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:
AA00014312:00049

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridian
ov <;rkatun fort lai in no mi
Volume 5 Number 2
Friday, January 23, 1976
Price 25 cents
Baer: 'Show the UN Where We Stand9
An Address by Allan E. Baer, president, Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, at a Rally Protesting the UN Vote
Equating Zionism with Racism.
The roll call in the General
Assembly showed that 72 coun-
tries voted for the resolution,
35 countries voted against it,
32 countries abstained from vot-
ing, and three countries were
absent.
But if a vote were taken this
afternoon, among you, as to
what you thought of the United
Nations for its action on that
rotten resolution, I feel con-
fident that it would be unanim-
ous in condemnation not only
f the 72 countries that violated
the conscience of the world by
their demagogy; your vote
would also be a condemnation
of the General Assembly itself
for taking such a resolution
seriously.
Well, the damage has been
done. And it's a damage that
cuts both ways. The United Na-
tions has hurt itself, and both
Israel and the Jewish people
have been hurt.
The Jewish people did not
merit this injury.
Have we not suffered enough?
Are we not suffering still, in
the number of young Jews who
have been cut down in the
prime of life as a result of Arab
terrorism and the wars of attri-
tion and hate that the Arab
states have been waging against
Israel for the past 28 years?
How can we repair the dam-
age both to the ideal of inter-
national cooperation, which the
United Nations is supposed to
symbolize and represent, and to
ourselves?
We can reoair the damage by
showing that the whole Jewish
people believes in and supports
the redemption, the resettle-
ment, the upbuilding, the safe-
ty, the security, the indepen-
dence and the integrity of the
people and the State of Israel!
Such a belief and such sup-
port amounts to, adds up to,
and is Zionism. Zionism means
and is love of Israel.
And o one, nobody, no
Afghan, Bulgarian, Chinese,
Egyptian, East German. Hun-
Continaed on Page 2-
Women's Initial Gifts Division
To Hear Noted Author
The Initial Gifts division
(minimum contribution $365)
of the Women's Division of
AVRAHAM AVI-HAI
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
hold its areawide affair on
Wednesday, Jan. 28, starting at
11:30 a.m. in the apartment of
Elsie Samet, Points of America
II.
Cora Abbott, chairman of the
Initial Gifts Division, an*Thel-
ma Berns, cochairman, said
that following lunch and a talk
by the special guest speaker,
the women would tour several
outstanding apartments at the
Points of America.
Special guest for the after-
noon will be noted author, lec-
turer and statesman Dr. Avra-
ham Avi-Hai.
Dr. Avi-Hai joined the He-
brew University, where he was
Dean of the School for Over-
seas Students, after years of
service in the office of the
Prime Minister of Israel. His
recently published "Ben-Gu-
rion: Statebuilder" is based on
years of research and is to be
followed by other studies re-
lating to modern Israel.
In 1974 he was visiting pro-
fessor of history at the Univer-
sity of Rochester, and visiting
scholar at Columbia Univer-
sity's Middle East Institute.
Dr. Avi-Hai, who went to Is-
rael from Toronto in 1952, was
public affairs secretary to
Prime Minister Levi Eshkol
and director of the Overseas
Division of the Prime Minister's
office under Teddy Kollek.
He has served as assistant di-
rector of the Israel Bond Of-
fice in Jerusalem. He was a
member of the official entour-
age of Prime Minister Eshkol
when he visited the United
States at the invitation of Pres-
Continued en Page 2-
Minister Vows
Secret Leaks Plug
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Justice Minister Haim Za-
dok promised here to take
tough new action to plug
the rising tide of "leaks"
that has been hampering
the Cabinet's work. Zadok
made his pledge in the Knes-
set as both coalition and
opposition MKs took the ros-
trum to complain about the
leaks.
Zadok said the Premier
would set up a panel of ex-
perts, including secret serv-
ice and military intelligence
personnel, to investigate the
leaks and recommend meas-
ures to stop them.
BUT ZADOK reminded the
MKs of tough laws already on
the statute books that preride
prosecution and punishment for
persons found responsible for
leaking classified material.
One measure to be consid-
ered, he said, was an ordinance
providing that sensitive political
information, such as the recent
message from President Ford to
Premier Yitxhak Rabin, deplor-
ing the new settlements on the
Golan Heights, be classified as
military secrets wfch a penalty
of up to 15 years in jail for leak-
ing such material.
Zadok said the wave of leaks
from the Cabinet chamber re-
sulted in decision-making being
removed to less formal forums
which was a danger to dem-
ocracy and good government.
THE REASON for it was that
the government feared present-
ing top secret information to the
Cabinet lest it be disclosed.
But if the Cabinet is to func-
tion properly as the top deci-
sion-making forum of the na-
tion, its members must be given
all the relevant information and
must be able to express them-
selves freely, Zadok observed.
But they were inhibited by the
possibility of leaks, he said.
Zadok's observations were
similar to those of Haira Lan-
dau of Likud and Avraham Me-
lamed of the National Religious
Party who presented agenda
motions decrying the recent
spate of leaks.
"The floor and the ceiling of
the Cabinet room have been
leaking for years," Landau
charged. Government depart-
ments also leaked, he said. H
apportioned the largest slice of
blame to the Foreign Ministry,
but contended that "the Prime
Minister's office is also culpa-
ble."
ALLAN E. BAER
Dayan Witt
Edit Paper
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Former Defense Minister Mo-
she Dayan has confirmed that
he accepted a proposal to be the
editor of a new morning news-
paper but refused to reveal the
names of the investors, report-
ely a group of Americans and
Israelis.
According to Maariv, the
American investors are being
represented by Ami Brown and
the Israelis by Moshe Wertheim-
er and Chagal Bar-Kochba.
Dayan said he will continue
to serve in the Knesset, divid-
ing his time between the news-
paper and the Parliament. He
said the newspaper, which is to
be a tabloid, will be a Zionist
newspaper and will not be af-
filiated with any political party.
But, he added, "It will most
certainly reflect my views."
IN ANOTHER development in
Israel's newspapers, the Jeru-
salem Post announced the
names of its two new editors,
Ari Rath, 50, and Erwin Fren-
kel, 42. The two replaced Mrs.
Lea Ben Dor who served as
editor since the death of Ted
Lurie in 1974.
Rath, who was born in Vien-
na, joined the Post in 1958 at
political and diplomatic corres-
pondent, became news editor in
1962 and managteg editor in
197t.
Stay Out of Lebanon,
Israel, Syria Warned
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States
government warned here against intervention by any
foreign power in the Lebanese situation and specific-
ally mentioned Syria and Israel in that connection.
State Department spokesman Robert Funseth said
the warning was in response to statements by the Syr-
ian Foreign Minister Abdel Halim Khaddam that Syr-
ia would annex Lebanon if that country was partition-
ed and by Israeli Defense Minister Shimon Peres that
Israel would not stand idly by if Syria intervened in
the Lebanese crisis.
"THE U.S. HAS repeatedly expressed its support
for the territorial integrity of Lebanon," Funseth said,
referring to Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's
letter, to that effect to the Prime Minister of Lebanon
last Nov. 5.
Funseth in a prepared statement read to reporters,
said: "During the course of the difficulties in Leba-
non, we have made clear that the U.S. opposed any
outside interference in Lebanon's affairs. This position
was made known to the governments in the area. Our
view has not changed- No country should intervene in
Lebanon. We are opposed to any outside intervention
in Lebanon by any country, including Syria and Israel."
FUNSETH NOTED that "My response is to the
statements of both the Israeli and Syrian officials,"
meaning Peres and Khaddam.
Henry Levy To Speak At
Coral Springs UJA Breakfast
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale Coral
Springs United Jewish Appeal
committee will host a campaign
breakfast meeting on Sunday.
Jan. 25, at the Coral Springs
Country Club at 9:30 a.m.
Richard Romanoff is chair-
man and Melvin Gerber is co-
chairman of the committee, and
chairmen for the breakfast
meeting are Gary Fagelman
and Buddy Himber.
Jerry Mazer, an active com-
munity leader, is guest of hon-
or at the breakfast. Mazer, who
was graduated from Fordham
University with a degree in
pharmacy, is associated with
Eckerd Drugs.
Mazer was involved in tem-
ple activities in Suffern, N.Y.,
before moving to Coral Springs
in 1971 with his wife, Barbara,
and their two children.
The Mazers were among the
12 families who founded the
Coral Springs Hebrew Congre-
gation, and he served as its
first president.
Henry Levy, the former di-
rector of European operations
for United Hias and the Joint
Distribution Committee, will ad-
dress the breakfast meeting. He
is well known as an authority
on Middle Eastern affairs.
Persons wishing to attend are
urged to contact Larry Crown,
752-2895; Dave Winit. 752-3650;
or Gary Fagelman, 752-2636.
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1438
Gala Is Set for February 1
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1438's
annual dinner dance and our
country's Bicentennial celebra-
tion are the talk of the town.
What better reasons to enjoy a
gala evening that promises to
be a great social event!
Come join us and enjoy a
good dinner and a meaningful
program. Be entertained by the
lively music of Gary Shore at
Fort Lauderdale's newest ho-
tel, the Bahia Mar, at 800 Sea-
breeze Blvd. on Sunday, Feb.
1, at 6:30 p.m.
For information and reserva-
tions, call Jakob Klaimitz at
566-0995.


