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:
AA00014312:00051

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish Floridian
~^^p
OF GREATER FORT L if RERl> Ml
Volume 5 Number 4
Friday, February 20, 1976
Price 25 cents
Samuel M. Soref Is Named VS. Seeks Soviet
Federation's Man of the Year
Sam Soref of the Regency Towers on the Gait Ocean
Mile in Fort Lauderdale and Golda Meir of Jerusalem
grew up in the same part of Milwaukee, attended the same
public school, and knew and played with each other's mu-
tual friends. Each thereafter went his own way.
However far they went
and both moved on to high
achievement and distinction
it must have been something
special in the character of that
singular time and in the make-
up of that small Jewish neigh-
borhood that set the compass of
their lives onto the path of serv-
ice to the Jewish people.
E"ervone knows the story of
Holda Meir a story that is
fT- fro-v. over. Onlv a handful
know the Sam Soref story. One
large reason for that is Sorefs
disinclination to stay in the
public eye, although he has
spent whole parts of his life in
public service. Soref s credo is
best summed up in that unique
Jewish concept which holds that
it is the deed rather than the
word that is paramount.
ON MARCH 7, in recognition
of his lifelong lovalty to that
exalted view of public and com-
munal service, Soref will be
honored by the Jewish Federa-
*r /* *
First Annual Man of the Year
Dinner Dance Set for March 7
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and it will be a high honor
at that. He has been named by
the Jewish Federation as the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish commu-
ttv'i 1976 Man of the Year, the
first person so to be honored.
A member of the Federation's
board of directors and serving
a either a trustee or director
of numerous other causes and
institutions in and out of the
Jewish community, Soref is
gratified that he was put in a
position to serve not only in
general ways but in private
wavs. Hundreds of men and
women known only to him and
themselves have been the reci-
pients of his kindness.
If there is one achievement
in particular that gives him the
A M?n of the Year, an award
8nd a danceplus special guest
speaker. Gen. Amos Horev,
president Technion University
w;ll highlight the Jewish Fed-
eration's first annual awards
and testimonial dinner to be
hld Sunday, March 7, at Pier
66.
n Soref has the special dis-
tinction of being the Federa-
tion's first Man of the Year.
The dinner dance is open to
persons whose contributions to
the 1976 Federation-UJA cam-
paign are in the $1,000 or more
category. Leo Goodman, cam-
paign chairman, said he anti-
cipated "a full house."
Allan E. Baer is president of
Jhe^Feder^,
Labor Seeking New
Partner in Coalition
conference would now become
more independent of Israeli
guidance.
Kahane, in the keynote ad-
dress, bewailed the decline in
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
lan?> turnout of Labor Party
ministers at the national con-
vention of Poalei Agudat Yis-
rael (Aguda's iunior partner in
seeking to woo Poalei Aguda
back into the coalition.
The two Knegseter party
served in several coalitions in
the fifties and sixties, after
Aguda had seceded from the
government on the issue of
army service for women.
FOR POALEI Aguda to re-
turn now, however, would mean
the end of its "Torah Front"
wth Aguda, the electoral bloc
set ud before the last Knesset
elections. (Aguda has three
seats, Pai two).
. Justice Minister Haim Zadok,
in his greetings to the conven-
tion, held at a Jerusalem As-
sembly Hall .spelled out La-
bor's longings:
"We've always seen you as a
nattural coalition partner," he
told the Poalei Aguda delegates
from around the country.
LOOKING on approvingly as
Zadok made this observation
were acting Premier Yigal Allon
and several other labor minis-
ters.
SAM SOREF
most satisfaction, it is his work
in curbing the widespread and
indiscriminate use of fireworks.
Associations for the blind all
across the country give credit
to Sam Soref for saving hun-
dreds of children annually as
the result of his work in pro-
moting legislative prohibitions
against the unrestricted avail-
Continued on Page 2
Segal Heads Gait Ocean Mile
Federation-UJA Drive
Poalei Aguda's veteran lead-
er Knesseter Kalman Kahane,
took the opportunity to attack
the new chairman of the confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organisations,
Reform Rabbi Alexander Schin-
fler, for his statement mat the
There is always something
special about a man with a
desire to help his fellow hu-
man beings and Israel.
Albert G. Segal is such a
man. Segal and his wife, Do-
rothy, live on the Gait Ocean
Mile. They have four sons, one
daughter, and a grandchild in
Charlotte, N.C., where they are
from originally.
Segal, who accepted chair-
manship of the Gait Ocean Mile
in this year's Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign, has
been a member of UJA Study
Missions to Israel and holds
membership on UJA's national
campaign cabinet and national
executive committee. He is a
frequent visitor to Israel and
has been known to make sev-
eral visits in a single year.
From 1968 through 1972 Se-
gal was campaign chairman in
Charlotte, and from 1971 to
1974 served as president of the
Charlotte Jewish Federation.
When Segal is not participating
in his favorite philanthropy, he
is busy as chairman of the
board of directors of Pic 'n*
Pay Stores, a chain of 285 shoe
outlets in the Southeast which
he founded in 19S8.
ALBERT G. SEGAL
Aid in Locating
Nazi War Criminals
WASHINGTON (JTA) Rep. Joshua Eilberg
(D., Pa.) reported that the State Department has in-
formed him it has formally asked the Soviet Union to
cooperate in locating witnesses to crimes said to have
been committed by alleged Nazi war criminals now
living in the United States. He said that the U.S request
was delivered last week to the Soviet Foreign Ministry
in Moscow.
Eilberg, chairman of the House Subcommittee on
Immigration, Citizenship and International Law, said
55 persons are on the United States who have been
accused of perpetrating crimes during World War II.
He wants the U.S. government to take action
against them.
Noting that "We have been trying for almost three
years to get the State Department to take this action,"
of asking Soviet help, Eilberg recalled that on his visit
to Moscow last May, "the Russian officials promised
me that our government would have full cooperation
without any reservations."
He said that "now it is up to the Russians to honor
their commitment and to prove that their word is good,
at least in this area."
Jewish Community Center
Gains Wide Acceptance
A Statement by Jacob Brodzki, Center Chairman
The seeds that the officers and board of directors of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale planted
a few months ago in establishing a Jewish Community Cen-
ter have taken root.
It is my privilege to serve as
the chairman of the JCC com-
mittee. The goals for our JCC
are to build within our commu-
nity a positive sense of Jewish
identity and an appreciation of
our cultural heritage, and to
provide a meaningful experi-
ence through programing geared
to particular levels of interest
and maturity.
All Jewish people from our
area are welcome to participate
and create an environment in
which to enjoy themselves in
social, cultural and athletic ac-
tivities.
We look with pride at the
achievements made during our
first three months of existence,
due mainly to the dedicated ef-
forts of our staff and volunteer
members of our community.
The Center is a "partnership"
composed of our committee, the
staff and the community-at-
large. This is the framework
within which we will be shap-
ing our future for the benefit
of the Jewish community. We
can be successful only if we all
work together and commu-
nicate! I! Our director, Bill Gold-
stein, is eager to hear your com-
ments and your suggestions,
and these will be given earnest
consideration.
The need for our services is
so great that the initial response
of the young and old over-
whelmed us, and we hope to fill
this void. Our means are mod-
JACOB BRODZKI
est, but our plans are not!!!
We now offer after-school
activity programs for the young
children, youth programs for
the tweens and teenage groups,
a "singles" program and pro-
grams for senior adults. We also
have a special events program
department.
Look for our page in "The
Jewish Floridian." Make it a
habit to read it and keep up
with all the news from your
Jewish Community Center.
Providing Jewish Community
Center services is a milestone
in the development of the Jew-
ish community in Fort Lauder-
dale. Take advantage of it!!!


Page 2
VheVewishPlortdkm <4Greater Tort Ubderdap

fc*tay, February 2*, 197*
Tl 1111 II
Emanu-El Sisterhood Flam
Meeting and a MuskdL
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its monthly
luncheon meeting at 10:45 a.m.
on Tuesday. March 2.
"What I Will Be. I Am Now
P-romine" will be presented by
Barbara Zora, an advocate of
p-wi mental health. The theme
of the program is the psycho-
logical exploration of the "ego"
showing naths that can be taken
to imnrove the "eso." thus as-
suring a more productive life.
b i> *
T*s aln an-
nounced plans for "Pub Nite in
Tel Aviv," a musical extrava-
gant headlined bv some of
jSrv'th FfrwMg'n ton en"tainrs.
among them Lydia King, Bob
S-"-c fro,* <;vohoda. Irwin Fine.
Li" RudVn and manv others.
The event is scheduled for
Saturday. March ?n- in the T~i-
rl" Emanu-Rl auditorium, 3245
W rw !-- Oo-V "1-rt,. Fort
Laadrrdale. starting at p.m.
A Yiddish buffet, featuring
some authentic Israeli dishes,
will be served.
Lisa Ruden entertainment. Committee mem
bers include Harriet Fine, Shir
ley Pock, Helen Rauchwarg
P'.tS <"r.-.h- ->n*f ti'"''T chair
person Roz Teich (563-??0)
Because snace is limited, reser
vations will be accepted.
Emcnu-EI Men's Club
Welcomes New Rabbi
The fUnwmin of Temr-1-
Fmanu-E' Men's Cl'ib announces
its tMinch sunnort and offers
to its new spiritual leader,
Rabbi Joel floor, every coope-
ration r**iM as he launches
himself into the mainstreams of
Temple Emanu-El's religious
hff* ind Fort I and-rdale civic
onH toTinn-al !ffirs.
Jewish Federation Joins
'Star-Spangled BrowarcT
Samuel M. Soref Is Named
Continued from Page 1
ability and use of fireworks. His
combined nrogram of preven-
tion and supervised exhibitions
that wen* adopted in Milwaukee
and bv Wisconsin served as the
tnodttl for much of the antifire-
works legislation that is now on
statut- books all across the
country.
IT WAS m college that Sam
Soref found the first maior out-
lets for h's hurstmit intellectual
and physical energies. Even as
he was working toward his doc-
torate in Jurisprudence and to-
ward a dee^e in philosophy at
the University of Wisconsin, he
managed. *. b? a foanier I and
first oresidnt of the "Palestine
Builders." one of the first col-
legiate' Zionist .groans in the
count rv. and tn excel as a semi-
pro baseball player.
He was a member also of
rHw^Honshin basketball and
f/vith-ll tr.vns,. ant on>the- cam-
pus itself, in. addition to biag
presH*nt of the Menorah Hub
predecessor of todav's Hillel
he was a mnn"*-UTj in h*n **M: *nd swrrtna.; Hebw*w' Union
CVl^e ^ CmCTMMti. Hie cetin-
t-v's .oiaest PkWMaiCBl achenl.
frnd.Sanvfiioref inHtave:fer a
ti^eiwiththoioffwrtof auS****"'--
shirts* a?>ailt:ofi:hi-iwianlng
rVntirWfith taMrtrnal-af v
ttm*r<: law instead.
>rr W* m a lewt it-nwhase
nwsef^'Ciricr regnoattibtlrtv had
M-Wivrv earned him. a-chest, of
-fn^tir'sjrand aupnarf rs 'tin-
ibdma mrn :and women mho
hPri.feamvhisratltrtmitH inipitieen-
(hin eours-s -,for imraigrnrts
that h,.tattB"t at niaht-while
in i:oll"e ftam B*wef n for
and w-> eHoted to thcMUwau-
k~* .Common Council. :.H* was
.ehrtf* Mm* times, serving a
fot-1 of T* v-ars.
ONE OF h's last and satis-
fvintr mihHc services as a
rwnhr of *he mtv aovernment
Vq r->ncio r>owp.rs aeainst the
p-om-sM-"d goons of the Ger-
nan-Am^Hc-m Bund for their
i,"n^inn of svnaeneues and Jew-
j<:h.''-d c^tiblishnaents with
!, Mn--; cV--stika, and other of-
fence
Tn 1010 'Jnrof ift nuhHc ''>
m ^-o as*A--tat*d an a full-
t:-n Ipsh) wth M*t*r Lock
(ln^ytWV, fcw of his rnnnsi-
pi,:" Vi->t of IS*"- iti-Mis. Betw*-n 19*0
jd 1"~0 fi~*^ .1, .:.--nn of th boT"t
ft "-.;' T r-~V f>|o rfr^ri-irvy
Y** f Hftn nf h-ino *h
ft^l- ..,,. 1., irVSn> fl-T. in U.'i<5.
C"- 1 -> rljjtron m"H* ?'",
ITA'^-rTo were not ma-red by
a ?;' or vir'' stonnae<.
*m SireFs fn"olven^-nt in
c('"\r ind Jewish actt^-'Hes
tn0"frh the "nrs ' his servk-a as chairman of the
**
Mihv-TUkee Airport Committee,
trustee of the Milwaukee Li-
brary Board, founder and trus-
tee of the Milwaukee Jewish
Home for the Aged: and founder
and director of the Milwaukee
Jewish Center.
He has beon honored bv th#
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews and by the Jew-
vM National Fand. During
World War II he was appointed
by President Roosevelt to serve
as a member of the War Com-
mission for Conservation of
Strategic Materials. The com-
mission received national at-
tention for its record of achieve-
ment.
Since his retirement, Sam
Soref .has established maior ad-
ditions to three children's
camns in Wisconsin and has
continued his lifelong interest
in Israel and American Jewish
communal life.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has
joined the other community-
oriented agencies in Broward
Dr. Sherman to Discuss
Retinitis Pigmentosa
The Dade Broward Chapter
of the Retinitis Pigmentosa
Foundation will meet this eve-
niPE at 8 at the First Federal
Savings and Loan, 18301 Bis-
cayne Blvd.. North Miami
Beach.
Dr. Robert Sherman. Dade
Coenty ophthalmologist, will
sneak on retinitis pigmentosa.
The meeting is open to the pub-
lic as well as chapter members.
Senate
Restores
Aid Slash
WASHINGTON Sen. Clif-
ford Case (R..' N.J.) whipped up
support this week for the re-.
iteration of the Ford Adminis-
tastknVs' cut ia mihtary aid to
iatncl
FOrd had annoanced a 9500
snUMan cut fa*''1977.' The Sen-
ate Foreign Retantons Conwnit-
-ee; Aaehed by* tha4Jase forces.
added ;$375 auittoTi to Israel
MlMtBrv'-aicr iwadswIn^addWon,
it added 1 $181 aaWon in econo-
mic aid.
THE -MOVE was-*saen as a
. tactic.laoaptad by he-~iSenate
tionfttittee at a time when Pre-
mier YitihaK Rabin was? visiting
the US) and when 'both Presi-
dent Ford and -Secretary of
State Hcary Kissinger would be
least likely to speak out pub-
licly against the move.
County in bringing to the coun-
ty an old-fashioned tawn meet-
ing and exposition that will
eventually be shown for a pe-
riod of time in each participat-
ing oity.
Called Star-Spangled Brow-
ard, the town meeting will not
only broasten the awareness of
the quality f life in Broward
County, but will also highlight
the contributions of our heritage
since the Revolutionary era.
The Federation will have on
display audiovisual material de-
picting Jewish personalities
famous for their contributions
to American life. There will also
be informative material describ-
ing the rolv of the Jewish Fed-
eration in Broward County, thus
enabling the non-Jewish a- well
as the Jewish population to be-
come aware of the services be-
ing rendered by the Federation.
Cochairing the project for the
Federation are Florence K.
Strauss and Nancy G. Goldberg.
Personnel are needed to man
the display as it travels from
city to citv. Anyone interested
in offering his or her services
for any part of this Federation
Bicentennial'project should call
Barry AtW. assistant director
at the Federation at 484-8200.'
1
Plantation Women's Division
Holds a Campaign Breakfast
The Plantation Women's Divi-
sion scheduled a Federation-
UJA campaign breakfast for
Feb. 19. Sue Segaul is chairman
and Faye Geronemus is cochair-
man-of the Plantation Women's
Division. Mrs. Segaul and Mrs.
Geronemus noted that the
breakfast would taka place at
the home of Kav Fleisher. and
would be hosted bv Linda Trup-
kin and Nancy Billings.
The minimum contribution of
$52 ia payable throughout 1976.
Money raised in the campaign
supports important social and
humanitarian service* in North
Broward, in Israel, and through-
out the world. Some of the
North Broward programs in-
clude the Jewish Community
Center, Hebrew JJay School,
Jewish-Family Service, and the
Chaplaincy Program.
Special guest at the luncheon.
Anne Ackerman reviewed "My
Life" by GoWa Meir. Born,
raised and schooled in Chicago.
Anne Ackerman, reviewed "My
lv invoh'ed within the Jewish
community. At age 15. she won'
the first Young Judea Award.
She is a nast president of B'nai
B'rith Women District No. 6,
has served as Funston School
PTA DraatdPnt. executive mem-
ber of the Urban League and
of the Anti-Defamation League
of the M&wst. She is a past
pr^*idn* of the Conference of
Jowlsh Women's Organizations
of Greater Chicago and has
rw"n a mexrS-r of the Board of
r-v-ornnrs f Israel Bonds in
Chicago.
Mrs. Aekerman was an out-
standing speaker and book re-
viewer in Chicago, for thirty
years. Committed to civil rights
and civil liberties, she has serv
ed as spokeswoman for fair
housing and fair employment
practices rtgittation for" many
vears.
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iuliillcoiidomiiiiiiiii
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from SIHsXtM...
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West on Rte. 814. Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.

Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In./he Hollywood and Hallandok ateax
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
Iti'the Fort Lauderdafe area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(SunsotStrip^unrise
384-6060
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^'2-tt.n


5*TaV, February 20, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
..... .... ..Ul.-M JiA...I
Page 3
m
Federation-UJA Campaign Progress
A'T'OMPAN'O-BEACH FIRST.ThKB8intn-Apartments
Royal Coast CoiwtaBiniam buildings became the first in Pom-
pano Beach -to take part in a Federation-UJA campaign., ^s.
Rose Maged of the Kensington Apartments served as chair-
man, with Mrs. Helen-J. Levkisonpf Royal Coast Condojaatoirn
as cochairman.
A la*6 afternoon cooktail party took place in the Kensing-
ton social hall on Thursday, Febj 12, with Henry .^eyy as. #he
speaker. Mrs. Maged and Mrs. Levinson agreed page has been written and a new chapter haa.OTJWSdior.Jhe
Jewish residents of our buildings in their relations with Israel
and the Jewish community of Greater Fort Lauderdale."
ft ft ft-*-
TEMPLE EMANU.EL TURNS OUT FOR FEDERATION-
UJA. Dr. Alvin Colin, chairman of the Temple Emanu-El com-
mittee of the Jewish -Federation, expressed gratification at the
turnout and the results. This took place on Sunday, Feb. 15, at
a late afternoon reception attended by over 125 temple mem-
bers who heard a talk by Henry Levy.
It was the temple's second annual campaign meeting on
behalf of the Federation-UJA. Serving with Dr. Colin as mem-
bers of the committee were Ludwik Brodzki, Joshua Chodrow,
Harvey Jefferbaum, David Kramer, Lee Shainman and Manny
Teich. The committee and the Fede*tea-UM weoe-.aB+y' as-
sisted by Morris Watkins, Temple Emanw-El adiW6tratr,
ft ft ft
CENTURY VILLAGE AT DEfRFIELD BEACH SETS
MARCH, APRIL AND MAY AS CAMPAIGN PERIOD. Irviag,.
Friedman, chairman of the Century Village Federation-UJA
campaign cabinet, brought together some 20 men and women
Monday evening, Feb. 9, for a campaign organization meeting
that adopted a master plan and named chairmen who would.,
head campaign committees in the. various Century Village.
complexes.
Each of the complexes will haye its own distinct cam-
paign effort. At the end there will be a report and-vieftkry
meeting around May 8, Israel's Independence Day.
ft ft ft
P6MPANO BEACH PROGRESS. A well-attended and high-
ly successful campaign meeting took place Wednesday, after-
noon, Feb. 18, in the Century Plaza apartment of Mr. a*d Mrs.
Irvin Kolman. Included were guests from the neighboring
Trade Winds- Condominium. The group heard from Henry
Levy.
Kolman is a former. Baltimorean who remains active aero
as a manufacturers' representative and consultant in the rub-
ber business.
ft ft p
RESIDENTS OF THE WATERRORD POINT CQNDOMI-
NIUM turned out in goodly numbera for a #offee-andidessest
hour on behalf of the campaign on Thursday eveniag, Feb.
19. Fritzie (Mrs. Sigmund) Berman headed ea especially ef-
fective committee that, included Sophie Berman,. Ida; Goldman,
Marge Isaacson and Silvya Schilt.
MEMBERS OF TEMPLE SHOLOM WILL MARK WASH-
INGTON'S BIRTHDAY .(FEB. 22) WITH1 A BRUNCH-ON BE-
HELF OK THE FEDERATIONHJiA CAMPAIGN. Martin Kurtz:
president of the temple and treasurer of the Jewish Federa-
tion, said *hat "one of the best ways to mark America's Bicen-
tennial is to help new lands of freedom, and Israelis certainly
one of these."
AH who attend branch will hear Henry Levy speak. Serv-
ing as members of the Temple* Sholotn committee of the Jew-
ish Federation, in addition to Kortzi are Rabbi Morris SkoR,
Joseph -Kessler, Charles Ruben and Louis Gaynor. They had
the assistance of Mrs. Blanche Kramer, secretary of the tem-
ple.
ft ft' ft
RESIDENTS OF PARLIAMENT HOUSE IN POMPANO
BEACH are set to give a good account of. themselves, at a late
afternoon reception Tuesday,. Feb. 24. Joseph ,M- Sbotz, chair-
man of the Parliament, House committee on behalf of the Fed-
eration-UJA campaign, will preside. Henry Levy will speaX,
Shotz is a former official of the Internal Revenue Service
and serv.es as an extension professor of Brandeis University,
teaching regular classes each week in-the Pempane Beach-
Fort Lauderdale area.
ft- ft, ft
CHRISTOPHER HOUSE RESBDENTS IN POMPANO0EACH
ARE TO BE GUESTS OF MR. AlfD MRS. ERNEST WEICHSEL
ON THURSDAY, FEB. 26. For these residents as for those
of Parliament House, Waterford. Point Condominium, Century
Plaza, The Kensington Apartments and the Royal Coast Con-
dominum it is a first on behalf of the Federation-UJA
campaign.
The turnout and the results in Christopher House, as jn,
the.pther Auddings, will serve as a .foundation for the cam-
paigns to come. Mr. and Mrs. Weichsel came to this country
from Germany just prior to the outbreak. ..of, -Would,, War IL
There guests will hear from Henry *vy.
ft ft' -k
MEMBERS OF PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION;
WHjL COME TOGETHER FOR UJA SUNDAY, FEBt,29.. Henry
Levy-will be speakei at the Je\fish Federation building at, a
later afternoon reception Harry Leaibeck, chairman of the
Plantation Jewish Congregation committee of the Jewish Fed-
enation, will preside. Taking paj$ in the proceedings will be
Reba Athur Abrams.
VAWAJIAN GARDENSPHASE IV.. Harry KiinmeJ, chafcv
mnn of the 1976 Federaym-UJA campaign for Phase IV of the
Hawaiian Gardens, announces that breakfast will be held
Sunday, Feb. 29, at 10 a.m. Allan E. Baer, president of the
Jewish. Federation, will be the, gueet speaker.
ft ft- ft
WATER BRIDGE residents are invited to attend a Fed-
eratjen-UJA campaign breakfast on Sunday, March 14, at 10
a.m., in their own clubhouse.
_^_ .UfiLIJ
r
Metric Teen Tours Director
Is Interviewing in Florida
Allen N. Rich, owner-director
of Metric Teen Tours, will visit
the Florida .area .during the next
few weeks to interview prospec-
tive members of their summer
tours.
Metric Teen Tours specializes
in hotel, camping, and bicycle
tours of the United States, Ha-
waii, Europe and Israel. Special
features include., eaeperieneed
tourleaders, reeiotened nurses
and all-inclusive fee. Special de-
partures tor compatible age
groups are another-specialty.
Teeaagera from Florida have
gone on Metric Teen Tours for
Southern Region
Young Judaea
Appoints New
Shaliaeh
Southern Region Young Ju-
daea has announced that Zvi
(Tzvika) Orea has been named
Shaliaeh, replacing Eran Kra-
Oz, who has returned to Israel
after serving the Southern Re-
gion for three years,
Oren. who was porn in Israel
in 1942, was .graduated with a
b.a. degree, .from Tel Aviv Uni*
versity in 1972. He served W
the army from W61i64 and was
a member of Kibbutz Eia Geddi
(or four years.
His wife, Rachel, will give
lectures in Zionism at Ahavath
Achini Synagogue in Atlanta
aunng the next few ncnths.
21 years. Last simmer 87 area
teenagers traveled with them.
Special departures from the Mi-
ami area are available.
AH the tours are featured in
the 1976 summer brochure,
which is available to anyone in-
terested as are home interviews.
rgssmsiBBBBBHBBMKarKai
Judge Holmes Addresses
Workmen's Circle
The monthly meeting of the
Workmen's Circle Breach No.
1046 was held on Thursday in
the courtroom of the New Laud-
erhiil Police Station.
The program featured a talk
by Judge 8. Holmes on "Is Plea
Bargaining Freeing Onr Crim-
inals?"
.!.... J IL-
BOES YAW CHUB WAMT
TO BE A MEMU *
m mm ban?
I
ft* have the largest eteff of
dtart** aad professional
Music intruders in South
Honno,
M,ln Rentals Repairs
I rtonsand,(Organ !*>*
BROWARP BAND
INSTRUMENT
\ mtMtnm~**tMoao**.n
MHWaMMNT
Interiors Classically designed
by
I James T. Wietand
RethlliUel
Congregation
Is Growing
Harry Fine, a member of the
ritual, committee of Congrega-
tion Beth Hlllel in Margate, said
recently that there has been an
i iaooease in attendance at sew-
, ices and gpeajter enjoyiaent on
the part of the congregation-"
' He added that the number of
congregants has increased as
well.
On a recent Friday evening
, Browaqd County .Commissioner
Jack .Moss id that, "The Jew-
ish yoke of responsibility is a
1 burden not to be cast off but
i to -be borne with pride and dis-
tiaet sense of honor, preserving
l our faith with a righteousness*"
Charjes Perlmap,.chairman of
the rituaj. committee,, said that
"the select and accomplished
speakers at Friday evening
services will continue to discuss
topMK that typify our, way of
life."
FebrHHry 22, 29
Film Series
Dr_, Stephen Levine, chairman
of the Jewish Cultural Commit-
tee, has announced that the m-\t
presentation of the Jewish Film
Series will be on Sunday, Feb.
22, and Sanday, Feb. 29. at the
Fort Lauderdaie High School
auditorium.
"The Witnesses," to be shown
Feb.. 2&:is a startling film that
documents. She bravery and self-
determination of the Jews ,in
the Warsaw Ghetto at the hands
of the Nazis. <
The. bonus, film on Feb. 29
for series ticket holders is "The
Dig." an Israeli comedy written
by Ephraim Kiehon. Kishon, Is-
. rael's leading, humorist, wrote
the script for "Sattah," which
was shown at last year's film
series.
Series ticket holders will be
honored first. Individual tickets
will be sold 10 minutes before
showtime. i
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
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Consulting


