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:
AA00014312:00054

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
ame 5 Number 7
Friday, April 2, 1976
O rrd k. thocn^ April 2. it7 price 25 cent*
impaign Efforts Intensify to Reach Goal
MHMHMMM I
With a record $1,275,000 raised so far in its 1976 cam-
ign on behalf of the UJA, the Israel Emergency Fund
d local service programs, the Jewish Federation this week
inched an intensive special effort to reach and solicit
ntributors who have yet to be recorded as givers to this
it's drive.
that Israel will keep her gates
open to all who seek a new life
there. But the Jews of Fort
Lauderdah and other American
communities will have to do the
rest by keening their hearts
ooen and their pursestrings
loose.
Lautenbero called on his lis-
teners to bring to the attention
of their fellow Jews that what
fpi are as*ed to give is not
rharitv. He termed a sift to the
UJA and the Israel Emergency
Fund a form of self-taxation, the
Ford Rebuffs
Delegation
On C-130's
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford made it
plain to a dozen Jewish com-
munity leaders that his Ad-
ministration will complete
the sale of six C-130 troop
transport aircraft to Egypt
{?nd thereby end the 20-year
U.S. embargo on delivery of
American military equipment
Continued on Page 10
go (ioodman, general chair-
of the Federation cam-
in not 3d that the special
ye'had a $300,000 goal and
ro-month time limit.
7e hope to have thia money
the books by the end of
" Goodman said, adding
-every energy will be ex-.
jed to have most of it by the
we celebrate Israel's 28th
|hday on May 8."
HE SPECIAL drive was kick-
off at a luncheon meeting
lh? Federation building that
jp'n together many top cam-
in 1 -aders andAcontributors.
rael Prime Minister Yitzhak
in sooke to the group via
ictelmhone from Jerusalem.
41 oercent of Israel's
bli n budget to be spent
var on defense. Rabin told
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
rs emphasizing at the
time that this amount rep-
its on? third of Israel's
national oroduct Israel
n" position to continue the
financing of immigration,
bment, rehabilitation and
fup^p-aif1 nrograms.
I wll continue to assist
e rccntioh aria* "settlement
wcomers from the Soviet
m. Arab linds and other
rs inHosmtable to Jews,
Prime Minister declared.
rank L*utenberg. general
rman of National UJA, said
aim of which is to helo in the
reconstruction of Jewish lives.
ISRAEL'S security, Lauten-
berg added, is Israel's problem.
Israel's reception of the op-
pressed and persecuted is a joint
problem for Israel and the Jews
of the free world. Israel is do-
ing her share in full, he said,
and he urged that American
Jews do as much.
Response to Rabin's and Lau-
temVrg's messages was instan-
taneous.
The Fort Lauderdale Jewish
rv4>r$ agreed on the special
drive to reach donors to past
r-^inaigns who had yet to give
this year.
They also agreed to work in
teams of two in the two-month
special drive. Each team took
names of past contributors and
will be calling on them person-
ally to solicit their gifts.
Goodman noted that the lists
of names are in two parts. One
part is made up of those who
had given the campaign $1,000
or over in oast years, while the
other is of those whose gifts
were btwn $500 and just
under $1,000,
"Success in this effort is vital
if -we are to attain our 1976
goal." Goodman said. "We mean
to attain it because, as Israel's
Prime Minister reminds us, our
lives depend on it."
SAW ALL0N LAST
Wilson Farewell
A Blow to Israel
France to Sell
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
sudden and unexpected resigna-
tion of Harold Wilson as Brit-
ain's Prime Minister deprive*
Israel and the Aaglo-Jewish
community of a close and tested
friend. His abrupt departure at
the age of 60, just 12 years after
he first became Premier, wHl
cause as much concern among
Israeli Labor leaders as in his
own British Labor Party.
One of the la6t foreign visi-
tors to call on him before the
announcement was Yigal Allon,
Israel's Foreign Minister, who
broke a return trip from Mexico
to see Wilson at his country
weekend home.
LAST WEEK, Wilson met Ab-
ba Eban, Alton's predecessor.
Resident Israeli Ambassadors
always found Wilton's door open
to them.
Because of his pro-Israel at-
titude, Wtkaja. waa often dis-
trusted in the Arab world. How-
ever, he never apologized for
his links with Israel which, in
the end, WaHl"accepted by Arab
leaders. They were even prais-
ed by President Anwar Sadat
of Egypt'who was" here a few
months ago. Wilson was due to
have gone to Cairo on an of-
Continued on Page 11
BOYCOTT HURT THfM
Mexico's
Jews Are
Realists
By DAVID KAYE
The dust is still settling
in the now-famous story of
how Mexico is now back
into the good graces of the
vast majority of Jews in the
United States and Canada.
All this following their UN
vote in late 1975.
I had an opportunity to
travel to Mexico during this
period of readjustment. 1
went with two specific ques-
tions which I felt were on
the minds of many Jews.
QUESTION one was how has
the Mexican Jewish community
fared during the recent prob-
lem, and question two was what
does Mexico offer the Jewish
traveler, i got my answers, and
they weie both surprising and
pleasing.
First, I can report that the
Mexican Jewish community is
alive and well. Mexico's Jews
went through many of the same
agonies as America's Jews after
the UN vote on Zionism. Their
anxieties had to be greater
than our because it was their
government that was involved.
Fortunately, high ranking
Mexican government officials
moved quickly to assure the
Jews of Mexico that their wel-
fare was of the utmost import-
Continued on Page 13
*-^ .P.. Federation Plans Celebration
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Official sources said here that
ranee will sell Egypt 120 French-Gennan-built Alpha
aircraft and the French-made Atar engine that can
installed in Egypt's Soviet-made MIG jets when their
riginal engines wear out
The deal was concluded following a visit here by
byptian Air Force commander Vice Marshal Moham-
med Shaker Abdel-Monein.
The Egyptians have already purchased French
firage fighter planes and are reportedly interested
setting up a plant in Egypt to assemble the Alpha
bt. They are also seeking to purchase the sophisticated
prage F-l jets, powered by Atar engines and the Mi-
age III. Egypt is said to need some 200 modern com-
at aircraft to replace its 1973 war losses.
They also want some 200 helicopters that are es-
ential for commando operations and battlefield com-
ttunications. France agreed to help Egypt rebuild its
Jar arsenal after the visit to Cairo by President Valery
piscard d'Estaing last December.
Egypt is urgently in need of spare engines for its
UG combat planes. Since the Soviet Union has re-
used to supply them, Cairo is seeking the replacements
rom Western sources.
The former commander of the Israeli Air Force,
en. Mordechai Hod, said recently that the U.S. plan-
ned to sell Egypt J-79 engines, the same that power
Wrican Phantom jets. The U.S. State Department
Subsequently denied that any such sale waa being con-
sidered.
To Salute Israel's Anniversary
The Jewish Community Cea~
ter committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale is planning a major cele-
bration for Israel's 28th anni-
versary, according to Faye Ge-
ronemus, chairman of the Israel
celebration committee.
Mrs. Geronemus said that the
event is scheduled for Sunday,
April 25. beginning at 10 a.m.
at Holidav Park. The theme of
the celebration is "Proclaim
Liberty Throughout the Land,"
a nassag from the book of Le-
viticus.
The orogram will begin with
a solidarity, march for Israel by
the Jewish" youth of Fort Laud-
erdale. Particinating in the
ma'ch will be all rea religious
and Sunday schools, and youth
groups.
FOLLOWING the parade the
program will include greetings
from .national and state digni-
taries, including the Consul
General for Israel, Nahum As-
tar. The highlight will be mu-
sic presented by Internationally
known folksinger Sholomo Car-
lebach.
Mrs. Geronemus also said that
FAYE GERONEMUS
there will be Israeli food as well
as other features at this com-
munity celebration, adding that
there is no admission charge
and urging all members of the
community tp*t4ed. "This will
be a day to remember for our
community and for the people
of Israel. I hpe *dU will be able
to come on Afrrit 25 to enjoy."
Assisting Mrs. Geronemus on
the committee are Rena Cher-
now and Gerry Zipris, parade
cochairman; Marlene Weitz,
food chairman; Shoni Labowitz,
poster chairman; Dr. Stephen
Levine, sound chairman; Joel
Reinstein, location chairman;
and Sandy Miller, publicity
chairman.
Also assisting are general
members Mil-s Bunder, Eitan
Grunwald, Stanley Liedecker,
Rabbi Joel Goor, and Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman. Other commit-
tee memb-rs are Barry Axler,
assistant director of the Jewish
Federation: and Bill Goldstein,
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. The chairman of
the Jewish Community Center
is Jacob Brodzki.
FLASH!!!
" Mosaic" on Sunday,
April 4, on WPTV-TV Ch. S
at 10 a.m. will feature the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community and our first
Israeli Independence Day
celebration. Please watch!


"^^^B
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 2*a
---------1-------1------1--------------------;---------
A Woman of Valors
* Anita Perlman
Anita Perlman might easily qualify as "South Florida's
Jewish Woman of the Year."
Not just South Florida's.
She'd qualify this or any year as America's Jevvish
Woman par excellence.
Wife, mother, grandmother, concerned citizen, and an
activist and leader in a broad range of civic, cultural, edu-
cational, health, philanthropic and fehgioas causes and in-
stitutions, Anita Perlman is a radiant exemplar of one of
Judaism's loftiest ideals: the Woman Of valor. And valorotis
she is to have accomplished so much and to be doing s6
much, still.
Anita ( man is president of the Wom-
en's Division of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. One tangible result of her
efforts and leadership con-
certed with those of Federation
president Atian E. Baer and
campaign chairman Leo Good-
man and Women's Division
chairman" Terri Baer is that
organized Fort Lauderdale Jew-
ry has emerged as one of Flor-
ida's ranking Jewish commu-
nities.
Anita Perhnan took her first
irint step into the world of
mitzvoth and tzedakah at a par-
ticularly grim time in American
l;f*. The Great Depression
dating from the calamitous Wall
Street Crash of October. 192$
was spiraline to deeper lows
cerv day. with American in-
dustry smittoring and grinding
dwn. and an historic neglect
of tbe soil taking its toll of
arabl? land countrywide.
Millions were unemployed
in citv. town and village. Hun-
ger and want and social need
were ramoant. And not the
!aairt affected were the coun-
t-v's vonth Jewish ycuth in-
cluded. If it w\s a time for un-
precdentQd governmental ac-
t'on wh'ch lvff p-'fjiirarinn of Franklin Delano
r^ns^t-oit aq the nation's 33-d
President, it was a time also for
fa-somt d"""*<5 of soodno fJtwvtM an(j acts of charity
(tzedakah).
It was th-s? that Anita Pel-
rmn brought to bear on the
problems of that oeriod and
on th* n-ohlms of the decads
that followed, right up to the
present time.
HER FIRST concm was Chi-
cago's Jewish vouth. She ao-
rlied herself fullv to them in
th" citv's schools and syna-
gogues, working zealouslv with
rar*nt-teT?hor associations and
outv'Is with the rabbis and
hoards of svnagogues.
She w>s the motivating force
in the r-ention of B'nai B'rith
CtHs and one of the founders
rf tt, p-mi B'rith Youth Com-
mission.
Todav. in grateful acknowl-
edgment of her pioneering work
and rol? in those years, she
holds an honorary life meni-
btrghro :n Aleph Zadek Alenh
(AZA'i. tin teenage boys' grouft
of P'n-i *"-ith. She was. in fact,
t^e f\-** woman to receive the
BB Youth Commission's Legion
of Hono- Award, and was hon-
ored *- by the BB Girls and
tb Pp "',"iin, which teamed
to "st-H'; the Anitfl M. PI-
*- *----r #-------* -*S----. & -
Wcdo
business the
right way.
'TOO W*ttOhlnd '*
I. LiuiU'UII FU tU
non: m-llM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
man Scholarship Fund for col-
lege and leadership training.
DURING W6rld War n, Mrs.
Perlman -served as a member
of the Speakers Bureau of the
U.S. Treasury Department and
then as a Treasury Department
cdnsultint. helping to promote
and self'U.S. War Bonds. She
found time to work with the
National Safety Council, in time
becoming chairman of its Chi-
cago Committee and a member
of its national executive com-
mittee.
But it was her interest in and
love of voung peddle thafabid-
ed. and dominated her-list of
activities.
From 1950 to 1954 she served
dh rhe do^ernor's Advisory
Comniittee of tne State of Ill-
inois Division of Youth and
Community Service the gov-
ernor thw>n being Adiai E.
.^ewftstoi. Even as she was do-
ing that, she was serving as a
vice nresident of the Conference
of Jewish Women's Organiza-
tions of CMcigo. In 1955 she
was elctd international prsi
dent of B'nai B'rith Women.
One of Mrs. Perlman's most
ANITA PERLMAN
notable and original achieve-
ments, stemming" ftom her devo-
tion td young people, was her
creation of an organization
she called "Operation StorR."
Brought into being in 1966,
"Operation Stork" works to
educate and encourage women
to seek proper prenatal care.
Now a major activity of B'nai
B'rith Women, the, program is
operative in 50 cities as a joint
venture with the National Fodn-
dation-March of Dimes and has
become a significant factor in
helping to prevent birth defects.
IN ADDITION to all of these
activities, Mrs. Perlman has
worked and served with the
Brandeis University' Women,
An ti-Defamation League, the
National Arthritis flosnital at
Hot Springs. Ark., Friends of
the Hebrew University, the Psy-
chiatric Institute of Chicago and
the National Foundation-March
of Dimes.
Mrs. Pe"rtman was born in
Butte, Montana. She and her
husband, a staunch supporter of
irtiviti"s have" a son and
aaiflfliter and four grandchil-
dren.
Curtain Lighters
Doing Fiddler'
The Temple Befh Israel Sis-
terhood Cuftain Lighters will
present their version of "Fiddler
Oft the Roof" on the weekends
of Anri! 3 4 and April 10 -11
at Piper High School.
Directing the play is MYs.
Barbara Bevent, who will also
star as Yenta. Also starring are
Carole Garlin as Golde, Jeff
Streitfeld as TeVye, Barbara
Posner as Tzeitel, and Alan
Goldstein as Mopel.
For more" information, please
contact the temple office.
A Ptissover Seder
At Beth Israel
Temple Beth Israel will spon-
sor a Passover Sedei on the sec-
ond night of Passover, April 15.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz and
Cantor Maurice A. Neu will lead
the Seder, which will include a
full^cdurse traditional meal cat-
ered by Temple Caterers of
Hollywood, and the complete
Haggadah Service.
Arrangements can be made
for special tables and set-uns.
The Sisterhood is sponsoring
the Setler. For more informa-
tion, call the temple office.
I toss moor
V^COCONUT CREEK
i\w masicr pkimiwl
niliill condominium
community.
fami $18,800.*.
no hind \vns&
none mi I ion lease*.
Take Turnpike exit 24.
West on Rte. 814. Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
RiH'onstructionisJ Synagogue
* Is Opcnirtg in Plantation
The tteconstructionist Syna-
gogue will open on April 4 at
an Informational Welcome Night
at its- n^w home in the Mark
TV BuIHing, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation. "We will be a full-
service congregation and every-
one is welcome to join vis in
this innovative and creative ap-
proach to Judaism," said con-
gregation president Alan Cdhen.
At the open house oft April
4 Rabbi Frederick Kazan will
discuss "Reconstructionism in
wrtfward County," and tMe" of-
ficers and director of the con-
gregation will answer questions
about the synagogue.
Rcgul ir Friday's seMces, at 8
p.m., "tombine tradition, mu-
sic a"Pd contemporary thought
in origm-l and creative forms,"
according to Cohen. "A unioue
f?athre of our services is the
welcoming of children at all
services, and the special pro-
grams provided for them during
the Torah study period."
Raboinic services will be pro-
vided and several well-known
Reconstructionist rabbis have
offered their assistance. A yoilth
program, social calendar and
expanding Chavurah program
aWnlann-d, and"the svnagogue
will provide the area with a reli-
gious school, ulder the leader-
ship of Mrs. Phyllis ChudnOW.
Th- curneblum will include
study of Jewish history and
traditions and of Hebrew
K*io 1 'JiYuage as well a<
liturgical fbrm.
Margate SedeJ
Fully Reserve
*irgat? Jewish Centera
hold a Con^-eg^ionnl Seder*
Hte n>st re'shr of Passover \j
rt*sdav. Apr! 14, at 7:30
A fMJ-rrs catred ko
dinner will be served.
The maximum of 200 r
His Been reached. In light]
t^ls year's overwhelming
snonse. we hope that next y
we ati evnend our capacity |
Drovide for a second
night.
AUTO INSURAI
TOO HIGH
CALL
PRUDCNTIAL AGEf
LEE R0SENBAUM
972-3986
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
76 6" "
IROWARO
APER &
ACK AGING
'0 N E ;i STREET
FO?7 i AUDERDALE