Page 2
The Jewish Fkwidtim Friday, January 23 197,-
Women's Initial Gifts Dhisioii
To Hear Noted Author
front Pane 1-
ident Johnson in June. 1964
Dr. Avi-Ilai has been the Is-
rael correspondent of the Cana-
dian Broadcasting Corporation
and reporter for the "Jerusa-
lem Post" He. has written arti-
cles for scholarly journals and
other publications, and writes
a monthly letter from Israel for
the "Canadian Jewish Chroni-
cle Review."
Born in Canada. Dr. Avi-Hai
studied political science, eco-
nomics and history at the Uni-
versity of Toronto. He continu-
ed his studies at Yeshiva Uni-
versity in New York aad the
Hebrew University in Jerusa-
lem. He completed a period of
graduate studies at Columbia
- from which he re-
ceived a PhD. and also s"
ed at the Jewish Theological
Serr:nary.
At that time he '*as charged
with a number of special du-
ties, including the organization-
al coordination in the L'a:td
States for the Prime Minister's
Jerusalem Economic Confer-
ence in April. 19*8. He was co-
ordinator of the 1969 Jerusa-
lem Economic Conference and
Prime Minister's Conference of
Heads of Jewish Organizauons.
Dr. A' i-Hai teaches at the
Hebrew Unrersiry and at Bar-
nan University, and acts as spe-
cial consultant fa the Mayor
of Jerusalem. He is also chair-
n of the executive coTMttee
of the Liberty Bell Garden be-
ing trait in Jerusalem to mark
the American F. Dial
When Dr. A' i-Hai and his
wife. Chana. went to Israel in
19^2. they lived in Kibbua
Kfar Darorti. later moving to
Jerusalem. They hae three
daughters: Sfcbahana. Tova.
and D:or-Lee. all born in Je-
rusalem.
Mrs. Abbott and Mrs. Bems
said that reservations for the
luncheon can be made by call-
ing the Jewish Federation of-
fice. 434-#200. Terri Baer is
genera! campaign chairman for
the Women's Dhision and Re-
becca Hodes is cochairman.
6Ig8ues of Concern' Are Subject
Of Women's American ORT Conference
The Women's American ORT
Mid-Year Growth Conference
was held in Mid-December at
the Holiday Inn in Fort Laud-
erdale. Some 500 members of
ORT attended, representing 3.-
100 members in 30 chanters ot
the Brwward Region of Women's
American ORT.
Mrs. Lillian Grishman. chair-
man of the day, and her co-
chairman, Mrs. Mary Lewis,
said these women had met to
reevaluate what they have ac-
complished at this mid-noint of
their fiscal year, covering their
entire global ORT program.
They also surveved the results.
so thev can insure the future of
al! ORT students.
Mrs. Grishman went on to
MV that these women deli-
berated on issues that art laree
and momentous to -fewib com-
munities and Jewish survival
and thus are issues of deep-
est concern.
ORT tn a movement of
ijsh Mf-. global -n atancfoji]
brvls its memrvm to I
aspects of Jewish existence
for it redirects lives and is com-
mitted to raising the economic
and social quality and stand-
ards of communities throughout
the world.
ORT moves toward the es-
tablishment of an ORT school or
courses in the U.S.
ORT denounced the Resolu-
tion of the Third Committee of
the UN which identified Zion-
ism as a form of racism, as in-
cendiary as anti-Semitism, and
pledged its efforts to fight tha
Resolution and combat its per-
nicous implications.
ORT acts bv confronting and
combating anti-Semitism, by ex-
pan 'ing '.he scope of actvitie*
in the Jewish red American
co"-".m*''"* snd bv b*- 1
anahty education to life and
life to education.
F Kt''m in a r:ht r-r tv
peoole and is a resnonsibil
v and of nations. It i
indispensable to the fmYrtlrnent
of the potential of individuals.
It is essential to the economic,
social and cultural attainments
of communities.
The denial of education in
Israel or the U.S. or any part of
the Diaspora Quality educa-
tion, that is, education relevant
and adeouate to the times
robs nations of their future and
citizens of their birthright.
Because the future belongs to
our children, the children who
will inherit the world we leave
them.
Women's American ORT if'
ue lereest groun in the world
supporting the a'.ob^l ORT pro-
g-a-? of vocational education
(career education) and training
ir. 22 nations. It teaches mori
than TOmoJ to an an-
r-' enrollment of more
tVr ~''W> on fr-e continents.
Baer: 'Show the UN Where We Stand'
Con! i
from Patre 1
girian. Iraqi, Jordanian. Ku-
waiti, Lebanese. Mexican. M>
roccan, Nigerian. Pole, St
Arabian, Syrian. Ukrainian, Rus-
sian. Tanzanijn. Yemeni I
Yugoslav is going to take it
awa-; from us!
We are steadfast in our love
of Israr-1 and steadfast ir;
love of and loyalty to Judaism
and (bo Jewish peopl.-.
And what we stand for .
what all this stands for is not
m but brotherhood!
Let the United Nations look
to the Jewish p 1 an ex-
amnle of what brotherhood
whf. looks like, and how i:
the United Nations do as
th<- .' by practl
and honoring tJi the
t at!
the UN will not only rede"
it- >n the day of
God'
1
- and its u
II
Tha d and we
of the -J
ish Fed of Greater Tort
1 of
tion-UJA ca
I r;\\ n each and all of you to
contribute to the campaign in
order :o insure our humanitar-
ian programs in Israel, and to
strengthen the Jewish people
and the Jewish community here
in Fort Lauderdale.
A gtft to Fddoratkm-U'A is
a vote for Zionism, a vote for
hu.'nafr.i'.-. a vete for peac?.
Show -h pN and men every-
^jrc where we s*.
V.'e stand on the ide of free-
tide of justice, on
the side of Providence.
We shall not be moved.
And we shall overcome.
"\
Rossmoor
V9COCOMT CREEK
i
tliC DUISlCT |l;tlllH'*i
iiiluli <<>! HllMllilliuill
c-oiuuiiifiih;
fi wii .SI8oK(W...
no kind k?iM
ho rtvmilioit Icose.
Take Turr-pike exit 24.
West or Rte. 814. Pncne (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
Federation l Sponsoring
A Teen Trip to Israel
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lamieraale win
nsjr MB first summer teest
ti ip to Israel, according to Rob-
ert Hermann fi-st 'tea presi-
dent of Ifal Jev.iih Fede/atim.
Tha trip is one- of the
eral acti- iries of the Jewish
education committee of the Fed-
eration under the chairmanship
of Lodwik Brodzki.
The five-week trip from
9am 24 to July 29 will be
open to all area teenagers in
grades 9-12 and will feature in-
derth touring and meetings
with IsraeD teenagers. A major
highlight of the trip will be a
ten-day lining and work experi-
ence on a Kibbut2.
Barry Axler, asistant direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation,
and hi wife. Shoshana. an in;
stroctor at the Temple Beth
Israel religious school, will be
the trie's leaders.
According to the A~!*-i ftj,
---------~ ""-'-*"
marvelous opportanr:. fJr ^
t no m st,er:h-n r ;- r;
with the people of Ur
isit its manv histor
Bejons s'tes. The te n
a deeper und-rst^
wha ir m-aew ti be a .!, ia .
F,rt lauderdale. Ls :hf! A
wo. I
The. rre-teen cost of
trip is Si SJ
:s all air fares ao i
f-s. th-ee meals dafly sight-
seeing by motorcoach m
Eng'ish-speaking gaide, a::^.
modations in three-star hoteli
and more. '
Scholarships may be a-ailable
upon request, depending on
eligibility.
Applications or additional in-
formation are available from
Barry Asler at the Federation
office, 4J4-3200. CaU as soon
as possible as space is limited.
Cypress Tree Gives Joseph Singer
Israel Solidarity Award
Milton M. Gay nor. senior
vice president of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, presented the Israel
Solidarity Award to Joseph H.
Singer on behalf of the owners
of the Cypress Tree Condomin-
ium in Lauderhin.
A South Florida condominium
developer. Singer is senior vice
president and director of Jtf.
ferson National Bank in Sunny
Isles, and a member of Temple
Ner Tamid, Hibiscus Lodge No.
275 Masons and Mahi Shrine.
Guests included Cypress Tree
chairman Abe Goldberg and so-
cial chairman Irving Rodman,
along with. Joel P. Newman, F.
Louis Wolff, and Arthur Freisoer
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
9 the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
7n the Hoiiyurtod and Hailandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.( Sunset Srrip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Men Funeral Dw
' Je chap,?', in South Florida are located in
North N':amiBea. !J.each and Mra
..[juu-.'-.ipi^iriManhaUit,
'
L1-23-7S
L1-2J-7S
L1-23-78


riday
January 23, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Youngsters' Hebrew.School
Begins at Margate Jewish Center
* Hebrew senool tor children
* 5 to 7 started at Margate
I v*ish Center on Jan. 11, w*en
Uhe first admissions were *c-
Classes will meet on the sec-
ond and fourth Sundays of each
month._________________
The tchr is Mrs. Gail
Barr, who iastructs the older
group.
New admissions will conti-
nue to be taken for a short
time. For further information,
please call president Irving Res-
nikoff, 974-0511.
Remodeled Beth Israel Nursery "School
Includes New Classrooms and Playground
Sisterhood Rehearsing 'Fiddler'
The Curtain Lighters of Tem-
le Beth Israel are rehearsing
Fiddler on the Roof," direct-
by Barbara Bevent. There
will be performances at Piper
High School on April 3, 4, 10
and 11. Tickets will be on sale
soon.
I. Broward Hadassah Chapter
Education Day at FAU
The American Jewish Experi-
ence during the Bicentennial
year was the theme of a dra-
matic Education Day sponsored
by the North Broward Chapter
of Hadassah on Thursday, Jan.
22, in the Cold Coast Room of
Florida Atlantic University.
Featured speaker was Rabbi
Norman T. Mendel, member of
the FAU faculty, who conducts
course on "Jewish Thought."
!e discussed the American Jew-
ih Experience in depth.
Rabbi Mendel, a native of
California, earned his Bachelor's
at the University of Southern
California, and his BHL and
MHL from the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion in Cincinnati.
He is he author of numerous
articles Which have appeared in
| the "Western States Historical
Quarterly, "The New Age,"
"Freedoms Foundation at Val-
ley Forge" and others.
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, chapter
president, prior to Introducing
:he finest speaker, extended
tim?s and discussed the
gnificanee of this day at this
ne In history.
Chairman of the Education
ay program was Mrs. Alan
larcovitz, program vice presi-
lent of the North Broward
hapter of Hadassah.
For the second consecutive
ear the chanter presented a
udaica collection of books to
he library of the Florida At-
mtic University which Dr. Pe-
it Spyers-Duran. director of
"brarie*. accepted on behalf Of
ie university. Mrs. Samuel
raiberg. chapter library chair-'
an, made the presentation.
Mrs. Fraiberg, who Ms jdst
turned from Israel and a visit,
the Hebrew University, Bo-
lted to'PAt reproductions of
u'ted editions of parchment
nuscripts highlighting He-:
writings, pravers and
w. dating back to 1106. These
e'frorn'the cellections of the
ahonal and University 'Library
Jerusalem.
These contributions will eon-,
* to strenathen the bridge
learning that already oxiate
tween the Hebrew Unwenil*
srae! and Florida Atlantic
lii^faty in the United States.,
The close association develop-
ing between the North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah and FAU
has gained the chapter recogni'
tion as "Friend of the Univar-
sity." A certificate Of that honor
was presented to the chapter
during the "Education Day
events.
The morning program, which
highlighted diversified segments
of the American Jewish Experi-
ence during the past two cen-
turies, opened with a patriotic
musical skit'by'HaiJassah's writ-
ing trio, Diane "fllareovitz, Carol
Porter and Carol Meyers.
A soundstrip, "To America
with Love," narrated by Bess
Myerson, and a panel analysis
with MTs. -ftKrrk Tfuasbatrm "ft
moderator followed. The morn-
ing session concluded with "A
View of America's Heroines"
written ibV 'Mrs. 9amul GHck-
man anH directed by'Mrs."bavid
Rosenzweig.
The Education Day invocation
was given by Mrs. Adeline Moll.
Singing of the American and
Israeli national anthems, led by
Mrs. Rosenzweig, ended the
special day.
The Temple Beth Israel Nur-
sery School complex is com-
plete. The remodeling project,
which began in March, 1975,
includes a six-room multipur-
pose open classroom concept
wing and an enlarged play-
ground area.
Tvlrs. '"Sheila GremTz, VJtrector
'Of Temple Beth Israel Nursery
School, is pleased with the flex-
ibility of the new classrooms.
"We are able to use each room
individually or in sections.
This permits us to have sep-
arate teaming and activity
areas, properly supervised by
Young at Hearts
Club
The 'Young at Hearts Club of
Tempte 'Beth Israel meets on
the second and fourth Tuesday
of each month at 1p.m. at the
Tarople. Future programs 'In-
clude a movie and bus ride 'to
Miami Beach on Jan. -27 and a
card party on Feb. 10.
qualified staffs," says Mra. Gre-
nkz. Each-classroom inekides a
lavatory, refrigerator, paint
sinks, pet corner, learning cen-
ter, motor skill coordination
area, and art area.
The play area, redesigned by
"Game Time Incorporated," in-
cludes a "Mini Dale," a sat of
monkey bars, a curved balance
beam, a crlmbfng slide, four
spring animals, and a large
sand-table. A large shade tree,
purchased by the Parents Or-
ganisation, will be added, and
trie children are planting a gar-
den.
The Temple Beth Israel Nur-
sery Program is located at 7100
West Oakland Park Blvd., Sun-
rise; tel.: 735-4040. Registration
is open to the community.
For
please
at 739-5755
further information,
contact Kitty Uttingart
Goering's Mercedes
Sold for $160,000
NEW YORK (JTA) Hermann Goering's Mer-
cedes car was sold for $160,000 to an unidentified man
from San Francisco. The 1944 car, used by the Nazi
leader, was auctioned in Scottsdale, Arizona. The Mer-
cedes weighs five-and-a-half tons and includes a mine-
proof floor, bullet-proof wheels and windows, and one-
inch armor plate on the doors.
IYCJW Project
Needs Workers
The North Broward "Section
.of National Council of Jewish;
Women is interested m "secur-
ing qualified volunteers to help
man the hot-line telephones tor
their new project.
"Families in Trouble" is pri-
marily geared to help children
abused by parehts.
FWe training '4es9*nfc are'
held at the North Beach Med-
ical Center.
For further information,
please call 946-6419 or 735-9518.
ZENOLL'S
FURNfltnir AND NO0MOON POWHUW *D., FORT LAU.
5149 N.W. POWERLINE RD. Phone 776-0371
OWN SEVEN
DAY
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fg


