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:
AA00014312:00067

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
#Jewish Meridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 5 Number 20
Friday, October 1, 1976
f FredK Shochet- Friday, Oct. 1, 197*
Price 25 cents
Sen. Samuel Greenberg to Head1977UJA Campaign
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg,
former state senator from New
York, will be the general
chairman of the 1977 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Sen. Greenberg, who served
for 30 years as a member of the
\, w York State Senate until his
, merit in 1972, is now a
permanent resident of Fort
Lauderdale. He has a record of
distinguished service to the
Jewish community as well as to
Americans as a whole.
lie is a past president of
Temple Beth Emeth of
Brooklyn; was prominent in the
affairs and annual campaigns of
the United Jewish Appeal of
Greater New York and of the
Federation of Jewish Phil-
anthropies of New York. He has
served as chairman of the
Woodlands UJA campaign and
is a vice president of the Jewish
Federation.
The Senator holds numerous
citations and awards from a host
of Jewish, civic and phil-
anthropic causes and in-
stitutions and is a past president
of the Flatbush Boys Club.
Sen. Greenberg was born and
educated in New York. He is a
graduate of Columbia College

SEN. SAMUEL GREENBERG
SEN. HENRY JACKSON
Sen. Jackson Guest
t Speaker's Forum
Sen. Henry Jackson, one of Israel's strongest allies in the U.S.
Senate, will be the special guest speaker at a community forum
sponsored by the Jewish Community Center and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale on Sunday, Oct. 3, at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The public is invited to attend the Erev Yom Kippur address
and there will be no admission charge.
Sen. Jackson will speak on issues of importance to American
Jews, and the latest developments in the Middle East. Following
his address there will be a question and answer session.
Sunrise Lakes and B'nai B'rith Plan Joint Function
Hernie Sakren, chairman, an-
inced that the Phase I Unit
nrs and the Sunrise Lodge
B'nai B'rith will cooperate
ponsoring a United Jewish
al Program on Sunday,
Oct. 24 at 7:30 p.m. in the Phase
! Recreation Clubhouse.
Sakren "invites all residents
to join in this most urgent and
important program."' A com-
mittee is now being formed and
the current plans include en-
linment and refreshments
lighted by a presentation to
Mr. Barney Straus for his efforts
behalf of Israel and humanity.
v\ orking on equal terms with
I Sakren will be Joseph Gillman,
president of the Sunrise Lodge
[B'nai B'rith. Cochairmen ap-
I pointed are: Ralph Frucht.Harry
Levene, Murray Kostoff and
Hank Meyer.
Hay Silverberg is president of
the Phase I Unit Owners As-
sociation and is cooperating 'n
an advisory position. Both
Sakren and Gillman stated today
that they are "striving for 100
percent participation" for Oct.
i4 and wish all concerned to
keep that date open.
Organizations endorsing the
United Jewish Appeal Program
in Sunrise Lakes Phase I in-
clude: Beckie Coleman, president
of Women's Club; Morris
Ginsberg, president of Men's
Club: Bernie Wieselberg, of the
Jewish War Veterans; Dora
Frucht, president of Pioneer
Women; Helen Paress, president
of Women's B'nai B'rith:
Frances Zitomer, president of
Deborah; Jack Siegel, president
of Masonic Sq. Club: Edith
Zuckerman, president of Hadas-
sah; Max Bezozo, president of
Mogen David and Ida Kostoff,
president of Aleph Council.
New Program for Hebrew Day School
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale has begun its
second year with a student
increase of approximately 50
percent.
The school, which offers a full
program of both general and
Judaic studies, has instituted a
procedure unpracticed in
elementary schools as a rule.
"We believe," stated Moshe
Zwang, director of the Day
School, "that mathematics,
long with the language arts, are
ie most important subjects
taught in elementary schools.
Yet math tends to be the subject
that is taught with the least
imagination, excitement and
creativity.
"Therefore, we have on our
staff one math specialist who
teaches arithmetic to all the
grades, relieving the other
teachers of this responsibility
and allowing them to con-
centrate more fully on their other
subjects. We are seeing positive
results after only several weeks
of school. Children are learning
and enjoying math more than
ever."
The Hebrew Day School is
housed in the Sunrise Pro-
fessional Center.
Persons interested in learning
more about this school may call
the director.
and New York University Law
School and practiced law before
his retirement.
