The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
^Jewish F/cnWar
Volume 5 Number 18
Friday, September 3, 1976
O FrtdK.MQClWtr->|Friday, Sept. 3,1*7*
Price 25 cents
Federation Appoints New
Education, Chaplaincy Head
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll has been
appointed director of education
and chaplaincy of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, according to Irving
L- Geisser, executive director of
the Federation.
Rabbi Zoll has already begun
organizing a comprehensive
approach to Jewish education
with a meeting of rabbis and pro-
fessional Jewish educators in the
Fort Lauderdale area. The group,
known as the Educators' Council,
plans and implements a com-
munity high school system for
religious education and Jewish
culture in the area, available to
all Jewish High School students.
Rabbi Zoll will direct the
Merkaz Torah/Center for
Jewish Education, which will
create Hebrew Ulpan programs,
provide training programs for
religious school and Hebrew
teachers and in general seek to
support the area schools with
materials and counsel.
laincy, Rabbi Zoll will establish
the Jewish Visitation Society
(Chevrah Bikkur Cholim), who
will regularly visit hospitals and
homes, conduct worship and
holiday celebrations and provide
literature. Rabbi Zoll will also
have a regular schedule of visits
to institutions in the Fort
Lauderdale area.
Rabbi Zoll, a native of
Brooklyn, attended Brooklyn
Collage and graduate school, and
did graduate work in sociology at
Universities of Wisconsin and
Massachusetts, and was ordained
at the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion in
New York City. He has taught
sociology and social science at
John Carroll University,
Cuyahoga Community College
and St. Peter's College, as well as
Jewish education, history,
liturgy and theology at the HUC
- JIR in New York.
Rabbi Zoll was staff chaplain
at St. Elizabeth's Hospital in
Elizabeth, N.J., and college
chaplain at Newark State,
Springfield (Mass.), American
International, Hunter and City
Rabbi Zoll has served pulpits
in Springfield, Cleveland,
Elizabeth, Stamford and New
Canaan, Conn., before joining the
Federation staff. He is married
and has two sons, David and
Daniel, who keep his wife, Molly,
and him very busy at their home
in Plantation.
fembers of the Women's Division campaign executive com-
xittee are (from left) Marilyn Gould, vice chairman; Terri Boer,
ast general campaign chairman; Rebecca Hodes, 1976-77
general campaign chairman; and Susan Segaul, vice chairman.
\Anita Perlman is president of the Women's Division of the
\Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Tomen's Division Names
Vice Chairmen
The selection of Marilyn Gould
and Susan Segaul as vice
chairmen of the 1976-77 Women's
Division of the Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign has been
announced by Anita Perlman,
president, and Rebecca Hodes,
general chairman of the Women's
Division campaign. Both vice
chairmen automatically become
members of the campaign
executive committee, which
includes Mrs. Hodes, Mrs.
Perlman and Terri Baer, 1976-76
general campaign chairman.
Both women have an out-
standing record of community
service. Marilyn Gould, who was
chairman of the successful 1976-
76 Woodlands Women's Division
campaign, was an active and
well-known civic and Jewish
community leader in Scarsdale,
N.Y., having served as chairman
of that city's UJA campaign.
Susan Segaul was chairman of
the 1975-76 Plantation Women's
Division campaign and is in-
volved in many activities in the
Jewish community and with the
Federation. She has been instru-
mental in the realization of
several new projects for the
"Both women." according to
Continued on Page 2
Rep. Solarz of New York
To Address Young Leaders
Israel Visits
Fort Lauderdale
On Tuesday, Sept. 7, at 7:30
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center in the Federation
building, Israel will visit Greater
Fort Lauderdale. The Jewish
Federation, in cooperation with
the Jewish Community Center,
will welcome a program
presented by the Israel Govern-
ment Tourist Office.
Israeli songwriter and vocalist
Zmira Henn, a former member of
the Israel army's famed en-
tertainment group who has five
hit recordings to her credit, will
entertain. Her latest LP, "Let
My People Go," was dedicated to
Russian Jewry. She has also
appeared in several New York
City supper clubs.
Reuven Harly, assistant di-
rector of the Israel Government
Tourist Office, will present an
address. The program is free of
charge and open to all. There will
be no solicitation of funds. Please
call Helen at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 484-8200, to let us
know that you are coming since
reservations are limited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
(JTA) Influential Jewish
Republicans here and
around the country have
endorsed with marked
enthusiasm their party's
platform planks that
commit President Ford to
issues of special Jewish
interest and concern, a
canvass by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency has
The 22,000-word platform has
generated no visible dissent from
the 2,269 delegates on those
planks related to the Middle
East, the United Nations, Soviet
emigration policy, the Arab
economic boycott, a firm warning
against the renewal of the Arab
oil embargo, combating of
political terrorism, opposition to
quotas in jobs and educational
opportunities, support of equal
rights for women and federal aid
to private schools within con-
stitutional limits.
and philanthropist Max Fisher,
who holds a leading role in
Continued on Page 9
The Hon. Stephen J. Solarz,
United States Congressman from
New York's 13th Congressional
District and a noted Middle East
expert, will address the opening
meeting of the North-East and
Plantation Young Leadership
groups of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale on
Sunday evening, Sept. 19.
The event will be held in the
Venetian Ballroom at Pier 66,
according to Dr. and Mrs. Saul
Lipsman and Mr. and Mrs. Len
Jacobson, chairmen of the
groups. Nancy Odwak, the dinner
coordinator, says that "Cocktails
will be at 7 p.m., dinner at 8 p.m.
and the cost will be $10 per
Congressman Solarz, who
recently appeared on the
"Today" show, was born in New
York City and graduated from
Brandeia University. He went on
to Columbia University, from
which he received a Master's
degree in public law and govern-
He was elected to the New
York State Assembly in 1968,
after defeating the incumbent in
a Democratic Primary. He was
renominated and reelected in
1970 and 1972. Solarz was elected
to Congress from the 13th
District in 1974, after winning
the nomination by defeating the
incumbent in a Democratic
IN THE STATE Legislature,
Solarz was known as one of the
state's most active Assembly-
men. He was one of the few to
maintain a full-time community
office in his district, and he kept
in constant touch with his con-
stituents via trequent newsletters
and public opinion polls. He also
hosted a weekly television
program, "Spotlight in Albany,"
which dealt with matters before
the State Legislature.
Solarz is a member of the board
of directors of American Jewish
Congress and of the League
School for Seriously Disturbed
Children, a member of the Henry
Spector and Atlantic Lodges of
B'nai B'rith, and a past president
of the Flatbush Chapter of the
Zionist Organization of America.
Before becoming active in
politics, Solarz was a member of
the political science faculty at
Brooklyn College.
THE JEWISH Federation has
instituted a Young Leadership
training program to bring young
men and women into the area of
community services. This
training involves an in-depth
awareness and f? -hand
knowledge of issues \. .. mnt
to Jewish survival at ie. "
Israel and world wi. 1-
graduates of this program
become active in the Federation,
its constituent agencies, the con-
gregations and other local Jewish
service organizations.
Any young couples interested
in attending the opening dinner '
and participating in the full
program of the Young Leader-
ship group are urged to contact
the Jewish Federation Office,
This Year in Jerusalem
Dr. and Mrs. Milton Nowick,
chairmen of the Federation's
"This Year in Jerusalem"
mission, reported that even
though the mission is sold out on
a national basis, with over 3,500
participants from across the
United States, a limited number
of reservations are still available
at very special arrangements, at
a very special price. Ten days in
Israel, leaving Oct. 21 and
returning Oct. 31. It includes
round-trip air travel from Miami,
accommodations at the Tel Aviv
Hilton; tour by air-conditioned
bus with top guides. Total cost:
Also available are four-day
option trips to London, Paris,
Rome, Amsterdam or Athens or
in Israel. This is your last op-
portunity to join this tour. If
your are interested, please call
Linda at the Jewish Federation,
Dutch Interviewing
War Crimes Witnesses
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Dutch police officials
left here for Israel where they will take testimony from
seven witnesses on the alleged war crimes of a former Nazi
concentration camp guard arrested last week.
Hans J. Loyen, 58, was arrested in the southeastern
village of Horn, where he had lived for several years with
his family, following evidence given by three fellow former
guards during their trial in Hamburg, West Germany,
earlier this year.
Loyen admitted to being a camp guard in 1942-43 at
the forced labor camp for Polish Jews in Bobruisk in the
Soviet Union.

