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:
AA00014312:00053

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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wJewisti Floridlaii
OF GREATER FORT LAVRERRALE
Volume 6 Number 6
Friday, March 19, 1976
0 Frd K. Shoehet March 19. 197 Price 25 CentS
Inverrary-UJA Appeal Under Way
'Deputy'' Producer Zvi Kolitz to Highlight April Gala
Arthur J. Kay, chairman of
1 he 1976 Federation-United Jew-
ish Anoeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign, has announced
; an intensive drive that will
:h into every corner of the
: Inverrarv complex is under
An outstanding organiza-
lal struct" re has be?n creat-
ed to make this the most com-
rlt' and successful effort ever.
Locke, chairman of
steering committee, hosted
mcheon at the Racouet Club,
.: which time assignments were
for rresolicitation of ini-
tial gifts. The campaign plan
include face-to-fooe solicita-
tion throughout Inverrary.
A renort meeting is scheduled
for Anril 1 at the country club
Pt 5 p.m. for assignment and to
rnn attendance at a gala, lavish
win2. cheese and fruit festival
scheduhd for Thursday, April
8, at 7:30 p.m. at the Inverrary
Countrv Club. The executive
committee will host this gala
function, to which all Inverrarv
residents are invited free of
charge.
THE GUEST speaker for the
April 8 function is Zvi Kolitz,
author, journalist, film and
theafe producer.
K"Htz was born to a rabbi-
nicpl fa-"ilv in Lithuania, whose
famous th ^logical seminaries
h- fre"u?nt;d before going to
Italv. wtore he studied history
and philosophy at the univer-
?it. in FWcnc\ He interrupted
these studies, however, in re-
sponse to a call by the Irgun
to helo with illegal immigra-
tion.
Along with 20 other Euro-
pean Jewish students, Kolitz
joined the Naval Academy in
Civitavecchia, Italy, graduating
with the scholastic rank of cap-
tain in the Merchant Marine.
Before World War II Kolitz
went to Palestine, where he be-
came prominent in Dolitical and
literary life. Susnected of mem-
bership in the Underground, he
was twice arrested by the Brit-
ish. In 1946 he was elected dele-
Continued on Page 2-
ZVI KOLITZ
Committee Has
Poor Facilities
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United Na-
tions Committee on the Exercise of the Inalienable
Rights of the Palestinian People began its third meet-
ing with a charge by its chairman that Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim had failed to provide the 20-nation
committee with adequate facilities.
The chairman, Medoune Fall, of Senegal, said the
meeting rocm was too small, and the staff was inade-
quate to put its deliberations on the record.
The commi't"(\ which was created by the General
embly last year, will be meeting for the next three
nths. Israel is boycotting the body which its ambas-
; Chain Herzog, cflilet* "en instrument in ths
the extreme Arabs."
Neither the United States nor other countries of
ern Hemisphere are serving on the body.
also no ncn-Communist European countries
the committee except for Malta and Cyprus.
Among countries on the committee are Cuba, East
Germany, India, Indonesia, Pakistan and Turkey.
Dutch Remember
Strike to Protest
Nazi Deportations
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The 35th anniversary
of the February, 1941, strike, when a large portion of
the population of Amsterdam and neighboring towns
went on strike to protest the Nazi deportation of the
400 Dutch-Jewish youths to concentration camps, was
marked here last week.
As has happened every year since the end of
World War II, the gesture of popular resistance to
Nazi brutality was commemorated by a parade headed
by the Mayor and Aldermen of Amsterdam.
They placed a wreath at the statute of "The Steve-
dore," symbolic of the strike in this port city. The statue
is located in Jonas Daniel Meyer Square which was the
center of Amsterdam's Jewish quarter before the war
and where the 400 deportees were rounded up.
They were the first Dutch Jews sent to their death
by the German occupiers of Holland. The deportation
was in reprisal for an attack on a group of Dutcn
Nazis. -
The strike, which occurred on Feb. 25 and it>,
1941, was a failure insofar as it did not prevent the
deportation and led to even more vicious anti-Jewish
measures. But it served as a symbol of Dutch resist-
* Among the thousands who filed past "The Steve-
dore" monument and placed wreaths were members ot
^ the Moroccan Workers Committee in Holland.
Man of the Year Dinner
An Outstanding Success
A large turnout of community leaders and friends honored Samuel M. Soref as Great-
er Fort Lauderdale's Man of the Year on March 7. Accolades were bestowed and many con-
tributions to the 1976 United Jewish Appeal Campaign were made in his honor. The dinner
was a fitting climax to the initial gifts functions of the 1976 United Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund-Federation Campaign.
Allan E. Baer, president of
the Jewish Federation, ad-
dressing the guests at the
gala Man of the Year din-
ner.
Samuel Goldfarb (right) presents the Man of the Year
award to Samuel M. Soref. The award, a sculpture by
Batia, depicts the theme "We are One," symbolizing the
unity of the Jewish people.
Leo Goodman, general cam-
paign chairman, spoke
movingly of the necessity
for Jews to remember their
heritage and to respond to
the needs of Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Soref (left) and Louis M. Perl-
man, general campaign cochairman.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 19, 1976
'Deputy9 Producer Zvi Kolitz to Highlight April Gala
Continued from Pajje 1
pate to the World Zionist Con-
gress in Basle, Switzerland.
KOLITZ has written articles,
plays, stories and historical
studies in Hebrew and English.
When his book "The Tiger
Beneath the Skin" appeared in
New York in 1948 the Herald
Tribute critic said that "Kolitz
writes of terror with a report-
orial realism that freezes the
blood in horror." The New York
Times critic, titling his revue
"Bitter Wisdom," described Ko-
litz as an author in whom the
"supernatural and the natural
mingle harmoniously together."
A story in 1954 by Zvi Kolitz,
"Yossel Rakover to God," was
translated into 14 languages
and described by Nobel Prize-
winner Thomas Mann as "one
of the most shattering human
and religious documents I have
ever come across."
Kolitz was the author and
executive producer of Israel's
first major motion picture, "Hill
24 Doesn't Answer," which was
awarded international prizes in
Cannes and Mexico City and
chosen one of the ten best pic-
tures of the year by the New
York Post. He was the copro-
ducer on Broadway of one of
the most controversial and talk-
ed about plays of the century,
Rolf Hochhuth's "The Deputy,"
a Tony Award-winning produc-
tion that focused attention on
the Question of silence as a
moral crime.
Kolitz is executive producer
of "The First Circle." a 1974
film based on the Nobel Prize-
wmning novel by the Russian
author Alexander Solzhenitsyn.
Pauline Kael in "The New York-
er" called "The First Circle" a
"passionate cri de coeur."
Kolitz has recently completed
"Survival for What?" a book
on the meaning of Judaism. His
newest films are "A Train Goes
to Russia," starring Theodore
Bikel. and "Masada." of which
Gen. Yigal Yadin. chief archae-
ologist of the Masada dig, is the
production advisor.
SHARING the leadership with
Arthur Kay and Charles Locke
are steering committee mem-
bers Richard Dellheim, Charles !
Grabel, Victor Gruraan, Casey
Greene, George Haloern. Harold '
Slater, Leonard Sloane and
Leonard Steinfeld.
Passover Sedurim
At Temple Sholom
1 Temple Sholom, Northeast
B reward's Conservative Syna-
gogue in Pompano, will conduct
Passover Sedurim on Wednes-
day and Thursday nights, April
14 and 15.
The outstanding success of
last year makes a firm reserva-
tion necessary.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer will of-
ficiate.
Please call Temple office for
additional information. The
event is sponsored by Temple
Sholom Sisterhood.
We do
business the
rigl /ay.
170* ONIM n> Hv .
Ft HulidlH. >l 1)111
bn 71J-1JM
Members of the executive
conunfttee include Mike Bloom,
Alfred DeBeer, Ed Eig, Leo
Friedland. Walte* Fradin, Nat
Furman, Phil Goodman, Hy
Hoffman, Alex Kastel, Rudy
Lidsky, Sam Oppenheimer, Ben
Schermer, Bob Smolian and Sol
Steck.
Kav and Locke said that In-
verrary will take its place among
the leading areas of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. Kay said,
"The "rogram sponsored by the
Federation for recreation, cul-
tural and social welfare needs
of the local community which
serve all ages is a vital part
of strengthening Jewish life
and solidarity in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area."
Locke declared at the com-
mittee meeting that there was a
very clear understanding that
Israel is perhaps facing the
most critical period since the
founding of the state. He added
tht "the strain of an inflation
rate in excess of 25 percent,
economic stringencies, the daily
toll of terrorists and the heavy
military burden and the political
isolation take their toll on tli
morale of the people of Israel.
"Their one source of strength
is the Jews of the free world,
particularly the United States,
and that never has the meaning
unif' of all Jews, been more
of 'We Are One,' declaring the
urgsnt than today."
International Village Gears Up For 1976
United Jewish Appeal-Federation Drive
Jules Bairn, chairman, and
Hilda Leibo, cochairman, have
announced that plans are being
completed for the gala event
scheduled for Sunday, April 4,
at 8 p.m. at the International
Village Clubhouse.
The committee felt very
strongly that John E. Mullin, a
resident of International Vil-
lage, should be honored on this
occasion for his outstanding
humanitarian service to the
community.
Mullin, a retired executive of
Sears, Roebuck, has come to
our community with a history
of extensive community activi-
ties, all toward the betterment
of mankind.
IN A testimonial tendered to
him by the American Jewish
Committee Appeal for Human
Relations on June 15, 1971, he
was honored with the following
citation: "His personal warmth
and concern for the well-being
of others have placed him in
the forefront of leadership of
our philanthropic activities."
On May 13. 1970, he was hon-
ored by the United Jewish Ap-
peal for his many worthy civic
and community programs. He
is an officer of the Fraternal
Order of Police Associates,
Lauderhill Lodge No. 53.
Another outstanding feature
for that evening will be enter-
tainment by B'nai Shalom
Sons of Peace, a non-Jewish
group that sings in Hebrew and
Yiddish.
DURING the Yom Kippur
War, they were permitted by
the Israeli Cabinet and the De-
fense Ministry to entertain Is-
raeli forces at the battlefront.
Fred Kaban, executive vice
president of the Jewish Nation-
al Fund, West Coast Region,
recently said, "The B'nai Sha-
lom, perhaps more than any
other group I know of which is
lending financial support to
J iraelis in their day-to-day
working of the land, have had
the rare opportunity also to
lend to many Israelis in their
hoar of naed tremendous moral
support. Their very being there,
while the war was raging, en-
abled thi.m to share and em-
pathize with individual Israelis
experiencing daily the peril of
frontier life."
FOR THOSE who have never
had the opportunity to listen to
this trouoe. this evening will be
an unusual treat.
In planning the function, the
liossmoor
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From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
committee continued to stress
the fact that the residents of
International Village of Inver-
rary, along with all their neigh-
bors of the Greater Fort Laud-
erdale area, will do their part
in meeting the current crisis
that besets Israelis and the Jews
of America. All residents of the
Village will receive a formal
invitation and reply card. It is
necessarv that the reply cards
be returned immediately so that
we can plan accordingly.
Canada
WUl Keep
Terror Out
TORONTO (JTA) The
Canadhn House of Commons
Ins oassed a temporary but
tough nrw measure aimed at
preventine the entry of terror-
ists into Canada this year. The
Temporary Immigration Secu-
rity Act was adopted at the urg-
ing of Immigration Minister
Robart Andres who warned that
"time is of ihe essence" and
"we naed this and we need it
now."
The liw will permit Canadian
officials to bar admission to any
visitors "likely to engage In acts
of violence that would or might
endangir the lives or safety of
persons in Canada."
THE MEASURE will expire
Dae: 31 but it will be in force
during the Olympic games in
Montreal this summer and the
United Nations Habitat Confer-
ence in Vancouver in June.
Prcclalm Liberty Throughout the Land'
-uvmcus
GREATER FORT IAUDERDAIE COMMUNlTYWtDi
CELEBRATION OF ISRAEL'S 28th ANNIVERSARY
Sponsored b thr Jpw|*K Cor^munitw C*nr Committee of the
Jewish Federation o' Greater Fort lauderdale
SUNDAY. APR11 ?5 10 A.M. TO 1 P.M.
AT HOLIDAY PARK, FORT LAUDERDALE
Featuring:
Jewish Youth in "Solidarity March for Israel"
* Israeli Food
Prominent National and State Personalities
* Special Guest -Rabbi Shlome Carlebach, Internationally
known J*wih NO ADMISSION RESERVE THE DATE CELEBRATE WITH US
Riversides
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
# the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc.-Funeral Directors
Other Riverside chapets in South Florida are located in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
RiuiTbide serves the New York Metropolitan area with chapait in Manhattan,
Brooklyn. Bronx. Far Rockaway and Westchester.
i
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PT. L-4.W.M
rr. A.-.f.n


