
blished community efforts in
support of distressed and needy
Jews around the world, will be
the speaker.
Cypress Chase B has a UJA
committee of more than 50
persons with an executive
steering committee consisting of
Ben Aaronson, Donald Baker,
Mildred Cohen, Vicky Pearlman,
Irving Sazer. Sidney Sussman,
Dorothy Tepper, Irving
Wallenstein, Lewis Y. Yahm.
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Rabbi Ovadia Yossef of Rishon
LeZion. Chief Rabbi of Israel,
delivered the following message
in commemoration of Tu
B"Shvat. the Jewish Arbor Day,
Ian. 20:
"I hereby express my heartiest
blessings to our brethren, the
House of Israel, and to those who
dwell in the Diaspora. May God
be with you. I offer these
blessings for the approaching
year, may it all be to the good, a
year of the appearance of the
"ray of salvation", the Hebrew
equivalent to the numerical value
of 5741. May the year and its
blessings commence, a year of
redemption and salvation for the
Jewish people. May God grant
strength to His people: may God
bless His people with peace.
"I announce faithfully amidst
the Tribes of Israel that the
Jewish National Fund (JNF)
continues, with ever increasing
vigor and strength, in fulfilling
the commandment settling the
Land of Israel, which equals all
the commandments of the Torah.
Especially one must single out
the work of the Religious
Department of the JNF. which
does so much to strengthen the
religious and spiritual state of the
nation. May their hands be
strengthened. May Almighty
reward them, and may their
repayment come fully from the
God of Israel.
"From my innermost heart, I
am happy to bless all who lend a
hand to fulfilling the great
commandment of settling the
Land of Israel, that they may
merit many good and pleasant
years. In their days and ours,
may Judah be saved and Israel
dwell in security. Jacob shall
settle in peace and tranquility
and no one shall cause him to
tremble. May the Biblical verse
be fulfilled: "At the time that I
shall bring you, at the time I
shall gather you, I will give you
fame and praise among all the
nations of the earth, when I shall
return your captivity before your
eyes," saith God.
"Many happy returns! May
you and your household, and all
who join you, be blessed with
peace."
I
EDITORS NOTE:
Tu B*shvat originated in tne
days of ancient Israel, when tfe
Jewish people had an agricultural
society. The rhvthms of nature
, were essential to their livelihood
and were considered a direct
expression of God's benevolent
involvement with their country
and their lives. The transition
from the rains of winter to the
flowers of spring was a real and
important event.
Tu B'shvat commemorates
this transition. It falls on the
15th day of the Hebrew month of
Shval (January or February),
and it is celebrated by eating the
fruits of Israel raisins, dates,
almonds, figs, olives, grapes, and
pomegranates. The most popular
of the fruits eaten is bokser, also
known as carob or St. John's
bread. For centuries, Jews in the
Diaspora ate bokser on Tu B'sh-
vat because it was one of the only
fruits that could survive the long
trip from Israel without
refrigeration.
BRAN CHEX
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tests, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran,
Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.
f


.-,'..'


Hosts
Women's Division UJA Social Event
The new Saks Fifth Avenue in
the Galleria on E. Sunrise Blvd.
will be host to the Patrons ($500-
plusl Division of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale for a
cocktail, bite-size supper, fashion
show event and talk by an Israeli
general.
Felice Sincoff. chairman of the
Patrons, and her co-chairman.
Fran Smith, aided by Gladys
Daren. Women's Division
president, and Ethel Waldman.
International Liberators'
Conference
Planned for 1981
who is chairing the Women's
Division 1981 Unived Jewish
Appeal campaign, believe the
evening, beginning at 6 p.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 8, promises to be
the social event of the season.
Iris Starr, who was the
youngest person ever to be
named manager of a Saks Fifth
Avenue and now is manager of
Fort Lauderdale's new Saks Fifth
Avenue, has given the Patrons'
Division unstinted cooperation.
Her fashion coordinator.
Beth Israel in Cen Vil
Commits $3000 to UJA
A tremendous cheer went up
from the overflow audience that
packed Temple Beth Israel in
Century Village for the Irving R.
Friedman production of the
annual "Condo Capers" Jan. 10,
when Century Village's United
Jewish Appeal Chairman Samuel
K. Miller announced the Temple
had made a $3,000 commitment
to the 1981 UJA Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
And an equally loud burst of
applause greeted Miller when he
was presented with an award for
his outstanding work on behalf of
the entire Jewish community
throughout his lifetime, and most
recently as a member of the
Board of Directors of the
Federation and a member of
Federation's Community
Relations Committee, in addition
to other activities.
In making the announcement
about Deerfield Beach's Temple
Beth Israel. Miller praised Rabbi
David Berent and the
synagogue's president. Joseph
Lovey, other officers and the
congregation's board for their
continuing suppport of UJA. He
said he wanted to make public
acknowledgment of the
synagogue's unswerving
cooperation in all activities of the
Jewish Federation and its
sponsorship of the annual UJA
campaigns.
And as usual, the audience
thoroughly enjoyed the thrilling
performances of Century
Village's residents who per-
formed solo numbers, sketches,
and choral and instrumental
numbers during the 1981 premier
show of the Condo Capers. The
audience, including officers of the
Federation and the Community
Relations Committee, consisted
primarily of Century Village resi-
dents who contributed $75 or
more to the 1981 UJA campaign.
Rabin Follows Peres to
Talks With U.S. Chiefs
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Labor Party chairman Shimon
Peres will meet with top official.'
of the outgoing and incoming
Administrations during a 12-day
visit to the U.S.
They include Vice President
Walter Mondale, Vice President-
Elect George Bush, Secretary of
State-designate Alexander Haig
and Richard Allen, who will head
the National Security Council.
Peres, who won a substantial
victory over former Premier
Yitzhak Rabin in the leadership
contest at the Labor Party's con-
vention last month, was invited
by the United Jewish Appeal and
the Israel Bond Organization to
lecture in several American cities.
He is expected to meet with
members of Congress and leaders
of the American Jewish com-
munity.
RABIN, too, will be leaving for
the U.S.. accompanied by his
wife. Leah, at the invitation of
the UJA. They will both deliver
speeches in various parts of the
country.
Peres is expected to discuss the
"Jordanian option" with mem-
bers of the incoming Administra-
tion. He has reportedly kept
abreast of the views of Arab
leaders in the occupied territories
and beyond with respect to in-
volving Jordan in the autonomy
talks. The Labor Party, which
Peres will head in next Novem-
ber's Knesset elections, favors
negotiation with Jordan over the
future of the West Bank.
Rabin is scheduled to appear at
a Washington symposium on
"Israel, the Middle East and the
U.S." initiated by the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
Allen and Sen. Henry Jackson
(D., Wash.) will also participate.
TONIGHT...
LET THE CHEF COOK!
KREPLACH1TALIAN0
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with cheese and smothered in The
Chefs own tempting tomato sauce
It's like "ordering up" direct
trom Italy. Just heat it. serve it-
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You can serve Kreplach Italiano
as a quick, nourishing lunch or as a
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So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioli
from The Chet Chef Boy-ar-der*
of course Bravo1
Marilyn Godsey. will be pre-
senting Stanley Sherman (Mr.
Ultra-Suede) and his fashions to
be shown by Saks Fifth Avenue
models. There will be music by
Ray Garcia.
The guest speaker will be one
of Israel's youngest generals.
Jacob Even, commander in the
State of Israel Defense Forces.
Advance reservations are
essential for the women who are
making a commitment of at least
$500 to the Women's Division
1981 UJA Campaign.
Assisting Felice Sincoff and
Fran Smith as committee mem-
bers are Anita Berman, Florence
Cohen. Lee Dreiling, Lucille
Feenberg, Sheila Grenilz, Dee
Hahn. Estelle Halpern, Clara
Kissel. Sylvia Klein, Billie
Koffman, Helen Kuriansky,
Mimi Lazar, Gloria May, Joan
Okun. Charlotte Padek. Ida Pop-
kin. Pearl Reinstein, Carolyn
Russell. Esther Trupin. Roily
Weinberg. Eva Witcoff. Selma
Zalon.
Professor Elie Wiesei. distin-
guished author and Chairman of
the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council, and himself a
Survivor of Auschwitz and
Buchenwald, announced that the
Council will sponsor the first In-
ternational Conference of Liber-
ators of Concentration Camps. It
will take place in the fall of 1981
in Washington. The conference
will honor and pay tribute to the
Allied Forces who liberated Nazi
concentration camps.
The United States Army
Center of Military History,
commanded by Brigadier General
James L. Collins, Jr., will provide
liaison between the Department
of Defense and the Council.
Every effort will be made to
locate medical corps personnel,
military correspondents and
every
photographers. and
commanding officer of each army
participating in the liberation, as
well as the chief of staff, the
battalion commander, and the
offcer of the detachment that
first entered each camp.
Australia, Canada.
Czechoslovakia, France, New
Zealand, Poland, the United
Kingdom, the USSR, and
Yugoslavia have been invited by
the Council to send a formal dele-
gation made up of individuals
who participated in camp libera-
tions. Initial contact with these
countries was made through the
Department of State.
Further information is avail
able at Council headquarters.
Suite 832. 425 13th Street, NW.
Washington. DC 20004.
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Having a good cup of coffee after
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Along with the fun of recalling a
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S


in of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Sunrise Lakes Phase 1
Sunrise Lakes 3 Plans UJA Event
The United Jewish Appeal
Committee of Sunrise Lakes
Phase I will hold an "Evening for
Israel" program at 7 p.m.,
Sunday. Feb. 1 in the main Phase
1 clubhouse under the chairman-
ship of Ralph Frucht. He and his
co chairmen. Dave Brockman
and Jack Rosenberg, are being
assisted by fund-raising com-
mittee' co-chairmen Sam Fleish-
man. Louis Korins and Barney
, Strauss.