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 3,1976
Rabbi Harr's Installation
Is Set for Next Wednesday
The Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation will install Sheldon Ja>
Harr as its new rabbi on Wed-
nesday, Sept. 8, at 8 p.m. at
Diecke Auditorium, Cypress
Road, Plantation.
Rabbi Harr has been serving as
rabbi of Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation on a full-time basis
since early June, when he came
from West Palm Beach, where he
has been an active community
leader and assistant rabbi since
RABBI HARR, who can be
seen on Channel 5 at 10 on
Sunday mornings as co-host for
the weekly Jewish TV program
"Mosaic," is past president of the
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County. Rabbi
Harr has received the
Federation's Community Service
Award and has been president of
the interfaith and interracial
Ministerial Fellowship in Palm
Beach County.
Rabbi Sanford Shapero,
director of the Southeastern
Region of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Rabbi
Joel S. Goor of Temple Emanu-el
and Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz of
Temple Beth Israel will par-
ticipate in the installation of
Rabbi Harr, to which the com-
munity is invited.
On Monday, Sept. 6, the
Sisterhood is sponsoring a Labor
Day picnic for congregants and
their friends. They will rent a
private pavilion at Birch State
Park, with activities for all the
family to enjoy. The cost is $2 per
family plus parking. Bring your
own refreshments and a dessert
to share, please.
The fall bowling league is
about to begin. You need not be a
member to bowl. Please contact
Edith Kaplan, 792-0800, for
High Holiday and temple
membership information is
available at the temple office.
Continued from Page 1
Mrs. Hodes, "will bring ex-
perience and enthusiasm to the
campaign this year. We are so
fortunate that Marilyn and
Susan will be lending their
talents not only to this year's
campaign but to future cam-
paigns as well." Both leaders also
serve on the board of directors of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
MRS. HODES said the an-
nouncement of area and function
chairmen, as well as of the entire
schedule of activities for the
Women's Division campaign, will
be made shortly. "With an
understanding of our respon-
sibility for meeting the tre-
mendous needs of our own Jewish
community and of Israel, and for
Jews throughout the world, and
with the high caliber of campaign
leaders such as Marilyn and
Susan, I am confident this will be
the most outstanding campaign
ever in the history of our
Women's Division," Mrs. Hodes
Security 'Non-Negotiable' Premise
WASHINGTON In his first
public speech since retiring as
Under Secretary of State for
Political Affairs. Joseph Sisco
said here that "The security and
survival of Israel must be a non-
negotiable premise of American
foreign policy.
Now president of American
University in Washington, D.C.,
Dr. Sisco addressed a plenary
session of the 62nd annual
national convention of Hadassah
at the Washington Hilton Hotel
last week.
Israel transcends ad-
ministrations," Sisco said.
"Despite the community of
interest as free democracies,
while Israel and the United
States have parallel interests,
they are not identical. The United
States is a global power and our
interests go beyond the Middle
East. We do have to cultivate
Arab friends."
But, he said: "As Moshe
Dayan has said, 'The more
friends the United States has
among the Arabs, the more it will
redound to Israel's interests.' "
Sisco saw several pluses in the
current situation: "Both sides
are tired of war. In Cairo and
Jerusalem I saw people weary
and longing for peace, wanting to
turn to the economic develop-
ment of their country. This is a
basis for settlement.
"BOTH SIDES have ex-
perienced successful negotiations
two between Israel and Egypt
and one between Israel and Syria.
This could be the beginning it
is only a fragile beginning.
"Furthermore, there is an
international framework
Security Council Resolution 242,
whose chief architect was Arthur
Goldberg within which
negotiations can be carried out."
Sisco analyzed other factors:
"The Arab world today is more
divided than ever. This is a
period of marking time. The
Palestinians have not accepted
242, and the Lebanese crisis has
diverted Mideast diplomacy."
Sisco noted that "The Leba-
nese situation is an example of
what extremism can do to the
Near East. There is, for all
practical purposes, no Lebanese
government today."
He concluded: "One can never
be certain of future developments
in the Near East."
Temple Sholom Plans Adult Hebrew Studies
Harry Selis, chairman of the
reactivated adult education com-
mittee at Temple Shalom of
Pompano Beach, has announced
that plans are under way for a
diversified, well-balanced
National Shrine Elects Floridians
Floridians were among persons
elected to leadership in the
National Shrine of the Jewish
War Dead at a recent meeting in
Hollywood. The National Shrine,
which maintains a memorial to
living and dead Jewish service-
men, is in Washington, D.C.
Meyer Abgott, Atlanta
businessman and former member
of the City Council of Buffalo,
N.Y., was elected president, to
succeed Indiana attorney Fred
Elected as third vice president
was Jack Herman, Hollywood
insurance man who is national
chairman for Soviet Jewry of the
Jewish War Veterans and active
in Federation affairs in Broward
County. He is also a past Depart-
ment commander of the Jewish
War Veterans and a member of
Victor B. Freedman Post 613 in
which he has served as com-
mander and was recently named
special events chairman of th
Department of Florida.
Elected to the executive com-
mittee in addition to Bermar
were Marcia Kozlow of North
Miami Beach, a past national
president of JWVA, and Ainslee
R. Ferdie, Coral Gables attorney,
who is a past national com-
mander of the Jewish War
Veterans and is chairman of the
national executive committee.
Elected to the board of
directors of the Shrine was Harry
Harrison of Miami Beach, a past
president of the Shrine and ex-
officio member of the executive
committee. Alvin Rose, past
commander of South Dade Post
778. was elected to the board
along with Arthur Sherry, com-
mander, Department of Florida,
who represents the State. Mrs.
Max Kern, past national
president from Miami Beach, was
among those designated by
program of Hebrew studies for
the adult community. Sponsored
by the temple, the course will be
given on Monday evenings,
beginning immediately after
THE MEN'S CLUB inaugural
meeting will be held at the temple
on Wednesday, Sept. 8, at 8 p.m.
A cocktail hour and enter-
tainment by Miami Beach comic
Bobby Byron are featured.
The programs are open to
residents of the Northeast Brow-
ard Jewish community.
Additional information is
available from the temple office,
Rising costs, slowed cash flow and
high accounts receivable are
squeezing profits lot a lot of
companies today.
Now is the time for Symmers
Insurance Services to help your
company protect its profits. We're
firm believers in "insurance
economy." That's why. in spite of
inflation, we offer superior
insurance programs, most with
substantial premium reductions.
Plus minimized premium
prepayment. Which can make a
significant difference in your
company's cash position and profit
A free preliminary survey of
your company's insurance overhead
is available by simply calling us.
You've got nothing to lose. And
profits to gain.
At last, an insurance man on
your side.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316
Broward (305) 525-5171
Uw. Comwoa rwix%*
U* HMDIi Comptraivf An*yrt
Seniors Invited to Participate In
Broward Showcase, Oct. 8-17
highlight the county and its
residents, will be a multifaceted
event also including Florida's
largest all-breed horse exposition
(more than 1,000 horses in 388
classes), a carnival midway, live-
stock and agricultural judging,
contests, art exhibits, ethnic
culture displays, entertainment,
industrial displays, special
events, educational exhibits and
amusement-park rides.
IT IS A nonprofit organiza-
tion, with such Broward County
charities as the United Way, the
Living and Learning Center of
Nova University and the Boys
Club of Pompano Beach par-
ticipating in the profits.
"We want to tell the people of
Broward County about where
they live," said founding director
Ansel Wittenstein, "and we want
people to participate in life in
Broward County."
Other Broward Showcase
founding directors include
Hebrew Dav School Maynrd Abrams, Dr. Hugh
ncuicw nay omuui Adams Paul E Basye Jameg
Bell, Ms. Marietta Benevento,
The Broward Showcase, slated
for Oct. 8 through 17 at the
Pompano Park Harness Race-
way, is offering free display
booths for senior Broward
County citizens (over age 60)
interested in showing and selling
their handmade hobby articles.
"The purpose of the Showcase
is to spotlight the ever-growing
resources, capabilities and
talents of all Broward Coun-
tians," said Showcase coor-
dinator Margaret Leinster, "and
we do not want to forget the
senior residents of our com-
Those interested in partici-
pating in this event are asked to
contact Julius L. Bronfman,
chairman of the Senior Hobby
Sales, at 739-4084.
The Broward Showcase,
formed by Broward Countians to
Plans Autumn Ball
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale has announced
that plans are under way for the
second annual Autumn dinner
dance, Saturday evening, Oct. 30,
at Temple Beth Israel.
Melvin Zipris, president of the
school, has announced that Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Lipnack and
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein are
cochairmen of the event.
A cocktail and hors d'oeuvres
reception will precede a gala
dinner with entertainment and
music for dancing. Proceeds from
the event go toward scholarships
for needy students attending the
Hebrew Day School at its new
location. For further information,
call Mrs. Martin Lipnack, 739-
Mrs. Marlis Bonura, Duncan
Bossle, Irving Cowan, Mrs.
Irving Cowan, Mrs. Ann Cramer,
Willard Dover, Robert E. Ferris,
Jr., Dr. Abraham Fischler,
Hamilton C. Forman, Milton
Friedman, Alfred D. Griffin, St.,
Jack W. Harris, Mrs. Robert
Huebner, Mrs. Luther Jackson,
William Markham, Al Morland,
Commissioner Jack Moss, Jack
Musselman, A.J.W. Novak,
Judge George L. Pallotto, John
Primeau, Joe N. Scott, Sheriff
Edward Stack, Mrs. Steadman
Stahl, Fred Stevens, Kevin
Sullivan, Commissioner Gerald
Thompson, Dudley Tichenor,
Hector Van Lennep, Ed Went-
worth. Elmer Weigle, Zebedee
Wright, M. R. Young, Vice
Mayor Virginia Young and Sen.
William Zinkil.
The assurance
of service.
In the Jewish
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
of Riverside's six chapels in the greater Miami
area is exclusively a Riverside Chapel. Our
staff of strictly Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service the t
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
1171 Northwest 61 st Avenue (Sunset Strip) 584-6060
5801 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
North Miami Beach, Miami Beach and Miami
vechapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
Memorial Chapel. Inc/Funeral Directors
A Grro?21iaLFl!>S a Symb0' f JeW'Sh ,raditi0n
i r