Sen. Greenberg has just
returned from the Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel
where he saw first-hand the
serious economic and social
problems faced by Israel.. He
said that "Fort Lauderdale, one
of the largest and fastest
growing Jewish communities in
the United States must begin to
meet its responsibility by
providing its fair share of funds
needed so desperately by our
brethren in Israel." He vowed to
bring the message of Israel's and
our community's needs to every
home and condominium in
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Soviet Ships Seen
In Lebanese Waters
TEL AVIV (JTA> A mysterious Soviet ship, said to ;
an intelligence-gathering vessel though it carries no visible
antennae or other equipment, has been observed in Lebanese
wat en recently, several miles off Beirut.
According to unconfirmed reports, the ship can monitor
wireless messages and can maintain surveillance of other ships
and transports on land. Sources here suggested that it may be
conducting certain hydrographic measurements.
BUT ITS presence may also be intended to deter Israeli
ships from taking any action in Lebanese waters.
Soviet policy in the Lebanese civil war lias been ambiguous.
While Moscow has beeri trying to provide the Moslems and
I'LO with arms and political backing, it also continues to
supply arms to Syria whose forces have battled the Moslems
and Palestinians in Lebanon.
Despite differences over Syria's intervention in I^ebanon,
there has been no deterioration of relations between the Soviet
Union and the Syrian regime.
Israel Plays Down Tiff
With U.S. on OilDrilling
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Officials here continued
to play down the
significance of last week's
sea clash, followed by a
diplomatic altercation, with
the U.S. over an American
firm's oil drilling efforts in
the Gulf of Suez.
Following last Thurs-
day's meeting on the
subject between Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and
Ambassador Malcolm
Toon, Israeli officials have
indicated that they would
like the issue now dealt
with through channels of
"quiet diplomacy" far from
the stresses and tensions of
THE OFFICIALS are thus
uniformly reticent in discussing
the affair. Thev refuse even to
furnish information or opinions
even on the purely legal aspects
of the incident.
The officials speak hopefully of
a "pragmatic solution" being
evolved, which would apparently
satisfy the immediate needs of
the firm involved, Amoco, and at
the same time not prejudice
Israel's assertion of the right to
control the waters of the Gulf up
to the median line, a right which
Washington does not recognize.
The episode is expected to
figure in consultations which
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz will
hold in Jerusalem with Rabin,
Foreign Minister Yigal A lion and
top officials.
DINITZ IS expected here for
talks which were arranged some
weeks ago and are not connected
with the oil drilling affair.
meo x coverage.
Israel, Mexico in Pact
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Luis Echeverria of
Mexico and Israeli Ambassador
Federation Organizes Jewish Education Center
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll,
director of education for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has announced
the establishment of the Merkaz
Torah Center for Jewish
[Education, an agency of the
[Jewish Federation to formulate
land coordinate Jewish
[educational programs in North
|Broward.
The first project of the Merkaz
twill be the formation of a Com-
munity High School for Jewish
Studies in consort with the
various Jewish congregations in
North Broward. The purpose of
this new school is to enable the
students to select from a larger
array of courses than is currently
available in individual con-
gregations, and provide a richer
educational experience.
Seminars on Jewish Theology
(Judaism Finding a Jewish
Identity; Mission Impossible?
Being a Jew in a Non-Jewish
World; Issues and Answers in
Contemporary Jewish Thought),
Jewish Music (Swing and Sway
the Jewish Way),
(Jewish Jewelry
Jewish Literature
and Assimilation
Jewish Literature),
Jewish Art
Workshop),
(Alienation
in Modern
Philosophy
(Comparative Religion), Hebrew
Language (Ulpan), and Jewish
Law (Studies in the Mishneh
Torah) are among some of the
offerings in the first trimester,
which begins on Monday, Oct.
11, with sessions at Temple Beth
Israel, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
and on Tuesday, Oct. 12, with
sessions at Temple Emanu-El,
from 5 to 7 p.m.
In addition, a Prozdor
Preparatory Program for 8th
Graders will be offered on Mon-
days at Temple Beth Israel from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
All students in grades 8, and 9
to 12 are invited to participate in
the Merkaz Torah Community
High School for Jewish Studies.
All questions and requests for
the catalogue describing the
courses may be directed to Rabbi
Zoll at the Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale.