Riversides
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
7n the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.fSunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc 'Funeral Directors
Otfew Kivenidc oba^rts in Soilth Florida are iotated in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Riwdde wrvjs \be N^ \nrk Metropolilon ma ailh Jiapel, h> Manhattan.
BirxAlyn. Bnk. Far RockaWay *W WestcAester:
MuruvN Rubin. FD.

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rr. l?.!.
*T.-t.-*..a-7
/?T JLJ


y, April 2,
1976
The Jewish Floridlan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3

UJA Campaign
Report
Deerfield
its 1976
with
dav,
rant in
luncheon
donors, will
Pacesetters
Century Village at
Reach will kick off
Ejcrathn UJA campaign
I oala Chai luncheon on Mon-
Mav 3, at the Keef Restau-
Fort Lauderdale. The
for $18 and over
be preceded by a
champagne and
Jnch reception on Sunday eve-
inc in the garden of the Cen-
irv Village club house for con-
ibutors of $100 and over.
Jacques Torczyner, one of the
countrv's foremost Zionist lead-
ers and a recent past president
of the Zionist Organization of
America, will address guests at
the reception and the luncheon.
Irving Friedman, general
chairman of the Century Vil-
laoe campaign, in announcing
these arrangements, said he
anticipated "a warm response to
the reception and the luncheon,
and to the campaign that these
win events will inaugurate."
Friedman is serving his second
consecutive year as the cam-
paign's general chairman.
& - Island Clnb Condominium,
mpano Beach, was the scene
a highly successful coffee-
nd-dessert hour on March 22,
..ith Irwin Stenn serving as
chairman of the event and the
condo's Federation/UJA cam-
paign
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion, addressed the guests, who
responded with gifts that ex-
ceeded Stenn's "wannest ex-
pectations." A fellow-up is in
progress.
ir tr &
Renaissance Apartments so-
cial ball in Pompano Beach will
be the scene of a campaign cof-
tee-and-dessert hour on Thurs-
ly, April 8, beginning at 7:30
m. Leonard M. Hymerling is
airman of the campaign, with
committee that includes Dr.
Adolph Lowe, Lester Roseman,
Bernard Nenner and Bertram
Symons.
The guests will hear from Al-
fred Golden, vice president of
Riverside Memorial Chapels and
of di-
Miami
a member of the board
lectors of the Greater
J.wish Federation.
it. ;* *.
Ir-vertary will be host to the
Fedeiation'UJA campaign on
Thursday, April 8, with a wine,
cheese and fruit festival set for
7:30 p.m. in the Inverrary
Country Club. Arthur J. Kay is
chairman of the Inverrary cam-
paign, with Charles Locke serv-
ing as chairman of the campaign
steering committee.
The several hundred guests
will hear from Zvi KoliU, the
noted Israeli film and stage pro-
ducer/director whose credits in-
clude "The Deputy" and Israel's
first full-length film, "Hill 24
Doesn't Answer."
ft -tr &
Waterbridge Condominium
joined the Fedaration/TJJA cam-
paign colls with a successful
brunch on March 21 that saw
every seat in the social hall
occupied and a campaign re-
sult that brought plaudits from
Louis Colker, the campaign
chairman, and Pineus Deren,
the cochairman.
The 150 guests heard from
Edyth H. Geiger, a south Flor-
ida communal leader who spends
six months of each year at her
other home in Safed Israel.
ft ft ft
There was a UJA brunch on
March 14 that brought together
residents of the Commodore,
Playa Del Mar, Plava Del Sol,
Southpaint and other condo-
miniums on the Gait Ocean Mile
in the Lounge Room of the
Southpaint. Asher Nairn, direc-
tor-general of the Israel Foreign
Ministry, was guest speaker.
Albert G. Segal, chairman of
the Gait campaign, expressed
keen satisfaction with the turn-
out and the results. Segal had
the assistance of a committee
including Alven S. Ghertner as
cochairman, Sidney Elkman,
Samuel S. Gelber, Benjamin D.
Gerrz, Pearl Gerta, Russell
Luchtman, Sam Nathanson, Dr.
Milton NowicH, Frances Nowick
and J. M. Odsess.
Schecterman Addresses
Young Leadership Group
The Northeast Young Leader-
ship Group recently held a
meeting at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Howard Perer, according
i Ron and Jane Schagrin, chair-
en.
The special guest was Dr.
emard Schecterman, professor
political science at the Uni-
versity of Miami and a member
of the executive board of pro-
fessors for Peace in the Middle
East.
Schecterman examined Is-
rael's situation in light of re-
cent Mideast developments- and
discussed the prospects for
peace in the area. His talk in-
cluded descriptions of the cur-
rent Arab leaders.
'1976-A Year of Mobilization
1976e*year of total mobil-
ization" is the theme of Robert
M. Hermann, chairman, board of
governors, North Broward Coun-
ty, South Florida Israel Bond
Organization.
Hermann said, "A total Arab
offensive, backed by a popula-
tion of 100 million and wide-
ranging economic and political
JS
power, has* been" mounted *
against Israel. This offensive
must be met by a 'total mobil-
ization' of the entire Jewish
world." He emphasized the im-
portance of Israel Bonds in pro-
viding Israel with the economic
strength to meet the "threats
and dangers of the very diffi-
cult period ahead."
National Hadassah Holding
Tourism Seminars Here
Beatrice (Mrs. Israel) Usdan,
National Hadassah Tourism
chairperson, will be in South
Florida on Sunday, April 4, and
Monday, April 5, to speak at
National Hadassah Tourism to
Israel Seminars.
She will be at the Algiers Ho-
tel in Miami Beach at 1 p.m.
on April 4 to address members
of the Miami and Miami Beach
Chapters. On April 5 she will
be at the Bahia Mar Hotel in
Fort Lauderdale to address
members of the Hallandale,
Hollywood, Fort Lauderdale and
North Broward Chapters.
People from these areas
should notify their respective
chapters if they plan to attend.
Highlighted at these seminars
will be the premiere of the new
national slide piece, "Eyes on
Hadassah." There will be a
briefing on Hadassah's Double
Dedication Tour to Israel, June
13-29. During this tour the- Sieg-
fried and lima Ullmann Build-
ing for Cancer and Allied Dis-
eases will be dedicated. The
building will house the Moshe
Sharett Institute of Oncology
and a department for nuclear
medicine as well as the Daniel
and Florence Guggenheim Re-
habilitation Pavilion.
Also participating in the semi-
nars will be Mr. Raffte Stiel of
Compass Travel Bureau (which
is providing refreshments at the
meetings); Helen (Mrs. Maxwell
L.) VVeisberg, president of the
Florida Region of Hadassah;
Gloria (Mrs. Harvey) Fried-
man, president of Miami Chap-
ter; Jean Feinberg, president,
Miami Beach Chapter; Jeanette
Alman, president, Hallandale
Chapter; Helen (Mrs. Archie)
Kamer, president, Hollywood
*IN*BNUMI:RATING the rea-
sons the purchase of Israel
Bonds is so important in 1976,
Hermann said: "First, U.S. mili-
tary aid and economic security
support will not be of any mean-
ingful help to Israel's economic
development program. Second,
Israel needs more investment
funds to prevent an increase of
as much as 30 percent in un-
employment.
"Third, Israel needs more in-
vestment funds to increase her
production for export without
which she will be unable to
reduce her tremendous balance-
of-payments deficit. "Finally,
Israel needs more investment
funds to finance energy pro-
grams and to make her less vul-
nerable to political and eco-
nomic pressures."
Concluding, Hermann reiter-
ated, "Israel Bonds are an act
of Jewish solidarity with Is-
rael in her struggle against the
forces seeking to destroy her
freedom and hopes for peace.
I call on all men, women and
children in the North Broward
area to show their obligation
as Jews by helping provide this
support through State of Israel
Bonds."
BEATRICE USDAN
Chapter; Josephine (Mrs. Mat-
thew) Newman, president, Fort
Lauderdale Chapter; and Esther
(Mrs. Ralph) Cannon, presi-
dent, North Broward Chapter.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
will held a membership
meeting on Wednesday,
April 7, at 8 p.m., in the
Federation building, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., for the pur-
pose of amending the by-
iaws.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater tort Lauaerdaie
Friday, April 2, 1976

