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:
AA00014312:00057

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
v*Jewish Florid far,
i
OF GREATER FORT LAWIDERRALE
Itime
5 Number 10
Friday, May 14, 1976
Price 25 cents
[srael Anniversary Celebration Crisis Telegram Bank Opens
/ The Crisis Telegram Bank, a Droiect of the Comm
Text of Remark* by
ALLAN E. BAER
Sunday, April 25, 1976
:onsul of Israel, distinguished
fcsts, rabbis, ladies and gen-
nen:
foday is indeed a historic
joyous occasion for the
jter Fort Lauderdale Jew-
[Community. We have come
[age assembled here in
liday Park in very large
Wrs, and with many of our
kJewish friends and neigh-
bors to celebrate publicly the
28th anniversary of the free
and democratic State of Israel.
And it is fitting that this cele-
bration is shared in this Bicen-
tennial year with our own be-
loved country's 200th anniver-
sary, a land conceived, like Is-
rael, in freedom and liberty and
offering an opportunity to all
people to work toward achiev-
ing a better way of life one
that is filled with dignity, and
ennobling of the individual
spirit.
Israel in its formative years
has been compared by many
to the pioneer days in our own
land. In each the work ethic
and love of country were para-
mount. Today both Israel and
the United States are beset with
severe problems. As Jews we
must share these problems with
our brothers in Israel and ev-
erywhere in the world where
Jews are downtrodden and in
need.
This is ou' responsibility and
Continued on Page 2
Jew Rule to Ban Arab Boycott
IaSHINGTON (JTA)
Bella S. Abzug (D.-L.,
), in a hearing before the
of Governors of the Fed-
| Reserve System, said that
ecently passed Equal Cred-
(portunity Act Amendments
P76, if propertly enforced,
virtually eliminate cer-
discriminatory practices by
nercial banks and lending
anies which participate
Arab League economic
|tt against Israel,
tifying before the board,
was considering imple-
^tion of the amendments,
Dngresswoman noted that
realize that the amend-
|, which were signed into
sr. 23 and become effec-
tor. 23, 1977. "greatly
|the Arab boycott by pro-
discriminatory denial
ns to Jewish-owned busi-
or companies doing busi-
fith such firms."
AMENDMENTS prohibit
nination in credit trans-
based on race, color,
1 origin, religion, sex or
status, or age.
tbzug, who is chairwom-
| the House Government
Btion and Individual
Subcommittee, stated
pks. in processing letters
It to finance trade agree-
[ between U.S. corpora-
lid an Arab nation, have
equired the companies
hit various boycott com-
[documents before grant-
nents.
and other boycott-
finance practice, would
ed under the new equal
measure where com-
would entail refusal to
deal with firms owned by Jews
or including Jews in their man-
agement"
SHE NOTED that "Com-
panies presently treat Federal
anti-boycott laws as a joke. Out-
lawing discriminatory credit
practices cut the boycott off at
the pockets a fact American
businesses will not be able to
ignore."
A new state law in New York,
which became effective last
Jan. 1. makes it unlawful for
banks, shipping companies, and
other corporations to boycott,
blacklist, or refuse to deal with
any business or individual be-
cause of race, color, creed, eth-
nic origin or sex.
"Large commercial banks
could get around the New York
law by signing the papers in
Houston or some other location
outside New York," Ms. Abzug
said. "This new Federal act will
block that end-run."
Russian Spy
Ship Leaves
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Rus-
sian spy ship has left its usual
position some 45 miles off Is-
rael's coast and has sailed north-
ward, apparently to focus its
electronic detection gear on de-
velopments in Lebanon, it was
reported here.
According to the reports, a
recent Israel naval patrol failed
to spot the Soviet ship, Krim,
which is equipped with radar
discs and listening devices.
THE BELIEF here is that in-
creased international involve-
ment in the Lebanese civil war
sent the Krim northward to
monitor communications in Le-
banon and maintain surveillance
of ships entering Lebanese wa-
ters.
Federation Annual
Meeting Is June 1
Allan E. Baer. president of
the Jewish Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale. has an-
nounced that the Federation's
annual meeting will be held at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise, on
Tuesday. June 1. at 8 p.m.
Included on the program
agenda are the election of of-
ficers and board of directors,
annual reports of the president
tents from area religious schools
\ched at the Israel Independence Cel-
ftion at Holiday Park. Coordinated by
Jewish Community Center committee
%
of the Jewish Federation, the event at-
tracted more than 2,500 students and
adults to march and enjoy a program
that included Israeli entertainment.
The Crisis Telegram Bank, a project of the Commu-
nity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, is open for participation by area
residents, according to Alvin Capp, chairman of the com-
mittee.
Capp said that the Telegram
Bank is an important arm of
Federation and serves to inform
government and community
leaders quickly of the feelings
of hundreds of persons on is-
sues of concern to Israel, to
America and to world Jewry.
He said the Telegram Bank was
effectively used in the past
year on several important mat
ters affecting the welfare of the
Jewish people and had consid-
erable influence on the deci-
sions of the leaders to whom
telegrams were sent.
To participate in the Crisis
Telegram Bank, fill out the form
on Page 2 and return it with
a check ($2.50 per telegram)
to the Federation office.
Anyone interested in parti-
cipating in the work of the
Community Relations Commit-
tee should contact the Federa-
tion office. 484-8200.
(See Coupon on Page 2)
and executive director, and the
presentation of community and
campaign awards.
Baer has been renominated
as president. Nominated also
are Jacob Brodzki, Leo Good-
man, Sen. Samuel Greenberg
and Martin Kurtz, vice presi-
dents; Dr. Robert Segaul. sec-
retary; and John Steng, treas-
urer.
Continued on Page 3
This Year in Jerusalem
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FT. LAUDERDALE
invites you to take part in a
HAPPENING OF A LIFETIME
YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS
Join this exceptional once-in-a-lifetime Mission to Israel. Join
in the United Jewish Appeal's extraordinary "This Year in Jeru-
salem" program. Join with other Florida delegations, all part of
3.000 strong, in showing our solidarity with Israel.
This is more than a mission more than a conference. This
is a happening that will involve you in a colorful series of historic
events. You will be feted by the people of Tel Aviv in a majestic
welcome You will take part in a Solidarity March by UJA
delegates through the streets of Jerusalem You will be greet-
ed by the President of the State of Israel You will visit Israel's
great universities You will spend an unforgettable evening in
a Pageant of Israeli culture and art that will feature the finest
orchestras, dance groups, singers and musical soloists of Eretz
Yisrael You will attend a Holocaust Memorial at Yad Vashem
. You will take part in a midnight procession to the Western
Wall You will meet and hear from Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin and other leaders of the Israel Government, the Jewish
Agency and the Israel Defense Forces.
These are very special arrangements, AT A VERY SPECIAL
PRICE.
10 Days in Israel, leaving October 21 and returning October 31
Includes round-trip air travel from Miami
Deluxe hotels in Tel Aviv, Haifa and Jerusalem
Tour by air-conditioned bus with top guides
Total cost: $750
For those who want an extended optional trip, there will be
19 days in Israel and Europe, leaving October 18 and returning
November 5. round trip from Miami. It will feature all of the
above in Israel plus: three days in London en route to Israel, 3
days in Istanbul returning from Israel and two days in Amster-
dam on the way home. Total cost approximately. $1,640.
LEARN MORE ABOUT THIS EXCITING TRIP. YOU'RE IN
VITED TO AN INFORMATIVE MEETING ON MONDAY MAY 17,
AT 7:30 p.m. AT THE FEDERATION OFFICE, 2999 NW 33RD
AVE. FT LAUDERDALE. FOR MEETING RESERVATIONS,
PLEASE CALL LINDA AT 484-8200. REFRESHMENTS WILL BE
SERVED.
MISSION RESERVATIONS ARE LIMITED FIRST COME,
FIRST SERVED.
Deposits of $100 per person should be received by the Jewish
Federation no later than June 1. Refundable up to September 1.
Contact Dr. Milton and Frances Nowick, chairmen of the delega-
tion, at 566-3196; or Irving L. Geisser, Federation executive di-
rector, at 484-8200. or send this coupon with your deposit of $100
per person.
YES, I WANT TO 60 TO ISRAEL COUNT ME IM
Name
Address
City State Zip
Telephone
I want to be a member of the 10-day trip 19-day
My Deposit of $................ ($100 per person) is enclosed.
< Mail to:
Dr. Milton Nowick
Jewish Federation
2999 NW 33rd Ave., Ft Lauderdole, Fla. 33311


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 14, 1976*
Israel Anniversary Celebration hraeU Companies Represented
J BONN (JTA) Israeli firms will Darticinato ;. ,.
Continued from Page 1
we must not be found wanting.
As devoted citizens of America
we must become more deeply
involved in our participatory
democracy to help achieve the
high and noble ideals set forth
in our Constitution and Bill of
Rights.
Here in Greater Fort Laud-
erdale the Jewish Community
now numbers 60,000 and is
growing every day. The Jewish
Federation, as in other cities,
is the central organization and
the "address" of the Jewish
Community. It is charged with
the responsibility of raising the
funds in the annual United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, which
is still in progress, planning
for and providing those pro-
grams and services which are
needed by the community, and
helping Jews in need in Israel
and around the world.
1 am happy to report to you
today that we are making prog-
ress. Our Jewish Family Serv-
ice last year served 644 fam-
ilies. Half of these families
-served are older adults. The
help they receive runs the ga-
mut from marital counseling,
personal adjustment to financial
planning, physical care, home-
maker service, and much else
that affects the well-being of
fellow humans who have to cope
with the problems of life.
Federation, with the Family
Service, has also brought in and
is helping successfully resettle
a Russian Jewish family and is
expecting a new family this
coming week.
We now have a very active
Jewish Community Center that
operates within the Federation's
new facilities and in an out-
reach program. This program
has served many hundreds of
people. We have a great variety
of programs for senior adults
teens, tweens, and elementary-
school children. There are three
active singles groups and a
holiday program for colleae
students.
Federation's chaplaincy pro-
gram provides hospital and
.nursing home visitation by our
chaplain, who has also devel-
oped a lay-visitation committee.
Federation provides other
services in Jewish education
including support of the He-
brew Day School, community
relations, leadership develop-
ment, Jewish Floridian, college
youth and faculty programs
cultural programs and others.'
In this Bicentennial year it
is fitting and proper that our
community and Federation be-
come more deeply involved in
the activities of the general
community. Toward this end
we are participating in "Star-
Spangled Broward," a county-
wide educational "Town Hall"
program involving many com-
munity agencies, which will vis-
it every city in Broward Coun-
ty-We are also encouraging
participation, by individuals and
organizations, in many commu-
nity celebrations of our Bicen-
tennial year.
As oar community grows and
expands, there is no doubt that
we will have to continue to meet
the needs and demands brought
about by this growth. This is
particularly true in respect to
the needs of the aged, both in
institutional and non-institu-
tional settings. Also an ade-
quate physical facility will be
needed to house the Jewish
Community Center.
As we strive to strengthen
our own Jewish and general
community, we must keep in
proper perspective our over-
whelming and overriding re-
sponsibility to Israel.
On this, the 28th anniversary
of Israel and the 200th birth-
day of the United States, our
fervent prayer is for Shalom
Peace, and for all mankind.
BONN (JTA) Israeli firms will participate in 3
fairs all over the world this year, 10 of them in West Ger-
many, it was announced here. Israel will be represented
by 38 firms at the Hanover industrial fair. Among the items
Israel will display will be the Westwind executive jet, the
Arava multipurpose civilian transport, and the Gabriel'sur-
face-to-surface missile.
Shevin, Cohn Are Honored At
AJCommittee Annual Dinner
Broward County civic and
community leader Leah Wein-
stein was president-designate at
the annual dinner meeting of
the Broward County Chapter of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee on May 8.
Joseph Kleiman, nominating
committee chairman, said that
Mrs. Weinstein, a charter mem-
ber of the chapter, has served
on the board since its organ-
ization in 1967 and has been
secretary since 1973. Mrs. Wein-
stein is active in the National
Council of Jewish Women, the
Fight for Sight, Temple Beth-
El (Hollywood) Sisterhood and
the Jewish Welfare Federation
of South Broward.
Florida Attorney General
Robert L. Shevin, who. gave the
keynote address, received the
AJCommittee's Human Relations
Award at the dinner, and Lewis
E. Cohn was recipient of the
Jewish Communal Service
Award.
Cohn is a past president of
Temple Beth-El (Hollywood),
vice president of the AJCommit-
tee's Broward County Chapter,
president-elect of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
and its campaign chairman for
the past two years.
AJCommittee's Broward Coun-
ty Chapter officers are Seymour
Mann, president; Dr. Rubin
Klein, honorary president; Dr.
Norman Atkin, Alvin Capp,
Lewis E. Cohn and Theodore
Lifset. vice presidents; Mrs.
Sam Weinstein, secretary; and
Mrs. Jesse D. Fine, treasurer.
CRISIS TELEGRAM BANK
Check one and clip and mail coupon and a check to:
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
att: Barry Axler
You are hereby authorized to send 1 ( ), 2 ( ), 3 ( )
4 ( ), S ( ), other ( ) public-response-type
telegrams, at $2.50 each, in my name to public officials and/
or leaders of various governments in time of crisis. Enclos-
ed is a check for $ (S2.50 times number au-
thorized).
Name ..................................................................................................
Address
City
(clip and mail)
State
Zip
*V*V^"V>VVV
Young Leaders Say Mission
Defined New Levels of Unity
Dr. Robert and Susan Segaul
were Florida regional heads of
a Young Leadership Mission to
Israel which coincided with the
celebration of Israel's Independ-
ence and was sponsored by the
Young Leadership Division of
the United Jewish Appeal. Par-
ticipating on the mission with
the Segauls were Dr. Alan and
Sandy Goldenberg and Dr. Rich-
ard and Harriet Greene.
According to the Segauls,
there was great excitement and
joy at being in Israel during
its independence celebration.
The participants toured Israel,
studied the tasks and respon-
sibilities of the Jewish Agency,
journeyed to Israeli settlements
and met with many Israeli peo-
ple, and conferred with top
government leaders.
"Our mission was more than
a mission it was a happening
and an experience that defined
a new level of consciousness
and unity between Young Lead-
ership and Israelis. We encour-
age as many persons as possible
to participate in the This Year
in Jerusalem' mission in Octo-
ber so that they too can share
with the Israeli people their
strength, their zeal for life,
their dreams, their hopes, and
their destiny," the Segauls con-
cluded.
Information on Missions to
Israel is available at the Jewish
Federation office, 484-8200.
Lauderdale Oaks
UJA Campaign
Sam Bierman, chairman of
Lauderdale Oaks 1976 UJA Cam-
paign, has reported that an en-
thusiastic crowd of residents
met on April 26 in the Club-
house to hear guest speaker Al-
fred Golden and to contribute
generously to Israel and all
Jews in need through the United
Jewish Appeal.
TO do
business the
right way.
IfosMiioor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
Hie iiuisKt planned
adull <* community;
from SIKXOO...
no InimI Icnsc*
norccirniioii Icawc.
Take Turnpike exit 24.
I West on Rte. 814. Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
MEMO
To: All Presidents of all Jewish Organizations in Nor..
Broward County.
From: The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
The Jewish population of North Broward County has increu-
ed immeasurably in the past few years, and there are many new
organizations of which Federation is unaware. We would appre-
ciate your filling out and returning to the Federation office u
soon as possible the coupon below.
North Broward Jewish Federation
2999 NW 33rd Avenue
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33311
My name is ............................................................................................,
I am president of .................................. (organization)
Mailing address ......................................................................
City ............................................... State ....................... Zip ........
My term of office is from ........................... to ..........................
My home address is
My phone number is
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hotynood and Hdlandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In me Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.( Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memodal Chapd. Inc/Funcnl Dtodon
(*hSR,&d,<*?P* *> Sou* Florida an located In
NorthMlami Beach, MJami Beach and Miami.
- FarRodmy wdWMclMlK
MumyN.RiMn.FD.
rr. L-S-14-T*
FT. LS.14.71
-14-W