Friday, September 3, 1976

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 3
Temple Emanu-El will hold community High Holy Day ser-
vices in the Temple Sanctuary and Rabbi Henry Shwartz and
Cantor Philip Baum will officiate. The community services
enable those unaffiliated with the temple to worship in the
sanctuary. Seats are available for a donation and reservations
can be made through the temple office. Rabbi Joel S. Goor,
spiritual leader of the temple, and Cantor Jerome Element will
conduct Stlichot service on Saturday, Sept. 18, at 11 p.m. The
Sisterhoqot'iMLbe'hostesses at the 9:30 reception preceding
services, and Trmn Fine and his membership committee will be
on hand to answer questions.
Lippman Seeks House Seat
'Shalom 76' Here
In November
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie will
present "Shalom 76" songs,
music and dance from Israel
sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie. Two performances
are planned at the War Memorial
Auditorium: Nov. 16 at 8 p.m.
and Nov. 21 at 2:30 p.m.
The 20 members of the cast are
beginning their first world tour,
after being released in September
from military service. Their
program includes jazz, folk and
traditional dancing, and songs,
old and new, translated into
For ticket information, call the
Plantation Religious School Has
Complete New Fall Curriculum
Pharmacist Fred Lippman,
candidate for U.S. Congress in
the 12th District who was in-
strumental in seeing the Generic
Drug BUI passed into law, has
committed himself, if he is
elected, to initiating a national
bill patterned on the Florida law.
An executive council member
of the Broward County Boy
Scouts, he is concerned as well
with condominium contracts and
believes that certain sections of
such agreements should be
altered or eliminated. And he has
denounced politicians' use of
taxpayers' money for first-class
airfares and for foreign junkets.
In 1973 Lippman was selected
unanimously by the Broward
legislative delegation to head a
commission charged with
devising a charter form of
government for the county. The
voters approved the charter
during the November, 1974,
As chairman, the procedure
was accomplished in one-half the
time at a savings of $350,(XX) to
the taxpayers, Lippman stated.
A Broward resident for 14
years, he has been involved in
various Jewish activities, in-
cluding the Jewish Welfare
Federation of South Broward,
and is a member of Temple Beth
El, where his and Judy's two
older sons celebrated their Bar
Mitzvoth and their youngest son
attends Hebrew School. A
keystone of his campaign, he
says, is to give "unflagging
support to Israel."
Hollywood resident Herbert
D. Katz, president of Sajik
Corp., has been elected to a
three-year term on the United
Way board of directors. A
former attorney for the Town
of Davie, he has served on the
Broward Industrial Board and
the Davie Chamber of
Commerce, and is immediate
past president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
and a member of the UJA
executive committee.
Plantation Jewish
Congregation, utilizing class-
rooms in the portable facilities
and the main building of
Seminole Middle School in Plan-
tation, has a complete religious
school program for students in
kindergarten through Con-
firmation. Rabbi Sheldon Harr,
who will direct the school as its
principal, has announced a new
curriculum encompassing the
traditional subjects taught in
religious school, along with new
courses in the Holocaust, com-
parative religion, Israel and
American Jewish history.
Music will play a central role in
the Jewish educational programs
and the folk-singing performer,
Mrs. Bea Kramer, will meet
weekly with every class to teach
new songs and sing favorite
familiar ones. This music
program will be coordinated with
the religious services at the
temple, with classes participating
in and leading Friday evening
The fall program begins on
Sept. 12 for Kindergarten
through 11th grade with out-
standing teachers and materials.
A first-grade full-day program,
with transportation, is being
offered along with the regular
morning preschool and Kinder-
garten programs.
New Mizrachi Chapter
American Mizrachi Women
have established a new chapter in
Deerfield Beach, under the
presidency of Beatrice Fuchs,
former president of Dvorah
Chapter at the Roney Plaza.
Women in this area interested in
joining AMW should call her at
421-4911 or the Florida Council
office in Miami Beach, 534-9667.
Youth group activities for the
teenager and pre-teen will be in
full swing throughout the school
year as will an active adult
education program. A youth
group trip is in the talking
For additional information, call
L'Chayim Group has planned
its first meeting of the new
season for Sept. 21 at Deicke
Auditorium on Cypress Road in
Plantation. The program is titled
"Getting to Know You." The
group regularly meets on the
third Tuesday of each month,
(according to Mrs. Bess
Schneider, publicity chairperson.
Gilah Group will install new
officers at an open meeting on
Sept. 22 at noon in the new En-
viron Cultural Center in
Inverrary. Mrs. Josephine New-
man, president of the Fort
Lauderdaie Chapter, is the in-
stalling officer.
Kadimah Chapter of Century
Village has planned a member-
ship tea for Sept. 8 at the home of
Eva Marder at 1 p.m. For in-
formation, contact membership
chairman Marion Vale. On Sept.
20 there will be a general
membership meeting in the ad-
ministration building. The
program includes a music
production by Bess Hodes called
"It's Up to You."
JWV Auxiliary to Meet
The JWV William Kretchman
Auxiliary No. 730 will hold their
monthly meeting on Monday,
Sept. 20, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Federation building in
Lauderdaie Lakes. One of the
members will show slides taken
! during a recent trip to Israel.
For Congress.
12th Dist. Democrat
Fred Lippman looks on as Gover-
nor Reubin Askew signs the Generic
Drug BUI
Here's what Fred Lippman Is fighting for:
A National Health Care Program based on
realistic costs and services tor the people
A National Generic Drug Law.
Staunch support lor Israeli security
Eftective Gun Control legislation and the
prohibition ol "Saturday Night Specials"
Comprehensive Condominium Legislation
Relorm to protect the rights of condominium
Fair share tax retorms to eliminate unjust!
liable loopholes that benefit the lew and
penalize the majority.
The Sunset Amendment (Zero Budgeting)
Legislation for alternate energy programs
to help solve our energy problems domestic-
ally, while maintaining strong anti pollution
Just criminal legislative reform to focus on
the rights of the victims ol crimes and the
rights ol the community, as well as the rights
ol the accused
Supported by.
Lewis Cohn
Robert Baer
Seymour &Mitzi Mann
Stanley & Karen Margulies
Moses Hornstein
Melvin& Lucille Baer
Robert Hand
James Fox & Barbara Miller
Gerald Radzfvill
Sidney & Grace Finkel
:red Blumenthal
Howard & Mary Lift
Sid Peck
3ill Richman
... and many m<
Paid tor by Fred Lippman campaign fund William Casady, Treasurer

ThtJmwish Flondxan ofQrtatarFort LaudtrdaU
Friday, September 3,1976 '
Sadat Learns Sad Lesson
President Sadat, who made all those nasty noises
about Israel at the nonaligned nations conference in Sri
Lanka, and who contributed to the kind of atmosphere
there that precluded any action regarding a statement
condemning terrorism in the sky, is now a victim himself of
the very same thing.
The domestic Egyptian airliner hijacked by
"Palestinians" under the ostensible aegis of Libyan sup-
port, has enjoyed no better treatment than the Air France
jet hijacked in Athens last June that led to the now famous
Entebbe raid or, indeed, any other airliners before that.
Not even Egyptians are immune, and some of those
arrogant nations and their leaders at Sri Lanka must finally
come to recognize two things:
Arab terrorism is not a "respectable war" waged only
against Israel and other alleged "imperialists," but a two-
way street on which even the alleged spokesman for the
Palestinian cause has now been victimized;
Arab terrorism, as Sri Lanka's Prime Minister Ban-
daraneicke warned the conference, is breaking away from
its avowed single purpose the destruction of Israel to
show its real colors, that is, as a frankly revolutionary i
movement against all duly constituted governments of the
world not of the Marxist persuasion.
Will Others Learn It Too?
It would be too easy to dismiss this week's hijacking as
"just" another phase in the growing war between Sadat
and Libya's madman Qadaffi. Even that statement
demonstrates the validity of Bandaraneicke's warning
better than any other argument we can muster to prove the
It is sad that Sadat had to suffer the very misfortune
to which he and the other nonaligned nations have been so
insensitive in the past because the misfortune was largely
Is it too much to hope that these nations will finally
come to see terrorism for what it is a cowardly attack
upon the principles of human decency with really little
political and even less military value?
New Yom Kippur War?
Strange things are happening in the Sinai. They
remind us of Col. Nasser's quiet belligerency around Gaza
after the shambles of the 1956 war.
Now, in the wake of the 1973 war, Egypt is once again
quietly breaking the conditions of the Suez-Sinai interim
accord that brought the war to an end.
Israel's Gen. Sharon is warning that the Egyptians are
preparing hundreds of missile sites on the east bank of the
Canal. Chief of Staff Mordecai Gur has told Gen. Ensio
Siilasvuo, commander of the United Nations forces in the
Middle East, that Egypt is installing 16 battalions in the
peninsula, twice the number permitted by the accord.
Once again, Jews throughout the world are preparing
to celebrate Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur. Can it be
that Egypt has a second surprise in store for Israel on that
Something tells us that this time it would be no
A Time for Choice
The hoopla is over. The Democratic and Republican
Parties have had their national conventions. The two
parties will get down to the serious business of cam-
paigning for the Presidency around Labor Day.
For the Jewish voter this is the time to be alert. Both
the Republicans and Democrats have adopted campaign
platforms declaring their strong support for Israel and
pledging the continuation of American military, political
and economic aid to the Jewish State. Both President Ford
and his Democratic opponent, Jimmy Carter, have voiced
their strong support for Israel.
The Jewish voter does not make his choice on the issue
of Israel alone. But it is the responsibility of American Jews
to see to it that their candidate for President, be it Ford or
Carter, as well as those running for the House and Senate,
know that Jews want straight answers on how they stand
on Israel, Soviet Jewry and other issues.
Jewish Florxdian
OFFICE and PLANT 130N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 38132 Phone 87S-4O06
MIAMI ADDRES8: P.O. BoxOl-2973. Miami. Florida88101
Editor and Publisher
Executive Editor
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish F loridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published BIWeekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
All P.O. 8079 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Florldlan. P.O Box 01-2973 Miami. Fla. 88101
e Frad K. Sbochet- Friday, Sept. j, w, |
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association o
English- Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearM00 Out of Town Upon
Friday, Sept. 3,1976 Number 18
Volume 5 8Elul5736
The Many Paradoxes of Politics
tion in Kansas City generated a
number of important paradoxes.
One is that the convention and
its delegates were sharply
divided. They had different ob-
jectives in mind. There can be
little doubt that Gov. Reagan
was the ideological favorite
among delegates. Without the
enforced unit rule, there is a good
possibility that he would have
was a convention victory im-
posed upon the delegates by the
power of the incumbency that
masqueraded as moderate and,
therefore, as the best hope for the
party in November.
This is a critical paradox
because the convention tailed to
give the majority of the delegates
the political ambience that they
came to Kansas City in hopes of
anointing to power, and it under-
scores the minority status of the
OOP better than anything else
It is not that confirmed
Reaganites will desert Ford in
November, but that they are
growing to feel more politically
alienated than ever before a
feeling, indeed, that was so
apparent when Reagan chose
Sen. Schweiker as his running
mate to produce a paradox all its
AT A time when the
Democrats, by nominating a
Southerner as their standard-
bearer have ideologically united
the various wings of the party in
a way uncharacteristic of their
history, the choice of Ford
splinters the Republicans to a
degree that threatens their very
survival, which party leaders like
John Connelly and even Sen.
Dole himself clearly recognize.
Proof of this lies in the
behavior of the conventions
In a breathtaking reversal of
roles, it is the GOP Convention
that was demonstrative, bom-
bastic and depressive all at the
same time; while the Democrats,
a fact that did not escape the
Republicans who commented
upon it ceaselessly as an example
of supposedly effete Democratic
politics, were staid and almost
boring in their predictability.
A second paradox to emerge
out of Kansas City was the Ford
challenge to Gov. Carter to
debate the issues with him in the
upcoming campaign.
power of the incumbency is open
to serious question It would be