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 23, 1976
Meaning of UN Debate
The debate in the Security Council that began on
Monday is probably the most critical in Israel's current
history. The issue is the legitimacy of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization as more than an observer the
PLO received observer status at the UN last year with
the appearance of pistol-packing Yasir Arafat there.
The issue is also whether the current Israel-Arab
peace talks can be shifted from its Geneva base to the
Security council where, of course, Israel would be rail-
roaded by the Third World-Arab-Communist bloc.
In addition, the issue is whether the wording of
UN Res. 242 and UN Res. 338 can be amended to change
the meaning of these resolutions ex-post facto with re-
spect to (a) reference to Israel's withdrawal from Arab
"territories," suggested reading: "all territories"; and
(b) reference to the status of Arab "refugees," sug-
gested reading: "Palestinian peoples."
In these proposals, the rewording leaves little doubt
that Israel has been deprived of negotiating room of
territories for Arab relinquishment of adversary status
that is to say, the abandonment of all hopes for ulti-
mate Arab recognition of Israeli legitimacy.
Also in these proposals, the reference to "Palestin-
ian peoples" binds the world to Arab demands for the
unlimited return of Arabs to "Palestine," a name so far
without definition, and thus goes a long way toward the
final PLO aim: establishment of a "secular state" in
Palestine (undefined) and, of course, the dissolution of
Israel.
The Price of a Veto
The first of these issues has already been decided.
By an 11-1 vote, the Security Council has granted the
PLO the right to participate in the Israel-Arab debate
In all of this, the U.S. veto plays a critical role
the vote on PLO participation was procedural and there-
fore not subject to veto.
The question is whether the U.S. will exercise its
veto right when the Arabs press for revision of the
critical UN resolutions- Over the weekend, Dr. Kissinger
indicated that the administration may not do that after-
all. Perhaps, he suggested, the Palestinians may be more
negotiable in their demands than can be imagined.
Whatever the outcome, Israel is sure to lose. Even
if the U.S. exercises its veto right, the Kissinger price
may be a high one for Israel to pay: for example, under-
the-table pressure from Washington that Israel nego-
tiate an interim accord with Syria on the Golan Heights.
We Must Not For|et
"Who is richer than the Jew who remembers? Who
is poorer than the Jew who forgets?"
With these words, noted martyrology author Elie
Wiesel accepted the first annual United Jewish Appeal
David Ben Gurion Award-
Wiesel was telling the recent UJA national confer-
ence, where the presentation was made, that things are
more ominous for Israel and world Jewry today than
in a long time.
After all, history does tend to repeat itself. By re-
membering, by not forgetting, we can help history NOT
to repeat itself in this instance, and in a most significant
way through our gifts to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and CJA-Israel Emergency Fund.
This is especially significant in light of the launch-
ing of the CJA-IEF campaign last week with Harry B.
Smith, president of Federation, and L. Jules Arkin,
chairman of the 1976 campaign, at the helm.
Most of us are giving. If we have not already done
so, then do so.
Shift in Population
Statistics compiled by the American Jewish Com-
mittee indicate that the Jewish population of Greater
New York is declining. The statistics conclude that there
is a mass exodus to the suburbs.
For example: In New York City proper, there was
a loss of 608,000 in Jewish population. At the same
time, there was a gain of 191,000 in Nassau-Suffolk and
of 34,000 in Westchester.
It is difficult to estimate what this exodus can mean
to the near-bankrupt economy of the Great Apple, but
we can well imagine what it must mean to Nassau-Sulf-
folk and Westchester.
Judging from parallel experience here, Nassau-Suf-
folk and Westchester must be going through the kind of
population explosion that* South Florida enjoyed during
the past decade or so.
This has meant the transferring of complex Jewish
community activities in civic, cultural, religious and
philanthropic programs from one area to another. It has
also meant the transferring of the complex problems
characteristic of any large community from one area
to another.
Dr. Carl Jung and the Jews
17ROM NEBUCHADNEZZAR
" to Nero, from Hitler to Rich-
ard Nixon, history has always
dabbled in the emotional lives
of leaders. The absolutist who
succumbs to the corruption of
power remains an endless
source of fascination and hu-
man speculation.
The question is not so much
why one leader or another be-
comes the way he is, but how
it is that people fail to recog-
nize his potential toward tyran-
ny in the first place, and suffer
it until it is often too late to
remedy.
PARTICULARLY in the 20th
Mandate of Heaven
By MAX LERNER
Lot Angeles Times Syndicate
Who'd have predicted, five or
ten years ago, that the Commu-
nist giant, the Chinese People's
Republic, would want America
to be stronger, not-weaker? That
is the essence of the attitude
of the Chinese leaders in Peking
toward President Ford's visit.
When Mao Tse-tung first
compared America to a "paper
tiger," in 1945, he meant it to
reassure his Red army follow-
ers who feared that American
power would keep them from
completing their revolution.
Now, 30 years later, Mao in-
vokes the phrase again, but this
time he uses it to goad the
Americans into asserting their
strengths against the Soviet
Union.
THE CHINESE leaders inevit-
ably pursue a double policy to-
ward the United States. In the
years immediately ahead they
regard Russia as a more dan-
gerous enemy, and therefore
cherish America.
They fear a Russian-Amer-
ican detente because it will
speed up Russia's industrial de-
velopment and thus strengthen
the weapons with which Russia
may aim to destroy Chinese
power.
In long-range terms the
Chinese hope not only to sur-
vive against Russian "hegemon-
ism" but also to be strong
enough to challenge American
power eventually. They may
even hope to defeat it by sheer
size and population, or under-
cut it by a Maoist revolution in
America itself.
Mindlin
tural Revolution in the latter
half of the 1960s carried out the
oversubtle design of Mao, who
tried to use them to get rid of
his opponents and keep the
revolution fresh.
EVEN t ifclTH Chou En-lai
"probably dying," as Secretary
of State Henrv Kissinger has
said, and with Mao surely in his
last phase, the Chinese are not
without a government.
It is truer to say that they
rely less on a particular lead-
ership than the Americans or
even the Russians, because they
rely more on a living arbiter
and model and on a belief sys-
tem.
The model is of course Chair-
man Mao himself his sayings,
his method of "contradictions,"
his swings of policy, his role as
final arbiter of doctrine. There
is scarcely a nation in the world
today whose people and leaders
are as oriented toward a single
map as the Chinese.
THIS IS at once their strength
and their weakness their
strength because it offers a na-
tional cohesiveness to tide them
over blunders and crises of
policy, their weakness because
no one is in sight to replace Mao
as the archetypal figure, the ul-
timate ancestor. ^
The Chinese belief system is
one of the mysteries of political
behavior in our time. It once
Continued on Page 11
c:ntury, this is a predominant
issue. The course of Indira
Gandhi's premiership in India,
for example, may well be un-
derstood only at some future
time after a study of her emo-
tional fabric has been made.
Here at home, and in the re-
cent past, we have had the
rageful tears of Edmund Mus-
kie, the forced resignation from
his vice presidential candidacy
of Thomas Eagleton because it
was discovered that he had
been a mental patient, the wild
sexual escapades of Rep. Wil-
bur Mills with a nightclub strip-
per allegedly leading to his
near-murder of her, the report-
ed alcoholism of Speaker of the
House Carl Albert.
Not to mention nude women
running down the corridors of
the White House during the
Kennedy presidency and Ken-
nedy's confession to friends
that he suffered unbearable
headaches if he did not have
frequent intimate relations.
OR WATERGATE itself
the corruption beyond any sin-
gle incident in our history of
the powers of the presidency,
Richard Nixon's "secret" psy-
chiatric sessions with Dr. Ar-
nold Hutchnecker, the dazed
Nixon ramblings about his
"saint" of a mother at the mo-
ment that a whole nation, it-
self dazed by his political ex-
cesses, beheld Jus, decline and .
fall.
I said before that 20th cen-
tury history is particularly
prone to be psychoanalytical
about its leaders, although it is
clear that other centuries be-
fore our own had similar op-
portunities and, in fact, took
them with gusto if not quite in
the same way.
"Nero fiddled while Rome
burned" may well be the best
of all psychoanalytic encomi-
ums to political schizophrenia,
and that event occurred 2,000
years ago.
AND THE 19th century Rus-
sian novelist, Leo Tolstoy, fill-
ed his masterpiece, "War and
Peace," wiHj speculation about
alternative outcomes to the bat-.
tie at Austerlitz if only Napo-
leon didn't have a headache at
one pivotal moment.
Or what might have occurred
at Moscow if Gen. Kutuzov did
not have an emotionally debil-
itating cold at the precise in-
stant tMat he decided to play
the waiting game with Napo-
leon and thus bring the savage
winter snows of Russia into a
victorious military alliance with
him against the French.
But it is largely in our own
Continued on Page 13
if
uny
'Is
*
>
Jewish Floridian
phooe 873 i606
1-873-4606
OF GREATER FORT LAUDCMDALK
OFFICE and PUANT 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami. F"la- 33132
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT
_. j MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 01297s. Miami, Florida StlOl _,.-,
iHb&b are longtime perspec- fred k shochet suzanne shochet selma m. thomi-""
tives hut the Chinpu nrp a Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
uves, dui tne t-tunese are a The Jewlih Flor(dian Doe, Not 0o,rntM Tne Kashruth
patient and enduring people. In Of Ths Merchandise Advertised in it* Column*
anv other society the age of Puwihjid si-vM**!*
Second Class PoatWe Paid atWtaml. FlaJL
All P.O. 3579 returns are to he forwarded
Th* Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 01297*, Miami, Fla. IIM1.
the present leadership (Chou
En-lai at 77 and Man at 82)
would seem a sign of senility ______
in the ruling elite and perhaps The Jewish Floridisn has absorbed the Jewish Unity and tha Jswlsh Wf'jj','
in the civilization itsplf Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature wnai*,,y
in tne Civilization ltselt. worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, Amerioan Atsocls-
, tlon of English Jewish Newspapers, snd the Florida Praaa Association.
iJ? JESS'S: ?! ssav"- """ < *~>- v..~.r^w-:
have little inclination toward a ----------------------------------
cult of youth. Even the adoles- Volume 5
cent "Red Guards" of the Cul- Friday, January 23, 1976
Number 2
21 SHEVAT 5736