Friday, May 14, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Federation's Annual Meeting Is June 1
Continued from Page 1
Nominated to serve on the
beard of directors for a one
(1) year term are Robert Ad-
)er, Alvin Capp, Dr. Alvin Co-
lin Evelyn Gross, Dr. Sidney
Jennes, Harry Levin, Cheryl
Levine, Jack Levine, Hyman
Reiter, Ben Roisman, Abram
Silverman, Dr. Robert Smith,
Samuel Soref and Dr. Murray
Elkins.
Two (2) year nominees to
the board of directors are Sey-
mour Gerson, Sen. Samuel
Greenberg, Casey Greene, Dr.
Robert Grenitz, Robert Her-
mann, Joel Hoch, Charles
Locke, Dr. Milton Nowick, Joel
Reinstein, Irving Resnikoff,
Richard Romanoff, Albert Se-
gal, Dr. Jack Solomon and Jan-
ice Starrels.
Also serving on the board for
the coming year, by virtue of
their current positions, are
Ludwik Brodzki, Martin Frido-
vich, Albert Garnitz, Alvin
Gross and Howard Miller, past
presidents; Mrs. Louis Perlman,
president, Women's Division;
Mrs. Wallace Hodes, chairman,
Women's Division Campaign;
and Rabbi Phillip Labowitz.
Baer said the dedication, de-
votion, and outstanding leader-
I ship roles of so many were ma-
jor reasons for the success of
our 1976 United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign.
Community Leadership
Awards will be presented to
Jacob Brodzki, chairman of the
Jewish Community Center com-
mittee, and Martin Kurtz, treas-
urer, for meritorious achieve-
ment in reorganizing the Fed-
eration's internal operations.
Special recognition will be
given to Dr. Robert Segaul, who
will receive the Federation's
Young Leadership Award.
Leo Goodman, general chair-
1 man of the Federation United
jJewish Appeal Campaign, has
lannounced that Campaign Lead-
fership Awards will go to Rob-
ert Adler, Jules Bairn, Dr. Paul
Berger, Jesse Berk, Sam Bier-
man, Sidney Brumberger, Alvin
Capp. Dr. Paul Chudnow, Dr.
BB Women 1524
Install Officers
On April 25 B'nai B'rith Wom-
en, Margate Chapter No. 1524,
installed officers for 1967-77.
.They are: Mildred Tell, presi-
dent; Frances Kallos, Ceil Be-
racha, Mitzi Ratner, Evelyn Ad-
ler and Esther Magzen, vice
Presidents; Rosalind Rosen-
baum, financial secretary; Adele
Pons, recording secretary; Belle
Stone, corresponding secretary;
| Sylvia Rabinowitz, treasurer.
Chairperson was Jeanette Be-
koff, and installing; officer was
Roz Ornstein of Regent. Coun-
cil president Ida Kostoff, Mayor
Bob Baughman and Councilman
George Lederman also attended.
6 & -to
The chapter has scheduled a
white elephant sale for 4Honday,
June 7, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
David Park Teen Center.
Alvin Colin, Louis Colker.
Also Sidney Elkman, Edmund
Entin, Nathan Fragen, Dr. Da-
vid Friedman, Irving Friedman
Alfred Flaster, Dr. Richard
Geronemus, Seymour Gerson,
Alvin Ghertner, Dr. Alan Gold-
enberg, Al Golden, Samuel Gold-
farb, Nathan Gora, Barney Good-
man, Sen. Samuel Greenberg,
Casey Greene, Alvin Gross, Da-
vid Gross.
Also Nathan Halpern, Robert
M. Hermann, Abram Hersch,
Joel Hoch, Leonard Hymerling,
TV Programs
Sunday, May 16
* Jewish Worship Hoar"
PLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
abbi Charles M. Rubel
Temple Beth Tov
"SHU, Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Hoat:
Rabbi Max A. Liptchttz
Guests:
Rabbit Joseph R Narot
and
David LehrfieW
Topic:
,MIntennarriaReM
Dr. Sidney Jennes, Milton Rei-
ner, Harry Klinghoffer, Irving
Kolman, Joseph Kranberg, Hil-
da Leibo, Harry Lembeck, Abra-
ham Leventhal, Jack Levine.
Adolph Levis, Dr. Ron Levitats,
Bernard Libros, Rudolph Lids-
ky, Charles Locke, Russell
Luchman.
Also Albert Mars, Dr. Milton
Nowick, Leo Rauch, Joel Rein-
stein, Israel Resnikoff, Abe Ru-
binstein, Richard Romanoff,
Ted Sail, Albert Segal, Joseph
Shotz, Harold Slater, Dr. Jack
Solomon, Irwin Stenn, John
Streng, and Paul Zimmerman.
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Federation, said
special presentations will be
made to Allan E. Baer and Leo
Goodman.
Baer has urged all members
of the community to attend, say-
ing that their input will prove
invaluable in helping to make
our Federation and community
stronger and increasingly re-
sponsive to unmet needs. Re-
freshments will be served.
Holocaust Victims Memorialized
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Memorial services for the vic-
tims of the Holocaust were held
last week throughout the United
States, Canada and Europe. The
services also marked the 33rd
anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising.
Dr. Levy Smolar, president of
Baltimore Hebrew College,
urged 2,000 persons attending
a memorial service in Hie met-
ropolitan Washington area, to
teach the younger generation
the lessons of the past so that
they will be armed against a
future Holocaust.
CHILDREN from sue area
Hebrew schools Ut candles in
memory of Hie six million Jews
who died in the Holocaust dur-
ing the ceremony at Shaare Te-
fila Congregation in Silver
Spring, Md.
The Jewish Community Coun-
cil of Greater Washington,
which sponsored the event, also
asked aU Jews in the Washing-
ton area to light yarzheit can-
dles in their homes last night.
An all-day observance was
held in Boston sponsored by
the Jewish Community Council
of Metropolitan Boston, New
American Association of
Greater Boston and Hie New
England Zionist Federation. It
included a debate on, "Is Stress-
ing the Holocaust Desirable?"
and a service of remembrance.
A HOLOCAUST memorial in
Greater Pittsburgh was held at
the Jewish Community Center
in Oakland. In Topeka, Kansas,
a portion of this week's regular
Sabbath evening service at
Temple Beth Sholom will be
devoted to the history and the
literature of the Holocaust
Some 1,500 attended a Holo-
caust memorial at Shaarei Sho-
mayim Synagogue in Toronto
under the auspiecs of the Ca-
nadian Jewish Congress.
In London, MP Greville Jan-
ner, vice president of the Board
of Deputies of British Jews,
told a Holocaust commemora-
tion that "those who persecute
.a minority are the enemies of
the Jewish people everywhere."
He said the Jewish commu-
nity should fight those who per-
secute people because of the
color of their skin with the
courage of the heroes of the
Warsaw Ghetto.
SIMON FRISMER, chairman
of the Polish Jewish Ex-Serv-
icemen's Association, said there
will never again be death camps
for Jews "because there^ is a
State of Israel."
He noted that one-and-a-half
million Jewish soldiers fought
in the aUied armies in
War II while thousands of
ish partisans operated be
the scenes.
The Duke of Devonshire,
president of the Conservative
Friends of Israel, said Israel
has arisen like a phoenix from
the dust and ashes of the War-
saw Ghetto uprising.
Pioneer Women
Awards Luncheon
The annual awards luncheon
of the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida will be held at
noon on Tuesday, May 18, at
the Eden Roc Hotel in Miami
Beach.
Bertha (Mrs. George) Lieb-
mann, president of the Masada
Chapter, is luncheon chairman.
Mrs. Harriet Green, presi-
dent of the Council and of Hie
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida, will be the prin-
cipal speaker and make pre-
sentations to award winners.
Each of the 19 Dade and
Broward chapters of Pioneer
Women, the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, will present three awards
to outstanding volunteers.
The South Florida Council
will give overall awards to two
women, one for outstanding
service and one for outstanding
fund-raising.
A special Man of the Year
award will go to the husband of
a Pioneer Woman who did the
most for the organization dur-
ing the past 12 months, which
marked the organization's Gold-
en Jubilee celebration.
At the Plantation Jewish Congregation's first anniver-
sary celebration were (from left) Jerome A. Bauman,
congregation president; Rabbi Sheldon Harr of West
Palm Beach; and Barry Axler, executive director of
North Broward Federation.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian o] Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 14, 1976