They and other members of the
UJA committee are pictured, left
to right, first row: Brockman,
Rosenberg, Lou Shindler, Bill
Hisker. Frucht, S. Ozur, Moe
Berg: second row: Mrs. Sam
IjOPv, Edith Zuckerman, Shirley
Klafter. Sally Levine. Thelma
Rosenfeld, Hy Salmonson. Betty
Shulberg. Ceil Friedman: third
row: Sam Loev, Fleishman. Tillie
Friedman, Strauss, Rose
Friedman, Esther Siegel. Gloria
Tamarac UJA Honoring
Morris Lustig
Morns Lustig, whose dedi-
cation to Judaism and the Jewish
community's efforts to support
and sustain Jewish life in North
Broward county, will be honored
at the Sunday morning breakfast
meeting, Feb. 1. sponsored by the
I nited .Jewish Appeal committee
of Tamarac. The breakfast
meeting, highlighting the con-
tinuing campaign by the commit-
tee to reach out to all of the
Jewish community in Tamarac,
will be held in the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
David Krantz and Nat Gins-
berg, chairman and co-chairman
respectively of the Tamarac UJA
Committee, expressed their gra-
titude to their corps of volun-
teers for their efforts in surpass-
ing all previous efforts.
BBYO Holding Junior
Maccabiah Feb. 15
A track and field meet, on the
order of the international
Maccabiah that is held in Israel.
lor the boys and girls oi the
Aleph Zadek Aleph |AZA) and
B'nai B'rith Girls (BBGI in
Broward and Dade counties,
tabbed the Junior Maccabiah,
will be held Feb. 15, the Miami-
Dade Community College, South
Campus, null- SVV 104th St..
Miami.
Opening ceremonies will begin
at I 1 a.m.. following registration
and warm-up for events, and the
entire series of events will be cli-
maxed by a gigantic cook-oui.
No more than three chapter
members may enter the field
events: high jump, long jump,
shot put. discus and the running
races of sprints and mile run.
except for the two relay races.
Also included in the day's activi-
ties will be singles and doubles
raciHietball. and a seven-member-
team tug-of-war.
Awards will be presented at
the CO0k-OUt. Entries must be
sent to the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) at 14411 S.
Dixie Highway. Miami.
**$&

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Seiler, Dora Frucht, Mildred
Kane.
Oscar Goldstein will deliver a
memorial tribute to the late Hy
Sirota, who served last year as
chairman of Sunrise Lakes Phase
I UJA Committee.
Henry Levy, former director of
European Operations for HI AS
(Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society)
and later served in South
America and elsewhere for Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC),
now living in Florida, will be the
guest speaker.
Rounding out the evening will
be a presentation of "A Yiddish
Cantata" by the Sunrise Singers,
Phoebe Negelow, Director: Mary
Elsler. Research and Poetry and
Dr. Edwin Sheris. pianist.
Everyone is welcome to
participate in this evening where
refreshments will be served.
Anticipated contributions from
the evening will help in the work
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
institutions and programs it
supports in this area and that of
the United Jewish Appeal and its
work in Israel.
In the forefront when all of the
five incorporated areas of Sunrise
Lakes 3 made plans for their
annual United Jewis Appeal
campaign were (pictured)four of
the five presidents: Murray
Miller of Inc. 5, Jay Homer of 2,
Herb Wilens of 1, and Al
Schaeffer of 3. They were joined
by Charles Rudnitsky. president
of Inc. 5, in announcing a break-
fast meeting to be held at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 15, at the main
clubhouse.
Their over-all UJA committee,
with support from the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, consists of sub-
committees from each of the five
areas with a chairman and co-
chairman in each group as they
reach out to make their neighbors
aware of the campaign and the
breakfast meeting.
Meyer Cohn is chairman with
Max Nussenblat as co-chairman
of Inc. 1 committee which in-
cludes Herb Wilens, Max Lich-
tenthal, Meyer Winokur, Morris
Pepper, Morty Gerstenzang,
Aaron Schargel, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Schwartz.
At 2, the chairman is Carl
Orkin with Sol Lipnick as co-
chairman, assisted by Jay
Homer, George Kurasch, Lou
Kendall. Dorothy Serlin. Frank
Herbtz, I.eo Fields. Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Presser.
Connie Nielsen heads Inc. 3's
committee with Irving Alper, co-
chairman, and members Al
Schaeffer, Estelle Gedan, Charles
Gordon, Harold Rosen. At 4. the
chairman is Herman Goodman,
and Max Willensky. co-chairman.
for the committee of Charles
Rudnitsky. Bert Joseph,
Seymour Katz, Sid Levy, Arnold
Blasco, Hy Salzman.
Murray Weiss chairs Inc. 5
committee with Florence Miller
as co-chairman. Members include
Murray Miller. Pat
Berkelhammer, Lillian Bass.
Freda Kislowitz, Stella Fried-
man. In addition, the over-all
committee includes Mrs. Edith
Morrison, president of Sunrise
Lakes 3 Women's Club, and Abe
Solomon, president of Sunrise
Lakes 3 Men's Club.
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Avodah Dance
Dancing
Family Spectaculars
JoAnne Tucker
On Sunday, Jan. 18 at 8 p.m.
the Avodah Dance Ensemble will
perform at Piper High School as
the second presentation of the
three part JCC Cultural Series.
JoAnne Tucker, choreographer
of the group, has studied at
Juilliard and with Martha
Graham. "1 consider myself an
observer of life and the everyday
gesture. In creating the
choreography for Avodah, I've
taken an event such as the
lighting of the Sabbath candles
and developed it artistically and
yet kept it recognizable." When
asked if she found working only
with Jewish themes limiting, she
answered emphatically,
"Absolutely not! There are so
many different areas in Jewish
life to interpret. We depict the
humorous as well as the pathos
and spirit of Jewish Life."
Dr. Tucker, who received her
doctorate at the University of
Wisconsin in theatre, went on to
tell Ivy Levine and Susan
Nathanson, who are co-chairing
the event, that she is in residence
at the Hebrew Union College in
New York City where she does
most of her research. The
Ensemble has been performing
throughout the country with
acclaim.
In addition to the Sunday
performance, the Avodah Dance
Ensemble will conduct a Dance
Workshop at the JCC on'
Monday, Jan. 19 at 10 a.m.
The workshop, a combination
of lecture and demonstration is
open to all ticket holders. The
group will use additional dance
material at the workshop, and
will participate in creative
movement and folk dancing.
Tickets are available at the JCC
at $5 and $7. Call 792-6700 for
further information.
It all began last February
when Dorothy Pheffer and Al
Kizner (pictured) met at the
Jewish Community Center.
Dorothy and Al had joined
Lillian and Sol Brenner in their
Dance Class to learn new steps
and dances. They not only
learned new dance steps, but
became good friends as well and
love blossomed. They were
married Nov. 28, and became
partners in life as well as in the ,
dance. Center staffers are veyr
happy for the new Mr. and Mrs.
Kizner, and wished them a big
MtuelTovl
The Brenners' Ballroom Dance
Class is being offered every
Thursday afternoon from 2:30
p.m. 4:30 p.m. at the Perlman
Campus Center.
For more information, call
Susana at 792-6700.
The Jewish Community Center
will hold the first of several
"Family Spectaculars" on
Sunday, Jan. 25. According to
Johl Rotman, JCC Membership
Vice President, "The purpose of
these specials is to promote
membership and create family
togetherness programs."
The program begins at 1 p.m.,
when the Kopelowitz Playground
will be dedicated. There will be
free frisbies, balloons, prizes,
lemonade and popcorn. "It's
going to be a lot of fun, especially
for the kids." said Rotman, "and
we'd like to see a large turnout.
The public is invited and we hope
everyone will bring family and
friends."
At 2 p.m. there will be a live
theatre presentation of "Little
Red Riding Hood" performed by
i
Johl Rotman
Baltimore Actors Theatre.
Tickets for the show will be $2 for
members and $3.50 for non-
members.
Hebrew Day School Winners
opera Program Jewish Book Month Winner
For those who appreciate opera
as well as those who would like to
learn more about this special
musical medium, the Jewish
Community Center Cultural Arts
Department presents "For the
Love of Opera" This six week
program begins Tuesday, Feb. 3
at 10 a.m. at the Perlman
Campus. The fee is $7.50 for
members and $10 for non-
members. Bob Freund, music
critic will be the instructor.
Avi Okun
Show for JCC
4
Rachel Pressman, Hebrew Day School first grader, pictured left
with her teacher Lori Glorsky, and Marilee Katz, fourth grader,
with her teacher, J. D. Terziu, were two of the three winners in
the Jewish Book Month contest for children conducted by JCC.
The third winner was fifth grader Ted Gayer.
Art Lectures at JCC
i
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
Stephanie Nagel (left, back row) was the winner of the JCCs
Jewish Book Month Drawing. Shown with Stephanie are her
children, Derek, Maria and Heath. Ruth Pine, JCC Cultural
Arts Director, looks on as Helene Goldwin, chairperson of
Jewish Book Month, presented Stephanie with her prize, "Book
of Chronicles."
55 Plus Singles
The Singles 55+ will be
meeting the second and fourth
Sunday of each month. "We have
a variety of programs coming
up," said Jean Untract, president
of the group, "it's a great place to
meet friends, socialize and en-
joy." Some important dates on
the Singles' calendar "are Feb. 8,
Belly Dancing, March 22, the
show at the Marco Polo, and May
10, a cook-out and picnic. Want
to join them? Call Susana, 792-
6700.
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."
\
i
WECARE Special Party
WECARE of JCC and Jewish
Federation hosted a very special
party last month. The guests
were women and their children
from Breward County's Women
in Distress Center, entertained
by "Charky the Magic Man,"
pictured here. The childrer
received gifts and special toys
knitted by the Lime Bay
Knitters: Ida Steiner, Diana
Hyman, Sylvia Keller, Mae
Gould and Ida Spiegel.
After spending time on the
Center's new playground every-
one was treated to a barbecue
dinner.
Special thanks went to the
Bermuda Club Men's and Ladies
Assn. who sponsored the event
and the WECARE committee:
Fay Steiner, Anne Gerson, Min
Boden and Nan Namiot. Also on
hand to assist were Ida Steiner,
Diana Hyman and Sylvia Keller.