Hanan Enor met last week in
Mexico City to conclude an
agreement in principle to grant
El Al landing rights in Mexico's
capital, it was reported in the
Jerusalem Post. Echeverria
expressed hopes that the final
details could be rapidly worked
out.
In an interview with Erwin
Frenkel, Jerusalem Post cor-
respondent, Mexico's chief
executive stressed his support for
Israel and said he hoped the
agreement with El Al would help
boost tourism to Mexico and also
smootn over wnai ne termed the
misunderstanding" with Israel
over Mexico's vote last
November in 'he UN General
Assembly for the resolution
equating Zionism with racism.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridiaa of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 1,1976

A New Year's Message
By Frank R. Lautenberg
UJA General Chairman
The New Year. 5737, for "We, the Jewish Poeple," is a symbol
of life, new hope and new purpose. For in the aftermath of
Entebbe, we who dream who choose man over chaos, who
endeavor to make of life something of value now realize that
we have the power to make impossible dreams come true.
For at Entebbe, we saw the specter of Jews again being
separated. But at Entebbe, we also saw Jewish life defended. In
this period of self-reflection, it is the spirit of Entebbe that we
must emulate. For us, the task is not to foresee the future, but to
enable it. This is a sacred trust we dare not violate.
For just as we pray for peace during this High Holiday period
- the remembrance of Yom Kippur three years ago tells us we
must aiwjy naintain our vigilance. The Psalms say: "The
guardian of the people of Israel neither sleeps nor slumbers."
For there is no real peace for the people of Israel, and their
economic problems imperil their growth. And although the
exodus from the Soviet Union continues slowly, we must
maintain our vigilance for those in Russia who still can't say.
"Next Yen in Jerusalem."
As the New Year approaches, let us resolve to make of 1977 a
year of new expectations, a year of new vision and a year of
challenge to our communities and our people.
My Visit to Romania
By ISRAEL RESNIKOFF
I would like to share some of
the findings my wife and I
observed on our most recent
visit to Romania.
Our main concern of course, is
and always will be, Judaism, its
problems and its existence in a
totalitarian type of government.
Sadly but admittedly, the
present Jewish population of
Romania is down to a mere
35,000, a far cry from its pre-war
status of one million. At one
time Romania had dynamic
Jewish institutions of Talmud
Torahs and congregations. It
produced some of our great
scholars in Jewish law inter-
pretation and many other levels
of scholarly learning.
The great Solomon Schechter,
the founder of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, is a name
most familiar to all conservative
Jews.
The great Jewish communities
of Bucharest, Brasov. Yassy,
Constanta and so many other
former centers of learning are
lowly but surely disappearing.
It is a heartbreaking experience,
a sorrowful sight, to observe
congregation upon congregation
being closed, shut tight for good
and forever. It is terrifying to
see synagogues being completely
decayed, windows broken, doors
padlocked.
What happened to the wor-
shippers? What happened to the
youth? What is happening to
Judiiism behind the "Iron
Gte
adline Information
The Jewish Floridian is
published bi-weekly on Fri-
days. Deadline for articles is
Wednesday of the week pre-
ceding publication. Only black
and white photographs can be
used (no Polaroids). All items
are subject to editing. Articles
should not include amounts of
money, sale of tickets, etc., as
these would be considered
advertisements.
All articles must be sent to
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 2999
NW 33 Ave., Fort Lauder-
dale, Fla. 33311. Material
should be submitted type-
written, doublespaced and
should indicate the complete
name of the organization and
telephone number of the
person submitting the article.
A schedule of issues and
deadlines is as follows: I
Publication
Daft Friday
Oct. 15
Oct. 29
Nov. 12
Nov. 26
OEAOLINE<
Wednesday
Oct. 6 I
Oct. 20
Nov. 3
Nov. 17
Curtain countries" of Romania,
Hungary, Bulgaria, Yugoslavia,
Czechoslovakia and Russia?
Thankfully, because our re-
lationships with the Romanian
government have been
established on a more friendly
plateau, through the United
Jewish Appeal and the overseas
agencies, thousands of youths
have been allowed to migrate
into the State of Israel.
The Jewish community of
Israel, as well as here in the
United States, are forever
working day and night, hope-
fully to have all Romanian
Jewish Youth enter the State of
Israel. It is our only hope of
saving the young from becoming
assimilated into the Romanian
stream of life.