Let Carter Speak Out
Now that Sen. Henry Jackson is out of the presi-
dential running, and now that Jimmy Carter's cam-
paign has been spurred to even more vigorous strides
by his victory in Texas, it behooves the American Jew-
ish community to get down to the specifics of Carter's
position on the Middle East.
It was one thing for the former Georgia governor
to wear a yarmulke during his visits in Miami. It is
quite another to extract from him a definite position.
There are those who would agree that Carter's es-
sential fudging on issues extends beyond his silence
about the Middle East generally and Israel particularly.
Now comes British MP Eric Moonman, who has
stated flatly for the record that Gov. Carter "is singu-
larly uninformed and perhaps uninspired with Israel's
case" in the Middle East conflict.
Whether or not the British Labor Party leader is
correct, it certainly is true that Carter has given us
little cause to believe that Moonman is not correct.
If we are finally to take Carter's campaign serious-
ly, let him speak out on this particular issue, which is
not only paramount to us as Jews, but as Americans
too.
Racism and Anti-Zionism
The debate at the United Nations Economic and
Social Council has provided further proof if any
was needed that the Arabs are willing to subvert
every legitimate purpose of the UN in order to win
propaganda points against Israel.
The United States and Israel correctly pointed out
that they will not paricipate in the Decade for Action
to Combat Racism and Racial Discrimination as long as
it is linked in any way to anti-Zionism.
Israeli Ambassador Chaim Herzog stressed that
while Israel supports "all moves to eliminate racism
in the world" the introduction of the anti-Zionism res-
olution "obliges us, regretfully, to speak out against the
program as long as that obscene act is in any way,
however remotely, associated with this program."
The Arab attempts to include anti-Zionism in the
Decade should be proof once again to the Black African
countries that the Arabs do not have their interests at
heart. The Arabs have been willing to destroy every
UN agency in order to attack Israel.
Representatives of Black African countries have
voiced concern privately that the Arab attempts to in-
clude Zionism as racist will hurt the efforts aimed
against South Africa and Rhodesia. This is exactly what
is happening. It is time for the Black African countries
to tell the Arabs to stop enough damage has been
done.
Open Hand and Open Heart
We are delighted by the story this week that an
Egyptian woman, whose son is a Cairo doctor, wound up
at Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem for open heart sur-
gery.
We do not have in mind what this says about the
medical excellence of Hadassah Hospital which has, of
course, spoken for itself over the years.
More important is the strange way in which hu-
man need, often tragic human need, overcomes the
artificial boundary lines of hostile nations and politics.
Would that all of Egypt could turn to Israel for
its manifold needs with open hand and open heart. The
way in which Hadassah responded to the Cairo wom-
an's coronary problem is precisely the way in which
all of Israel would respond to all of Egypt.
Unfortunately, politicians do not seem to be able
to act that way. And so hostiliy and threats of war and
the acquisition of arms, which neither Israel nor Egypt
can afford, will continue to be the way of life for these
two countries at the same time that their individual
citizens yearn for peace and humanitariamsm._______
Why Carter is Way Ahead
LWTREINCHED politicians in
both parties are finally com-
ing to acknowledge the dura-
bility of Jimmy Carter's candi-
dacy even if Carter, himself, is
careful to observe that he is by
no means a shoo-in for the Dem-
ocratic nomination.
The thing I find fascinating
about this is that the politicians
have come to their acknowledg-
ment so late particularly the
Democrats, who kept counting
on the now defunct campaign
of Sen. Jackson as a spring-
board for Hubert Humphrey or
even, among the least inspired
of the politicians who would
like to believe they are the most
inspired, the nay-sayer, Teddy
Kennedy.
THE TROUBLE with politi-
cians in power is that too many
of them are lawyers with more
than a touch of larceny in their
souls.
Of the people's business,
they have made a legal con-
tract filled with tiny type need-
ing a magnifying glass to read
it, and also filled with the kind
of casuistry that would stump
the finest Talmudist.
They do not reckon that the
people can handle their own
business. It is in the politician's
highest interest that he estab-
lish the construct of the citizen
as "layman" (a word I detest
for its smugness) who requires
an elitist class educated in the
ways of the law and govern-
ment to rule him.
BUT THE truth is that gov-
ernment is OF the law; it is not
THE law. These arc two very
different things, and those who
would like us not to understand
the difference are the tiny type
boys, who propose themselves
to us as the elitists and who
Mindlin
Jewish Floridian
OF OHBATM FOKT LAUDBRDALK
OFFICE and PI.ANT 110 N.E 6th St.. Ml.rr-1. Fla. HIM Phone STI-iJOS
ADviT.8jn^D^AKTM|To ^ Fior|aama**"
FRED K 8HOCHBT SUZANNE SHOCHET 8ELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and PubMaher Executive Editor A-lsUnt to Publisher
naiior "UT. J#W|-1 Fiorldian Does Not Guarantee Tha Kashrvth
Of The Merchandlee Advertleed In it* Columne
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Claas Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
All P.O. S57 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Flo-ldlan. P.O. Bo* OUSTS. Miami. Fla. M101.
O Fred K. Shochet May 14, 117S_______________________
Tha Jewleh Flerldian has absorbed tha Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jawleh Telegraphic Aaeney, Saven Art* Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Edltorlsl Association. American Aeeecla-
tlen af Rngllsh Jewish Nawapara, and tha Florida Fta AscUtlaei.
SUBSCRIPTION RATKS: (Local Area) One YearSs.00. Out af Tawn Uaan
Reeueet._______________________________________
hide their touch of larceny in
all that tiny type and the alle-
gation that only they can read
and/or understand it.
In fact, lawyers though they
be, thev are often the most
poorly educated souls I have
ever met and the least qualified
to be politicians in the best
sense of the word.
They are OF the law, not OF
the government. They would
like us to forget why John
Hancock signed his name in
huge letters. They would like
us to be enslaved to the tyran-
ny of government by microdoc-
ument.
GOV. CARTER'S candidacy
runs contrary to this well-
thumbed primer of the politi-
cian's self interest. I do not as-
sert that Carter is not one of
them that he >< not an elitist
politician toe. But it is clear
that the people do not think
he is.
If the politicians are baffled
by Carter's success thus far,
the reason for it is simply that
their elitism does not permit
them to understand the temer-
ity of the people's determina-
tion to reject it.
The reason for it is their fail-
ure to learn the lesson of his-
tory.
FRANKLIN DELANO Roose-
velt gave meaning in the 20th
century to the sacred status of
the individual citizen. He not
only fulfilled the promise of
the Declaration of Independ-
ence, making it applicable to i
modern state the Declaratioj
of Independence, like Rouvl
seau's "Social Contract," was
really designed for a mini-so
ciety.
He also established the indi-
vidual citizen as a bulwark
against the crushing inroads on
American civilization of the
late 19th century robber bar-
ons, who had come to regard
the individual citizen as nuga-
tory in their thrust toward
monopolistic and multinational
power.
To accomplish this, Roose-
velt instituted the elitism of
big government, and a bur-
geoning middle class grew side
by side with pater familias who,
like Lon Chaney's werewolf, at
odd moments took the form of
benevolent bestiality when
nature conspired that he should,*
do so.
LIKE THE Lord on Hig!
FDR gave, but he also took.
Nature was, of course, war in
Europe and the Pacific. It wa
war and the aftermath of i
And it was subsequent war in
Korea and then Vietnam in a
succession of administrations,
each paying for its "taking"
with ever more protections of-
fered to the sacred status oil
the individual citizen and his
burgeoning needs: health, edu-|
cation, retirement.
That was tne price of "prog-1
ress" the suffering of warj
Continued on Page 9
Jewish Education Still an Issue
Volume 5
Friday, May 14, 1976
Number 10
14 IYAR 5736
My column on the priorities
established for Jewish educa-
tion funding (Apr. 23) evoked
the usual spurt of telephone
calls, lapel-tugging and letters
which I expected to receive
based on the experience of writ-
ing many similar to it over
the past seven or ten years.
A goodly number expressed
themselves as appalled with the
No. 14 rating given "Educa-
tion for the underprivileged
Jewish child," that distance
from the top being highlighted
by my comment that No. 13
featured "Educational trips
Israel, Europe, cross-country"
to the further advantage, if one
wishes to call that, of the
"haves."
FOR REASONS I have not yet
fathomed, it is rare that local
agencies publicize anything but
their annual dinners and neglect
to inform the community of
policy decisions.
A number of inquirers were
curious about the total priority
package of the Central Agency,
for Jewish Agency, so here are
the 26 in the order of import-
ance listed by the majority of
CAJE Board members:
Judaica High School, Institute
for Jewish Studies, Hebrew Ul-
oan, Day Schools, Afternoon
Schools, Family and Adult Edu-
cation, Teacher Fringe Bene-
fits,' Federation and its af-
filiated agencies lay and pro-
fessional Jewish education. Edu-
cation Resource Center, Ethnic
studies in the miblic schools,
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation for South Florida, resi-
dent camp-year-round Jewish
education;
EDUCATIONAL trips Is-
rael, Europe, crosscountry Edu-
cation for the underprivileged
Jewish child, Jewish education
for the Special Child, Working
with Federation agencies to in-
tensify the Judaic program-
ming, Early Childhood Educa-
EDWARD
COHEN
tion, Enhancing the status of
professional Jewish educators
on all levels, Higher Jewish edu-
cation, Judaica museum;
Research and statistical proj-
ects values, evaluation of
programs, attitudes; Education
for the Aged, Pedagogic spe-
cialists at CAJE, Publications,
Recruitment and development
of new personnel in Jewish edu-
cation and Jewish communal
service and Yiddish Studies
project.
Even a cursory look at the
list tells a great deal about
where our community is at not
only educationally but philoso-
phically and culturally. Those
interested might wish to com-
ment on those stated needs for
just the bare sentence should
be enough to provoke debate.
THE BIG problem, I imagine,
is whom do you debate? For
all intents and purposes it is
a one-sided argument. The
response of those who really
can do something about it is
mostly silence.
This issue seems to be a sea-
sonal one with me, as predict-
able as the Jewish holiday cal-
endar and, obviously, stems
from my own calendar. In April
and May I am particularly con-
scious of funding special needs
that most synagogue (or Fed-
eration agency) budgets do not
provide for ordinarily.
As I wrote at the end of April,
1972: "Little things, like Pas-
sover food for people on wef j
fare. Small sums that will help
some kids go to Jewish camps
for a few weeks, for an experi-
ence they would not have be-
cause their families most of
them broken by divorce or
death cannot afford it."
NOTHING has changed, ex-
cept possibly for the worse, nor
is there more money for this
except from those generous few
who continue to give to help
those kids. There is no effort
to provide for this on a com-
munity level. Except that I heir
from the Lubavitcher rebb*^
local forces that some effort ii. |
that direction may be made thiSj
summer.
Back in May, 1969, I>rote
about the economics of Jewis*
education at the synagogui
level, stating there was "evid-l
ence that some children were
foreclosed from the experience
because their parents could not
afford to belong.'*
Further, "As far as I know,
the Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation of Greater Miami's Jew-
ish Federation is still without
any hard evidence that there
are families who want a Jewuj
education for their children a*,
can't get it because of rroney_
And it is obvious that CAJE,
the successor to the Commis-
sion, is not about to try to get*
such evidence.
THOSE OF us who know
something about the synagoguej
can attest to the fact that thet
is plenty of "hard evfoW* |
available. All I can say at W
point is that despite the see*
ing deafness, blindness "
dumbness, "I intend to retnro
to "this problem again, as i ,
A^m r.r thm nast sever*
that
done o
years.
The question b trm\.
1969 column. It is further PjJ
that a good definition <***
is one who is a congeni w
timist.


~r
5 J Friday, May 14, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
United Way Names Vice Chairmen
Palm-Aire community leaders paid trib-
ute to Joseph Kranberg (center), at the
Israel Bond committee cocktail party and
meeting on April 11. Among the leaders
making the presentation of the Israel Sol-
idarity Award were (from left) Mrs.
Charles Ruben, president, Golda Meir
Group of Hadassah; Sam Schwartz, com-
mittee chairman; committee cochairmen
Abram Hersh and Joseph Fink, president,
B'nai B'rith Pompano Lodge No. 2941.
Plantation Congregation
Celebrates Anniversary
The Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation held its first anniver-
sary celebration on May 2. In
spite of rain, a capacity crowd
^attended and heard talks by
lames M. Albert, vice chairman
[of the board of the Union of
\merican Hebrew Congrega-
tions and lay chairman of the
rNational Commission of Rabbi-
nic and Congregation Relations,
and Rabbi Sheldon Harr, pros-
pective rabbi from West Palm
Beach.
Barry Axler, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
North Broward, also attended.
Jerome A. Bauman, president
of the congregation, outlined
the coming year's program, and
Mrs. Phyllis Boreth, of the edu-
cation committee, described the
Religious School program. The
Sisterhood hosted the celebra-
tion.
IN OTHER news, the Planta-
'tion Jewish Congregation Reli-
gious School will open its sec-
ond year with outstanding teach-
ers and materials. Application
forms for kindergarten through
11th grade and for regular
morning preschool, kindergar-
ten and first-grade full-day pro-
gram, with transportation, are
available from the temple of-
fice (phone 472-1988).
Summer craft registration is
open for 3V6- to 6-year-olds.
Conducted by two qualified
craft teachers, this is a six-week
morning program at $12 per
child per week.
The Sisterhood is forming a
Tuesday morning bowling
league in the fall, with baby-
sitting available at the alleys.
They will sponsor a free three-
game bowling party with re-
freshments on Tuesday, June 1,
at 9:30 a.m. at Brunswick Laud-
erdale Lanes. For information,
call 792-0800 or 791-8849.
know,
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Plantation NCJW
Hans Luncheon
The Plantation Unit of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
is planning a luncheon and in-
stallation of officers for 1976-
77 at the Arrowhead Country
Club in Plantation on May 24
at 11:30 a.m.
Donation is $5, and the lunch-
eon will include entertainment.
For reservations call 792-7976
no later than May 19. Friends
and neighbors are welcome to
attend.
S. Kelly Jordan. 1967-77
United Way campaign chair-
man, has announced the ap-
pointment of two Fort Lauder-
dale residents as division vice
chairmen: Mrs. Helen Patter-
son, a coordinator for the Re-
tired Senior Volunteer Program,
of the condominium division,
and Walter A. Ketcham, vice
president of Southeast Florida
Southern Bell, of small business.
Mrs. Patterson and Ketcham
will organize and coordinate the
annual fund-raising campaign
in their respective areas. Both
have been active in previous
United Way campaigns.
Mrs. Patterson, last year's
vice chairman of condominiums,
hosted a daily radio program
Mrs. Patterson Mr. Ketcham
and broadcast the news on Uni-
versity Video in Tamarac. She
is a former editor of "Tamarac
Topics" newspaper. Ketcham is
a member of the Kiwanis Club
and the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale Chamber of Commerce and
on the executive board of the
South Florida Council Boy
Scouts of America.
SCUHDINAVIA mI MMA
3 weeks departs re Joly l*th
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o ACCOMMODATIONS IN 5 STAR HOTELS (with fall facilities based on
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o Fall Isroeli breakfast in Israel,
o Fall sightseeing program in Israel air conditioned bases, English speaking
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Plans are made for a reception at B'nal B'rith Headquarters la Tol Ar;
also reception of the Israel Government Tourist Office, Jerusalem
o Taxes & foesservice charge as imposed by hotels
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 14, 1976 197J W
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CEHTER
BILL GOLDSTEIN, Director
GLORIA KATZ, Wrtor
HARRIET PERER. Coed/for
2999 NW 33rd Avenue, Fert Lauderdale Phene: 4S44200
'Proclaim Liberty Throughout the Laud...'
Temple Beth Israel USY
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach
closed the program with
Israeli folksongs
5^
SHOLOtt
Temple Shalom
The Day School children were in a float, and there were
marchers from all the religious schools.