According to WECARE
General Chairman Sally Radin,
"It was a good feeling to be able
to give these women and their
children some joy and hap-
piness."
Anti-Semitism
In Soccer Clubs
ByHENRIETTEBOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The traditional rivalry between
two leading Dutch soccer clubs,
one of them Jewish, has taken on
anti-Semitic overtones, it was
charged here by the recently
formed Foundation for Com-
bating Anti-Semitism in Holland
(STIBA). Richard Stein, the Chi-
cago-bom chairman of STIBA
who lives in Rotterdam, raised
the issue in a letter to the director
fo the Feyenoord soccer club in
that city.
Feyenoord's most formidable
opponent has been the Ajax
soccer club of Amsterdam which
is Jewish-owned and has many
Jewish supporters. Both teams
have been national champions a
number of times.
STEIN POINTED out in his
letter that Feyenoord fans lately
have been singing a song, "Ajax
to the gas chambers," and similar
slogans. He also charged that the
Feyenoord fans are notorious for
their unruly behavior at the
games.
Hal Rackin discusses a Morey Bard painting with Grace Frank,
who attends Rackin's twice-monthly sessions "Evolution of
Art." Next meeting is at 8p.m., Wednesday.." 28, and every
other Wednesday thereafter. The $ts*wna u open without
charge to JCC members.
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md.ia.ii of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 9
U.S. Jacob K. Javits of New York displays the Distinguished Service Award presented to
him at Yeshiua University's recent 56th annual Chanukah Dinner at the Waldorf Astoria in
New York. Left to right are dinner chairman, Ludwig Jesselson, treasurer of the Board of
Trustees and Century Campaign chairman; Herbert Tenter, who presented the award, chair-
man of the board; Sen. Javits; and Dr. Norman Lamm, president of Yeshiva University,
now in its 96th year.
Programs at Gait Office Beneficial
flrr *'
The informative "Leadership
Awareness Program" being
conducted at the Gait Ocean Mile
satellite office of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdaie has proved beneficial to
residents of the Oceanside
communities.
Jerry Gleekel, well-versed on
- Middle East affairs as a pro-
minent member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Com-
munity Relations Committee,
gave more than 20 residents who
attended the Jan. 6 meeting at
the office, 3356 NE 34th St., an
update on the situation vis-a-vis
Israel and its Arab neighbors.
This week the speaker on the
implications of the Moral
Majority and its impact on
current affairs was Edward
Cohen, legislative analyst for
Miami's State Sen. Jack D.
Gordon.
Kenneth Kent, Federation
staff member in charge of the
Oceanside office, said' another
group has been invited to meet
Tuesday morning, Jan. 20, for a
report on Soviet Jewry. The
speaker will be Rabbi Herb
Tobin, director of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
who attended this week's
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council's
annual Plenary Session held in
San Diego.
Another session is scheduled
for another group on Tuesday,
Jan. 27, on the problems facing
Jews in other foreign countries.
The Gait office is also parti-
cipating in the UJA Super
Sunday phone-a-thon by having a
group of volunteers, under the
direction of Lee Rauch of
Regency South, take turns at
making telephone calls to Gait
Ocean Mile residents for com-
mitments to the 1981 UJA
Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie.
&
:-:-:-:*:-:*:*:*:*:*:*^
Anti-Semitic Incidents
Increased in U.S. in 1980
Continued from Page 1
mittee of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie.
The national report showed that there were 377 anti-
Semitic incidents in 1980 compared to 129 in 1979. The
incidents included firebombings, swastika daubings, anti-
Jewish graffiti and other acts of vandalism in 29 states
and the District of Columbia. Not counted were 112 anti-
Semitic incidents involving bodily assaults, harassments
or threats by phone or mail.
Some 20 of the later types occurred in Florida, mostly
Dade county, according to Teitelbaum, including a phone
threat on his own life.
Meanwhile the membership of the Klans, split into
several opposing factions, is reportedly increasing, with
additional sympathizers encouraging the active hooded
members such as those who will rally outside of the City of
Davie wearing pointed hoods.
"The main problem," according to ADL "is not the
number of Klansmen. More important and more
dangerous is the rise in para-military training facilities.
The threat is violence and terrorism."
Investigative news reporters, in recent weeks around
the country, have written articles for their newspapers on
the increased activity by Klans.
One newspaper reported that the Klan is spreading out
of its former stronghold in Dixie with reports classes
suspended for three days at a college in Massachussets
when a cross was burned near a famous building and
several black students got threatening phone calls, and the
emergence of a self-proclaimed "Imperial Wizard" in
Baton Rouge, La. He is Elbert Claude Wilkinson who
talks of a possible race war in the future, saying he has no
use for Nazis who, in some states, have joined Klans in
harassing blacks and what they term are "communist"
whites.
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i rie utwisH i iumuwii uj uitutu vn *j*
ted Lecturer on Family Crises Opei
Community Lecture Series Jan. 25
The first of the series of com-
munity lectures on "Con-
temporary Issues of Jewish
Life." sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
derdale and North Broward
synagogues, will be held at 8
p.m., Sunday, Jan. 25, at Temple
Emanu-El. 3243 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Earl A. Grollman, a
pioneer in family crises inter-
vention and thanatology, will be
the speaker, discussing "Family
("rises Helping Ourselves and
Our Children to Deal with the
Crises of Life."
For more than 25 years, Dr.
Grollman has been rabbi at Beth
El Temple Center, Belmont,
Mass. Awarded two doctoral of
divinity degrees, he is interna-
tionally known for his work
concerning the aged, divorce,
death and dying. He has
authored a dozen books and
numerous articles in professional
journals. One of his books.
Talking About Death: A
Dialogue Between Parent and
( hild, was awarded the Trends
Citation of UNESCO for new
approaches to children's litera-
ture. He has appeared on nu-
merous national television and
radio shows and is a member of
the Professional Advisory Board
of the Foundation of
Thanatology at Columbia-
Presbyterian Medical Center in
New York City.
Three additional lectures have
been scheduled in the series
which is expected to become an
annual community event with
nationally known speakers. Dr.
Thelma Altshuler. professor of
humanities at Miami Dade
Community College, will be the
speaker at the Sunday evening,
Feb. 8, lecture which will take
place at the Jewish Community
Center, followed by Dr. Leonard
Fein, professor of Jewish Studies
at Brandeis University and editor
of Moment Magazine, speaking
Monday, March 2, at Temple Kol
Ami, and concluding with Rabbi
Robert Gordis. professor of Bible
at Jewish Theological Seminary.
Sunday evening. March 22. at
Temple Beth Israel.
The cost for the series of four
Jewish Survival in 21st Century Is Theme of
UJA University Essay Contest
I
NEW YORK The national
United Jewish Appeal, in co-
operation with the Morris J.
Kaplun Foundation, is sponsoring
an essay contest for American
university students on the
theme: "Toward Jewish Survival
in the 21st Century: New Visions
and Strategies."
The nationwide competition.
<>pen to any undergraduate or
raduate student in an accredited
institution of higher learning,
was announced by Dr. Henry
Feinggold of the College of the
City of New York, chairman of
the UJA University Essay
Contest Committee.
An all-expense-paid trip to Is-
rael will be awarded to the
authors of the eight winning
essays. The 10-day trip in
August, 1981. will include visits
with Israeli leaders and tours of
border settlements, archaeolo-
gical excavations and other
events of historical, social, and
educational value. Prizes will be
provided through grants from the
Morris J. Kaplun Foundation.
Candidates may not be older
than 25 years of age by August,
1981. Entries must be between
1.500 and 2.500 words in length
and must be postmarked no later
than March 28. 1981. Contest
winners will be announced June
Singles 'Turned On9By Israel Mission
All my life I denied my
lewishness. I never understood
he deep ties between Judaism,
irael and my own life. On this
nission. for the first time. I was
roud to be a.lew. I'll never make
iht ofmy.Jewishness again.''
In a meeting room of a Tel
Aviv Hotel, a 24-year old woman,
her voice trembling with emotion,
rose to announce her first gift to
he United Jewish Appeal. She
as followed co the microphone
y 93 other young men and
omen, most visiting Israel for
me first time as members of the
lirst UJA Singles Mission.
Before the mission, these
derations of commitment
ould have been impossible. The
lajority of the young men and
>men. ranging in age from 21 to
were out of touch with
anized Jewish life and
lederation activities in their 20
home communities.
The concept of a Singles
Mission was initiated at the UJA
'..itional Young I-eadership
i'onference in Washington, D.C.
spring. The mission's co-
rmen. Ellen Brachman of
Chicago. National Mission's
I irman for the Youn^r
nens Leadership Cahim-i.
Carl Kaplan. V ton,
. Region II Chairman For the
i- 'iing Leadership Cabinet were
bead that the UJA amid
n on" a group
I uninvolved \oung Jewish
les by innovative pro-
l mming. The idea caught on
a >ng other singles attending
the Conference, whose recruit-
ment efforts resulted in capacity
participation.
The group's itinerary covered
the length and breadth of Israel
from Jerusalem to Golan, from
the Galilee to Masada, and in-
cluded special briefings by high
government officials as well as
informal encounters with a cross-
section of Israel's people from
children at a UJA-supported day
care center to olim (newcomers)
at an absorption center.
Three separate hospitality
programs in Jerusalem with a
singles professional group, in
Haifa with single male and
female naval officers, and a
pioneer kibbutz gave mission
participants a chance to meet and
get to know their Israeli counter-
parts. At the Jerusalem event,
the young Israelis were so eager
to meet the UJA group that 150
came loan event to which only 50
had been invited.
At a border settlement the
group was overwhelmed with
kindness and hospitality. They,
pigglingjust to start but
the> Strung "P brightly colored
lights and prepared a picnic-
dinner for us. The whole kibbutz
came out to welcome us. all 25 of
them. We easily outnumbered
them." Kaplan said.