Another Phony Debate
We do not-recall a single bona fide demand%f 4he
Arab faction at the United Nations for a UN debate on
the Lebanese Civil War.
In our opinion, this war has as its primary purpose
the legitimizing of the Palestine Liberation Organization
by its establishment in Lebanon as spokesman for Leba-
nese Moslems who are at a unique social and economic,
disadvantage compared with their Christian counter-
parts in the country.
Once established politically, the PLO would then be
able to ignore the Christian-Moslem confrontation in
Lebanon entirely the purpose of its projected legit-
imacy in the first place and concentrate on encircling
and confronting Israel in a war aided by Syria and Jor-
dan.
Understood in these terms, the Civil War in Leba-
non is as explosive a Middle East issue as has existed
in that part of the world since the Yom Kippur War.
As we say, we do not remember a single bona fide
Arab demand for debating this issue. Instead, this week,
we are subjected to another phony "United Nations"
arrogance an Inquiry into the unrest on the West
Bank as an explosive issue.
When will the United Nations cut out die lying and
subordinate parochial politics to the welfare of the world
at large? At this point, we would have to say that no
such possibility seems even remotely on the horizon.
Gen. Dayan's Visit Here
South Florida has a unique opportunity this week to
welcome, another great Israeli leader Gen. Moshe
Dayan.
Gen. Dayan was to speak at a 'Too Make the Dif-
ference" Combined Jewish Appeal -< Israel Emergency
Fund dinner on Miami Beach Thursday, -.
Gen. Dayan, as a. political and- military leader of
the beleaguered State of Israel, understands his coun-
try's difficulties, at this time better than most of us, and
what he can contribute- also to make these difficulties
more understandable to both the Jewish and general
communities here must be deemed of inestimable .value.
It is pivotaUy important that we maintain our un-
stinting support of CJA-IEF during "You Make the Dif-
ference" six-week period ending Apr. 28 dedicated to
giving, to the fund.
But it is also important that we understand, in a
detailed way, why it is that we are giving and how- our
giving does make the difference to Israel, as wedl as to
Jews nationally in our own country and in South Florida.
Gen. Dayan's appearance in our community does
much to contribute to this understanding. .
A Nazi Reconsidered
We must register our satisfaction here that Rotary
International over the weekend saw the danger involved
in the nomination of Wolfgang Wick, a former Austrian
Nazi, as president of the worldwide service organization.
Wick's nomination has been withdrawn.
For Wick to have ascended to the presidency of
Rotary International without contest would have meant
that the organization-was willing to disregard Wick's,
past as irrelevant to the office. In our view, that would
Rotary International demonstrated that people do
not really misunderstand history; only occasionally, they
find it easier to ignore history. In responding to world-
wide outrage at Wick's nomination, the organization also
demonstrated a willingness to make amends,
have lent a certain respectability to a man who does not
deserve it.
Indeed, it would have been tantamount to suggest-
ing that former Nazis are no longer undesirables. There
is no doubt that the world tends to forget, but the Nazi
past, in our view, is unforgettable. It is unforgivable.
Whenever we observe the impulse to forget and to
forgive, it is incumbent on us to prod the conscience of
those so motivated.
As 'Detente1' Drops from Policy
Jewish Floridian
W OmHTErVlTtAUOtOALI
OFKICK and PI.ANT I 2- N" K. Dtli Bl.-. *ii*-<, *i- .. Vhoiw 3TV*
ADVERTISJWO rmPARTMENT l-TM-*""*
MIAMI APHRKPS: P.O. Box 01M73. Miami. Flortrtn 3,1101
KP.ED K. SHOOHHT SUZANNE 8HOCHET 8ELJVIA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Krfltnr Aselsfnnl to Publisher
Th Jw'h Floridian Doe* Not Guaranty* Th Keshruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in Ita Columns
Published Hi-Weekly
Pernnrf CIrm Poetaire Paid at Miami, Fin '
?.II P.O. 3S7 return* are to be forwarded to
The Jewish PV-'rflnn P O. Uot M2"?*. M'aml. Eld. 331 SI
The Jewish Fleridian has abtorbsd the Jewish Unity and the Jewish, Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Associa-
tion of English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATCS: (Local Area) One YearSC0O. Out of Town Upon
Request.
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Ttmes Syndicate
NEW YORK CITY When
he announced, understandably,
that he was dropping "detente"
from his vocabulary. President
Ford was in effect singing
"Ain't foln' to be no detente no
more." But his replacement
'Peace through Strength"
sound* mawkish, although he
in<( ndsd it to be more Haw' ish.
I don't happen to like those
ivat sou a rings of a verbal cir-
cle. Besides, the nhrase reminds
me uncomfortable of the Na^i
youth stogin, T'Kraft durch
Freude": Strength through Joy.
WHY DONT all the candi-
date* liberal and conservative
alike, tell Congress and espe-
cially the Senate Democratic
majority that wi can't have
peace by disarming our allies
and isolating ourselves from a
stormy wort '.7 Obiously we
wmt "esc*, hut t^e wav to get
it Is through an illusionless and
rl'in-woken t=*ugs-undedness
toward the Soviet oa'vn. the
A-** camp, the Third World
ca~i,\
W can ha"* ocace only ft"
we abroach the global rmw-r
sr-inwl-s of our time without
ill-si"-,.
t> is -i cruel fact of history
Volume 5
Friday, April 2, 1976
Number 7
2 NISAN S736
Politics: Is it
It was just before an import-
ant election in my horn* town
wn-n I saw that "Axel," the
Republican leader of the heav-
ilv Jewish Fourth Ward, hal
some good Drosoects cornered.
I moved ouickly into the group
unin"ited.
"Avfl," I axed, "did you tell
them you n ;ver voted for Roose-
velt?" For a certainty. I knrw
thit li'ce every other Jew in the
world he had voted four times
for Roosevelt-----w il, at laast
three. But as the Republican
lo-^nr of th*. Fourth, he could
not admit it publicly; be lost
those votes.
IN GOOD old-fashioned pol-
ices that,was the way to handle
the issues, forthright!". un t
bi juously. Is he good for- the
Jews? By extension, if you
weren't for. Roosevelt, you wore
against the Jews. .And, in new-
fashioned, sophisticated, pItert-
ated polities, the best candidate
for. President of the United
States is the one who can stand
thd mat of devotion to Israel
pro'ided he's a Democrat.
Which is "Why erald Ford
seems to be flirting whit dis-
aster In an el xaian year- when
the conventional wisdom is-that
yaw don't, get American Jews
e*>*t about policy on Israel.
H**lng s*>n that the best fel-
low Republican Nixon could do
with a positive attitude In 1972
was at the most one-third of
the Jewish vote. Ford's advisors
rm* be. tellgio. Iftrn it's no uss,
might as well woo the Arab
business in arms and invest-
ments.
A lady wrote me from-Kins-
ton, N.C., for a fuller explana-
tion of the final paragraph of
my column of March which
found me "convinced that our
devotion to zero population on
and our dedication to causes
immaterial to our survival as
,l>ws in America make our de-
cline inevitable, and thus 1976
will b: the last year of real Jew-
ish power. South Florida looks
Mv the scene of our last hur-
rah."
THE FIRST part is easy.
While the birth rate is down
for ail aagments of the popula-;
tion. we Jsws are doing better
than anv ethnic group in re-
ducing it. One of the elements
in the d:clm* of synagogue
membership is att ibutahle to
. the decline in new religious
school registrations, suburban
as well as urban.
Obviously. *s--xnr small per-
CMrfiee in the tofl population
becomes even smafl-ir, our vo;-
ing now-.r far diminished. Fol-
iticians leek at votes- as much
as if >t m.*re than tssaws.
Ask the Arabs, who will tell
vou that support for Israel in
tire Csmvses Is based en Jew-
ish voting power and not, as" We
delude ourselves, the moral
superiority of our cause.
A COROLLARY to the decline
;ftr tfbrtulation is the shift. If one
doesn't expect to find a Jewish
nresnc~ in Kiniton, N.C., there
is growing evidence that more
and more are migrating to .what
we might call "Yenner Veldt,
Virginia," or Its equivalent Jew-
ish voting power has depended
on its concentration in the great
cities.
Theoretically, and sometimes
actually, the heavy Democratic-
that the people who keep talk-
ing about war and only war
generally get it, while the
people who keep talking about
peace don't get it, if that's all
they do. One must talk and
think about peace, but act with
a confident firmness when bat-
tered by global political and
economic wars.
I PimLISHED a book in 196'
"The Aga of Overkill," which
I subtitled "A Grammar of
World Politics." I looked at h
again recently, and I am almost
so'-v to say that most of it still
holds Up.
I say "sorry" because my two
thdmes were that only a mea-
rire of world morality and hw
could prevent a suicidal nuclear
war. but also that the Soviet
continuance of an expansionist
political warfare makes such a
!lobal consensus highly unlike-
ly-
After some 15 years, and
after the presumed thawing out
of tV cri t war; that is still the
situation. The world has been
swept bv revolutions of every
sort, bit its inner nature hasn't
changed much.
THE DEMOCRATS will fool
*, *"iv?r--<\. Jf .they think that
the foreign Policy issue is only
one between the Republican
contenders.. Whatever happens
fi* ilv In theJteagan-Ford con-
t'st. the Democratic orimaries
have also been saying some-
thing. worlR listening to. If this
. U the v-nr'faf the moderates, as
I have be ^. insisting, it is not
rh* veir when a Democratic
candidate far-awy national post
wi'l.narade' the vote he cast
against arming -the hapless An-
gtolan anh-Comrrumist fronts.
Tbr swing f tfce peopla away
from the -post -Vietnam and post-
Watergate left toward the cen-
ter is a swing not only oh do-
' Contanned m Pag* 13
for Jews?
liberal ^oe can swing a state
election an a state's entire
Electoral College vote in a
presidential fTction (which is
why good Jewish thought has
always fought against a change
in the oressnt Elictoral College
process).
When Precinct Wo. 8 can pro-
duce 1,999. votes for Henry
Jackson and only 152 for his
ne.-.t closest rival in the recent
Florida Presidential Primary,
. you had better believe how
important this concentration is.
As I had predicted, Jackson
Wan able to get delegates be-
cause of the tremendous Jew-
ish concentration in the Gold
Coast's Three Congressional Dis-
tricts.
WHICH LEADS >o the most
puzzling part, I suppose, of that
paragraph in Question: the sug-
gestion that oor dedication to
causes that are Immaterial to
. our survival at lews in Amer-
ica make our decline inevitable.
The Jewish' influence, from
the studies on which I base my
opinion, has been felt In this
country because stece 1932 t
has been ItftHe vanguard of the
Hberal m<**jrvnt far beyond
its. fctaal ptwwrtion in our so-
ckirv. Bttt wbfb that has con-
Jmivwl to hold wie, It i in a
reduced sense, as voting pat-,
terms o^er the past decade have
established
In Dmocratic primary voting
-Jews have not chosen "the
liberal" but those most attuned
- to the one issue that seems mast
importint Israel Thus. In
196* and 1972. Hubert Hum-
phrey, and in 1976" Henry Jack-
son.
The perception of Richard
Nixon as more likely to help
Israel than George McGovern
led to a most precipitous drop
Continued on Page 13
i1"-1 '


Friday, April 2, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5,
The Newmarks Are Hoiidreei1'
At Histadrut's Third Seder
Morris Newmaifc, president
0f t'i > Israel Histadrut Council
of South Florida, and his wife,
Ann,, will be honored at the
Hhtidrut's traditional Third
Seder to be hell Sunday eve-
ning, April 18, at the Fontaine-
bbau Hotel in Miami Beach.
Announcement was made by
Dr. Leon Kronish, rabbi of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom and honorary
chairman of the local Histadrut
Council, and Miami Beach com-
munil teader Moe Levin, chalr-
min of the board of directors,
who said the Newmarls were
b>ine honored, not only for
their lif'time of devotion and
d dicition to the Histadrut and
Is-ael, but also in honor of Mr.
N.v mirk's 8Sth birthday.
The Third Seder, conducted
annually for more than 20
years by the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida, has
become a tradition in the com-
munity. '
THE NEWMARKS, who have
donated five medical centers and
two synagogues in Israel
through HisWdrut, have been
active for more than a decade
in the Israel Histadrut Cam-
paign. They have been honored
locally by many Jewish organ-
izations, including State of Is-
rael Bonds.
For more than five decades
me Israel Histadrut Campaign
has been a staunch-supporter of
Histadrut in the development of
numerous institutions which to-
day constitute the essential ele-
ments in Israel. The campaign
has grown, Ujj* significant
instrument for the support of
the pioneering labor movement
in Israel, and has raised more
than S100 million since 1924.
Reservations for the Third
Seder must be made prior to
April 12 at the Histadrut Cam-
paign office.
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Page 6
The Jewish Florktian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 2, 19
A ONCE IN A LIT ETIME HAPPENING
> 9 9i>I' *' *......
'This Year in Jerusalem'
For centuries the Jews have prayed: "Next Year in
Jerusalem!"
Is it possible to translate that ancient watchword into
reality?
i he answer is yes. And it is being done right now.
The United Jewish Appeal
and the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale are do-
ing it making 1976 the year
of Jerushalayim, "This Year in
Jerusalem!"
Here's how it's being done:
the Jewish Federation has been
granted up to 100 reservations
to participate in one of the most
hi.-toric mission conferences
ever conceived. United Jewish
Appeal is moving tional conference from the
United States to Jerusalem this
year, and enlarging and en-
ng it tremendously.
We will be joining with the
other Florida communities in
this once-in-a-lifetime happen-
Arrangements have been
mi do for a 10-day trip, Oct. 21
to 31, at a very special rate that
wiH not exceed $750 round trip
from Miami to Israel. The cost,
which includes deluxe hotels,
most meals and literally dozens
of unforgettable sDecial events,
is well below normal rates.
The Fort Lauderdale delega-
tion will be led by a number of
prominent community leaders.
In Israel we will join delega-
tions from all over the United
States, numbering 3,000 in all.
The mission-conference will ac-
tually be what United Jewish
Appeal General chairman Frank
R. Lautenberg describes as a
"living laboratory."
IN ADDITION to formal busi-
ness sessions, there will be a
colorful variety of dialogues at
each of the great Israeli seats
of higher learning: the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, Haifa
University and the Technion,
the Weiwnann Institute in Re-
hovoth, Tel Aviv and Rar-Ilan
Universities, and Ben-Gurktn
University in Beersheba.
A leadership seminar Will be
conducted by Israel's President
Ephraim Katrir in his Official
residence. Israel Minister of
Defense Shimon Pere9 Will lead
the entire conference to Harze-
rim in the Negev to see an Air
Force show. The delegates will
attenn* the annual Louis A. Pin-
ens Memorial Lecture atop the
Masada memorial.
Midway through the confer-
ence the Fort Lauderdale dele-
gation will ioin with all others in
a march of seSdariiv fhreOe-h
the streets of Jerusalem, where
its citizens will be invited to
join the Americans. The march
will be to Liberty Bell Park,
which symbolizes the historical
bond between the United States
and Israel and where Mayor
Teddy Kcllek will address the
marchers.
Federation president Allen
Baer, commenting on the extra-
ordinary scope of the mission
and its meaning, said that
"through our presence and the
strong commitment that it will
express and symbolize, we will
be telling the people of Israel
that our lives are bound up with
theirs, that we are with them
now and forever." Baer con-
tinued: "The Jewish people has
always come together in times
of anxiety, crisis, emergency,
hone and solitude, because we
know to the marrow of our
bon?s that our hearts are tied
to Jerusalem. For centuries we
prayed 'Next Year in Jerusa-
lem.' In 1976, while the world
watches, we proclaim "This
Year in Jerusalem.'
"We are going to Jerusalem
for these trorposes: to reaffirm
our ties with our dearly beloved
fellow Jews, and to breathe the
air and feel the stir of a city
that is so many things to us:
mother of Israel, citadel of
David, place of the prophets,
center of civilization and sym-
ZOA Group Begins
Pmtal Campaign
Calling themselves The Guard-
ians of Israel, a group of pol-
itically active members of the
Southeast Region, Zionist Or-
paniration of America, has be-
2n a campaign to send a half-
mlHion postcards to President
Ford to object to what the or-
ganiration describes as "the
sileneing of Moynihan's voice
on behalf of Israel."
The group is offering WO
postcards free to organizations
*ad mdrvtdnnls who wish fo
participate in the campaign.
OMers for larger quantities
should he accompanied by a fe*-
dedoetible donation*.
When a nurse meets our
standard* shell meet
yours*
van want fa vary beat c*
ear* w your ***owgBarit 9eaa>w*
Thars tr aai*oTenfWH-atajacviaidnaraa
wua wet our itati ****** nata a wl
MM matt yotae.
Pbono os, ahao vow want iha ba M#*Jwi*
& oa)aanvwjfy
MEOrCAL PERSONNEL POOL Soa-4333
'Proclaim Liberty Throughout the Land'
-uvmcus
GREATER ftMT LAUDERDALE COMUNTTmiDE
CELEBRATION Of ISRAEL'S 26th ANNIVERSARY
Sponsored by the Jewish Community Center Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort tavrJerdale
SUNDAY. APRH 25, 10 A.M. TO 1 P.M.
AT HOLIDAY PARK, FORT LAUDERDALE
Featuring:
Jewish Youth in "Solidarity March for hrael"
Israeli Food
Prominent National and State Personalities
Special Guest-Rabbi Shlome Cartebeth, Internationally
known Jewish foHrsinQar
NO ADMISSION RESERVE THE DATE CELEBRATE WITH US
bol of man's quest for peace.
"We are going also to assure
and to reassure the people of
Israel of our unbreakable deter-
mination to fulfill our obliga-
tions for the rescue, resettle-
ment, rehabilitation and renew-
al of the hundreds of thousands
of Jews from lands of darkness
and oppression from the
USSR and from the Arab lands,
most notably for whom the
people of Israel keeo their gates
ever open and whom they wel-
come and embrace as family.
"To be in Jerusalem this com-
ing October will be an experi-
ence in beauty and affirmation,
a happening that will be nothing
more or l?ss than a Jewish cele-
bration of life."
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion, said that plans are being
made for an optional four-to-
seven -day trip prior to the mis-
sion to cities in Europe (de-
tails of this trio are being work-
ed out). He said that since ex-
tensive planning is necessary,
due to the sco?e of the This
Year in Jerusalem program,
composition of the Fort Lauder-
dale delegation should be com-
pleted by Tune 1, with deposits
due from each of the delegates
by that date.
Inquiries concerning the Jeru-
salem mission should be direct-
ed to Geisser, who can bje reach-
ed by phone at 484-8200 or by
mail at the Jewish Federation,
2999 ISTW 33rd Ave., Fort Laud-
erdale. Fla. 33311.
Israel's Ambassador to the United States Sinicha Dinifz*
(right) met with Robert M. Hermann, chairman, board
of governors of North Browatd County for the South
Florida Israel Bond Organization campaign, at the State
of Israel Bond International inaugural Conference on
Felt. 28 at the Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach.
Hermann assured the Ambassador that the Fort Laud-
erdkile-Pompano area will make substantial Israel Bond
purchases this year to aid in Israel's economic programs.