To help continue this most
humanitarian task, the
preservation of the Romanian
youth to remain Jews, we ask
that you fully support the Israel
Emergency Fund Drive on Kol
Nidre night.
At the Margate Jewish
Center, the officers and board
members have designated that
these funds be allocated to the
Israel Emergency Fund Cam-
paign. We ask that you give
from the heart and an open
mind.
Gould Reports On
UJA Conference
Marilyn Gould, vice chairman
of the 1977 Women's Division
Campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, recently attended a
national conference in
Washington, D.C., sponsored by
the National UJA Women's
Division.
Mrs. Gould reported that she
attended sessions and heard,
such outstanding Jewish leaders
as Simcha Dinitz, Israeli Am-
bassador to Washington and
Sylvia Hassenfeld, National
Campaign Chairman of the UJA
Women's Division. "They
outlined for us the current
political, social and economic
conditions in Israel and focused
on the human needs for the
upcoming 1977 campaign," said
Mrs. Gould.
"For our fellow Jews
wherever they live we must
reassure them that their fellow
Jews in America are very much
concerned with their safety and
welfare. What our campaign is
all about is whether we feel any
sense of obligation to the
generations who came before us
and to those who are yet to
come," concluded Mrs. Gould.
NC JW Announces Plans
For October Meeting
The October meeting of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will be held at the
Welleby Club House, 9600 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. at 9:30 a.m.
on Monday, Oct. 18.
The guest speaker will be Mr.
Lawrence Freilich of American
Savings, who will talk on the
topic "You and Your Money."
There will be refreshments and
prizes will be awarded. Everyone
is invited.
Sisterhood Plans
October Activities
The Sisterhood of Plantation
Jewish Congregation is spon-
soring a get acquainted square
dance and buffet dinner on
Saturday. Oct. 16, at Arrowhead
Country Club, 7 p.m. Contact
Judy Met or Gae Kravit for
reservations.
The Sisterhood will hold its
monthly meeting on Monday,
Oct. 18, 8 p.m. at the temple
building, 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. A
representative from the League
of Women Voters will be the
speaker.
On Oct. 27, the Sisterhood is
sponsoring a Tupperware party
at the home of Edith Kaplan at
7:30 p.m. Members and friends
are invited. RSVP Judy Metz or
Elaine Litvak.
Listening to discussion at recent meeting of the President's
Council are (lef to right), Mimi Bederman, Women's Division
vice president of Community Relations; Rovi Faber, chairman
of W.E.C.A.R.E. and Ruth Pine, chairman of the President's
Council. Over forty presidents of area Jewish women's
organizations attended the Council meeting, which is coor-
dinated by the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
\
IIIIIIIHIMIIIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIII
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
ATTENTION ALL JEWISH WOMEN!!!
You are cordially invited to attend the Fall Opening Board
Meeting of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale on Monday morning, Nov. 15, 9:45 a.m.
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Special
guest will be Rabbi Sandy Sasso, second woman Rabbi in Jewish
history. Refreshments will follow and the meeting is open to all
= .Jewish women in the Greater Fort Lauderdale area. More details
will be announced.
1
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Friday, October 1, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
V
3
Rosh Hashanah Message Emanu-Eischeduies
By JEROLD C. HOFFBERGER
With each new year, the
advent of Rosh Hashanah and
the High Holy Days brings Jews
everywhere back to the
emotional and historic nerve
center of our very survival the
Jewish communal family.
We celebrate the Creation, we
"choose life," we reflect on the
jovs and sorrows of the past
vear, on promises kept and those
"still unfulfilled all within the
context of our ancient communal
family traditions.
In North America, our com-
munal family is the Federation,
extending its warmth and help
and vital humane services to
Americans and Canadians alike,
in hundreds of communities
served by the Federations and
Welfare Funds.
As a family, we felt the pain of
the aged and the sick and we
respond: as a family, we seek to
fight poverty and injustice and
to strengthen our Jewishness in
the home and the community; as
a family, we know that
tomorrow's good citizens are
children exposed to the riches of
Jewish culture and education
today.
As one, we celebrate the small
and large joys of our people,
justly feeling that we played our
part in each success.
We rejoice when the dream of
Israel and freedom becomes
reality for Jews from the Soviet
Union and other oppressed
lands, and we keep faith with
those yet to come. We rejoice in
Israel's strength and deter-
mination to remain free and
strong against all odds.