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 20, 1976
Departure of Moynihan
In discussing the concluding session of the 30th Gen-
eral Assembly, Daniel Patrick Moynihan told the session
that "there are events that occurred in the 30th Assem-
bly which the United States will never forget." This is
even more true for the Jewish people.
The 1975 Assembly session will be remembered as
a continuous assault on Israel and the Jewish people,
culminating in the resolution equating Zionism with ra-
cism. It was a session in which every Jew both in the
United States and elsewhere felt under personal attack.
Israeli Ambassador Chaim Herzog, who summed up
the session as a "concentration of cynicism, hypocrisy
and one-sidedness," was correct in labeling the UN as
"the main center of anti-Zionism in the world."
For his part, Moynihan warned that, as a result of
the resolution equating Zionism with racism, the "UN
may not survive in our time."
But now, saddest of all, is that Ambassador Moyni-
han himself is gone. There is little point in speculating
why he left his post as UN Ambassador. That one takes
a jaundiced view of his explanation fear for his ten-
ure as a professor at Harvard is sufficent expression
of certitude that he was pressured to leave.
As of this moment, no longer is there a voice to
speak out in behalf of the U.S. as Uncle Sam ought to be
spoken for not in the tones of a whining cur, but
bravely and forthrightly.
A Politically Coy Move
Only an Arab and Alfred Lilienthal, the perennial
Jewish anti-Jew, oppose the renaming of the street op-
posite the United Nations as Zion Square.
We would not hike to be added to this undistin-
guished list of opponents. In fact, the issue does not
seem significant enough for us to take an adversary's
role.
Still, we ought to have more important things to
do than to direct our energies toward projects that can
at best be regarded as politically coy.
If we are to be provocative, there ought to be some
tangible advantage we can claim from it. We can see
no such advantage in the renaming of a street opposite
the UN as Zion Square.
The new name, if adopted, would of course give
greater meaning to the Isaiah Monument. But it is only
last year since anyone was moved to affix Isaiah's name
to the monument, and we do not see any apparent ad-
vantage in Security Council or General Assembly, pro-
cedure redounding to Israel or Jews as a consequence
- of it.
<. Zion Square, it doesn't seem, would be any more
helpful either. But it would, in our view, raise some
i questions with respect to American Jewish insularity,
' alleged or otherwise. And who needs that at this time?
Correcting Red Propaganda
The new campaign to intensify public understand-
ing of the plight of Soviet Jews is a welcome one.
This is especially true because of official Soviet
propaganda that seems to have been making some in-
roads on the public consciousness that there is no Soviet
Jewish plight at all.
Eugene Gold, chairman of the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry, and a Brooklyn District
Attorney, has charged that the Soviet Union both con-
ceals and falsifies facts about the persecution of Jews
in that country.
When the Soviet Union and various Arab nations
last week applied pressure on Belgium not to host the
Second World Conference on Soviet Jewry that will be
held in Brussels Feb. 17 to 19, it is clear that what Gold
has been saying is true.
There is, in fact, consistent evidence to prove that
he is substantially correct. Now, it is up to the campaign
to let the public know about it.
We Don't Ask Any Questions
4 GAIN, the question is rais-
ed, this time by the up-
coming Nixon visit to China,
just who is President of the
United States. The answer has
always been that it certainly
isn't Gerald Ford.
The Nixon visit affirms the
validity of the Eisenhower
warning against the rising po-
litical power of an amalgam of
industrial and military forces.
THE ESSENTIAL anonymity
of these forces the Southern
Railroad types who, for exam-
ple, wine and dine the Earl
Butz types; the Lockheed presi-
dents, for example, who hand
out hundreds of millions in
pay-off gratuities to the other
international cartelistsmakes
their rising power all the more
ominous.
Mindlin
For the Ear! Butzes and the
A. C. Kotchians are mere pup-
pets, just like Gerald Ford. And
to a great extent. I expect, like
Richard Nixon himself.
Surely, Nixon would not be
going to China otherwise, no
matter how ill-used he feels
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
OFFICE and PT-ANT 120 N.B. 6th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 171-Wg
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-373-4*05
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Pox 012<>73. Miami. Florida 33I"1
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Editor and Publisher Kv.utlve Editor Altant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Qoes Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of Tb. ~^J#g|* -
S-oond Clnxa Pnetiwre Htid K Mlhmi. fll
All P.O. 3579 returns are to be forwardiw to
The Jewish Flo-'dlan. P.O. Box 012973. Miami. IV 3311)1.___________
The Jewiah Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide'Mwws Service, National Editorial Association, American Associa-
tion of English Jewiah Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year*6.00. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Volume 5.. Number 4
Friday, February 20, 1976 19 I ADAR 5736
aoeah sweep
and no matter how much he
longs to return to the limelight
SURELY, or is this too naive?,
Nixon does not see the full
malevolence behind the invita-
tion to him from a country now
led by Hua Kuo-feng.
Hua is China's public secur-
ity minister. The equivalent of
Hua as nrime minister would
be, say, for the director of the
CIA or the FBI to move in as
occupant of the White House,
too.
Unless Nixon is a new and
as yet unregistered foreign
agent for Red China in some
undisclosed way, his visit there
does the American people a
profound disservice. It sets up
a terrible split in the power
ranks of the Republican admin-
istration at least as we recog-
nize the constituency of these
power ranks publicly.
IT MAKES aU the more in
sistent the question, which was
never answered, of who really
pardoned Nixon and why.
It embroils the nation ideo-
logically in a way it ought not
to be embroiled as it gets set
for a campaign for the presi-
dency.
And so. if Richard Nixon is
not (again) guilty of such de-
liberate and calculated miscon-
duct, the question is who is
maneuvering this shell of a
man? Who is playing on his
bruised vanity, his black brood-
ing nature, his festering arro-
gance, his persistent will to
"get even"?
QUESTIONS like these can
not be brushed aside with the
coy Nixon public relations re-
joinder that he is accepting the
Hua government's invitation
strictly as a "private citizen."
Under no circumstances is
Richard Nixon a private citizen
but a man who ought to see
himself on permanent parole in-
stead.
Under no circumstances is
he a private citizen if, as the
initial report of his visit ihdi-
Continned on Page 13
Now That Moynihan's Gone
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
If Pat Moynihan gets to the
U.S. Senate and the odds are
not high against him it will
be not because he spoke out
against the Arab representatives
and their African allies, but
quite simply because he spoke
out period.
I think we get the Moynihan
political phenomenon all wrong
if we see it as another expres-
sion of pressure-group politics,
with Moynihan wooing the Jew-
ish vote in New York City, and
getting the Catholic vote up-
state because he is Irish, and
losing part of the black vote
because he spoke vigorously
about Gen. Amin and the Organ-
ization for African Unity.
IF THATS all there is to it,
then Moynihan's candidacy
would be interesting, but little
more so than that of several
other contenders, like those
two formidable ladies, Bess My-
erson and Bella Abzug.
A New York political pro,
anonymous, is quoted as saying
about Moynihan in the United
Nations that "He not only
waved the flag, he raised it."
Good sentence, sharp insight.
There is a difference between
raising the flag and wrapping
one's self in it. Moynihan^ luSR'
was that he was in the right
place at the right time in the
UN ambassadorship when the
coalition of Communist, Arab
and Third-World countries de-
cided to bury Israel and hu-
miliate the United States in the
"Zionism-racism" resolution.
When he got his bulky frame
up and spoke out, the response
f-om the American people was
electric.
WAS IT rhetoric? Yes. There
is nothing wrong with rhetoric
when it dresses up the right
ideas in the right cause. Daniel
Webster used rhetoric in his
reply to Robert Hayne, Henry
Clay used rhetoric, and for
a different cause so did John
Calhoun. They were men of in-
tellect, who were grappling
(from one side or another) with
the rising national conscious-
ness of their day.
The Senate was then an as-
sembly in which members were
not ashamed to be literate and
articulate. People thronged the
galleries to hear eloquence and
watch the swordolay of ideas.
But also they felt the surge of
pride in being part of a rising
nation.
MOST OF that is gone now.
America gained power, used it
badly at times and has suffered
pangs of self-doubt as a result.
Its world position is under fire.
It has made enemies, especially
on the one issue the Middle
East where it has claimed a
creative mediating and peace-
making role.
Its opponents use the shop-
worn rhetoric of Marxist "anti-
imperialism," and exactly be-
cause of American self-doubts
and American fears of seaming
nationalist or (horrible thought)
anti-Communist, they have had
a field day of it.
MOYNIHAN happened, by
sheer luck, to be in the UN
post at this moment in the cam-
paign of history. But he took
charge of his luck and used it
with a mastery of words and
ideas which the UN post has
not had since Adlai Stevenson,
but also with the passion of an
American talking back in de-
fense of his country and of
democratic freedoms in a world
forum filled with their enemies.
That is part of the Moynihan
phenomenon. It is why his re-
signation and his clear openness
to the Senate race have caused
a stir in New York politics, as
no Senate race since Robert
Kennedy's has done.
If he wins the nomination, he
will run well not only in the
Jewish and Catholic centers of
voter concentration, but up-
state as well, in the areas that
have been Sen. William Buck-
ley's province, and basically
because he "raised the flag."
OBVIOUSLY he has prob-
lems. He will have to overcome
the initial distrust of black vot-
ers, because of the hassles over
several past positions of his
minority group policy.
He will have to explain away
his self-denying TV commit-
ment not to use his UN post for
his own political ends. .
He is a curious combination
of diplomat, courtier, intellect-
ual and political barroom brawl-
er a mixture that may not go
down well in Dolitics.
HE REMAINS what he is
riot an ivory'tower mteirecrual
and not a DOHticlan cut from
the Democratic post-Watergate
virtue pattern.
In fact,, even William Buck-
ley, judging from his columns
on Moynihan's UN performance
and his cable style, might logi-
cally have to support him
against his own brother. That
is the Moynihan phenomenon.


Friday, February 20, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
William H. McCarthy, executive director, FAU Founda-
tion, and Esther Cannon, president, North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah.
North Broward Hadassah
Receives FAU Award
Book and Author
Luncheon
Three authors were sched-
uled to address the second an-
nual book and author luncheon
on Thursday at the fund-raising
event of the Friends of the Li-
brary. They are Hugo L. Black.
Jr., son of the late Supreme
Court justice; Hank Messick, in-
vestigative reporter, and Shir-
lev Polykoff. New York adver-
tising executive.
Black, a Miami attorney, is
author of "My Father: A Re-
membrance."
A Fort Lauderdale resident,
M*s sky," "The Silent Syndicate,"
"Syndicate in the Sun," and
"King's Mountain," which deals
with mountaineers battling the
British in 1780 and will be pub-
lished this spring.
Ms. Polvkoff, who coined the
r-hrase "Only her hairdresser
knows for sure," is the author of
"Does She or Doesn't She?"
the story of how a Jewish girl
from Brooklvn rose to a top
executive position in the male-
dominated advertising world.
Broward United Way Reelects
....... *
Jack Moss to Presidency
County Commissioner Jack L.
Moss has been reelected presi-
dent of the United Way of Brow-
In appreciation of a generous
contribution of a Judaica col-
lection of books to the library
of the Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity for the second consecutive
year, FAU Foundation's Century
Club Award was presented to
the North Broward Chapter of
Hadassah.
The presentation was made,
during Hadassah's Education
Day at the FAU, to chanter
president Esther (Mrs. Ralph)
Cannon by William H. McCar-
thy, executive director of the
Florida Atlantic University
Foundation.
Dr. Peter Spyers-Duran. di-
rector of libraries, formpHv re-
ceived the Judaica collection
from Mrs. Samuel Frailberg,
chapter library, chairman.
In addition to having an im-
pressive Judaica library, the
university offers three accred-
ited Jewish courses conducted
bv Rabbi Norman Mendel, Dr.
Robert Schwarz and Dr. Sam-
uel Portnoy.
The association between the
North Broward Chapter of Ha-
dassah and the University be-
gun in the summer of 1974,
when the chapter presented
Hadassah's history book, "Balm
in .Gilead," to the university
library.
Since then the alliance has
deepened, and it is hoped it will
continue to be strengthened, to
become even more fruitful and
b- a source for understanding
and friendship among all the
people of the community as well
as the student body.
NCJW Offers Study Program*
The Jewish Experience9
The National Council of Jew-
ish Women presents to if* "'"'i-
bers the Jewish Expert *rc: Study Program comprised of
university-level courses, com-
missioned especially for Coun-
cil. Nanci Goldstein, vice presi-
dents, Community Services, ex-
plains that ME bus is designed for s-.lf-educa-
tion through guided readings
and questions constructed to
encourage creati"* tVw to stimuUV- meaningful group
discussion."
The cm* -<->. a'tHnugh inde-
pendent of on- annther, pro-
vide a ne--~--- on the con-
tinuur*" of i wkh experiences
frrm tS- r'iys of the Bible to
the pressnt.
PROGRAM i:
DEFINING JUDAISM
A survev course in the de-
velopment of Judaism front its
incerjtion to the present. Com-
prised of six textbooks with
selected readings from such out-
standing Jewish authors as Lnd-
wig Lewison. Abraham Heschel,
Mordecai Kaplan and many
others by Dr. Jacob Neusner.
The registration fee covers
tle cost of the syllabus and
textbooks.
Course begins Monday, Feb.
23, and will run for ten consec-
utive weeks. Myra Farr, mod-
erator.
PROGRAM II:
THE LEGACY OF
ANCIENT ISRAEL
An exploration of the Bible
and Biblical history through the
perspectives of history, phil-
osophy and archeology by Pro-
fessors Harry Orlinsky and
Howard Marblestone.
The registration fee covers
the cost of the syllabus and
textbooks.
Course begins Friday, Feb.
27, and will run for ten consec-
utive weeks. Sarit Krinzman,
moderator.
The third program. Perspec-
tives on the American Jewish
Experience, will be available
during the summer.
JACK L. MOSS
ard County.
"During his first term Moss
achieved greater board involve-
MAX OROVITZ
DA VUt FLEEMAN
Orovitz and Fteeman Named
To Direct HUC-JIR Centennial
Two prominent Southern Flor-
idians, both leaders in the Re-
form movement in Judaism,
have been named to direct the
Centennial observance -program
in Florida for the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion.
Max Orovitz, business execu-
tive, attorney and philanthrop-
ist, will be chairman for activ-
ities for the entire state, and
David B. Fleeman, also a philan-
thropist and head of Fleeman
Builders, will be in charge of
TO do
business the
right way.
RECK)
OPTOMETRIST
ANNOUNCES
The UwtocoMon of HI* OHlcm To:
2502 E. OAKtANO PK. BIVO.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA. 33306
TELE:56*-U4
Assockrfodw/fh
Jock Solomon. O.O.FAAO
jfotdA. MM: O.D. FAAO
events in Southern Florida.
Both are residents of Miami
Beach and members of Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
The programs that Orovitz
and Fleeman will direct include
a major series of events on Sun-
day, March 7, when a dinner
and convocation will be held in
Miami and Miami Beach.
Various programs throughout
the year, already under way,
will draw to this area promi-
nent scholars in a wide variety
of disciplines who will present
topics vital not only to the Jew-
ish community but to the com-
munity at large. ____
ment in the total United Way
structure," said a Unhed Way
spokesman. Each board mem-
ber is now assigned to serve on
one of four task force commit-
tees, including community rela-
tions, agency relations, cam-
paign and administrative.
The election of Moss and
other officers was held imme- .
diately following United Way's
lth annual meeting on Feb. 5.
Serving with Moss are Larry
Adams, president-elect; Edee
Greene, executive vice presi-
dent: Stewart R. Kester, vice
president north; Mrs. Esther
Gordon, vie" president south;
James 0. Hill, vice president-
central; Mrs. Julie Hueber, vice
president west; Mrs. Sandra
Pasteel secretary; and W. Bruce ;
Fairchild, treasurer.
United Way's general mem-
bership, persons contributing to
the organization's fund-raising
campaign, voted for the board .
of directors at the annual meet-
ing.
Elected to a three-year term ;
were Elirabeth Athanasakos, at-
tornev; Harold L. Barclav, re-
gional personnel director Amer-
ican Express: Dr. Abraham
Fischler, president. Nova Uni-
versirv: Robert B. Lochrie. Jr.,
executive vice president, Brow-
ard Bancshares; Heath Meri-
wether, managing editor, Miami
Herald Broward Bureau; and
James F. Phillips president,
Communications Workers of
America Local No. 3120.
Ethel Johnson, civic volun-"
teer. was elected to a two-year '
term, while Robert C. Abel, at-
tornev; Albert J. W. Novak, i
president, Novatronics; Mar-;
garet Blake Roach, education
consultant; and State Senator
Jon C. Thomas were elected to
one-year terms.
Board members already serv-
ing are David Aucamp, George
W. English HI, Donald Heffner,
William Hicks, Kelly Jordan,
Robert H. Larsen, 0. C. Locher,
Donald B. Sprinkle, Benjamin
K. Symmers and Adm. John T.
Wulff.
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TPRRe*' 6
The Jewish FTofidUn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 20, 1976
THE JEWISH COMMUN ITY CENTER
BM.I CWDSTEIN, Director
GLORIA KATZ, [Jitor
HARRIET PfRER. Coeditor
2999 NW 33rd Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
Phone: 4*4-8200
A WORD FROM IHf DfftfCTOft
Give of Yom^f-^YtMili'Ffr*. It Rewarding
As the Director of the JCC and a tra ffted socia!'Worker, I have spent my entire pro-
fessional life "giving." I continue to enjoy it and to find" peace and happiness while labor-
ing for and serving others. I would like to suggest we all do more of it: by giving to the
Community you can directly help yourself.
These are apathetic times in
our society. It takes an extra-
special push to activate your-
self. I believe if you do it and
make the effort, you'll gain im-
measurably from a feeling of
love. If "love" is too heavy a
word, then substitute "care."
It is good to know people who
care, and if you care, others
will respond to you generously.
Isn't caring for one another
really what Judaism is trying to
teach us?
I behove that to love and to
be loved are the two most Im-
portant attributes and needs of
a human being. To develop and
accomplish this attribute or to
be the recipient of love, you
first must develop the giving of
it. To many of us are takers.
We sit in the audience and
v. tch or read how others have
handled something and criticize
it We do not get involved, for
whatever reasons.
From a taker you can become
a giver very easily. Become
involved with one group or an-
makes no difference
where. Mfat, or with whom.
Participate in the activity in
the preliminary phase.
i;>u' ot yourself. The key is
yourself not your' money
you. Let us see you, hear you,
f"el you. Your ideas will be re-
freshing. People will get to
know you and appreciate you,
even love you for the service
you will be providing.
Adults who want to pursue the development of artistic
talents or to discover them for the first time can
participate in an art class, Monday mornings from 10 to
11:10. Instructor is Celia Freed, experienced teacher
in harcoal, oil and pastels, who says everyone is wel-
come to register and participate.
ft
Tournaments Anyone?
i
I
m
i
r
*
t
The JCC of Fort Lauderdale will sponsor its First
Annual Table Tennis Bumper Pool Air Hockey Tour-
naments. Trophies will be awarded to winners and fi-
nalists in each category. The categories are:
1. Boys and Girls singles and mixed doubles in
Table Tennis.
2. Boys and Girls singles in Bumper Pool.
3. Boys and Girls singles in Air Hockey.
Let's see if you can stand up to stiff competition.
Can you win that shiny trophy? To register call Sandy
at JCC, 484-8200. Deadline for registration is February
23rd. Tournaments will be held at the JCC first week
in March.
CALENDAR
% V
February
21
Seniors
Wednesday Ni#it
Movies
Shows begin at 7:30 p.m. and
are followed by a social Hour
and refreshments.
Feb. 25: "Sunflower" with
Sophia Loren and MaWello
Mastroianni.
Two of the international
screen's superstars are featured
in a romantic drama filmed on
location in Russia and Italy. A
story that embraces all coun-
tries overwhelmed by war, the
film weaves itj pattern^of heart-
break and hire, determination
and despair. The haunting love*
story tells of a woman who re-
fuses to believe that her hus-
band died in World War n and
sets out to find him. Fifteen
years later they are reunited,
but many things have happened
to change their love.
March 3: "Don't Drink the
Water" with Jackie Gleason and
Estelle Parsons.
The inimitable Jackie Glea-
son portrays Walter Hollander,
a New Jersey caterer who takes
his wife and daughter on their
first European trip, in this hi-
larious comedy romp based on
Woodv Allen's Broadway hit.
A deluge of zany situations
overcomes the family when
their plane is hijacked to the
mythical dountry of Vulgaria
behind the Iron Curtain, where
they are accused of being Amer-
ican spies!
22
24
25
26
29
Teens :_ \
Guys and Gals
Tweens
Guys arid Gals
Shalom Sociables
Senior Adults
Tweefis
Senior Adults
Senior-Adults
Shalom itociobies
Jewish GuysJ and Gals
Jew** Uuyimi QMs
March
1
' 2
I 3
?
^
Jewish. Singles
Senior Adults
9enior Adults
Senior Adults .
Htyride and Bar B Que 8 pm
Jean Scene' Lounge 8-11:30 am
Heat Ride 1-5 pm
Sijtball Game and
Bar B Que 2 pm
CAFE SHALOM 7:30 pm
Aits, Crafts, Checkers, etc.
1-4-pm
*J Movie: 'Sunflower" 7:30 pm
Mrs. Power Shairets of
IB roward Mental Health
- Association on "Challenge
4f Retirement" 1 pm
Brunch at Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel
BrunclHavith Rabbi Labowitz
m Today's Jewish
Tomntuiiity" 11:30 am-2 pm
Open Meeting 8 pm
-\
"Dear Abby" 8 pm
Crafts 1-fim
MOTta:iOoti't'Dri**
the Wat*f 7:30 pm
SOI Brenner on
"The Generation Gap" 1 pm
Jewish
Guys and Gals
Plays Matchmaker
Eileen Cohen moved to Fort
Lauderdale from Los Angeles in
September, 1975. Everyone told
ber to go to Jewish Guys and
Gals meetings and, -during
Thanksgiving, she finally went
to a bowling.party.
There she "Met 4Mb Rellar-
man, owner of Adobe an4a4s,
who had been coming to-JOO
meetings for about four-months.
Af the next meeting, a Road
R411y, Eileen and Bob saw each
other again and began dadng.
They became engaged- on Jan.
18, and the wedding is to be
on June 20.
Both agree they have finally
found the perfect partner au
thanks to the Jewish Guya and
Gals!
The proud faces of these elementary school children
indicate the stocking puppets they've made in arts-and-
crafts class were successful.
Council members (back row, from left) David Fine,
Linda Schnur, Myra Hausknecht, Sharon Radzivill; front
row (from left) Jimmy Schwartz, teen coordinator Shel-
ly Simon, Joan Schnur, Barry Frost and Layne Nlsen-
baum.
DATES TO REMEMBER
Jean Scene Ixninge
Saturday, Feb. 21: Bump Nite. Free instruction and de-
monstration by an Arthur Murray dance teacher.
Saturday, Mar. 6: Hustle Nrte. Free instruction and
demonstration by an Arthur Murray dance teacher.
Saturday, Mar. 20: Bump and Hustle Contest. Prizes to
the winners.
JCC
proudly presents
"ESPECIALLY FOR CHILDREN"
The Fort Lauderdale Symphony Quartet
2 p.m.