Continued on Page 9 jff.n
Polls Forgetting Jewish Minority
What disturbs me about the
1976 Gallup Report on "Religion
in America" is not what
reveals so much as what isn't in
it. That's not so strange if, after
going through some 70 pages of
data, one must come to the con-
clusion that Jews don't count as
much as they used to, say ten
years ago.
From any sampling procedure
the omission of Jews makes
no sense. It seems to me that it
made as much no sense in 1966,
when 3 percent of the population
were reportedly Jews, as in 1976
when our proportion of the
religious population has dropped
fully a third, down to a mere two
per cent. It's no consolation,
either, that in the same decade
Protestant preference dropped
from 68 to 61 percent.
SOMEWHERE between the
zero population problem and the
fact that "other religions"
doubled, and "no religion"
tripled in growth, lurks a goodly
number of Jews, I fear.
Little if any attention is paid to
Jewish beliefs or activities in this
latest of the valuable Gallup
Reports. There's a short com-
ment that in 1975 some 20
percent of Jews attended services
during an average week a
slight upturn from a decade ago.
Comparing affiliation, the
Report bears out that 34 percent
of the Jews are members (which
is the estimate for Greater
Miami), as compared with 73
percent Protestant and 83
percent Catholic affiliation.
BUT WHEN it comes to
sampling opinions, such as the
importance of religious beliefs,
belief in God or life after death or
participating in religious ac-
tivities, there is nothing on the
Jew. Only five years ago, these
opinions were considered im-
portant and were prominent Bt
the Report.
Parenthetically, it would be a
good idea to compare the Jewish
emphasis on Vietnam, race and
poverty in 1971 contrasted
with the Protestant and Catholic
top concern with sin, immorality
and indifference to spiritual
values with attitudes today.
There would be, I am confident,
quite a meeting of the minds.
The ten-year Jewish profile,
which is part of the 1976 Report,
is quite revealing in a number of
its parts. There would seem to be
more men than women, a 52 to 48
percent spread actually, which
goes against the national
averages by a significant degree
(Protestant 46 percent male, 54
percent women, Catholic 45
percent male, 55 percent women).
THIS MAY be one of the
answers to our falling behind in
reproducing. More of us are
getting a college education, we
have more older people than ever
before, but these are not as
important as some of the other
shifts which, I believe, will affect
us politically and ultimately our
favored status in the tripartite
deal known as "Protestant,
Catholic and Jew."
It also leads me to believe that
Gallup wont be giving us much
space in the future.
Although there could be some
cause for alarm that in the last
two years there has been a sharp
attrition of Jews in the $20,000-
and-over group (from 42 to 34
percent) and almost a tripling of
those with incomes below the
poverty line (21 percent at
present), there are other items
that are vital to my theme.
In 1966, 84 percent of us lived
in the East.
TODAY THE Report shows
that figure to be 64 percent, with
the South now claiming 19
percent as contrasted with 3 in
1966, and the Midwest
population jumping from 6 to 10
percent. (The West didn't
In 1966, all but 20 percent of us
lived in cities over 500,000.
Today only 65 percent do, and
our rural and small town per-
centages have jumped
Our political preference also
underwent a major change.
Unlike the rest of the country,
our Republican loyalty remained
unshaken it could hardly get
Jess than the 8 percent who admit
it. But the 64 percent who spoke
of themselves as Democrats are
now 59 percent and the big gain
has been on the line known as
What's the bottom line in all
this? My feeling is that our
strength has always been in our
togetherness. Rich and poor,
living in the great cities and
sharing common Jewish goals,
we were able to influence affairs
far beyond our total number in
the nation.
SPREAD OUT now, rich and
poor separated not by blocks but
by hundreds of miles, indifferent
to the synagogue, the one in-
stitution which used to speak to
the once-common belief of all
Jews, we are about to fade out as
a political and social force in
There still will be Up service in
this 1976 campaign for the
presidency, but I fear that is all it
will be in the longer run.

Friday, September 3, 1976
I The Jewish Ffoiidian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Community Caden6a (ear Mitzvah] Trees for Rosenthal

Tuesday, Sept. 7
Israel Visits Florida, sponsored by the Israel Government Tourist
Office JCC, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 8
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood fashion show 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 11
Dinner and lecture, Reconstructionist Synagogue
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club supper dance
Sunday, Sept. 12
Temple Shalom rummage sale (five days)
Plantation Young Leadership opening meeting 8 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 13
Federation Women's Division President's Council 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 14
Women's American ORT Deerfield Beach Chapter installation of
officers Community Room, Pompano Fashion Square, 1 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 15-16
Hadassah Regional Board and Fund-Raising Institute
Thursday, Sept. 16
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter paid-up membership luncheon
Tamarac Jewish Center, noon
Honors Memory of Col. Marcus
Red Magen David Chapter
Holds Organizing Meeting
Sunrise Mayor John Lomelo
and David Sidman of New York
City, assistant national director
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, were to be guest
speakers at an organizational
meeting of a new chapter of the
ARMDI on Thursday, Sept. 9, at
noon in the Sunrise office of
Hollywood Savings and Loan
Association, 7880 Oakland Park
Mayor Lomelo will be in-
troduced by Max Bezozo,
president of the newly formed
Col. David Marcus Chapter,
named in memory of the West
Point graduate who commanded
the Jerusalem front for Israel in
its 1948-49 War of Independence
and was killed during the
Director of chapter develop-
ment for the ARMDI, Sidman
has held key positions in the
Jewish organizational field for
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
TION. oo S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44).
GOGUE. 7473 N W 4th St. (*t).
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 133 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (4*).
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman
NW *lh St. Conservative. Cantor
GREGATION. 3731 NW 100th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Max Weitt (44).
Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (2).
the past 25 years.
new chapter include Mrs. Molly
Schuster, Mrs. Ida Schnitzer,
Mrs. Sarah Blatt, Mrs. Flora
Cohen, Mrs. Helen Herman and
Mrs. Dinah Levine.
Bezozo, who helped to spear-
head a successful drive by
residents of the Sunrise Lakes
condominiums for a new am-
bulance for Israel's Red Cross, is
a former vice president of the
Long Beach, N.Y., chapter of the
Also participating in the Sept.
9 function will be Howard
Kaufman, president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
ARMDI, and Gerald Schwartz,
Southeastern regional director of
the organization who is past
president of the South Florida
Zionist Federation and a member
of the national board of the
American Zionist Federation.
One of the new chapter's first
projects will be support of a
building-fund campaign for a $10
million central blood bank in
Israel to be constructed by the
Magen David Adorn in the Tel
Aviv area. South Florida Jews
have contributed more than 90
ambulances, bloodmobiles and
cardiac rescue units to Israel's
Red Cross since the Six-Day War
of June, 1967.
Robert Seth, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen F. Schanker of
Tamarac, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah on Sept. 11 at 9 a.m. at
the Margate Jewish Center.
In Robert's honor his parents
will host the kiddush following
services. He is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Joel M. Schanker of
Hallandale and Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Richman of North Miami
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Katz's
daughter, Amy Ileene, will
become a Bat Mitzvah this
evening at 8 at the Margate
Jewish Center.
Amy's parents will host the
Oneg Shabbat following services.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ber-
man's son, Paul, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday morning, Sept. 4, at
Plantation Jewish Congregation.
Paul's parents will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat this evening
following 8 p.m. services.
Commissioner to
Address Workmen's
Circle 1046
Greater Lauderdale Work-
men's Circle Branch 1046 will
hold its opening meeting of the
1976-77 season on Thursday,
Sept. 16, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Lauderhill Police Court on NW
56th Ave. Anne Kolb, Broward
County Commissioner, will
discuss "Broward County, Today
and Tomorrow."
Members and prospective
members are invited, according
to Hy Kaplan, chairman, who
adds that tickets are available for
the concert by Israeli singer
Shoshana Ron at the Southern
Region's annual conference, Sept.
4, at the DiLido Hotel in Miami
Beach. Call him for information,
JERUSALEM (JTA) Friends of Harold
Rosenthal, an aide to Sen. Jacob Javits (R., N.Y.) who
was killed in the Istanbul terror attack, planted a tree in
his memory in the Jerusalem forest here. They were
originally scheduled to participate with him in the
academic symposium at the Van Leer Institute in
Jerusalem. Rosenthal was on his way to the Institute
when he was killed. The symposium began last week.
Rabbi Alpert Leads High Services
At Reconstructionist Synagogue
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue has announced that
Rebecca Alpert will be guest
rabbi at High Holiday services.
Rabbi Alpert, who holds degrees
from Barnard College and
Temple University, was trained
and ordained at the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College.
A recent guest at Sabbath
services at the synagogue, she
was well received by con-
gregation members and many
friends who came to see and hear
The High Holiday services will
be the innovative and creative
family-type service presented last
year. Many festivities, however,
are being added that will make
this year's services a pleasant
On Sept. 17 Rabbi Alpert will
be guest rabbi at Sabbath
evening services and on Sept. -18
she will officiate at morning
Torah school begins on
Wednesday, Sept. 12, at 4:30
p.m. Those wishing to register
their children for the start of
classes should contact the syna-
gogue office as soon as possible.
PUBLIC DEFENDER Dem. Primary Sept. 7
"Pick a winning Prosecutor
A* an Atst State ATTORNEY ALAN SCHREIBER personally
handled over 2000 telony case*, tried 75 jury trial*. 300
non-jury trial* with an outstanding 90% conviction record.
Pol U Pd In by Alan ScaVattw. Campaign Fund. PnyMi SealnHba. Tiaaa