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I April 2, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Purim Celebrations Are Fun
For Numug Homo Residents
?,
a
V
jjf.
Mrs. Goiutnbarg,gntlMM. SchQm.setvefk
hamantashm .to .rssideW. Mrs. Epstein
aiai Mrs. Siege}.
ing Purim songs were (from left)
i Terry Silarc, Mrs. Selma Sirowitz,
i Rose Metz, Rabbi Harold Richter
(piaying guitar), Mrs. Gertrude Gold-
berg, Mrs. Ruth Karron and Mrs. Sylvia
Mulhausen.
Joseph Trosfanoff recited kiddush at
lantation Nursing Home while Rabbi
Hffrold Richter and his assistant, Mrs.
Lillian Schocn, looked on.
rs. Gertrude.,G4Heal**M Jty) ana^
rs. Lillian Scluten (right) with resi-
dfit&.Mr. EUm trobel and Miss Edith
Poll had traditional hapmntashen...- j.
On March 13, a beautiful
Shabbat afternoon, three women
of the Fort Lauderdale commu-
nity Florence Cohen. Maria
Wein-;r and Fran Nowick
brought Shalach Manot pack-
ages (Purim gifts) and Shabbat
greetings to the residents in
local nursing homes and hos-
pitals. The packages were wrap-
ped bv Florence Cohen with a
little Mfgillah (Scroll of Esther)
attached.
Under the ausnicies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and th* direc-
tion of Rabbi Harold Richter,
good cheer and greetings were
brought to the Cepter of Living
and to Sheffield Convalarium on
a one-to-one basis.
At both Manor Pines faculities
the activities director gathered
js many Datients as were mo-
bile in a living-room setting apd
everyone san<; Purim songs
under the direction of Fran
Nowick.
ON MONDAY, March 5, Fran
Nowick visited Alden. Houses
the North Bio ward hospital and.
Coral Alanor.
It was an .enjoyable Purim..
holidajli.and we are. looking, fpo-.
ward io celebratigg Passover,
with more patients.. Arty, area
resident .who. would like to give
a little time and a Uttk Jove Jo.
those U-'ss fortunate should call
Florence.. ohe Rabbi Harold Riehtur. chaplain
of thu Jewish Federation. .484.
8200..
On Friday. March 19, Lillian
Schoen. accompanied by Castle
Hardens residents Terry
Sclave. GerJ C-old^nberg, Mary
Knntrouit/., Ruth K-irron, Rose
Metz, Sylyia Mul'iausei and
Mma Firowit/., gathered at
Plantation Nursir'j Home to
1 ad a ShajjbaJ service and Pu-
rim celebration.
Rabbi Matter was also on
hand with his guitar, leading in
the singing of Purim songs and
Yidt'ish. Hasiclic and Israeli
melodies.
The Pu"im snirit and warmth
that were ;enerated had an em-
bracing ciuaiity. The haman-
tnshen served by the women
who part"-i|)ated truly hit the
soot and Ivouaht joy to many
a soul at the home.
PL'RL'.I IS over and we are
eagerly anticipating Passover,
when youth groups from area
svnagngues. as well as individ-
uals like Florence Cohen, Fran
Nowick. Pat Rirbaum, and Lil-
lian Schoen will lead model
Seders and the Jewish Federa-
tioov of tlrowacd .County will
diatrihuta.Rhumvcl "Care" .pack-,
agts to alL Jewish patients, in
the pursing, ponies as weikafe in..
South Florida slats hospitals.
AH- pf jhe.aisa hospitals are .
being seat.a special Haggadah
to be.diatcihuted tP the J. aish..
pa|ienta. on. ihs iugli$.pf the
Sedent.. And.Sabbi RiijhUjr. baa
told ihcdiutitiuw wliew Jtogher
Passover foods .are available.
Should. vpu>wisl to know more
about the programs, please con-
tact Rabbi Richter at 484-8200
or Florence Cohen at 731-4508.
Mrs. Hofstcpi, a resident, was helped by her daughter,
Mrs. Stonehill, to say Motzi over the bread.
" '
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
is accepting hugliei; applications for the
Hebrew School Program, Sunday School,
ami ftfiujc Program*
Please tend resumes to:
PLANTATION JEVy-|$rl CQN.QJ|*SATJQ.U..
c/e mi. 1INGA ARDMAN
400 S. Nob Hill Road
PUnJatfoiv, FLnd 33324
""
m-


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 2, 1976
Palm-Aire Israel Bonds Event
Will Honor Joseph Kranberg
The residents of Palm-Aire
Community will honor civic and
community leader Joseph Kran-
berg at a cocktail party and en-
tertainment on Sunday, April
11, at 4 p.m. at the Palm-Aire
Social Center in Pompano
Beach, it was announced by
Sam Schwart7, chairman of the
Palm Aire Community Israel
Bonds Committee.
The program, under the aus-
pices of the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization campaign, is
sponsored bv the Golda Meir
GrouD of Hadassah, Mrs. Char-
les Ruben, president, and B'nai
B'rith Pompano Lodge No. 2941,
Jose oh Link, president.
KRANBERG, who will receive
the State of Israel Solidarity
Award, is a founder and presi-
dent of the Palm-Aire Civic
Association. A member of the
Boa'-d of Cnndo 4 in Palm-Aire,
he is cochairman of the Palm-
Aire drive for the United Jew-
ish Appeal, and is active in the
American Jewish Congress.
B nai B'rith and Temple Sholom
m Pompano Beach.
Special guest Eddie Schaffer,
American Jewish folk humorist,
will tell of the urgent need to
buy Israel Bonds to help meet
Israel's energy programs.
MMton M. Parson is the ex-
ecutive director and Robert M.
Hermann is the North Broward
County board of governors
chairman for the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization cam-
"sten.
Round Town
Marvin Froot of Coral Springs,
an investment executive with
Sh-arson Hayden Stone, has
b;en made an honorary mem-
bar of the Miami Polic Bene-
volent Association for his "suc-
c^ssf'i investment advice in
the handling of the association's
retirement fund."
Leaders of the William Kretchman JWV Auxiliary No.
720 are (from left) Lillian Schoen, Ella Faltz, and Ma-
rion Fox. They presented a standing globe to the Media
Center at the Tamarac Jewish Center on behalf of the
Sidney L. Schoen Memorial Fund. The ladies also pre-
sented a flag that had flown over the Capitol in Wash-t*
ington.
The Deluxe Cruise Ship to the Bahamas from Miami
Elegance and Luxury in the brand Manner
Super-spacious staterooms, each with
private facilities, phone, music console,
individually controlled air aonditioning
(and, 92% of rooms are outside doubles).
A magnificent dining room with
superlative continental cuisine and
service. Theater, Lounge. Night Clubs.
S Bars. 3 Elevators. Swimming Pool.
Duty-free Shops, Gymnasium...
and. Casino Facilities! Entertainment.
Shows. Revues and world- renowned
Cruise Director and Staff.
3 NIGHTS to
I NASSAU from MIAMI
$140 to $250%,,..,
[$155 lo $290*0._
Ery Friday V,vVMld
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from MIAMI
$170 to $295*
$190 .oj^.0"-"0*
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E*e,y Monday V..,R
SS Monarch Sun
t rotia. in Pan,
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Phone: (305| 374-6611 Open Sundays I0AM-4PM
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MIAMI. FLOMOA 11111
Piaata tonrJ m full information nt brochuro on Monarch Sun
JF
Nam*.
cay___________
My Travel Ago*
->l*M.
A .
Larry Uchin (above), marketing-sales
vice president for Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, has announced that plans for the
fourth phase, Martinque Village, are
under way. This phase, as shown in the
scale model, will include the first midrise
(four-story) units to be constructed in
the adults-only community. They will be
located in the vicinity of the 17th and
18th holes of the golf course.
Sunrise
BB Women
Install Officers
Sunrise Chapter No. 1527
B'nai B'rith Women met on
Aoril 1 for a paid-up member-
ship luncheon at which new of-
ficers were installed. They are:
Helene Parress, president; Har-
riet Weinroth, administrative
vice Dresidcnt; Ceil Arfer, fund-
raising vice president; Dorothy
Laufer, program vice president;
Isabella Greenwald. member-
shin vice Dresident; Helen
Freed^an. financial secretary;
Janet Rind'ner, recording secre-
tary: Minnie Levene, corre-
snonding ser,rftary; Lillian Levy,
treasurer: Ida Kostoff, counse-
lor.
Hildegard Goldmann is pub-
IMtv chairman.
Leaders of the Pompano Beach Women's Division with
special guest speaker Rev. John Grauel, captain of the
"Exodus," are (from left) Fran Sindell, cochairman;
Rev. Grauel; Berenice Schankerman, cochairman; and
Miriam Ring, chairman. Over 90 persons attended the
luncheon, which was held at the Lighthouse Point Yacht
and Tennis Club and paid tribute to Fran Sindell for her
outstanding work.
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FIOHIOA
'i


I
Friday. April 2, 1976
The Jewish FlorUHan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Purim Story Is Told in Music
At the Hebrew Day School
A musical version of the Pu-
rim story was presented to a
large audience of parents,
grandparents and friends by
Grades 1-4.
The kindergarten broadcast a
snecial undated news reoort
called "The Haman Affair" in
which Hainan says. "Get me
Pattv Hearst's lawyer!" ____
A song written by the kinder-
garten teacher, Mrs. Ronni Si-
mon, thanked the parents for
all the suoport they have given
to the school.
Th" children, staff and direc-
tor all were in costume. Visitors
who came without costume had
fice makeup out on at the door.
The orogram was a resounding
SMCCftSS.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
The Unit Owners of Hawaiian Gardens
Phase VJfl received the State of Israel
Solidarity Award at the "Night in Israel"
on Feb. 11. Making the presentation to Al
Davidow (left), president, and Hank Gut-
terman, vice president and Israel Bunds
committee chairman, was special guest
Eddie Schaffer (center)..
Brandeis U. Women Plan A
Multimedia First-Aid Course
All visitors in the area are
welcome to attend the annual
Communitv Passover Seder,
soonsored by Temple Emanu-El
Sisterhood, on Wednesday,
April 14, at 7 p.m. at the temple.
The service will be conducted
by Rabbi Joel S. Goor and Can-
tor Jerome Klement, accom-
panied by the temple organist.
Further information is avail-
able from Mrs. Hilda Ivers,
731-8453.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCTS NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1976
EUROPE, ISRAEL CRUISES
NATIONAL COUNCIL
or jfwiSH womN
Coll
MUM 1AIM-735-S7S5
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, with the
coooeration of Bennett Commu-
nitv Hospital, invites everyone
to attend a Red Cross multime-
dia first-aid coarse on Monday,
Ao-il 5, and Wednesday, April
7, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Dchke Auditorium in Planta-
tion.
The course is intended to pre-
pare people to care for injuries
and to meet emergencies when
medical assistince is not exces-
sively depvd. It stresses gen-
eral first aid and accident pre-
vention, and teaches skills cri-
tic^l to saving lives and minim-
izing the severity of injuries.
Basic princirles of resto- breathing, controlling bleeding,
bandaging, caring for fractures,
and treating 'ases of poisoning,
shock, and barns will be taught.
Anyone interested in taking
the course must sent a $7 tax-
deductible donation to Marilyn
Li off, 1931 SW 67th Ave., Plan-
tation, Fla. 33117. The fee cov-
es the cost of the textbook and
all materials.
Please send your check pay-
able to Brandeis University Na-
tioml Women's Committee, and
a stamped tU-addressed en-
vflw so we can send you
your ticket as soon as pos-
sible. Reservations are limited.
Hadassah
T^ma* Groun will have its
n'ft msetingon Thursday, April
8. Pt noon at the Jewish Fed-
eration building.
The tneme is "The Jewish
American Connection in the
Arts." Rabbi Morris Skop of
Temple Sholom will review "Fa-
thers" by Herbert Gold. The
prog ara will also include a mu-
sical quiz, "Name That Tune','
Bandaging techniques are included m mul^J^
aid course, sponsored by Brandeis University Natvnrt
Women's CoZmittee and Bennetf-eomtnumty Hospital.
Holidays or Any-days, you're -assured of fine
quality, delicious paltry withghe famous
Empire brand. Over fifty products to select:
whole and parts, ready-to-cook and pre-cooked,
ffesh chilled and frozen. Make your choice
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Ask at Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys, or call Distributor:
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Miami Boach: 532-2426 N. Miami Boach: 945-6451
; I*