Friday, March 19, 1976
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Women's Division Holds
Interim Board Meeting
Page
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale recently held a
board meeting at the Jewish
Federation office, according to
Anita Perlman, president of the
Women's Division.
Present at the meeting were
Anita Perlman, Terri Baer.
Cheryl Levine, Phyllis Chud-
now. Bess Freeman, Estelle Hal-
pern. Seena Sloane, Ann Schnel-
ler, Helen Soref, Bert Lutz, Bet-
ty Garnitz, Janice Starrels, Ruth
Pine, Edith Levine, Maxine Hess
and Cora Abbott.
Mrs. Perlman called on Terri
Baer, general campaign chair-
man, to give a up-to-date cam-
paign report. Mrs. Baer report-
ed that to date the Women's
Division, with a little over 1,000
contributors, has raised $238,000.
Mrs. Baer compared that with
the total 1975 campaign figure
of $225,000. She broke that fig-
ure down into the various
monetary divisions and also
added that clean-up campaigns
in all the areas are now under
way.
SEENA SLOANE, chairman of
the volunteer committee, re-
ported on the need for volun-
teers in all of the Jewish Fed-
eration activities and specifical-
ly the Jewish Community Cen-
ter program. She added that a
"We need help" ad will be go-
ing The Jewish Floridian to
recruit and seek volunteers and
people with skills for all areas
of activities within the Jewish
Federation.
Janice Starrels, vice presi-
dent of community relations,
and Phyllis Chudnow, chairman
of the president's council, re-
ported on their activities
throughout the year. They men-
tioned the success of the presi-
dent's council meetings and the
recent All Sisterhood affair.
Mrs. Perlman reported that,
through the new United Jew-
ish Appeal Regional Office in
West Palm Beach, she is re-
ouesting a meeting of leaders of
the South Florida Women's Divi-
sions to coordinate dates and
speakers and to share "ideas
that click."
Ruth Pine, chairman of the
bylaws committee, reported that
she and her committee are
working on the bylaws.
BERT LUTZ, chairman of the
nominating committee, present-
ed the list of women to be
nominated for the officers and
board members of the Women's
Division. Mrs. Perlman praised
Mr3. Lutz for her diligent work,
and the nominating committee's
report, which will be released
in a future issue of The Jew-
ish Floridian, was accepted un-
animously.
Mrs. Perlrnan concluded the
meeting by thanking the wom-
en for their suggestions and
interest and reported that the
next meeting-of the Women's
Division board of directors will
be on Thursday morning, April
1, at the Jewish Federation of-
fice.
'Israel Day'
In Margate
An Israel Day is being spon-
sored by the Sisterhood of the
Margate Jewish Center on Sun-
day, March 21, from noon to 6
p.m at the Margate Jewish Cen-
ter.
A display off Israeli products
will be featured, ii kwll
foods, wfnes, Plasjsr item*,
jewelry, artifacts and art. A
lunch counter will sell IsrseM
felate)
Chairman for the event is
Mrs. Israel Resnikoff.
Hadassah
Blyma Group president Mrs.
Harry Krimsky is on a trip to
Israel, and Mrs. Dave Rosen-
sweig, program vice president,
has said that the meeting sched-
uled for Thursday was to fea-
ture Max Danner portraying
Benjamin Franklin. Denner is a
member of the Broward County
Library System. Social hour,
noon to 1 p.m., precedes the
business meeting and entertain-
ment, at the Margate Jewish
Center. t(
At the April meeting some-
one will win a bracelet watch,
donated by Kravit Jewelers, for
guessing When the Clock Would
Stop. (The clock was set and
put in a safe a few months ago.)
Mrs. Philip Leibowitz, chairman
of the event, reminds everyone
to send her their cards.
& & a
Rayus Grouo will hold a reg-
ular meetine on Wednesday,
March 24, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
The highlight of the meeting
will be a film on youth aliyah.
Chai Group will hold its March
meeting on Thursday, March
25, at noon at the Pompano Re-
creation Center.
The group's birthday will be
celebrated and there will be a
party to honor past presidents
and all life members. The Ach-
Yettea and Och-a-Fellas will
present a Bicentennial Music
program.
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Rabbi Describes <
Brussels Conference
Rabbi Jacob Goldberg, first
chairman of the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry and a delegate to the recent
Brussels Conference on Soviet
Jewry, recently addressed a
special meeting of the Commu-
nity Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on the Brus-
sels Conference. Alvin Capp,
Chairman of the Community
Relations Committee, said that
over 25 persons attended the
meeting.
Rabbi Goldberg first outlined
the events leading to the Con-
ference. He said that Soviet
Jewish emigration, which had
reached heights of 35,000 to
40,000 annually from 1971 to
1974, had fallen to less than
10,000 in 1975.
The thrust of the conference
was in two areas: allowing Jews
to leave and improving Jewish
life in Russia. In response to a
question, Goldberg said that the
main reason the Soviet Union
will not allow Jews to leave is
that it will open the gates to
other minority groups who de-
sire to leave. There are over
750,000 Jews, according to re-
liable sources, who wish to emi-
grate. *
Goldberg also said that the
need for better cooperation be-
tween Soviet Jewry organiza-
tions and communities was call-
ed for at the conference. He
concluded by relating a story
concerning former Israeli Prime
Minister Golda Meir which ex-
pressed the need to "yell more
on behalf of Soviet Jewry."
Anyone wishing to assist the
Community Relations Commit-
tee with projects on behalf of
Soviet Jewry is asked to con-
tact the Federation office, 484-
8200.
Beth Hillel
Breakfast
There was a large turnout at
the first membership meeting of
Congregation Beth Hillel in
Margate on Feb. 15. Several new
members joined.
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer of B'nai
Torah Congregation of Boca
Raton gave a talk, and the Sis-
terhood provided an excellent
breakfast.
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i


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 19, 1976
Brussels II Made Gains
The Second World Conference on Soviet Jewry, like
its predecessor five years ago, succeeded in placing the
spotlight of world public opinion on the Soviet Union's
shameful refusal to allow Jews to emigrate to Israel and
the repressive methods it uses against those who apply
to leave.
But Brussels II, unlike the 1971 conference, made
three major points that should help put the struggle for
Soviet Jewry in proper focus.
First, and most important, there was stressed that
along with help to those Jews who want to emigrate,
there must also be for those Jews who wish to remain in
the Soviet Union the right to express their Jewish cul-
tural and religious tradition.
Secondly, numerous speakers stressed that Brus-
sels II was not aimed against the Soviet government but
only sought to have the Soviet Union grant Jews the
right to emigrate and /or to live freely as Jews which
is given them by the USSR's own laws and the interna-
tional agreements it has signed such as the United Na-
tions Declaration on Human Rights and the Helsinki
Declaration.
Exaggeration Must End
Speakers stressed that it is counterproductive to
compare the Soviet Union to Nazi Germany, and it only
hurts the cause of Soviet Jewry to g too far in invec-
tives. As one speaker noted, Nazi Germany sought to
eliminate Jews; the Soviet Union seeks to go out of its
way to keep its Jews.
Brussels II may have been a "talk shop" as some
claimed, but it was talk that served to center the spot-
light on the plight of Soviet Jewry. Coming oa the eve
of the 25th Commumist Party Congress a Moscow, Brus-
sels II may have embarrassed the Kremlin enough to
cause it to permit 100 Soviet Jews to leave for Israel.
The task now is to keep the spotlight shining with-
out exaggerating the problem so that the many thou-
sands of Jews who waat to leave will be allowed to go
to Israel.
ORT Day 1976
A proclamation named last Wednesday, Mar. 17, as
ORT Day 1976. The celebration stressed the quality
of education of the United States in the nation's Bicen-
tennial year.
Some 125,000 members of Women's American ORT
in 1,000 chapters from coast-to-coast are vitally interest-
ed in education.
ORT built and operates a worldwide vocational
network of schools in 22 countries in an effort to help
needy people become self-sustaining.
Since its inception in 1880, ORT has trained more
than a million people, and today it enrolls upwards
of 75,000 students annually in some 700 schools that
teach modern skills ranging from carpentry and weld-
ing to avionics, telecommunications and computer re-
pair.
'Theft' of the Holocaust
Dr. Emil Fackenheim, the eminent philosophy pro-
fessor at the University of Toronto, has charged the
Soviet Union and the Arab states with the "systematic
theft of the Holocaust" from the Jewish people.
He claimed they are saying: "The Israelis are the
new Nazis; the Palestinian Arabs are the new Jews;
the Palestine Liberation Organization is the French
freedom fighters, and Zionism is racism." Fackenheim
said the plot which was launched by the Soviet Union
when it called Israelis Nazis at the United Nations fol-
lowing the 1967 Six-Day War, was picked up by the
Arabs culminating in the UN resolutions equating Zion-
ism with racism.
The attempt to equate Israel's treatment of the
Palestinians with the Nazi extermination of the Jews
is obscure. There are no concenration or death camps
in Israel.
Jewish Floridian
The Kissinger-White House Tie
( iVER THE years, the ques-
tion has persisted: How is it
that Henry Kissinger managed
to live and work with Richard
Nixcn all that time?
We may disagree with his
policies, but apart from his ge-
netic flirtation with the Bis-
marckian soul, there is nothing,
at least not apparent, in Kis-
singer that could have disposed
him to such a seemingly amica-
ble relationship as the one he
enjoyed with Nixon.
THAT WOULD have taken a
kind of emotional pathology,
and Kissinger doesn't suffer
from any, or so the argument
goes. It must be that he got
along so famously with Nixon
because he is after all superbly
skilled in the diplomatic arts;
it must be that he is a veritable
Talleyrand, an absolute Metter-
nich names by now com-
monly used as adjectives to de-
Mindlin
sciibe the Kissinger "genius"
in affairs cf statD.
As for me, rther answers to
the question of how h worked
with Nixon and even managed
to sunive him have began to
emerge and, in fact, mil e
more sense.
It all began with the occa-
sional bursts of temper and
wMl before his threatened res-
ignation at a press conference
PURIMI976-
A LESSON OF HISTORY
sJT-
.
in Salzburg last June. One'
should not think that that was
the first of the.
WHAT WAo common to these
was the rage that his judgment
should be questioned or that
the breadth of his power was
about to be curbed. What was
common to these was the dis-
torted Kissinger view of his
political bond to the American
people.
He could not see himself as
an un-.lected public official
in s-nice to the nation by Ex-
ecute e prhilege as defined in
the constitutional provisions
governing the pursuit of for-
eign policy. Rather, he has
f-nded to see himself in abso-
lutist Bismarckian terms and
that is why I have always been
offended by those who describe
him as a latter-day Talleyrand
or Metternich.
The political distinction here
is an important one not only
because of Kissinger's own self-
image, but also because of
the American people's twisted
image of him, at any rate the
twisted image of those who
characterized and in some
quarters still characterize him
as a Talleyrand or Metternich.
SO THAT there should be no
mistake, let it be understood
that the difference betwcei
Talleyrand and Metternich on
the one hand and Bismarck on
the other is the difference be-
tween the benign and the mal-
ignant, between a superficial
wart and a ravaging cancer in
the body politic.
The growing Kissinger pro-
pensity for rage was, as I say,
only the beginning. The second
stage was his need to compare
himself favorably with world
leaders who do not, in fact,
share his status as a non-elect-
ed official.
Hence, the late King Saud
was a "religious fanatic." Yit-
zhak Rabin was a "little man
with no policies he can call his
own." Golda Meir reminded
him of "the stink of gefilte
fish."
And, despite all their kissing
Continued on Page 13
Scandal Rocks Aussie Regime
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Request.
Number 6
2 ADAR 5736
Volume 6
Friday, March 19, 1976
17
By SAM LIPSKJ
MELBOURNE, Australia
(JTA) Gough Whitlam, the
former Prime Minister and now
leader of the Opposition, is ex-
pected to resign or be replaced
following allegations that he and
other Labor Party officials were
involved in a plan to accept
$500,000 in secret campaign
funds from the Iraqi govern-
ment.
The allegations, which have
shocked the Australian Labor
Party and provided a series of
sensational front page news
stories this week, have raised
serious questions about attempts
by Arab financial interests cov-
ertly to influence Australian
policies at the highest level dur-
ing the Whitlam government's
term in office between 1972 and
1975.
WHITLAM, in the wake of the
sensational disclosures, has ad-
mitted that he met two officials
from the Iraqi government last
December, three days before the
national elections at a private
apartment in Sydney. But he
has emphatically denied that he
discussed either election cam-
paign funds or foreign policy
during the meeting.
Whitlam was discussed as
prime minister on Nov. 11 by
the governor general, Sir John
Kerr, after a constitutional
crisis threatened to paralyze
the Australian political system.
On Dec. 13, the caretaker Prime
Minister, Malcolm Fraser, led
the Liberal National Party coali-
r'on to a landslide victory over
Whitlam and the Australian La-
bor Parfv.
Despite Whitlam's denials, the
president of the ALP, Bob Haw-
ke, has confirmed that the Iraqi
government made the offer, but
he aided that when party offi-
cials -learned of it, they imme-
diately rejected the proposal.
(Havijke also, said the same thing
wheiihe was in.Israel last week
for two days as a guest of the
Histarirut.)
I
ACCORDING to newspaper
reports, Whitlam's involvement
with the Iraqis began soon after
his dismissal from office last
November. Suddenly faced with
the need to organize a national
political campaign, he reported-
\y turned for assistance to Bill
Hartley, an extreme left-wing
member of the party's national
executive and an outspoken
supporter of the Palestine Li-
beration Organization.
Hartlev had often traveled to
the Middle East and was known
to have wide contacts with
Arab governments and the PLO.
Whitlam is reported to have
asked Hartley to make an ap-
peal to the Baghdad government
for campaign funds and failing
that, to appeal to PLO leader
Yasir Arafat.
IRAQI PRESIDENT Salom Hus-
sein Al Takratri is reported to
have responded quickly to the
appeal and sent his nephew and
the head of the Iraqi secret po-
lice, Faroul Al Jezirah-Yeeyah,
to Australia for a meeting with
Whitlam.
The go-between who repre-
sented Whitlam and Hartley in
Baghdad, in a twist of irony,
was Henry Fischer, an extreme
right-wing businessman with a
long history of racism and antr
Semitism. In recent years, he
has involved himself with the
extreme left wing supporters of
the. PLO in Australia. .
The Iraqis arrived in
Australia on Dec. 8 after giv-
ing false declarations as to their
intentions in coming here, a
matter now under investigation
by the Australian authorities.
After staying under false
name*-at a Sydney Hotel, they
met Whitlam on Dec. 10. Ac-
cqraing to a detailed report in
the Australian, both Iraqis car-
ried pistols at the meeting and
greeted Whitlam by saying: the
President of Iraq is very happy
to respond to the brotherly call
of the Australian comrades and
is glad to support them in every
way.
THE AUSTRALIAN report ad-
ded that Whitlam said he was
certain to be reelected to power
on the following Saturday, that
there had been "Zionist pres-
sures" in Australia which had
prevented his government from
being as pro-Arab as he would
have liked, and that things
would be "different in future."
He is said to have promised
them that Hawke, the leading
pro-Israel spokesman in the
Labor Party, would never lead
the parliamentary party.