Mission participants, evenly
divided between men and women,
represented a wide range of
trades and professions, including
attorneys. teachers, social
workers, bankers, doctors, sales
people, travel agents, engineers,
secretaries. and computer
analysts.
'Our fund raising efforts were
tremendously successful." said
Mission leader Ellen Brachman.
"There's no doubt that the
mission experience succeeded in
changing the attitudes of most of
the participants. They started
out unaffiliated and unconcerned
Jews. They returned committed
and caring."
15.1981.
The focus of the contest is edu-
cational. Its objective is to sti-
mulate creative thinking on the
perennial problem of Jewish
spiritual and physical survival.
Applicants may interpret the
survival theme as broadly as they
wish, approaching it from the
point of view of the social
sciences. history, the arts.
theology, philanthropy. Jewish
communal and organizational life
or any combination of such
disciplines.
For contest rules and other
information, contestants may
write to UJA University Essay
Contest Committee, Creative and
Educational Programs, United
Jewish Appeal, 1290 Avenue of
the Americas, NYC 10104.
Dr. Earl A (irollman
lectures is S5 for persons who are
members of the sponsoring in-
stitutions; $10 for non-members;
$2 for members for individual
lectures, and $3 for non-members.
Sponsors and Patrons at $25 and
$100 are being sought to help
defray the costs of the series.
Sponsors and Patrons will be
invited to meet and chat with the
lecturers and enjoy refreshments
with them.
Tickets for the entire series are
available at the participating
institutions: Temples Beth Am,
Beth Israel. Beth To rah. Emanu-
El. Keter Tikvah. Kol Ami.
Sholom. Kumat Shalom, the
Jewish Community ("enter of
(ireater Fort Lauderdale. and the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE1 of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
i.auderdale. Checks should be
made payable to CAJE. Tickets
will be available at the door of the
host institution for each ol the
individual lectures.
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5=
Organizations In The News
junior year she studied at the eastern region, North Carolina
Hayim Greenberg College in Council.
Jerusalem.
HADASSAH
[her Cannon, president of
>rida Mid-Coast Region of
--ah, announced the
,'s third annual conference
i held on May 3,4, and 5, at
Inew Marriott Hotel &
ha, Fort Lauderdale.
Ehrlich is local con-
chairman and will be
of the event. She is a
ier of the Bermuda Club-
Chapter. Adeline Moll is
chairman for the third
it year,
three-day conclave in-
in-depth workshops,
ay night plenary, Monday
awards dinner (naming the
ter of the Year), and a
lay closing installation lun-
A special brunch has also
|scheduled for Monday, May
snoring Hadassah Men's
nates under the chairman-
of Helen and Charles
nervation cards have been
ed to the 60 presidents in the
pn. Hilda Millstone is con-
pee registration chairman.
Btional board members from
[Florida Mid-Coast Region,
(id inn Fsther Cannon of
ppano Beach, president of the
pn: Sara Munter of Holly -
a national associate;
ne Fllish of Tamarac. a na-
al vice president; and Sara
of Boca Raton, national
prary council, will join more
150 Hadassah leaders at the
Jcord, in New York on Jan. 25-
[for the annual mid-winter
Id meeting.
Fhile the Middle East situ-
and Israel's economy are
i (in the conference agenda, of
tor importance during the
(lave is the subject of recon-
ciling the entire Hadassah
ini/ation.
Ill region presidents have been
tested to remain an extra day
liscuM the new format with
(da Lewis, national president.
I'NAI B'RITH MARGATE
lildred Tell, consultant to
la: B'rith and co-ordinator for
Inteer Services for the North-
It Multi-Service Senior Center
in Margate, helped B'nai B'rith
Women of Coconut Creek reach
out to bring the true spirit of
holiday cheer last month to an
enthusiastic audience, with
standing room only.
The holiday party was chaired
by Pauline Aronson and Rene
Klarreich. Refreshments were
served by president Ileene
Fenton and BBW members. A
musical offering was directed by
Lee Paxson.
BOCA RATON AVIVA
The Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter of Hadassah is holding
an "Unlimited Champagne''
Sunday Brunch Feb. 1, at 12
noon, at the Burt Reynolds Din-
ner Theatre. The show is "The
Odd Couple," and the cost will be
$24 per person. Car pools are
being formed. For reservations
call Mrs. Ed Kanners. Mrs.
Philip Israel or Mrs. Lotus
Forman.
Tickets for "A Fun Evening"
at Pompano Race Track. Feb. 10
at 6:30 p.m. can be obtained by
calling Mrs. Kanners. Mrs. Israel
and Mrs. Arthur Abramson.
Dinner and reserved seating will
cost SI 3 per person.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies Auxiliary of Wil-
liam Kretchman Jewish War
Veterans Post will host a card
party, Tuesday. Jan. 20, begin-
ning at 11:30 a.m., at the Nob
Hill Recreation Center, Sunset
Strip and 105 Ave.. Sunrise.
Donation is $2 and proceeds
will be used for the new Veterans
Administration Out-Patient
Clinic to be built in Broward
County. Mini-lunch will be
served Call Roz Weiselberg for
tickets.
MASADA OF MARGATE
Robert E. Lock wood. Clerk of
Broward County courts, who
recently visited Egypt, will dis-
cuss the court systems of the
United Slates. Israel and Egypt
at a 12:30 p.m., Tuesday, Jan.
27 meeting of the Masada Mar-
gate Chapter of Hadassah.
The event will be held at
Temple Beth Am. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd.. Margate. A question
Comfortable Room for Rent
in Petach Tikvah Israel
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YOUR PASSOVER WANDERINGS ARE OVER
Whether you're loinmg us (or the first time or returning lor another wonderful
Passover, each of our resorts are chosen lor its beautiful location and luxurious
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entertainment. Sports and recreational activities, and luxurious guest rooms
That's the 30 year ATLAS tradition "TUO IVOi
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Stay 10,11, or 12 Days April 16 toApri!27,1981
'ALMAS DEL MAR
Puerto
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Florida
UILIMA HYATT
Hawaii
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)ominican Republic
iHERATON HOTEL
F(Formerly Americana) Bal Harbour, Florida
INTERNATIONAL TOURS
2W l5!hS. N.Y.C 10036(212)489-9292
Ouiofsi.itcC'.ill loll I ree (800) 221-2600
and answer period will follow the
meeting.
BRANDEIS
UNIVERSITY
The Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Beach Chapter of Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Com-
mittee is again appealing for used'
books of all kinds including
fiction, non-fiction, biographies,
children's books and paperbacks.
The used books will be sold at
Lauderdale Lakes Mall on'March
6,7 and 8. Proceeds from the sale
will aid in the purchase of new
books for Brandeis libraries. All
donations are tax deductible.
All donated books may be
dropped of at Acme Smoked Fish
of Florida, 6704 NW 20th Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale. on Thursdays,
Fridays, or Saturdays from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m.
YOUTH
ORGANIZATION
The Florida Region B'nai
B'rith I ma re I of directors an-
nounces that Judith R. Fisher
has been named assistant region-
al director of Florida Region
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
She will be responsible for the
Gold Coast Council which in-
cludes North Miami Beach
through West Palm Beach.
Judy received a BA in Jewish
Studies from the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill in
December. 1979. During her
Judy Fisher moved to Fort
Lauderdale with her husband,
Thomas, from Charlotte, N.C.,
where she was part-time assist-
ant regional director for BBYO's
This past summer, Judy and
Tom led a group of 40 BBYO
members throughout Israel on a
six week Israel Summer Institute
program.
Inter-faith Forum Feb. 22
"All the issues we were afraid
to talk about to each other" will
be aired thoroughly at the first of
what is expected to be an on-
going dialogue between the
Christian and Jewish com-
munities of North Broward
county.
The public forum, open to all
without charge, will be high-
lighted by presentations by Dr.
Carl Hermann Voss, foremost
Protestant theologian, lecturer
and author, and Dr. Steven T.
Katz, chairman of the depart-
1 ment of Religion at Dartmouth
and soon to take up a two-year
assignment at the Center for
Religion Studies in London.
Broward County Clergy Coun-
cil (BC3| is joining the Com-
munity Relations Committee
(CRCl of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale in
sponsoring the event at 3 p.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 22, in the Fort
Lauderdale High School. 1600
NE 4th Ave.
Call Jewish Federation
18200 for more information.
484-
Everybody invited to Super Sunday
Headquarters at JCC
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
A rewarding way to get rid of old autos that f
I have lost their trade-in value: Four Fort I
I Lauderdale area residents gave their used I
I cars to the Jewish Federation when they I
I bought new cars. Call Federation 4848200 for 1
g details.
ITS THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
Trie rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudei. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to nake fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!


Community
Calendar

MONDAY, Jan. 19
Hadassah, Blyma Margata Chapter
Paid-up membershiD luncheon at
Teen Center, David Park, Margate.
Admission by ticket only, Noon.
B'nal B'rilh Fort Lauderdale
Chapter 345 Paid-up membership
luncheon at the Roarke Recreation
Center, Sunrise Noon.
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Allone Group -
Regular meeting at Temple. 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise -
7:30 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhlll
Sisterhood General meeting.
Hadasaah Kadlma Chapter of
Century Village General meeting
at Temple Beth Israel Deerfield
Branch Noon.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting- 10 a.m.
Hadaasah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting 9:3C
a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Inverrary Chapter 1578
Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood
Plantation Board meeting at
Temple-8 p.m.
Brandeia Inverrary / Woodlands
Chapters General meeting -11:30
a.m.
New York Cltv Retired Teachers in
Florida / Broward County -
Meeting, Pompano Beach
Recreation Center -1 to 3 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
Plantation Section General
meeting at Deicke Auditorium -
9:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
General meeting social hour pre-
ceding meeting Guest speaker:
writer and lecturer, David E. Kravity
-7:30pm.
Hadaasah / Avlva Oakland Estates
Chapter General meeting at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall Guest
speaker: Robert Lockwood "Court
System of Israel, Egypt and U.S." -
Noon.
TUESDAY, Jan. 20
B'nal B'rlth Margate Chapter 1524
- Special luncheon for the benefit
of BBW Children's Home in Israel,
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate Noon.