Pzge 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 2, 1976
Ford Rebuffs Jewish Body on C-130's
Continued from Pane i *,
'o that country.
However, he left uncer-
tain whether he will direct
:he sale involving about $40
nillion to be on a govern-
-nent to government basis
tttkich. is seen by opponents
>t the deal as symbolizi
he opening of a U.S. mili-
tary supply relationship with
pt, or by a commercial
irrangement with ti
craft manufacturer, the
-heed Company, which
would not require Congres-
icnal sanction.
RA3BI Ale\.'.iJ.v Schindler,
chairman nt" the Conference of
Presidents of Maior American
ii Organizations, who h.'j.l-
thp delegation, met with re-
after .the 85-miauta
meeting wi111 Kurd at the White
House and told them he has "no
dea what the Jewish commu-
will do" now.
Schindler said that the lew-
leaders came to the White
House to expie>s.coacein about
he sale of arms .to Egyut..al-
Thouijh "we cettainlv svmpath-
with the,overall, thrust, ot
\ir.erican foreign nolicv which
f-eeks to separate moderate
uabs from more radical Arabsl>
; nd "therefon. fully supp
-. conomic aid to Egypt."
He pointed.out that "we were
rilent and made no fuss" :uhcq_.
Ford and .Secretary of State .
rlenry A. Kissinger pledged two
itclear plants, to Egypt during
Pre*id->nt Sadat's Washinstew
visit last October.
THE JEWISH leaders. Rabbi
Schind'.er said, "nevertheless
have sjrious reservations" on
the transfer of the military air
craft because, although that fact
will not tio the power balance
in the Middle East, the sale is a
'symbolic act that represents
the beginning of a policy that
s the American policy"
going back to the mid-1950s.
Arming Egypt, Schindler ob-
served, is not to be seen just in
a bilateral Eijypt-Israel relation-
ship but in the context of Arab
aiming. During 1975 Israel re-
ceived $1.3 billion in arms, he
said, while the Arab countries
obtained in "actual shipments'*
514-15 billion in equipment of
which about half was from the
Soviet Union and the rest from
Western spucces, including the
U.S.
Schindler said that Ford reas-
serted the American policy of
the need to help Sadat and
Egypt and of encouraging the
moderate forces among the
Arab haders to draw them into
tha.fcf S. orbit. .
The PaesiduaLalsD said "over .
and. oven again," Schindler
adjari,. I'-ai his Administration
is committed to Israel and de-
spite. Israeli-American disagree-
ments, the. President continues
i i hold the conviction he has
hjld all his life, a conviction
attested bVdeeds and not words.
IN THIS connection, Schin-
dler .said. Ford denied the re-
port bv JCdwaud &. .F. Sheehan
in Foreign-Policy magazine that
-he* had UoUi ftd*k lWav*red
Israel's withdrawal from ter-
ritories occupied since the Six-
Day War. Schindler said the
President stated he had made
no iromise to Sadat and has
alwavs been consistent with
Secir ity Council Resolutions 242
and 338 and has never said any-
thing different to anybody.
The meeting was attended by
Kissinger, Brent Scowcroft, Na-
tional Security Council chair-
man. David H. Lissy, associate
director of the President's Dom-
estic Council, and Robert Gold-
win, a special consultant to the
President
Jewish representatives in-
cluded Max M. Fisher, David
M. Blumberg, Yehuda Hellman,
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, Jerold
C. Hoffberger, Harold Jacobs,
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson. Arthur
Levine, Mrs. Rose Matzkin, Rab-
bi Israel Miller, Jacob Scheink-
man, Rabbi Joseph P. Stern-
stein and Elmer L. Winter.
Teen Tour Reservation*
Ate IMiig TiikbmN&w
The Teen Tour sponsored by
ne Jewish Federation of Great-,
r Fort Laudetdale is accepting
enervations for- the June 24 to
uly 29 trip to Israel, according
o Barry Axler. assistant direc-
or of the Jewish Federation.
The trio will feature exten-
ive touring of a'l areas of Is-
ael and Israeli life. Highlights
re meetings with Israeli minis-
rs and government officials,
i-deDth touring c^ UJA-s
3red absorption cmter.s
lalben homes, and
nd programs with Israeli tecn-
3ers.
The cost of the trip, which
. $1,554. will include all air
-ansr>ortation and transfers
om Fort Lauderdal? to T'-l
viv, accommodations with
rivate bath in three-star ho-
ls, two qualifi-d and trained
lanerones, all sighteeine in a
ivate motor coach with an
English-speaking guide, three
meals dailv, and much more.
ACCQRDWC to Axler. "This
will be the experience of a life-
tine. Because this is a Jewish
I'< deraUon-sponsored trip, we
are able to offer several special
features and programs not avail-
able on other teen tours. As.a
ilt, our teens will have the
mity to tour the land,
meei oole, and receive a
tvtl i"!''standing of their
i|i heritage and back-
Si 'OUtl
esied teens are asked
to fill out the.form found in the
.T 'wish rioridian or cont
I'.a at the Jewish Fed-
eration office, 484-8200. Scbo-
iiii) money, is available for
cving teenagers.
trip is a project of the
education committee
whose chairman is Ludwik Brod-
Clerical
Volunteers
Honored IIy
Brownrd U*Wmy
Clerical vohtnteev workers
for i the 1976 United Way of
Broyard. County fund-raising
camDaign were guests of honor
at a recent reception hosted by
United Way.
The 60 volunteers,, members
of local civic organizations,
donated their time to work on
mass mailings and distribution
of campaign, materials, They
worked a total of 2,50a hours,
the dollar-value equivalent $6,-
000 based on a $2.40 minimum
hourly wage.
VOLUNTEERS honored in-
clude members of American
Postal Workers.. Union, Good'
will Industries, Greenback Surf
Club, ChUdrens Home Society
Auxiliary and Stranahan High
School Juniorettes.
Individuals honored include
Julia Wrobell and Lou Mazzullo,
Fort Lauderdale; Barbara Spero.
Oakland Park; Mildred Webber,
Hollvwood; Linda Gibboney,
Lauderdale Lakes; and Kitty
McGowan. Pembroke Pines.
___---------___----------
NJW Scfa**iules
Hook Review
The.JJroward Section of Na-
inal c ouncil of Jewish Women
v ill present a continuation book
v by Yetta Greenfield of
Lleanor and Franklin" and
Eleanor: The Later Years" on
Wednesday, April 7, at 12:30
p.m. at Wilton Manors Women's
Cluh.j.
TEEN TOUR RESERVATIONS
TRAVEL REGIS TRATION FORM
Detach and iriail to-
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Attn.: Barry Axler
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue
Fort Laudacdale, Florida 33311
Enclosed is my check in the amount of $100 covering deposit for the Greater Fort Laud-
erdale Israel Teen Tour.
Name in full; ............. ...............
Home address: Telephone NO.: .......................
:ity State Zip Code .......
feai in school as of Sept. 1976 Applicant's date and place of birth
(month, day year age)
Parents' name and permanent address
Telephone No::
nts' summer address Telephone No.:
Name and address of person(s) other than parents to he contacted jo case .oi emergency:
s applicant taking medication tor any recurrent disorders? Yes No ..........
Does applicant have any physical disability to betakeu into account in the.course of this pro-
;ram? Yes No .If answer is yes, please state reasons on separate sheet of paper.
have read the general mfotmatian and agsee. to the terms and condition* set forth in this bro-
:hure.
)ate ...... Signature- of parent or legal, guardian................................................
SBDBR
Complete Traditional SEDER DINNERS and
SERVICES to be professionally conducted
under Rabbinical Supervision by:
fc & K KOHHERi ( AIKREIto
at CAMELOT HALL
2052 NA^9th AVENUE
LAUDERHILL FLORIDA
FIRST NIGHT APRIL 14th $17.50
PER PERSON TAX ANp GRATUITY INCLUDED
SECOND NIGHT-APRIL 15th 515.00
PER PERSON TAX AND GRATUITY INCLUDED
( all tor Reservations: 561-3500
K & K CATERERS
RESERVE EARLY FOR LARGE GROUPS,
SEATING LIMITED
i
u
IS
This Passover
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._