Friday, March 19, 1976
The Jewish Floridinn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Community Relations Column Oriole Gardens Phase II Unit Owners
To Receive Israel Solidarity Award
By FLORENCE K. STRAUS
"Near East Report," February 18, 1976
The New Immortality
Immorality in world politics
ally nothing new. It is gen-
:ly accepted that nations do
not and cannot behave as in-
uiuals. But even if one
chooses the yardstick of self-
nterest, when it comes to Is-
rael-related issues, some West-
tin nations seem blind both to
moral considerations and self-
interest.
The Arab states, backed by
the Soviet and the so-called
non-aligned blocs, have pro-
claimed Zionism as the root of
;.ll evil. This anti-Zionist cam-
paign, designed as a smoke-
r n to hide traditional anti-
iltis-n and these states' own
Dgs, has now reached out-
ous proportions. Yet most
the international community,
including manv Western dem-
ocracies, have decided either to
join the anti-Israel bandwagon
or to remain silent.
THE LATEST example.of the
new immorality came last Fri-
day. The UN Human Rights
Commission, meeting in Geneva,
overwhelmingly approved a
resolution accusing Israel of
committing "war crimes" in the
territories captured during the
1967 Six-Day War. This resolu-
tions, SDonsored by seven "non-
aligned" countries, but clearly
inspired by the Arab states, was
passed by a vote of 23 to 1 with
8 abstentions. Only the United
States opposed it. America's
Representative Leonard Gar-
ment denounced the motion as
"inflammatory and one-sided."
But America's allies abandoned
her.
Britain, France, Italy, West
Germany, Austria, Canada, Cos-
ta Rica and Uruguay abstained,
disappointing Israelis, Amer-
icans, and men of goodwill in
Iheir own countries.
In true "Alice in Wonderhnd"
fashion, the resolution charged
Isrr.'.li authority with many
"war crimes." including illegal
mass arrests, ill-treatment of
the Arab population, interfer-
ence with religious freedoms
and practices, and "the hin-
drance of the exercise bv the
population of the occupied ter-
ritories of their rights to na-
ti-ml education and cultural
life." These allegations coma
from totalitarian police states
where freedom is unknown and
repression is a way of life.
THE ONLY way to combat
the "big lie" technique is with
the truth. And the facts of this
r tatter sneak for themselves. Is-
.ael's militarv occupation has
orobablv been the most b2n?-
volent in history. The adminis-
t :red areas are open to the free
inspection of anyone wishin? to
visit them. There is complete
religious freeJom. Since 1967,
the standard of living in the
territories has improved con-
siderably.
Arab prisoners, mostly terror-
ists convicted in a court of law
and represented by counsel,
have been continuously visited
by the International Red Cross.
The head of an IRC committee,
Mr. J. Morellon, who went to
Israel and the occupied terri-
tories in 1970 to inspect jails,
concluded after visiting a Beer-
sheba orison housing Arab ter-
rorists: "If there must be pris-
ons, then may they all be like
this one."
There is no summary incar-
ceration in Israel, and suspected
terrorists are guaranteed trial
and full recourse to appeal. Is-
rael does not apply the death
penaltv no matter how terrible
the crime. The only exception
was Nazi war criminal Adolph
Eichmann.
State of Israel Bonds Israel
Solidarity Award will be pre-
sented to the Unit Owners of
Oriole Gardens Phase II at a
"Night in Israel" on Wednes-
day, March 31, at 8 p.m. at the
Oriole Gardens Phase II Re-
creation Hall. The announce-
m?nt was made by Dave Brown,
chairman, and Sid Waldman,
(""chairman. Oriole Gardens
Phase II Israel Bonds Commit-
tee.
The award will be presented
"in deen appreciation of Oriole
Gardens* exceptional devotion
an1 service in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare through
th economic development pro-
gram made possible with the aid
of State of Israel Bonds," said
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector, South Florida Israel
Bond Organization.
Israeli entertainer Danny Tad-
more will provide a showcase
of Is^ali and American songs
with guitar accompaniment.
Robert M. Hermann, North
Broward board of governors
chairman, said, "We are grate-
ful to the men and women of
Oriole Gardens Phase II for
showing their support for and
solidarity with the brave people
in Israel through their Israel
Bond purchases."
President of the Oriole Gar-
dens Condominium II Associa-
tion is Herman Mittelman; presi-
dent of the Men's Club is Jules
A 'Significant9 Example
PLO Leader Yasir Arafat, in a significant example that is
an interview with the London close to the multireligious state
"Economist" last April 12, spoke W2 are trying to achieve," he
about the PLO's goal of estab- ^ momh before
lishmg a "democratic, secular *T ... ,
Palestine" to replace Israel. "We the fighting in Lebanon broke
have in the Lebanese experience '"it.
American Savings Relocates
Two Broward County Offices
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida has mov-
ed twa of its Broward County
offices, Hallandale and Pom-
pano Beach, to new locations,
according to an aruvwncement
by Thomas R. Bomar, presi-
dent.
The Hall in dale office is in
the front plaza of the new
Amencin Sa iT.^s Building at
2500 E. HalianJale Beach Blvd.
The Pompano Beach office is al
2551 E. Atlantic Blvd., adjacent
to the Publix supermarket.
Each office has been doubled
in size to provide improved
and additional facilities and
services for its customers. A
major new service in both fa-
cilities is safe-deposit boxes,
and in the Pompano Beach of-
fice, a payment station for elec-
tric bills.
Manager of the Hallandale
office is Emanual Grossman, an
assistant vice president of
American Savings. Grossman
joined American Savings in
March, 1975, and served as
manager of the Deerfield
Beach office before. moving to
Hallandale.
Mrs. Jane Williams was ap-
pointed manager of the Pom-
pano Beach office when it
opened in December, 1975. Mrs.
Williams has been associated
with American Savings since
1972 and has been assistant
manager of the Deerfield Beach
and Fort Lauderdale offices.
American Savings was found-
ed in 1950 by Shepard Broad,
who is chairman emeritus.
Morris N. Broad is chairman
of the board.
American Savings ranks
107th of 5.000 savings and loan
association in fie United States.
United Way of Broward Coun-
ty has out out the w elcome mat
for a new agency.
Consumer Credit Counseling
Service of South Florida offi-
cially opened its Broward Coun-
ty office in the United Way
Building. 1300 S. Andrews Ave..
Fort Lauderdale on March 3.
CCCS is a free counseling
service for people in debt and
for those who want to keep their
credit slate clean. In addition
to providing advice on budget-
ing and family money manage-
Cofman, and president of the
Women's Club is Jean Seliko-
witz. Honorary committee chair-
man is Julius Goldstein.
Coral Ridge resident Robert M. Hermann (right), chair-
man of the board of governors of North Broward County
for the South Florida Israel Bond Organization, greets
His Excellency Yigal Alton (left) at the 1976 Interna-
tional Inaugural Israel Bond Conference. Among the
other community leaders from throughout the United
Stales that attended the Feb. 28 dinner honoring the
Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister of Israel
was Sam Cohedes (center), Israel Bond Chairman in
Michigan.
Blaustein, BB President,
To Chair Passover Breakfast
Alan J. Blaustein. who will be
installed this month as presi-
dent of the B'nai B'rith Coun-
cil of Broward-Palm Beach
Lodges, has been selected as
chairman of the Passover break-
fast on behalf of the B'nai B'rith
National Youth Services Appeal,
Sunday, April 18, at 9:30 a.m. at
the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood.
Blaustein. a resident of Hol-
lvwood and past president of
the B'nai B'rith Hallandale
Lodge, will work with general
chairman Malcolm H. Fromberg
of Miami, who is chairman of
B'nai B'rith's South Florida
Fund Raising Cabinet.
The April 18 breakfast will be
a traditional kosher Passover
No, Broward Hadassah Growth
Forces Two-Chapter Formation
At a special reorganization
meeting in Orlando, sponsored
by the Florida Region of Hadas-
sah, it was voted to create two
chanters of the North Broward
Chapter. Esther (Mrs. Ralph)
Cannon, president, represented
the chapter at the meeting.
The second chapter will be
located in West Broward, and
will include the Blvma (Mar-
gate), Orly (Holiday Springs),
Herzl (Bermuda/Oakbrook) and
Rayus (Tamarac) groups.
The groups retained in the
North Broward / South Palm
Beach Chapter are Aviva (Boca
Raton), Ben-Gurion (Delray),
Chai (Pompano Beach), Kadi-
mah (Deerfield), Golda Meir
(Palm-Aire). and Sabra (Light-
house Point/Boca Raton Eve-
ning).
The North Broward Chapter
board followed up the regional
vote with its own vote approv-
ing the two-chapters formation.
It was not an easy decision.
The members have formed close
personal friendships and senti-
ment could not be ignored.
However, Mrs. Cannon em-
phasized, emotions must be
waived in favor of Hadassah's
I progress and expansion. She re-
1 viewed the rapid growth, made
possible only by the creation
of groups in the various geo-
graphical areas. The Chapter
went on the group plan in 1973
with a total of three groups and
333 members. Today the North
Broward Chapter boasts ten
groups and 2,500 members.
"We look forward," continued
Mrs. Cannon, "to an even great-
er increase in Hadassah mem-
bership with the establishment
of two separate chanters: North
Broward and West Broward."
Newly elected officers of both
chapters for 1976-77 will be in-
stalled in May at the Bahia Mar
Hotel.
meal, and will benefit the na-
tional youth services of B'nai
B'rith. which support the B'nai
B'rith Hill"! Foundations, B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) and Career and Coun-
seling Services.
Members of the breakfast
committee include Rubin Bin-
der, Samuel Blair, William Bro-
der. Ira Catz, Sol Entin. Joseph
Fink. Julius Freilich, Benjamin
Haiblum, Robert Hoffman, Jay
Kaye. Sol Kenner. William Litt-
man, Paul Lobl and Kelly Mann.
Also, Stephen Marlowe, Dr.
Max Meiselman. Hank Meyer,
Benjamin Mishler, Nathan
Schlanger, Jerry Sherman, Sam-
u'l Sherwood, Hy Sirota. Louis
Sobrin, Ed Starr, Benjamin
Strauss, Milton Strauss, Milton
Winograd, Irving Zucker and
Lou Zutler.
Reservations for the B'nai
B'rith Passover breakfast, at
$4.73 per person, may be made
throush the B'nai B'rith Re-
gional Office in Hollywood.
"alVbrands
: low prices
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday,' March 19, 1976
i
:
'
i *

f
I

Ira Hirschmann To Be Guest At
JNF Dinner Honoring the Colins
Cypress Chase Condo A Recreation Hall was the site of
the State of Israel Bonds "Night in Israel," Jan. 28. The
residents paid tribute to Milton L. and Shirley Schein-
garten (right), who received the State of Israel Soli-
darity Award. Making the presentation were honorary
cochairmen and last year's recipients, Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel J. Toback. The meeting, sponsored by the Cy-
press Chase Condo A Israel Bonds Committee, was chair-
ed by Harry Levine on behalf of the 1976 South Florida
Israel Bond Organization in North Broward County.
Larry Uchin (center), sales and marketing vice presi-
dent for Rossmoor Coconut Creek, and Chuck Alexan-
der (right), of the Edward D. Stone Jr. and"Associates
firm, recently received an award of merit from Dou-
glas Ruth, president, Florida chapter, American Society
of Landscape Architects. Rossmoor, the only residential
community in South Florida to be honored by the so-
ciety, is under development at Turnpike exit 24 in the
area between Pompano Beach and Margate.
community
calendar
Saturday, March 20
Women's ORT Inverrary Chapter
Rood Valley Mystery Nite
Sunday, March 21
Waterbridge UJA Breakfast10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel Artist Series, The Ayalons9 p.m.
Monday, March 22
Brandeis Gourmet Class9:30 a.m. to noon
Adult Education Class, JCC10 a.m.
Adult Gourmet Cooking Class, JCC1 p.m.
Tuesday, March 23
L'chayim Group, Eye Bank Affair
Senior Citizens Meeting, JCC1-4 p.m.
Tween Lounge ana Game Room (grades 7-8), JCC7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education
Wednesday, March 24
B'nai B'rith Council Donors Luncheon,
Inverrary Country Clubnoon
Senior Citizens Movie Night, JCC7:30 p.m.
7hursday, March 25
Senior Citizens Meeting, JCC1-4 p.m.
Friday, March 26
Temple Beth Israel USY Weekend (March 26-29)
Saturday, March 27
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Fund-Raiser7 p.m.
Hebrew Day School Las Vegas Night
Sunday, March 28
JCC Children's Program at Fort Lauderdale High School,
Fort Lauderdale Symphony Orchestra1:30 p.m.
Temple Shalom Fund-Ralsing Affair7 p.m.
Plantation Jewish Congregation Israel Bond Event7 p.m.
Jewish National Fund Dinner honoring Dr. and Mrs. Colin
Monday, March 29
Adult Education Class, JCC10 a.m.
Adult Gourmet Cooking Class, JCC1 p.m.
Tuesday, March 30
Senior Citizens Meeting, JCC1-4 p.m.
Tween Lounge and Game Room (grades 7-8), JCC7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 31
Brandeis University National Women's Tea1 p.m.
Senior Adult Movie Night, JCC7!30 p.m.
f- Wfrrrbclton B'nai B'rith Men, Federation Office8 p.m.
Ira Hirschmann will be the guest speaker at the March
28 JNF dinner at which Dr. and Mrs. Alvin K. Colin will
be honored. The announcement was made by Ludwik Brod-
zki, dinner chairman.
Hirschmann, who in 1951 was
president of the Foundation for
the Future of Israel of the JNF,
served as a liaison between the
U.S. Embassy and Prime Minis-
ter David Ben-Gurion. Since
1962 he has been a consultant
to the UN Relief and Works
Agency.
During World War II he was
President Roosevelt's envoy to
Turkey, a member of the New
York City War Council and a
Bar Mitzvah
MICHAEL COOPER
Carl and Edna Cooper's son,
Michael, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday morning at Plantation
Jewish Congregation. Services
begin at 10 at 400 S. Nob Hill
Rd.
ft ft ft
LIZA SLUCHAK
Liza Sluchak, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Max Sluchak of Planta-
tion, was a Bat Mitzvah on
March 12 at Temple Beth Sha-
lom, Hollywood.
She is a seventh-grade stu-
dent at Seminole Middle School.
Her uncle is Rabbi Morton
Malavsky of Temple Beth Sha-
lom, who prepared her for her
Bat Mitzvah and also conducted
the services at the temple. Rab-
bi Malavsky had officiated at
the Bar Mitzvah of Liza's father
in Brooklyn.
Liza has two sisters, Debbie,
a sixth-grader at Seminole, and
Melanie, a fourth-grader at
tropical Elementary School.
Her grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Kusens and
Mrs. Eva Sluchak, of Lauderdale
West. Her great-grandmother,
Mrs. Mina Peal, also lives at
Lauderdale West, Plantation.
Liza's hobbies are horseback-
riding and most of all singing.
She has performed as a soloist
with her school chorus, as well
as at temple and' community
functions in the Fort Lauder-
dale area.
ft ft ft
MINDY ROYCE
Mrs. Margo Royce's daughter,
Mindy, will be a Bat Mitzvah
this evening at 8 Temple Beth
Israel.
ft ft ft
KEITH RUBIN
Keith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Rubin, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning at 8:45 at Temple Beth
Israel.
consultant to the National War
Labor Board.
THE FOUNDER of the New
Friends of Music, he was edu-
cated at the Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity and Peabody Institute
of Music. He is a vice president
of Saks and Bloomingdale's in
New York publicity director of
Lord & Taylor, president of
Television Systems of America,
and an executive of the Gotham
Bank, Colonial Trust and Sterl-
ing Trust. A consultant to sev-
eral other department stores
and the Port of New York Au-
thority, he is the American
president of Seaway Multicorp
of Canada.
He has taught at or been a
board member of the New York
City Board of Higher Educa-
tion, New York University, and
the New School and the Mannes
College of Music, and he is a
member of the board of gover-
nors of the Hebrew University.
Winner in 1949 of the One
World Award, Hirschmann is
the author of "Red Star Over
Bethlehem," "Caution to the
Winds," "The Embers Still
Burn," and "Lifeline to a Prom-
ised Land." He is also co-author,
with Artur Schnabel. of "Refl ,-c-
tions on Music." Articles by him
have appeared in "Look.".
"Ladies' Home Journal," and
"Saturday Review of Litera-
ture."
MEMBERS of the JNF din-
ner committee are Mr. and Mrs
Jacob Brodzki, Mr. and Mrsi
Ben Dantzker, Mr. and Mrs!
Jerome Bauman, Dr. and Mrs'
Michael Halle, Dr. and Mrs
Jerome Blafer. Israel Resnikoff,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Zimmerman!
Also William Kling, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Mishkin. Mrs. Mathew
NeWnian, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Shariro, Bernard Oshinsky.
Robart Hermann, Joel Rein-
st^in. Lee Shainman and How-
ard Zimbler.
Friends Oi the Colins and of
the JNF are invited to attend
the dinner. For tickets, contact
Lee Shainman at Temple
Emanu-El (731-2310) or Bern-
ard Oshinskv at Temple Beth
Israel (735-4030).
IRA HIRSCHMANN
Every Jew who remains silent, silences the Jew-
ish people. Women's American ORT cares about:
Jews around the world Soviet & Syrian Jewry
ORT Youth Groups Our Jewish Elderly
The upgrading of Vocational Education in the U.S.
Won't you join with us today and show that you
also care! Let your voice be heard Stand up
and be counted!
JO|N WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
INFORMATION AND MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
I wish more information on Women's American ORT ?
I wish to join Women's American ORT ?
Attached is $
NAME .....
for annual membership dues r
ADDRESS .
CITY. _. .. STATE..._....... ZIP CODE_____
; "Basic Does $ 10 Honor Roll $60 Donor $110
(*includes 50c. for a year's subscription to the Women's
American ORT REPORTER)
Women's American ORT
2618 WEST GRIFFIN ROAD
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33312
961-0850
Pid for by individual members of Women's American ORT
^ Elective Clinics D. 4 riMI V A UnilBC. FROM MIAMI %
* Elective Clinics-
no extra charge
Sports
Science
Nature
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I
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Head Unit Leader, Ernie Prudente, Basketball coach, Swarthmore Collage
Tennis Pro, Eugene M. Short, U.S. Senior Singles and Doubles Champion
* Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Tenage Boys
OWNED AND OPERATED BY A MIAMI FAMILY ...
1531 S.W. S2nd COURT, MIAMI. FLA. 33144
1