And, as a family, we are
outraged by a single or collective
act against us, which offends
and threatens our dignity as
Jews and free men.
We react as a family to the
disgraceful slander from the UN,
once the hope of the world for
peace and unity among nations.
We are outraged by the terrorist
attacks against us, where violent
men hide behind political
banners, bartering human lives,
with the protection of foreign
dictators.
We react to the drama of
Entebbe with pride and sorrow.
Overwhelming pride in Israel
which showed the world its true
grit, honor and daring; we
mourn for the fallen leader of the
mission, who made the rescue
possible, and whose loss is felt
within our family.
Remembering Entebbe helps
us reaffirm our commitment to
ourselves, to each other, to our
people and to all people in the
year ahead.
The collective conscience of
the Jews must always be a
weapon against all forms of
tyranny against poverty and
loneliness, against dis-
crimination, against lack of
education and the disintegration
of family life. It must always
fight for the enhancement of
man's dignity.
When the sound of the shofar
is heard this year, let us dedicate
ourselves to the rebirth of the
finest ideals of our Jewish
heritage and reach out to help
our brothers and the family of
man.
W E C A R E Program Needs Volunteers
The new comprehensive and
coordinated community vol-
unteer program, W.E.C.A.R.E.,
is off to an excellent start, ac-
cording to Rovi Faber, chairman
of this new community program.
W.E.C.A.R.E.. which stands
lor With Energy. Compassion
and Responsible Effort, is open
to all men and women in the
Icwish community who wish to
volunteer their services. Areas in
which volunteers are needed
include- Clerical work at the
Religious
Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Par* Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Ntu (42).
EMANU-EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement
Jewish Federation office,
visitation to area hospitals,
nursing homes, and shut-ins and
transportation of the elderly to
programs at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Mrs. Paber stated that careful
records will be kept of volunteer
hours and there will be special
recognition of all these persons
at the end of the year.
Anyone interested in par-
ticipating in the W.E.C.A.R.E.
program is urged to contact the
Jewish Federation office.
Varied Activities
The Sisterhood and the
Family Affair Committee of
Temple Emanu-El have
scheduled Succoth in the Patio
at Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., on Sunday,
Oct. 10 at 4:30 p.m. Outdoor
services will be conducted by
Rabbi Joel S. Goor. A Deli
Buffet for adults and children
will be catered by Nathans.
Israeli dancing will follow the
buffet supper. Reservations are
being taken by Fran Smith or
the temple office.
A series of three outstanding
classic films of Jewish sig-
nificance will be presented at the
temple including "The Garden of
the Finzi Continis," 1972
Academy Award best foreign
film on Sunday, Oct. 17 at 8
p.m.; "The Sorrow and the
Pity," an epic about Nazi col-
laboration and resistance, on
Sunday. Oct. 31 at 8 p.m. and,
on Sunday, Nov. 21 will be
"Hester Street." a moving story
of the Lower East Side
generation.
Reservations or additional in-
formation can be obtained
through the temple office.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El has finalized plans for
their annual Rummage Sale. The
four-day sale will be held in the
temple auditorium on Monday,
Nov. 8 through Thursday, Nov.
11. from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. For
additional information, call Toz
Teich or Gerry Morris.
The Sisterhood will also hold
their annual Paid-Up Member-
ship Luncheon at the temple on
Oct. 12 at 10:45 a.m.
The program will feature a
panel discussion titled, "The
Role of the Woman in the Syna-
gogue." moderated by Rabbi
Joel S. Goor, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El. Guest
participants will be Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer and Rabbi Milton
Schlinsky.
The Evening Sisterhood has
scheduled their monthly meeting
for Oct. 13 at 8 p.m.
The program will feature
Sisterhood member Thelma
Berns, a travel agent, who will
present a travel film and
program.
Herzl Hadassah Plans Fall Season Events
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. !
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer (52).
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (M)
RECONSTRUCTTIONIST SYN-
AGOGUE, 7473 NW 4th St.
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (4>.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7440
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
NW tin St. Conservative. Cantor
MaxGallub(44B).
*******
CORAL SPRINGS
BETH OR TEMPLE. 1721 NW 100th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Max Weiti (44).
Reform. Rabbi Max Wttti (44).
(44)
******
DEERPIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER-
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (43).