Friday, April 2, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
1
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BILL GOLDSTEIN, Director
GLORIA KATZ, Editor
HARRIET PERER. Coeditor
2999 NW 33rd Avenue, Fort lauderdale
Phone: 484-8200
FLASH!!!
RON HUNTER OF WPLG-TV CH. 10 TO SERVE AS
MASTER OF CEREMONIES FOR ISRAELI INDEPEND-
ENCE DAY CEREMONIES.
TV newscaster Ron Hunter will serve as master of
ceremonies for the communitywide celebration of Yom
Haatzmaut Israel's Independence Day on Sunday,
April 25, at 10 a.m. in Holiday Park.
Details are on page 1.
College Students Attend Reception
On March 23 the JCC hosted
a lively college homecoming in
honor of its returning students.
The get-together provided the
students with a place to meet
and dance, talk over college ex-
periences and watch a perform-
ance of hypnotism and telepathy
by the well-known Mark Abel.
The JCC will attempt to again
bring the students together in
June as manv requests for this
service were requested by
them.
There was a magic and
telepathy show at the re-
ception.
Faye Dorfman and Chuck
Rrodzki enjoyed each
other's company at the col-
lege homecoming.
Yiddish Class
Is Successful
Thirty-two beginning and ad-
vanced Yiddish students are
larnine and enjoving their les-
sons being taught by innovative
teacher I.ornn Tompkins. She
uses Yiddish songs and stories
she makes up as basic material
to be translated, then le*s the
students h"a>- the.nselves on a
tape-recorder. To Lorna. the
most satisfying feeling is neap-
ing the students reallv com i
in Yiddish by the end of several
lessons.
Lorna's background includes
entertaining and acting in the
Jewish Theatre in New York
City. "There formal Yiddish is
used, while what I teach is call-
ed 'Mamaloshen,' or conversa-
tional Yiddish," said Ms. Tomp-
kins.
She came to Florida eight
years ago after teaching twelve
years in Los Angeles. Luckily
she found the JCC and has
volunteered her time to us.
She will also give classes in
the Hollywood JCC and in Deer-
field Beach. Ms. Tompkins is
writing a Yiddish-English dic-
tionary.
Something Different
Something Different is the
-Ming vacation program for
children, kindergarten through
fifth grade, at the Community
Center. Three trips are sched-
uleu for April 12, 13 and 14: a
day of outdoor activities, a mu-
seum experience, and a make-
ve day at a kibbutz.
On Monday, April 12, from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. at Holiday Park
have Splendor in the Grass
;i div of games, sports, out-
door crafts rind a cookout.
Tuesday, April 13. 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. is a New Museum Ex-
, ,,-i .n,.,. a| (),,_. Science Museum
Palm Beach County. The
threc-nart program includes a
planetarium show, a museum
program tailored especially for
our children, and exploring via
touching rocks, minerals
fossils, and everything that con-
stitutes life on a children';
level.
Wednesday. April 14. 10:30
a.m. to 3 p.m., will be a Day at
a Kibbutz, at New River Grove i
in Davis. We tour and explore
the pacVing plant and then the
>yo> aa. w I sit in a circle and
learn some popular Hebrew
and dances. A delicious
Israeli luneh will be prepared
for the chil Iren. We'll try to
m e it a day in Israel.
The series of three trips cos!:
I. On drw is S5. Mail checks
to the JCC bv Anril 5. Reserve
tn"s are a MUST because onl
a limited number can partici-
p^t. "^or information, cai
Sandy at 484-8200.
Meet and Beat the Cluimp!
On Monday. April 12. at 7:30
p.m. Grand Master Arnold Den-
ker will be at the JCC to play
and encourage participation and
learning of chess.
Denker. termer U.S. cham-
pion, will offer us an unforget-
table evening playing 40 boards
at once, moving from one board
to another.
Every pliyer is welcome
beginner, intermediate, or ad-
vanced. The first 40 people to
register, at $3 each, will get to
challenge him. Bring your own:
chessmen and board.
Caleiular
April 1 Senior Adults
April 3 Teens
Especially for Children
The second program in the
Cultural Series is scheduled for
Sunday, April 11, at Fort Laud-
erdale High School. The produc-
tion is Anne Laven's Puppets in
"Oo-Loong the Sea Dragon."
The Mistress of Ceremonies
open with a Chinese Fan Dance
and escorts the seven-foot-tall
King and Dancing Queen into
the audience to the accompani-
ment cf Chinese music. All the
characters are introduced and
the play begins.
Halfway through the story
children are invited up to the
stage and asked to try to finish
the story. This is vety exciting
for the children.
The cost of the series is $5
and individual tickets are $2.50.
Tropical
After-School
The second session of the
After-School Program at Trop-
ical Elementary School in Plan-
tation began with an enrollment
of 135 children. This successful
recreation and crafts program
is offered on Mondays and
Thursdays from 3:15 to 5 p.m.
April 6
April 8
April 11
April 12
April 13
April 14
April 17
April 24
April 25
Guys and Gals
Senior Adults
Senior Adults
Guys and Gals
Teens
Children
Children
Senior Adults
Children
Guys and Gals
Guys and Gals
Everyone
Social Security expert discusses
"Are You Getting What's
Coming To You?" 1:30 pj
Rock dance at Temple
Beth Israel, $2 8 p.tn.
Evening at Pat Starbeck's, dancing
Arts and Crafts, etc.
Mildred Stern reviews a book
1:30 p.i".
Softball and babecue
International Chess
Master Arnold Denker 7:30 p.m,
Vacation program: park 10 a.m.
Vacation program: museum 10 a.m.
Arts and Crafts, etc. 1 p.m.
Vacation program: kibbutz 10:30 a.m.
Seder and Dessert, JCC 8:30 p.m.
50's dance
Israel Independence Day celebration
Israel Loses Good Friend in Wilson Bow
Continued from Page 1
ficial visit in May.
Prom Ae Jewish viewpoint,
Wilson's big achievement was
transforming the relationship
between the British Labor Party
and Israel from one of distrust
and bitter memories of the late
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
into one of warm friendship,
which became all the more
striking when Israel was diplo-
matically -isolated.
This correspondent remem-
bers the impact, in 1963, when
the newry elected Labor leader
announced that wlien Labor re-
gained power "there will be no
broken promises this time."
Within a year, Wilson was Prime
Minister.
WILSON'S Jewish affiliations
are no secret. Both his solici-
tor, Lord Goodman, and his
doctor, Sir Julius Stone, are
Jewish. Wilson spoke frequent-
ly at Zionist functions. Among
his close government colleagues
are avowed Zionists such as
HaroM Lever, his senior eco-
nomic advisor, and Gerald
Kaaftnan, now Mimster in
Charge of Aviation.
Wikon himself was a genuine
admirer of Israel's democratic
socialism. One of Ms sons did
a stint a* a volunteer at Kfb-
buuj Vagur.
It was easier for Wilson to
get on with Israelis if only be-
cause Britain had lost its great
power role in the Middle East,
fie himself presided over the
end of Britain's East-of-Suez
role with the withdrawal from
Aden at the end of 1967.
IN THE Six-Day War. Wilson
and other ministers said they
were ready to support an inter-
national naval force to break
Egypt's blockade of the Tiran
Straits. But the idea fizzled.
Nasser mined the straits, and
war broke out.
After the June war, Wilson's
Labor government focused its
Middle Bast policy on the
United Nations, trying to com-
pensate with diplomatic experi-
ence for its to*> of global in-
fluence. The result was Security
Council Resolution 242, a mas-
terpiece of ambiguity which,
nine years later, is still referred
to as the framework of Middle
East diplomacy.
It is easy to exaggerate Wil-
son's personal impact on Brit-
ain's Middle East policies. His
sympathies did not prevent
Britain from reneging on a
promise to sen Israel Chieftain
tanks, though Wilson is said to
have offered Harrier jump-jet
fighters which Israel did not
want.
HE HAS always had a healthy
-respect lor -Arab oil power and
never personally offended Arab
leaders. His government disap-
pointed Israel by supporting the
United Nations condemnation of
her following the fire in the El
Aksa Mosque in Jerusalem set
by a mentally ill Australian
Christian.
In recent years, as a leading
figure in the Socialist Interna-
tional, Wilson has given Israel
most cause for gratitude. In the
wake of the Yom Kippur War,
when pro-Arab appeasement
was sweeping Western Europe,
Wilson provided then Premier
Golda Meir with a much need-
ed political platform when he
hosted a special emergency
meeting of socialist leaders in
London.
HE WAS also responstve, in
office and in the opposition, to
fthe nWHt of 'Sovttt-Jews and
other dissidents. A close ac-
quaintance of Soviet Premier
Alexei Koeygin, Wilson has in-
tervened frequently behind the
scenes on behalf of hard-press
ed Individuals.
Anglo-Jewish leaders will re
gret his resignation becaOse ol
his unswerving opposition to
all forms of racial prejudice in
Britain itself. Nevertheless,; like
his old friend, Mrs. Meir, Wil
son is not leaving the political
scene entirely. He will remain
on the back benches of the
House of Commons where hie.
moral authority will protofebly
be all the greater as a result
of today's stunning decision to
resign.
Members of Coral Springs Hebfew Con-
gregation paid tribute to -community
leader Arthur Finkel, one of 'thevongre--
gation's founders, at fhe Israel Bond
"Night -in- Israel" on Mawfc 7. -Above
(from left) are Bernard Himber, presi-
dent, and Mrs. Himber; Arthur Finkel,
recipient of trie Israel Solidarity Award,
and Mrs. Finkel; and Omy ^ageiman,
third vice president, and Mrs. Fagelmdn.
Pagelman 'was trtso chairman of the Is-
rael Bond committee.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 2, 1976
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co-ordinated by the
GrtsterMiamlRabbfnical AssocitKbn
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipachitz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
David Einhorn
f (1809-1879)
Among the hardy minds of
the Jews who gave vitality to
19th-century America was the
uncompromising Reform rabbi,
preacher and theological writer,
David Einhorn (1809-1879).
Einhorn was a European im-
migrant born in Bavaria, where
his liberal views caused the gov-
ernment 'to withhold confirma-
tion of his first rabbinical elec-
tion by a Bavarian congregation
in 1938.
At the rabbinical conference
fa Frankfort m 1845 he took a
decided stand in favor of intro-
ducing the vernacular into the
service and eliminating all pray-
ers referring to the restoration
of the Jewish state but insisted
on the accentuation of the uni-
versal character of the Mes-
sianic hope.
Three years earlier, in de-
fense of the position of Abra-
ham- Selger, he had rejected the
divine authority of the Talmud
and upheld the right to- diverge
from ceremonial laws.
IN t*47 Einhorn-became chief
rabbi of Mecklenburg-Schwerin.
Opposed! by.-'jhe conservatives,
he found wk position becoming
pariJpas.aoi.in October. 1852,
ho accepted a call as rabbi of
the Reform, congregation at
Budapest. *
The* -Austrian government,
also opposed to the Reform
movement, closed the"''temple
two months'.'later. "His opportu-
nities in-Eurooe thwarted, Ein-
horn turned his attention to a
career in the United States.
In 1*55, in his mid-40's. Ein-
horn became rabbi of the Har
Sinai Congregation of Baltimore
and soon emerged as the leader
of the radical Reform element.
In 1856 he started a monthly
magazine in Germany, "Sinai,"
ip the interests of radical Re-
form Judaism. His ideas also
found expression, in his prayer
book, "Olat Tamid," a new work
written mainly In German, Sub-
fcquently_itserj(ed, in part as a.
model for the Unii
Book.
Thion Prayer
EINHORN'S resolute uncom-
romising character, courage and
steadfast adherence to his prin-
ciples again caused him to
"move on," but this time in the
dark of night and facing threats
to his life.
In late 1860, on the eve of the
Civil War, Einhorn had emerged
as the leading rabbinical aboli-
tionist. He refused to accept
Biblical slavery as a sanction
for the "bestial" and dehuman-
izing U.S. slavery. His unspar-
ing denunciations of slavery
i laced him in danger and on
the night of April 22, 1861,
guarded by friends, he fled to
Philadelphia where he became
rabbi of Congregation Kenes-
seth Israel.
In Philadelphia, hitherto the
bulwark ef traditional Judaism,
Einhorn fought from pulpit and
his "Sinai" publication for more
liberal views.
IN 186* Einhorn moved to
New York as rabbi of Congre-
gation Adath Jeshurun. He was
the hading spirit of the rab-
binical conference, which met
at Philadelphia in 1869 and
adopted a thoroughgoing Re--
form platform.
In 1844 David Einhorn had
married Julia Ochs of Kreuz-
nnch. Of the union were born
fi"e daughters and four sons.
"If the dogmatic Reform upon
which he insisted dominated
neither the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations nor He-
brew Union College at their in-
ception." wrote Dr. Sefton Tem-
kin. "his spirit came to influ-
ence them later. Kaufman Koh-
ler. his son-in-law and disciple,
formulated the Pittsburgh Plat-
form of 1885, which was the
basis of American Reform for
a generation."*
Bibliography
Kohler. Kaufman. The Jewish
Encyclopedia. New York,. 1907.
Einhorn, David.
"Temkin, Sefton D. Encyclo-
paedia Judaica. Jerusalem, 1971.
Einhorn, David.
yIMUmitlHIIWIUIH1l;:i|.Hiiiiiii;i-l
AMnMIMMIIIMeMMHMnHMMMMMHaMMVHnnHMHaMHHni''jnfl
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Tazria
"And if her means suffice not for a lamb, then
she shall take two turtledoves, or two young pi-
geons" (Lev. 12.8).
TAZRIA Cleanliness and uncleanliness are fur-
ther defined, here in relation to childbirth and leprosy.
"If a woman be delivered, and bear a man-child, then
she shall be unclean seven days And she shall con-
tinue in the blood of purification three and thirty days.
... But if she bear a maid-child, then she shall be un-
clean two weeks and she shall be unclean two weeks
. and she shall continue ^^^iMd^^aajficatioAJ
threescore-Wio"six "days. ATia^eTnhedaysonier pi?
rification are fulfilled she shall bring a lamb of the
first year for a burnt-offering, and a young pigeon, or
a turtle-dove, for a sin-offering, unto the door of the
tent of meeting, unto thepriest" (Leviticus 12.2-6). Sus-
sed lepers a^^d'b^Wagh.t to the priest, who quar-
antines the.gase for seven days, a careful;description.
of the varieties of leprosy is followed by rules for the
leper's identification and isolation. "And the" leper in
wh^m the plague is, his clothes shall be rent, and the
hair of his head shall go loose, and he shall cover his
. upper lip, and shall cry: 'Unclean, unclean.' All the days
' wherein the plague is in him he shall be unclean; he is
unclean; he shall dwell alone; without the camp shah
his dwelling be" (Leviticus 13.45-46).
IllH HI L.IIJ.UJJ I Mill I II 'll. 'JlMlTl.
Inside
Judaica
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
.. Q. What is Israel's "Law
of Return"?
A. The "Law of Return,"
passed by Israel's Knesset on
July 5, 1950, the anniversary
of Theodor Herd's death, is the
most significant of the basic
laws of the State of Israel, giv-
ing legislative confirmation to
the age-old Jewish yearning
for return to Zion, the author-
itative Encyclopaedia Judaica
states.
It declares that every Jew
has the right to settle in Is-
rael as an "oleh" (defined as
a "Jew immigrating to Israel
for settlement"). This status of
"oleh" is also accorded to all
Jews who had entered the
country as immigrants before
the law came into force and
to all Jews bom in the coun-
try, aa well as to any Jew who
goes to Israel and expresses
his desire to stay and settle
in Israel:
The Law of Return further
provides the principal method
of acquiring Israel nationality,
for the Nationality Law, 1952,
prescribes that (with certain
exceptions) every "oleh" under
the Law of Return shall be an
Israel national.
On August 23, 1954, the
Knesset adopted an amendment
to the law, empowering the
minister of the interior to with-
hold an "oleh's" visa from "a
person with a criminal past,
likely to endanger the public
welfare."
The provisions of the Law have
given rise to a number of legal
problems that have come under
review by the Israel Courts, in
particular the definition of a
Jew for the purposes of the
law.
Does the definition of the
Halakhah (Jewish religious
law) apply, namely, whoever is
born of a Jewish mother or
has been duly converted to Ju-
daism? Or does the term in-
clude-any person who bona fide
declares himself to be a Jew?
Some of the Court's interpre-
tations have aroused political
centroversy. An amendment to
the Law clarifies the definition
of a Jew along the lines of
Halakhah but, on the other
hand, sees to it that the non-
Jewish partners, children or
grandchildren of Jewish "olim"
Should not suffer any differ-
ential treatment.
The amendment, however,
omits any substantive defini-
tion of conversion, and the
question of the validity of a
conversion has played a tragic
role in Israel's public life.

ISSUES AND ANSWERS
What Should a Jewish Student J
Mil
Seek in Choosing a-College?
By Rabbi Stephen C. Listficld
Temple Sinai, Hollywood
Adolescent minds come to in-
tellectual maturity during the
college years. Of at least equal
s'snirfcanoa, dating patterns are
set and mates are often chosen
while one is an undergraduate.
The fewer Jnws. the less of
Judnism to be found on a nar-
t'>"l.r camnus. the "iore likelv
it i6 fir n child to b". weaned
awov fr-ini our people and from
oup faith.
Sine* the coU"g-v experience
is so determinative, concerned
J"ws must pverci narticular
care in their selection of a
school. I would like to offer the
following guidelines to parents
and children for making their
cholc*:
Whatj^rCntaee of the sru.
dent body is lewish?
What Judaica courses a**
offered at the university? Th
student need not necessarily
niaior in Jewish studies; but it
is iTirwfont that he or she at
o
least have the opportunity to
take electives in Jewish history,
Hebrew language, etc.
Is there a full-time Hillel
rp^bi on campus? What is the
KUM program (classes, Jec-
M->s. sori'l events), and how
tuccsafDl has it b-?en?
** Is there a Hillsl House on
ca-nni's?
^ Wh for on-'->r"r>us students who
ke**" kosher?
^ Is the university located in
a- n-"r % citv with a syna-
two*} D-^s th-; local syna-
e -ue maintain any -contact with y"
th- r^i-cr. students? m
* Does the university grant **
academic credit to, a stndent con"
m-''o spends a semester or a year 's
in I^a^l? How many pf-.the uni-
'r^ftv,l, st'td-nts. have done so
in recent years?
These are some'of the ques-
tions that Jewish parents and
children should be- asking. I
>""vt th> *i\ hiqh school grad-
uates will be-accepted fey the
college of their choice.

Question Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Q: What Is the "Kedushah"?
A: "Kedushah" is a noun
which means "holiness." The
Kedushah is the nime given to
the third benediction in the
basic body of Jewish prayer.
This prayer benediction declar-
es that the Almighty is "Holy"
and the worshipper, who is en-
gaged in prayer, repeats verses
taken from the Bible in which
the angels are d-scribed as
pronouncing the holiness of the
Creator.
In this context man rises to
the level of the ange!* in mak-
ing the official declaratnn that
the Almighty is Holy. To some
commentaries this has the
meaning of declaring the tran-
scendence irf the Almighty.
It brings to the attention of
th* .worshipper thai although
the Almighty is far and beyond
human limits, He is still in-
volved with his human sub-
jects. He stiil cares and shows
concern 4or humanity. -
Q: Why la the "Kedushah"
of the main body of prayer re-
cited only io the presence of.
a duly constituted prayer quo-
rum, a minyan?
1
A: When a 'qtibrtim is present'
during the prayer and the pray-
er service becomes a public
service, something is added to
the human aggregate of souls.
There are more than the ten
people present. There are ten
people plus the Almighty Him-
self. They thus have the right
to extol Him directly since he
becomes a member of the
group.
In the case of an individual,
h only has the right to assert
his belief in the Holiness of the
A'mlghty, but not to make the
official pronouncement.
Q: Why is the "Kedushah"
recited only in a fixed stand-
ing posture?
ar-
id
A* Basically the ^Kedushah"
is part of the main body of (
prayer, i.e., the "Shmoneh Esw'**-
xeh" (18 official benediction*
of prayer). St
in this sense, the worshipper
is in direct confrontation with
the Almighty Himself. The pres-
ence of "greatness" should al-
ways fill the spectator with
awe and render him motionless,
out of reverence. Therefore the
"Kedushah" is recited in a
standing motionless posture.
-------' H

M
CANMEUGHTING TIME
2 NISAN 6:1Q

ill
-*-
Jewish Cemetery
D^cr^ed.Again
NEW YORK (JTA) The 'kebw Freel&uriai''"*
Association's cemetery on Staten Island has been van-
dalized during the last two weekends.
Irving Friedman, superintendent of the Mount
Richmond OrthUdttc Jewish Cen?lerv. for the Poor, said
that 56 gravestones & pedestals were damaged or
ovmurned- last r Weekend an* 34 the weekend before.
He saitf'Bfe wlleves'th* vandals were teenagers.
Friedman, 65, who has be^ttsuperintendent for the
past 47 years, said the police have been notified. He
said not only his cemetery was vandalized but also the
nonrJewish cemeteries in the area.
Friedman said this type vl incident has bees hap-
pening around this time of the year for the last three
years.
f
,dng
."the
*r *:.-* +,.