Friday, March 19, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Herzog To Be Guest Speaker At
Bar-Han University Dinner
Gen. Chaiwi Herzog. Israel's
\ei Ambassador t > the United
Nations, will be the gurst speak-
er at the 20th arau\rsary din-
ner of Bar-Hut Uni^erfiry on
March 21 at- the Fontainebleau
ilotel, dinner chairman Mayor
Harold Rotwn announced this
wt*k.
Ambassador Herzog, son of
he lat ^ Chief Rabbi of 1
uric HerROg has been asso-
o it;i Bar-Han Uniter-
sity since it was foundad in
Miami Beach's sist-r city of
Ra"iat He vill join Dr. Joseph H.
Lookstdta; chancellor of 3ar-
Ihn an 1 nati-mul president ol
iMgogue i r>->i
v i in honoring D r. Irving
in, Wilii m SflTe stein
ii BSmea Claude D.
. Darita B. Fa3c:ll and
im Lehuan.
the brother of
the late Dr. Yaacov Hertog, in
i y the law school
of Bar-Ilan u named, twice
I as tV> head of Israeli
ligenee. He was
Israel's lniulinf. military ooaa-
n-.entstsr during th? Six-Day
and Yom KinjMir Wars.
AN INTELLIGENCE officer
in the British Army during -ite
World War II victories over
Germany, he was- an active
field commanitt-. in the IsrasJ
Defense Force*' durin* their
triumphs in the. 1948-49: War ol
Independence and. the 19S6 Si-
nai CampaifiBjp
Dr. Lehrmaja- wiU. receive the
! has Ch-ngi't Award at the
'iich. ressr ati .ns
are, available at th* Bar-Ilaa
isity offices. Silverstein
receive the Bar-Ilan Uni-
ity Medal of Honor.
Honorary- fie^wships v&Ht;
nferred upon the South
ida Congressmen by Dr.
Lookstein, who wiU return from
Bji-Ilan anj a monthlong
ael on the eve of the din-
ner.
Mrs. Harriet Green is co-
lan of the w;th
\an, Mrs.
t Z'l: < an 1 G
ice chair-
i

I ''' I i n J.
Mr and M-\s.
-i I Mr. a:.d Mrs. Samuel
Reinhard.
The national observance of
Bur-Ilan University's 20th an-
niversary will see all proceeds
going ro the Yaacov Herzog
Faculty of Law. Mayor Rosen
said.
BAR-ILAN. UNIVERSITY is
unique among institutions of
higher learning in Israel. Its
essence the quality which
sets it apart from all others
springs from the concept of it6
founJers: to create a modern
secular university based on the
traditional teachings of Juda-
ism.
The university thus provides
an educational environment in
which the arts and sciences are
taught side by side with Bible,
Talmud, Jewish philosophy and
other aspects of the Jewish
religious heritage.
At Bar-Ilan, it is said, learn-
ing is ah integral part of daily
life. The university is dedicated
not only to the study and teach-
ing of the historic Jewish
heritage, but to the application
of these teachings to the chang-
ing problems of contemporary
Israel.
**jQK l.OLDRING
JOSEPH M. DREXLER
Drexter to Receive
~e$him V. Award
Joseph M. Drexlar, a philan-
thropist and humanitarian, will
rec^i' the Heritage Award,
Yesl'i a University's highest
accola-.'e for volunteer leader-
ship, at its annual Heritage din-
n Tuesday, March 30, at
the Konover Hotel.
announcement ws made
bv Peter Go'dring, chairman,
that, in honorinp
Florida Friends of
Yeshi' a University is followinp
a tra established more
years ago of saluting
nach year a warm and devotee!
!ld.
IN (ii; I ng association with
a time ol awakening
Israel
a_pece in time
-ilan
3 time, a place m
you
This summer could be the most meaningful experience o'
your life. At Bar-Ilan, the "American University" m Israe .
you study for college credit and participate in a life style
that will remain a part of you forever
Bar-Ilan offers a program for the undergraduate student
id the post graduate professional too.
Earn up to six credits, live on campus, join in off-can.
cultural activities, tour Israel, live the heritage that s
Yours I'chaim!
Undergraduates: $1245.00 i- $50.00 registration fee
July 6, 1976 August 17, 1976
Post-Graduatev $1 270 00 or $1595.00 S25 registration fee
July 11. 1976-Ao;, ; ?76
'Special P-ogi
Foi iuiI information: ;
s/Bar-llan University Dept 0
K^l. G4, Lexington Ave., New York, N.Y./212-751-6366
bar-ilan university... a liberal arts
and sciences institutio rred by '
New York State Board ol Regents.
bar-iton university..
the institution, Drexlar is no-
table for las attention and
generous support in response
to the changing needs of its
programs.
As a master builder of Ye-
shiva University, he is a mem-
ber of an elite corps of com-
munity leaders who have join-
ed with administrators, officers
and faculty to assure its
growth.
It is through Drexler's aid
and the participation of like-
minded members of the com-
munity that Yeshiva has attain-
ed its stature as a university
known worldwide for its medi-
cal, education, Judaic studies,
natural science, social work
and other professional curri-
cula and for its innovative
service programs answering
wide-ranging cultural needs.
It is through such dedicated
initiative that the university
will continue its academic de-
velopment, heralded by the
opening of the Benjamin N.
Cardceo School of Law in Sep-
tember, 1976.
Serving with Goldring are j
honorar) chairmen Mayor Har-
old Rosen and Councilman t
Murray Meyerson. Mayor Ros-
en will serve as toastmaster.
Goldring's cochairman are
Moses J. Grundwerg, William
Landa, Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
Hon. Herbert S. Shapiro, Joseph
L. Sharpe and Leonard Zilbert.
Stevenson Finds Arafat i
Less Difficult Than Others
TEL AVI (JTA) Sen.
Adlai Stevenson III (D., 111.)
said that he met with PLO chief-
tain Yasir Arafat and found him
less intransigent than the lead-
ers of Iraq and Syria with whom
he also met on his current Mid-
dle East tour.
Stevenson, who arrived here
from Teheran, was also to be
meeting with Premier Yitzhak
Rabin. He said he believed that
in order to avoid a new war
in the Middle East, it was neces-
sary to maintain multi-party
contacts that included all
parties in the Mideast conflict,
presumably meaning the Pales-
tinians as well as the Arab
states.
MEANWHILE, Minister-With-
out-Portfolio Israel Galili dis-
closed that secret contacts have
taken Dlace between Israel and
its Arab neighbors and will con-
tinue to take place.
He refused to elaborate, in his
address at Ben Gurion Univer-
sity in Beersheba, noting that
the other side insists on sec-
recy and the Israeli govern-
ment is keeping these contacts
secret.
Galili stressed the difference
between contacts and negotia-
tions. He told his audience that
Israeli was open to contacts
with the Arab states and the
Palestinians.
AUTO INSURANCE
TOO HIGH
CAU
PRUDENTIAL AGENT
LEE R0SENBAUM
972-3986
When a nurse meets our
standards, she'll meet
yours.
You want tie vary beat or
car* lor your MW paoant. So do wa.
That's why Mch o< our RN-suparvwod nurses
must meat our high standards before we'll
lei her meet yours
Prior io ua, whao youmrtWraiaasat.'NiojrHana
or daytime duty.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL 564-4333
IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT
KEEP THE 1>ATE
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
FT. LAUDERDALE ANNUAL
TRIBUTE BANQUET
DR. & Mits. ALVliN K. COLIN
Sunday, March 28,1976 6:30 P.M.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W.Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
LUDW K BRODZKJ
LUDWIK BRODZKJ
BERNARD OSHINSKY, MRS. MATTHEW NEWMAN
Co-Chairmen
SHOW YOUR SOLIDARITY WITH ISRAEL
STRENGTHEN THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
NOW THE FLORIDA SCHOOL OF DRIVING
CAN TEACH YOU IN BR0WARD!
.
FLORIDA SCHOOL
OF DRIVING ^-.-
. Ml CLASSROOM STATE APMOWD
. Mf RVOW8 AM* HMRU OtMl RFOCIAtTV mmummmmm
STSCIAU.V MMHNa CAM FOR MAROICAfMD STUDENTS
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944-6989
944-3923


Paee 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 19, 1976
Everyone Had a Good Time and Honored a Great Man
\
*\
Teiri Baer
New Members of
Outreach Staff
Two newcomers to the part-
time; staff of the JCC outreach
nro-' i are Robert Creenberg
'Inri Kittrogs. Grecnberg,
.I Dhysid] education teacher
f-om DerfMd Beach, cane
(n-n N-mv Y > k to Florida six
years ago. He was graduated
f > bh*1 is umpire commissioner of
t :*tl- Leagues in Lauderdale
Likes. i
f harem Kittrege's background
includes work at the JCC in Chi-
cago, with voung people in a
Hol'"wood day camp and teach-
ing ''-a-natics at Crystal Lake
Community School. She is an
rbmntirv school teacher in
Pomnano Beach.
We walcome them and hone
they enjov being a part of the
growing JCC family.
Dr. and Mrs. Irving Marks, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brody, Mr. and Mrs, Morris Braff
Mrs. Janice Starrels, Mrs. John Streng, Mrs. Samuel Soref, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Free-
man, Mrs. Michael Bachrach
Rabbi Philip Labowitz

FLORIDA'S FINEST
ANTI
9th ANNUAL SHOW AND SALE
WEST PALM BEACH AUDITORIUM
1610 Palm Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Florida

Louis L. Perlman led the
group in singing our na-
tional anthem and "Hatik-
ua/t"
FRIDAY THRU SUNDAY
MARCH 19-20-21
i
SHOW HOURS 1 P.M. to 10 P.M. LAST DAY 1 P.M. to 6 PM
ADMISSION GOOD FOR ALL 3 DAYS ADMISSION $1.50
200 DEALERS Children Under 12-Free
HAL DAY SHOW PRODUCTIONS, CI.EARWATER, FLA