"Miss Liberty" led the children's parade
Discover Nature
Watch for "Delight of Dis-
covery," a summer experience
for children in grades 2-5. See
all that nature has to teach.
Two three-week sessions. De-
tails coming! Watch for bro-
chure!
Shalom from Federation ^
president Allan E. Baer. x>k.
war in
It
Fort Lauderdale Mayor E.
Clay Shaw proclaimed April
25th Celebrate Israel An-
niversary Day
Seniors9 Cruise
On Tuesday, May 18, Senior
Adults will take a two-and-a-
half-hour guided tour of the
Intracoastal Waterway on the
Jungle Queen. A sing-along is
planned. Everyone will bring
his own lunch, and dessert will
be served. The cost is $3.75.
Guys and Gals
Busy in May
Jewish Guys and Gals, an
organization of singles ages 18-
30, have planned a busy sched-
ule for May. Activities include
a weekend camping trip in the
Everglades on May 15-16 and
a beach party on May 22.
For further information, con-
tact Brent Kaufman at 583-5098
or Sherry Hodes at 523-8618.
Closing May 23
Children's Series
Especially for Children, JCC's
series of cultural events, will
close with the Pied Piper Plaj
ers in a presentation of "Pippi
Longstocking." Ruth Foreman,
of the North Miami Beach Play-
house, has written an original
musical adaptation of the story
of a Florida girl. There will be
audience participation.
The performance is May 23
at 2 p.m. at Fort Lauderdale
High School. Admission is $2.50.
.Call the JCC, 484-8200, for
information.
J0P-
im


Friday, May 14, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7

Teen tournament trophies were awarded to (from left)
Jimmy Schwartz, Amanda Turk and Larry Mann at last
month's rock dance. A junior at South Plantation High,
Jimmy won his trophy for ping-pong doubles and he is
number one on his school's tennis team. Amanda, a 10th-
grader at Nova High and a USY and BBYO member,
also won a trophy for ping-pong. Larry Mann, who won
trophies for ping-pong, air hockey and pool, is an 11th-
grader at South Plantation, where he is on the tennis
team.
JCC Calendar
May
IS Jewish Singles Membership party 9 p.m.
15-16 Jewish Guys & Gals Everglades Trip
18 Senior Adults Intracoastal Cruise 11:30 a.m.
19 Jewish Singles Rap with Rabbi Frazin 8 p.m.
22 Jewish Guys & Gals Beach Party 5:30 p.m.
23 Jewish Singles Birthday Party 7 p.m.
23 Jewish Guys & Gals Open Meeting 8 p.m.
27 Senior Adults Arthritis discussion followed by dancing and refreshments 1:30 p.m.
June
10 Tweens Disney World Trip 6 a.m.
School Has Charities Day Booth
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale will have a
booth at Charities Day, Tuesday
and Wednesday, May 18 and 19,
at the Hollywood Fashion Cen-
ter. Information will be avail-
able about registration for the
fall classes of grades K-5, and
the school will sell Israeli gift
items, books and games.
A spokesman for the school
said, "We will be located near
the Orange Bowl and Penney's
Come by and see us."
County Commissioner to Install
Temple Sholom, USY Officers
This evening at 8, following
the Oneg Shabbat service, the
newly elected officers of Tem-
ple Sholom and United Syna-
gogue Youth will be installed.
Broward County Commission-
er Jack Moss has accepted the
invitation to act as installing
officer, and Seymour Chotiner,
former president of Temple
Sholom. will be the master of
ceremonies for the program.
Tweens Going to Disney World
The JCC is planning an all-
day trip to Walt Disney World
for sixth-, seventh- and eighth-
graders on Thursday, June 10.
Arthritis Talk
An experienced layman will
tell Senior Adults "How To Un-
derstand Arthritis" on Thurs-
day, May 27, at 1:30 p.m. Then
there will be dancing, with Lil-
lian and Sol Brenner, and re-
freshments.
The $25 cost includes transpor-
tation by air-conditioned Grey-
hound bus, breakfast, snacks
and a 12-adventure book.
Chaperoned by JCC staff, the
trip begins at 6 a.m. and ends
at 11 p.m. Interested Tweens
should register by May 21.
A thank you to Jacob Brod-
zki for his generous contri-
bution of a desk to the Cen-
ter.
Russian Colonel Dead
Of Heart Attack, 54
NEW YORK (JTA) Col. Yefim Davidovich, the
former Red Army hero and one of the most prominent
Soviet Jews denied permission to emigrate to Israel, died
Apr. 24 of a heart attack at his home in Minsk, according
to Jewish sources here. He was 54 years old.
Last May, activist sources said, he had been officially
ipped of his rank and deprived of his officer's pension.
Summer Storage For Your Precious Furs...
FUR STORAGE
VAULT ON THE PREMISES
BE KINO TO YOUR LOVELY FURS WEAR THEM IN THE
WINTER -STOWE THEM IN THE SUMMER ALWAYS FREE
PICKUP ANO DELIVERY AND NEVER A CHARGE FOR IN
AND OUT SERVICE CLEANING REPAIRING. RESTYLING
IN OUR SHOP
01 E. LAS OtAS BLVD.
FT. LAUDEMMLE
462-0096
m
TQQRQSO
FUPS

copper-gold sheath beaded harem top "Cartier cardigan"
Fashions designed and executed by stu- rusalem were shown by the Fort Laud-
dents at the Hadassah Seligsbergl Bran- erdale Chapter of Hadassah on Thurs-
deis Comprehensive High School in Je- day at the Diplomat Hotel.
Israeli Industry Benefits
From HadassaKs Interest
The Hadassah Fashion Show
following the Yom Kippur War
was a "miracle" for it ar-
rived from Israel on time for
Hadassah's 60th annual conven-
tion in Atlanta that September,
despite the emergency mobiliza-
tion of classroom and factory
personnel.
On Thursday the Fort Laud-
erdale Chapter of Hadassah pre-
sented those representative Is-
raeli fashions, together with
current American styles from
Jordan Marsh, at the Diplomat
Hotel.
Hadassah's maintenance of
900 students at the Seligsberg/
Brandeis Comprehensive High
School, Community College and
Vocational Guidance Institute
costs over $1 million annually.
BUT AS the fashions prove,
the schools are attuned to Is-
rael's need for skilled career-
oriented graduates for her $145-
million-a-year fashion industry:
the designs are strong, often
utilizing hand-woven fabrics and
hand-beading, and the tailoring
carefully translates Oriental
motifs into modern expressions.
About 35 students in advanced
courses spent a full year de-
signing, preparing fabrics and
sewing for the show, which un-
questionably reflects Israel's
ability to meet her commit-
ments, no matter what happens.
Israel's awareness that she
must be totally reliable in the
world trade markets is reflected
equally well in computer tech-
nology, electronics, scientific
photography and medical rec-
ord-keeping all of which are
taught in the Hadassah schools,
which provide education and
the equal opportunities and ca-
reer mobility needed by Israel's
disadvantaged youth.
Reconstructionist
'50s Sock Hop
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue has scheduled its first
social event for Saturday, May
22, at 8 p.m. in the synagogue.
The Nifty Fifty Sock Hop, fea-
turing dance music of the fifties,
will be emceed by Ron St. John
of WGBS radio. Donation is $10
per couple, and reservations I
may be made with R. Oshins at
534-6699.
The Reconstructionist Syna-1
gogue is accepting applications j
for membership. Forms are !
available at the synagogue of-
fice (583-7770). Applications
for the Torah school, opening
in September, are also available
at the office.
TOP-NOTCH RAW
ANO 0* SUPEf B CANTOR
(AlUm+m)
Available for Niflh Holy Dy
Write TN P.O. Bex 01-2973
Miami, Fk., 331*1
World Wide Dating ft
Matrimonial Agency.
All Age.. FREE BROCHURE. Call
(S08) 722-MOO, 721-8257. Write: Low
Dick Enterprieei. 6412 N. University
Dr., Suite No. 115, Tamarac, Fla.
33321.
CANTOR
needed for High Holy Days
at West Palm Beach's GOLD-
EN LAKES VILLAGE. Please
Call Louis Gluckstern. Miami:
944-1161 West Palm Beach
686-1120.
FALLS KOSHER
POULTRY PRODUCTS
available at your
LOCAL KOSHER BUTCHER
or contact
Arthur Horowitz
Poultry Sales Manager
Zion Corporation
1717 N.W. Seventh Avenue
Miami Fla 33136
Tel 324 1855
THE WHITE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN
PHYLLIS
KAYE
EXQUISITE FASHIONS
SALE
UP TO
50% off
1325 Powerline Rd.
2 GOIF HOt.ES SHOW PALM AIM
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rnrr ELECTRICAL INSPECTION^
rnCC rrrrZZxt ASM
FREE ESTIMATE: JA MONEY AND SEE AMERICAN
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Late Model QM
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206 N.E. 33rd ST.. FT. LAUDERDALE
Manufacturers ot Electrical Parts Marine. Truck, Car
Dependable Service Installation Sales