B'nal B'rlth Fort Lauderdale
Lodge Speaker: George
McDonald, vice-president, Florida
National Bank. Wives, friends
invited. Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg. -8 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhlll
- General meeting 9:30 a.m.
Women's League for Israel
Margate Board meeting at Boca
I
| Anti-Semitism Overseas
By David Kantor
BONN (JTA) The murder of a Jewish community leader
in Erlangen. Bavaria, on Dec. 19 has touched off a series of
death threats to Jewish leaders in other parts of West Germany.
j The chairmen of the Jewish communities in Nuremberg and
: Hamburg reported being harassed by anonymous telephone
v. callers warning that "the execution of Jews will continue."
& Police are still investigating the fatal shootings of Shlomo
8 Levin, 69. chairman of the Association for German-Jewish Co-
;: operation and his friend. Frida Poeschke, 57, widow of an anti-
:: Nazi activist, at the letter's home. They have not established
;:: whether the crime was radically or politically motivated,
x although that was the initial supposition of the police.
It was learned, meanwhile, that Levin had been removed from
office last year as chairman of the Jewish community in Nurem-
berg after a long series of quarrels. The German news media has
given the case extensive coverage, especially Levin's alleged
: contacts with Israel where he has a family. The Israeli Embassy
: in Bonn denied rumors that he had been a special aide of former
i Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan. Some of the speculation
: is based on Levin's own accounts which are said to have been
: exaggerated.
The murders have alarmed the 300-member Jewish com-
: munity in Nuremberg, near Erlangen and local leaders are at-
: tempting to maintain calm and see to it that security is
; guaranteed.
Leftwing Civic Group
By EDWIN EYTAN
; PARIS (JTA) The leftwing organization, "Movement
Against Racism. anti-Semitism and for Peace" (MRAP) is
about to expel one of its members who has agreed to act as
defense attorney for Robert Flaurisson. a French historian who
has written a book in which he contends that the Nazi gas
chambers never existed and that the number of Holocaust
victims has been "grossly exaggerated."
The former professor, who was dismissed from his post at
Lyons University in the wake of a scandal caused by one of his
previous books on the same theme, is being sued by eight civic
organizations for spreading "racist theories." Flaurisson claims
that he is neither anti-Jewish nor pro-Nazi but that his "historic
research" has led him to promulgate his view.
The attorney, Yvon Chottard, a veteran member of MRAP,
claims that Flaurisson has a right to express his opinions, how-
ever shocking these may be, and has a right to legal defense.
Chottard says his position is similar to that of Noam Chomsky,
the American writer who is famous for his works on linguistics,
who has written a foreword to Flaurisson's book as a gesture
towards "freedom of expression."
MRAP executive committee members said that Chottard s
expulsion will be discussed and most probably decided at the
organization's annual congress. They said that acting for
Flaurisson and belonging to an antifascist organization is a
contradiction. MRAP members said they also intend to re-
examine the French government's policy towards members of
the rightwing racist organizations. Some MRAP members
believe that the judiciary branch of the government is far too
lenient with such individuals.
Bank, Margata- 10:30a.m. to 12:30
p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
General meeting 9:45 a.m
Hadttaah L'Chaylm Chapter
General meeting at Deicke Audi-
torium Guest speaker: Abraham
Gitteison. director of Jewish
Education, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale-1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. Jan. 21
Hadasaah Pompano Golds Meii
Chapter General meeting at Palm
Aire Social Hall. Powerline Rd.
Program featuring a Hadassah
Medical Organization skit on Youth
Aliyah Refreshments -12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting -
Satellite Clubhouse 15. Sunrise
Lakes, Phase I 10 a.m.
Hadasaah / Inverrary Qilah Chapter
- General meeting a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
- North Broward Section General
meeting, Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall, 4300 NW 36 St. -12:30 p.m.
Mlzrachl Women Masada Chapter
- Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temple Ohei B'nal Raphael Slater-
hood General meeting Noon.
Hadasaah Ahanah Deerfield
Chapter General meeting 12:30
p.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Avlva
Chapter Paid-up membership
brunch at B'nai Torah 00:00 p.m.
ORT Woodlands Membership
Recommitment Tea and Program -
12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Installation Luncheon at Temple.
Donation $3- 11:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Natanya Club of
Margate Meeting Boca Raton
Federal Savings & Loan
Discussion: "What Is a Jew?" -
12:30p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
Regular meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall Program: Com-
munity Services Refreshments -
Noon.
THURSDAY. Jan. 22
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
B'nal B'rlth Women / Hope Chapter
- Plantation Gina-lsrael Fashion
Show, plus films, Deicke
Auditorium-Noon.
ORT Region Board meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall 10
a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Deerfield Beach
General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel -8 p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter General
meeting- Noon.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Oar-
dens Chapter Study group.
Free Sons of Israel Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge General meeting in-
stallation, Whiting Hall 7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board of
Trustees meeting 7:45 p.m.
Hadassah Shoshana ol Tamarac
Luncheon Admission S2.50 at
Tamarac Jewish Center Max
Denner in "A One Man Dramatic
Show."
FRIDAY. Jan. 23
Temple Sholom Sisterhood -
Pompano Sabbath 8 p.m.
Workmen's Circle Branch 1048 -
Meeting at Lauderaale Lakes City
Hall Judge Alyce Hastings:
"Florida Court System. Problems
and Solutions"-7:30p.m.
SATURDAY, Jan. 24
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Plantation $2,500
dinner at the home of Alan Levy -
p.m.
SUNDAY. Jan. 25
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group
meeting.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac -
Games-7 p.m.
MONDAY. Jan. 26
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter Board
meeting, Lauderdale Lakes Library.
Hadassah L'Chaylm Chapter
Beat the Inflation Brown Bag and
Dessert Luncheon." Deicke Audi-
torium Donation $2.50 Noon.
TUESDAY. Jan. 27
American Jewish Congress Shad
Polier North Broward Chapter -
Meeting at Holiday Inn, Com-
mercial Blvd. and 441, Tamarac -
Guest speaker: Max Salzman from
Nova University "Is There Life After
Mah Jong and Bingo?" -1 to 3 p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Executive Board meeting, Bermuda
Club Recreation Hall 10 a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter Board meeting, Club-
house-1 p.m.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57 St.
- Noon.
Hadaasah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Meeting at the Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset, Phase I -
Noon.
B'nai B'rlth Women North
Broward Council Meeting, David
Park Pavilion. Margate-1 p.m. .
Pioneer Women Debra Chapter
Meeting, Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall Book Review by Mildred
Felngoid Refreshments 12:30
p.m.
Women's League for Israel
Margate Update on Governor's
Conference on Aging, Margate
Library-12:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. Jan. 28
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
Board meeting, Ramblewood East
Condo-12:30p.m
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter
Hope Candy Rechtshaffer speaks
on Aging. Deicke Auditorium.
ORT Lauderdale Chapter Book
review of Rachel" by Ray Harris.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall 12:30
p.m.
THURSDAY. Jan. 29
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter -
General meeting. Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall Mrs. Billie Hyman:
."Living Biography of Leonard
Bernstein" Refreshments 00:00
p.m.
B'nai B'rlth Women Hope Chapter
- Ann Ackerman reviews "Cain and
Abel," Deicke Auditorium,
Plantation Noon.
FRIDAY. Jan. 30
Temple Beth Israel Annual
Shabbat Dinner and services.
SUNDAY. Feb. 1
Temple Beth Torah of Tamarac -
Games- 7 p.m.
'Six Racists
PARIS (JTA) Four men found guilty of daubing anti-
Semitic slogans on buildings in Nice last fall have been sen-
tenced to between four months and one year in prison. Another
man, an 18-year-old student, was given a suspended sentence on
the same charge. In another action, a court in the Alsatian city
of Belfort sentenced a cafe owner to two days in jail for having
told a Jewish customer that it was "a pity that not all of you
were gassed." Jewish organizations said these sentences were
far too light for the offenses committed and do nothing to dis-
courage anti-Semitism.
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January 16, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
rowsin' thru
toward
tth "m aggie" levi ne
ressman E. Clay Shaw,
nducted inlo office as
Representative, at-
a meeting for new
Bsmen called by the
al Conference on Soviet
I indicative of his interest
flight of Russian Jews .
ungresbman Dan Mica,
ng his second term as
Broward-Palm Beach
bntative, made" the
illy-syndicated Liz Smith
per column, for helping
e the return of the Mar-
erriweather Post estate in
3each to her daughter,
Dina Merrill, and her
i The U.S. was unable to
maintain the 60-acre paradise
valued at more than 10 million
dollars Friends are tabbing
Jack Salz of Lauderhill as the
"circuit-riding seminarian."
Retired after 35 years of directing
Jewish education in the largest
synagogues in the nation, Salz
has done such an effective job as
chairman of Adult Jewish Edu-
cation for Florida's B'nai B'rith
lodges that the lodge's Fifth
District, encompassing six
states, are expanding his semi-
nars for lodge presidents to the
other five states.
Dr. Robert Alsofrom, noted
psychologist, was the speaker at
the Shore Club's UJA breakfast
;:;vW;::;;;v': ____. ;<'''
.
' '" fc- '
bilman with a child in Jerusalem s Hadassah Hospital i
>ays Liv Ullman
'We Will Remember'
By MOSHE BEN-YOSEF
"We will remember," she wrote in the visitors'
Ik at Yad Vashem, the Holocaust Heroes' and
rtyrs' Memorial in Jerusalem. The name Liv
nan, the Norwegian film actress who recalled at
Vashem that her grandfather fought in the anti-
fn underground and died in Dachau.
A strong supporter of Israel, she says that
jthing that endangers Israel endangers the
ire of the Jewish people." She has just completed
aoving tour of Israel, "in the footsteps of
Snrietta Szold," on the 120th anniversary of
iassah's founder.