^
iday, March 19, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Dr. and Mrs. Milton Nowick, Gen. and Mrs Amos Horev (guest speaker), Rabbi and
Mrs. Harold Richter, Joseph Novick
Leo Goodman, Albert Garnitz
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Reiter, Mrs. Ben Roisman, Morris Braff
Mr. and Mrs. Ludwik Brodzki
(More photos on page 16)

f'v-rv 'i "''"
54,500 Tons Of Fun!
* f
The "Fun Ships" CARN1VALE and
M \KI)1 (.HAS, 27,250 gross tons Moh,
offer you mow than an) other 7-dy
Miami-based Caribbean cruise -hip. We
have more swimming pools (even in-
door pools), mow lounges, more ship-
board activities, more entertainment
(including two different shows each
night), more public deck space ami the
largest staterooms. The reason we have
so much space is that each of the "fun
tss CARNIVALE, Departs
Every Saturday From Miami
For San Juan, St Maarten
And St. Thomas
hips" are'-HALT-AGAIN LARGER
than any other 7-day cruise ship out of
Miami! We ahn offer the finest Inter-
national and American cuisine, full
gambling i esioos, the moat popular
pori.-oi. all, and we're the only 7-day
fleet that docks at every port.
\\ hen vo.j think about going on a
cruise, think of "the Fun Ships". We
offer more bounce to the ounce. More
fun to the ton!
tss MARDIGRAS, Departs
Every Sunday From Miami
For Nassau, San Juan And
SL Thomas
ISRAEL ISRAEL
A GRAND TOUR Of ISRAEL AND EUROPE
Comprehensive yet Leisurely from Miami to Miami
Led By
Rabbi and Mr. Emanoel Schenk
from May 16 through June 3, 1976 for the All Inclusive
$ 1250.00 person plus $3.00 Departure Tax
For information and an illustrated Brochure pleas* call:
731-2310 or 733-18**
PETERS TOURS SHAL0KI TOURS
BROWARD 920-9202 DADE 944-4|79
1800 S. Young Circle, HoHywood, Fla.________
For information or reservations see your Travel i4gent
Carnival Tours, 820 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Florida 331JZ
H
Cruise "the Fun Ships"
,SsGirni>aie
MardjGins
tss
each 27.250 gross tons registered in Panama
$365-$565
per person double occupancy
rates are for base season sailing dates and
axe higher for certain peak season sailing dates.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 1
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BILL GOLDSTEIN, Direct*
GLORIA KATZ, Hit*
HARRIET PEREH Coeditor
2999 NW 33rd Avenue, Fort LauderdoU <- Phont: 484-8200
m
Vf
Israel Independence Day
Celebration
Chess Exhibition JjCC Neetfe Volunteers
By a Master
On Sunday. April 25. at 19:30
a.m.- in Holiday Park, Jewish
Youth f'em- the entire Fort
l.auderdid; area will participate
in a solidarity day march -com-
memorating Israel Independ-
ence. This will mark the first
such celebration held in Fort
Lauderdale.
Hebrew schoil ami yeshiva
students from tb ''
IiiifTillr area will pat
College Students
Mixer
The lnst college mixer was so
successful that JCC is planning
.'mother for Tu sday, March 23.
at 8:30 p.m. The evening fea-
tures iMark Allan, hypnotist and
t.-leoath, net-forming astonish-
ing mental feats. He has per-
formed at the Waldorf-Astoria
in.New York, the Tropicana Inn
iirLas Vegas, and at Temple
University in Philadelphia as-
well as on TV in JMew York.
There will be refreshments,
music and interesting people! So.
tell your friends and come!
ALEX HOFFMAN
Coed Karate
Is First
JCC Teen Class
On March 1 a coed karate
class became the first class to
open for the teens.
Under the guidance of Alex
Hoffman, students can study
the art of self-defense.
Hoffman, who came to the
U.S. from Austria in 1949, is a
black belt and has studied the
art of self-defense for 20 years.
He says he practices karate for
his own enjoyment.
He used to be a professional
soccer player and has coached
the soccer team at Pine Crest
High School.
"I am very athletic-minded.
I used to do a lit of skiing. I
like to iJ Hoff-
man, who Is I l ; i
at the Europeaa Health "Spa.
at the JCC,
like it. They
all good Kids who are very
ous about learning the ancient
art of self-defense. We do tl
of warm-up exercises first. 1
firmly believe that a healthy
body means a healthy person."
The students were most en-
thusiastic about the class. Said
one student, "It was great! I
can't wait to go back next
week."
in the mareh. There will be
prominent speakers from Israel
to greet the crowd. The feature
attraction will be the famous
sul and rock rabbi. Shlomo
Carrebaeh.
It is our desire to have every
.1 -wish t senager participate in
t'l: Holl lay P irk eel bration.
I t UB show the Fort Lauder-
1*1 unit' the solidarity
of teh youth!
For Teens Only
Marl- vour calendars! On Sat-
urday. March 20, at 8 p.m. JCC
is shops 'trim; a SPECIAL Jean
SenM Loun?3 night featuring
'Th Ufcrt ; Wb.ard." Let him tell
vou *v'iat vou have in your wal-
! t m vo'ir noclet, in your
mini! He has performed at the
Diplomat Hotel and at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
Following his performance
will be the Bump and Hustle
cont-st. with the winners re-
ceivine the latest hits in record
albums!
Come on over for good music,
refreshments, ping-pong, pool
and great company. Call 484-
8200 "for -directions.
Shalom Singles
A live band! Refreshments!
All these will be featured on
Sunday, March 28, from 8 p.m.
untH .
Don't miss this opportunity
to greet old friends and meet
new ones in a friendly atmos-
phere. Members: $2, Guests: $3.
International Chess Master
Arnol J Denker will give a chees
exhibition on Monday. April 12.
at 7:30 p.m. at the JCC. All you
chess enthusiasts make sure
that vou come and see his skiH.
Bring your chess set and see if
you can beat him.
Denker's career as a tourna-
ment player spans a half a cen-
tury. He has met some of the
world's greatest stars, from
Ale! nine to Fischer. He defend-
er : his tith successfully against
a'l comers from 1944 to 1946,
and Ht; n*-~- been defeated in
a matched play.
He has represented the United
States in tournaments all over
the world and was one of the
first A*"ncans to play in the
Soviet Union.
D-nker has held every import-
ant chess title in the United
State* at one time or another.
H 1ms written many columns
on chess and published a col-
lection of his finest games. He
is at -work on a history of Amer-
ican chess over the past.fifty
years.
Please register by calling
Sandy at the JCC, 484*200. The
first 40 callers will be accepted.
Flash!
As we go to press, we learn
that the Teens* Theatre Group
started classes on Thursday,
March 11, from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
The class is being given under
the auspices of drama teacher
Art Nisenbaum.
If you want to join the class,
come down on Thursday and
ioin in the fun!
cdthmittee lor the Children's Cultural Series in-
cludes (front row, from left) Barbara Jacobson, Nettie
in, Suzanne Mcllin, chairman, and Harriet Perer. In
buck row are Gloria Katz (left) and Fran Smith.
CALENDAR
March
20
22
23
Elementary
>>r Adults
8 p.m.
24
25
2X
30
31
April
3
Senior Ad'
Shalom Singles
Senior Adi
Senior At.
Bump and Hustle Contest
Jean Scene Lonnge
Tropical After-School Program
ctball Team 7-9 p.m.
Bicentennial Salute:
American Heartbeat 1-4 p.m.
Folk Dancing 1-2:15 p.m.
Beginning Folk Dancing 2:45-4 p.m.
Bridge Class 10-11:30 a.m.
Mixer 8r30 p.m.
Movies: "The Music Man" 7:30 p.m.
Around the World Travelogue 1-4 p.m.
-mUmrvA Series: Symphony
Dance -
Rxgi ram
2 p.m.
8 p.m.
1-4 p.m.
Movies: "The Twelve Chairs" 7:30 p.m.
Teens ____ Dance at Temple Beth Israel
* *I*T"W!( with the "Nite Riders"
917111m (admission $2)
Bored? Feel like being a good
saraaritan? We need people to
rhanrrnnn at the Jean Scene
Lounge dances and to assist the
'tin- at Tropical Elementary
School after-school on a regular
basis.
Ami if you are interested in t
writing, here is your big
chancel He In the teen6 write
and -ublish th / newsletter.
For information, contact Sandy
at 484.8200.
Bicentennial Salute
Irvinp Friedman, member of
the Jewish Community Center
board of directors and the Dra-
mateers of Deerfield Beach, will
present "American Heartbeat,"
a Bicentennial salute.
It will include choral read-
ir-, and muaic, and will be held
af the JCC. 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
on Tuesday. March 23. at 1 p.m.
Wednesday Night at the Movies
March 24: "The Musk
Man" with Robert Preston, Shir-
hv Jon ss, Bnddv Hackett and
Herinioae Gingotd.
Ifa River City, Iowa, in 1912
anu into town comes "Profes-
sor" Harold Hill, the music man,
to organize a boys band at the
high school. Here he finds an
old cronv (Buddy Hackett) who
ad'ises him to launch his attack
through the town librarian.
Harold runs afoul of Mavor
Shuts and his wife. Eulalie
(Hermione Gingold). when he
brands pool as an evil that must
be cured by the new.bovs high
school band. The highlights of
this film are "Minuet -in G" and
"Seventv-Six Trombones."
March 31: "T*e Twelve,
Chairs" with Frank Langella,
Doni DeLuise and Mel Brooks.
As Claudia lvanova is dying,
she summons her son-in-law, Ip-
polit Vorobyaninov, and the vil
lage priest, and confesses to
each Beoarafiv that she sewed
her jewels into one of her
tw l'" dining room chairs be
f-re fleeing the Revolution. She
rlHs "lid both men set out to
recover the fortune in jewels.
The fun begins here and picks
uo-as Ostao Bender enters the
story, helping to complicate this
wild., and;Various chase. Film
cnt*" Juditn Crist said, '"The
Tv'lvc. Chairs' is a complete
loy! Ml Brooks is a major de-
light in.* totally hilarious reie."
r
These children exhibit noodle necklaces they made dur-
ing crafts at the Pompano After-School Recreation Pro-
gram.
8 p.m.
THE VINTAGE TOUR TO ISRAEL
May 24-June 7
SPONSORED BY
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
TEL AVIV. m AiFA. GALH6E JERUSALEM
COST: ^ 151 PER PERSON (SINGLE SUPPLEMENT $110)
INCLUDES
Ro.md-trip air fare
Assistance and transfers on arrival and departure from
Tel Aviv Airport
Accommodations in five-star hotels, breakfast and dinner
daily
Service charges imposed by hotels
Sightseeing in air-conditioned coaches with English-
speaking driver and guide
Entrance fee and a drink at Club Amar in Tel Aviv and
Club Khan in Jerusalem
Admission to the sound-and-light show in Jerusalem
Tour escorts are Lester and Miriam Lasker.
To secure a reservation, send a deposit of $100 per
person to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Full payment is due one month prior to departure.
Each person will be allowed one piece of luggage.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION,
CONTACT MIMI LASKER AT 484-8200.
--------------------------------------" _______________________
--------



March 19, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort- Lauderdale
Page 11
-Bermuda ChlblVlen's Association
[Lebow Honored At
UC-JIR Convocation Pkns a March M Ni^ht infIsrael
(Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
tad's chief representative to
e Uniteci Nations, and Dr. Al-
Bd Gottschalk, president of
jbrew Union College-Jewish
jtitute of Religion, presented
istinguished Jewish Service
krd to Irving "Doc" Lebow
special Centennial Convo-
r>n of the College-Institute
feb. 29.
ebow. a past president of
iple Emanu-El of Fort Laud-
fdale and chairman of the Flor-
|a Area of the Union of Amer-
an Hebrew Congregations, was
of thirteen South Floridians
Dnored for their work in their
[>ngregations and communities.
Maxwell Rabb, president of
emple Emanu-El in New York
jty and White House Aide to
Resident Eisenhower, and Bur-
ton M. Joseph of Temple Israel,
Minneapolis, member of the
board of overseers of the Col-
lege-Institute, were similarly
honored.
Lebow was accompanied to
the Convocation by a large dele-
gation from his synagogue,
haded by Rabbi Joel S. Goor
an! Harvey Jefferbaum, presi-
dent. The honoree is chairman
of his temple's task force, which,
with eight other Reform con-
gregations in the area, coordi-
nated the Convocation and din-
ner.
The Convocation was held at
Temple Beth Sholom in Miami
Beach and the dinner at the
Konover Hotel where Ambassa-
dor Herzog was the speaker and
guest of honor.
The Bermuda Club Men's As-
sociation in Tamarac will pay
tribute to fellow resident Dr.
StenHen Gould and help aid Is-
rael's economic development
programs at a "Night in Israel,"
Wednesday, March 24. at 8 p.m.
in the Bermuda Club Audito-
rium.
According to Bernard Simms,
oodlands-Israel Bond Dinner
To Honor the Greenbergs
Tamarac Jewish community
jiders Sen. Samuel L. and Es-
tier Greenberg will receive the
SENATOR AND MRS.
GREENBERG
State of Israel Solidarity Award
at the Woodlands Country Club
L'onimunity-Israel Dinner of
State on Tuesday, March 23, at
5:30 p.m. Rt the Woodlands
iCountry Club in Tamarac.
The presentation will be made
Ion behalf of the South Florida
(Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign.
Sen. Greenberg, a prominent
New York attorney, was elected
to the New York State Senate
in 1942 and reelected in IS suc-
cessive el ections. He retired
from office in 1972 after 30
years of service.
The president of Temple Beth
E-neth of Flatbush and of its
Men's Club, he was also presi-
dent ol the Flatbush Boys' Club.
He was a delegate to the New
York State Constitutional Con-
vention in 1967 and was active
in the United Jewish Appeal
and Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies in New York.
Locally, he was the chairman
of the Woodlands Country Club
Community United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign in 1974-1975.
Esther Greenberg is active in
the UJA, ORT and Hadassah
programs. She has also played
a leading role in the Albert
Emstein chapter, Sight for
Sight, and Friends for Life-
Medical School at the Univer-
sity of Miami. The Greenbergs
have visited Israel and have
seen first-hand the important
work accomplished with Amer-
ican dollars provided by the Is-
rael Bonds and United Jewish
Appeal campaigns.
chairman, Dr. Gould will re-
ceive the State of Itrael Soli-
darity Award. Dr. Gould has
devmed his life to the arts and
music, and much of his work
is now in universities, museums
and private collections. The mu-
sical director of the Tamarac
Symphony, he is a concert vio-
linist.
ORT Broward Region Holds
Mother to Another Luncheon
*!*.
The Broward Region of
Women's American ORT held
their fourth annual Mother to
Another luncheon for the So-
cial Assistance Program, with
over 800 women in attendance,
on Feb. 17.
Mrs. Esther Slabin, chairper-
son of the day, said, "the Social
Assistance Program was found-
ed in 1948 by a delegation of
Women's American ORT on a
routins inspection to North Af-
rica, when they visited the ORT
school in Casablanca, Morocco.
The children were covered with
sores, scalps diseased, under-
nourished ai.d clothed in rags.
These women felt that no hu-
man being could go to school
and be taught a trade if he
didn't eat nutritious meals, sleep
in a bed, or wear decent cloth-
es." Mrs. Slabin continued:
"Without Social Assistance it
would be impossible for the
neediest students to attend
school."
The program has five cate-
gories: physical needs, facilities
and installations, cultural serv-
ices, recreational development,
and miscellaneous (such as text-
books).
By donating to the program
and supporting a child, one be-
comes a "Mother to Another."
Mrs. Rose Zalfert is the bene-
factress for the Mother to An-
other luncheon, for she sup-
ports seven children for one
year, and the following support
one child for one year or more:
Mrs. Mildred Brown, Mrs. Min-
na Fleekop, Mrs. Ada Friedkin,
Mrs. Miriam Goodman, Mrs.
Frances Joseph, Mrs. Miriam
Kessler, Mrs. Ida Klsin, Mrs.
Minns Kosak, Mrs. Valerie Ob-
borne, Mrs. Hilda Reiss, Mrs.
Goldie S-hwartz, Mrs. Essie Sil-
berber::, Mrs. Sylvia Wechsler
and Mrs. Rose Zieve.
The president of the Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT, Mrs. Linda Chazin, said,
"Since ORT began 95 years ago,
we can indeed be proud and
pleased with the past years'
endeavors and we look forward
to the future years with equal
and even greater sentiments
and accomplishments.
"We are confident," she added,
"that in a concerted effort em-
bracing our tasks successfully
and expeditiously the results
will be one of a greater degree
than ever before. The expression
on the faces of our students and
the gratitude of our graduates
are accolades, not yet written
in any dictionary accolades
beautified beyond dreams, as-
pirations and beliefs."
The program, which will fea-
ture American Jewish folk
humorist Eddie Schaffer, is
sponsored by the North Brow-
ard Israel Bond Organization
campaign.
Executive director Milton M.
Parson said that "livery Israel
Bond purchase provides for in-
dustrial exnansion, more em-
ployment opportunities for new
immigrants, improved educa-
tional facilities, the growth of
the country's infrastructure and
the economic strengthening so
vitallv needed. For every bond
purchased, Israel moves closer
to achieving peace on its bor-
ders, to providing a haven for
the oppressed, decent standard
of living, development o( the
land, a brighter future for her
children, and the turning of age-
old dreams into reality. With
our bond dollars, people of Is-
rael can make these things hap-
pen."
Rethutis /v
Pigmentosa
There will be a general meet-*
ing of the Dade-Broward Chap-
ter of the Retinitis Pigmentosa
Foundation at 8 p.m. on Friday.
March 19, at the First Federal
Savings and Loan, 18301 Bis-
cayne.
The guest speaker is Dr. Mer-
ry Sue Haber, a psychologist,
who can be haard every Satur-
day on WKAT.
All members and interested
persons are invited to attend
this meeting.
'B'nai B'rith Lodge 1438
Plans Membership Brunch
Fort Lauderdale Lodge No.
1438. B'nai B'rith, is holding a
membership brunch on Sunday,
March 21. at 10 a.m. at the
Holiday Inn, Commercial Blvd.
and Powerline Rd.
The speaker will be Barnett
.Roth, a member of the ADL Na-
tional commission and the ADL
executive board.
B'nai BTith Lodge No. 1438
is 35 years old. The purpose of
the membership brunch is to
acquaint people with the aims
and accomplishments of B'nai
B'rith and to enroll new mem-
bers. The brunch is free to
membership prospects. Mem-
bers and prospects are urged
to make early reservations by
calling Manny Bly, 739-0244, or
Josh Chodrow, 731-1490.