llll


Friday, January 23, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Cypress Chase Condo Honoring
The Milton Scheingartens
Architect Milton Scheingar-
ten and his wife, Shirley, will
receive the State of Israel Sol-
idarity Award on Wednesday,
Jan. 28, at 8 p.m. at the Cy-
press Chase Condo "A" "Night
in Israel." The announcement
was made by Harry Levine, Is-
rael Bonds committee chair-
man.
At the presentation, made on
behalf of the South Florida Is-
rael Bond Organization, guest
will be entertainer Eddie Schaf-
fer.
Scheingarten, who has de-
signed and built more than a
dozen synagogues and temples,
is a former city chairman of
Israel Bonds and of the UJA in
Linden, .N.j. He is vice chair-
man of the Lauderdale Lakes
f
Planning and Zoning Board and
served as assistant architect at
the Mount Scopus Hadassah
Hospital in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Scheingarten is a recip-
ient of the UJA Award of Merit
and the JNF Citation of Merit.
The Scheingartens have been to
Israel on three different occa-
sions.
Working on the committee
are cochairmen Sidney Oken
and Jack Bernstein and hon-
orary cochairpersons Dr. and
Mrs. Samuel J. Toback. Presi-
dent of the board of adminis-
tration is H. Milton Steinbach.
Milton M. Parson is the exec-
utive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
Hebrew Day School Family Fun Day
Friends of the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale are
holding a family fun day on
Sunday, Feb. 1, from 1:30 to
4 p.m. at the Jewish Federation
Building, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale.
The agjnda includes an auc-
tion for adults and movies for
the children. Auctioneer will
be Ivan Rubin of Joy Rubin's
Art Emporium and president of
the Hollywood Fashion Square.
Bring the whole family. Admis-
sion is free and a good time
will be had by all.
J '-.
DIVIDE THAT LARGE SPACE INTO
USABLE ROOMS WITH VERSATILE
WOOD A VINYL WOOD FOLDING DOORS
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ItlftVlNG IO-;M rtovrOA 0 M -I. .
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C/UuMEN GALLAh
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3347 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Community Relations Report
By FLORENCE STRAUS
This column is a program of our Community Relations
Committee to keep the community informed with articles
and other material of interest concerning contemporary
Jewish life.
Soviet Ambassador Andrei
Gromyko, UN Security Council,
May 21, 1948
"The USSR delegation can-
not but express surprise at the
position adopted by the Arabi
states on the Palestine question,
and particularly at the fact that
those states or some of
them, at least have resorted
to such action as sending their
troops into Palestine and carry-
ing out military operations aim-
ed at the suppression of the
national liberation movement
there."
Arms Control and Disarmament
Agency, Agency for Interna-
tional Development, and the
Central Intelligence Agency,
will set policy."
Escorted Tour
Israel & London Apr. 26-May 17 Superior Four Star Hotels
H NIGHTS IN ISRAEL, 4 NIGHTS M 10NMN
Local transfers to and from Miami Airport, Round trip air via British Airways.
Full sightseeing In Israel and London by ai r conditioned I us, including entrance fees.
Breakfast and dinner in Israel, breakfast in London, All transfers and porterage.
Sky lake T ml, Ik.
7S0 N.I. lWiti It.
N. Miami t*acfc. a MIT*
MM
1*1
Ma2A Avantara BM
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mmtom ?*7 a*. $ *
nu
aWard nSOaTS
Abova ratas baaad on
36 passengers
"Near East Report"
December 10, 1975
"U.S. Mission to Sinai: Presi-
dent Ford has authorized the
farmation of an interagency Si-j
nai Support Mission to organ- j
ize and manage the contingent,
of 200 American civilian tech- j
nici3ns scheduled to man the I
Sinai early-warning stations by I
February 22. 1976. A director
will be named shortly.
"The mission sent an inspec-
tion team to the Sinai early
this month, and will now pre-
pare contract tenders for a pri-
vate firm to build and operate
the American installations. The
interagency mission, including
senior representatives of the
State and Defense Departments,
MS4912
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To insure perfect duplication, please bring
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Shopping is so convenient with a jm credit card


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
976
Friday, January 23r=i

BEST RESULTS MR-EXCiPT DURING rOMJffljffrg ggt
Israel Bonds Provided Over $277 Million
In '75 for Israel's Economic Development
In 1975 the Israel Bond Or-
ganization produced in excess
of $277 million in cash for the
development of IsraeJ's eoor
nomy. This represents the larg.
est amount obtained in one year
except for 1973. the year of the
Yonj Kippur War. The an-
North Broward professional businessmen learned about
the prudence factor in State of Israel Bond purchases
from Max Camhi (center), who came from New York in
December to conduct a pension, profit-snaring and fi-
duciary committee meeting at Pier 66 in Fort Lauder-
dale. Members of the committe included (from left) Dr.
Stanley Goodman, attorneys Martin I Lipnack and Joel
Reinstein, and Robert M. Hermann, chairman, Iforth
Broward board of governors nfstate of Israel Bonds.
nouncement was made by Mil-
ton M. Parson, executive direc-
tor. South Florida Israel Bond
Organization.
Parson said the results of last
year's Israel Bond campaign
surpassed the figure realized in
1974 in communities in the
United States, Canada, Western
Europe and elsewhere in the
free world, and is considerably
in excess of the amount realized
in 1967, the year of the Six-Day
War.
THE MOST important single
event contributing to this year's
successful effort, Parson ex-
plained, was the response by
the Jewish communities in the
countries where Israel Bonds
are sold. He observed that "the
heightened reaction to Israel's
crucial economic needs" by the
Jewish communities was "a con-
crete demonstration of their
determination to stand with
Israel in a critical period in her
history."
Parson also pointed out that
another key element of the cam-
paign in 1975 was the "excep-
tional showing" by the institu-
tional sector, which was respon-
sible far the sale of $70 million
worth of Israel Bonds to banks,
pension funds, labor unions,
communal institutions and en-
dowment funds.
Robert L. Siegel is general
campaign chairman, Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion; William Liftman is chair- ^,
man. South Broward board w=.Jr
governors; Robert M. Hermann
is chairman, North Broward
board of governors.
Posted Service
To Assist
Alien Residents
The United States Postal Serv-
ice is cooperating with the Im-
migration and Naturalization
Service in assisting ail aliens to
comply with the Alien Address
Report requirements.
E. H. Daws, Sectional Center
Manager Postmaster of Miami,
said that report cards (Form I-
53) are now available at local
post offices, branches and clas-
sified stations throughout South
Plorida.
In compliance with the 1952
Immigration and Naturalization
Act, each alien residing in the
United States as of January 1,
1976, must report his or her cur-
rent address not later than Jan-
uary 31, 1976.
RENT-MAR:
I THE AERO WAY!!
PART TIME Administrator
for synagogue in North East
Broward County. Experience
or knowledge of operations of
a temple required. Reply to
Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11th
Ave., Pompano Beach 3306*,
attention Nathan Baas.
Travel with
Council
New Exciting Tours for 1*76
7-Day Cruise To The Islands
March 20
EUROPE, ISRAEL CRUISES
Contact:
Uttian Zalkin 735.5755
Lillian Raff el 427-9483
+A FULL
SERVICE
SHOP
=r
(When available)
Iff FEATURE A FLEET
FROM THE ECONOMY
CHHETTE TO THE
SrftSSEKE*
STATION WAGON
Moathtj Rates
1976 MODELS
AUTOMATIC
MR CONDITIONED
NO MOP CHARGE
FREE
PICKUP ft RETURN
CAU-KRITE- VISIT
FOR RESERVATIONS
5254752
RENT-A-CAR
H. LAUD MWD. AIKPO*T
. Law*.. Ma.

tllO>INT*-UI
MS. FaaaraiNwy.
PiwiiM a M-ltMMl
COVt PHILLIPS**
lHI.HMiaaraM.
,Fia.
M-4114717

TooArai
FsaJectSStt <
CNcktwDMnar*
Published by Falls Poultry Corporation, South Fallsburg. N.V. 12771
LOCAL KOSHER BIRD
WINS NATIONAL AWARD
Falls Chicken
is Now Three Ways Better.
In hooping with Its policy ot maintaining highest
standards, the FsMs Poultry Corporation requests
oxomlnotlon by f he U.S. Deportment ot Agriculture
and Is granted Seal ot Wholesomeness P-4098.
CHICKEN SOUP
CURE-ALL?
For more generations Mian
one can count, legend has
it that chicken soup is the
housewife's remedy for
any illness that may befall
her family. There has been
Nttle in the way of scien-
tific data to support these
dairae.
neseereh Is now being
done in the field of low-
cholesterol poultry ... less
calories per lean meat
ounce and, flavorful
tastes foi a once bland
chicken diet
It may once again bun
out that the housewife baa
come out ahead of science
with her intuitive knowl-
edge as a practical
homemaker.
FREE! Sand for teafea'i old fi al-
iened Chicken Soup Recipe -
Falls Fanltry Corp. St. falltburf,
H.Y. J2779 Dept. 4*
TIm "pride of 1
Under the continu-
ous, full-time supervi-
sion of the United States
Government and Rabbi
H. fWnlns who pledgee
supreme Kashruth.
every chicken is individ-
ual^ examined before,
during and after slaugh-
tering, Inside and out to
asauce. purity, quality
and wholeaooieness.
A thorough check is
made to guarantee thai
there are no harmfut
residues of pesticide*.
IMPORT TO CONSUMERS:
2
1. The M.Y.
State De-
partment of
I Agriculture
has always
maiiuained
toy iwectlen levjS!^"
Z. The U,. Depasunent of
Agrearlhjre further aewares
ooaauraer protection toy its
Seal ejf Whorseoinenese.
. Tfce laws of Kashruth
iMA o,oce
oroticmon
aaabflt oho-/
yos,
hs4mo t+-\
'r'oejelMJ*
contemn to.
aid man to Ma tine of de-
fense against modern con-
tamination and, ojseasa.
Fundamental to the lawa
of Kashruth are the sepa-
ration of the clean from the
unclean. Every chicken
that is made footiej routf
be in a stele of perfeot
health. They
mast be
clean and,
free of para- (
sites and\
hae them-.
6AlwdBask leiaeLae t
hSklKS**
WsJtetaa. ojoaa at
a* are far more a*to>
KairciSrjst
lawa eft aaaat Manee the,
ImsamsmoooteJ, intern
hormone injections or
other unwholesome
chemicals.
All processing is done
with continuously flow-
ing cold water...soak-
ing, salting, draining,
three rinses and. than
quick-chilling for pea*
feet freshness.
A final weight *o4
packing inspection is
made as the "pride of
the poultry" is carefully
prepared for shipment
to your market.
i; and Dressed
as N iture Be I
.*>!
and
it's
(liitktil
..^SsSsJBk
t
I
!oca