HAVE WE GOT A TOUR FOR YOU!
and are thinking about TRAVEL
to
Israel, Egypt, Europe, Orient, China,
Mexico, U.S.A., Canadian Rockies
1 miss hearing
WEIRALDERSON
tional Director
in Jewish Congress Travel Program
hursday, January 29 7:30 p.m.
(forld of Palm-Air*
nference Center
)1 Palm-Airs Drive N.
lpano Beech, Re.
i happy Congress travellers must be RIGHT!
jt why AJCongress Jewish accented travel is the most
sslui Jewish travel program In the world with the richest
ices at the most competitive prices.
|al tours for special people ... first timers and those who
.they've seen it all.
^^
M576
bird;

For an advance copy of our
1981 Travel Quide call toll I
copy.
cell to
(800)221-4604
jfor Israel meeting this week.
'Hana Norman and Ruth
Schwartz head the Club's UJA
Steering Committee Nina
and Arnold Denker of Fort
Lauderdale had an unusual
experience during their recent
visit to Cairo. An Egyptian
woman offered to help Mrs.
Denker when she was hesitant
about crossing a heavily-traveled
street. One word led to another
and an invitation for dinner at
the woman's house where they
met other guests, including a
rabbi from Hillcrest who turned
to Mr. Denker, former U.S. Chess
Champion, and said: "I know
you. I was captain of the Yeshiva
chess team that played the New
York U. chess team you cap-
tained."
Greater Fort Lauderdale's JCC
new senior adult supervisor,
Susana Rothstein, has started a
monthly newsletter for senior
adults, titled The Megilla ... At
last Sunday's Obican Art Show
at Temple Emanu-El. Benefac-
tress Evelyn Gross awarded
trophies for the winning Judaic
art works by Temple's Hebrew
School children Sesame
Street, the award-winning public
broadcasting series, will be done
in Hebrew to shown in Israel. A
$75,000 grant from Charles H.
Revson Foundation is making
possible production by Children's
TV Workshop with TV Center of
Israel.
Bible says "days of our years
are uiree score and 10." Some
people take that to mean a second
life begins at 70 and Bar and
Bat Mitzvahs can be celebrated
again at 13 and 12 years later
respectively. And in Pittsburg
recently. Rabbi Leonard A.
Winograd of McKeesport, Pa.,
officiated at the Bat Mitzvah of
his 82-year-old mother, Mrs. Emil
Winograd Works of Jewish
academics should be published
more frequently in Jewish com-
munal periodicals. That's one of
the recommendations of
Academy and Community: A
Study of Jewish Identity and
Involvement of Professors, pub-
lished by American Jewish Com-
mittee (*2 a copy), 165 E. 56 St.,
NYC 10022. It's based on ques-
tionnaire responses by 200 of 367
Jewish professors affiliated with
seven colleges and universities in
the greater Philadelphia area.
Dr. Abraham S. Fischler. pres-
ident of Nova University, an-
nounced purchase of 3.6 acres of
land in Coral Springs for Nova's
future expanding University
Learning Center. The purchase
comes on eve of Nova's fifth
anniversary in Coral Springs .
Elaine T. Azen of Coral Springs,
who heads the Fort Lauderdale
PR firm bearing her name, has
promoted Judith Feldman, also
of Coral Springs, from vp to
senior veep, and Thomas R.
Kaplan of Oakland Park from
account executive to vp Some
women are buzz in' that Joan
Rivera, star of movies, TV and
stage, may pop in at the Feb. 8
Saks Fifth Ave. bash for
Women's Division's Patrons
($500-plus) Committee .
Norman Zlatin is presenting a
Caribbean travelog at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, Jan. 19, for adults at
the Margate Catherine Young
branch library. 5810 Park Dr.
Harry Goodman, a field rep for
State of Israel Bonds, said
almost a half million dollars
worth of bonds were purchased at
Century Village East during
three breakfasts, the Kol Nidre
Appeal at Deerfield Beach's
Temple Beth Israel, and the
dinner honoring Esther and
Irving R. Friedman. He pro-
duced the entertaining "Condo
Capers" presented last week for
the benefit of the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale American
Jewish Committee celebrates its
[75th anniversary at its annual
Iconvention May 13-17 in
Washington Jewish Welfare
Board is co-sponsoring with
Israel's Institute for Leadership
Development a lay leadership
seminar May 3-14 in Jerusalem.
Jerry Mink of Sunrise, the pro-
fessional photographer, has
waxed almost poetic after a series
of picture-takings at 50th Wed-
ding Anniversaries: "Remember,
there are tears of joy and tears of
sorrow, but, just the fact that
you can shed those tears means
that you are still here ."
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks, .
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to leam what your stresses are and the best ways for,you to deal
with them.
But they must be dealt with.
Because the longer you remain in the
grip of stress, the more crushingand
costly its effects.
1
UFE INSURANCE COMPANY
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Fort free booklet tbout stress and prereniire health care, write
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 16, 1981

Victor Gruman Elected to CJF
Victor Gruman, executive vicei
president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and general chairman
of the Federation's 1981 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, was elected to
the board of directors of the
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF) at its 49th General
Assembly meeting in Detroit.
The board is the Council's central
governing body.
CJF is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and
embrace over 95 percent of the
Jewish population of the United
States and Canada. Established
in 1932, the Council serves as a
national instrument to
strenghten the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
Victor Gruman
vices; through
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional and international
needs.
Victor Gruman and his wife,
Min, who is historian of the
Federation's Women's Division
and compiler of the Community
Calendar miHinhwi in The Jewish
Floridian, live in Inverray
where they settled eight years
ago. Since then they have con-
tinued the same active life they
had in Minneapolis with commit-
ment, involvement and
dedication on behalf of Jewish
communal affairs.
Last year at the annual winter
Convocation Dinner of the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
Miami Beach, Rabbi Kassel E.
Abelson of Beth El Synagogue in
Minneapolis, where both Min was
president of the Sisterhood and
establish' ^''ctor was a memDer of the
y. [JJJj board, was present for the
presentation of the National
Community Service Award to
them. The honor was bestowed
on them by the Seminary's
Chancellor Gerson D. Cohen.
News in Brief
DEDICATE TREE AT BETH AM: The dedication of the new
Temple Beth Am, Dec. 7, marked a tree planting, com-
memorating 21 years of harmony and friendship between the
City of Margate and the old Margate Jewish Center, and an-
ticipating the continuation of that rapport with the new Temple
Beth Am. In photo are General Charles Davidson, landscaping
chairman; Men's Club president, PaulRisch; Temple president,
Harry Hirsch; assistant City Manager, George Mudd; Sister-
hood president, Celia Glickman; Margate Vice Mayor Jack
Tobin. The tree was donated by NuTurf Garden Shop. It was
planted by Hy Pestka. Plaque was constructed by former
Men's Club president, Sam Glickman.
Won't Head New Party, Dayan Vows Widowed Persons Service
TEL AVIV Speculation
that former Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan may head a new
centrist political party to oppose
Likud in next year's Knesset
elections was dampened by
Dayan himself. He told a
television interviewer Saturday
that he had no plans for his
political future at the moment.
"If you ask me today whether I
want to be in the next Knesset I
would say no," Dayan delcared.
"I don't believe in the establish-
ment of any new parties, and I
have no intention of establishing
or joining one. I cannot say it is
the dream of my life to serve in
another Knesset."
Dayan quit Prime Minister
Menachem Begin s Cabinet in
October, 1979 but retained his
Knesset seat as an independent.
At the time he said he did not
plan to stand for reelection when
his term expires. Recently,
former Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman suggested that Dayan
was the man best qualified to
serve as Prime Minister in the
next government.
BOGOTA Felix Galvan,
Mexico's Secretary of Defense.
Temple
Beth Torah
Temple Beth Torah's Hebrew
School children will conduct
services at the Temple's Tamarac
Jewish Center 9101NW 57th St.,
Friday evening, Jan. 23, when a
Consecration and birthday
blessing for the school's children,
will take place.
Beth Torah s Men's Club
meets at 7:30 p.m., Jan. 21.
said that his government is
"dealing with various countries,"
among them Israel, "to improve
the organic structure" of the
Mexican armed forces.
The specific steps, according to
Galvan, that will be taken in 1981
include "drastically" modern-
izing the Mexican army, the pro-
duction of remote-controlled
guided missiles and the purchase
of either Israel Kfir or American
F15-E fighter jets.
The modernization of the
armed forces will be financed by a
budget of $1,085,000,000, a 38
percent increase over Mexico's
1980 military budget. In real
terms, the increase in spending
will amount to quite a bit less, as
Mexico's inflation rate this year
has hovered at 28 percent,
Galvan said.
JERUSALEM Gen. David
Jones, chairman of the U.S. Joint
Chiefs of Staff, has invited Egypt
to send units of its air force for
joint exercises with the U.S. Air
Force in Nevada next year, the
Middle East News Agency (ME-
NA) reports in Cairo. Jones has
been on a four-day visit to Egypt
to inspect that country's military
installations and discuss its arms
requirements.
According to the MEN A
report, he extended the invitation
to Egyptian Defense Minister
Ahmed Badawi, but no date was
mentioned for the joint exercises
in the Nevada desert. A squadron
of U.S. F-15 fighters visited
Egypt three months ago for
desert training, and 1,500 Amer-
ican troops participated in
military exercises with Egyptian
armed forces in the western
desert last month.
NEW YORK Funeral ser-
vices were held here for Rabbi
Irving Miller, a leading American
Zionist, who died in Woodmere,
L.I.. at the age of 77. In addition
to his role in the Zionist move-
ment, Miller also played a leading
role in discussing Jewish postwar
problems with representatives of
the Allied governments in
London in 1943.
In 1942, Miller was elected
chairman of the executive com-
mittee of the American Jewish
Congress. Upon the death of
Rabbi Stephen Wise, founder and
first president of the AJCon-
gress, Miller succeeded him.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, in conjunction
with the Broward County Mental
Health Association and other
social service organizations, is
facilitating the organization of a
new nonsectarian service for
widows and widowers called
"Widowed Persons Service"
(WPS).