:*!'..: P .**>mBM
Majestic Gardens in bauderhill held a "Night in Israel"
on Jan. 22 and the president of the Majestic Gardens
Social Club for the past three years, Louis Hymanson
(left), received the Israel Solidarity Award from special
guest EmU Cohen. At the South Florida Israel Bond
Organization campaign event Israel :Bond committee
\chairman was Murray Schwartz and cochairmen were
Morris (Mee) Cohen anad Moe Cooper.
Distinguished Jewish Service Awards
were presented to Maxwell Rabb, presi-
dent of Temple Emanu-El in New York
and aide tc three, presidents, and Burton
Joseph of Minneapolis, a member of the
board of governors of HUC-JIR and chair-
-man of its Committee on Fellows, at Cen-
tennial Convocation ceremonies in Mi-
ami' Beach. Above (from left) are Dr.
Jules Bachman, professor emeritus at New
York University, noted economist and
chairman of the HUC-JIR board of gov-
ernors; Joseph;-Rabb; and Dr. Alfred
Gottschalk, president of the College-Insti-
tute, the academic and spiritual center, of
-Reform Judaism,


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdait
Friday, March 19, i9/2|j
'
.
h>
lUbbumd flags
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Raobi Robert J. Orkand

devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Antecedents of Anti-Semitism:
Insights into Purim
GREAT JEWISH PIRSOWAllTltS
Samuel M. Isaacs
By RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
The holiday of Purim com-
memorates the deliverance of
the Jewish people from their
age-old enemy, the Amalekites.
We first encounter this nation
when thev ambush the Jews as
they made their wav across the
desert toward Canaan. The To-
rah tells us in the book of Deu-
teronomy (25:17-19) that the
Amalekites "smote the hind-
most of thee, all that were en-
feebled in thy rear, when thou
wast faint and weary; and he
(Amalek) feared not God."
The reason for the Amalekite
enigma. The Jews posed no
enimga. The Jews posed no
military threat to Amalek, for
they were merely passing by
their territory. The Amalekites
had nothing to gain of a mate-
rial nature through their assault
on the stragglers, for these
represented the very young and
very old who would not have
been burdened with carrying
valuable possessions. The rabbis
explain that this completely ir-
rational act was fostered by
"sinas chinam," blind and il-
logical hate.
The confrontation between
Amalek and Israel involves
much more than an isolated
event in ancient Jewish history.
It represents a war between im-
placable adversaries possessing
opposing ideologies with the
goal of each beiqs the complete
destruction of the other.
PROOF OF the deeper signifi-
cance of the controversy be-
tween Amalek and Israel may
be seen by the comment of
Moses in Exodus (17:16) "And
he said: "The hand upon the
throne of the Lord: the Lord
will have war with Amalek from
generation.'"
In the book of Judges we read
over and over again of how the
Amalekites united with other
Canaanite nations to attack Is-
rael (6:3, 33 and 7:12). It also
comes as no surprise to learn
that it was an Amalekite who
killed King Saul (II Samuel,
Chapter 1).
David confronts the Amale-
kite and asks him "How was not
thou afraid to put forth thy
hand to destroy the Lord's
anointed?" But, as we shall soon
see, the Amalekites always rep-
resented a challenge to the very
existence of the Jewish nation
and certainly to the King who
was the actual symbol of their
peoplehood.
The Amalekites have been the
antithesis of the Jewish people.
The latter nation has always
represented justice, peace, light
and life. The former has stood
as a symbol of corruption, war,
darkness and death.
THE MESSAGE which the
Jew has brought to the world
is "Righteousness, righteous-
ness shalt thou pursue," where-
as the Amalekites have neglect-
ed Godliness. It is in the light
of this analysis of the two na-
tions that we can better under-
stand the significance of Purim.
In Sanhedrin 20a we read that
God gave the Jews three com-
mandments which are interde-
pendent for the final achieve-
ment of all three. These com-
mandments are (1) to select a
king: (2) to destroy the Amale-
kites, and (3) to build the Tem-
ple, all of which were to be
performed in the order given.
The interdependence rests in
that the major purpose of the
king was to unify the Jewish
people in their war with Ama-
lek. Only after Amalek was de-
stroyed could the Temple be
built. As long as the Amalekites
and their Godless philosophy
was powerful, the Temple could
not exist.
The onlv way in which Ama-
lek, the embodiment of evil,
could be destroyed, however,
was through an Israel clean of
the guilt of sin. A confronta-
tion of evil against good would
then take place, and God would
choose the victor.
THE LORD promises the Jew-
ish people in Exodus (17:14)
that "I will utterly blot out the
remembrance of Amalek," and
yet in Deuteronomy (25:19) He
commands "thou shalt blot out
the remembrance of Amalek,"
God Himself promises to final-
ly destroy Amalek, but He will
use Israel as His tool.
However, as is mentioned
above, Israel must first be sin-
less before it can hope to win
the conflict with Amalek. That
nation is strong when Israel is
morally weak. The first attack
unon the Jewish people by Ama-
lk was made immediately after
the Jews had rebelled at Mas-
sah and Meribah.
At the time of this confronta-
tion, we read that when Moses
raised un his hands in prayer
to his Father in Heaven, the
Jewish people prevailed, but
when his hands were not raised
in plea for God's help against
the enemv. the Jews began to
lose (see Rosh Hashanah 29a).
Thus we also read that King
Saul, who has not lived up to
his duties as King over Israel,
is unable to defeat the Amale-
kites, but is instead felled by
one of them. David, on the other
hand, succeeds in defeating
Amalek, for "David strength-
ened himself in the Lord his
God" and took counsel of God
(I Samuel. Ch. 30).
IN THE STORY of Purim we
meet once again with the arch-
foe of the Jewish people, Ha-
inan the Agagite. a descendant
of Amalek. Naturally the Ama-
lekites were strong at this time,
as is evidenced by the prior
destruction of the Temple due
to the iniquities of the Jewish
people.
Haman displays the age-old
ruthless hate for the Jews when,
although he may have good rea-
son in his own mind to dislike
Mordecai, he finds it, however,
"contemptible in his eyes to lay
hands on Mordecai alone; for
they had made known to him
the people of Mordecai. ."
m
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
17 2ADAR -6:12
m
Mordecai, on the other hand,
has recognized the growth of
the Amalekites (for don't we
read of thousands who are later
killed by the Jews in battle?),
and despite his belief that, if
necessary, help will come to the
Jews from God, Who has sworn
to blot out Amalek, he is never-
theless determined to see to it
that Esther becomes Queen,
thus accomplishing the first in
the group of three command-
ments which will lead to the
destruction of Amalek and the
rebuilding of the Temple, the
symbol of the spiritual regnera-
tion and elevation of Israel.
Once Esther has achieved this
position, she commands the
Jews to fast and pray for their
deliverance, to raise their status
spiritually, and we find that as
a result of this self-elevation the
people are saved. Soon after
this event the second Temple is
built, for once again Amalek has
been wiped out.
There follows, however, an-
other moral decline amongst the
Jews, and the Second Temple
is destroyed in 70 CE. Again the
Amalekites become stronger and
ever bolder in their attempt to
annihilate the Jews.
THIS EFFORT culminated in
the attempt by Hitler, a direct
descendant of Haman and the
Amalekites in spirit if not in
bodv, to commit genocide
against the Jews. He failed and
the Jewish state now battles all
those who, echoing the Amale-
kite slogans, would like to "push
Israel into the sea."
Perhaps the state of Israel
mav prove to be the catalyst
which will unite all factions of
the Jewish people so that the
Temple may be rebuilt and Is-
rael serve once again as a "light
unto the nations."
In that day we may hope to
behold the vision of Isaiah come
to pass when all the nations of
th* world "shall not hurt or
destroy in all My holy moun-
tain; for the earth shall be full
of the knowledge of the Lord
as the waters cover the sea."
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDALE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9108
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Opoii. 44A
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W. Oak.
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3891 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Mothe Bomzer. 62
"The stability of Judaism in
America," Henry Samuel Morais
wrote in 1880, "is supremely
due to the endeavors of a few
ministers of foreign birth, who
labored with singbnsss of pur-
pose.''
Half a century ago (1830),
according to Morais, the com-
munal condition of the Hebrews
in this country wis "somewhat
like a wild, uncultivated plain.
It required skillful hands to
weed, to nrine, and to plant
anew; and that work became
the all-absorbing obiect of sev-
eral spiritual leaders. They
sought no self-agg andizement,
no popular ovations, but the
satisfaction of having done right
bv elevating the character of
their co-religionists and draw-
ing them into a closer union."
One of those leaders was the
R:ver"ni Samuel Myer Isaacs
(1804-1878), the founder of the
family in the United States. Ke
was born in Leeuwarden, Hol-
land. The family emigrated to
England in 1814. After complet-
ing his studies, Isaacs became
the principal of an orphan asy-
lum in London. Three of his
four brothers entered the min-
istry.
IN 1S3, Isaacs sailed for New
York to b-co^e the first haz-
zan and preacher of Congrega-
tion B'nei Jeshurun. then wor-
shipping on Elm Street.
Isaacs' weekly sermons were
said to have aroused the com-
murfty's lethargic spirit and
greatly added to the attendance
at services. His regular sermons
in English w-e a novelty. Isaac
Leeser, of Philadelphia, was the
onlv other rabbi preaching in
English at the time.
After n split in the congrega-
tion and nV withdrawal of some
of the memb-rs. Isaacs became
rabbi of th newlv founled Con-
gregation Shaarav Tefila. where
h- remined for the rest of his
life.
Isaacs' energies now found a
wider scope and he became ab-
sorbed in activities related to
the welfare of his people. A
gifted speaker, Isaacs traveled
considerably beyond his own
congregational orbit, advocating
the establishment of hospitals,
asvlums. and beneficial and edu-
cational socictios.
HE IS credited with a pro-
r"innt part in the formation of
the Board of Delegates of Amer-
ican Is-\a 'lit-! in 1359. He con-
tinued to give his counsel and
ail to t1'' organization's work
for Jewish c^-il and religious
ri^'-ts in the United States and
ab-oad.
I-ars onnosed Reform Jud;r
i*n but advocated certain min>
chang-s.
In 1857. Isaacs founded the
weekly newspaper, "Jewish
Messenger." as an organ of Con-
s-rvati''*" Judaism. During the
Civil War. it supported the
North and attacked slavery. As
a result, many Southern sub-
scribers ware lost, temporarily.
Isaacs was one of the found-
ers and first vice president of
the Jews' (now Mt. Sinai) Hos-
nital. New York. He helped
found the Hebrew Free School
Association of New York City
in 1864 and Maimonides Col-
leg- in Philadelphio in 1867, the
first American rabbinical school.
It was short-lived.
With his eldest son, Myt
Samuel Isaacs (1841-1904),
Isaacs h**lned organize the
Unit-d Hebrew Charities in
1873. He was held in high es-
teem by many leading Amer-
icans and respected by citizens
of other countries, including Sir
Moses Montefiore. He worked
with Sir Moses regarding mea-
sures for amelioration of the
li"ine conditions of the Jews in
Palestine.
Sa-iu"! Myer Isaacs, "uphold-
er of the ancient faith." was
Continued on Page 13-
''Uumi;,iii
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 So. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
Arthur S. Abrama. 64
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop. Cantor Jacob Renzer. 4
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. 44B
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative.
Cantor Charles Perlman.
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATlON. 3721 NW 100th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
Rabbi David Berent. 62
OEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER -
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Can.
tvry Villaae East. Conservative.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
VAYIKRA
Two lambs offered as a sacrifice in atonement
for a sin.
"And he shall bring forfeit unto the Lord for
his sin which he hath sinned" (Lev. 5.6).
VAYIKRAGod called to Moses from the tent
of meeting and revealed the sacrificial laws. The
burnt-offering was to consist of a male animal with-
out blemish; if it be a fowl, it was to be a turtle-
dove or a young pigeon. The purpose of this offer-
ing, which was to be completely burned, was to
make atonement for evil thoughts. The meal-offer-
ing was to consist of fine flour, raw, cooked, or
stewed, generally intended as a free-will offering.
The peace-offering, of cattle or sheep, either male
or female, was another free-will offering, or vow,
offered in the name of a family. The sin-offering
was intended to make amends for sins committed
by error. Different categories of individuals and
groups were to sacrifice different animals for sin-
offerings. The anointed priest and the congregation
offered a young bullock, the prince a he-goat, a
common person a she-goat. The person who touch-
ed an unclean object, or failed to keep a vow, must
bring a female lamb or a female goat for a sin-
offering; and if he could not afford either, he must
bring two young pigeons or turtle-doves the first
as a burnt-offering, the second as a sin-offering. A
ram served as a guilt-offering in the case of a vio-
lation of a negative ("Thou shalt not") command-
ment, or in cases of theft of articles set aside as
holy.
I
mm