Friday, January 23, 1976
Th+ Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
*


1
I
k

South Florida Israel Bond Campaign
Exceeds $10.5 Million for Third Year
second successful session. Su-
kiyaki was the main dish of the
day.
Future dishes include gazpa-
cho, Sicilian paella, health foods,
and chicken cacciatore.
The Senior Adult group of the JCC was fortunate in
having Dr. Murray M. Wolfe, Fellow, Royal Society for
Health, who volunteered to give an "Armchair Trip
Through Israel" using opaque film and projector.
Gourmet Cooking Class a Success
The gourmet cooking class
led hy Lorna Tomkins, former
entertainer and world traveler.
met on Monday, Jan. 13, for a
Jane Vscher
TVs Hf*ri"V A k"* ^ Htcnen facHMM is
O IfMUrrji being overcome with woks and
__ -m hprblates brought by the student
Andy Howard Av^ooks. A delicious time la anli-
... etpated by alL
Mrs. Denbje Uscher of Laud-
erdale Lake* has announced
the engagement of hor daughi
ter, Jane, to Andy Howard, son
of Councilman and Mrs. Sy
Howard, of Surfside.
Miss Uscher, daughter also
of the late Harry Uscher. will
receive a Bachelor of Science
degree in public relations from
the University of Florida in
March.
Mr. Howard is the assist-
ant to the director of market-
ing fnd advertising at Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Association.
For the third consecutive
year the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization campaign
has obtained over $10;5 million
to help advance Israel's prog-
ress and welfare through eco-
nomic development programs.
The announcement was made
by Robert M. Herman, chair-
man, North Broward board of
governors.
Hermann said that North
Broward again had purchased
a record amount of State of Is-
rael Bonds. "In 1975, a time of
anti-Zionist resolutions, back-
breaking balance of payment
deficits and a record high de-
fense budget," Hermann ob-
served, "it was imperative that
our community respond with
serious commitments and pledg-
es to continue to keep Israel
strong and viable. It is heart-
warming that the community
answered the challenge even
while Sooth Florida ranked
number one in unemployment
and was confronted with ram-
pant inflation."
Milton M. Parson, executive
director, said a special "thank
you" to North Broward rabbis
and congregations for their
profound generosity and assist-
ance to Israel. He emphasized
the spiritual leaders' strength
and inspiration as among the
basic reasons for the cam-
paign's success, and acknowl-
edged congregation officers and
directors for their cooperation
and hard work at their Israel
Dinners of State.
Hermann also announced that
for the firet time in the quar-
ter-century history of State of
Israel Bonds, a Prime Minis-
ter's Israel Bond Conference
will meet in Europe to plan a
program to increase the partici-
pation of foreign Jewish com-
munities in alleviating the se-
vere economic pressures on Is-
rael and in setting the theme
for the. worldwide 1976 cam-
paign.
Hada8sah Chai Group
Plans Meeting and Luncheon
Chai Group of North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
the January meeting at the
Pompano Recreation Center,
1801 NE 6th St., Pompano
Beach, on Thursday, Jan. 29,
at 12:30 p.m.
Dr. Dorothy B. Ward, chief
psychologist of the Fort Laud-
erdale Branch of the Hender-
son Clinic, will talk on "Mid-
dle Life Adjustment" A ques-
tion-and-answer period will fol-
low, and husbands and guests
are invited to attend.
The group has planned its
annual luncheon for Thursday,
Feb. 26, at noon at the Babia
Mar Hotel and Yacht Club in
Fort Lauderdale.
LiUie Rubin will present, a.
fashion show featuring profes-
sional models, and there will
be music by Chet Savage.
For reservations call chair-
man Roz Tannenbaum, 426-3429,
or cochairman Rose Strom,
563-1681.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase IV
Plans UJA-IEF Breakfast
Harry Kimmel, chairman,
and Mrs. Moses Spitalnik, co-
chairman, have announced that
Hawaiian Gardens Phase IV will
sponsor a United Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund
Breakfast on Sunday, Feb. 2$,
on behalf of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
lerner
Continued from Page 4
rested on obedience to the em-
nerors, then to the regional war-
lords.
TODAY it rests not only on
the cult f Mao but even more
on the t; lief that he can be the
nevBaler of "correct" doctrine
because there is in fact a bodv
of correct Marxist doctrine to
reveal.
All along in the history and
ethos of the Chinese there has
ben the sense of bemg a
chosen peonle. orpud of their
tradition and their cultural ex-
cellence, with a mandate fro^i
heaven to discover the right
wav of government and of life
and to lie by it.
This has. been the secret of
the Chinese as an endurin?.
self-confident neopte. It is the
secret of the effectiveness with
which dissenters are brought
b*ok mte Mne in Communist
China, lean bib direst coercions
from the government than by
indirect pressures from, the
party vanguard' which to sow
eatent- speaks fee the mass of
people.
MAO'S blunders have been
massive the faree of the
"hundred flowers." the disaster
of the Great Leap Forward, the
sel/fdestructiveness of the Cul-
tural Revolution.
Yet for those who. assume thai
he carries the mandate of
heaven, from Marx and- Lenin,
he oan connect his blunders be-
cause he is. himself the fount of
doctrinal correctness.
It would be foolish to under-
estimate the strength of such a
belief system, or the endurin?
finality of a society which holds
it.
LAKESIDE MEMORIAL'S
COMBINED SERVICES PACKAGES.
THE COMMON SENSE PLANS
TO CUT THE HIGH COST OF
BURIAL EXPENSES.
The passing of a loved one can be
an extremely difficult time to make
decisions involving the.selection
of burial plot, vault, etc.
It can also be an extremely,
difficult time for anyone to b*
subject to a number, of substantial
expensesall.at once.
But now Lakeside Memorial-
Parkhas created two new Combined
Services Packages that cover
virtually all cemetery expenses-
plot, vault, and bronze memorial
for one reasonable price that may
be paid for in monthly installments,
without interest.
Prices start as low as $575 each
for a Companion Plan, and $600 for
an Individual Plan.
And the price youpay is todays
price-protectedDycowtractagainst
the spiral ing costs of Inflation.
Protect yourself and your family
against the rising costs of burial
expenses. For couples under 65
we offer additional family
protection features.
Call and ask for further
information about our Combined
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Planning ahead for burial
expenses can be an act of love,
consideration, and common sense.

N.W. 25th Street at 103rd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33148
Telephone: (305) 592-0690
In Broward: (305) 525-9339