Ann Levant Puppets in
"OO-lono tho Sea Dtofon"
April 16
2 p.m.
Ruth Forman't Pied
--May <2!
2jm*.
as*,'
At Fort Lauderdale
5#*l^s Tictratt pS
.cl
4 arid mall
Name
...................................' .'-... ..* .(- *?.

...........................~ ...
Number of Tickets
Amount Enclosed.....*........... ......
-Ploaae Include stanped seh^axklreaeed envelope.

to
7"


Friday, February 20, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdale
Page 7
Outreach Children's Program Sholom Hires
The Pompano extension of
the after school f>rogram that is
already in operation hi Planta-
tion and at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center began on Wednes-
day, Feb. 18.
An excellent staff has been
hireu to work with the children
_ a physical education mstruc-
Tevn Classes
Offered
Sand Paintine. D-siguina:
scenes and patterns with col-
,nd. Can be used as plant-
Monday. Students pay for
to rials only.
. Tie-Dye and Fabric Paint-
ing. Tie-dye T shirta and. using
acrylic paint, paint readymade
or "orifiinal designs on shirts
and ieans. Mondav, Students
pay for materialo>i.
Mac ram* Make-wall- hang-
ings and n'-mt hoWars Monde*.
Students pay for ittatcrtate Btdy.
Oramies. ThWsdavs a-t
Plantation High;' .School, with
ceramic wheel-.. SV- for : sne-
sions.
Kar.tte (Ovsdr.iLeat* the
art of self-defense. Monday. U
for 12 session*.
Theatre Group. Act in a
iv before a live audience. In-
j'-tion bv experienced drama
her. Day to be announced.
No fee.
A minimum number is re-
quired before a cl<* can open. -
If vou are intet.e3te4.pleasji
register quicklv, s^-iha* we can
schedule the cla.-.^ Registration
is no later than Mondav. Fee*
23.-Call JCC at 434:&Mfe.*Mrir
ask for Sandy.
Cluii (rtmip
Meetiiips
The Chat C,ro*oof (therio*h*;
reward Chapv its Februat* rneetiog- at
Pompano K*cp*:on-tiente*
Thursday; Feb.. l*..
..frs. Charta > Tortd Kasr^rro-.
viewed "Right Is Fneugh" bv
Tom Braueii, wsilrkr.*>.col-
umnist.
The erono wiU hold: a board:
meeting at the ^'oiuo*>r.o,-ftecroa-.
tion Center <>n ThmsdajiAJarcb.
11, at 10 a.m.
tor and a crafta-drama teacher.
In addition to the socialization
ajid fun that the children will
have from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m., a
learning process is also anti-
cipated.
A ten-wsek session is $3 per
child. Please mail checks to the
.Twih Community Center.
Tr
|
New Teen Couneil
and Teen Ixninge
The first Teen Council of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has
bien formed, with teen mem-
bers representing various areas
an.d youth groups throughout
the area.
The purpose of the Teen
Council is to act as a sounding-
board for programs and to re-
flect the needs of the Jewish
teens in the community.
One of the council's first
projects was to work with their
teen coordinator in setting up
a comfo'table meeting place for
teenagers
The Jean Scene Lounge was
set up and eouioped with lounge
furnisnre. Ding-pong, bumper
pool and air-hockey table*. The
council members selected post-
ers for the walls and a jukebox
was added.
Donations of a stereo, a piano
and a color TV"- helped to com-
plete the lounge.
The Jean Scene Lounge, open
twice a month an* featuring
teen activities, officially opened
on Saturday, Dec. 21, 1975.
ihr. T*en Council meets
mmitblv to nlan new and emit-
ing/iwogr-jnis and to clear calen-
dars so that no dates will eon-
flict with other youth organiza- -
tion activities.
Members of council and their
rctrcs*nntion are Gary 4$tern.
Lauderhill; Layne Nisenbeunvr
and: Jimmy Schwast** PtanU-..
tion;. Shelly Simon and Myrar
Hauoknech*. VSP, ftwry Frost
and Rochehe Grey, port Laud;
erdele USY; Sharon Radzivill
and-David Fine. SEFTYr Mark,
Zimmerman, Tamarec. B'nai
B'rith Youth organisation} Lie-
da. Schnuc, Plantation. B'nai.
B'fith Girls,
Director^
Martin J. Kurtr., president of
Temple Shoiom, Northeast
Broward's conservative congre-
gation, has announced that Irv-
inR Jaret, formerly of Jericho,
N.Y., has be^n appointed ad-
ministrator of the temple.
The board of directors of the
congregation authorised the
new position as a result of the
growth of the Northeast Brew-
ard Jewish community and the
need to provide more and bet-
ter services for the community.
Jaret's experience with con-
gnegations in Long Island spans
mere than 25 years and in-
cludes all phases of temple and
communal life, as a lay leader
and as an executive director.
Jaret said that since his re-
tirement from the* business
world, "working with my peo-
ple is a labor of love."
Among the priorities to which
Jaret expects to address him-
self are programing, member-
ship, fund-raising and Jewish
education. He will also work
closely with the Sisterhood, the
United Synagogue Youth, and
the Mr. and Mrs. Club.
In welcoming Jaret to Tem-
ple Sholom, Kurtz said, "The
step taken in engaging an ad-
ministrator is indicative of the
commitment of our board of
directors to provide for the ,
needs of our members. Jaret's
experience. and. knowledge will
broaden and strengthen our ef-
forts."
Rayiift Group
Tib Meet
The RayusJ3reuo-of North*
Broward Chapter- of Hadassah-
will bojd.,.3 regular meeting at i
i2;i*m,-on Tuesday, Feb. 24,
at tthe Tamarac Jewish Center,.
9lOL;NW*57th.St.
The- highlight of the meeting*
will be a film on Youth Aliyah.

Public Defender Warner S. Olds congratulates Maurice
Berkowitz.
Maurice Berkowitz Appointed
Assistant Public Defender
Public Defender Warner S.
Olds has announced the appoint-
ment of Plantation resident
Maurice Berkowitz as Assistant
Public Defender.
Berkowitz, a graduate of
Brooklyn Law School, is a
former member of the Queens
County District Attorney's Of*
fice. He is past president of
the Jacaranda Citizens Council,
secretary of Broward County
Criminal Defense Lawyers' As-
sociation and vice president of
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Ix>dge.
Olds said. "We are indeed
fortunate in being ible to add to
our staff a man of Berkowitz's
caliber with many years of
criminal law experience."
I ........
- g- -----
U beco*se
IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT
kFEP THE HATE
for
4
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
FT. LAUDERDALE ANNUAL
TRIBUTE BANQUET
Margate
Women's League
Fbr Israel
The. Margate Chapter of the
Women's League-, for Israeli
wfshes to'thank-ail. their guests
at the Jan. 19 luncheon and |
card party.
This first major event was
a sellout and a gastronomical
success.
The. league meets the last.,
Tuesday of each month.
Honoring
m
hr. & mksl;alvijn k*.coun
Sunday, March 29,1976 leftJMfct
7?WrY.00H*WPa^Dlvd\
ft. Lauderdale, Ha.
BERNAM* OSH!WSKY.*OBirr HSRMAN
OvGfntiNhen
lUDWUC BUOOZKI
Chairman
snow rfmsouDAtnr with is*ah
IS YOUR CAR
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We Specialize In
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Diy Auto PlrHHftf
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this boo
I DID
GOLDFABP |
The story of one born in Russia, reared in tha ghettos of
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Mere ar,two among thousand* of Ms admirtn.
D*. KARl MfNNtNGM .... Famout PsychiatrUt
"7 admin your. oMityto wfftrie many fvrw omd to bouna txx* to
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SISTf R ANGiLtCE ... rVasUloni, Ursulin* College.
"Ihhtntfaotdtoory book ynll ttttppeafd* gtt ch*r to God
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7.



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 20, 1976


Milton Keiner of Point of Americas:
Campaign Chairman with a Winning Streak
Milton Keiner chairman of
the Federation-UJA campaign
in Point of Americas, is glad that
the effort has finally wound
clown to the mop-up phase.
He says he had the feeling he
was "storming Iwo Jima."
"Well, it wasn't that I had to
Allen E. Baer, president of the Jewish Federation, and
his wife, Terri (left), and Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Perl-
man (right) are greeted by Dorothy V/irtz, hostess of the
"blackhawk" and daughter of its owner, Al Wirtz of
Chicago, who also owns the Chicago Blackhawks Kockey
team. Mrs. Perlman is president of Federation's Women's
Division. .
come to grips with an enemy,"
he explains. "It was just that
our effort had to be a success,
and that meant raising a lot of
money. More than that, it meant
railing the money for Israel.
"When you have that kind of
responsibility on your should-
ers, vou feel it right down to
the pit of vour stomach."
What makes Milton Keiner
happiest is that the campaign
is turning out to be the success
he wanted.
On* of the things that has
contributed to this success was
a February 3 cocktail and buf-
fet party on board the world-
famed ocean-going yacht "Black-
hawk." Close to 100 guests, who
announced gifts ranging from
$1,500 to sums in five figures,
hard from Henry Levy, former
director of European operations
for the Joint Distribution Corn-
pi ittee and the United HI AS
Service, both UJA beneficiary
agencies.
Keiner, whose reference to
Iwo Jima seems from his World
War II service as a lieutenant
in th U.S. Naw. has been go-
ing about the Point of Americas
campaign in much the same
manner that characterized him
in business life. He used to ac-
quire companies operating at a
loss, bring them up to par, and
then sell or merge them as pro-
fitable enterprises at a profit
to himself, of course.
"I did this for 20 years," he
notes. '"I devoted myself to
analyzing and solving the whole
gimut of problems related to
each of the businesses I took
over. Along the way I acquired
an expertise in management
that I came to regard as a bonus
for mv involvement. My great-
est satisfaction is in the knowl-
edge that my efforts not only
saved a number of major enter-
prises but saved the livelihoods
and careers of many good men
and women."
Keiner, who hold Bachelor's
and law degrees from Univer-
sity of Michigan, was the presi-
dent and sole stockholder of
the Gas Appliance Supply Corp.
of Lebanon, Ohio, which he
merged in 1969 with Essex In-
ternational of Fort Wayne;
president and sole stockholder
of the Meier Electric and Ma-
chine Company of Indianapolis,
which he merged in 1961 with
the Lau blower Company of
Dayton, Ohio; and president and
sole stockholder of the Manor.
Machine, Foundry and Supply
Company of Marion, Ohio, which
was sold to a Chicago group in
1958.
I
T

Three of Fort Lauderdale's foremost Jewish citizens were
at the party aboard the "Blackhawk": from left, Leo
Goodman, chairman of the Federation-UJA campaign,
and Federation board members Sam Soref and Sam Gold-
farb.
1
;
Milton Keiner (center) greets two visitors from Wood-
lands Federation-UJA Campaign as they come aboard
the "Blackhawk": Robert Adler, chairman of the Wood-
lands campaign, and Ben Roisman (left) of Woodlands.
MHton Keiner (left), chairman of Point of Americas
Federation-UJA Campaign, chatted with bar. and Mrs.
Harvey Kottman aboard the "Blackhawk."
I
I
w
Compensation
For Emigres
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
mass public assembly at the Tel
Aviv Museum Feb. 25 will
launch a worldwide campaign
by Jews from Moslem countries
for recognition of their right to
compensation for property they
left behind when they were
forced to emigrate from their
countries of origin.
The campaign, to be conduct-
ed in Israel and abroad, was
announced by MK Mordechai
Ben Porat, Arye Zimuki-of the
Zionist General Council and
Yehuda Ilan. director of the In-
formation Center.
BEN PORAT, who is a leader
of the World Organization of
Jews from Arab Countries es-
tablished in Paris last Novem-
ber, said a mass rally was plan-
ned to be held in New York
late this year.
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T^t