March 19, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
opf Named Year's Industrialist By
vida-lsrael Chamber of Commerce
than 200 reservations
IDeen received for the
L-Israel Chamber of Com-
f "Industrialist of the
[award dinner, to be held
lEden Roc Hotel on Sat-
Lening, April 3. The an-
Tpicnt was made by Ms.
[Shainberg, dinner chair-
M. Hecker. executive
of the Florida-Israel
br of Commerce, an-
. that the reception will
at 7 p.m., with dinner
p.m. Dress is optional
letarv laws will be ob-
, Helen Lubarr, program
an, in charge of enter-
tit, said that Jerry Mar-
[ Orchestra will play for
fe. and decor will be su-
by Renate Ward.
_Jinner will honor Sam B.
founder and chairman of
lants for Israeli Indus-
nc. a non-profit organ-
dedicated to assisting
[industries, especiall. in
butzim and moshavim.
Zonsultants, some 300 in
_J States and Canada,
aveled to Israel at their
kpense, and contributed
Manufacturers Association.
A member of the board of
directors of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce, Topf
heads Jordan Industries, a hard-
ware manufacturing company.
A graduate of New York Uni-
versity CoUege of Engineering,
he holds patents for various
products in his industry, as well
as related products.
He has published articles on
industrial development and pre-
ventive maintenance for indus-
trial equipment. He was named
Employer of the Year by the
Employ the Handicapped pro-
gram.
STATE SENATOR Jack Gor-
don, chairman of the honorary
committee, is vice chairman of
the board of Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce. Israefs
representatives on the commit-
tee are Ze'ev Sher, Economic
Minister to the United States
and' Canada; Yeheskel Kassif,
Trade Commissioner; Nahum
Astar, Consul General; and Levi
M. Elad4 Consul for Economic
Affairs.
Others besides Ms. Shainberg
and Ms. Lubarr on the dinner
committee are Edith Irma Sie-
gel, Arthur Itosichan, Arthur
Stein, Herbert Gruber, Gus
Jacobson, Renate Wood, Harvey
Kaplan, Dick Weiss, Goodwin
Salkoff, Mrs. Albert Rosenberg,
and Mori Fremon. public rela-
tions director
Broward B'nai B'rith Women
To Hold First Donor Luncheon
SAM B. TOPF
their expertise to plant develop-
ment, expansion, and modern-
ization of Israeli industry.
ON NUMEROUS trips Topf
has made personal contact with
government officials, executives
of the Kibbutz Association, the
Jewish Agency's Department of
Rural Development, and the
The newly formed Aleph
Council of B'nai B'rith Women
will have its first combined
donor luncheon at the Inverrary
Country Club on March 24.
Mrs. Abner Kantor is chairlady.
Guest speakers will be Mrs.
Alma Hofstadter. chairlady of
Region 51; Mrs. Martha Morgan,
president of Inter-Coastal Coun-
cil; and Mrs. Adele Beckerman,
South Coastal Region repre-
sentative.
Participating chapters and
presidents are Mrs. Bertha
Sheps, Fort Lauderdale; Mrs.
Ida Botwinick, Lakes; Mrs.
Dora Cohen. Lauderhill; Mrs.
Mildred Tell, Margate; Mrs. Ida
Kostoff, Suurise; and Mrs. Ber-
nice Davis, Tamarac.
Entertainment will be furnish-
ed by the Chase Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association.
Samuel M. Isaacs
Continued from Page 12
noted for tils charity and his
pious habits. He gave freely to
the poor of his energies and his
jubstance "an humble Jew to
whom the needy turned with
confiding looks." It was said of
him that around his congrega-
tion, Shaaray Tefila, he "cast a
halo of sanctity by the practice
ot a religion of deeds."
Bibliograohy
Encyclopedia Judaica. Isaacs.
Jerusalem, 1971.
Jewish Encyclopedia. Isaacs,
Samuel Myer. New York, 1907.
Morais, Henry Samuel. Emi-
nent Israelites of the Nineteenth
Century- Philadelphia, 1880.
MINDUN
That Binds Kissinger to White House
^tinned from Page 4
Jibraces, he could only
var Sadat as "a bedouia
fecktie."
OF THIS, and a lot
[was bound to get out
I it didn't seem to bother
fcr that, in the end, hi
} being so diplomatic
uncontrollable ego-
a trust in secrecy? 1
both, but certainly sec-
ayed a predominant role.
is in his penchant for
that wo see the Secre-
State's latest tie to the
personality which ex-
*hy they appear to have
each other so much.
onth ago, he was so en-
by a "leak" resulting in
I discussion in Israel of
'.S. moves toward exam-
he possibility oi pledges
n-belligerency from the
confrontation states that
declared the discus-
es a breach of the "high-
pnfidence" endangering
tcess of the moves them-
|Y LAST week. Foreign
Magazine revealed that,
his step-by-step negotia-
feadmg to the Sinai in-
accord, Kissinger was
the Israelis one thing
Je Arabs another.
Israel, he pledged U.S.
tion to the principles em-
in UN Res. 242. To the
he pledged a Nixon-Ford
t spans both administra-
that the U.S. favors un-
onal Israeli withdrawal
ratls pre-1967 borders.
There is nothing really new
in this Kissinger diplomacy,
which ought more accurately
to be called duplicity. What was
new, or at least more recent
in the naturr of his reaction,
was Kissinger's growing imper-
iousness. Kissinger did not deny
trie truth of Edward R. F.
Sheehan's charge in Foreign
Policy Magazine.
INSTEAD, the State Depart-
ment flatly branded it a "grave
violation" of the "highest con-
fidence" shades of the Kis-
singer tantrum following the
public discussion in Israel of
his latest non belligerency
tack, a tantrum he, President
Ford and the State Department
have denied, although there is
good evidence that Ford made
a threatening call to Premier
Rabin about this "grave viola-
tion" of the "highest confi-
dence" immediately as Israeli
newspapers began to report and
editorialize on the non-belli-
gerency negotiations.
Pondering this mania for
secrecy over the weekend, I
noted that the Arabian Amer-
ican Oil cartel thieves would be
in Panama to seal our consu-
mer doom even further, and
good old predictable Kissinger,
in Atlanta on Saturday, denied
he knew anything about an
ARAMCO gathering in Panama
City or anywhere else.
BUT HIGH Priest Sheikh Ah-
med Yamani's plane landed at
Tyndal Air Force Base (a fed-
eral installation, in case one
needs to be reminded), and
Pentagon plutocrats conceded
that he was then flown by heli-
copter to the Yacht and Coun-
try Club on Panama City Beach,
where t h e petrobillionaires
would be deliberating.
Furthermore, the club was
crawling with U.S. Secret Serv-
ice agents, FBI and U.S. Mar-
shals (this, despite the fact
that ARAMCO business cannot
possibly be construed as in the
public domain.)
Kissinger's outright lying and
frequent rages have long been
documented. It is secrecy as
his natural diplomatic habitat
decorated in the best Nixoma-
nic style that emerges as his
most recent pattern and sheds
the ultimate light on just how
he and Nixon hit it off so well.
HOW COULD a shy, acade-
mic Kissinger find happiness
in the Watergate White House?
The answer is that the ad-
jectives don't apply. The answer
is that he shared the White
House's emotional pathology
particularly if one is to lay any
credence in the -.possibilities
concerning his alleged role in
the fulmination of Tevdlutions
Releases for Publication
ALL PUBLIC-RELATIONS OFFICES, PUBLICITY CHA1R-
X AND CORRESPONDENTS:
[Copy submitted to The Jewish Floridian for publication
kid be typed in upper and lower case (not in all capitals),
|>uble-8paced, on one side only of the paper.
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and instigation of political as-
sassination in Latin America.
(Talk about Kissinger's sancti-
monious rages on his recent
Latin American tour concern-
ing Fidel Castro's fulmination
of revolution and instigation of
political assassination!)
The more terrible question
is: How does Kissinger find
happiness in the White House
now? Given that his fate there
these days is less certain, the
fact is that he is still there.
(The question would be more
illuminating in the rase of Dan-
iel Patrick Moynihan, also an
academician, who i? no longer
there).
AND SO we conclude that
the pathology is still there, a
commonality of entrenched dis-
ease in the Executive branch. If
Kissinger's fate is less certain,
it is merely that the nature of
the disease has changed, not
the fact of disease itself.
Whatever Gerald Ford said
about open government in tak-
ing over from his predecessor
on August 9, 1974. it should be
clear that his mania for secrecy
may be of a different order,
but it is not different as a phi-
losophy espousing Executive
imperialism, in which the peo-
ple's business is not really
theirs.
With respect to Kissinger
himself, it will be increasingly
recognized that what left the
White House that sad Aug. 9 is
still in the White House.
IEVITT
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Z=J'


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 19, 1976
To Honor the Dead, and Remind the Lining
By JACK S1EGEL
DACHAU (JTA) It
was a grey, gloomy and
somehow very fitting day. I
and a friend, armed with a
35 mm. camera and driving
the rented Opel, left Munich
for Dachau about 20 miles
away. As we left, I thought
of the story in the Interna-
tional Herald Tribune just
several days earlier about
the people in Dachau, now
a-city of 33,000 (13,000 be-
fore World War II>, who
were not interested in and
even hostile to the existence
of the memorial camp site,
its history and everpresent
reminder.
I thought, on the contrary,
it should be exposed again
and again and made visible
wherever possible "to honor
the dead and remind the
living."
MUNICH'S grand streets, the
well-built houses and well-fed
and clothed people were traf-
ficking in their clean streets
Munich the birthplace of Ger-
man fascism where in Novem-
ber, 1923, Hitler attempted a
coup d'etat beginning at the
Buergerbraeu and ending at the
Feldhernhalle, and where 11 of
his "genossen" (comrade*) were
killed while he fled in ignominy.
Now, however, that was an-
other history as we drove up
Ifland Strasse to Ise Ring, fol-
lowed the Mittlerer Ring and
finally found ourselves on Da-
chauer Strasse heading towards
that medieval town.
But the roads were heavy
with modern traffic, and on
either side was all the evidence
of a city well-heeled. Farther
out, the landscape thinned, and
after 25 kilometers, we saw the
KZ (Konzentrationslaagercon-
centration camp), sign right too
late and passed it.
WE MADE an illegal U-turn
and stopped to ask a gas at-
tendant where the KZ was. He
muttered an unfriendly direc-
tion in his thick Bavarian ac-
cent, and we took off to the
sign "Gedenkstaette" (memorial
site). A bare road led us to a
parking area just outside the
barbed wire of the camp.
My friend and I pulled up
almost simultaneously with an-
other car driven by a German,
and when we got out together,
I asked him if he were visiting
the city, and he said he was
from Munich. He was about 45,
and I asked what he thought for
Dachau and its times. He call-
ed-it a "dirtx history."
I said as we stood there in the
biting winter cold where likely,
hundreds of "Kazettlings" (in-
mates) must have marched into
the camp and their iiirtmpt
death; that this would never
happen again.
THE MAN said, shrugging,
"Who: knows? The Nazis win
come again because.there is.so .
much 'communismtrs' in the "
country." He cited the Bader-
Meinhof gang, and I said they
were anarchists not commun-
ists, and the man said, no, they
are communists and that the
high schools were full of Reds.
His words had the smell of
Hitler again, and they depress-
ed me.-My friend and I walked
past the barbed wire, and I
could I almost visualize the
Sunt, sickened faces and claw-
e fingers pressed to and grip-
ping the interstices.
Ahead were some buildings;
one was a museum, and inside
a sleeoy guard in a green uni-
form sat at the door. We didn't
stay long; the effect of putting
such things together was not
real, and we moved into the
long and wide field where,
flanked by watch-towers once
machine gun manned, there
were two sections of oblong-
numbered areas where the bar-
racks housing the inmates used
to be.
ON THE right, as we moved
in, was a moat, now a dry ditch
with patches of snow, which
separated the field from the
fence shielded by trees. They
were bare of foliage in the win-
ter and hardly shielded the
camp of whose activities peo-
ple used to say, we didn't know
what was happening.
A plaque, somehow aged and
ageless, said, "Plus Jamais, Nie
Wieder, Never Again," and the
same, I guessed, in Russian
which I couldn't read.
Two young men passed our
way and turned out to be Aus-
tralians on their way to Inns-
bruck for the Olympics. I stop-
ped briefly to talk to them.
Dachau was before their time,
and they were at a loss for
words and one could only mut-
ter, "What a horrible mess."
ONCE AGAIN, I surveyed the
field and invoked from my own
memory and experience in the
time, the rows of barracks, the
guttural German commands, the
frenetic activity for those still
then among the living.
At the opposite, end of the
field, were three monuments
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
symbolic of the religion of all
the people who were annihilated
there. Some nuns, who stopped
to pray over one barracks site.
moved in the Catholic memorial
which had a church in the rear.
It was called Hettige Bhrt
(holy blood). I and my friend,
a non-Jew, stopped before the
Jewish memorial, built in 1965,
for a quick moment, not as
much in prayer as in recall. We
moved on past another moat
and met twoj'eung men coming
our way, dressed in winter
sport clothing.
I stopped them, too, and ask-
ed where they were from. Nor-
way, one said, and I asked what
they thought of the camp. "Gro-
tesque," one said. We talked
very briefly and went our sep-
arate ways, they away from the
crematoria and we towards
them.
BUT THE word "grotesque"
rang in my ears. My friend and
I passed the "Grave of the Ten
Thousand Unknown," to an area
once used as a shooting range
and where executions were per-
formed. In back of the range
was the blood ditch. Turning
around again and surveying the
area, it was all so difficult to
believe. The surroundings were
now so bland, even Christmasy,
with the snow.
The term, '"moving," which
a woman used about the memo-
rial as she left, hardly began to
reach the enormity of the bes-
tiality. It escaped comprehen-
sion as though momentarily it
would be necessary for the
jack-booted Nazi janissaries to
come out of that history com-
manding respect for their real-
ity.
Nevertheless, a religious state-
ment stood in defense of the
truth: "Bat the souls of the
righteous are as the hand of
God and there shall no torment
touch them." Now ahead were
the crematoria and we advanced
towards them, I with some dis-
taste, and my friend with a
kind of professional eagerness
to record its details as well as
absorb it for the first time as a
phenomenon which had occur-
red before her birthdate.
The "Brausebad" (shower),
which was used as a decoy to
get inmates to enter, ultimately
to be gassed, was just a bare
room. Further in were the
ovens themselves, standing
there so benignly as though
they once had baked bread.
OVERHEAD were solid be
with hanging cord i where, I
learned for the first time, some
inmates were hung to death,
perhaps simultaneously with the
burning of .others. The clatter
of wooden boots suddenly
sounded echoingly. and for a
frigtitening moment I thought it
was the S3 coming, bat it was
just the police guard having a
look around.
There were faint scratchings
on the wall, and I didn't bother
to read them because I knew
what they would say. The cam-
era clicked repeatedly, and I
tried to personalize this, in the
Germany I knew after the war
as a soldier, in the memory of
two of my late wife's sisters,
one of whom was killed in Aus-
chwitz.
I BECAME impatient and
wanted to leave, uncomfortable
and frightened in the square,
bare block buildings, but I had
to wait until the pictures were
taken. The interest superseded
my needs, although I asked for
one special shot.
Outside, there were now two
German guards, one young, one
older, a Czech. We talked, and
the Czech said he had been a
POW tn the Soviet Union during
the war, as though that would
get my sympathy.
The young man was from Da-
chau and said all this had hap-
pned before he was born and
knew nothing of the times. The
older cop said, "We knew no-
thing. Those who did and talk-
ed, ended ud here."
HE WANTED to put a happy
note on the proceedings. "Three
of them stayed on in Dachau
and became rich." I thought I
heard a familiar theme. "Jews?"
"No," he said. "Communists.
They made business. But one
died recently from too much
drinking." We talked on farther.
The afternoon was drawing to
an end. The camp closed at five,
and it was a quarter to.
I looked for my friend who
was nowhere to be seen. I look-
ed down the long grey field
where the barracks once stood
and became scared all over
again as if the jack-boots would
suddenly appear, and I would
be locked in, to remain and suf-
fer the same fate, with body a
well as mind.
FINALLY, running and carl
era swinging, my friend appear-
ed, and we left the camp.
I took one last look. It was
cold with unremembered his-
tory, and I said, one must do
this again and again and keep
this death alive.
We walked to the car, and
across the lot was a ball field
where some young Germans
were playing soccer as if no-
thing had ever happened.
and
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Pnene: (21SI 533-1557