The Herzl Group of Hadassah
of West Broward will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
Oct. 13 at 1 p.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
At the last meeting, which
was its first for the season, a
program was put on by Bea
Zeidman and Marion Miller
in-Tducing the new officers and
c men for the season.
On Sept. 22 Mayor Falck was
to dedicate October, 1976
Hadassah month at the Tamarac
City Council meeting. One
hundred Hadassah women were
invited to attend the dedication
services. A Balm In Gilead

CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
6:50
*
7 TISHRI 5737'
*
(history of Israel) was to be
presented to the Mayor as a gift.
Hadassah will sponsor an
HMO. dinner and dance on
Nov. 16 at Williamson's. Contact
Lilyan Lifton for reservations,
reservations.
Make reservations now for the
Lido Spa, Belle Isle, Miami
Beach for Thanksgiving weekend
on Nov. 25 to 28 by contacting
Dorothy Brand.
The chapter is looking for a
rummage store. Save all your
clothes, household articles or
anything that will be saleable.
For rummage pickup please get
in touch with Bea Arlinsky.
UJA Breakfast Held
On Sunday, Sept. 19, at 10:30
a.m. a crowd of almost two
hundred residents of Castle Con-
dominium and private homes
gathered in the clubhouse to
hear the speech of Dr. Howard
Adelson, noted author and
lecturer. Dr. Adelson's talk
informed them of the latest facts
and figures on Israel's needs.
WANTED
EXPERIENCED PROFESSIONAL FUND
RAISER Call Mr. Geisser,
(305) 484-8200
1
Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin blows the unusual shofar he bought in
Israel. He is spiritual leader of the Temple in the Pines in
Pembroke Pines.
First Arab to Serve On
Israel UN Delegation
Yisrael Koenig, a ranking official
of the Interior Ministry, who
advocated a tough policy toward
Israel's Arab population.
Allon said he had his eye on
Heider long before he heard of
the Koenig document and hoped
Heider would not be the last
Israeli Arab assigned an im-
portant mission.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ali Heider, a 47-year-old Arab
educator and civil servant, is the
first Arab to serve as a full
member of the Israeli delegation
to the United Nations.
Heider, who holds a degree in
Arab literature and language
from the Hebrew University,
lives in Kafar Karra, an Arab
village near Afula. He is deputy
head of the Arab Education
Department of the Ministry of
Education. ,
HE TOLD newmen this week
that he was "leaving for New
York pleased with the condition
of Israel's Arabs and although
there are difficulties, these can
be overcome by legal means."
He said he would fulfill the
duties of a member of the UN
delegation "and answer
questions regarding Israel's
Arabs according to reality."
He expressed hope that other
government offices would follow
the example of the Foreign
Ministry and integrate educated
Arabs into the civil service.
FOREIGN Minister Yigal
Allon denied that Heider's
appointment had anything to do
with the controversial report by
HEIDER attracted attention
as an outstanding administrator
when he headed a government-
appointed committee that
governed the Arab town of
Nazareth for a brief period after
the local council was disbanded
because of administrative
disorders.
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Page*
The Jewish FloritLan of Greater Fort Laudvrdak
| Yom Kippur:
1 The Crowning Jewel
The chant of Kol Nidrei will be heard in syna- ::
:: gogues throughout the world on Sunday evening, ::
;: ushering in Yom Kippur, the last of the High Holy :
S Days.
From the most humble congregation to our
gloriously-architected temples, from gatherings in
lands where Jews must whisper for fear of their
survival to pioneer outposts in Israel, the chant will
call us to a spiritual stock-taking.
The universal, compelling force of Yom Kippur
has as much meaning for us today as it did in our
ages-old past. Perhaps more than any other Jewish
holiday, the Day of Atonement evokes a spirit of
awe in the heart of every Jew.
jj In the chanting of Uv-chen Tayn Pachdechah, we
:: implore: "And put thine awe on all Thy creatures,
:|: that they may all form one force to do Thy will."
x Here, the meaning of Judaism aspires toward total
j:j identification with its highest belief.
And, in this aspiration, all Jews recognize the
essential unity of their faith. In direct contrast,
there can be no greater tribute to the dignity of the
individual Jew.
Yom Kippur, according to tradition, is the day on
which man's fate is sealed for the year to come. On
Rosh Hashanah. it is merely recorded and, during
the Ten Days of Penitence, we make one final effort
to assure our favor in the eyes of God. But it is a
further tribute to the Jew that his faith transcends
the irrevocable nature of fate.