Friday, February 20, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
"T
The unit-owners of Oriole Gardens Phase
I received the State of Israel Solidarity
Award on behalf of the 1976 South Flor-
ida Israel Bonds Organization campaign at
a January 11 "Night in Israel" at the
Recreation Hall in Margate. Accepting the
honors were (from left) Max Meiselman
and Murry Schuh, cochairmen; Dave Mer-
ger, chairman; Joseph L. Jedel, president,
executive council; Joe Shrag and Louis
Weisbrat, committee.
I
fl
ORT Sponsoring Talk by Uris
The 29 Women's American
ORT chapters of Broward Re-
gion, Hallandale to Deerfield,
are sponsoring a talk by Leon
??r
Especially
For Children
The Cultural Series' first at-
traction, the Fort Lauderdale
S>mphony String Quartet, will
be on March 28 at 2 p.m.
Alfredo Baldassarri, violist
and arranger, was associated
with the Radio City Music Hall
Orchestra in New York before
joining the Fort Lauderdale
Syphony.
JuliUfl Martisak, Jr., violinist,
is from Cleveland, where he was
a member of the National Broad-
casting Company studio orches-
tra.
Rodolfo Fernandez, ceflrst,
left his nttive Chile tt b? a
Tber of varioinr symphony
orchestras in the United States.
Emery Erdlee, violinist, is a
former member of the New
York Philharmonic who has also
plaved under most of the coun-
try's top conductors.
The audience will have an op-
portunity to participate in the
program under the direction of
Baldassarri.
Tennis Star
Sounds Off
About Jews
BALTIMORE (JTA) The
Baltimore Jewish Council has
accused Hie Nastase, the Ruman-
ian tennis star, of an anti-
Semitic remark during a tennis
match here last week and asked
the United States Tennis Asso-
ciation to take "appropriate dis-
ciplinary action" against the
athlete.
Nastase was accused of say-
ing "there are too many Jews
here" when he become upset,
during a game in the interna-
tional indoor tennis champion-
ship in Catonsville, Md., by the
strong vocal support from the
audience for his opponent, Har-
old Solomon, of Silver Spring,
a Jew.
MARK D. Coplin, president
of the Council, said the "anti-
Semitic remarks and actions"
at the contest weft repugnant
to all Americans. Cophn said
the Council had sent a letter to
the tennis association as' for an investigation and dis-
ciplinary action.
Nastase reportedly said he
was "surprised" by the Coun-
cil's complaint. He did not deny
he had made the comment, but
said he had made it "to myself,
no one else."
Uris author of "Exodus" and
"Mila-18" as a public serv-
ice to the Jewish community of
G"-ter Fort Lauderdale.
Uris, who recently was in
Israel, will discuss "Israel and
the Middle East" on Wednes-
day. Fob. 25, at 11 a.m. at the
Gateway Theatre, 1820 E. Sun-
rise Blvd.
The doors opens at 10 a.m.
and there is no admission
charge, but seating is on a first-
come first-served basis. A ques-
tion-and-answer period will fol-
low Uris' talk.
Representatives from twenty buildings at Lauderdale
Oaks turned out to make life-saving, life-giving commit-
ments in the form of State of Israel Bonds pledges at a
"Night in Israel," Dec. 16, in the Lauderdale Oaks Club
House. At the significant meeting, held on behalf of the
1975-76 South Florida Israel Bonds Organization cam-
paign, Lauderdale Oaks first vice president Emanuel Bly
(right) received the State of Israel Solidarity Award.
Mrs. Bly stood with him as the award was presented
by chairman Sam Bierman.
\ "
LAKeSIDeMGMOPJAL'S
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It can also be an extremely
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subject to a number of substantial
expensesall at once.
But now Lakeside Memorial
Ffcrk has created two new Combined
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virtually all cemetery expenses-
plot, vault, and bronze memorial
tor one reasonable pice that may
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And the price you pay is todays
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Protect yourself and your family
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Call and ask for further
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Miami, Florida 33T48
Telephone: (305) 592-06
In Broward: (305) 525-9339


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 20, 1976

%'r
NAT GL'MENICK
MRS. ANNA MILLER
SIDNEY W. LANGER
Orovitz Names HUC-JIR
Cochairmen and Committee
Max Onv it7. chairman for
the State of Florida of the He-
brew Uni m Cottage Jewish In-
stitute, <:l K.-lieion's centennial
committee, has aiinnunoed the
appointment of Nathan Gunte-
nick and Armrtd P. Rosen as
cochaiiTT
Gumenick, a nuiiuer and o'mi
t r of apartment units in Rich-
mond, Norfolk and other Vir-
ginia cities, has built many
ihoujftft<*f *? henea in oomnw*
nities he has created. Southgate
Towers in Miami Beach was the
first area high-rise venture.
The G.imenicl-s have a winter
home in Miami Beach, where
they engage in one of their
hobbies, raising orchids. The
Gumenicks' main hobby is world
travel and although they have
made extensive trips abLoad.. lie
says, "I've seen all thereeeorfr.
places you can mention none of them beate*: MiiftnYr;
Beach."
Gumenick is vice presidoait -
of Temple Israel.
Arnold P. Rosen is past, prus*
Jdent of Temple Israel and a
member of the boaid of over-
seers of the Cincinnati. Scbee*.
Oro\ itz also annoaaeed the
names of the Fbrida>>L"ooaeatf
Tee members who will be I in
charge of marking ihe lOOtti
MELVIN BAER
aneavomery; of flheiionege4n-i;
stituter. the: Reform-Movement'
in Judaism's epirite.ati; center
with campuses in rCincinnati,-...
NaW. York. Los> Angelea and -<
JeAnmhun.- Headed < by Dr. A1- .
fred Gottschahc, it trains rabbis,
cantors,reduoators -and commu-
nal uorkera Ton trtnn-of Jewish life.
Events-.; in Florida witt-r bet
highlightedc bv an. academic
convocation and; dinner- oau
The Colins Will Bfe Honored Blyma-Hada^hh
At the JNF Tribute Bannuet Wr tf""^^. honied
J. all old and new life members
on Thursday in -a ceremony to-
eluding a signing-in perform-
ance under the aegis of Mrs.
Sonny Goldy, life membership
chairman.
A refreshment table was host-
ed by Hadaseah Associates, a
dedicated group of me* who
are a vital adjunct to Hadas-
sah's distaff membership. A pro-
gram was prepared, by Ma.
Daw ueseneweig, program wiee
president,, and. Mrs. Dajrid
Wechsler.
A study group led by Mis.
Harry Jass has been formed
and wtH meet an the fourth
Monday of each -month in Dawid
Park at 1 p.m. The meeting en
Feb. 2*. will feature a round-
table discussion of What It
Means To Be A Jew. There wH
also be a review by Mrs. Hairry
Krifnaky,president of the Bry
ma Group Jn Margate* of "My
Friend God" by David Berg.
There will be a sale of sports-
wear at Mareate Jewish Center
on Wednesday, Feb. 25, from 11
a.m. Jto 2 p.m. Slacks. blon >s
and {other apparel at terftfic
savings are featured. Proceeds
from the sale, under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Philip Myer,
fund-raising vice president of
Blyma, and Mrs. Elias Besso,
will benefit the Hadassah Israel
Education Sendees.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, presi-
dent of the Jewish National
Fund of Broward County, has
announced that Dr. and Mrs.
Alvin K. Colin have been se-
ected as honorees for the Jew-
ish National Fund-Fort Lauder-
dale annual tribute banquet.
The banquet is scheduled for
Sunday, March 28, at 6:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 \V.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Alvin and Alfreda Colin have
distinguished themseh'es in the
service of Zionism and human-
ity through the community and
the State of Israel since their
youth.
Dr. Colin began his service to
Jewish National Fund when, as
a youngster, he participated in
JNF Tag Days in New York and
as president of his chapter of
Young Judea. He was a mem-
ber of Messada Youth Organiza-
tion and president of his chap-
ter of the Zionjst Organization
of America, of which he is a
life member. T^ie Colins found-
ed the B'nai Zion Chapter.
Dr Colin, who has practiced
dentistry in Fort Lauderdale
since moving from New- York
IS years ago. is a member of the
Broward Opera Workshop and
serves on the board of the Ex-
plorer Scouts.
Alfreda Colin, a founder and
life member of Fort Lauderdale
Hadaesnu, started with rhp Blue
Box Campaign as a member of
the Labor Zionist Youth group
in Germany. She is a founder
of the Women's Division of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
eration, active in B'nai B'rith.
a member of the beard of Tem-
ple Kmanu-El and president of
its Sisterhood.
The Colins are. eo-nresidents
of the Fort LettfariaJe Beach
mm
B'rith and Jewarg War Veterans
member, vice oresident and
founder of the> Jewish Federa-
tion of Fort Lafederdale and din-
ner chairman f&Uhe first Israel
Bond Drive in Ine area. A mem-
ber of the be*rd of Temple
Emanu-El and ifcs Men's Club,
he is also chairman of the Jew-
ish Community Blood Bank.
Optimist Clubland were JltF
delegates -to the Kennedy Me*
morial in Israel.
The Colins' son (Mark, is a
senior in dental school, an_d
their daughter,' Judy, who
studied-far two years at the
Hebeew- University in Jerusa-
lem, is a senior ar'Boston l*u>
versityr ~ # >
Beth Hillel Bulletin
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate has announced that the
first issue of a monthly bulletHT
"Voice of Hillel," win be pub-
lished soon with temple news.
HesburghTo Be Keynoter At
NCCJ Brotherhood Dinner
Father Theodore M.
burgh, C.S.C., in his 23rd
as head of the University of
Notre Dame, will be the keynote
speaker at the 24th annual Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews Brotherhood Awards
dinner to be held at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel, Thursday.
Feb. 26.
Hi chief contributions on
the national level have included
being on a nin?-member board
appointed by President Gerald
Ford to administer c'lmeney to
Vietnam War draft dodgers and
deserters and sewing on the
U.S. Commission on Civil Rights
for 15 years.
Jn addition to receiving hon-
orary d grees from more than
40 co!l?g>2S and universities,
Father Hfsburgh was awarded
t'>e Medil of Freedom, the na-
tion's highest ci''Hon honor,
-wed on him"-hi 1*64 by
President Lyndon B. Johfteon.
rM*6Y'
find
March 7 in Miami Beach, where
a number of prominent nation-
al and local persons will be
honored for their work for the
Jewish community, the Reform
Movement and the College-In-
stitute.
The members of Orovitz's
committee, which is still in for-
mation, are Mel in Baer, Tem-
ple Beth El, Hollywood: Robert
T. Benjamin, Jr., Loren Pollack
and .Charles Rutenberg. all of
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwa-
ter; Mrs. Harry Denner, Tem-
ple Israel, West Palm Beach;
Mack Esterson and Dr. Joel
Shrager, of Temple Beth El, St.
Petersburg; Ira Gelber, Tem-
ple Sinai, North Dade; Mrs.
Betty Hecht, Liberal Judaism,
Orlando; Sid Langer and Sam
Lubin, Temple Judea, Coral
Gabtagi*
Also* Mrs. Ann* Miners Jem-1
plerBeth Sholom, Miami Beach;
Bernard. Nachmen. Ahavath
Chesed* Jacksonville; CoL Ne>
than ^ JR. Rood, Temple Israel,
Miami;: Mrs:,. Richard Stone,-
Templer Israel, Tallahassee;
Prof.; Ronald Tlkovskyv Temple
Beth Am, Miami; MrV.t.Esteue .
Wagneiv Temple Em*nu-El, Fort
Lafcderdaiej Irving;. Wallace*
Scbaarai-Zedek-Temple, Tam-1
pe,-nd Mrv. Paul. WaUins. Booa..
Raton t Hebrewi Congregation
Mrs. Pearl Reinstein, Mrs. Arlene Kurtz, Mrs. Sandy
Miller and Mrs. Joan Folic, chairperson of the Family
Fun Day auction of the Hebrew Day Sckoo,l of Fort
Lauderdale, show some of the items that were sold.
The event was held at the Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale for the benefit of the day school scholarship
fund.
Hebrew Day School Auction
Aids Scholarship Fund
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale held its first
Family Fun Day auction in the
auditorium of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Fort Lauderdale. The
event, held to aid the school's
scholarship fund, was organized
by Mrs. Pearl Reinstein, Mrs.
Sandy Miller, Mrs. Joan Folic
and Mrs. Arlene Kurtz and at-
tended by ISO people. Mrs.
Reinstein said. "We wanted to
have a fun way to raise money
and we feel that we did just
that."
Some of the items auctioned
were services of a maid and
butler, a chauffeur-driven lim-
ousine, a flight in a Pan Am
flight simulator, a day of ocean
fishing in a private yacht. Films
were shown for the ch'Hren.
The successful bidders for a
endse to Nassau. Dr. an4 ,Mrs.
Sheldon H. Feldtmn, s;i i. We
are.looking forward to th* auc-
tion, again next yeof."
The Hebrew n \ c-'^i of
Fort .Liiiderd-il" is nti ioating
an even. rnn-* s-ic', ; fui vear.
Enrollment i .- oe^f ;d to reach
100 st'id!> h indergarten
throim'i fifth 7 -id \ with, a
grad; ti be aid.d lit jr.
M-r. R^intin adds, "Our
school is based on excellence
and the education, secular .and
Judaic, of our chOdaea k eur
focal point. We are a commu-
nity school and have support
from Jewish Federation and Ihc
Community."
Visitors are ejways welcome at
the school, which is temporarily
located at 7100 W. Oakland
Park Elvd.4 SunosA
Century Village in Deerfield Beach was \he.sif4 of a
December "Night in Israel" held on behetf of ihe South
Florida Israel Bond Organization campaign. Presenting
the State of Israel Bonds Israel SoUdarHy Award to
chairman Irving R. Friedman (right) and cochairman
Frances Nusbaum was entertainer Eddie Schaffer (cen-
ter). More than 200 men and women showed their sup-
port for the State of Israel at this campaign meeting.



riday, February 20. 1976
The Jewish Florufian 6f Greater Port Lauderdale
Page 11


i

Dr. Avraham Avi-Hai at the recent Women's Division
Initial Gifts luncheon with (from left) Elsie Samet,
hostess for the luncheon; Thelma fterns, cochairman,
and Cora Abbott,: chairman, of the Initial Gifts Division.
Over 80 persons attended the luncheon, which was
held at the Point of Americas and featured a tour of two
of the complex's apartments.

Members of the committee who planned
the successful luncheon at the home of
Anita Perlman, president of the Women's
Division, were (from left) Ethel Halpern,
Helene Soref, Bess Freeman, Lili Wide-
n,an, Anita Perlman. Lynn Wood, Harriet
Lamm, Marie Weiner, Freida Aaronson.
Over 30 women attended the luncheon and
heard a report about Jewish needs in
North Broward and throughout the world.
The Plantation Women's Division luncheon at the Tow-
er Club brought together (from left) Sheila Grehitz,
chairman of the luncheon; Cookie Berman, co-chairman;
Leah Harris, guest speaker; and Susan Segaul, chairman
of the Plantation Campaign. Moved by Mrs. Harris' re-
marks, the Plantation women doubled their contribu-
tions over last year. >
South Florida Israel Bonds Dinner
To Pay Tribute to Ambassador Herzog

A group of South Florida
tuples will attend a dinner of
Tribute in honor of Chaim Her-
zog, Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations, on Thursday,
Feb. 26, at eWO D.m. at the Fon-
tainebleau Hutel.
The dinner moating. Dart of
a three-day International Inau-
gural Conference to help launch
the 1976 campaign for State of
Israel Bonds,'wiH be held under
i
fhe ausaroas of-the.Prime Min-
ister's Chib and the Society of
Trustees. Local hosts are Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Drexler of
Winston Towers, Mr. and Mrs.
(Jary Cerson of Miami Beach,
Mr. arid Mis: Robert L. Siegel
of Rav Harbor Inlands, and Mr.
and Mrs. Moses HornStein of
'Hollywood.
Diplomat, military Wader, at-
torney and aifthor. Ambassador
Herzbg is being honored by
members of the Prime Minis-
ters Club (purchasers of $25,-
OOO-and over in Israel Bonds)
ad' of the Society of Trustees
(purchasers of $10,000 and over
in Israel Bonds).
The three-day conference,
which will also feature Deputy
Prime Minister and Minister of
Foreign Affairs Yigal Allon, will
t. Takes Neutral Stand
inaugurate the worldwide sale
of Israel Bonds to meet the
major share of Israel's $1 bil-
lion 1976 development budget.
' Robert L. Siegel is general cam-
paign chairman and Milton M.
Parson is the executive director
of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization. Robert M.
Hermann is North Broward
board of governors chairman
and William Liftman is chair-
man. South Broward board of
governors.