arch 19, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag- IS
50 residents of Hawaian Gardens,
\1V, attended a successful UJA-Fed-
function. Standing (from left) are
Markowitz, Richard Singer, Harry
zl, chairman, and George Davidoff
rry Taransky cochairmen.. Seated
(from left) awe Leo Goodman, general
campaign chairman Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale; Hannah. Spital-
nik, cochairman} Irving L. Geisser, execu-
tive director, Jewish'Federation of- Great-
er Fort Lauderdale.
Leaaers of the sisterhood who were instrumental in plan-
ning All Sisterhood Day at Temple Beth Israel are (from
left) Janice Starrels, community relations vice presi-
dent of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation;
Vivian Somrner, president of Tamarac Sisterhood; Flor-
ence Goldfarb, president of Beth Hillel Sisterhood; Ron-
nie Garber, president of Coral Springs Sisterhood; Claire
Newman, president of Plantation Sisterhood; and Hazel
Folk, president of Margate Sisterhood. Not shown are
Estelle Vfagner, president of Tempie Bmanu-El Sister*
hood; Abby Cohen, president of Beth Israel Sisterhood;
and Mary Freedman, president of Temple Sholom Sis-
terhood. Over 300 persons attended the luncheon and
heard about the "many ; activities in the local. Jewish
community.
-fc. / -
bbbbK '
-Women'9division ieadets-of-the Jewish-Federation at'tts
Joint Sisterhood luncheon were (from left) Janice Star-
rels; Anita Perlnum, president; Phyllis. rhudncn\ chair
man of the presidents' Council; and Rebecca Hides,
campaign co-chairman.
Passover Products Directory
Is Available Free from UOJCA
nipie Snoiom of Pompano Beach all
land girls age eight enter the Hebrew
\tment for five years of weekly study
becoming Bar or Bat Mitzvah.
above are thirteen of the outstand-
hidents, who assisted in recent serv-
\along with Rabbi Skop (left), Aleph
, teacher Mrs. Lynn Gretnblatt (back
row), and Cantor Renter (right). At the
Purim Assembly 100 students in the Re-
ligious and Hebrew schools will present
"The Living MegUlah," during which cos-
turned characters from the Book of Esther
will receive prizes and Hamantashen from
the Sisterhood.
The 1976 edition of the U
Kosher for Passover Products
Directory is available free ft am
the Kashruth Division of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America.
Harold M Jacobs, UOJCA
president, announced that dis-
tribution of the 16-page direc-
tory has begun to hundreds of
Tadmore to Entertain At
Plantation Night in Israel
*-*
wt;, ^Uins before tne recent Inverrary Women's
^>n luncheon on behalf of the Jewish Federation -
Jewish Appeal Campaign are chairmen Marilyn
\left) and Eva Silverman. Of great assistance to the
ittee were Florence Hmzen, cochairman, Estelle
>, recorder, Betty Dorfman and Shirley Merle.
r* guest at the luncheon was Anne Ackerman, who
red "iVi> ufe" by Golda Meir. Over 75 persomat-
the lunchemn.
The members of Plantation
Jewish Con? legation will at-
tend a "Night In Israel" on
Sunday, March 21. at 8 p.m. at
400 S. Nob HiH Rd.
The announcement was made
today by president Jerome Bar-
man, who said that "the con-
gregation will work actively to
support Israel at this point
in her history when sh<.' is {a -ed
with bitter opposition from
Third World nations."
Guest entertainer will b
Danny Tadmore, the Israeli
artist who will not only per-
form bnt will describe the
crises facing Israel and her
need for economic strength.
AT THE meeting the State
of Israel will present the Israel
Solidarity Award to the con-
gregation in appreciation of i
their exceptional devotion to
Israel and their aid in ad-
vancing her progress and wel-
fare through the economic de:
velopmcni program made pos-
sible by State of Israel Bonds:!
According to Robert M. H -1
mann. North Broyard board of,
governors chairman for the i
tate of Israel Bonds, "Isra
twi> most urgent economic
ni:ds this year are the e
sion of. exports to less:n t
huge trade deficit and the de-
velopment of new sources of
en.'igy *a overcome an almost
total dependence on imported,
fuel. Israel faces curtailment
ut its development program
and increased unemployment
it adeiiuat: rcsouices a.o hot
available to expand industrial
production and create new
jobs."
thousands of Jewish families
throughout North America.
Nathan K. Gross, chairman
of the UOJCA Joint Kashntth
Commission, has announced
that interested institutions iaay
orttor-fcilk shipments of the OU
Paswver Directory, free I of
charge.
The directory includes thou-
sands of consumer and indkis-
trml nFoducts wrurb bt*r the
UOJCA's Passover kashruth cer-
tification, and lists over 100 dif-
ferent caU'gori:s of food pro-
ducts.
The directory may be ob-
tiine;1 bv s nding a stamped
self-addressed envelope to:
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U.O.J.C.A., 116 E. 27th St., New
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridtan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 19]

Mr. arid Mrs. Clarence Obletz Dr. and Mrs. Irving Marks
Martin Kurtz, Mrs. Oscar Sindell, Mrs. Kurtz, Mr. Sindell
Dr. Alvin K. Colin, Dr. ana Mrs. Richard Geronemus, Mrs. Robert Segaul
HALF 'REQUISITIONED1 FROM ARABS
5,000 Galilee Acres for Housing
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet decided without oppo-
iiion to authorize the requisi-
tion of 5.000 acres of land in
Galilee half of it from Arab
owners for housing projects
aimed at increasing the Jew
Jewish population of the region.
The decision is expected to
stir serious opposition among
Arab landowners even thou
would ba "handsonv
compensated. Some Jewish land-
affected by the deci-
l are also expected to object.
HOUSING Minister Avrahim
Ofer and Shmucl Toledano, the
government's advisor on Arab
affairs, said the 5,000 acres was
the minimum area feasible for
the projected new development.
They, recalled that original plans
called for the requisition of
much larger areas and that the
Arab land in question was pre-
sently neither cultivated nor
built upon.
Government sources said that
compensation rates would not
be based on the present condi-
tion of the land described as
"scrubland" but on its poten-
tial value as housing sites.
THEY SAID that "wherever
possible" the Arab owners
would be compensated with al-
ternate land elsewhere but not
far from their present holdings.
There was no intention on the
government's part to evict
Arabs from settled land, the
sources insisted.
The land which the govern-
ment intends to requisition is
located near Nazareth and IUith
(Upper Nazareth) and at Car-
miel.
Ofer said the plans called for
the development of Carmiel
from a village of 8,000 to a
township with a population of
35,000.
New housing for Arabs in
Maker village near Acre is in-
cluded in the development plan.
About 2,500 dunams (625 acres)
will be requisitioned for that
purpose.
ANOTHER 4,000 dunams (1,-
000 acres) of land belonging to
Jews on the outskirts of Safad
will be taken over for new hous-
ing projects. The Safad Jews
are expected to object as voci-
ferously as the Arabs, govern-
ment sources said.
The Cabinet approved the
plans without a vote since the
requisition of land is within the
statutory authority of the Fi-
nance Minister.
Mapam ministers raised cer-
tain "technical" objections to
the timing of the decision. But
Mapam sources supported the
plan since the party is interest-
ed in the development of Gali-
lee and its kibbutz movement
has established new settlements
there recentlv.
NEVERTHELESS, the requisi-
tion of land in Galilee, the re-
gion where most of Israel's Arab
population lives, is bound to
have political repercussions and
is expected to be used by Is-
rael's enemies as an example
of alleged mistreatment of Is-
raeli Arabs.
Countering such claims, To-
ledano told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the Cabi-
net's latest decision should be
viewed in the context of a series
of decisions taken which repre-
sent a trend toward a more en-
lightened and liberalized treat-
ment of Arabs in Israel. He
mentioned among those deci-
sions the army's agreement to
restrict its training programs in
"Zone nine," a 4,500-dunam re-
gion farmed by local Arabs who
do not possess ownership rights.

J r ^1 f *
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Brodzki
Emir of Bahrah
Arrives in Francl
To Talk Businei
PARIS (JTA) The Emir
of Bahrain arrived here three
hours lat on a state visit to
France aff*r a bomb scare de-
layed his aircraft in Beirut.
PMk I^a Bin Sulmin Al-
Kh?17a. the gold state's 43-
year-old nihr. was welcomed
hv President 'Val^ry Giscard
D'Estaing at Orly Airport.
THE EMIR di-nba>-ked in the
Lebanese capital aftr a renort
fom Svria that a bv"h h*d
b'-n placed aboard tb ai-"-aft.
But a sa9.rch revealed nothing
abnormal, and the plane took
off again for Paris.
Prance is pager to win n^w
f.iends in the Persian Gulf.
er for western business
of its oil wealth and
position.
Commercial tis
Fr?n-"> and Bahrain
d!^lo-H- relations
ajn. Put svenrh exi
"d or! -' $15 million I
)>-{ i.oar with import
G"'f *5 amounting!
The French found
bfwtinq (jM*jnss then
r---nt nflntract to buil|
torv to make orefs]
h"s P"-"' Manama,
r-;n| ^ir.ij-j] an,i prose
f-'l '"-'iR order for a
station".
Silverstein to Receive
Bar-Ilan U. Medal of Hoi
William Silverstein, who will
receive the Bar-Ilan University
Medal of Honor at the March
WILLIAM SELVERSTElfl
21 national 20th anniversary
dinner ct the FontainaWeau
tel is one of Miami Beach's
moat Jewish community
leaders.
A Founder .f Mount Sinai
Hospital and Medical Center,
he is a founder and vice presi-
dent of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy.
Silverstein also is a Founder
and director of the Hebrew
Home for the Aged of Miami
Beach and a director and foun-
der of Temple Emanu-El.
RECIPIENT of an honorary
degree from John F. Kennedy
College of Nebraska, he was
honored recently by the Jew-
ish National Fund
achievements on beha|
State of Israel.
Silverstein has se-vel
retary of the Miami
District of the Zionid
ization of Amelia fq
years, and is an active!
er of the Israel Ki-vadi
paign. He recentlv coq
bw*% to build a phygu
children in Nairn a.
citv he visits annnallj
A native er Russ
stein cime to the Unite
in 190 when he was
went into the hotel bu
the Catsfcills. In 1935
from New York to!
Beach, where he is
owner of the Saeimori
He has played a major]
the development of
Beach into a world
year-round resort.
Sil
gather to' tl ice
Stai ael an 1 the j
pjopie, and the
varsity Medal of Hi
recognize their joint
plishments," said Mi
Ros:n. Rosen is chair"
the March 21 din
also will honor Dr. h'ir
man and Congressmen
Lehman, Claude IVpP
Dante Fascell.
Sttverafein has one dl
two grandchildren anl
great-grandchildren,
spoken manner, his efficient devotion and
tion to the causes of
education and Israel
reputation for integrity
ness make William SiW
a true leader of the
community," Mayor
said.


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