132 SE 11 fh Avenue, Pompano Beoch, Fla.
Fri. Sept. 24 7:00 p.m.
Sat. Sept. 25 9:00a.m.
Sun. Sept. 26 9:00a.m.
Sun Oct. 3 7:00 p.m.
Mon. Oct. 4 9:00a.m.
Aug. 30th and 31st lOto 12
Sept 1st and 2nd 1 to 3
Primary thru Confirmation
A Poem for the Perlmans
Samuel M. and Helene K. Soref wrote this poem and
dedicated it to Louis and Anita Perlman on the occasion of their
being honored as recipients of the Keter Shem Tov award,
presented by the Jewish National Fund of Chicago. Mrs.
Perlman is president of the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation and Mr. Perlman was campaign cochairman of the
1976 drive.
For ages they've struggled, attacked and molested
In a confined piece of desert, alongside the sea.
Their pain will continue till peace is concluded,
However far distant that day may yet be.
Yes, Israel is thwarted, but still strives for justice
While bombings and boycotts attempt to destroy her;
The Free World just cowers, so tragically spineless,
Though full of emotion, not using its power.
Humanity sleeps in the midst of the storm.
Democracies will perish unless they awake.
Loss of honor and pride will leave us forlorn
Arise, America, for humanity's sake!
All hail to Israel for exploits monumental;
She awes and exalts us with ardent devotion
To Freedom and Honor; while coincidental
Mankind comfortably cringes and bows to subversion.
We are the Chosen and we have no choice
But to give of ourselves in every possible way:
By action, by aid, and by unceasing voice
Until peace shall prevail. May God hasten that Day!
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 3,1976
Chautaugua Society Endows
Course in Judaism at FA U
A course in Jewish Thought
will be offered during the Fall
semester of the 1976-77 academic
year- at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity. Rabbi Norman T.
Mendel of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton holds the resident
lectureship endowed by the
Jewish Chautauqua Society.
The Chautauqua Society, the
educational project of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods, has assigned 600
rabbis to lecture at 2,200 colleges,
endowed 200 accredited courses
in Judaic studies and donated
90,000 reference books to college
libraries. The JCS has also
produced 37 motion pictures on
universal Jewish ethical themes
for public television and group
Rabbi Mendel, who has been
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
El since 1974, previously served
congregations in Kansas City
and Fremont, Cal.
ORDAINED IN 1968 after
earning his Master of Hebrew
Letters degree at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati, he earned
a permanent teacher's cer-
tification from the Los Angeles
College of Jewish Studies.
Rabbi Mendel has been active
locally in the Central Conference
of American Rabbis' Youth Com-
mittee, the Greater Miami Rab-
binical Association, the Broward
Board of Rabbis, the board of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, the Boca Raton Minis-
terial Association and the B'nai
B'rith Olympic XI Lodge. He
serves as Jewish chaplain at
Florida Atlantic University and
is on the Clergy Advisory Board
of the Pine Crest School in Fort
Margate JC Has
Holiday Seats
Margate Jewish Center has an-
nounced that all seats in the main
building have been sold for the
High Holidays, but that some
seats at the annex are still
available. Cantors Gallub and
Pessin will conduct services at
the main center and Dr. Mannis
Neumann will deliver the ser-
mons. Cantor Baruch will be in
charge of services at the annex,
with temple president Israel
Resnikoff delivering the sermons.
During the pre-holiday
registration 66 new members
joined the temple. The Hebrew
School classes begin on Monday,
Sept. 13, and parents seeking an
interview with Cantor Gallub
may call the temple, at 974-8650,
between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. daily.
The Sisterhood will hold its
annual art show on Sunday, Sept.
12, at 7:30 p.m. Its first meeting
is scheduled for Tuesday, Sept.
The Men's Club five-day
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Crown Hotel is nearing the "sell-
out" stage. Interested members
may call Sam Glickman or Kappy
Kaplow at 974-8650.
mm somcL temple mth israbl
71M W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
Conducted by Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz and Cantor Maurice A. Neu with choir J
3B40 Inverrary Blvd.
Services conducted by a prominent Rabbi and Cantor David Gollnkin
CAMELOT HALL 2052 N.W. 4*th AVO).
Conducted by Rabbi Emanuel Scnenk
And Cantor Sol J. Schwartz
Tickers BIBBBBBI Of Cmnalat Naff tram W-U am, l-J awn
735-4040 HOURS: AM-5 PM
TIM W. Oakland Pk. Blvd., Sunrise
All Services Under Personal Direction Of Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
Emanu-El Opens Membership Drive >*
Temple Emanu-El has begun a
major drive to gain new mem-
bers, according to Irwin Fine,
membership vice president.
"Now that we have a new
spiritual leader, Rabbi Joel S.
Goor, we know we can offer the
best all-around Jewish program
in the area," Fine has said.
The first function of the drive
was a "get together get to
know temple" event at the Plan-
tation home of Dr. and Mrs. Jay ,
C. Green on June 6. Rabbi Goor
described to prospective
members the varied activities at
Temple Emanu-El. including
nursery school, youth gJo"P-
Men's Club and Sisterhood. He
announced the selection of an ex-
RabbiSkop to Review
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will
review "World of Our Fathers"
by Irving Howe at the Temple
Sholom Sisterhood regular noon
luncheon meeting Tuesday, Sept.
20, in the temple social hall.
This is an open meeting,
everyone is welcome.
Willum Littman (left), chairman of the Israel Bonds board of
governors of Broward County, confers with Janet and Ezra
Almog, who were held hostage at Entebbe and were freed in the
July 4 raid by Israeli commandos. The Almogs, who stopped in
Miami on behalf of Israel Bonds during their brief stay in the
U.S. on a visit to Mrs. Almog's parents in Madison, Wis.,
recounted their experiences at a meeting of South Florida Israel
Bond leaders.
Fort Lauderdale's Conservative Temple
Tamarac BB Women Meet
luncheon with entertainment by
the Lime Bay Choral group.
New members are welcome,
but please call Leona Weiss, 722-
3346, or Ruth Schweitzer, 971-
9199, to make reservations.
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479 will hold its
first meeting of the season on
Thursday, Sept. 16, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at noon.
This is a paid-up membership
PUBLIC DEFENDER Dem. Primary Sept. 7
"Pick a winning Prosecutor
for PUBLIC DlflHDlR"
As an Aasl. State ATTORNEY ALAN SCHREIBER personally
handled over 2000 lelony cases, tried 75 jury trials. 300
non-jury trial* with an outstanding 90% conviction record.
Pol Ad fa "o. by Alan SOMaSMf. CamcaMgn Fund. FfiylNs Sdiralbar. Tta
perienced religious school prin-
cipal which will further
strengthen the Jewish and
Hebrew training of children.
"With the establishment of the
Hebrew branch in Plantation, our
many families in the area will
have classes available in their
own neighborhood. All services,
including Bar and Bat Mitzvah,"
Rabbi Goor said, "will soon start
using the New Union Prayer
Book, bringing added
stimulation to our already
beautiful ritual."
Members of Fine's committee
include Dr. and Mrs. Jay C.
Green, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Monarch, Mr. and Mrs. Garry
Bergman, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Mallinger, Mr. and Mrs. David
Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Goldman, Mr. and Mrs. David
Reisberg and Mrs. Janice
Send your
to a "home"?
a better
way to care.
When people you love need
special care, we can provide it
In the comfort of their home.
Quality patient care by people
they'll like: RNs, LPNs, Aides.
Attendants. Insured and
bonded. Day or night duty.
Let's talk over your problem.
We can help.
Monument fo Freedom
For nine months, less than a thousand Jews
withstood 5,000 troops of the Roman Tenth Legion.
In the end, they chose death rather than slavery.

-*5 t
CWbe Aw*i*wiMtag m "lie* My father ToM
MS? *M Ae Zealot leader, tter Ben Yak.
OR1 LEVyinr1$tarfSU**Sefeee,
as HavkH SSva, General the Tenth Legion.

Friday, September 3,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
^Nominee Dole Recalled as Staunch
Supporter of Many Jewish Causes
(JTA) Sen. Robert J.
Dole of Kansas, chosen by
President Ford to be his
running-mate in the
i election campaign, has a
I record of staunch support
Wpr Israel and Soviet Jewry
Ai his 15 years as a U.S.
^ftSpresentative and Senator
and has been honored by
the government of Israel.
Although he is usually
found backing Republican
Administration policies,
the conservative junior
Senator from Kansas has
on at least two critical
occasions publicly recom-
mended to the President
that his Administration
provide more adequate
support to Israel. In 1971,
the year President Nixon
named him as the
Republican Party's
lational chairman, Dole
#s among the first
nators to urge the White
.louse to supply Israel with
Phantom jet planes, then a
controversial subject in
IN MAY, 1975, when the Ford
Administration was engaged in
its 'reassessment" of the Middle
East policy with pressures on
Israel, Dole joined 75 other
Senators in signing a letter to the
President urging him to provide
adequate military and economic
SlPart-time or full-time stock';
And messenger boy for'.
federation office. Car-
^fcecessary. Call Fran at 484-r
=8200 :
aid to Israel.
This letter followed a White
House announcement of the
Administration review of policy
and the White House delay in
submitting to Congress a request
for aid to Israel.
Although not a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, agriculture being his chief
legislative interest, Dole per-
sonally has an acute interest in
Israel's requirements for
security. Firmly conservative on
most fiscal issues, he neverthe-
less has been supportive of
foreign aid requests for Israel.
LAST YEAR, he also voted for
Sen. Henry M. Jackson's amend-
ment to the Defense Procure-
ment Act, providing for the
transfer of military equipment to
Israel. He also backed the U.S.
role in the Sinai accord between
Egypt and Israel.
In December, 1974, Dole
signed a letter with 70 other
Senators to President Ford,
urging him that the U.S. be
resolute in upholding Israel's
right to reply to the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
United Nations General
Dole also backed the Senate
steps against UNESCO's actions
hostile to Israel. A consistent
supporter of Soviet Jewry, he
voted for the Jackson-Vanik
DOLE, a Methodist, was
honored at a Kansas City Jewish
community dinner in December,
1971, after Israel conferred on
him its Prime Minister's Medal
for his assistance to the Israel
Bond Organization. The medal
was presented to him by Yitzhak
Rabin, Israel's Premier, who was
then Israel's Ambassador to the
United States.
We do business
the right way.