CHARNT HERZOG
BY JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHHMGTON (JTA)
The State Department aepeares
to be adopting a neutral stance
I between the Israeli claim that
Arab refusal to recognize a
sovereign Jewish state was the
core of die Middle East conflict
and the view eorpreseed by some
U.S. official* {bar "the Palestin-
ian Im.vtmt the heart of the
matter.
Tht (.jajartnsatit also prwfessed
to kavejoilnformatlen on sev-
eral re*0fts from -fte "Middle
fast Uiai'vrou4d:dtrwtly affect
Israel'*aeeartty.
RESPONaOiC, to .cqyeation.
f>v the Jewish Ttligannhir
Aoe^dUwastanenw* spekeemari
John Trlttner said he coukfcnot.
coiu-uni-g^jjpatah from Bemas-
f,cua r>*>*he*,here that between
Lew i.i .*sgo Hmh vlVlet.
namese. North Korean and
Cuban troops are presently in
Syria along with some S'.OOO So-
viet military advisors.
Trattner also said he had no
information that King Hussein
summoned 15 West Bank lead-
ers to an urgent meeting of the
Jordanian parliament in Am-
man.
Asked about reports that the
U.S. has prwMamd wte *ale Of
six C-130 militajry tfenepwts to
Egvpt, Trattner -replied that "at
the time of the Sadat (President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt) Visit'we
said we would odnsflit ewngress
before seltrtg Mdtwry egutp-
nit)t to Egypt.
"IT IS true that the Egyptian
goyernment would like to pur-
chase CMJOs. *mt-no U.S. gov-
ernment decision -on a simply
relationship whh Egypt will be
taken without--thorough consul,
tatiou with congress."
tfcwas recalled "that during
Sadat's; visit here last October,
a State Department official had
told reporters that the Egyptian
leader brought a weapon shop-
ping list to Washington.
Asked by the JTA to comment
on Premier Yitzhak Rabin's
statements here last week that
Arub "refusal to recognize Israel
was the main source of the
Arab-Israeli conflict and the re-
cent testimony by Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Near East-
ern Affairs Harold Bpwvtjfti
tWar'it was a-Palestinian ques-
tion, Trattner renlied: *T don't
think either one of these comes
' first."
-
i
.
I*.
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2 Overbid Rd.f Sceredate. N.Y. 10503


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 20, 1976'
V
h>
^abiriwcal flags
co-ordinated by me
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
Rebecca Gratz
P (1781-1869)
Whose Golden Rule?
When young Michael Gratz
(1740-1811), still in his teens,
left the Old World for the
"New" in 1759, he could hardly
have imagined the role he was
destined to play in the history
of the Jews of America. It was
to be one of worthy service not
only to the Jewish community
but to the early American
republic.
Among his enduring contri-
butions to the American Jew-
ish heritage was his daughter
Rebecca (1781-1869) in view of
the fruits of her own good life.
Rebecca Gratz may. be said
to have consecrated her life and
labors to the well-being of her
people. In 1801 she was elected
secretary of the Female Asso-
ciation for the Relief of Women
and Children in Reduced Cir-
cumstances.
SEEING THE need in Phila-
delphia for a home for orphans,
she was among those instru-
mental in founding the Philadel-
phia Orphan Asylum in 1815.
She aided in founding, in 1819,
the Female Hebrew Benevolent
Society. In 1838 she figured im-
portantly in the establishment
of the Hebrew Sunday School
Society in Philadelphia, the first
of its kind in America. She be-
came the school's superinten-
dent and served in the post
many years.
The women of New York's
Congregation Shearith Israel fol-
lowed her lead in forming their
Association for the Moral and
Religious Instruction of Chil-
dren of the Jewish Faith "mo-
deled after the Hebrew Sunday
School Society which had just
been founded in Philadelphia by
that far-visioned promoter of
religious, educational, and phil-
anthropic institutions, Rebecca
Gratz."
In 1850, writing in Isaac Lee-
ser's "The Occident," over the
signature "Daughter of Israel,"
Rebecca Gratz advocated a na-
tional foster home. Her ad-
vocacy was largely responsible
for the establishment of such a
home in Philadelphia in 18S5.
Rebecca Gratz is reputed to
have been the model for the
character of Rebecca in Sir
Walter Scott's novel, "Ivanhoe."
Although this claim has- been
disputed, there are indications
that Rebecca's friend Washing-
ton Irving, greatly impressed
with her life and character, did
talk eloquently to Sir Walter
Scott about her.
THOMAS SULLY, who paint-
ed Rebecca, said that he had
"never seen a more striking
Hebraic face. The easy pose,
suggestive of perfect health, the
delicately' turned neck and
shoulders with the firmly poised
head and its profusion of dark
curling hair, large, clear black
eyes, die contour of the face,
the fine white skin, the expres-
sive mouth and the firmly
chiselled nose, with its strength
of character, left no doubt as to
the race from which she had
sprung. Possessed of an elegant
bearing, a melodiously sym-
pathetic voice, a simple and
frank and gracious womanli-
ness, there was about Rebecca
Gratz all'that a princess of the
blood Royal might have covet-
ed."
Rebecca Gratz, during her
long and useful lite, never mar-
ried. The Gratzes, and Rebecca
herself, had always opposed in-
termarriage with non-Jews.
Thus Rebecca's love affair with
the son of the Presbyterian pro-
vost of the University of Penn-
sylvania ended unhappily.
Rebecca's home life was a
stimulating one. The Gratz fam-
ily mansion, according to a rela-
tive, "was known far and wide
as the home of a refined and
etegant hospitality. Gifted and
distinguished guestsillustrious
statesmen, and eminent persons
from abroad whom choice or
vicissitude brought to this coun-
try found there an appre-
ciative welcome."
HUNDREDS of Rebecca's let-
ters have survived. David Phi-
lipson, who had several hun-
dred placed at his disposal by
a niece of Rebecca Gratz, wrote
that the letters, written from
1808 to 1866. "are pervaded with
a deep religious feeling and a
broad humanity which stamp
the writer to have been not
only a devout Jewess,, bat a
noble woman whose charity
knew no creed and whose inter-
ests were as wide as her heart
was warm and her impulses un-
selfish."
In a letter dated September
21st, 1833, Rebecca wrote,
". Tomorrow will be the Day
of Atonement and tho I be-
live the Eye of God is upon
every day with the same uner-
ring judgment the same par-
doning Mercy it is well when
we search our own hearts, and
desire to acknowledge our sins
that we look for motives as
well as actions."
BIBLIOGRAPHY
Jewish Encvclonedia. Rebecca
Gratz. New York. 1907.
*Philioson. David. Some Un-
published Letters of Rebecca
Gratz. Publications of the
American Jewish Historical
Society. Vol. 29. 1925.
m
CaNOIELKJHTING TIME
19 I ADAR 5:57
111
By RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Walter Lippmann, the bril-
liant syndicated columnist, and
a Jew, was once asked what he
considered life's most fundamen-
tal message. He answered, "I
believe the New Testament
summed it all up in the 'Golden
Rule,' 'Love your neighbor as
yourself.* "
Thus did a great journalist
reveal his abysmal ignorance of
his own faith's teachings, for
while it is true that Jesus pro-
claimed the above dictum he
was only reiterating the state-
ment found in our Holy Scrip-
tures in Leviticus 19:18.
John Stuart Mill once wrote
that while it is only fair to say
that the injunction to "love thy
neighbor as thyself" does oc-
cur in the Five Books of Moses,
"how surprising it is that it
should be found there."
In commenting on Mill's ob-
servation, the late Rabbi Mor-
ris Adler in his "Great Passages
from the Torah" says: "The
concept of the Golden Rule is
to be found in other Jewish writ-
ings, antedating the rise of Chris-
tianity. We mention it here not
for the purpose of claiming
priority or credit, but solely to
repudiate a libel upon the Jew-
ish-faith."
The tibet that Rabbi Adler
referred to is the familiar alle-
gation that the God of the Jew-
ish people. is a Cod of strict
justice and vengeance, not a God
of loving-kindiiesa and compas-
sion. How, (hen, can such an
expression of love as the-Gold-
en Rule be found there?
This, then, is what.disturbed
Mill and others who have no
comprehension- of the Torah's
message.
Dr. }. H. Hertz, in his com-
ment on our text, correctly
notes that many Christian theo-
logians claim that the Old Testa-
ment :is merely tribal in its ex--
pression of the Golden Rule.
These anti Judaists persist in
charging that the "neighbor"
referred to in the commandment
is only a fellow Jew.
Hertz answers by referring us
to Leviticus 19:34, where the
rule is repeated in a slightly
modified form .There it states:
"The stranger that sojourneth
with you shall be unto you as
the home-born among you, and
thou shalt love him as thyself;
for you were strangers in the
land of Egypt."
This would seem to conclu-
sively refute those who would
attempt to pervert the message
of our Scriptures.
The more generalized libel of
a God who inspires fear and not
love is contradicted over and
over again throughout the chap-
ters of our Scriptures, not to
mention the Talmud and Mid-
rash. It is onlv those who come
to the study of Torah with nre-
iudices who fail to understand
its message of compassion,
peace, justice and love.
A perusal of manv bloody
chapters of Jewish history
from the Crusades, the Inquisi-
tions and the blood-libel ac^isn-
tions to the pogroms, the Holo-
caust and world silencewould
sm to irHicite that those who
cltim the Golden Rule for them-
it.
We are enjoined not to
espouse the concept-of love but
rather to act in a loving man-
ner to others. In the words of
Hillel "Whatever is hateful to
you, do it not to thv fellow." .
I am reminded of Les$inp
"Nathan the Wise"- where he
relates the story about a king
'who possessed a magical ring
which guaranteed him success
in all 1iis endeavors. The king
had three sons and at the end
of his life he did not know to.
whom to transfer the ring.
Unbeknownst to his sons, he
commissioned skilled jeweler
to create two exact copies of
the original ring. On his death-.
bed, the king summoned the
sons one by one -and to each
gave one of the rings, swearing
that if was the true ring.
After the king's death each
of the three suns produced the
ring, claiming that 4t was au-
thentic and. that he was now
guaranteed acclaim, honor and
success. But. which one was the
original?
The sons took their problem*
to a judee, who told them that
their father was indeed very
wise. Let each son act in such
a way as to merit success and
the result would determine who
possessed the real ring.
Lessing asserted that Islam,
Christianity and Judaism all
claimed Divine authority for
their religions. Rather than con-
tntion and fratricide to govern
their actions, however, let the
future decide which was the
authentic religion by its ad-
herents living up to the princi-
rlss each acknowledged as
fundamental.
Who has lived up to th
"Golden Rule"?

Question Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question; Why is prayer
so important in Judaism?
Answer: A number of opin-
ions have been advanced to ex-
plain the importance and value
of prayer in Judaism. Generally,
it is through the. medium of
prayer that man actually estab-
lishes his relationship to the
Almighty. The Bible stressed
the commandment to "serve, the
Almighty> With .all your
heart" The rabbis interpreted
this to mean that prayer is de-
fined as the-"service of tho
heart."
>.
Nahmanides generally consid-
ered the act of. prayer as a
benefit to matt- Surely the Al-
mighty doea not need man's
prayers. Prajw, like all the pre-
cepts of Judaish, were designed
for the refinement of man. Pray-
er itself was designed, accord-
. ing to this view to give man the
means of expressing, himself
and perfecting himself through
an understanding ef his. role.in
the world.
.

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Services
fORT LAUPtaOMS
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, tit*
R.W. STth St. (CinwntlHH,
CTH ISRAEL (Temple) 71SS W
Oakland Park BWd. Rabbi Phllta
A. Lafcow.ta Ca-*er M) Hue Neav
Ki Tissa
EMANUEL (Temp*) M W. Oak-
Ian* Par* Blvd. Reform. Canter
Jerome Klement
YOUNG ISRAAL at. HOLLYWOOD.
fOrthMmO. SS01 Stirling A*.
PLANTATION
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. Abnnn.
Friday 8 p.m.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONORS.
OATION. 400 Sooth Nob Hill Road.
POMPAMO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). IS* SS 17tn Ava.
Conaarvatlvo. Rabbi Morria A. Ska*.
Cantor Jacob J. Re-irer.
MAKOATI
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Can.
lervat.ve) (101 NW ttfl St.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL
(Conaarvativa), 7040 Margate Blvd..
Margate. Cantor Charlea Perlman.
CCRAL SPRINGS. HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. J721 N.W.
tOOth Ava Rabbi Max Waits. 44'
When Moses beholds the people worshipping the
golden calf, he shatters the Tablets of Law.
"As soon as .he saw the calf and She danc-
ing Moses' anger waxed hot, and he cast the
tablets out of his hands" (Exod. 32.19).
KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted
and each man over 20 years of age contributed half a
shekel as "ransom." Bezalel, son of Uri. and Oholiab,
son of Ahisamach, were appointed to head the Artisans
who made the Tabernacle and its vessels. The Israelites
were warned not to violate the Sabbath day.
God. gave Moses two tablets of stone containing the
Ten Commandments, written "with the finger of God."
However, to the impatient Israelites, Moses seemed to
be tarrying too long on the mountain. They made a
golden calf, which Moses found them worshipping. In
his fury; he broke the two tablets of the Law. The ido-
laters were killed by the members of the loyal tribe of
Levi. Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the
children of Israel despite their backsliding. He ascend-
ed Mount Sinai again, and there received a new set of
stone tablets. When he descended, "The skin of Moses'
face sent forth beams; and Moses put the veil back upon
his face, until he went in to speak with Him" (Exodus
34.35).
BM
*.
In prayer man becomes as
close as he ever canto the in-
finite towards which he reaches
ia the sublime experience of
prayer. In this respect, some
translated the word "Tefillah,,
the Jewish term for prayer, as
"judgment."
In this sense it means that
man evaluates himself. He real*
izes his shortcomings and estab-
lishes his needs in the course
of his petitions. He judges
whether he indeed is worthy of
what he seeks in the peniten-
tial prayers. He judges himself
to be indebted to the Almighty
for what he has already achiev-
ed in the prayers of- thanksgiv-
ing. He judges the great dis-
tance between himself and the
Creator in die prayers of adora-
tion.
The mystics fas the Kabbalah
seem to indicate that the Al-
mighty needs the prayers of
man because He wants to bene-
fit man and wants man to come
close to Him so that he can be
proven worthy of the benefit
which the Almighty wishes to
bestow upon him.
Man becomes the vehicle
through which the Almighty
can bring the universe closer
to perfection. Man thus offers
prayers so that the Almighty
can reach the goal He set far
Himself in his gracious desire
to elevate man to a lofty sta-
tion of holiness.