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 14, 1976 Jx
Jj*
L
^abMmtal Jag
t
co-Cfdmatad by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
creditors
Dr. Mix A. Lipschitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT AMERICAN JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Isidor Bush
The failure of the revolutions
in Central Europe in 1848 serv-
ed to enrich the Jewish com-
munity in America. Many who
supported the '48 revolutions
remained in Europe for various
reasons but others emigrated to
America to seek opportunities
denied to them in Europe or
because their participation in
the revolutions made it desir-
able or even imperative that
they leave.
Isidor Bush (Busch), 1822-
1898, a Viennese liberal who
published and edited several of
the revolutionary newspapers
in Vienna and took an active
part in the Republican Revolu-
tion, was among those who
might be considered to have
fted.
Bush was active in the Bo-
hemian Austrian emigration
movement. In an article he co-
authored in a weekly of which
he was co-publisher Bohemian
and Austrian Jews were en-
couraged to pack their belong-
ings, gather their families to-
gether and set out for America
to escape the violence of Euro-
pean hatred of the Jews.
BORN IN Prague, the son of
a Hebrew printer, Isidor Bush
was the great-grandson, on his
mother's side, of the first Jew
raised to nobility in Austria.
Bush was only IS when he en-
tered the printing profession.
Privately educated, he de-
veloped an interest in Hebrew
literature. From boyhood he had
the advantage of moving in cul-
tured circles and of having con-
tact with rare minds such as
Leopold Zunz and Michael
Sachs.
Among various publishing
projects. Bush for some years
produced yearbooks in German
to which well-known Jewish
writers contributed. In 1842-47
he edited and published the
"Kalender und Jahrbuch fur Is-
raeliten" (Vienna), the first al-
manac by Jewish authors for
Jewish readers.
In the wake of the 1848 revo-
lution, Bush fled to America,
arriving in New York City in
January, 1849, where he opened
a book and stationery store. On
March 30, 1849, he launched the
first issue of the first Jewish
weekly to be published in the
United States. "Israels Herold."
IN A PROSPECTUS for the
paper, in German, M. M. Noah
and S. M. Isaacs wrote, in Eng-
lish, commendatory notices and
urged Jews to become subscrib-
! ers. Leading members of B'nai
B'rith also supported Bush in
the undertaking. Bush was ap-
parently ahead of his time. This
pioneering effort of American
Jewish journalism lasted three
months. In a swan-song editorial
comment Bush wrote,. "A Jew-
ish literary periodical is a com-
plete impossibility here. There
are hardly ten people who would
have any interest in it."
In the summer of 1849 Bush
moved to St. Louis, where his
wife's relatives, the Taussig
family, had already settled. He
engaged in various business
ventures, the grocery business,
hardware, real estate.
In 1857 he founded and be-
came president of the People's
Savings Bank and later presi-
dent of another savings institu-
tion. For six years Jhe was gen-
eral freight and passenger agent
for the St. Louis and Iron Moun-
tain Railroad Company.
Bush helped found Congrega-
tion B'nai in St. Louis. He was
active in B'nai B'rith at both the
local and national levels. He
helped found in Cleveland
Jewish Orphan Asylum.
DURING THE American Civil
War. Bush lived among large
numbers of Confederate sym-
pathizers. Missouri was in a
state of turmoil whether to re-
main in the Union or secede
and ioin the Southern Confed-
eracy. Bush remained a warm
sunnorter of the Union and of
abolition.
With the rank of captain, he
served as an aide on General
Fremont's staff in 1861. His
most notable political activity
was as a Republican member
nf the Missouri state constitu-
tional conventions during the
Civil War. At the State Conven-
tion following the formation of
a Union Party in St. Louis, with
Bush one of its delegates, he de-
livered what Civil War histor-
ians have considered "the out-
standing unconditional Union
speech of the convention."
Quoting from Henry Clay, in
ending his speech, Bush said,
" 'We owe a paramount alle-
giance to the whole Union a
subordinate one to our own
state.'"
In 1863, when the Convention
took up the problem of slave
emancipation. Bush declared
himself in favor of outright and
soeedy emancipation as well as
of the democratic processes.
Bush, the sole dissenter of the
Committee on Emancipation,
submitted a minority report.
His resolution was not accepted.
In 1865, after Lincoln's reelec-
tion, Bush again found himself
championing liberty and poli-
tical freedom as a member of
the S.tate Convention in St.
Louis held to draft a new state
constitution.
AGAIN THE liberal views of
this former European Jewish in-
tellectual were in a minority.
He voted against the proposed
constitution, which disfranchis-
ed many citizens sympathetic to
the Southern cause. With 13
others, Bush refused to sign the
document. A decade later it was
rejected by the state.
In 1865 Bush was secretary of
the Missouri State Board of Im-
migration, following 12 years as
president of the St. Louis Ger-
man Immigration Aid Society.
He was a St. Louis alderman
and member of the Board of
Education.
Later in life Bush became
interested in viticulture. He
bought a tract of land outside
the city which he named "Bush-
berg" and which became noted
for its products. When French
vineyards were ravaged by phyl-
loxera. Bush sent large quan-
tities of cuttings from his vine-
yards.
After years of preparation,
he published "The Bushberg
Catalogue," which went through
several editions and was trans-
lated into several languages.
In America as in Europe, Ju-
daism and Jewish causes had
prime place in Bush's life. In
America as in Europe, Isidore
Bush proved a staunch protago-
nist of personal liberty and po-
litical freedom even when he
had to stand alone.
Inside Judaica
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Q. What is the Jewish His-
tory in China?
A. There are virtually no
Jews living in Mainland China.
China as long ago as the eighth
century (two fragmentary docu-
ments state). They probably ar-
rived by caravan from or via
Persia across Central Asia.
Other Jews arrived by sea
along the Muslim trade route to
the southern Chinese port of
Canton. There, during a rebel-
lion in 878-79, some 120,000
Muslims, Jews and other for-
eigners were massacred. Re-
ports of other Jewish communi-
ties in China cannot be corro-
borated; it seems that the stay
of Jews in Chinese territory at
that time was only temporary.
A cohesive group of Jews,
some 1,000 people, settled in the
ninth or tenth century at the
invitation of the emperor in
Kaifeng. They spoke New Per-
sian and came from either India
or Persia. Some 250 of their
descendants, whose Jewishness
has been lost through intermar-
riage, are still living in Kaifeng,
states the Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica.
When Marco Polo visited
China toward the end of the
13th century, he reported that
Jews, Muslims, and Christians
were disputing their respective
religions before the Mongol con-
queror and his court. Three de-
crees issued in China under
Mongol rule indicate that the
number of Jews must have been
sizable. No new Jewish com-
munities were formed in China
until the middle of the 19th cen-
tury.
With the cession of Hong
Kong to Great Britain and the
establishment of foreign conces-
sions in Shanghai, Tientsin, and
other cities, substantial settle-
ment of Jews began. By 1937
about 10,000 Jews were living
in China. Some 2,000 lived in
Shanghai; about 1,000 of them
belonged to various European
nationalities (750 were early re-
fugees from Nazism); some 500
came from Russia; some 400
were British subjects, mostly
from India and Iraq; and some
50 were Americans.
Tientsin also had a population
of about 2,000, half of whom
were of Russian origin. The
Russian Jewish population of
Harbin amounted to some 5,000
people. Most of the Russian
Jews were refugees from the
Revolution of 1917, according
to the Encyclopaedia Judaica.
On the eve of the Pacific War
a total of 25,000 to 30,000 Jews
were living in China, including
Manchuria: about 18,000, vic-
tims of Hitlerism, found a pre-
carious shelter in Japanese-
occupied Shanghai between
1938 and 1941, later enla
Jewish communities dej
from Japan.
After the end of World War
II, the Jews in China were given
an opportunity to proceed to
other carts of the world. Rus-
sian Jews were urged by the
Soviet authorities to return to
the Soviet Union, and practical-
ly all the Jews from Manchuria
had to follow this invitation as
Manchuria was cut off from the
rest of the country by civil war.
A few elderly Jews without fam-
ilies were allowed to live out
their days in Shanghai.
Neither the Chinese People's
Republic nor the Nationalist
government has diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel.
Ill
CANDLELIGHT1NG TIME
14 IYAR 7:39
IK
YOUR RABBI SHAKS
Belief in Believing in God
Is Not Enough
By Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman
Congregation B'nai Zion
More than half of our religi-
ous institutions are supported
by men who merely believe in
believing in God. They feel it is
good for others to believe in
God, but they themselves can
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
BEHAR
"The seventh year shall be a sabbath nei-
ther sow thy field ..." (Lev. 25.4;. ". hallow
the fiftieth year and proclaim liberty throughout the
land" (25.10).
BEHAR "And the Lord spoke unto Moses in
mount Sinai, saying When ye come into the land
which I give you, then shall the land keep a sabbath
unto the Lord ... in the seventh year shall be a sab-
bath of solemn rest for the land thou shalt neither
sow thy field, nor prune thy vineyard And the
sabbath-produce of the land shall be for food for you:
for thee, and for thy servant and for thy maid, and
for thy hired servant and for the settler by thy side
that sojourn with thee; and for thy cattle, and for the
beasts that are in thy land" (Leviticus 25.1-7). Follow-
ing seven sabbatical years, the 50th year is to be ob-
served as a jubilee. "That which groweth of itself of
thy harvest thou shalt not reap" (Leviticus 25.5).
Scripture then states "And ye shall hallow the fiftieth
year, and proclaim liberty throughout the land unto
all the inhabitants thereof; it shall be a jubilee unto
you. ... Ye shall return every man unto bis posses-
sion" (Leviticus 25.10-11).
The same laws pertaining to the sabbatical year
hold true of the jubilee. In addition, all fields return
to their original owners; every Hebrew slave is free
to return to his home. A Hebrew slave can always be
redeemed; if he is not redeemed, he goes free in the
jubilee year.
"And if thy brother be waxen poor, and his means
fail with thee; then thou shalt uphold him: as a strang-
er and a settler shall he live with thee. Take thou no
interest of him or increase; but fear thy God; that thy
brother may live with thee. Thou shalt not give him thy
money upon interest, nor give him fhy victuals for in-
crease" (Leviticus 25.35-37).
manage without admitting to
themselves that they actually
believe in Him. Doubt brings
confusion and confusion brings
misery.
Complete and unconditional
belief in God is the price we
must pay for a life in which we
greet each day with excited
anticipation of attaining new
heights of elation.
IT IS told that, fleeing with
a costly jewel not his own,
Sandy slipped, and falling down
a steep cliff, caught on to a
protruding twig. Rolling his big
black eyes towards Heaven he
pleaded, "Save me, oh Lord, for
it is in You I have all of my
faith."
"Oh no you don't," came back
an echo from the heavenly
abode.
"I do, oh Lord, I do," sobbed
Sandy as he gazed down at the
vast distance between his
dangling feet and the ground
below.
"Maybe I didn't have it in
the past, Lord, but I'm sure I
have now. Test me, oh Lord,
please command me, for I be-
lieve in You!"
echo
that
then," the
"let go of
"All right,
commanded,
twig!"
"Oh no I wont" retorted
Sandy, tightening his grip on
the twig in his hand. .
HOW REMINISCENT of Moses
holding a rod in hit hand, facing
certain annihilation by the deep
waters of the sea or the deadly
sword of Pharaoh, lifting up ms
eyes unto the Lord, crying unto
Him, and hearing His command,
"Go forward."
The answer to life's questions
is "believe in God, and obey His
commandments." Let go of the
'ways of wickedness and enter
the highway of holy living and
living wholly. Let go of the ways
of transgression and proceed to
the paths of righteousness, there
to find that only they live life
to the fullest who fuUy believe
in God.
his-
**
Nth
'"*
of
M.
the!
ar-
irtl
*
rd
ui
e-
i\
i
\
ii
I
j
in
-ute