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January

%\\t
^Rablrimtal flags
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT AMERICAN-JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Isaac Mayer Wise
(1819-1900)
More than any of his contem-
poraries, it has been said of
Isaac Mayer Wise (1819-1900)
that he left the impress of his
personality upon the develop-
ment of Judaism in the United
States. The father of American
Reform Judaism was the son of
a poor Bohemian schoolteacher.
After about two years as rabbi
at Radnitz, Bohemia, Wise turn-
ed his back on the Hapsburg
Empire and emigrated to the
United States.
When Wise arrived on Amer-
ican shores he found himself
among Jews most of whom had
been brought up in the tradi-
tion of rabbinic Judaism. Stir-
rings for revision in services
and ritual, however, had come
to the surface as early as 1824
in Charleston, South Carolina.
Amid the relatively greater free-
doms of religious life in Amer-
ica, Wise soon began to display
the organizing talents which
were to result in his lifetime of
achievement in Jewish, civic
and national affairs.
WITHIN THREE months of
his arrival, Wise was appointed
Rabbi of Congregation Beth El
of Albany, New York. It was
not long before he began work-
ing for reforms. He introduced
mixed pews in the synagogue,
a mixed choir, sermons in the
vernacular and confirmation.
Within a year he had conceived
the idea of a single ritual for
the American Jewish commu-
nity. His reform positions led to
a split in the congregation and
the formation of a new congre-
gation by his followers. In 1854
he went to Cincinnati as rabbi
of Congregation B'nai Jeshu-
run, where he officiated for the
remainine 46 years of his life.
Wise's genius, as Sachar*
pointed out, did not lie in orig-
inal theology. He was primarily
an organizer. He never gave up
on a cause. It took him 25 years,
interrupted by the Civil War,
to succeed in his agitation for
a union of congregations the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, established in
Cincinnati in 1873. Another suc-
cessful quarter-century cam-
paign to fill a long-felt need
was the establishment of a sem-
inary for the training of rab-
bis. With Wise as president. He-
brew Union College was estab-
lished in 1875. For the rest of
his life, Wise labored in the in-
terests of the college. He or-
dained more than sixty labbis.
FROM 1889 until his death
in 1900, Wise served as presi-
dent of the Central Conterence
of American Rabbis. In Cincin-
nati, in addition to serving his
own congregation, Wise was
examiner for public school
teacher applicants. He was a
member of the board of direc-
tors of the University of Cin-
cinnati. At the same time, he
managed to edit his weekly
journal, "The Israelite" (later
the "American Israelite"), in
which he expounded the phi-
losophy of American Reform
Judaism. He authored a num-
ber of religious and historical
works, various novels and even
a couple of plays. His revised
prayer book, "Minhag Amer-
ica," ("American Rite") was
used by Reform congregations
until close to the eno of the
century.
Wise must have been blessed
with robust health, for in addi-
tion to the range of activities
mentioned, he traveled through-
out the country, bringing his
philosophies and messages to
congregations over the land. It
is little wonder that during his
lifetime Isaac Mayer Wise was
regarded as the most prominent
Jew of his time in the United
States.
BIBLIOGRAPHY
'Sachar, Abram, Leon, "A His-
tory of the Jews," 5th edition.
1964, Alfred A. Knopf, Inc.
New York.
Encyclopaedia Judaica, Jerusa-
lem, 1971, "Wise, Isaac May-
er."
The Jewish Encyclopedia, New
York, 1906. "Wise, Isaac
Mayer."
Beyond the Return to Tradition
By RABBI MITCHELL CHEFITZ
Temple Beth Am
There is no longer anything
unusual about my being asked
to teach about tallis and tefillin,
even in the younger grades of
our religious school. I am asked
with some frequency about mat-
ters of tradition, and this with-
in a Reform Jewish congrega-
tion.
Occasionally, I am asked by
someone who has only recently
become actively involved in con-
gregational life if there is a
movement back to the tradition
within Reform Judaism, and I
respond that the movement in
that direction is already well
established.
Anyone who has witnessed
the activity at UAHC camps or
who has participated with adult
study groups In the rediscovery
of forgotten traditions cannot
deny this. Yet this is not a re-
turn to Orthodoxy: rather, it Is
restructuring of Reform prac-
tice. '
NOW I sense an additional
trend, perhaps a logical conse-
quence of this experimentation.
These traditional forms produce
an effect, and there is a desire
to understand that effect, so
much so that there is a rising
demand for instruction in the
basic texts of Judaism.
An increasing number of peo-
ple of all ages are now request-
ing courses in everything from
Humash to the Zohar. Recent
offerings in Rashi, Maimonides
and mystical texts have been
fully subscribed, and these have
not been survey courses but
comprehensive study.
This reflects a concern that
goes beyond the "return to tra-
dition" that has been experi-
enced within Reform Judaism
in the last decade. Perhaps it is
a result of the demise of our
faith in technology, perhaps a
reflection of the involvement of
our youth in mystical specula-
tion.
Whatever the cause, it is an
awakening that must not be
Ignored.
Words to the Wise
By RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Temple Adath Yeshurun
The uninformed and the de-
liberately malicious sometimes
accuse Judaism of having a
greater concern for what goes
into one's mouth than with what
comes out.
These critics argue that To-
rah presents a steady diet of
laws which concern permissible
and ferbidden items and the
proper preparation of food. To
these critics, the Command-
ments seem like a menu of
meaningless rituals which com-
prises the essence of "The
Law."
This claim is patently false.
It is not my intention, here, to
defend the "dietary laws." In-
deed no defense, apology or ra-
tionale is reauired. for the To-
rah tells us that "Man doth not
live by bread only, but by every-
thing which precedeth out of
the mouth of the L-rd doth man
live" (Deut. 8:3).
It would be meaningful, how-
ever, to analyze the assertion
that our tradition is not very
concerned with what comes
from our mouths, i.e., our
words.
The Torah says, "When a
man voweth a vow unto the
L-rd, or sweareth an oath to
bind his soul with a bond, he
shall not break his word" (Num-
bers 30:3). We are cautioned,
"Keep thee far from a false mat-
ter ." (Ex. 23:7).
The "ten words" includes the
Commandment "Thou shalt not
bear false witness against thy
neighbor" (Exodus 20:14).
The Talmud tells us of Rabbi
Levi, who said, "G-d says, *H
you bear false witness, I regard
it as if you had declared that 1
had not created the world'"
(Talmud Yerushalmi Berachos).
The Kol Nldre prayer at the
outset of Ylm Kippur asks G-d's
forgiveness for promises made
to Him which one has not ful-
filled. The Machzor clearly in-
dicates that those promises be-
tween man and his fellow are
still binding following the reci-
tation of the prayer.
The Amide concludes with the I
words "O L-rd, guard my lips 1
from evil and tongue from
speaking guile." The confession-
al on the Day of Atonement asks
G-d's forgiveness for sins com-
mitted "with utterance of lips";
"in speech"; "confession of the
lips"; "by unclean lips"; by
impure speech," etc.
The Torah contains a detailed
description of the Plague of
"Metzora." This word is com-
monly translated as "leprosy"
but literally it means "slander-
er" or "tale-bearer.- Miriam,
the sister of Moses, is punished
with this affliction for her ac-
cusations against her brother.
The daily Amida contains a
nineteenth b!~ssin which de-
claims the tale-bearer. It ssys,
"And for the slenderer let there
be no hope ."
Our tradition goes 'ar ueyon3
the mere injunction ui avoid
false statements end malicious
acts. The emphasis on truthful-
ness is a repeated lesson. Thus
we read in Pirke Avol that the
world exists because of truth.
"Emef (truth) is one of the
names of G-d The Torah was
written with truth.
The Baal Ha-Turim demon-
strates again and again that the
three letters 'JMef," "Mem" and
"Dalet" are repeated constantly
in the Creation story. This is
part of the significance of the
statement "the beginning of
Thy word is truth ." (Psalms
119:16).
The Sages point out that the
Hebrew word for truth contains
the first, middle and last letters
of the Hebrew Alphabet. The
message is that truth should be
constant throughout.
Our Torah portion adds yet
another dimension to Judaism's
concern that what emanates
from one's mouth be that which
is proper. It says, "And ye shall
not wrong one another; but thou
shalt fear thy G-d; for I am the
L-rd your G-d" (Leviticus 25:
17).
The Sefer HvChinuch in its
compilation of the fil3, -rplains
this sentence. It ays, "This re-
fers ... to sreech. In other
RABBI FREEDMAN
words we ar? not allowed
cause pain or to wound
other's feelings."
to
an-
The Midrash, commenting on
this verse, tells the story of
Rabbi Simon who instructed his
servant to purchase good food
in the market. The servant re-
turned with tongue. The Rabbi
then instructed him to buy some
bad food. The servant returned
with more tongue. When ques-
tioned as to why he bought the
same item for two opposite pur-
pose, the servant replied, "When
the tongue is good, there is no-
thing better, and when it is bad
there is nothing worse."
The Midrash follows this tale
with a story about the brilliant
scholar Rab who gave a sumptu-
ous feast for his students. He
had placed before them tender
tongues and hard tongues. Rab
watched as his disciples all
selected the soft tongues. He
then said to them, "Note what
you are doing! As you select the
tender tongues and leave the
hard, so let your tongues be
tender to one another!"
Words to the wise.
Leviticus 25:1-26:2.
CAWHEIIGHTING T1MI
*
21 SHEVAT 5:38
m 1
''
MWMMMOTMH
Religious
Services
roar iaudmomi
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. t1Ch
N.W. S7th St (Conservative).
BETH ISRAEL Trample) MOO W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowltx. Canter Mawrlc* Nw,
EMANU-BL (Templa) SMS W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor
Jaroma Klatnant.
VOUNO ISRAEL or HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). SMI Stlrlina Rd.
PLANTATION
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. Abrama.
Friday S p.m.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRB-
OATION, 400 Sooth Nob Hill Road.
POMPANO BEACH
HOLOM (Tampl*). 182 SB 1h Ave.
Coneervative. Rabbi Morrla A. Shop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renzar.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
eervatfve) 6101 NW vth 8L
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL
(Conaervativa), 7640 Margate Blvd.,
Margate. Cantor Charles Perlman.
C0RA1 SFRIN0S
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
OREGATION. Reform. S721 N.W.
100th Ava. Rabbi Max Waltz. 44
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Yitro
The revelation of the Law on Mount Sinai.
"And it came to pass on the third day, when it was
morning, that there were thunders and lightnings and a
thick cloud upon the mount, and the voice of a horn ex-
ceeding loud (Exod. 19.16).
YTTRO Word reached Jethro, Moses' father-in-
law, and a priest of Midian, of what God had done for
the Israelites. He went to meet Moses in the desert.
Jethro advised Moses to appoint judges, in order to ease
the burden of his sole leadership; Moses should confine
himself to the most difficult questions.
In the third month, the children of Israel heard the
Ten Commandments at Mount Sinai: God's voice de-
clared: "I am the Lord thy God Thou shalt have
no other gods before Me. Thou shalt not make unto thee
a graven image. Thou shalt not take the name of
the Lord thy God in vain. Remember the sabbath
day, to keep it holy. Honor thy father and thy
mother. Thou shalt not murder. Thou shalt not
commit adultery. Thou shalt not steal. Thou
shalt not bear false witness against thy neighbor. .
Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's house wife .
nor any thing that is thy neighbor's (Exodus 20.2-14).
i
.f
dBB


Friday, January 23, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
10 M1NDLIN
ew Book Studies Carl Jung and the Jeivs
Continued from Page 4
jie that these considerations
ie on a psychiatric timbre De-
fuse our own time is marked
psych'atric understanding in
Iway that past history is not.
LTHE REASON for this is that
lychiatry the ability to un-
crstand human motivation in
specialized kind of way that
bpefully leads bizarre or aber-
rant motivation and behavior (1825-1893), to Freud's early
to therapy and cure ,- is a
relatively modern phenomenon.
Most of us would agree with
this assertion mainly on the ba-
sis that, of course, it is rela-
ti- ely modern. Didn't Sigmund
Freud, the father of it all, only
die in 1939?
But that would ignore other
modern founders, from the
French neurologist, Charcot
New Law Exempts
Jewish Merchants
Sabbath observers have been exempted from a new
Provincial law that forbids most retail stores to re-
main open on Sundays. The new law, believed to be
the first of its kind enacted in Ontario, went into effect
Jan- 1.
Its primary purpose was to restrain large super-
markets that have remained open on Sundays and na-
tional holidays. Certain small shops employing three
or fewer people are exempted.
AS A RESULT of representations by the Canadian
Jewish Congress in association with the Seventh Day
Adventists, an amendment was added to remove the
Sunday ban from retail businesses that are closed for
"a period of 24 consecutive hours in a period of 32
hours immediately preceding Sunday" which occupy a
relatively small area and employ less than eight per-
sons.
Jewish retail shops operated by Sabbath observers
largely fall into this category.
A PROPOSAL to add the words "for religious reas-
ons" to the amendment was struck out on grounds
that mention of religion in a Provincial law may render
I it unconstitutional.
Only the Federal government is entitled to deal
I with religious matters in Canada.
THOMAS M. HAL^H, OWNCR AND DIRECTOR
7001 N.W.4TH STREET PLANTATION. FLORIDA 33317
587-6888
=^\
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
^
ENORAH
CkapeHs
Mark Weissman
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Director
DEERFIELO
441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
SUNRISE
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd. Phone 739-6000
J
colleague, Bleuler, who gave
Freud so many of his signifi-
cant leads in psychopathology.
MAINLY, it would ignore
another titan of modern psy-
chiatry, Carl Jung who, though
in many ways was as important
as Freud, and in others even
more important, enjoys no
such Freudian equivalence in
the popular mind.
It is for this reason that
Laurens van der Post has writ-
ten the recent "Jung and the
Story of Our Time" (New York:
Pantheon Books, $10).
In it, van der Post, a South
African author of fiction, travel
and personal memoirs, docu-
ments his rather lengthy friend-
ship with Jung. Of particular
interest are the passages relat-
ing to Jung and the Jews.
THERE HAS been much
speculation about and docu-
mentation of Jung's pro-Nazism
and anti-Semitism. Van der
Post attempts to discuss much
if not all of it as allegation and
"unfortunate ill-timing" that
have led to profound "misun-
derstandings" about Jung's
feelings and beliefs.
But the fact is that Jung and
Freud, the former first a stu-
dent of the latter and then a
colleague, broke up in the end
behind a cloud of not so secret
recrimination, not only over the
^course of psychiatry but Jews,
*^ well.
Freud's own works, both in
the "Psychopathology of Every-
day Life" and "Wit and its Re-
lation to the Unconscious," are
filled with references to Jews,
Judaism, Jewish humor and the
anti-Semitism he suffered as a
Viennese practitioner of a new
and unholy "Jewish occultism."
OF COURSE, psychiatry is
no more Jewish than anti-Sem-
itism is Jewish. The van der
Post book is, minimally, proof
of that.
There is no doubt that Freud
had his troubles with anti-Sem-
ites. The question is whether
Jung was one of them. This is
a fascinating consideration
bearing upon two giants
modern psychiatry.
One of the more imme'
questions resulting from our
recent political agonies in Wash-
ington is whether candidates
for high public office should be
required to submit to psychia-
tric examination before they
are permitted to run. That
would mean submitting to an
analytic process largely forged
by these two giants.
THE VAN der Post book giv-
es us an insight into their own
imperfections, thus raising the
question whether emotionally
imperfect beings can offer
cures to other beings suffering
from similar imperfections
if not political ambition leading
to the corruption of power,
then at least to the capacity for
bigotry and rage.
For more on that, and van
der Post, another time .
ts in>
eaiate
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beautiful Jewish cemetery and to inspect
our new open-air Memorial Chapel. The
Star of David Memorial Gardens has been
carefully designed to comply with Judaic law
and tradition and has been dedicated by the
Broward Board of Rabbis.
We at the Star of David Memorial Gardens
feel it is important that every prospective
purchaser visit the cemetery prior to making
a decision. For additional information call Rabbi
Milton Gross at the Star of Davfd Memorial
Gardens office or at his home. 741-9218.
We invite you to see our bronze memorials by
Gorham, Master Craftsmen in Silver and Bronze
Star of David Memorial Gardens
7701 BAILEY ROAD TAMARAC. FLORIDA 305-721-4112
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1577 Ft. Lauderdale. Florida 33302