February 20, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
MINDLIN
ouble is We Don't Ask Any Questions
Continued from Page 4
he wi" be P"*ed up
flown there by a special
fee plane sent to California
\at specific purpose.
, TROUBLE with most of
that we never do ask
enough questions of our
servants or of those in
Jiblic eye entrusted with
Jst interests of others
Pcorporate executives or
Presidents.
Note the arrogant "explana-
tions" of Earl Butz about his
Southern Railroad junket, for
example, or of Lockheed's Pres-
ident Kotchian to the Church
committee, which ought to have
pinned his ears back for con-
tempt but simply ho-hummed
instead.
Neither is our lackadaisical
attitude toward the larcenous
confined to the high halls of
government either.
A YOUNG Jamaican came
to me recently, asking for my
assistance to fill out his annual
alien registration questionnaire
documenting his whereabouts
in the country during the pre-
ceding year and his place of
employment. It was a relative-
ly simple matter, and I obliged,
at the same time wondering
why he couldn't do it himself.
In "gratitude," he told me
that he went to register as a
llow to Receive Agnon Award
t American Friends Dinner
. Bellow, recipient of the
_nal Book Award for fic-
|n 1954, 1964 and 1971 and
lr of the current best-seller
Iboldt's Gift," will receive
\. Y. Agnon Gold Medal
from the American
of the Hebrew Univer-
, the organization's Na-
Founders Dinner and
pic Conference, sched-
ror Feb. 21 and 22 at the
linebleau Hotel.
eptance by Bellow of the
was announced by Ara-
Jor Avraham Harman,
Bent of the Hebrew Uni-
' of Jerusalem, who visit-
outh Florida recently to
[plan the conference, and
^rd R. Scharlin, general
nan of the two-day con-
llow was born in Lachine,
ec, in 1915, and was raised
fiicago. He attended the
sity of Chicago and re-
landeis (1974).
w received.the Interna-
Jterary Prize for "Her-
|n 1965, the first American
1 so horidred.' m January,
the Republic of France
ied to him the Croix de
alier des Arts et Lettres,
I nation's highest literary
distinction granted to non-
citizens. He has contributed fic-
tion and criticism to many pe-
riodicals and literary quarter-
lies.
Bellow, who has taught at
Princeton, NYU and the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, is professor
and chairman of the Committee
on Social Thought at the Uni-
versity of Chicago. He received
honorary Doctor of Literature
degrees from Bard College and
Northwestern in 1962, and from
Harvard (1972), McGill (1973)
ceived his Bachelor's degree
from Northwestern University
in 1937.
Margate Jewish Center
lEvirr
>rial chapels
ftn-b.ok. d. UMS W, Oixi. Hwy.
"<">d. Fl. No.lh Miami. Ha.
MM7 Mt-UlS
| UvM, tB. A*** Uy*a, *.
Margate Jewish Center will
continue to meet each Tuesday
at 10 a.m. to discuss new plans
and ideas so that last year's
UJA contributions can be ex-
ceeded.
Volunteer workers have been
divided into local groups who
will visit every Jewish family j
in their area. They will stress
the need of making a substan-
tial contribution since Israel's
economy is under greater pres-
sure than ever before.
Nor will the domestic scene
be neglected: our rampant in-
flation has left its mark on a
great number of local Jewish
families.
As always, it must be the
more fortunate ones who help
the needy. That is the Jewish
way of life Torah's teachings.
voter in a North Miami Beach
precinct the other day. When
he was asked his political pref-
erence, he replied: "I want to
be able to vote for President
Ford's party." (That kind of as-
tonishing intelligence was an
astonishingly good match for
his inability to fill out the alien
registration card for himself.)
PROMPTLY, he reported to
me, he was enrolled as a Demo-
crat. That, whether by mistake
or deliberate intent, was vicious
violation enough of his wishes,
which were illegal in the first
place, and the honesty of the
American political process as
an afterthought.
But what makes it even
worse is that no one asked him
for proof of his citizenship,
which of course he does not
have because he is not a citi-
zen.
And so, this young alien, un-
qualified by the laws of the
land, if not by his ignorance
of the political affiliation of his
"presidential preference," will
be voting that preference in the
November election anyway.
WHEN, stunned, I repeated
this story to an office executive
of many years' acquaintance,
she replied laughing: "Well, in
Southwest Miami, where I live.
I recently registered because I
had not voted in an election
during the past three years, and
I wanted to make sure I'd be
eligible in November.
"No one there asked me for
proof of citizenship either. In
fact, the whole community,"
she added, "is solidly Cuban,
and it's rare to hear a word of
English. Even the woman who
registered me 'spoke Spanish,
and when she saw I didn't un-
derstand her and switched to
English, I still couldn't under-
stand her."
Which suggests that there are
a lot of unqualified Cubans
around town who will be join-
ing the unqualified young Ja-
maican I know at the polls
come November.
ALEXANDER HAMILTON,
struggling against Thomas Jef-
ferson's supreme trust in the
integrity of the democratic
process, which Hamilton saw
as a threat to the survival of
American society, argued that
ultimately the democratic proc-
ess must fai! because "the
people, Sir, are an ass."
Sometimes, grudgingly I must
agree with Hamilton, particu-
larly when unqualified voters
will be casting ballots for pres-
idential candidates in Novem-
ber not destined to run the
country anyway even if they
win.
And all because we don't ask
questions and demand answers
that make sense.
- PALMEff'S *
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY
ELKIN
1=
VtaSeNAUZBD MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OU* WORKSHOP
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ENORAH
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Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
a Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
DEERFIELD
441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
MARGATE
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SUNRISE
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* ;oq m ..- n



.-..i w.mt-iim' iW*.>-
-w ti i^y rlwiAilUm.
Star
of
David
Memorial Gardens,
AS BEAUTIFUL
AS THE SYMBOL
IT REPRESENTS.

The staff of the Star of David Memorial
Gardens would like to invite all members
of the Jewish community to visit this
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 aMhe Star of David Memorial
Gardens.-pfftce' 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



c iicivu'i riviiuutn v] \yiKuier run L,auaeraate
Friday, February 20, l\
community
.

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 21 .
Teen Dance. "Bump" Lessons. Jewish Community Center
8 p.m.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22.
Men's Function, Oriole Gardens Phase I, Club House9:30 a.m.
Tween Bowling Trip from Jewish Community-Center1 p.m.
Community-Fund-Raising Affair Honoring Harry Leyin, Palm-
Aire 6ocial Center4 p.m..
Kalitz-Reception, Temple Sholoru, Pompano Beach, UJA
Affair4 p.na.
Cafe Shalom opens at Jewish Community CenterSingles 4S>
plus7;JO p.m.
Federation Film Series8 p.m.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23
Brandeis National Women's Gourmet Class9:30 a.m.-noon
Adult, Act Class, Jewish Community Center10 a.m.
Palm-Aire: Women's Division $52 Candlelight Luncheon, I'alm-
Aire Country Club11 a.m.
Adult Gourmet Cooking Class, Jewish Community Center
1 p.m.
Temple.Beth Israel Men's Club General Meeting8 p.m.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24
Joint Meeting of all North Broward County Sisterhoods,
Temple Beth Israel10 a.m.
Rayus Group of North Broward Chapter of Hadassah Regu-
lar Meeting, Tamarac Jewish Center:12;30 p.m,..
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Shoshana Grpupr12:30 p.m.
Senior Citizens Meeting, Jewish Community Center1-4 p.|n..
Parliament House, Pompano Beach, UJA Meetmg-r-4 p.m.
UJA Parlor Meeting, Home of Israel Resnikxtff, Margate
Tween Lounge and Game Room (grades -7-8)^ at Jewish Com-
. munityr Center7:30 p.m.
Temple 'Shalom'General Meeting for- Entire Membership,
Temple Social Hall. 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach
* P-IH.
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25
Hadassah PaJm-Aii>e1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Men Israel Program
Plantation Day School Fund-Raising Affair
Senior Adult Movie, Jewish Community Center7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY. 26
Brandeis University National Women's Committee Life
Membership Luncheon11:30 a.m.
Senior Citizens Meeting, Jewish Community Center1-4 p.m.
Christopher House, Pompano Beach, UJA Parlor Meeting,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Weichsel, Hosts4 p.m.
Margate Men's Function, Zektzer home7:30 pan.
Plantation UJA Fund-Raising Parlor Meeting8 pan.
Temple Emanu-El Board of Directors Meeting8 #.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Haverim Group General -Meeting
8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USY fta*ketpaU~4 p.m.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27
Youth Wants To Know
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28
Youth Wants To Know
Temple Sholom Couples Club p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Young Couples Club Board Meeting
8 p.m.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 29.
Youth Wants To Know
Singles 18-30 Brunch, Dialogue with flaobi Labowta, Jewish
Community Center
Hawaiian Gardens Phase TV Breakfast10 *.m.
Margate Golf and tennis Club Men's UJ Function10 a.m.
Plantation Jewish Congregation UJA Meeting4 p.m.
Jewish Finn Series
MONDAY, MARCH 1 I
Federation Teacher Enrichment Pmgram10 a.m.
Adult Art Class, Jewish Community-Center10 a.nj.~
Woodlands ORT Board MeMetingtt a.m.
Telethon
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Armon Gronp12:36- p.m.
Adult Gourmet Cookiag Class, Jewish Community Center
1 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board Meeting p.m.
Temple Sholom Couples Social8 pjaj,
TUESDAY, MARCH 2
Telethon
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting10 a*.-.
Senior Citizens Meeting, Jewish Community Center1-4 p.m.
Tween Lounge and Game Room (grades 7-8), Jewish Com-
munity Centen7:30 pjn.
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USY Basketballg pjn.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3
Telethon
Woodlands ORT Board Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meqtiag10 a.m.
Women's Division UJA Inverrary FunctionNoon
Senior Adult Mavie, Jewish Community Center-7:J0 pm
Brandeis Women's Meeting. Estate Planning Discussion 8
p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 4
Telethon
North Broward Hadassah Board Meeting10 a.m.
Senior Citizen* Meeting, Jewish Community Center1-4 p.m.
Women's Division Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter No. 1479 Board Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Senior and Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
Israel Bonds New Leadership Delegation
To Make Fact-Finding Trip in.April-
Israel hejr people .and her
needs j is the focus .of the Is-
rael Bond Organization's plans
for the young men and women
in the President's Israel Bond
New Leadership Delegation to
Israel, April 26 May 6. The
announcement- was made by
MHton -M.- Parson, executive di-
rector,- South Florida Israel
Bond Organization.
Parson stressed that-mis fact-
finding- mission, which is limit-
ed to people between -the ages
of 25 and 34. will help that gen-
eration of Young ..America see
for itself what. Israel.jaces dur-
ing, this time of negotiations
and agreements.
He emphasized ,{hat "Now is
the time to become an impor-
tant delegate reprcseniing--your
commuuity, wbnthpfc yon ,h ve-
in Dade or Booward- Gognt*. and
understand the conflict, meet
the defenders, live in n kippntz,
experience the emotion, and
witness the country's industrial
growth. .And then jreJay- this in-
formation to your., friends,
neighbors and. colleagues."
Parson Mid that anyone in-
terested in attending or wanting
more information should con-
tact him through an Isiel Bond,
office.
The two-week program will
include a reception by Israel's
President Ephrarim Katzir. meet-
ing with cabinet ministers,
round table discussions with
Members of the Knesset, brief-
ings on the country^ -security
by top military leaders and ses-}
signs,- with mayors of major ci-
ties.
The delegates will explore
Masada with Israeli archaeolo-
gists, climb the Judean Hills to
Jerusalem, wander through the
Biblical Old Citv and descend
via Jericho to the Dead Sea.
They will also tour the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science and
Ben-Gurion University, and will
travel to Tiberias. Safad, the
Galilee, Caesarja, Haifa, and
Tei Aviv.
"This js the opportunity for
these young future leaders of
the Jewish community to come
to the- source," said Parson.
The time is now now we
and .stress 'youth power' for
Israel. Israel needs the help of
these fresh and vibrant men
and women."
The delegates will be urged
to speak at community meet-
ings after their trip and stress
the importance of Israel Bonds
to'Israel's economic life. Parson
said, "With Israel facing grave
political tnd security problems
this year, the State of Israel
Bond program is of more cru-
cial importance than ever be-
fore .hfcrits 25-year history of
building, up Israel's economy.
New sources of oil must be
foynd and a massive program
launched, for the development
of, energy to- prevent a slow-
down in, mdusiryrand rise in
unemployment. "Israel Bonds,"
he continued, "which have help-
ed -finance industrial .and agri-
cultural projects, the construe:
tion of highways and public
housing, the exploitation of nat-
ural resources and the creation
of job opportunities for new
immigrants, are needed to pay
for creating new sources of en-
ergy for Israel's growing indus-
trial machine, to counteract a
high inflation and. to increase
the- manuftPtpW* cj >f *fe> 4o
reduce the huge cfefMt Tn Is-
rael's balance of payments.
Robert L. Siege' Is the gen-
eral campaign chairman. Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion; William Littman is chair-
man, board of governors. South
Broward County; and .Robert
M, Hermann is chairman, board
of governors, North Bop were
County.
American Friends of Hebrew U.
Reeled* Messing #s Chairman
BarMitzvah
MARfSLLEN HELPRIN
Mrs. Jamie Helprin's daugh-
ter, Mary Ellen, will become a
Bat Mitzwah this evening at
Temple Beth Israel.
*,. AUU4NOVET
AND
GARY 8TEINHARDT
Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Novel, and Gary, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Stein-
hardt, will celebrate their Bar
Mhzvah on Saturday morning
at Temple Beth Israel.
Morris M, Massing, Palm
Beach; industrialist and phjlnjv
thpopunv has.-, been reelecieeV.
Florida state chairman of the
American Friends of the--He-
brew University- Announcement
of bis reelection-was. made by
Dr. Max M.v Kampelman. of
Washington, D.C., national
president of the organization.
Messing and his wife, Sylvia,
recently contributed a building
in the School of Education on
the Mount Scopus Campus of
Hebrew University, and: it was
named in their honor/, at cere-
monies in Jerusalem last sum-
mer.
Messing, who has also been
elected to the international
board of governors of Hebrew
University, is former chairman
of the board of theiJJnitedcHee-
pHais of Newark (N.J.). He
received an honorary doctorate
from Bloomfield College in New
Jersey...and-is the recipient of
the America Friends', Torch of
Learning Award.
Massing -is coordinating ac-
tivities, throughout- Florida in
conjunction -with -the National
Founders -Dinner and Academic
Conference- of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity* scheduled for Feb. 21 and*
22 at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Messing also works with. Al-
bert A. Dorner, Southeastern
regional director of the- organ-
ization, in coordinating pro-
grams and campaigns for the
Greater Miami, Hnllywoed-Hnl-
landale and Palm Beach chap-
ters, of the American Friends.
For Boys & Girls 6-16
4 CAMPtNO PARADISE IN THE HEART
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
AM Land Mia Wator prts Watertkiing and Riding Daily
Pre Can and fanah a Arts aad Crafts Sailing, Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Tarn Proa/ana
Reading and Math Ctiimt a Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Witzvah Lessons AN Dietary laws Observed
M.D. A 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modem Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Membtr-Agtaricgn Camping Association
Your Capuj pi
COACH 4.1. MON1
tractors
IONTGOMERY
MPMH3 A^EILA WALDM
En
MY
Miami Bnaoh Phone: 1-532-3152 orWrlta:
P.O. Bex 402SS8. Miami Peach. Florida S3140
'air

UP NOW
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NEARASHBYIIXE
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7J5
9m*m *o enaction e% aeaWHna-.
and times to fit every vacation plan
with 3-4-5* w+h iMwom beginning June It
fid on* week of popular Family Camping Aug. 22-29
PROGRAM OFFERINGS:
WaJdemoaa Camping
Canoeing
Rotk Climbing
Nature Study
HiMng
Gymnastics A Oance
Tennis
Land Sports
Waaatling
Horseback Riding
Archery
RifWry
Swimming
Art. A Crafts
OPEN ADMtSSKMMc POLICY
For furtlierfc*muHon contact Mr. Tim T. Harris,
PINE CREST SCHOOL"
1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft. lauderdale, Florida S3334
Phone (305J 77S-4550
N.