I April 2, 1976

Jhe yewfeft Ptondian / Greater Fort Lauderdale
^M

exieoV Realistic Jews Were Hurt By US. Boycott
onHnned from Pan 1 They have not hidden thir >*.,. ~t .___L*L ._.. .* _,_,. ........ _
'Continued from Pace
and asked that they not bs
July concerned. Most of Mea-
ls Jews agreed that the UN
was not a personal affront
Hiem.
[talked to a number of Mex-
[ Jews, both community lead-
and businessmen. I found
Igreat similarity in their
Vahts on recent events.
SXICO'S Jews relate to their
and their religion in
'same manner as their U.S.
Canadian counterparts.
are Mexicans first and
s second. Thev are secure
society that has seen them
.soer on a oar with any Jew-
i community in the world, and
ty have prospered as Jews..
They have not hidden their
Jewish identity, or denied their
Jewish heritage. Seventy-five
T*- religiously affiliated, and 65
nercrmt of their children go to
Jewish day schools. I know of
no other Jewish community
tVt comes close to these fig-
ures.
ANTI-SEMITISM is virtually
un' nown in Mexico and, unlike
American Jsws, they have never
bwn f*cd with "no Jews al-
lowed." ThM includes job op-
Dortwniti'^ and housing, as well
as social organizations and
country clubs.
Where do the Jews of Mexico
stand on ths so-called travel
boycott of Mexico by their fel-
lows Jews from the VS. and
Canada? Obviously, it distresses
them.
Some of the hotels that have
been hurt the most by the flood
of cancellations are owned by
Jews. When the resort business
is off and workers have to be
let go, the Jewish hotel opera-
tors become a convenient scape-
goat. Continued reluctance on
the part of American Jews to
resume travel to Mexico could
result in a most unfortunate
backlash.
90 THE Mexican Jews feel
that their fellow Jews of North
America were correct in show-
ing their displeasure, but now
that they see the Mexican gov-
ernment clarifying its policy tc-
visit Mexico since the problem
over the UN vote began.
THEY WERE pleased that no
major problem developed dur-
ing the Allen visit. In fact, they
were heartened by Alton's as-
sessment of the meetings: "Both
Mexico and Israel can be very
satisfied with the exchange of
trade as it stands today, and
can look forward to increasing
it."
Several cooperative pilot proj-
ects have been set up in Mexico
and Israel which will benefit
both countries.
So the answer to the ques-
tion, "How are the Jews of
Mexico doing?" it, "Muy Bue-
no." They are proud of their
country and their Jewish her-
itage. They believe their gov-
ernment is behind them now as
it has been in the past.
THEY POINT with pride to
the time Mexico offered un-
limited numbers of blank visas
through Switzerland to the Jews
of Europe when almost all other
nations of the world including
the United States were turning
their backs.
L -wr n >_ f y ernment clarifying its policy to-
\0hen: lieV rOUtlCm (JUeStlOn wdZi<>nism. they are anxious
*> *- for the return of the Jewish
-/* it Good for the Jews?
Cndrraed from Page 4
Assimilation into American
culture without the balance of
education in Judaism, disper-
si*n in the suburbs and the
adoption of the politics of those
who have it made* are all the
factors which have led me to
th' conclusion that we ate at
the end of a remarkable period
in our Jewish history.
TJirre are no n^Vicenients
. twisting of Americas, his- for the v-neration wjiicfi came
to dartha.ttho*e pbltoi*s of age in 32 and is" tving out
favorable -to- the- #awish ha Jewish coitvictio^inis^iiny
as a wholi Florida wB amiy-tolitw^q|'
... ,,-... *.. i. .
the nercentage of Jewish
for a Democratic candi-
MAY argue, as the Com-
iary stable of.writers does,.
liberal polices have failed
^America .nd elsewhere
cks and browns- and other
Inrities. But- it .will take a
tourist to their country.
The key word is "normalize."'
The Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations has asked that re-
lations with Mexico be normal-
ized, and Mexico's Jewish pop-
ulation wants normalized rela-
tions between Mexico and Is-
rael, .and between Mexico and
all Jewish communities around
the world.
Forcing 'Detente'
Out of Our Policy
Continued from Page 4
I was in Mexico during the
visit of Israel's Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon. Mexico's Jews were
very much coneerned about the
Alkm visit because he was the
'first maior Israeli diplomat to
_
m

<^
ast
[A specialist on Soviet Jaw-
affairs and B'nai ^rita's
er representative at tte
Nations Dr. WilMam
kywill be the guest speak-
a Passover- breakfast on
alf of the B'nai B'rith Na-
Youth Services Appeal
May. Anril 18, at 9:30 a.m.
Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
announcement of Dr.
fray's acceptance was made
Alan J. Blaustein, breakfast
airman, who added that Korey
\s this month named director
B'nai B'rith International
itocil, the organization's cen-
office on matters relating
Israel and international to-
be April IS breakfast, a tra-
kosher Passover meal,
benefit the- national youth
ices of B'nai B'rith; which
the B'nai B'rith Hillel
ions; now serving Some
college campuses, B^nai
h Y.p u t h.. Organization
iO) and its -1,100. teen-age
ahd. Career and Coun-
Services in 20. maior

WILLIAM KOREY
American communities.
Df, *orey. the head of B'nai
B'rith!s Unite* Nations office
since 1966. has been a leader
" in I tha conf erence of non-gov-
ernmental representatives whose
organizations have consultative
status with the world body. He
also was chairman of its hu-
man fights committee.
A graduate of Columbia Uni-
versity's Russian Institute, Ko-
rey. has engaged in extensive
research in the Soviet Union's
suppressions of Jewish cultural
and communal rights, and is
author of "The Soviet Cage:
Anti-Semitism in Russia," pub-
lished' by The Viking Press.
Korey, who joined the B'nai
B'rith staff in 1954 as director
Of its Anti-Defamation League's
Illinois-Missouri regional office,
has been B'nai B'rith's princi-
pal staff representative to na-
tional and international "roof'
organizations dealing with the
Sov'et Jewry issue.
He has been a lecturer at
Columbia and Yeshiva Univer-
sities and -Brooklyn and City
Colleges. Articles by him have
appeared in The New York
Times, Saturday Review, Com-
mentary. Foreign Affairs and
many ether publications.
Reservations for the B'nai
B'rith Passover breakfast at the
Diplomat Hotel are available
thfopgh the. B'nai B'rith region-
al sffice in Hollywood.
mestic issues but on arms and
foreign policy as well.
That is the meaning of the
deflation of the term "detente."
Americans, like any other peo-
ple, don't like to feel that they
have been had, either by the
Soviets or by their own offi-
cials.
RONALD REAGAN, in order
to shore up his strength, uses
.the Kennedy-like "muscle gap-
as bis argument of hut resort.
One of Gerald Ford's and Henry
Kissinger's, worst blunders was
the slippery way they forced
~~ James Senl-singer out as.secre-
tary of defense.
It is a blunder that is coming
.- home to roost in the widespread
:. malaise of the people, about the
charges of Soviet military supe-
riority. It also shows itself in
an Israel -which wonders about
its-fate tf- America foBows the
logic of the blunder about
- Schlesingir as well as the An-
golan copout.
The Angolan episode was a
blunder of the Senate Dem-
ocratic liberals more than of
the Administration. We are
watching hs consequenoes now
in a Soviet leadership which
paraded its triumph at its last
ynty congress. We are watch-
ing its consequences also in an
Africa moving closer to a bloody
racial civil war.
IT WOULD be tragic if wo
took out our frustrations about
all of this by a renewal of the
cold war or by a hearing up of
anti-Soviet feeling. The prob-
lem is not Soviet policy.. That
policy is what it is, and what
the Soviet leaders feel they can
get away with. The. problem
lies in the tendermindednss of
American policy, especially.in.
Congress.
An article in this month's
Commentary, by Peter Be'rger,
speaks of the innocent "green-
, ing" of the American intellectual
and business establishments on
foreign policy. The businessmen
want profits out of Soviet con-
tracts. The intellectuals get
some kind of high moralistic
kick -out of disarming America's
allies and potential allies.
THE COMBINATION of a
materialist realism and a -phony
moralism can be paralyzing.
No wonder the Senate' Dem-
. ocrats get caught ha their cur-
rent tender trap, of an illusion -
ed instead of an illusionless
peace.
L
EVITT
man tor lad chstpais
1*11 PMHbnb M. IJ1IJW. Di>Hy.
""I'MS'SMSs, KM. W#ftfc rWWM, fit.
SS*4M? MMS1S
-------
_
'ii
MIXER'S *
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY

ELK IN
HRSONAUZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
444.n*21 Bntward SZS-SMt
un aw. tth ST.. MIAMI
OUS
o Be truest of Pioneer
Albert Plotkin. one of the
frthwest's foremost religious
Zionist- l*MW it speaker at the April 4
r luncheon of the Pioneer
en Council of South Flor-
ae luncheon, all of whose
go to the Pioneer
nen Child Rescue Fund in
el. is slated for noon at the
aville HoteL
Irs. Harriet Green, luncheon
airman and president of the
nth Florida Zionist Federa-
and of the Pioneer Women
Jncil of South Florida, an
weed the acceptance of Dr.
(Mm, rabbi of Temple Beth
gel in Phoenix for the past
21 years. Dr. PVRkm to her
JIMUSICAL program, -Wom-
an of Vision," will salute the
Pioneer Women's first 50 years.
The organization celebrated its
Golden Jubilee with a conven-
tion in Miami Beach last fall.
The wortd<< largest Jewish
women's organization, it is an
official agency for Youth Aliyah,
the Jewish children's rescue
bodV
Dr. Plotkin has served as gen-
eral chairman of the Phoenix
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, as chaplain
of the Arizona State Senate and
as president of the Phoenix
Rabbinical Council.
He was clacted a member of
the national beard of the He-
brew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion and of the
executive committee of the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis. In 1972 he won the na-
tional award for brotherhood of
the National Conference 'of
Christians and Jews. He is a
state board member of the
Arizona Commission on the Hu-
manities, and a member of the
national rabbinical advisory
committee for State of Israel
Bonds.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be made at the Pioneer
Women Miami Beach offices.


Serving[Vm hoods
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations

i i
^
ORAH
Ckapels
Mark Walsaman
J?SB?,R,SnM .'- 3' ^
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Wrectofs
DEERFIELD j
441 S. Federal Highway PKone 971-3330 '
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive -Phone 971-3330 -
SUNRISE
6800 W- Oakland Park Blvd. Phone 739-6000, J


.%.--*.


. Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 2, 1976
community


THURSDAY APRIL 1
Women'6 Division Campaign Meeting9:30 a.m.
Installation of Officers and Paid-Up Membership Luncheon,
Tamarac Jewish Center12:30 p.m.
Senior Citizens Meeting, Jewish Community Center1-4 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter No. 1479 Board Meeting
SATURDAY, APRIL 3
Beth Israel Sisterhood Theatre Group
Coral Springs Young Leadership8 p.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 4
Beth Israel Sisterhood Theatre Group
TUESDAY, APRIL 6
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Luncheon and Meeting11 a.m.
Templo Shalom Sisterhood Donor Luncheonnoon
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Card Party8 p.m.
Beth Israel Sisterhood Card Party
Beth Israel Adult Education
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7
Brandeis National Women Board Meeting
Woodlands ORT Board Meeting
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Membership Meeting8 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 8
Hadassah Bat Yam Regular Meeting12:30 p.m.
Chinese Auction, Hadassah Fund-Raiser8 p.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 10
Temple Beth Israel Theatre Group-^8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Youth Group Art Festival8 p.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 11
Temple Beth Israel Theatre Group1 p.m.
JCC Children's Cultural Series "Puppet Show,"
Fort Lauderdale High School1:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Art Festival Continues
MONDAY, APRIL 12
Women's ORT Inverarry Chapter General Meeting
TUESDAY, APRIL 13
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14
Passover Eve, First Seder
Woodlands ORT Regular Meeting
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood First Passover Seder
Coral Springs Young Leaders
Wilt See Award-Winning Film
Rabbi Goor Will Speak At
Emanu-El Men's Club Breakfast
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El of Fort Lauderdale
will hold a breakfast meeting
on Sunday morning, April 4, at