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 23, 1976
community

s
FRIDAY, JANUARY 23
Jewish Community Center Children's Program10 a.m.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 24
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Bazaar
Temple Beth Israel Young Couples Club Board Mtg.8 p.m.
Temple Beth Shalom Couples Social8 p.m.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 25
Temple Beth Israel USY Walkathon Fund-Raiser
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Bazaar
Federation Film Series8 p.m.
Coral Springs UJA
MONDAY, JANUARY 26
Brandeis National Women's Gourmet Class9:30 a.m.-noon
Temple Beth' Israel Sisterhood Bazaar
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club General Meeting8 p.m.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 27
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting9:45 a.m.
Temple Shalom Torah Fund Luncheonnoon
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Shoshana Group12:30 p.m.
Senior Citizens Meeting at Jewish Community Center1-4 p.m.
Temple Sholom, Pompano, General Congregational
Meeting 8 p.m.
Plantation Young Leadership8 p.m.
Temple Beth" Israel Senior and Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28
Women's Division, initial Giftsnoon
Plantation ORT Dinner/Fashion Show8 p.m.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29
Brandeis Afternoon Fund-Raising Luncheon
Senior Citizens Meeting at Jewish Community Center1-4 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, & SATURDAY, JANUARY 31
Jewish Federation-UJA Sabbath Weekend
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1
Hebrew Day School Family Fun Day and Auction, Federation
Bldg.1:30 to 4 p.m.
Tween (grades 7-8).Boat Ride, leaves from Jewish Commu-
nity Center12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Dinner Dance, Bahia Mar Hotel6:30 p.m.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2
Women's Division Board Meeting9:30 a.m.
Adult Art Class at Jewish Community Center10 a.m.
Woodlands ORT Board Meeting10 a.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Armon Group1*2:30 p.m.
Adult Gourmet Cooking Class at Jewish Community Center
1 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board Meeting*8 p.m.
Temple Shalom Couples Club8 p.m.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3
Temple Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting-'IO a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Interfaith Luncheonnoon
Senior Citizens Meeting at Jewish Community Center1-4 p.mj
Tween Lounge arid Game Roem (Grades 7-8) at Jewish
Community Center7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USY Basketbtll8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4
Women's Division Campaign Caemet MeetimgrtO am. I
National Council of Jewish Women, North 'Broward Section,
Board Meeting*I0:30 am.
Woodlands ORT Beard Meetmg
-Senior Adult Movie Night at Jewish Community Center '
7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY S i
North Broward Hadassah Regional Meeting10 a.m.
Senior Citizens Meeting at Jewish Community Center-41-4 p.m^
Teen Israeli Folk Dance Group at Jewteh Community Cente/
7:30 p.m. ^TT
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USYkask*baU8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac Chapter No. '1499, Board Mtg.
Area Community Leaders Participate
In Conference with Yitzhak Rabin
A contingent of 'Jewish com-
munity leaders from the South
Florida and Caribbean area are
participating in a conference
with Israel's Prime Minister
Yitahak Rabin and other Cabi
net leaders on the country's
economic needs and problems
in 1976. The opening session
was in Frussels on Jan. 11.
Miami Family Has Operated
Summer Camps for Years
Camp Wohelo for girls, Camp
Comet for Boys and Comet
Trails for teenage boys are lo-
cated in the Blue Ridge Moun-
tains of Pennsylvania. For the
past 48 years the camps have
been owned and operated by
the Levy family of Miami. Ber-
tha Levy founded Camp Wohelo
in 1929 and took many girls
from the Miami area each sum-
mer.
"In those days it was a long
train ride to our camp from
Miami," recalls Morgan Levy,
the director. "Now we are
proud to have over fifty girls
and boys from the Miami area
flying to our camps in just a
short four-hour trip by plane
and bus."
The camps have grown from
12 girls in 1929 to 175 girls at
Camp Wohelo, 180 boys at Camp
Comet and 75 boys at Comet
Trails. The camps are complete-
ly separate, each having its own
pool, lake, mess hall, and ath-
letic facilities.
"Tennis is one of our activi-
ties that we stress in our eight-
week program," continued the
Florida director. "We have 19
lighted courts with ball ma-
chines, instant-replay TV, prac-
tice walls and nationally rank-
ed players as instructors. This
is not only a great sport for
young people. They can con-
tinue it all through their adult
lives.
"We offer a challenge to chil-
dren, ages 7-16, to enjoy a
camping experience that is not
totaQy oriented to social life.
Waterfront activities including
water-skiing, boating, canoe
trips, rubber rafting: and swim-
ming are taught and supervised
by 9 water-safety instructors at
each camp. Mountain-climbing
and backpacking are enjoyed by
our older campers."
The boys' camps have a sci-
ence program involving ham
radio, photography, physics and
chemistry, rocketry, aviation
and electronics ... all planned
in a program of "learning can
be fnn."
"Each camper must succeed
at our camps in some area of
our program. This plus good
supervision and a faiT-filled
camping experience are the
keys to our success," says Mr.
Levy.
A Florida -Retmien is being
held at GreynoWs Park, Rock
Shelter, on Sunday, Jan. 25, at
1 p.m. All old campers, new
campers, prospective campers
and staff-are invited.
About 3S0 Jewilh "leaders
from the United States, Canada
and the Caribbean are partici-
pating m the Prime Minister's
Israel Bonds Conference. The
purpose is to plan a program
to increase V"2 participation of
foreign Jewish communities in
alleviating the pressures on Is-
rael's economy resulting from
a record high defense budget
and a $3.5 billion balance-of-
payments deficit, according to
Robert L. Siegel, general cam-
paign chairman, Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization.
The local leaders will meet
with the Prime Minister Rabin,
Deputy Prime Minister and For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon, Fi-
nance Minister' Yehoshua Rabi-
nowitz, Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres and other Israeli
leaders.
For the first time in the 25-
year history of the Israel Bond
program the conference is meet-
ing In Europe, focusing atten-
tion on the opportunities for ex-
panded Israeli trade with Eu-
rope as a result of the 1*75
tariff agreement with the Com-
mon Market that will lift all
barriers on Israeli goods by the
middle of 1977.
The principal objectives of the
conference are to demonstrate
Israel's urgent need for exports
and energy and to maintain its
deterrent strength to "prevent
any new outbreak ef war, said
Siegel.
When a nurse meets our"
standards, she'll meet
yours.
You went the very best of
care for your in-home peaeM. So do we.
That's why each of our UN-supervised nursea
roust meet our high standards before we'll.
let her meet yours
Phono m, when you want the best. Nightime
or daytime duly.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL 5*4 4333 ,
UJHITe eLCPHAnTTSLAnTlQue.
plants gifts for all occasions,
Pots ft Plants for the Office 'Dried Arrangements
Re-Planting Hanging Basket*
Hand Made Macrama Hangers
For your convenience
Open Mon. thru Sat. 9 A.M. to S P.M.
Holiday Hoars
Mon. thru Sat. r^AM:-~++M.
1 0%0FF
TACHPUWCHME
WITH THIS AD
1-23 thru 1-31
PHONE:
1771-5415
un.qut collMltwn H MvM| lnt I unuiud OMorclivt cctiunti
whitc CiLePHfinrPLonTiQuc
1318 E. CDMMERCTtfL WW., PT.'Lfktm.
ForBoysAGirle6-16
A CAMPINQ PARADISE IN THE HEART
OP THE POLLEN FREE, COOL MUX
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL POP
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
All Land and Wafer Sports Wattrskiing and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Teams Arts and Crafts Sailing, Scuba
- Trips by Canoe -Horseback Riding Special Tesn Program
Reading and Math Clis Tradrhoeai Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Witjvah Lessen* nil Dietary Laws Oeservtd
M.D. ft 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modem Mflmtiry at ALL Thntv
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. L MONTGOMERY
MORRIS ft SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 1.532-3151 ^ P.O. Box 402806, Miami Beach, Florida 33140
"Q WON UP NOW C1
f
HI6N IN TNC
ttJE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
CAMP
WOHELO
FOR GIRLS
lirattor: Morgan Lav}
-WoheM
-toott
If -Trails
Ufaynesfcors, Fa. 17268
Oedieatsd
ta
Touts"
TCUfM^n
^trjAYjAT,
ICCRTDIl
C4MI
Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate
COMET TRAILS Psr l*mme Buy*
Owned and Directed by a Miami Family for 4a Years.
Only *V hours from Miami
FLORIDA REUNION SUNDAY, lA#ie*eJtW #,, 1 P.M.
GreynoWs Park Hock Shelter
Prospective earn per* and parents welcome.
Cell or write for personal interview in your home.
1976 'enrollment closing soon.
Moaoan I. Levy, Director
1531 S.W. Bind Court, Miami, Pie. 33144 Phone: Wttl
Staff inquiries invited, minimum age W,
'AMERICAN CAMFMB
IS0CIATIOH a
1