Lay, Fcfewry 20, 1976
: "The Hrtsfemortdim of Greater FortLauderdale
' f ULv A J
IRVING LEHRMAN
hrniaii To Be Keynoter At
oodlands Israel Bond Dinner
lpr Irving Lehrmgn, spiritual The dinner meeting, held on
jader of Temple Emanu-El in behalf of the 1976 South Florida
Kami Beach since 1943 'gign, wu>be attended by the
*oa**ents of the Woodlands
Gauntry Club Community who
ill 'have the opportunity to
show their support of Israel's
economic development pro-
grams.
Israel Bonds help provide the
major share of Israel's 1976 $1
billion development Budget in-
tended to accelerate her pro-
grams for increasing exports
and developing sources of
energy.
Dr. Lehrman is a past chair-
man' of United Jewish Appeal
National Rabbinic Advisory
Council and of the Greater Mi-
tgmi Combined Jewish Appeal,
and a trustee of Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. National vice
president of the Jewish Nation-
al Fund of America, he ia on
the boards of the International
liairmin. board of governors, Synagogue at Kennedy .Airport,
(reater Miami Israel Bond; Or- oSouth-Florida Citizens? Housing
tnization, has been named the Foundation^ Dade County Chap-
eynotv sneaker at the second t-'- American-.^National Red
n'nual Woodlands Country Club 'rffcass! "United Fond- of- Dade
Eommunity Israel Dinneri-of ^Cowty, and-.the National Con-
late, furenoe of Christians, and Jews.
,The announcement was made '^Robert M'Hermann ts North
Lenore Frankel, chairperaon, Braward Countv chairman of
added that the event'is *^4hB-tooad.andMilt0rtM.-Parson
theduled for Tuesday, March is- v executive directory "South
at the Woodlands Country Florida 'lera.-l Bond; Organiza-
llub in Tamarac. _________-'tinn. _________
Palm-Aire Women Plan
Candlelight Luncheon
His recent condemnation of
the aoruirenKinotice murder of
i a^BnaertUan' Jewish>ijournalist,
Vlidiin Herzog, renaived in-
"t*nttion>d -notice--HiS'tfnreeful
public interventions'with the
Brazilian oniiitary reghne-on be-
Half* of Jewish.and' non>Jewish
ooliticaL prisoners since- assiim
i ing -his; pulpit in' **7Q- have-- be
come legendary.
The PlmsAi"e;ommittee in-
cludes Lucile- Kesner and Freda
Hiiblni ili Condo I; Corinne Le-
Vine, Condo 2: Rose Podotoeky,
Cooxto .3: Ethel Golde and Hi<*n
Mnrmnlin, ConH 4- Ruth Por-
ter. Condo. .1;a Joan-Nathan, fi-
n^nriil: and" Mildred Slosberg,
-initial-Rifts.
Th* luncheon committee in-
cludes Louis- *Yeed. Leona PH-
bush. Lorranine Fine, Ruth
K"*^'.. Joan Nathan and Lillian
Rlfer.
JTS Wm Honor .Six Leaders
At Convocation Dinner
The Palm-Aire Women's HHvi-
lon will hold a caodlehght
Wcheon on Monday. Feb;:23,
farting at 11 a.m. at the Palm-
Ore Country Club dining room.
Ihirlev Levin is chairman, and
irothy Resnick is cochainnan
the Palm-Aire Woman's Divi-
lon.
Featured will be song, prose
nd pretty clothes, including-an
-ig'ml skit by tha Palm-Aire
/omen.
Rabbi Henry Sobel. spiritual
^adr of Congregaeio Israelite
Paulista in Sao Paulo, Bwasil,
he largest Jewish Congregation
the world, will be the nrin-
">al sneaker. Rabbi Sobel is
;o an outstanding ecumenist
Brazil, a forceful opponent
anti-Semitism, and an out-
r^pn chamnion of nolitical
|redom and human rights.
Six national community lead-
ers will be honored by tha Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
America at its 17th annual con-
vocation dinner on Wednesday -
evening, Feb. 25, at the Diplo-
mat Hotel in Hollywood. The
announcement was made by
dinner chairman Matthew B.
Rosenhaus.
Recipients of the National
Community Service Award are '
Dr. Maxwell Dauer of Miami
Beach, J. Barney Goldhar of
Toronto, David J; Moskowitt of
Cleveland and Hollywood, Na-
than P. Rossen of Detroit, and
Bessie (Mrs. Louis) Stein of
Philadelphia and Miami- Beach.
Leo J. Carlin of Chicago and
Miami Beach, a recipient of the
Seminary's National Commu-
nity Service Award, will be
given the National Award-for
Distinguished Service.
The National Community
- Service Award is presented- on
-special occasions by the Jewish
Theological Seminary to reci-
pients In various fields of inter-
*est and activity. Their single
common- denominator- is- devo-
tion- to Judaism and cemmit-
.-ment to- widening its influence
for the good of all mankind
rOH Daoer is chairman of the
board-; and chief executive- of-
ficer of the Florida-Medical
Gutter, Lauderdale Lakes'Hos-
pital, and is professor emeritus
of the Department of Radiology
at -the University of' Miami
School of Medicine. A lawyer
as well as a physician, he also
earned a Ph.D. from the Uni-
versity of Chicago.
He- is a past president of
>Temnle Beth Am of Miami* a
member of the Board of Tem-
ple Emanu-El of Miami Beach,
-acanember of the advisory board
of Israel Bonds of Miami.' and
associate chairman of the Pace-
setter Cabinet of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
- Goldhar is the founder and
president of Maple Leaf Plas-
tics. He has been chairman of
the hoard of Beth Tzedek Con-
gregation of Toronto, and is
secretary and acting treasurer
of the Jewish Theological-So
ciety of Canada, a member of
the executive board of the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged, Bay-
orest Hospital, a founder and
past president of the United
Synagogue Day School, a foun-
der of Camp Raman in Canada
and member of the National
Ram ah Commission, and a past
president of the Jewish Immi-
grant Aid Society, in 1960 Gold-
har -received the Seminary's
Louis Marshall Memorial Me-
dal.
David Moskowitz, a com-
munal leader and philanthron
ast, is a vice; president and
trustee of Cleveland's Temple
on the. HeiahU and -.fonyears
hasc.served on the Seminary's
Greater Cleveland Committee.
He is a life member of: Br*n-
deis- 'Jniversity and has -retain-
ed his membershio in the Cleve-
land Lodge NO. 2 of Bnai B'rith
for over 45 .years. Moskowitz is
involved-as Welb nt-thA-.Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, uthe
Anti-DefamationLeague bftB'n-i
B'rith. Histartnit.- TelshofVeahi-
vh n . of-America.
Rossen. a leader, in..tha De?-
i-oir Jewish-m*munitv, Is-wt?
of the few individuals who h:-
."fcwn-ers nted. an'interview with
the Lubavitcher" Rabbi; r Prom
. this developed the establisb-
menf of the ChbaV. House at
.. the University of- Michigan.
A member-of Coner**gatinn
Bnai Moshe of Oak Park. Ros
na is a - -Prime Minister's Club: A-noas
his honors i are".awardefnom
Histadnit. the Jewish National
$45.5 Miffion to Be EaidlTo
Israel Bond Holders^Marclil
Fund and the Lubavitcher or-
ganization of Detroit.
Bessie (Mrs. Louis) Stein is
a founder of Mt. Sinai Hospital
of Miami Beach, a member of
t' board of directors of the
Harry Bock Charities and of
Hndassah, and was a member of
the Women's Council of the
Federation of Jewish Charities.
Mrs. Stein has been honored
with the Humanitarian Award
from the American Cancer So-
ciety, and served as Harvest
Ball chairman of the Albert
Einstein Medical Center. Thirty
years ago she organized one of
the first women's UJA groups.
Mrs. Stein and her husband
will travel to Israel this spring
to attend the dedication of a
Mother and Child Center estab-
lished in her name.
Carlin is senior partner in
the Chicago law firm of Son-
nenschein Levinson Carlin Nath
and Rosenthal. He is vice chair-
man of the board of University
of Health Sciences of the Chi-
cago Medical School, honorary
t*"ste of Francis W. Parker
School, member of the corpora-
tion of the Retina Foundation
of Boston.
Carlin is a member of the
citizens board of the University
the visiting committee at its
Divinity School.
He is a member of the board
of overseers of the Seminary,
apd was president of Anshe
Emet Synagogue of Chicago and
of Mount Sinai Hospital as well
as the hospital's honorary direc-
tor for life.
Presentation of the Award 4
wi'l be made by Seminarv Chan-
cellor Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, as-
etst'H bv Vice Chancellor Rabbi
Stanley J. Schachter. Jacob M.
Arvey is honorary cochairman
of the dinner.
On March I the State of Israel
will nav out aooroxtmately
$45.5 million to holders of third
. development 12 -.jieac_ savings
bonds and second development
15-vear couoon bonds. The an-
nouncement was made by Mil-
m full and withi all earned inter-
est.
This year, 1976, will in the
bst circumstances be a year of
austeritv-nd'jonomic *ard
ship'.for the people Of fsifctl and
Sunrise B'nai BVil/i Lodge
biHtodls 1976 Officers
Th newly elecfd'bfftcers for
[976 of B'nai B'rith J-adge Ns.
1953 were installed at a gala
jnnchoon megtina Md5 at-. Holi-
day Inn West, Fort Lauderdale,
pi Sundav, Jari. 25.
Dr. Mike Teitelbaum, oresi-
nnt of the Florida Association
K B'nai B'Hth'Lgdgas; Installed
tTose-h niiinaa.. psesWegt.
*nb>-t Jackson. Hank Meyer
fnd Maurice Berkowirz as vice
prr-sldtlTts.
Othe*-officers include Hyman
Falmonson. recording s-xretary;
UiasW"Kgtz, financial" oeose-
tary; Albert Kassover, treas-
arer; Hymna> and Hyman BlicRsilver, warden.
The nw-'Otina concluded with
a "roast" of the outgoing presi-
. unt, Hy Sirota. Harry Levene
was installation chairman and
master of ceremonies,
Guests at the recent co.ai Spring* br9&4Q&t an tetoUf
of the Federation-United Jewish Appeal Campaign in-
cluded (from left) Henry Levy, guest speaker; Melvin-
Cerber, cochairman of the Coral Springs campaign; Jer-
-0 Vunnr, gmwt u/.Jiuiuii> jBUyf^iiU flmuum//, tfuiiman,
of Die Carol Springs campaign.
ton M. Parson, executive dime- a^i^ **^*r imwhtefc-thsv
%$$""' "rael "" "* hM"'^ St'e of "'
These'-oavments willfan due ,__I^,.B-
on the maturity d?te for ao-
-prtwhnatelv $36 rm1non:of'"rhe
- sarongs- bonds aDoreciatlna at a
v?bie'of 160 percent and th^
balance, in the full principal for
thn counon bnds on th^ due
4kr* est coupon.
Ifvooare the holder of bonds
of either one of) these issoes,
von are'urged to submit them
for redemotion immediateh*-for
two reasons, according to Par-
son.
ISRAEL BONDS stop paying
interest- after they Teach the
date of maturity, and if ?mi
wish Israel to have the full
benefit of vour investmont.-mat-
tifwd bonds should be- redeemed
oronrntlvamrTernveswd In nw
bonds of the current recon-
stnjotion ag*-*e#eloprnatit is-
sue.
Pawmn "mnhasfeod that hhM-
ers of Israel Bonds which
mature this vea- can take nride
in the fart tHat their ione-term
i m^wrtmoPt has ogntributod
sl^ntfiranth' to Israell-eonorm>
development in difficult and
critical years.
They can also derive satisfac-
.4ti>n> And inspiration, he said
wrVom'th" fact hat'-4rel'has
failed to meet anv of Its
cial ohjftations and is fn
a- position to repay their bonds
Sisterhood
Honors President
Sist-rhood of Temple B:th
Israel honored their president,
Mrs. Abbey Cohn. for her many
W^ars of servic to the temple.
. # a Woman of Valor evening on
Feb. 16.
M--Gohn->ias been instru-
mr-itt 1 in raising the level of
fr^Ui'TPimlmj and activities and
in hloing raise funds for the
'ten isle. __
Library arid WOW TOHb Unit
Are Cosponsorin^; Lecture Series
The South Broward R-giogal
Library and the Hills Unit of
National Council of Jewish
Women a,re sponsoring a series
of h>,ctnns"open to "the--public,
which will- be baW- at- the U.S.,
'441 and Johnson'St. branch.
The first Victims, .on Feb.- 19,
heard Dr. William Riehman. di-
rector of the Fa^ilv Practice
C nt*r m Memorial Hospital
T'is t""^fc w^s'TamiTv' Medicine
'n'l What's Hannening in Mdi-
cine Today."
The sreond lecture will be
held on Feb. 24 at 8 p.m. with
speaker Dr. Bsizell of the Amer-
ican -Canc?r 6ociety discussing
"Good Health Care Prevents
Cancer."
The third jecture. on March
9 af 7^.30 pub., will be '*rhe
Care of Indoor Plants" bv Lfaida
PomeTantz of Our Greenhouse.
A auestion-and-answer period
fn|,rw each lecture.
Brandeis Women Schedule
Luncheon and a Seminar
The Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee-has
annogneed--clans -for a petite
lii-Kheor- -and a seminar.
The petite luncheon, sched-
uled for F"b. 26. will be at the
home af Vrs. Fred Sternberg
honor Mrs. Leon Kowal. na-
tional president of Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee, and the chapter's
TIfo members.
The seminar on estate plan-
ning is scheduled for Thursday.
Ma^h 4, at 8 p.m. at the Sduth-
non American National Bonk,
WfrSB 17tlr St.. Fort Lauder-
dl. The orooer use of wills,
tmsts. and insurance to avoid
tax oroblems will be discussed
bv internationally known, tax
attorney Julian Halliburton}.
The chaot*r is collecting old
or new books for its anpual
Hook *saIeTTdr~aetins; calI"o27-
0792.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridum of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 20,
"Proclaim 'Liberty
Four thousand years ago, the Bible called the Jewish
people to "Proclaim liberty throughout the land unto all
the inhabitants thereof ."And in 1776 the same call echoed
through America, to create the first democracy the modern
world has known.
The Declaration of Independence of the United States of
America set forth all the Jewish people hold dear,
spiritually and philosophically.
In 1948, almost 175 years later, the Proclamation of
Independence of the State of Israel set forth the same
principles:"... to develop the land for the good of all its
inhabitants; to rest upon foundations of liberty, justice and
peace; to maintain complete equality of social and
political rights for all its citizens without distinction of
creed, race or sex; and to guarantee freedom of religion
and conscience, of language, education and culture.'*
Two proclamations with one purpose, both proving that
where liberty, justice and equality are the creed, all men
are truly brothers.
We Are One
Attend Man of the Year Dinner March 7, Pier 66
Special Guest Speaker, General Amos Horev, President, Technion University
7 Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33 Avenue, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
Telephone: 484-8200


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