F, May 14, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
M1NDLIN
hy Gov. Carter is Running Way Ahead
[Continued from Page 4
death for the advance of
[individual citizen's sanctity.
[were required to remain si-
in the face of murder as
fard for the prospect of an
ending life-style high.
In this fulflowering of the
jierican bourgeois dream
ime the paradox of individual
llf-realization encouraged by
Ucreasingly complex govern-
uent out to perpetuate itself at
expense of making indi-
al self-realization impossi-
l ADMINISTRATIONS of
sidents Eisenhower, Ken-
iy, Johnson and Nixon are
arks of sociological con-
for the quality of Amer-
life (science and technol-
education, career-plan-
culture and art) at the
* time that they were the
e on which the rape of
rica was plotted and finally
itted.
no time did so many have
uch; even blue collar work-
voted Nixon into office
in the burgeoning of their
terest.
fact, the history of the
from Roosevelt to Nixon
roller coaster ride from
lion to satiety with the
individual citizen loom-
ever larger (except for
killed off in the various
) at the same time that the
robber barons (the mono-
ts and multinationalists)
ed to loom larger too.
T WAS different about,
the 1960's and early 1970's
say, the 1870's was that
individual was no longer
tory in the experiencing of
mal and multinational
|w. the bubble has burst. It
that the sacred individ-
Itizen or even the goyern-
, itself, is no longer inter-
im his individualism
V expressed in the sex-
volutlon, women's libera-
the cruel and perverted
kmail of ethnic rights
fements, the popularity of
choanalysis for self-enrich-
ft, or progress in social "re-
nsibility" for the individual
cradle to grave,
is that suddenly the sacred
Ividual citizen sees the price
[has had to pay for all these
?s. He is ensnared in the
type of the self-interested
Jticians who pretend to run
government for his alleged
erment but with whom his
'elf-interest is these days
sr more monumental odds.
THE first time, the sa-
Individual citizen is wor-
f not only about the vul-
and apparent purpose-
6ss of his increasingly
have seen it in politics before
in Harry Truman, who com-
bined the Rooseveltian pater
familias with pre-Rooseveltian
rugged individualism; who at
least temporarily rerouted the
march toward the imperial
presidency begun in Hyde Park,
Dutchess County, back toward
the hinterlands.
And we have seen it in lit-
erature. In the same decade,
the violent Orwellian world re-
created in Anthony Burgess'
"A Clockwork Orange" has gone
full circle to the treacle of Eric
Segal's "Love Story."
SUDDENLY, there is senti-
ment in America for marriage
and home and God and country
(not multinational country, just
plain country) and the unity of
family, which not all the sexual
and racial revolutions and all
the other forms of self-realiza-
tion have been able to provide.
Why not in politics? Why not
in the pastoral/bucolic peanut-
growing (hinterlands) Carter?
For this reason, the old
guard politicians who offered
In his own life, Kennedy was
a reflection of general Amer-
ican self-interest that all of us
pursued in the 1960's. In ador-
ing him, we really were ador-
ing ourselves, our own self-in-
terest as a primary, worthwhile
motive.
the nation Jackson and Humph-
rey were absurd. Jackson and
Humphrey are "A Clockwork
Orange" in disguise.
AND THOSE who see in Car-
ter another John F. Kennedy
are just as absurd. For Ken-
nedy was another main girder
in the bridge to permissiveness
in American government to
secrecy, to plotting with the T j r 0
multinationalists, to violating United WBV SeS
the sacred individual Amer-
ican's rights at the same time
that his smile and his speeches
sang of these rights.
No. Carter is Eric Segal, self-
sacrificing, almost tragic, the
new American unaccustomed to
failure abroad and longing to
return to hearth and home.
Carter is Eric Segal. And that
is what is wanted just now.
Hadassah Installs Officers;
Conference Honors Chapter
North Broward Chapter and Blyma Group received special
honors at the final luncheon of the 26th annual conference of
the Florida Region at the Deauville Hotel. The chapter was first
runner-up of the year, and Mrs. Ralph Cannon, chapter president,
accepted the silver bowl on behalf of the 2,600 members. Blyma
Group was acclaimed number-one group of the year in a tie with
Miami Chapter's Aliyah Group. Mrs. Harry Krimsky accepted the
Group of the Year bowl.
All ten North Broward Chap-
ter groups received ribbons for
their membership, fund-raising,
education, publicity and bulle-
tin efforts.
ir ft Armon Group, Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter, installed officers
on May 3 at Castle Recreation
Center. Mrs. Matthew Newman,
chapter president, was install-
ing officer. Luncheon was fol-
lowed by entertainment featur-
ing folksinger Bea Kramer,
ft ft ft
Tamar Group will install of-
ficers for 1976-77 at the Reef
Restaurant on Thursday, May
20, at noon. Mrs. Matthew New-
man will install Mrs. Irving
Klein, president; Mrs. William
Levin, membership vice presi-
dent; Mrs. David Nurnberg,
education vice president; Mrs.
Jean Levinson, program vfce
president; Mrs. David Musiker,
fund-raiser; Mrs. Morris Rash-
kes, treasurer; Mr. Philip Kern,
financial secretary; Miss Esther
Greenberg, corresponding sec-
retary; and Mrs. Sam Kessler,
recording secretary.
Carol Marton will provide
entertainment. For further in-
formation, call Ann Haitkin at
733-4361.
ft ft ft
Chai Group, North Broward
Chapter, will install officers on
May 20 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Pompano Community Center,
Pompano Beach.
Installation chairman is Mrs.
Benjamin Figelman, and Mrs.
Ernest Sohmen will introduce
the program.
Rabbi Morris Skop will in-
stall Rochelle (Mrs. Irwin)
Stenn for a third term as presi-
dent. Mrs. Stenn, an IMA Moth-
er in Israel of the Chai Group,
will receive her award from
chapter founder Mrs. Oscar Sin-
dell.
Other officers are Mrs. Ben-
jamin Figelman, fund-raising
vice president; Mrs. Bruno
Loehner, membership vice
president; Mrs. Abraham Aaron,
program vice president; Mrs.
George Meiroff, treasurer, Mrs.
Lawrence Kamerman, financial
secretary; Mrs. Felix Haas, rec-
ording secretary; and Mrs. Al-
bert Berk, corresponding secre-
tary.
Dessert and coffee will be
served and Chet Savage will
entertain. Husbands and friends
are invited to attend.
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDALE
rity and, indeed, hostil- zimm.rm.n. ^M <4a
7100 w.
of his government directed bbth "*5.L-I5MrLJli
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Ptilllp A.
Labowitar. Cantor Maurlca Na*. *
MANU-EL TBMPLS. MS W-O'k;
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Ooor. Canter Jaroma K'enjeiit.
YOUNO ISRABL. OP HOLLYWOOD.
SM1 Mrilng Rd. Orthedo. Rabbi
Moaha Bomier.
ast it: the CIA, the FBI, the
erial presidency.
fhat is why Gov. Carter is so
aling. Politicians are baf-
by his success thus far be-
se he is not an elitist sanc-
by membership in their
PLANTATION
How should he presume ^^T'SSf n^im'mTT*
ted? ?r7IORa'fonn." Rabbi Arthur .
Jhat'i just the point. BE- mconStructionist synagogue
Ihe is not of their corps, 747. n.w. ? et._______
ssfuL
else, he is not a
He is erroneously de-
as being a nuclear
st. He is in fact a pea-
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TBMPLE 1 '
Avt. Ceneervatlve. Rabbl Merrle A.
Skoe. Canter Jaoob Ranter. e
MARGATE
rmer-perhaps his great- h****""^***- S
itical virtue. millbi!conorboation.
IS not that Carter promi- *> MM* Blvd. Ceneervatlve.
end to individual or gov- CMtor "T" 7"*^.
ental excess. That would CORAL SPRINGS
return to the American cobal pbinm Miw cw^.
i a, nugatory. That >t *%"
be political suicide. Rabbl David BerenL *
there is a sentimentality DEERF1ELD BEACH
ter reflecting pre-Roose- JBWh,h community cintm -
virtues that Americans bbth israbl synagogue, can.
itry find appeaJing. We tary Vlllata Baa?. Ceneervatlve.
Northeast Women
Campaign Coffee
A coffee on behalf of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale-UJA Campaign was
held recently at the home of
Susan Stein.
Mimi Bederman, chairman of
the Northeast Women's Divi-
sion, said that Phyllis Chudnow,
vice president of education for
the Federation, and Barry Ax-
ler, Federation executive direc-
tor, described the local services
as well as the worldwide re-
sponsibilities of each woman at
the coffee.
Many women contributed for
the first time and volunteered
their services to assist in vari-
ous Federation communal ac-
tivities.
MRS. STENN
IEVITT
memorial chapols
mi
SM4M7
Saaay U*ft, fJ.
UU5WvDii.Mr.
Itorlfc MlM* R*.
BM UrMa, t.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
MaM*- MetaiaJata. AMaJMar
">
iea.n HUSH *f, HOWS, U NY.
1283 COM* BUBO Ml. MM*. HT
212/776-8100
0MIC0UNTV-I33K W BE HWC
947-11 85 RbvSa* BMMMD COUMY-m NMBWK ML
925-2743 m> ,sa-u.ro.
MLMKACHC0UBTT-e S OUK AW
1-925-2743 r wptf
Sartfasavaaabiainal caa>
nitfitflnNratbrkandihioughtf
ttudmar VktmKH .
Emanu-El Men
Plan Breakfast
The Men's Glut of Temple
Emanu-El will hold a breakfast
meeting at 9:30 a.m. on Sun-
day, May 16.
Officers for the coming year
will be elected at the meeting
and installed by Rabbi Joel S.
Goor, the temple's spiritual
leader.
Al Roth, who is active in
Chautauqua events, will present
a talk and film about the Chau-
tauqua Society and lead the
question-and-answer period af-
terward.
The breakfast is free to Men's
Club members, $1.50 per per-
son for their wives or guests.
Problems for
Day-Care Centers
"The survival of day-care cen-
ters is in great jeopardy," warns
Joseph C. Dunleavy, project di-
rector of Early Childhood De-
velopment Association, the
United Way agency that over-
sees 11 day care centers and
nurseries serving low income
families in Broward County.
He made the statement in the
wake of a recent Presidential
veto, which denied additional
funds to help day-care centers
meet rigorous federal standards.
According to Dunleavy, Title
XX, the federal law establishing
day-care centers, mandates that
one adult be present for every
ten preschoolers and one adult
for every five infants younger
than 24 months.
New and stricter Federal In-
teragency Guidelines are ex-
pected to be enforced soon, how-
ever. These will require ratios
of one adult for five preschool-
ers, one adult for four babies
ages six weeks to three years,
and one for infants of less than
six weeks.
ECDA's 11 centers meet the
existine Title XX adult-to-child
ratio, but with the expected en-
forcement of the guidelines and
dismal prospects for additional
funding, ECDA is trying to stay
afloat.
PALMERt
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY
ONAUZBO MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAPIBD
aWOWtrORKMMr
BROWARD 525-5961
Dad* 4444921
r
Best wishes and long life
to the
State of Israel
v
ENORAH
Cfcapefe
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's Urst
Jewish Funeral Directors
DEERFIELD
441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
SUNRISE
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Phone 739-6000


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 14, 1976
.
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Israel Bonds News

AREA NEW LEADERS
ON MISSION TO ISRAEL
Dade and Rroward Counties'
young men and women are
among the more than 100 New
Leaders of Israel Bonds,.repre-
senting communities, through-
out the United States, -who were
invited by Israel's* President
Ephraim Katzir to participate
in a President's Mission.
They are studying Israel's
economic needs and exploring
ways to ease its financial burd-
ens. The group is meeting with
Defense Minister Shimon Peres
and other members of Israel's
government and on May 5 they
participated in festivities mark-
ing Israel's 28th anniversary of
Independence. Heading the mis-
sion from South Florida is Ron-
ald Krongold of Miami, chair-
man of New Leaders for the
Southeastern Region of the
United States for Israel Bonds,
along with Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Nahmad and Mr. and Mrs.
Steven Shere.
Among the highlights of the
visit are a reception by Presi-
dent Katzir, sessions with Cabi-
net- members, round-table dis-
cussions with members of the
Knesset, briefings by military
leaders, and meetings with var-
ious mayors. Visits to major
cities, historial sites, kibbutzim
and development projects es-
tablished with proceeds from
the sale of Israel Bonds are also
on the itinerary.
k H -Cr
'REPORT TO ISRAEL'
IN HALLANDALE
North Broward County cam-
paign officials and Jewish com-
munity leaders from through-
out South Florida attended a
"Report to Israel" luncheon on
May 4 at the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center and heard a tele-
phoned address by Israel.Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin, who
helped launch an International
Cash Mobilization campaign for
the South Florida State of Is-
rael Bonds campaign organiza-
tion.
Rabin said that "every Amer-
ican, both Jewish and non-
Jewish, must feel the urgent
impact on Israel's economy and
be aware of Israel's critical
needs for immediate cash! In
addition to /intergovernmental
negotiations now under way,
Israel is counting on world Jew-
ry to provide the maximum
flow of cash in the coming
months."
Throughout the United States
communities will mobilize an
intensive day-by-day drive to
respond to the urgent need for
cash. Locally Robert M. Her-
mann, North Broward County
board of governors chairman,
is preparing a cash committee
composed of men and women
from throughout the Fort Laud-
erdale-Pompano Beach area,
and the cash concept will be
stressed at all organizational
and Bond campaign meetings.
Held on the eve of Yom
Haatzmaut, Israel's 28th anni-
versary of Independence, the
meeting included progress
reports of the Prime Min-
ister's Club and Ambassador's
Society of Trustees enrollments
and discussions of the next
phase of the Israel Bond cam-
paign for Shomrei Israel (the
Guardians of Israel Program).
to it YOUTH BUILDERS CLUB
EDUCATIONAL SEMINAR
Among the spiritual leaders
and educators who attended the
first educational seminar for
the Israel Bond Youth Builders
Club on May 3 at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood were rep-
resentative of synagogues and
Jewish Centers in Sunrise, Ta-
, marac and Pompano Beach. The
announcement was made by
. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
spiritual leader of Temple Me-
nprah of Miami Beach and
acting chairman.
Representatives were, from
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz and
Mrs. Miriam Schmirler, He-
brew school principal; from
Tamarac Jewish Center: Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman and Mrs.
Zimmerman, Hebrew School
'e'dtrcafional director; from Tem-
ple Sholom, Pompano Beach:
Rabbi Morris Skop, and Sam
Marks, educational director.
Rabbi Abramowitz told the
representatives that the Israel
Bond Youth Builders Club,
launched on Yom Haatzmaut,
has been established to allow
/Jewish boys and girls to pur-
chase State of Israel Bonds from
gifts received at the time of
Bar or Bat^*itzv^h '
A special'address was made rt "* *+ w?w -rwr
by "Mrs. Judith. Belli* who is hlU^U-vJ W OTTien
in her third term as Consul of j&j. j,
Bonds, it was announced today
by Milton M. Parson, executive
director, South Florida Israel
Bond Organization campaign.
Parson observed that "Is-
rael's serious economic diffi-
culties are a matter of great
concern, since a strong economy
is vital to her capacity to de-
fend herself and to achieve
peace. At no time their 25-year
history have Israel Bonds been
called upon to meet needs of
this magnitude. Only through
participation in the Israel Bond
drive in an extraordinary mea-
sure can we hope to accomplish
what Israel expects from us in
1976.
"Accordingly, we urge all
people who have bought Israel
Blonds |n lesser amounts in
former years to consider the
purchase of a minimum of
$10,000 in 1976."
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitz,
has extended his patronage and
sponsorship to the Society of
Trustees so that special recog-
nition may be given to bond
purchasers in that category in
1976. Persons who purchase a
minimum of $10,000 in Israel
Bonds will have the honor of
becoming the first members of
the Ambassador's Society of
Trustees.
Robert L. Siegel is the gen-
eral campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign. William
Littman is the South Broward
board of governors chairman
and Robert M. Hermann is the
chairman of the North Brow-
ard board of governors.
community