jay, January 23, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page IS
emple Beth Israel Offering
More 'Danish V Dogma'
Bar Mitzvah Professors Discuss Politics
Following a g-atifyin Unse to its first series, Temple
Eth Israel. 7130 VV. Oakland
irk Blvd.. will again offer ks
Danish 'n. Dogma" Tuesday
lorning adult education classes.
Vrhe Spring series begins on
\b, 3 and will continue on
esdays t hrough March 23,
jn 9:15 to neon.
The following courses will be
liable to Temple members
the communitv-at-large:
Survey of Contemporary
twish Thought: Jewish re-
bons -? as it relates to such pro-
bcative issues as transplants.
bfition. termination of life; as
ell as insights into mysticism,
,iassidism. and other theories.
bd by Rabbi Phillip A. Labo-
Itz.
( Uftnn Hebrew Converso-
Jn: Advanced beginners He-
lew conversation, requiring a
lowledge of alphabet and at
ast a 50-word' vocabulary. This
jiss will continue until May 11.
Btructor is Gila Avissar.
International Folk Dan-
be: Instruction in the folV
Ince stecs of Israel and other
itries, by Vivian and Abe-
line-n.
. Slim nasties: Exercise for
ixation and body toning, un-
fr the leadership of Marian
anst'-oom.
[ Psychology Work-
loo: Course to follow "Raising
a Responsible Child" by Dink-
nievci. guided by Matthew Cola.
Creative Stitchesy: Needle-
point, crewel, latch-hooking, and
other forms of st itcbery, i n-
structed by Sara Suslak.
Judaism in the Homo: "All
the Questions Your Children
Ask About Judaism That You
Were Afraid To Answer."
Geared to the need* of nursery
school, religious school and day
school parents in developing a
Jewish awareness, taught by Mi-
riam Schmerler.
Jewish Gourmet Cooking:
Jewish delicacies with a gour-
met flair.
During class intermission
Danish pantry and coffeee will
be served.
The tuition schedul* is as fol-
lows: all classes are $5 for Tem-
ple members. S9 for non-mem-
bers, except Ulpan Hebrew,
which is $10 for members and
$12 for non-members. Registra-
tion should be made through
the temple office before Sunday,
Feb. 1.
The Tuesday morning adult
education committee includes
temple members Rachel Ber-
kowitz, Jean Helfman, and Dena
Kletzel, under the guidance of
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz, spi-
ritual leader of Temple Beth
Israel, and Miriam Schrnerier,
educational director.
[United Way Name* Stewart Kester
To Broward County Board
Stewart R. Kester, vice chair-
\n of the board of Florida
kneorp, Inc.. has been appoint-
SfEWARr KESTER
th;> boa-d of directors of
'United Way of Broward
County.
Former Mayor and Vice May-
or of Pompano Beach, Kester is
also chairman of the Florida
Coast Bank of Coral Springs
and a managing partner of R &
S Properties and Kester Bro-
thers, real-estate holding com-
panies.
Kster is a member and past
president of the Exchange Club
of Pompano Beach, a member
and past dire-tor of the Grealv
er Pompano Beach Chamber of
Commerce, and a member, of
the Pompano Beach Bicenten-
nial Committee, the North
Broward Steering Committee of
the Boy Scouts and the board
of directors of the Fort Lauder-
dale Symphony Orchestra.
One of the Pompano Beach
Jaycess 1975 "Five Outstanding
Young Men." Raster has re-
ceived the Pompano Beach Ex-
change Club Book of Golden
Deeds.
He is a resident of Light-
house Point.
Broward Support Urged By
United Way's T76 Chairman
[V? ne"d to impress upon
Brcwa.d resident bow
m ich we need their s ip-
iar." sail Lirry
I United v.
jn chairman.
' n if we reach our SI 69
Ion goal and I feel coa-
n; we will we still will be
I of meeting the
, 'ing budget
40 United Way
Adams pointed out.
to the resi-
I .. ir wners*,
" -mess people and
the professional people to get
their pledge cards in the mail
as soon as possible because
they alone will make the op-
erations of the United Way
agencies successfnl in 1976."
$1.69 mittmn goal-was
alistie amount that
could be raised in Broward
County in this time of economic
pr'obl
"I am Bute many people in-
tended to pledge fm l Unit-
who just put it oft dur-
ing the holiday rush, and we
I we need to remind thorn
|o it now," Adams concluded.
>rew Day School of Ft. Lauderdale
Plans Informative Meetings
v Day School of
ale will meet with
>ts of prospective students
[other interested persons
the next few weeks to
the community about the
and answer questions
Information
in* is available.front the school,
444-3801. or from Mrs. Alida
Bunder, recruitment chakJady-
at 484-3445. The community-at-
large is imited to the meetings
and is welcome to visit the
ghooiaay ti
MICHELLE SEROTA
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Serota's
daughter, Michelle, will become
a Bat Mitzvah this evening at 8
o'clock at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise.
SCOTT BERGMAN
AND
IVAN BRANDT
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Berg-
man's son. Scott, and Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Brandt's son. Ivan,
will celebrate their Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday at 8:4* a.m. at Tem-
ple Beth Israel. A Kiddush will
follow services.
At Brandeis Women's Seminar
The Brandeis. University Na-
tional Women's Committee, Fort
Lauderdale Pompano Beach
Chapter, presented its annual
Unrveveity of Wheels.
On Tuesday. Jan. 20, at Nova
University three professors
from Brandeis spoke on politics
at the all-deiy seminar.
Dr. Bruce Oppentaeimer, Prof.
Robert Art and Prof. Stephen
Whitfield spoke on "The Con-
troversy Over the Presidency"
and "Three Views of the 1976
Elections."
The chapter is having a CTrt-
neae luncheon on Thursday,
Jan. 29, at the Imperial House
Restaurant in Pompano Beach.
Mrs. Lee Sobin will tell about
her travels to. China. Ticiwts
may *e obtained by calling
731-4492. Members and guests
are welcome.
By RABBI SAMUEL-J. FOX
Question: Does Jewish tra-
dition beleve in the existence
Of aageb?
Answer: There is frequent
reference in the Bible to angels,
although seme of the references
are sometimes interpreted to
mean a human "messenger."
The Mishnah, strangely
enoagh, contains, hardly any
reference to angels. The Tal-
mud contains numerous refer-
ences to the existence of angels.
Some claim that the Mishnah
has no reference to angels be-
cause angers are not involved
tn the technical mention of law
since their existence is a trans-
cendental one and not one of
this technical world.
The mvstics speak often of
angels. The rabbis are wry
careful to emphasise that under
rib circumstances should angels
be the object of worship,
Jacob Anatoli claimed that
the Second Commandment,
which called on the Jews not to
worshio idols, implied also the
prohibition of praying to angels.
The Medivnl rationalists con-
sidered angels to have spiritual
form and no material substance.
Maimonides ,-nntended that
amels ats creatures of form
only, without matter. Ha claim-
ed the reawm that, cherubim
figures are etched on ark cov-
ers and Tornh mantles ie fig-
uratively to imply that sngete
cist but that thev have no mat-
erial substance. The Zohar con-
tends that the physical world
cannot contain angels because
thev belong to a transcendental
dimension.
It is imonrtim to nor* that
to the religious .lew there are
two facets "f existence: one of
the material technical dimen-
sion and one of the transcen-
dental evistence in nure form.
Both God an 1 min (His imsg)
pre s-n,1 to cist at both tle>e4s<
Angrls are nure form, and thus
ny (though not all) consider
men as a higher being than an
angel.
Furthermore, those who con-
tend that man is a higher being
than the angels contend that
mnp hns fnoedom of will while
angels, have, no freedom what-
soever., and a free_,being is. in a
rafeorv than one which
has no freedom, even if he is an
aneel.
If is for this reason that some
otH*Ct to on? of the prayers
recited on removing the scroll
from the irk, inc- that priyer.
"pfrs to ne*4"* n 9flM** of
h^lo to "inn. whil< mnn should
reft "i>'v on the Almightv.
ML BEUCE OPPENHEIMEE
Plantation Civic Leaders
To Receive Solidarity Award
Lauderdale West residents
have scheduled a "Night in Is-
rael" program for Monday, Jan.
26, at 8 p.m. in the Lauderdale
West Recreation Center in
Plantation. Danny Tadknore, Is-
raeli entertainer, is special
gaest.
According to chairman Jack
Grebler, the event, sponsored
by the South Florida Israel
Bonds Organization, "Will give
the members ef Lauderdale
West the opportunity to pro-
vide support far seriously need-
ed development and recenstruc-
tion programs in Israel."
The State of Israel Solidarity
Award win be presented to
Plantation civic and community
. SUBSCft PTIOII
Increases in production
and materials costs, have
asaJn irtodV H nroessnry for--
"Tb* Jawifth. Florid in a of*
Greater Fo-e Landerdaie''
to increase Its subscription
price.
Effective January 1, 1976,
a one-year subscription is
$6.
leaders Anne Margolius and
Harold Hale.
President of the L'Chajdm
Group of Hadassah and past
president of B'nai B'rith Wom-
en Sky Lake Chapter, North
Miami Beach, Anne Margolius
also served as chairperson for
the ADL Sky Lake-North Miami
Beach Group.
Harold Hale, who lived in Is-
rael for nine months, is active
in the Broward Art Society.
Winner of numerous awards for
his art work and fabrics de-
signs, he is art editor of "Snow-
bird" magazine.
Robert M. Hermann is chair-
man, North Broward board of
governors, State of Israel Bonds.
Endsley Named Executive Director
Of Broward United Way Board
E. Douglas Endsley was nam-
ed executive director of the
Vaitsd Way of Broward County
by its board of directors. He
will be responsible for raising
funds to finance 37. United Way
agencies.
Endsley, Who is director of
the office of social and eco-
nomic serrtces of the Depart-
ment of Health and Rehabilita-
tive Services in Tallahassee,
was executive director of the
Community Service Council of
Broward County, a United Way
gLOcy, from 1963 to 1971. He
was instrumental in the devel-
opment of a community day-
care program, the creation of
a county housing authority and
the bi'ilding of a low-income
housing development.
A native of Orlando, Endsley
was graduated from the Uni-
versity of Florida. He was pres-
ident of the Fort Lauderdale
Kiwanis Club and was selected
one of Fort Lauderdale Jaycees'
"Five Outstanding Young Men."
Ha is a past president of the
Florida Association of United
Fund and Council Executives,
pa~. president of the Florida
Committee on Children and
Youth, and former board mem-
ber of the Florida Health and
Welfare Council.
"I am looking forward to my
return to Broward County and
the United Way," Endsley said
of his appointment. "It is an
exciting time to assume the role
of executive director when the
volunteers of this year's cam-
paign have brought the United
Way closer to its goals and to
meeting the needs of the com-
munity."
Coral Springs B'nai B'rith Lodge
Announces Its New Officers
The nerrry organized B'nai
B'rith Lodge of Coral Springs
announced its new officers at
the December meeting, which
was held at the Coral Springs
Golf and Tennis Club.
The officers are: president,
Marty Feins: vice presidents,
IV. Mark Goldberg. Sidney Ku-
putz, Joel Rosenberg, Alex Sie-
gel and Dr. Louis Wasserman;
recording secretary. Herb
Ahrams; financial secretary,
Richard Kessler; corresponding
secretary, Ronald Luzim; treas-
urer, Larry Johnson; parlia-
tn.nt:u-i.-m, Larry Kupfer; ohap*
lain. R:br Max Weitr.
ibers of the board of di-
rectors a--e Shelley Berman.
Lou Ratafia, Frank London.
Barry Rosenblatt. Ted. Laing,
Herb Silver ami Dr. Phil Aver-
bach.
The lodge will hold regular
meetings on>
of each month, beginning in
February. For information, call
Marty Feins at 752-2534.

MARTY. FHMeV


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdato
Friday, January 23, 197
hi

/V
We cant blame
you for thinking that
the people of Israel
can do the impossible
After all, look at the record.
They've made water flow in the desert,
they've raised crops from barren rock.
Theve held off armies 10 times their size.
And, amidst all their problems, managed to
find the time and space to welcome nearly
two million immigrants.
But in 1976 these miracles are taking a
terrible toll.
Every working man and woman in Israel is
now being taxed 60% of their salary. ,
Large families are crowded into tiny
apartments.
Our job is to make children strong,
care for new immigrants, enable the aged
to live in dignity.
From the people of Israel we ask the
impossible.
From you we ask the possible.
Give to the United Jewish Appeal
Make Your Pledge Now
to the Jewish Federation's
1976 United Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd AVtNUt FOOT LAUDtRDALE, FLORIDA 31311
TtMwiit 4144300