Widowed Persons Service is
specifically concerned with aiding
and supporting those individuals
who have lost a spouse and are
experiencing bereavement.
Widows or widowers of
eighteen months or more, of any
age, who will commit themselves
to help and support others who
have lost partners by death are
being sought as volunteers for
WPS.
In preparation for this task,
volunteers need to attend an in-
tensive 15-hour Widowed Per-
sons Service Training Session,
which has been developed by the
American Association of Retired
Persons and the National Retired
Teachers Association. Interested
persons should contact Clifford
Golden, Jewish Family Service,
927-9288 or 763-6340. JFS is a
constituent agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
L
W,
EVITT WWEINSTE
memorial chapels
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Providing the Finest In Jewish Funeral Service with
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"CONTEMPORARY ISSUES OF JEWISH LIFE"
A Community Sponsored Lecture Series Inspired By The Many People Who Have
Expressed Interest In Contemporary Issues And How
They Affect Jewish Ideals And Values
Sponsored by the
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
and the
NORTH BROWARD SYNAGOGUES
SUNDAY. JANUARY 25, 1981 -8:00 P.M.
DR. EARL A. GROLLMAN
TEMPLE EMANUEL
3243 W Oakland Perk Blvd.
Ft Liudtrdile
Nationally known, renowned lecturer and author on crisis intervention
and the Jewish family
"FAMILY CRISE8 HELPIN6 OURSELVES AND OUR CHILDREN
TO DEAL WITH THE CRISES OF LIFE-
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 8. 1081-8:00P.M.
OR. THELMA ALTSHULER
Professor of Humanities. Miami
community lecturer.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
6501 W. Sunriii Blvd.
Sunrise
Dade Community College and
"JUDAISM ANO HUMANISM OOES CONCERN FOR ALL
CONFLICT WITH SEPERATE IDENTITY?"
MONDAY. MARCH 2. 1081 ftOOP.M. ~TEMPIE KOL AMI
DR. LEONARD FEIN ^^52
Prof. Jewish Studies. Brandeis University Editor. Moment Magazine.
"TRENDS IN THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMUNITY IN THE '80*"
SUNDAY. MARCH 22. 1981-8.-00 P.M.
RABBI ROBERT GORDIS
World renowned Biblical Scholar.
Theological Seminary.
"IIBLICAL INSIGHTS FOR CONTEMPORARY LIFE
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise
Professor of Bible. Jewish
Sponsored By Temples Beth Am. Beth Israel. Beth Torah. Emanuel. Keter Tikvah
Kol Ami. Sholom. Ramat Shalom and The Jewish Community Center -
coordinated bv the Central Agency tor Jewish Education ol the Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
FEES FOR SPONSOR-INSTITUTION MEMBERS
Series $5 00 Sponsors 25 00
Indlv Led 2 00 Patrons 100 00
At Door
FEES FOR NON-MEMBERS
Series $10.00
Indiv. Led 3.00
At Door
iLS^i0r!tani Pa".onls S* m"ed ">m" and ch" "'"> "* lecturers
and en/oy refreshments following the events
TICKETS ARE AVAILABLE AT PARTICIPATING INSTITUTIONS AND AT THE
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
2999 NW 33rd Avenue. Ft. Lauderdale 484 -8200
Make Checks Payable To
CAJE
X
^d^fcaAA


lay, January
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
&&ci/r9^u4t4frawwi& tA^ewbmL
lita Perlman Keynotes
Intra -Faith Meeting
Jan. 27
role of todays Jewish
In will be the topic of
ile Emanu-El Sisterhood's
annual Intra-Faith Work-
and Luncheon meeting,
lay, Jan. 27 from 10 a.m. to
at Temple Emanu-El. 3245
bakland Park Blvd., Fort
L-rdale.
|ita Perlman, president of
Lauderdale Jewish Com-
ity Center, past-president of
Women's Division of the
eh Federation of Greater
Lauderdale, and a member
fmple Emanu-El, will be the
>te speaker. She has served
International President of
B'rith Women, was the
ler of the B'nai B'rith Girls
B'nai B'rith Youth Com-
mon, and was the first woman
eceive its Legion of Honor
Her active interest and
on behalf of young people
I Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
L B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Aodern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Serman, Rabbi Emeritus.
*PLE EMANU EL. 3245 W
lakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
|eitrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Clement.
SUNRISE
ITH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Conservative.
?abbi Phillip A Labowitz Cantor
Aaurice Neu.
JRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049
Vest Oakland Park Blvd. Con
jrvative Rabbi Albert N Troy.
^Cantor JacR Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
fBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
>ERHILL 2048 NW Hth Ave.,
Conservative President
Sol Conen
TAMARAC
! BETH TORAH TAMARAC
h CENTER 9101 NW 57'!1 St
native. Rdob. Israel Zirnmcr
ji'tor Hem y Belascu
PLANTATION
I Ol AMI. Plantation 8200
|sneiaor Harr
SHALOM Reconstructionist
;ogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
Rebecca Alpert
POMPANO BEACH
lEMP^E SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Morns A. Skoo
Cantor Jacob Renzer
MARGATE
f-TH HILLELCONGREGATION.7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
= MPLE. BETH AM -MARGATE
SJEWISH CENTER 7205 Royal
"aim Bivd. Conservative. Raobi Or
lOlomon Geld, Cantor Mario
| Botosnansky
CORAL SPRINGS
fMP.E BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
1 Drive Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
[ ieroer, Cantor Harold Dworkin.
TER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. 8 p.m.
Friday. 10:30 a.m. Saturday in
Auditorium, Bank of Coral Springs.
13300 University Dr. Rabbi Leonard
|Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
rEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
[Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
Oavid Berent. Cantor Jsoeph Pollack.
fOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfieid Beach.
11661 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Orthodox.
BOCA RATON
EMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
linger.
W TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca
?aton Conservative Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
JUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
:ORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
5d. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
AFTER
MASTECTOMY
ily new ano different breast]
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ocfture ail Miami
)332
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.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The Sixth Grade class of
Temple Emanu-El's Religious
School will present a creative
program. Friday. Jan. 16. 7:45
p.m.. at the temple's Shabbat
service. Maxine Ross is class
teacher and Shirley Moskowitz is
music teacher.
EMANU-EL
MEN'S CLUB
The Men's Club of Temple
Kmanu-El is sponsoring a break-
fast on Sunday. Jan. 18. 10 aim.
at the temple.
Guest speaker will be Abraham
J. (iitlelson. a Florida resident
lor thr past 25 \ ears and I Krecl or
<>i Education for the Jewish
Federation >! Greater I i rl
Lauderdale. Hia subject will be
'Interesting Anecdotes About
(>ui Jewish I listury
[uestion and answer period
will follow and should be particu-
larly beneficial to parents with
children in the Religious Scl
Admission is free to Men's
Club members. There is a 12
donal ion for all others.
I AHC LEADERSHIP
SYMPOSIUM
Rabbi Lewis E. (Huz/.i Bogage,
regional director of UAHC
southeast region, has announced
that Temple Emanu-El of
Greater Eort Lauderdale will host
a regional Hoard ol Trustees
Seminar, Mondav. .Jan. 26 at
7:30 p.m.
UAHC national staff member.
Rabbi Paul Menitofi ol Boston
will be the teatured speaker. His
topic will be "Goal Setting for the
Synagogue."
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El is chairman of
the seminar to which all Reform
Congregations of Broward and
Palm Beach Counties have been
invited.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
. The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr, 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral
Springs, will present its annual
Art Auction on Saturday, Jan.
17. A champagne preview at 7:30
p.m. will be followed by the
auction at 8:30 p.m.
Broward Art and Framing
Corporation will present a varied
selection of graphics, litho-
graphs, oils and novelty pieces at
a graduated schedule of prices.
Admission is $1.
JEWISH TEMPLE OF
COCONUT CREEK
Coconut Creek has formed a
"founding committee'' at a meet-
IQBBBQBaOBPBI
ing attended by Rabbi Bob llson.
founder of the synagogue. Chair-
man Arnie Nestel reported that
about 200 persons have signed
the registration book and at-
tended services which are held at
Calvary Presbyterian Church on
Coconut Creek Blvd., across the
road from Wynmoor Village.
Nestel and Harry Shooman
and Saul Silberberg constitute
the organization committee.
Additional members are: Rabbi
Bob and Sylvia llson; Jack and
Marion Dack: Alex Lichtenstein;
Millie Nestel; Jack and Anne
Osher; Nat Sack; Charles and
Florence Rubenstein; Ralph
Shulman: Sam and Rae
Snediker; Ilsa Strauss; and
Lillian Glanz.
B'nai-B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Karen Wasserstrom, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Barry Wasser-
strom, will become a Bat Mitzvah
at Friday, Jan. 16, Shabbat
services at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Robert Fast, son of Jacob and
Ann Fast, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at Shabbat Havdalaah
service at 5 p.m., Saturday, Jan.
24, at Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale.
The following Saturday at 11
a.m. at the Temple, Sean Kesson,
son of Jack and Joan Kesson, will
be called to the Torah to celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Ronald Oslroff. son of Ed and
Harriet Ostroff. will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at Friday, Jan. 16.
Shabbat service at Temple Kol
Ami. Plantation Jewish Center
The following morning. Allan
Gedan, son of Robert and Winnie
Gedan, will become a Bar Mit-
zvah
Vlso at Temple Kol Ami. on
Saturday morning, Eric Levy,
son "I Michael and Ellen Levy,
will be accorded Bar Mitzvah
honors, and the following Satur-
day morning. Temple Kol Ami
welcomes another Bar Mitzvah.
Ira Adler. son of Al and Roslyn
Adler, and a Bat Mitzvah. Sherril
Goldberg, daughter of Martin
and Joan Goldberg.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
\luhael Eckstrom will
celebrate his becoming a Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday morn-
ing, Jan. 24. service of Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Richard Adam Nockowitz will
.elebrate his becoming a Bar
Mitzvah at Saturday morning
service. Jan. 17, at Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs.