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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale'
Friday, September 3, 1976 ,
Jewish Community Center
2999 M.W. 33rd Avenue, Port Lauderdale Phone: 484-8200
A Message from SolS. Brenner, President
The Adult Jewish Community Club
decided to form a club which
Early in July, Mimi Lasker,
former program coordinator of
the Jewish Community Center,
phoned me to meet with her and
several other friends of the JCC.
Mimi had prepared a number of
excellent programs, but only a
few attracted large groups. How
do we go about asking people
what they want? We decided to
form a club. The members would
suggest what they like best.
Many people have complained
that except for shopping and an
occasional dinner out, they rarely
go anywhere or meet different
people. Those living in condos or
in private homes are being
reduced to "ghetto" or "shtetl"
It was evident that a vacuum
existed and we had to do
something to fill this gap. We
everyone is eligible to join.
Invitations were mailed to
friends of the JCC. The first
meeting was held on Aug. 5 at
the JCC and so many came that
we did not have enough room for
all. Officers were elected.
The next general meeting is
scheduled for Thursday, Sept. 9,
at 1 p.m. at the JCC.
The main purpose of the club is
to plan activities to satisfy most
people, as the suggestions will
come from the members. We
socialize, exchange ideas, make
recommendations; also, we will
enjoy group outings, special
events and cultural activities. We
welcome singles and couples of all
ages. If you are interested, join
JCC staffers Larry Berkley (left), athletic director; Sandy
Jackowitz, program associate; Bill Goldstein, director; Ira
Blumenthal, teen director.
Because of the requests for an informal "get-together day," the
JCC has designated the first and third Mondays of each month
as Luncheon and Card Party Day. Some of those who made the
first day successful were (back row, from left) Esther Solomon,
Reggie Peterfreund, Celia Beharier, Paula Margolis and (front
row) Polly Spindel, Helen Hecht, TilUe Schlussel and Ester
Mr. and Mrs. Statnick enjoy themselves while instructing the
Adult Folk Dancing Class at the JCC, and new classes are
forming. The fee is $6 for a six-week session, and registration is
a must, so call 484-8200 to register. Classes meet on Tuesdays:
beginners at 11:15 a.m., intermediates at 2:45 p.m. and ad-
vanced students at 1 p.m.
Jean Scene Lounge
Going Strong
Cm Aug. 15 the second "coffee '
house" Jean Scene Lounge for^
Teens was held at the JewHlr,
Community Center and over 30
teens showed up to hear teen
director Ira Blumenthal's
presentation of John Denver's
music and an encore performance
by acoustic-rock guitarists Rob
and Mark. Refreshments were
served, new friends were made,
and a GREAT time had by all.
The Jean Scene Lounge on
Aug. 29 featured a 45-minute
film, "The Life and Times of Jim
Croce," free refreshments, free
book covers were given out for
the first day of school (the next
Family Trip To
Yankee Stadium
Over sixty people attended a
family trip to Yankee Stadium
sponsored by JCC.
After a kibbutz-type family
dinner (franks and beans), off we
went to the double-header
baseball game. The kids loved it
and the parents felt we should
plan more "family" outings.
Program Booklet
To Be Mailed Soon
The JCC will mail its first
Program Booklet to the Jewish
community early in September.
The Center is "getting it all
together" in a convenient way,
so that everything we offer will
be printed in an easy-to-read,
easily understood fashion.
Watch for it read it and
register for whatever you feel will
be enjoyable for you.
Gold Medals, Anyone?
A gymnastics club for teens 14-
17 is being formed by teen
director Ira Blumenthal for those
interested in gymnastics,
tumbling or exercise whether
for staying in shape, getting into
shape, staying active, meeting
To sign up, call the JCC
secretary at 484-8200 and ask for
Ira Blumenthal.
Fun for Tweens
What is a "tween'7 A pre-
teener, almost a teen but not
quite! If you have one of these
running around your house, tell
him or her about our new Tween
Center, Tuesday evenings from 7
to 9 at the Jewish Community
Center for the 11-, 12-, and 13-
year-olds. The Tween Center
features continuation of Sandy
Brandt's art workshop; musical
entertainment, sing-alongs, and
dancing; movies and presen-
tations of great interest to
Tweens; refreshments.
For further information, call
Ira Blumenthal, teen and tween
director, at 484-8200, or ask for
JCC secretary Helen.
Over 90 fun-loving people made the first Card Party Day a
great success. Meeting new friends at the card tables was the
focus, and everyone enjoyed it.
8 Elul5736
Schedule of Classes I
We have published a complete listing of all our ac-
tivities with descriptions, and will send you one upon
Here is a handy schedule of our ongoing "classes"
you may register for.
Programs begin the week of Sept. 13. For the full
range of activities, please call 484-8200 and ask for the
Program Booklet.
Children's after-school program in
Plantation (Grades 1-5) 3:15-5 p.m.
Women's physical education 1:30-2:30 p.m.
Yiddish class 10 a.m.-noon
International cooking 1-3 p.m.
Luncheon and card party
(1st and 3rd Mondays) noon-2:45 p.m.
Children's arts and crafts (Grades K-5)
JCC Building, 3:15-5 p.m.
Bridge class 10 a.m.-noon
Children's after-school program
in Sunrise (Grades 1-5) 3:15-5 p.m.
Jean Scene Lounge open to
all "tweens" (11-13) 7-9 p.m.
Folk, round and square dancing:
beginners, ll:15a.m.-12:30p.m.;
intermediate, 2:45-4 p.m.; advanced, 1-2:15 p.m.
Art Workshop 10-11:30 a.m.
Ulpan class (beginners conversational Hebrew)
10-11:30 a.m.
Children's after-school program in
Pompano( Grades 1-5) 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Women's slimnastics class 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Parapsychology class 10 a.m.-noon
Adult crafts workshpp 1-2.-30 p.m.
Children's after-school program in
Plantation (Grades 1-5) 3:15-5 p.m.
Shalom Sociables club nite (Singles 45-ft) 7:30-10 p.m.
Ballroom dancing 2:30-4 p.m.
Adult Jewish Community Club (2nd Thursday) 1-2-30
Teen art workshop
Temple Sholom in Pompano and
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise, 7-9 p.m.
Teen cultural encounter Coral Springs, 7-9 p.m.
Women's dance exercise workshop 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Karate class (teens, adults) 7-8 p.m
Yoga class (teens, adults) 8-9:30 p m
Men's Athletic Club 9 a.m.-noon
(women contact Larry Berkley)
Teen Jean Scene Lounge 6:30-9 p.m.__________

riday, September 3, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
The Many Paradoxes of Politics
Continued from Page 4
for example, to imagine
tichard Nixon's offering a
Similar challenge to Sen.
fcGovern in 1972.
Or that Ford would, himself,
ffer it were he not so far behind
the opinion polls whatever
i may have said to the contrary
i acceptance address that the
poll that matters will be the
dividual voting booth in
| Beyond these things, the
f icance of the Ford challenge
i in a third paradox, and that is
i nature of the coming debates.
IGOV. CARTER'S campaign
erne has been that he is running
gainst the Washington
|But during the final hours at
nsas City, there was the
iden appearance of a profusion
|brooms, ostensibly to be used
the Republicans to "sweep"
shington "clean."
fact, President Ford
shington as his own bete
which he equates with a
Jivanting Democrat-controlled
ress gone mad in the fields
liberalism and give-away
Carter are both anti-
Establishment, and
at will there be for Ford to
pate about, who is himself as
much a part of the Washington
Establishment as anyone can
possibly be, except the difference
m quality between his intention
to do war against the bureaucrats
and Carter's?
The difference will be a
question not of principle but of
A fourth paradox generated by
the GOP convention was Sen.
Dole's minute-long bout with
tears (the Associated Press
apparently timed it rather
precisely) on his arrival in bis
home town the morning following
his nomination as the Republican
vice presidential candidate.
reported warmly as a sign. In
Dole's own view, that one need
not. be rich or powerful in
America to fulfill the Horatio
Alger dream.
But when Sen. Muskie did the
very same thing as a presidential
hopeful in 1972, when he wept
angrily because of the vile
reportage by a reactionary New
England publisher who had
spoken ill of Muskie's wife, the
Republicans were far less warm
about it.
The Republicans have made no
secret about what San. Dole's
role in the coming rmpign will
be. It is the same that was staked
out for Spiro Agnew in 1972.
TEARS ARE tears. But in
1972, we were meant to see
Muskie's tears as a symbol of
weakness of his lack of fitness
for the office to which he aspired.
In 1976, we are meant to see
Dole's tears in quite another
light, presumably, a national
insurance policy against sudden
madness in a mastiff to which
Agnew himself later succumbed.