Thursday, May 13
National Council of Jewish Women, Plantation Unit,
Jewish identity session10:30 a.m.
Fort Lauderdale and North Broward Hadassah
donor luncheon, Bahia Mar
Saturday, May 15
Temple Beth Israel USY8 p.m.
Alpha Omega dinner and dance8 p.m.
Sunday, May 16
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club breakfast9:30 a.m.
Monday, May 17
National Council of Jewish Women, Plantation Unit,
open board meeting9:30 a.m.
Tuesday, May 18
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood board meeting9:45 p.m.
JCC Senior Citizens Cruise the Intracoastal11:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 20
National Council of Jewish Women, Plantation Unit
Jewish identity session10:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter No. 1479,
regular meeting
Temple Emanu-El executive board meeting8 p.m.
Saturday, May 22
Reconstructionist Synagogue fun night8:30 p.m.
Sunday, May 23
Children's Cultural Series, Fort Lauderdale H.S.1:30 p.m.
Monday, May 24
Memorial Day
Brandeis Women gourmet class9:30 a.m. to noon
National Council of Jewish Women, Plantation Unit,
installation of officersArrowhead Country Club,
11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, May 25
Beth Israel Sisterhood donor dinner
Thursday, May 27
National Council of Jewish Women, Plantation Unit,
Jewish identity session10:30 a.m.
JCC Seniors discuss arthritis, followed by refreshments
and dancing1:30 p.m.
'<
Israel in New York.'
ft,. it
MEMBERSHIP INVITED
IN TRUSTEES SOCIETY
Men and women from
throughout South Florida's Jew-
ish community have been in-
vited to join the Ambassador's
Society of Trustees of the State
of Israel Bonds by purchasing
a minimum of $10,000 in Israel
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
'has launched its membership
drive. A membership tea ir
scheduled for May 20 at 12:30
p.m. at the home of Nancy
Weiser. Future .teas are in the
planning stage.**/'
For addii
call Hilda
Ellen Jacobs, 7:
ormation
News from Temple Beth Igr
BEAUTIFICATION PLANS
Ron Mishkin, president of
Temple Beth Israel, has an-
nounced the appointment of Ja-
cob Brodzki as chairman of a
beautification committee, which
will be responsible for interior
decorating and landscaping.
"Our first job will be to cre-
ate a garden-arboretum in the
front of the temple, to beauti-
fy our temple and add to the
aesthetics of Sunrise," Brodzki
said.
MRS. SCHMERLER NAMED
EDUCATION DIRECTOR
Mrs. Miriam P. Schmerler,
principal of the Temple Beth
Israel Religious School, has been
retained as education director,
according to Mel Zipris, chair-
m
y%i
man of the school..
Mrs. Schmerler vt&i
the responsibilities rjt
school program, incl
preschool. Active in
education for the past 20 \
she served most recently 'at
Temple Sinai in Hollywood.
DAY CAMP-
REGISTRATION
Registration is still open for
the Temple Beth Israel Day
Camp. Mrs. Harriet Rosen, di-
rector, says the extensive pro-
gram will include swimming
instruction, athletics, dramatics,
crafts, etc.
*or information, call the
temple, 735-4040.
MAY SPECIALS
- 8, 10, and 2- 5x7 poriralH In Tnj Color
a $47.50 voJuo. for $20.00
SK ABOUT OUR BAR MITZVArf WEDDING SPECIAL*
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.


Way, May 14, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
iometimes it Seems That Wall to Wall Cabinet is Needed in Israel
Haifa
yODAY WE shall have a short lesson in the real-
ities of Israel's internal political organization.
The leadership of the country and the vital deci-
sions which such leadership makes are directly af-
fected by that organization.
Since the creation of the State no political party
has ever won a majority in the Knesset. Hence it
has always been necessary to form a coalition a
working partnership which would assure parliamen-
tary backing of at least 61 of the 120 votes in the
Knesset.
TWICE IN its history Israel felt called upon, in
the face of national emergency, to create a wall-to-
wall coalition of all or almost all parties and thus
assure a national united front. The first time was
in 1948, when independence was proclaimed. The
second time was in June, 1968, on the outbreak of
the Six-Day War.
Car/
*4L
'pert
Todays Government, headed by Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, comprises a coalition which gives it
the support of 67 members of the Knesset. That
means that a large minority of 53 is completely left
out of the decision making at Government and Cabi-
net level. Chief bloc in the opposition is Gahal, with
39 Knesset members.
AGAIN AND again voices are heard warning us
that Israel faces a new crisis. Who can deny that
we are experiencing a series of political and diplo-
matic setbacks which are seriously eroding our posi-
tion on the international scene? Our righteous in-
dignation against the steamroller tactics at the
United Nations is not going to alter the bitter facts.
Is this not a time to draw into the Government
all the talents available, irrespective of party, and
create a National Unity Cabinet?
Minister of Defense Shimon Peres has openely
ldvocated it. Every public poll has endorsed it.
AT A TIME when Jerusalem calls upon world
Jewry to unite in support of Israel, cannot this
country itself set an example of unity?
To be sure, there are legitimate doubts with
respect to the move. One objection is that it will
introduce widely divergent opinions into the Cabi-
net, with the result that it will be difficult, or per-
haps even impossible, to arrive at decisions.
eft
;tu
Inmates'
Given Help
[ORE THAN 1,000 Jewish men and women inmates of eight
prisons in New York State sought and received help from
ewish Family Service counselors in the period between 1970
id 1975, according to a report by the agency.
The agency's social rehabilitation division provides help to
Jewish criminal, to the ex-criminal and to his family during
his incarceration and post-prison adjustment A spokes-
said the vast majority of Jewish criminals are men.
THE SPOKESMAN reported that the number of Jews in
m has been declining steadily. One explanation offered is
the criminal justice system is now more concerned with
breakers involved in highly visible and dangerous street
aes than with "white collar" criminals those whose of-
es include writing of bad checks, embezzlement of funds
similar crimes.
'The spokesman said Jewish offenders usually are in the
fcr category and frequently are not sent to jail. But in re-
nt years, the spokesman said, there has been a slight in-
in the number of Jews imprisoned for drug abuse.
PRISON LIFE for Jewish inmates, as for inmates general-
is a grim affair but with a particular harassment. As mem-
of a minority group, the spokesman said, Jewish inmates
[often forced into the role of scapegoats. Because they are
judged as a group, rather than as individuals, Jewish
react by tending to stick together,
te spokesman said that one way this group feeling mani-
itself is in attendance at religious services in prison, a
larity of attendance which for many of them was a prac-
Irarely or never maintained "on the outside."
|NE RESULT is that the Jewish inmates often establish a
tanship with the prison rabbi who may help the prisoner
|e problems in prison But if the inmate has concerns
this family, he is referred to a JFS counselor.
?S counseling is provided to inmates in six prisons in the
lYork metropolitan area and to ten correctional facilities
pjtate New York. Help is provided in fact-to-face meetings
, via the mail. JFS counselors maintain an extensive and
tinuing correspondence with the prisoner and his family,
ch concerns not only current problems but also the need
getting a job after release.
THE PROGRAM at the prisons consists of provision of
aeling services by a specially assigned JFS worker who
I Sing Sing prison once each month and other nearby fa-
ns, such as Walkill, Greenhaven and Westfield women s
story and prison, several times a year.
ro experts said few experiences are more disruptive to
life than the arrest and imprisonment of a spouse, parent
* 1 The family is left without a breadwinner, the child
( a parent, the wife without a husband. The "tion
as bitter for the family on the outside as It Is for the
I member in prison.
-J.Y, many wives are devastated by what ccn-
. an instant crisis. They feel betrayed and *n'b wj
overwhelmed they are unable to express theiriMfMMJ1
of fear and betrayal. Through tadrridual JFS counsei-
by participation fa a women's group, the agency tries
these women to express those feelings.
Many appear unable to function or regress to a level of
complete helplessness. Separation for these wives can btttfto
(the surface deepseated feelings of inadequacy and dependency.
The wives may find they cannot cope with the negative reac-
jtions of other family members and with an unsympathetic ana
even hostile community. The goal of the JFS program is ro
help such families as they learn to deal with a radically changed
| Ufe situation, the spokesman said
THE PROBLEMS do not, of course, magically disappear
r*h the return of the prisoner to his or her family. Former
prisoners often suffer difficulties in readjusting to and retnte-
rgating themselves back into normal Ufe.
S,
usan
r<*"ff
Rebuttal to Bellow's
Distasteful Performance
CYNTHIA OZICK, Bloodshed and Three Novel-
las. N.Y.: Alfred A Knopf, $6.95. 178 pp.
S^YNTHIA OZICK wrote a commentary in The
' New York Times Book Review (March 21,
1976) on Saul Bellow's recent distasteful inter-
views and lectures. Everyone fa Miami was
suitably shocked and disgusted with Bellow.
Miss Ozick successfully and very skillfully
chastised him.
After reading the above essay entitled
"Hanging the Ghetto Dog," I looked forward
to her new book, "Bloodshed," with great anti-
cipation. 1 have not been disappointed. I am a
little annoyed with her Preface to the book.
THE POMPOSITY of her writing is over-
whelming. She constantly refers to her editor
and other authors who disapprove of Prefaces
and make a convincing case; yet she writes
twelve pages' worth.
The Preface did not make sense until I com-
pleted the book and reread it. It should be an
Afterword, and as such is important to the
understanding of all of the works in this col-
lection.
I STRUGGLED through the first two stories.
She saved the best for last. "An Education"
and "Usurpation (Other People's Stories)" are
beautifully written.
In "An Education," Ozick tells the story of
a brilliant, hopelessly romantic young female
scholar, who becomes manipulated by a young
glamorous couple which she perceives as per-
fect. Ozick has us too believing in their per-
fection at first.
Then she adeptly and cleverly reveals their
intolerable selfishness and immaturity to the
reader while our young scholar muddles about
confused, and afraid to believe the truth.
I HAVE never read a story like "Usurpa-
tion." The narrator depicts for us the horror
of attending the lecture of a famous writer
who begins to read his new story. She dis-
covers that his story is her story.
That is, he has written the story first.
Characters proceed to compete with each other
in creating stories until the storytellers find
themselves actually living one another's stories.
Miss Ozick has a tremendous background
in the classics, humanities and Jewish litera-
ture.
SHE DEMANDS that her reader meet this
knowledge to taste the full measure of her
writing. Her writing is lyrical, intelligent and
intense.
Each one of those stories or novellas, con-
tains a Jewish theme, none of which is de-
rogatory toward Jews.
It is obvious that they are written by a
committed Jew a Jew who has a right to
criticize Saul Bellow's denials and fears. Cyn-
thia Ozick is truly a first quality Jewish writer.
England, France and Italy
Due (or Mexican Treatment