Scholar's Weekend at
Temple Beth Israel
Friday evening service Jan. 16,
at 8 p.m. and Saturday morning
service at 8:45 a.m., at Sunrise
Temple Beth Israel will be con-
ducted this weekend by Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz, uncle of Beth
Israels Rabbi Phillip Labowitz in
a "" Scholar's Weekend!" The
topic will be "The World of Holy
Masters."
Rabbi Labovitz has been
spiritual leader of Temple Ner
Tamid, Miami Beach, since its
inception. He was the first and
only Rabbi of the Congregation
and during his tenure it has
grown from a membership of a
handful of founders to one of the
leading Conservative congrega-
tions in the South.
Following Saturday morning
service, there will be a mini
luncheon. The luncheon will be an
integral part of the weekend as
there will be a special presen-
tation by Annette Labovitz, wife
of Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Mrs.
Labovitz was born in Chicago.
111., her secular training was
received at the University of
Illinois, University of Miami and
Barry College. She received her
religious training at the
Teacher's Institute of the
EM *v;
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
U
Hebrew Theological College
Skokie, 111. She is currently
taching Judaic Studies at Rabbi
Alexander Gross Hebrew
Academy High School and is the
author of a new approach to the
teaching of Jewish History in
Judaica programs and Day
Schools, entitled "Secrets of the
past, bridges to the future", to be
published this year by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Swiss Protestants Press
Jerusalem Recognition
GENEVA (JTA) A Swiss Protestant group
from Zurich that calls itself "Swiss Israel Shalom" an-
nounced here that it has obtained 5.845 signatures on a
petition to be presented to the Swiss Government calling
for the recognition of Jerusalem as the undivided capital
of Israel.
IT ALSO calls on the Swiss authorities to be true to
; H-ir policy of neutrality and close the Palestine
Liberation Organization office in Geneva and expel the
PLO delegate to the United Nations in Geneva, laud
Barakat. Most of the signatures were collected lollowing
Sunday service in Protestant churches in Switzerland.
One of the initiators of the petition told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that most of the signatures were
from non-Jews and that young people were the ones who
signed most readily. He added that many others were
willing to sign the part relating to the closure of the PLO
office but were reluctant to sign the part on Jerusalem.
IMPORTANT
REASONS
WHY YOU SHOULD
SELL
YOUR DIAMONDS
AND PRECIOUS
JEWELRY TO
A IM
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1. IMMEDIATE CASH.
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<%?***"** ..-.,


lib
l he Jewisn r
OfU
ran imi
T,7 MMiijr \j.
Siiper Sunday Jan. 18

r
Continued from Page J
their services to entertain those
wishing to take part in the
national "reach-out" effort.
Entertainment begins at 2 p.m.
with Anne Fleischman. mistress
of ceremonies, famed for her
Pun with Yiddish" talks, in-
troducing the performers and
periodically announcing total
contributions recorded by the
telephoning volunteers.
An additional "outpost" for
Super Sunday UJA callers is
being located at the Federation's
Oceanside satellite office.
Federation's UJA General
Chairman Victor Gruman an-
nounced that Leo Rauch of
Kegency South is chairman of
recruitment for volunteers who
will man the telephones at the
.flioe 3366 N'E 34 St. beginning
at 10 a.m.. to reach out to their
neighbors on the Gait Ocean Mile
for their commitment to the 1981
UJA campaign to help needy
Jews and humanitarian programs
in Israel, elsewhere around the
world and here in North Broward
County.
SUPER SUNDAY MESSAGE
By Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Temple Kol Ami
President. North Broward
Board of Rabbis
A strong, a united and secure
Jewish Community always
evidences signs of significant
cooperation between the two
major Jewish Communal
Organizations: The Synagogue
and The Jewish Federation.
There are no exceptions to this
rule. Wherever there are vibrant
Temples, there is a greater
participation in the activities of
the Jewish Federation. Wherever
there is significant communal
participation in the Jewish
Federation, there are meaningful
Temples within that community.
It is never a question of
"either/or." It ought never be
an issue of the Temple versus the
Federation. True as it is that
Temples and Federations fulfill
different functions within the
larger Jewish Community,
working together, they can
complement the work of one
another. This being the case, it is
the firm belief of Rabbis and
Community Leaders throughout
he country that one is obligated
that is to sav. it is a Mitzvah
for Jews to be both affiliated
with the Temple of their choice
and for Jews to participate in the
activities of the Jewish
Federation.
We are a young and growing
community, and none of our
organizations has reached the
level of maturity and activity
that we know they are capable of
achieving. This can only be done
through a realization by the great
bulk of Jews, living in Broward
County, that indeed "We are
One." Further, we must never
depend upon others to perform
these Mitzvot to which we are
obligated. The time for action is
now. for all of the best intentions
of good-hearted souls will never
make up for what is needed for
our Jewish Community, as we
strengthen our beloved faith and
heritage, locally, nationally, and
internationally.
You can take two meaningful
steps in the right direction:
ill Respond openly and
generously to Federation's
"Super Sunday" Drive the
campaign which will take place
on Jan. 18. calling many tihuh-
dredaof Jewish families in Brow-
ard County, asking each of us to
contribute for the well-being and
further upbuilding of our Jewish
Community, through our local
institutions such as the Jewish
Community Center and the
Jewish Family Service, and in
Israel.
If we are to be Jews in more
than name only, the fulfillment of
these Mitzvot is the very least
that each one of us can do!
Intermarriages Increasing
Germany'8 Longest War Crimes
Trial May Soon be Ending
BONN (JTA) The longest war crimes trial ever
held in West Germany may be nearing its end. The
Duesseldorf court where nine former SS officials have
been on trial for more than five years on charges of com-
plicity in the murders of 250,000 inmates of the Maidanek
death camp is expected to hear the summations by
prosecution and defense some time next month.
BUT FIRST, the judges and attorneys flew to
Warsaw on Jan. 5 to hear testimony from the final wit-
nesses. Responsibility for prolonging the trial rests with
the defense lawyers.
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Arnold Rossberg of Pompano
Beach, who has lived in
Argentina, recently spoke at a
meeting of the Men's Club of
B'nai Torah, Boca Raton,
pointing out the grave situation
facing Jews in that South
American country. He said
Nissim Elnecave. editor of La
l.uz. a Jewish-Spanish weekly
newspaper, told him that in-
termarriages have risen to about
40 per cent among Ashkenazis.
Very few Sephardics have in-
termarried in Argentina.
On a recent visit to Cordoba, in
the central part of Argentina,
which has a large Jewish com-
munity. Rossberg found a severe
shortage of Siddurim and
tallesim. He said that B'nai
Torah "s Argentina Fund, started
by the synagogue's Men's Club,
will help purchase such items to
be sent to the Centro Union
Israelita de Cordoba.
Rossberg described the
synagogue as a beautiful edifice
with bronze doors and tiled
domes which contrast with the
stone floors, wooden benches and
rain-stained walls. He noted that
too many of the wealthy
professionals fail to support
religious institutions, attending
High Holy Days services at
Jewish clubs, rather than in
synagogues, which, he claims
leads to assimilation. He said the
Men's Club at B'nai Torah,1401
NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton 33432.
is accepting donations for its
Argentine Fund.
Delta to the
n-n-north
is a
breeeeeeze
We fly the most nonslops to Boston. The most
TriStars to New York. The only thru-jets to Montreal.
Delta's Snowbirds leave Ft. Lauderdale every
day. To Boston, choose from three daily non-
stops, plus a Wide-Ride TriStarthe only Lock-
heed L-1011 TriStar going. To Atlanta, you've
got eight nonstops daily, the only TriStars and
the most low-fare Night Coaches. To New York
your choice of nonstops includes five Wide-Ride
TriStars. the most on any airline.
To Montreal. Delta flies the only thru-jets,
the only money-saving Night Coach and the
only TriStars. And from Miami, we have a non-
stop TriStar every afternoon, a nonstop Night
Coach every weekend. From Ft.Lauderdale to
Philadelphia, we have the biggest choice of
flights going. To Hartford/Springfield, a mid-
day nonstop and the only thrifty Night Coach.
Save op to 50% off regular Day Tourist
Fares with Delta one-way Buy *N Fly
Discount Fares. On nonstops from Ft.Lau-
derdale to New York only $99 Tourist. $119 First
Class. From Ft.Lauderdale or Miami to Phila-
delphia $129 Tourist, $149 First Class. To
Boston or Hartford/Springfield $149 Tourist,
$179 First Class. We also have low fares for a
child, 2 thru 11, when accompanied by an adult
passenger paying a Buy "N Fly Fare. These
fares are available to other Delta cities in the
Northeast, too. They do not apply to service via
Atlanta. All fares are oneway and include tax.
Other special fare discounts do not apply to
these fares. Fares shown are good thru Janu-
ary 31; higher from February 1 thru April
30.1981.
Ask about other big savings with Delta
Night Coach and round-trip Supreme
Super Saver Fares. See your Travel Agent for
full details on all fares and flight reservations.
Or call Delta in Ft.Lauderdale at 763-2211. in
Delray/Boca Raton at 276-0381. Delta and your
Travel Agent accept all major general-purpose
credit cards. aVDEsLITA
Winter schedules from Ft.Lauderdale
To Boston Fly nonstop at 1:00pm (TriStarI.
5:30pm or 10:30pm (thrifty Night Coach). Or
one-stop straight thru at 9:15am,
To Montreal Take our one-stop Wide-Ride
TriStarany day at 12:37pm or on weekends at
3:30am (Night Coach).
Tp New York Eight nonstops a day, including
TriStars, from 8:00am to 10:15pm with arrivals
at all three Metro airports.
To Philadelphia Nonstops at 2:51pm and
10:30pm (Night Coach). Or take our one-stop
thru-jet at 8:15am.
To Hartford/Springfield Fly nonstop any
day at 12:15pm or one-stop straight thru on our
low-fare Night Coach at 10:15pm.
To Atlanta Number One with nonstops. Tri-
Stars every morning, mid-day and night.
AU schedules and fares are subject to change
without notice.
Deba is ready when you are
i*k -* M
v* *


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