Bar Mitzvah
MARC HERSHER
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Her-
sher's son, Marc, will become
a Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
April 10, at Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach.
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDALE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conaervative. Rabbi
larael Zimmerman. 44A
ETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitt Cantor Maurica New. 42
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 8245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joal
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
VOUNO ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3891 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moahe Bomzer. 62
9:30 in the temple auditorium.
Wives and friends are invited.
Rabbi Goor, the temple's new
spiritual leader, will address the
meeting on "Reminiscences and
Reflections on 20 Years in the
Rabbinate."
The next meeting of the
Coral Springs Young Leadership
Group is scheduled for Satur-
day, April 3, 8:15 p.m. in the
auditorium of the Coral Pine
Condominium, according to Mr.
and Mrs. David Gross and Mr.
and Mrs. Bruce Weitt, cochair-
raen. The award-winning Israeli
film "I Love You, Rosa" will
be shown.
The film, set. in 19th-century
Jerusalem, is a love story about
Rosa, a 20-year-old childless
widow, who, in observance of
Deuteronomic Law, must marry
Nissina. her late husband's 11-
year-old brother.
AT FIRST, Rosa fulfills her
duty by acting as her brother-
in-law's Ruardian, providing him
with maternal care and tender-
ness. But after ten years affec-
tion matures to desire and Rosa
faces the obligation of suc-
cumbing to Nissim's desire to
marry her.
Explosions
\ Rock [
Talpiot [
JERUSALEM (JTA) Road
blocks were put up around East
Talpiot and Talpiot suburbs of
Jerusalem after two private
cars were set on lira by -explo-
sives believed to have been
thrown at them by Arab terror-
ists.
Security forces searched sev-
eral Arab villager near the resi-
dential suburb but no arrests
were made.
MEANWHILE, police and se-
curity forces are investigating
terrorist attacks on two buses
driven by Arabs in the Samara
district of the West Bank. The
driver of an empty Egged Bus
repotted to Jenin police that
his vehicle was boarded by un-
known persons who ordered him
out and set the bus on fire.
Mizraki, who directed .two
films in France before return-
ing to his native Israel to direct
this film, has created a nostalgic
but unsentimentalized drama
based on his mother's life. It is
suffused with an ancient religi-
ous tradition, but filled with
modern concerns about wom-
en's rights and Jewish-Arab
coexistence.
Any young couples interested
in attending are requested to
contact the Jewish Federation
office, 484-8200.
Passover At
Temple Shalom
Temple- Sholom will sponsor
the annual Passover Seder on
the first night of Passover, Wed-
nesday, April 14, at 6:45. Rabbi
Morris A. Skop and Cantor
Jacob J. Renzer will conduct
the ritual and lead the service
recorded in. the special Hag-
gadah worship booklets.
At the morning worship serv-
ices on Thursday apd Friday,
April 15 and 16. at 9 a.m. Rabbi
Skop will preach on "freedom"
and Cantor Renzer will chant
the holiday Psalms.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 So. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
Arthur S. Abrama. 64
HECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 N.W. 4th St. 69
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th
Ava. Conaervative. Rabbi Morria A.
Skop. Cantor Jacob Renzer. 49
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
i NW 9th St. Conaervative. 44B
BETH. HlLLEL CONGREGATION.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conaervative.
Cantor Ctwrles Perlman.
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 NW 100th Av*.
Reform. Rabbi Max Weitx. 44
Rabbi David Berent. 62
0
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER -
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen-
tury Village Eaat. Conaervative.
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Far further tafermetion centact Mr. Tim T. Harm,
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------------


Friday, April 2, 1976
'rhe Jewish Floridlan of Greater Fort Lauderdau
Page 15
<^M
san
?w/
Jewish Women
Write About
Their Needs
JEWISH WOMEN are writing about their needs, their burdens
* and their dreams. Many are young, bursting with expressions
of their newly found and accepted liberation.
In "The Jewish Woman in America" (Dial, 1976, S&95),
Charlotte Baum, Paula Human and Sonya" Michel present a
long-awaited probe into the history, sociology and psyche of
the J*wah woman of all ages in America. The three authors
who coine from varying Jewish background* decided to in-
vestigate the phenomenon of the Jewish woman vefWrated until
the 1930s and currently reviled as either t^stereotypic "JewisTi-
mother" or a "Jewish American Princess."
AFTER A brief look at women in Jewish tradition, the
authors compare and contrast the womeh"ifrom both German
and Eastern European backgrounds in Arrtefica. They conclude
the last third of their book with a view drthe Jewish woman
in literature.
This section is actually the catalyst of their project. Baum
and Michel resented Philip Roth's portrayal of1 Sophie Pdrtnoy
in "Portnoy's Complaint." They feel that the image of the' Jew-
ish mother has been maligned and distorted over the last 40
years.
BAUM, HYMAN and Michel have positive, strong identities
as Jews. They are trying to preserve their meaningful inherit-
ance. In their own words:
"We do not intend this book as an attack on Judaism or
Jewish men. Nor is it an apologetic defense of Jewish women.
We have tried to destroy some of the myths about Jewish
women that have severely affected their self-images, and to
replace the myths with the truth about an admirable heritage
that conventional histories have ignored. We are hereby re-
claiming our past."
THE AUTHOR of "twfcfc Borm Memoirs of an Adopted
Daughter" (McGraw-Hill,^ 19*75, $8.95) recently wrote a feature
article in the New York Times Magazine regarding the diffi-
culties an adoptee faces in discovering his or her natural
parents. Betty Jean Lifton feels very strongly that it is every
adoptee's right td know* dbobt his r/r her natural parents.
In this context, she chronicles the saga of her own search
to discover from whence she came. She traces her first home
bdek to the Hebrew Home for Infants, where her natural mother
left her; and she describes the Jewish hdmelife she had whh
her adoptive parents.
THE AUTHOR would like to see the breakdown of legal
barriers to the knowledge of one's adoption. Yet she confides
that the emotional obstacles were often more diffidlllt to deal
with than were the legal ones. But tor Mrs. Bifton, "the pain of
not knowing where one comes from outweighs all risks."
"The Mother Knot," by Jane Lazarre (McGraw-Hill, 1976,
$7.95), is another personal chronicle. A young Jewish woman
looks bflck at her first few years of motherhood.
SHE ANGRILY records the ardbfvafence she feels during
this period: love for her child, rage and grief over her loss of
self. She breaks down some of the riiyth of motherhood and
tells about the pain as well as the happiness. It should be taken
into account, though, that Lazarre is writing from an atypical
vantage point.
HER FATHER was a communist, art! she is married fo.a
Black. Without judging these facts, it still remains that many
of the problems with which she copes, are a resuk tf un-
resolved issues between her and the two most important 'men
in her life.
This had created dissatisfaction with herself even before
the birth of her son, and it continues through the first years
directly affecting the mother-child relationship.
SHE DOES offer a valid challenge to the image of perfect
motherhood, and sisterly sympathy to those women who find
the early years a trying experience:
"Although women are as different from one another as
men are although we are born with eyery kind of human
temoerament, still there is only one image in this culture ot
the 'good mother.* Most of us ivt ribt like her."

Church and Swastika:
A Union Reexamincd
A THIRD of a century after their entry into
Vatican archives, the "Roman Catholic
Church has made public"'688 pages Of infor-
mation, Insight, comment, and review dealing
frith the sensitive and tangled relationship of
:he highest papal authorities" with Hitlerism,
espettefly as cWfrtectetl with the fate* of rhil-
~*ons of martyretf and uprooted Jews.
There edit be- no end of interest in this 20th
century web of rrShielty, intrigue, negotiation,
silence, heroism, studied silence, and genocide.
And because opinions differ sharply while
loyalties churn up 'Charges of neglect and coun-
tercharges of exag*!eratioii we certainly are
now deeply in the debt ot Rome for making
public the documents calculated to throw new
light on the dramatic drama.
A SEGMENT of the public was first made
aware of strong negative feelings about the
role played by Pope Pius XII in the Church's
dealings with the Nazis when Rolf Hochhuth
produced his heavy-handed play, "The Deputy,"
in the early 1960s.
Speaking stridently through his valiant stage
priest, Father Riccardo Fontarta, the playwright
portrayed that same Pope1 whwlielped engineer
the Vatican pact with' "Hitler July 20, 1933
(while still papal secret*** as" "GodlralepUty"
who did not do all he might havtr *me to halt
the juggernaut of genocide.
"WHY'DOES the Pope nofWeathe a word
' fff the fact that where his churdh towers rise,
there too Hitler's chimneys smoke?" Hoch-
huth cried out in his searing dramarhi sketch.
The furore over "The Deputy" had not yet
subsided when the scholarly work df Ooenter
L%wy. ''The Catholic Church and Nazi Ger-
many," touched off new speculation and con-
cern. Given access to German diocesan docu-
ments and mArfy German Catholic publications,
PYbf. Lewy spent five years on the prepara-
tion and writing of his book.
UNLIKE H&CHHUTH, Lewy did not turn
the licaviest light of his examination upon
Pope Plus: rather he documented the slow but
inerttable surrender df German parishioners,
cmtrdfi leader* and priests to the wave Hitler
insisted was to be me Reich's future. These
were not evil; purpdseiylUgoted cmrfchgoers
and churdh functionaries; hut they haaVneither
the inclination nor the cdiirttge, by and large,
to swim against the Hitler tide; nor were they
heard frequently to weep when the cross was
* twisted into swastika.
Lewy gave appropriate credit in his book
to the small band of church leaders who did
fight back and to all crushed by the Hitler
nachine. (Studies indicate at least 3,000 Cath-
olic priests and many Protestant ministers
perished in concentration camps.)
BUT IN the end, he wrote forthrightly and
in strong command of much documentation:
"One is inclihed ta conclude that the Pope
nd his advisors'-mfhienced by a long condi-
tion of moderate anti-Semitism sO widely ac-
cepted in Vatitartrcrrcles did -not-View the
phght of the Jewrwffha real sens* of urgency
'--anaViwdral outrage."
It wauM be ivell for those "inclined tfB dis-
mis* the' judgments' df- Prof. Lswr as tonclu-
linm not thrtroaflhly-'sifted Through a'nd well
digested to turn to the Catholic Encyclopedia's
mwrrtirfR on'the Naris as-seen through author-
"ftatrvfe- Catholic eyes.
'THERE IS recorded Plns's deep disappoint-
Tient m Hitler in the years following the adop-
ion of the concordnt; here reference is made
to the encyclical, "Mit Brennender Sorge"
("With Burning Sorrow"), issued March 4,
1937, accusing the Nazis of "sowing the seeds
of suspicion, discord, hatred, calumny, of secret
and open fundamental hbslhity to Christ and
His Church."
Mervyn faffioy, Jules Stoto
Voted Special Cinema Awards
ert
Hollywood
WALTER MIRISCH, president of the Academy
of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, an-
nounces that the Board of the Academy has
vbted 3pecu\l Awaras to two veterans of the
film industry, Mervyn LeRoy and Jules C.
Stein. LeRoy was voted the Irving G. Thalberg
Memorial Award while Stein is the recipient
rif the c6vcted Jean" Hersholt, Humanitarian
Awafd. .
Mervm Le Roy, 75, started in show business
as a teen-ager, first in vaudeville and later as
gag writer for silent films. He directed his first
ptctflre m 1927 and rose to fame with the hard-
hitting films of the early thirties such as "1
Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang" which
catanulted Paul Mini to the top, and Edward
G. Robinson's classical, "Little CaesHr."
JUDY GARLAND became a star tttider his
girldailce in "The Wizard of Oz." Other me-
morable films of LeRoy include "Anthony Ad-
verse." "Escape," "Random Harvest," "Madame
Curie." "Little Women," "Quo Vadis," "Mister
Roberts." "Bad Seed and "Majority of One."
Irt all, LeRoy turned out 75 pictures during a
career that spans 45 years as a director. .
Jules C. Stein, 79, studied medicine and is
one of the world's outstanding ophthalmologists,
though his love always has been music. While
i resident doctor at Cook County Hospital in
Chicago in 1923, he became interested in play-
ing ja7z Instruments and then founded the
Music Corporation of America as an agent tc
bodk bands and orchestras in the Middle West.
MCA GREW mm the world's largest talent
agencv headauarterlng in Beverly Hills and
New York. When his company took over Uni-
versal Studios. MCA went out of the agency
business and today controls production and
distribution of one of the six major film studios.
A Bicentennial Salute to Financier Haym Salomon Who Helped Save Us
AS WE observe the 200th birthday of our nation,
we recall with pride that Jews and Judaism
played important roles in the exciting events mark-
ing the birth of our beloved country. We are proud
that Jewish people and Jewish ideas are still deeply
involved in the continuous spiritual growth of the
United States.
A number of patriots surrounded George Wash-
ington when this country staged its great struggle
for independence. The number of Jews in the armed
Bervicat was then, as it has always been, in a higher
ratio than tile Jews in the general population. And
no Winder.
fHE JEWS in the colonies were treated as equals.
Thev were not given every prerogative, but in the
main they were looked upon: as residents entitled
to the rights of citizenshin. without those cHsaWHtfes
, and denials which typified a lot of Jews in the.Old
I Country.
The best-known colonial hero, af the Jewish
faith was Ha?* Salomon. AKhewjh.tiie aaily.iouni-
rCabbi
Samuel *Jjih
ilver
gration of Jews to these shores is often described
as a Sephardic "wave," there were many Ashkenazic
Jews here in the earlv days. Salomon was indeed
an immigrant from Poland and one of the languages
that he was familiar with was Yiddish.
INDEED, Salomon was a linguist, as iS often the
case with Jews. In this regard he typifies the stress
on cultural attainments which has -barn part of the
Jewish heritage. His prowess as a linguist served
Salomon in good stead in One episode of his excit-
ing life.
When he was a prisoner of the British, he was
given special liberties because he served as trans-
lator. Salomon was astute as a financier. This skill
reflected the fact that many European Jews, denied
the right to own land and denied the right to join
various occupational guilds in Europe, took to com-
merce as a course of livelihood.
SALOMON embodied also the longtime propen-
sity of the idealistic Jews to give his heart to his
adopted land when that nation needed him. In the
Bible we read about Joseph saying the country of
Egypt. Mordecai saved the iife of the king in an-
cient Persia. A cluster of Spanish Jewish diplomats
ahd statesmen enriched the life of Spain before it
went inquisitorial.
Salomon naturally gravitated towards the support
of the colonies yearning to breathe free. He fought
bravely on the side of the freedom-seekers. He also
gave this nation, in its critical accouchement, the art
of financing. He was able to secure loans for the
infant nation in a manner emulated by few others.


Page 14
The Jewish Flaridian of Greater Fort LetuderdaJe
Frfchy, April 2,
1 '. -1
As we celebrate Fassover,
we must renewcnar dedication
to the vision of a life of freedom and
dignity for all our people
This year, let us fill
the Fifth Cup the Cup of Elijah,
asa
and strength.
WfeAreOne
Thislfear in Jerusalem

/T
J
0
I Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33 Avenue, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
Telephone: 484-8200
_


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