Finally, there is this paradox:
that both Gerald Ford and
Jimmy Carter consider
Truman as their idol
American presidents.
For Ford, it is a question of
coming from behind not only
of surviving, but of prevailing.
For Carter, it is a question of
humility and ideology: that a
Georgia peanut farmer, like an
unschooled Missouri judge,
should feel the rectitude of
aspiring toward immortality.
worship here is profound, but the
idol is the same.
Paradoxes, because they are
the products of illogic, almost
always unmask ambition. They
reveal candidly, even brutally,
the conflicting and unflattering
purposes in human affairs.
President Ford wants to win,
but the convention itself
militates against that
Jen Kowal (left), president of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Nina Nemorofsky, president of Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Chapter, Florence Rosen thai, and
Lonnie Golenberg, vice president of study groups. Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Chapter, were among the more
than 300 national delegates to the 28th annual conference in
rr.iH-.hinp held on the Brandeis campus in Walt ham, Mass.
Brandeis Women Plan Study Croups
The Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Beach Chapter of the Brandeis
National Women's Committee
will hold registration for study
groups on Wednesday, Sept. 22,
at 2 p.m. at Southern Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
225 N. Federal Highway, Pom-
pa no Beach. (Parking is available
across the street.)
Programs include women in
literature, musk appreciation, art
history, yoga, human relations,
history of Jews in Spain, antique
i collecting and visits to artists'
The registration fee is $2. For
further information call Reba
Shotz, 781-4128.
The calendar for the coming
year includes a luncheon with a
theatrical theme, with producer
Zev Bufman and a professor in
theater arts from Brandeis Uni-
versity; University on Wheels in
January; a spring luncheon; and
the annual sale of old books in
March. For free book pickup, call
Enthusiasm for GOP Platform
Play Winning
Game in Lebanon
Continued from Page 1
it Ford's campaign,
a general sentiment in
daring that he was
Blighted" with the platform
its "very, very strong
itements of American support
"isher referred to the platform
ktement expressing "our com-
fcment to Israel is fundamental
enduring," and "our policy
st remain one of decisive
>port for the security and
egrity of Israel."
fisher said he believes the
tform "reflects the President's
3rd and beliefs in this regard
more than 25 years of his
>lic career."
[e added: "I am particularly
I with the clear and ringing
lent of continuing support
Israel in the United Nations,
[very firm statement about
for Soviet Jews, the
inciation of political
rism and our call for inter-
nal action to suppress
rism and root it out."
DRESSING THE importance
lie platform's views toward
JN, Sen. Jacob K. Javits,
I was a member of the New
delegation, said the plat-
I was as strong or stronger on
behalf than any ever
I by either major party.
platform vigorously con-
: "politicization" of the"UN
kich Israel has been a chief
"The very principles of
lization are threatened,"
platform says, by the UN
jing "arrayed against vital
Its of any of its member
on ideology or other
lemplifiea this by stressing
"actions such as the
dus attempt to depict
as a form of racism are
Bnt with the objectives
United Nations and are
it to the United States."
U.S. "will continue" to
j "any nation subjected to
foutragious assaults," the
plso states. In addition, it
out that "the United
[should withdraw prompt-
jm the International
)rganization, a UN sub-
, if that body fails to atop
The U.S. has warned that it I
will leave the ILO, because, |
among other things, it has
allowed the PLO to enter as an
George Klein, New York in-
dustrialist who was assisting
Fisher in coordinating the Ford
campaign nationally with heavy
emphasis on the New York area,
said he was especially pleased
with domestic planks that oppose
quota systems and offer hope of
federal aid to parochial schools.
KLEIN ALSO welcomed the
absence in the Middle East
section of any mention of
Palestinians and the emphasis
that an Arab-Israeli peace must
come "between the states" in the
area and in "face-to-face
David Lissy, a lawyer from
Philadelphia now on Ford's
White House staff, indicated that
he found high enthusiasm for the
platform in his talks with up to
75 of the Jewish delegates at the
Mrs. Lyn Meyerhoff, of
Baltimore, backing Ford, said "I
believe Mr. Ford is possibly the
most enthusiastic person ever to
seek the office of the Presidency
with the greatest commitment on
human personal rights that has
appeared in our democracy in the
16 years I have been involved in
Columbus, O., pointed out that
the platform plank "with respect
to our commitment to Israel" is
"one of the strongest ever
adopted by either party" and "I
am very pleased with it."
The adoption by the platform
committee of the minority report
regarding the constitutional
amendment for equal rights for
women (ERA) was especially a
pleasing move to Ms. Pat
Goldman, of Washington, D.C.,
who spearheaded the Republican
Women's Task Force here, and
Mrs. Joan Miller Lipsky, of
Cedar Rapids, la., who brought
the issue to a head within the
platform committee.
ERA has won the early and
consistent support of manv
Jewish national women's
organizations, and it has been
endorsed in Republican Party
platforms since 1940.
deliberation this year, however, a
majority opposed endorsement.
Mrs. Lipsky, a member of
Iowa's delegation and its
representative on the sub-
committee, fought it out in the
full committee and had en-
dorsement restored.
MRS. LIPSKY, a member of
Iowa's State House of Repre-
sentatives for 10 years and a
mother of three children, is a
national leader for women's
rights. Her grandfather, Henry
Smulekoff, founded the furniture
business bearing his name in
Cedar Rapids.
Her husband's grandfather,
Philip Ginsburg, was publisher of
the old Chicago Daily Jewish
Courier. Ms. Goldman's father is
Dr. Jacob Goldman, a dentist in
Newton, N J. Her mother is the
late Miriam Cassidy of
Fredericksburg, Va.
The Soviet Union is playing
a double game over the
Lebanese situation. On the
one hand, it voices verbal
support for the Pales-
tinians; on the other, it
carefully refrains from
criticizing Syraia, whose
intervention has tupped the
balance in favor of the
Palestinians' Lebanese
It is thus hoping that
when the fighting dies
down it will retain its
position in Syria and
through support of the
Palestinian cause in the
Arab world as a whole. This
two-tier policy was evident
from Soviet propaganda
during the siege of the Tal
Al Zaatar Palestinian
refugee camp.
IN ADDITION to muting
criticism of Syria, the Soviets
also play down any references to
the religious nature of the civil
war, which they blame almost
entirely on the machinations of
U.S. imperialism, Arab reaction
and Zionism.
Their aim, one Moscow com-
mentator declared, was to
destroy the Palestine resistance
which was "the strike force of the
Arab national liberation
Thus, Moscow Radio seized
avidly on the report that the
Lebanese rightists were using
I Continued on Page 11
Orthodox Jewish Nurses
Sue NYU Medical Center
class action lawsuit has been filed
in federal district court in Man-
hattan on behalf of Orthodox
Jewish nurses and nurses of other
faiths who cannot obtain employ-
ment at New York University
Medical Center because of their
Sabbath observance, according
to Sidney Kwestel. president of
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
The suit is being brought by
COLPA attorneys Jacob
Suslovich, Simon Klein, Leon J.
Kimmel and Dennis Rapps.
IN THE complaint which was
filed last week it Was charged
that the Medical Center has an
inflexible employment policy
which requires all registered
nurses to work periodically on
Saturdays and that they
therefore refuse to hire observant
Jews for those positions.
The complaint alleges that the
hospital refuses to consider any
arrangement or accommodation
which would permit Sabbath
observers to be employed as
registered nurses while per-
mitting the observance of their
that the hospital's employment
policies regarding Sabbath
observers violate the United
States Civil Rights Act and the
regulations of the United States
Equal Employment Opportunity
Commission (EEOC).
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, September 3, 1976 .
Third Man Identity Remains Secret Katzir is Hospitalized
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
told the Cabinet Sunday that there was no justification on
grounds of national interest, or for any other substantive
reason, to permit the publication of the verdict in the trial
of Avri El-Ad, known as "the third man" in the 1954
security mishap that led to the "Lavon affair." All the
ministers agreed with him.
A small number of prominent
citizens, led by Ilarel, have
demanded publicity so that El-
Ad can be tried in the wake of
alleged distortions in his book
about the 1954 mishap in Egypt
and his subsequent trial on other
security charges for which he
finally served 10 years in prison.
During the Cabinet
meeting, Rabin, it was
learned, severely criticized
the former Chief of
Intelligence, Isser Harel,
for revealing details about
various conflicts within the
intelligence community at
the time of the Lavon
affair. The Premier was
referring to interviews
given by Harel to Israel TV
and the daily "Haaretz."
Harel, and the discussion of the
Lavon affair in the Cabinet
followed the recent publication in
the United States of El-Ad's
book, "Decline of Honor," in
which he criticizes the in-
telligence community.
El-Ad was the leader of the
Israeli spy ring in Egypt which
was captured while attempting to
sabotage American and British
installations in Cairo and
.Alexandria. In his book he
charges that the military
establishment falsely placed the
blame on Pinhas Lavon, who was
then the Defense Minister, for the
aborted attempt.
El-Ad also says that he was
arrested and charged with
security violations after he
decided to testify that Lavon was
He contends that his con-
viction was based on what h-.
insists was false testimony by
Harel. During the Lavon con-
troversy, El-Ad was referred to
as "the third man"-since his
arrest and conviction were in
RABIN TOLD the Cabinet
that as former Chief of
Intelligence Harel should not
have revealed so many details of
things which happened "not so
long ago."
The Premier was replying to a
question from Interior Minister
Yosef Burg who asked him if the
government considered
publishing the files of El-Ad's
The government had the right
to request the court to allow the
publication of the trial
proceedings, Rabin conceded, but
there was no reason to do so.
El-Ad now lives in California,
and parts of his book are being
printed in "Haaretz." The
original version of the book, in
English, is for sale in all book
shops here.
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Ephraun
Katzir was hospitalized in Jerusalem Wednesday for an
operation of the prostate gland, an official communique
said. He will remain in the hospital for a few days.
AT THE Cabinet meeting,
Rabin also said that it was en-
tirely up to the Attorney General
to decide whether to prosecute
El-Ad because of secrets he may
have revealed in his new book. It
was not a matter for the govern-
ment to decide, he said.
Rabin said that the verdict in
El-Ad's trial in the Jerusalem
District Court on charges
unrelated to the 1954 mishap was
secret on grounds of state
security, as the court itself had
ruled at the time.
Schreiber Runs For
Public Defender
Assistant State Attorney Alan
Schreiber, who has handled over
2,000 felony cases and many jury
and non-jury trials, is running for
the office of Public Defender in
Broward County.
Chris Roberts
Seeks Judgeship
Lawrence C. "Chris" Roberts,
an Assistant State Attorney for
the past five years, is seeking the
County Court Judgeship in
Group 7. A Dean's List graduate
of Seton Hall (N.J.) University
who holds a B.S. in education, he
received his law degree from the
University of Miami Law School.
He is a member of the Florida
Prosecuting Attorneys, National
District Attorneys and Florida
Bar Associations. He is also
sworn to practice in the U.S.
District Court for the Southern
District of Florida, U.S. Fifth
Circuit Court of Appeals and the
U.S. Supreme Court.
Roberts lives with his wife,
Kathleen, and daughter, Beth, in
Fort Lauderdaie.
Friedman Runs
For Congress
Dentist Charlie Friedman, who
believes he cannot
simultaneously practice dentistry
and campaign for office, has
"resigned" from his dental
practice while running for a seat
in the U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives in the 12th District.
A member of Temple Solel and
Young Israel of Hollywood,
Friedman was born in Newport,
R.I., where his family were active
members of Touro Synagogue. In
the 1950s he worked on kib-
butzim in Israel and in 1974 was
a representative on a trip to
Russia of the South Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
Friedman, who has practiced
dentistry in this area for 14 years,
has included in his campaign
platform several medical and
health care theories developed
through his work. He is also an
advocate of consumers' rights,
and believes that an independent
consumer protection agency is
necessary for defending the
public's interests in areas of food,
drug and product safety.
Katz Running
For Judgeship
Attorney Sherman A. Katz, a
Hollywood resident for the past
15 years, is campaigning for the
Broward County Circuit Court
Judgeship in Group 2.
Before coming to Florida, Katz
practiced law in McKeesport,
Pa., and then associated himself
with his brother, Herb, and Paul
Koenig, in the firm of Koenig and
Katz, specializing in trial and
appellate work until semi-retiring
in 1974. Since then, he has been a
consultant to other attorneys.
Katz is especially concerned
with the "tremendous congestion
forced upon the courts by the
population growth of Florida and
the inadequate funding of a court
system to handle the increased
caseload." He notes that the
delays in resolving legal
problems allow the system to
creak along and that the parties
in cases suffer.
PUBLIC DEFENDER Dem. Primary Sept. 7
"Pick a winning Prosecutor
As n Aul State ATTORNEY ALAN SCHREIBER personally
handled over 2000 felony cases, tried 75 jury MM. 300
non-fury trials with an outstanding 90% conviction record
Poi AO Pd lor by Aisn Schraeser. Campaign Fund Phyllis ScJirpeSer Traps
Youth & Experience
Group 7
Pud Pol
Adv paid
tor by Roberts Cimpsifn Fund Kathleen

for state
Democrat Pd. Pol Adv.. B.Spencer. Tres
" C,h*#,A,,,8tanlStt Attorneyin charge of CAPITAL ir^
' KSj: aga,n,t ,V,fy po,,c# *"" "t Broward
C5532" *" Qr"d J,", "ocmUn<"-n *
':"' tiSZSSSt? crin"n' '"v* "*<-
a actively prosecute consumer frauds
for state attorney
J1.H wV '?? ba,dln9, soft spoken
methodical bulldog of a prosecutor "
Miami Herald, July is, 1976