ver
m
FNGLAND, France and Italy voted against
Israel at the recent Security Council ses-
sion. That is to say they voted for the PLO.
Shouldn't these countries be given the
"Mexico treatment"? Remember, Mexico voted
against Israel and fa revulsion thousands of
tourists cancelled their reservations. Why
should we visit countries which vote against a
democratic nation?
THAT VOTE, which was vetoed by the
U.S., meant, in effect, that these three so-called
civilised nations participated in maligning the
State of Israel.
Israel does not oppress the Arabs. The
only well-off Arabs fa the world are in the
Jewish country.
The recent uprising of the Arabs in Israel
was fomented by Communists and by PLO-
oiks. It is, alas, the condition of a democratic
country to expect people to stage protests, as
this country has experienced pretests for
years.
But you won't find protests fa Saudi Ara-
bia, Egypt, Iraq, Syria (to spite of Mike Wal-
lace's libels), Libya.
THEY'D BE forcefully squelched in those
despotic lands.
And that selfsame Security Council did not
exhibit any shock over the slaughter going on
in Lebanon So why should Jews (or any de-
cent people) tour England, France, and Italy?
Let those countries get oodles of cancelled
reservations, as Mexico did before that nation
reversed its position.
If you must travel, see the U.S. during
this milestone year. Or visit that other splen-
did democracy, the State of Israel,
a 6 -fr
NOW THAT the ex-Nazi who wanted to
be head of the Roterians has withdrawn, may
I have a word to the matter?
I rejoice that the outcry against the man,
whose name I don't care to remember, result-
ed to the end of his candidacy.
It is a repulsive thing that a Hitlerite
should have risen so Ugh to the echelons of a
fine service agency like Rotary.
IT 18 good to note that revulsion against
him resulted to Us being unhorsed.
But there was a missing ingredient to the
lamentable contretemps.
What was missing was any sign of re-
morse on the part of the former Nazi.
PERSONALLY, I am ready to forgive a
man who has done wrong. The Jewish faith
revolves around the belief that an individual
may atone for his faults, if he repairs bis char-
acter after admitting his sin.
But to all the tararam around the man
who was about to head up Rotary there was
not a single indication that he regretted be-
ing linked with murderers.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rnday, May 14, 1976
Ford Still Opposes Israel Aid
1
e
a
8
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By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA )
Reports that President Ford
appeared agreeable to a
compromise on additional
military assistance funding
for Israel to cover the tran-
sitional quarter between fis-
cal years 1976 and 1977,
seemed to have been quash-
ed here.
White House sources said
that the President has not
changed his position against
foreign aid funding for Israel
for the three-month period
July 1-Sept. 30 and, in ad-
dition, the Republican Con-
gressional leadership in-
dicated he may even veto
the authorization legislation
because he feels it is too
restrictive on him.
FORD HAD previously said
'he would veto an appropria-
tions measure that included
funds for Israel and other coun-
tries, among them Egypt. But
Rep. Robert Michel (R -111) told
reporters that the President had
"grave concerns" about the au-
thorization measure which sets
the policy on foreign aid.
Michel was one of the Repub-
lican Congressional leaders who
met with Ford at the White
House this morning. Talking to
newsmen there after the meet-
ing, he said that the President
had real concern about both
the authorization and appro-
priations measures.
According to Michel, Ford
felt that the authorization legis-
lation limited the President's
authority on matters in which
he feels he has the prerogative
rather than the Congress.
AMONG the provisions of the
authorization legislation to
which Ford objects, it is under-
stood, are a Congressional veto
on military sales either by the
U.S. government or American
companies that exceed $25 mil-
lion; Congressional veto of
transfers of American weapons
by a foreign power to a third
country; and the anti-discrimi-
nation provisions that would
cut off U.S. aid to any country
that discriminates against
Americans on the basis of race,
religion, sex or national origin.
The latter provision was under-
stood to be aimed primarily at
the Arab countries.
According to Michel, the
overall judgment of the Repub-
lican Congressional leadership
is that the President has good
grounds to veto the authoriza-
tion measure.
THE CONGRESSMAN said
that the removal of the limita-
tions on Ford's prerogatives
ought to be taken as a preface
to any appropriations bill on
foreign aid.
When asked if that was the
President's feeling. Michel re-
plied that it was the general
consensus of the Republican
leadership.
When Ford, apparently, sug-
gested to the Republican lead-
ership that the extension of
powers to Congress could be
Margate Men Plan
Holiday Weekend
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club has completed ar-
rangements for a Memorial Day
Weekend. Friday. May 28, to
Monday. May 31, at the Algiers
Hotel in Miami Beach.
The cost is $75 per person
and includes kosher meals,
round-trio bus transportation,
entertainments, cocktail hours
and service.
Onlv a few reservations are
left. For further information,
call Kappv Kaplow at 971-2811
or Sam Glickman at 974-5761.
corrected in the House-Senate
conference on the legislation,
the advice of the leadership
was, according to Michel, that
it would be better to veto the
bill and allow the whole foreign
aid process to be worked out in
the full committees of both
houses.
CAPITOL sources that had
molded the foreign aid author-
ization bill which provided for
increased Congressional author-
ity over military programming,
felt they had the agreement of
Administration authorities for
the provisions to which the
Republican leadership apparent-
ly now objects.
The Senate and House were
to vote here on the authoriza-
tion measure which has clear-
ed the Senate-House conference
committee and includes provi-
sions to which some Republi-
cans are now objecting.
Since fiscal 1976 ends in two
months, a veto by the Presi-
dent would probably cause a
situation where no bin for fis-
cal 1976 may be prepared be-
fore the vear is over.
WHAT WOULD happen in
such circumstances to the com-
mitments made to foreign coun-
tries on the basis of anticipated
assistance Israel, for exam-
ple, expecting $2.2 billion for
fiscal 1976 and additional fund-
ing for the transitional quarter
is problematical.
White House sources told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency to-
day that Ford's feelings on the
transitional quarter remain the
same and that he hat not
changed his position against the
funding.
This appeared to clash with
the impression conveyed by
Sen. Clifford Case (R.-NJ.) who
had met privately with the
President at the White House
Saturday.
ACCORDING to Case, the
ranking Republican member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. Ford was amenable
to a compromise on transitional
ouarter fundings under which
Israel would receive $375 mil-
lion to meet its defense needs
but all other countiies would
receive no extra
CAJE Plans Multimedia Show
For Area Jewish Educators
Jewish Family Service Meets,
Hears United Way Executive
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County held its 14th
annual meeting on May 10 at
the Jewish Community Center
in Hollywood. Douglas Endsley,
newly appointed United Way
executive director, described
"The Role of the Family in To-
day's Changing Society."
The constant growth of Jew-
ish population in Broward Coun-
ty, especially in the northwest-
ern section, has brought with it
an ever increasing demand for
the agency's professional coun-
seling services.
ALMOST 1.4M families torn
bv marital conflict, bewildered
bv the behavior of children,
concerned over the many-
faceted problems of aging or
faced with pressures and an-
xieties in a world of **"g*g
values and standards have
sought professional help. An-
other 500 families received in-
formation and referrals.
David Torn, chairman of the
nominating committee, propos-
ed a slate for the board of di-
rectors, including Metvin Baer,
Selma Barron. Robert Grader,
Sraela Grenftz. Abe Halpern.
Beverhr Hollander. Joel Klaits.
Linda Levine. Dr. Alfred Mar-
tin. Adele Morgenstern, Stephen
Platt. Israel Resmkoff. Richard
Romanoff. Dr. Stephen Schoen-
baum. Dr. Lewis Dlan, Dr. Joel
Wilentz and Mrs. Libby Willens
Officers presented were Mark
Fried, president; Fred Greene,
vice president; David Yorra,
treasurer: and Linda Winn. sec-
retary. The nominating commit-
tee included Alan Baer. Esther
Gordon. Richard Romanoff and
Linda Winn.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is an ac-
credited family and children's
asencv. supported by the United
Wav of Broward County and a
maior local recipient of funds
of the South Broward and Great-
er Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
erations.
Century/Deerfield UJA Close
Will Feature Danny Tadmore
Ada Serman. chairperson for
the campaign completion effort,
has announced that the resi-
dents of Century Village and
Deerfield Beach will meet on
Monday. May 24, to wind up
the United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign.
Mrs. Serman reports that the
committee has been able to en-
list the talents of Danny Tad-
more, a former lieutenant in
the Israel Army. The founder
of the English Musical Theater.
Tadmore performs in nightclubs
and gives concerts all over the
free world. A dynamic person-
ality with a provocative sense
of humor, his act includes songs
in English. Hebrew and Yiddish.
Before coming to Century
Village. Tadmore appeared at
Grossinger's in New York, the
Palladium in London, the Fon-
tainebleau in Miami Beach and
received rave notices in the
London Daily Express and the
Miami Herald.
IRVING FRIEDMAN, general
chairman of the Century Vil-
lage Deerfield Beach UJA an-
nounced that an overflow crowd
DANNY TADMORE
was at the Reef Restaurant for
the Chai function. Rabbi Harold
Richter entertained with guitar
and songs, and Jacques Torczy-
ner spoke. Ably assisting chair-
man Friedman was his commit-
tee: Evelyn Denner, Abe Rosen-
blatt, Charlotte Gordon. Frances
Jeanette Greenbaum, Dorothy
Jeannteet Greenbaum. Dorothy
Rosenblatt. Henrietta Blake and
Mary Pavony.
A comprehensive book and
multimedia display and exhibit
for South Florida's Jewish edu-
cators will be held Sunday and
Monday, May 16 and 17, by the
Institute of Jewish Studies and
the Educational Resource Cen-
ter of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, Gwen Wein-
berger, agency president, an-
nounced.
Invitations have been sent to
schools and congregations in
the South Florida region and to
Dade County Public School Sys-
tem librarians.
The purpose of the exhibit is
to provide teachers, principals,
librarians, early childhood edu-
cators, youth advisors and di-
rectors with the opportunity to
view new materials in all aspects
of formal and informal Jewish
education, and to examine a
comprehensive selection of new
books, pamphlets, periodicals
and multimedia software and
hardware.
Displays will be arranged by
subjects in such areas as Bible,
Jewish history, prayer. Hebrew
language, Jewish life and ob-
servances, Jewish thought and
philosophy, and Israel. A special
section will be devoted to guides
and reference materials for
teachers.
THE EXHIBIT of audiovisual
equipment will include the lan-
guage-master, slide and film
strip cassette projectors and
recorders, overhead and opaque
projectors and other education-
al hardware.
Representatives of Shalom Ju-
daica, KTAV Publishing Com-
pany, Ner Tamid Paperback Dis-
tributors, Enfield's and J. Le-
vine Company win have dis-
plays of their materials.
Among the Jewish publishing
firms that have provided mate-
rial for the program are Behr-
man House. United Synagogue
of America, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Btocb.
Shocken. the Board of Jewish
Education of New York City, the
Department of Education and
Culture and the Torah Depart-
ment of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, Torah Urnesorah
Feldheim, Melton. Jonathan
David, Israel Trade Center, and
Alternatives in Religious Edu-
cation. There will also be a
large selection of posters from
Israel distributed by Ben Ari
Arts Company.
A HIGHLIGHT of the exhibit
is a series of educational semi-
nars conducted for the leaden
of the Jewish professional edu-
cational organizations in Great-
er Miami. On Sunday at 12:30
p.m. the members of the Asso-
ciation of Jewish Libraries of
Greater Miami win welcome
public school librarians to a
luncheon program featuring a
discussion on "Current Trends
in* American Fiction" led by
Jonathan Yardley, Miami He-
rald book review editor.
On Monday morning the prin-
cipals and educational directors
of the Jewish Educators Coun-
cil of South Florida will meet.
Monday meetings win also be |
held bv the Jewish Early Child-
hood Educators, the teachers
and youth directors.
There win be a special exhibit
of children's and juvenile Ju-
daica books as weU as special-
ized displays for early child-
hood education teachers.
On the exhibit committee are
Susan Panoff, director of the
Educational Resource Center of
the CAJE; Lillian Ross, commu-
nity services director; and Abra-
ham J. Gittelson. associate di-
rector, with the cooperation of
Rita Gold, Ulpan administrator,
and Leo Kate, owner of the
Shalom Judaica Bookstore in
North Miami Beach.
All interested individuals are ^Jj
welcome to attend the exhibit,
which win be open from 1130
a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sunday, May
16. and from 10 a-m. to 9 p.m.
on Monday, May 17, at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, 4200 Biscayne Blvd. The
CAJE is a constituent agency of
the GMJF.
Dinitz, Tunney Speak At
Yom Haatzmaut Celebration
A pledge that the United
States Congress will supply the
State of Israel with more than
$2 billion in economic and mili-
tary assistance was voiced Sat-
urday night by U.S. Sen. John
V. Tunney (D., Cal.) as more
than 7,500 persons gathered at
Miami Beach Convention Cen-
ter to celebrate Israel's 28th
birthday.
Senator Tunney, who receiv-
ed a standing ovation from the
throng observing Yom Haatz-
maut. Israel Independence Day.
said Congress is overwhelming-
Iv in favor of fulfilling all of
Israel's aid requests made at
the time of the 1975 Sinai Dis-
engagement Interim Agreement.
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer made a strong commit-
ment to Israel when she with-
drew from the Sinai oil fields
and strategic passes.
Senator Tunney also spoke
out on behalf of Soviet Jewry
as he shared speaking honors
with Israel's Ambassador to the
United States. Simcha Dinitz.
and Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi
of Temple Emanu-El. Tunney
said he has commissioned a
study by the Library of Con-
gress due for release within
two weeks to determine
whether the Soviets are Uving
an to the terms of the 1975
Helsinki Treatv. whose signa-
tories oledeed to protect the
human rights of all of citizens.
AMBASSADOR Dinitz reaf-
firmed that Israel "never will
sit down with the so-caned PL0
when that terrorist organization
advocates the destruction of the
State of Israel It is not an in
ternational obligation to nego-
tiate for one's own suicide." He
also said Israel never will give
up a reunified Jerusalem. M
that "we wiU take many diffi-
cult steps in order to secure our
greatest wish, peace."
Chairman Gerald SchwarQ
said the rally, sponsored bv the
American Zionist Federation if
South Florida, was the larger
observance of Israel's 28th
niversarv of independence held
in the United States.
Metropolitan opera tenor
Misha Raitzin. who fled Russia
to Israel and then the United
States, also receiving a stand-
ing ovation for a recital which
closed the program. He was ac-
companied by Shmuel FersW^"
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist
Federation; Harry B. Smith.
president of the cosponsoring
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion; Ken Taylor. WGBS news
director: Seymour B. Liebman.
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation.
and Schwartz also spoke to
*r.h P. Zuckerman and Mrs-
Margot Berathal were associate
rallv coordinators.


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