[Friday, September 3, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalf
(Page 11
Army Clamps Lid on West Point
Cheating Scandals
lis clamping the lid on the West
|Point cheating scandal. The
accused cadets have been
assigned Army lawyers.
These lawyers are under the
discipline of Col. Alton Harvey,
[he Defense Appellate Chief.
Immediately after he arrived at
Zest Point, he ordered the at-
eys not to talk to the press.
Several of them talked to our
bporter, Gary Cohn, anyway.
liey said that Harvey is trying
protect the Army at the ex-
ense of their clients.
how that cheating is rampant at
lest Point and that their clients
re being prosecuted selectively,
hie Army lawyer told us that as
kany as 400 cadets may be guilty
I cheating. Yet fewer than half
pat many have been charged.
| The defense attorneys believe
pi. Harvey is trying to contain
scandal. He has impressed
em that he wants to save the
ny any more embarrassment.
fet the attorneys believe the
; way to defend their clients is
expose the whole rotten
em. But if they cross Harvey,
' 1 hurt their careers.
may soon bring
treliction of duty" charges
linst two of the Academy's top
|They are: the superintendent,
Gen. Sidney Berry, and the
imandant of cadets, Brig.
\n. Walter Ulmer.
The Army Inspector General
already been asked to in-
tigate their role in an alleged
erup. Two recent graduates,
' them the son of Maj. Gen.
im Caldwell, were accused
cheating. The Academy in-
vestigated, and the allegations
were dismissed.
BUT OTHER cadets com-
plained that the allegations were
dropped because the son of a
general was involved. We have
obtained copies of the tests that
the two cadets took.Two-thirdsof
their answers are almost iden-
tical. Even some of the wrong
answers are exactly the same.
The officer who graded the
exams, Capt. Richard Jones, said
it was the "most blatant example
of cheating" he had ever seen.
A West Point spokesman told
us that the case may be reopened.
It could lead to disciplinary
action against the top brass .
Internal Revenue Service is
teaming up with the Drug
Enforcement Administration to
crack down on drug pushers.
The two federal agencies have
quietly agreed to swap in-
The drug officials will give
Internal Revenue a confidential
list of more than 300 suspected
drug traffickers across the
THE LIST has been carefully
compiled to trip up known ring-
leaders who have managed to
elude the law. One of the names
on the list, for example, is a man
who operates a fleet of 100 luxury
He leases the cars to dope
dealers who use them to trans-
port illegal drugs. The man
makes a fabulous profit, in-
directly, from drug smuggling.
Yet he never gets close enough
to the drugs to get caught.
President Ford keepts calling for
economy in government but few
people seem to be listening. The
new Federal Maritime chairman,
Karl E. Bakke, for example, can
seldom be found at his desk. He
is too busy touring the world.
Before he had finished his first
month in office, he had flown off
to Miami, New York City and
San Francisco. Later, he made
flights to New Orleans and
Puerto Rico. Then it was back to
San Francisco.
Next, Bakke embarked on a
grand tour of Europe. First he
flew to Leningrad and Moscow,
where he negotiated an agree-
ment with the Soviets. He was so
pleased with it that he rushed
back to Washington to announce
his diplomatic achievement.
THEN THE very next day, he
flew back to Europe to complete
his sightseeing. He visited
Amsterdam, Antwerp, Brussels,
The Hague, Hamburg, London,
Paris and Rotterdam. He charged
all his flights, most of them first
class, to the taxpayers.
A spokesman said the trips
were all for official business.
loviets Seen Playing the Winning
[Game in Lebanon's Final Agony
Continued from Page 9
supplied by Israel while the
li navy was preventing arms
reaching the leftists and
of the most authoritative
Iriet statements on Lebanon
the article in Izvestia, the
jrnment newspaper, on July
Viktor Kudryavtsev.
WROTE: "It is hard to
estimate the role and place of
Palestine resistance in the
national liberation
lent. Objectively it is the
between the progressive
is of the population in
it Arab countries because
stances have made it the
consistent fighter for the
ation of the consequences
i Israeli aggression.
Arab people of Palestine
I to establish their own state
for this reason they are
_ for the liberation of the
li-occupied Arab lands, the
I place where a Palestinian
Lean be established."
yavtsev warned that the
.lists were "trying to
sh an advance post in
r>n in the form of an Arab
J" This would mean "a new
bration of the Middle East
and delays in its set-
friendly with Syria was
in a statement by
Bakdash, the veteran
General of the Syrian
fuiiist Party, while visiting
net stand at the Damascus
ational Fair on Aug. 5.
. relations with the great
Union, our great friend,
,t based on considerations
moment, but are relations
ny in the struggle against
lism, Zionism and for
social progress," Bakdash told
Moscow Radio.
From its balanced attitude
toward Damascus, it is not
unreasonable to suppose that the
Soviet Union has resigned itself
to letting the military struggle
inside Lebanon run its course,
even if it ends with the
destruction of Palestinian power.
Indeed, the Soviets may well
believe that the Palestine
Liberation Organization will then
be a far more malleable in-
IT IS significant, too, that
Syria as well as Moscow is op-
posed to the creation of an "Arab
Israel" in Lebanon.
Meanwhile, the Soviet Union
continues its bitter criticism of
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
and the Saudi monarchy for their
dose ties with the United States.
It depicts them as traitors to the
Arab cause, a charge it refrains
from leveling at Syria.
Sadat himself seems in no
doubt about Moscow's under-
hying alliance with Syria. Inter-
viewed in the Kuwaiti newspaper,
As-Siyasah, on Aug. 14, Sadat
ridiculed a claim that Moscow
had warned the Syrians to pull
out of Lebanon.
"I cannot understand what is
the meaning of such a warning
when the Soviet vessels carrying
arms are active in unloading their
cargo in Latakia," he said.
MEANWHILE, Israel is not
being neglected in the Soviet
propaganda war. In addition to
its dairy Hebrew broadcasts,
Moscow has introduced overseas
commentaries in Yiddish.
Israeli listeners were warned
Aug. 11 that, by sending arms to
the Lebanese right wing, "the
rulers of Israel are dragging the
country into a new adventure."
r Do You Want: J

Then Help Elect Fran
Ranked Qualified By Broward Demo. Exec. Comm.
Pd. Pot. Adv. Pd. tor bjr Fran Gross Camnalpn Fd. F. Steffens, Tress
Ford Praises
Hadassah's Work
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ford, in a
message to. the 62nd annual national convention of
Hadassah held at the Washington Hilton Hotel,
praised the Zionist women's organization "for the
spirit of voluntarism and adherence to time-honored
values that have joined the women of Hadassah in
dedication to the well-being of others."
Ford noted that "countless men, women and
children in this country, in Israel and throughout the
world have benefited from your selfless social and
humanitarian work."
HE SAID that Hadassah's "programs to
promote academic education, vocational training,
rehabilitation and improved medical care in Israel
have greatly advanced that country's development
and strengthened the bonds of friendship its people
enjoy with the United States."
The President said that Hadassah, "the largest
women's organization of volunteers in our country,"
had contributed "to the vitality of American life" and
has brought "credit" to "our national heritage."
Burnstein in Race
For Circuit Court
Hollywood attorney Miette
Korda Burnstein is a candidate
for one of the two new Broward
County Circuit Court iudgeships
that will be filled in a county wide
election Sept. 7.
A 37-year resident of Broward
County, Burnstein has practiced
law for 15 years as partner in the
firm of Salter, Yeslow and
Burnstein. She received a B.S.
degree from Syracuse University
in New York and her law degree
from the University of Miami.
In addition to her varied ex-
perience as a practicing attorney,
Burnstein is serving as a Florida
Supreme Court-appointed referee
in misconduct hearings against
lawyers. She has also served as
Special Master, appointed by the
Broward County Circuit Court.
Satz Candidate
For State Attorney
On the staff of the Broward
State Attorney's Office since
graduation from the University
of Miami Law School in 1967,
Michael Joseph Satz has an-
nounced his candidacy for the
position of State Attorney. The
current Chief Assistant State
Attorney in charge Of homicides
and special prosecutions, Satz
has been a Fort Lauderdale
resident since 1968. .
He received a B.S. degree from
Temple University in Phila-
delphia, his home town, and is a
member of the Florida and
American Bar Associations and
the National District Attorneys
Association. Satz became head of
all trial divisions in the Broward
County Attorney's Office when
the County Attorney's and
Solicitor's offices were merged.
PUBLIC DEFENDER Dem. Primary Sept. 7
"Pkk a winning Prosecutor
handled over 2000 (atony casai. triad 75 jury trials 300
non-fury trials with an outstanding 90% conviction record
Pol Ad Pa hx by AUn Stftni. Campaign Fund. PhyHn Stfrwam Tim
Miette Korda
Qualified by Experience, Education
and Judicial Temperament
Paid Political Advertisement paid for by Miette Korda
Burnstein Campaign Fund. William B. Stern, Treasurer.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 3,197f*.
Charlie Friedman-ATRUE Friend of Israel

Hollywood Federation, I960,1976
B'nai B'rith
South Florida Conference for Soviet Jewery
Jewish Welfare Federation of South
Broward, Board of Trustees
Temple Sinai, Education Committee
Temple Solel, Education Committee
Temple Beth Shalom, Past Board Member
Young Israel, Member
Jewish Family Service, Board Member
Lived One Year in Israel
Visited Jewish Communities in Russia
and Eastern Europe
Zionist Organization of America
Touro Synagogue National Shrine,
Board of Directors
Praafly NM he y TW CmmMm t Bwt CW*. fmimm

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