:: In this sense, Yom Kippur is the crowning jewel
of the Ten Days of Awe.
A Sacred Word
As the new General Assembly of the United Nations
calls itself to order, the aggressive guns of its purpose are
already aimed at another round in the destruction of
Israel.
The frightening destruction of a member nation,
Lebanon, has hardly figured in the Assembly's business
up until now.
Then, there is the racial confrontation between whites
and blacks in Africa. To make the mixture all the more
saucy, there are growing problems and increasing
possibilities of confrontation in Korea, Vietnam and, with
the death of Mao Tse-tung, even in Taiwan.
None of this has any of the single-minded purpose for
the UN that Israel and her eradication from the face of
the earth seem to represent.
We can anticipate a stormy session.
It is therefore good to note that Israel has sent a
delegation to the United Nations this year that, for the
first time, includes an Arab representative.
Let the world see that there are Israeli Arabs who take
part in Israel's political processes. It is not that the
world doesn't know this; it is simply rather that the
world would rather not have to deal with what that
means.
Freedom in the Middle East and in the Third World
generally is little more than a word. In Israel, the nation
the Third World is dedicated to eradicating, that word is
sacred.
THE
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORTLAUDEROALE
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N E. 6th St.. Miami, Fla. 88132 Phone 373-4808
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-873-4808
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 01-2*73, Miami, Florida33101
FREDK.SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCKET
Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish F lor idian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in Its Columns
i Published Bl Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
All P.O. 367B returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Flortdlan. P.O. Box 01-3978. Miami, Fla. 88101,
Fred K. Shochet Friday, Oct. 1,1*74
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
'orldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Yeartt.oo. Out of Town Upon
Request. _______________________
Friday, October 1, 1976
Volume 5
7 TISHRI 5737
Number 20
Days of Awe and Other Things
In our tradition, tonight
begins the "Days of Awe," our
highest holy days. For those who
work in the synagogues, the
rabbis, cantors, administrators,
they seem to be more "Days of
Anguish."
It has been written that the
era through which we are now
passing has given an importance
to the High Holy Days that was
possibly fading in the minds of
many Jews before the advent of
Hitler.
As a result, the Jew asks
with some desperation and
poignancy: what is the meaning
of human life? what is our
striving all about? what are good
and evil? how can we renew our
individual lives in the light of
the only answers there are to
these questions?
VERY POSSIBLY these
questions are raised within the
sanctuary, whatever form it may
take. But for synagogue per-
sonnel the questions they hear
seem mostly to be: how much
are tickets? what does it cost to
be a member? why can't I have
tickets for my relatives visiting
from New York.
Such attitudes and actions
could make unbelievers out of
those who deal with the
economics of synagogue life.
Another rabbi has written
questioning with obvious
anguish that the advent of
the High Holy Days seems to
make chiselers and liars out of so
many people of otherwise ap-
parent decent instincts.
One has learned to live with
this and with the religiosity of
those who request a ticket "only
for Kol Nidre, I will leave right
after," and the Yizkor-sayers
who sweep in in time to catch
the opening Kaddish prayer and
are on their way out before the
efcWARfc
Cohen
final "omayn," having done their
filial duty.
BUT AS I begin my 20th year
as a synagogue administrator, I
still find it an emotional strain
trying to reconcile the needs of
the institution with the needs of
those who cannot afford to pay
for their Jewish needs and I
am certain that this goes for my
colleagues, the rabbis and
laymen exposed to the problem.
The American Association for
Jewish Education's latest
projection is a further reduction
this year in the number of
children exposed to a Jewish
education.
Some of this is, of course, due
to the declining Jewish birth rate
which keeps showing up as stark
statistical evidence of our belief
in ZPG if not hedonism.
BUT I have contended for
several years now, based on the
pragmatic evidence of interviews
with hundreds of applicants for
membership, that there are a lot
of Jewish children out there who
do not have the opportunity to
learn about their heritage
because of money.
It is perhaps equally as true
that there are parents who can
afford it who put a low priority
on spending for Jewish
education; membership com-
mittee people can all tell their
stories of the demeaning "offers"
by obviously well-to-do persons
whose low evaluation of Jewish-
ness in their lives is proven by
their refusal to meet even
modest financial obligations.
WHILE THIS is a community
concern 1 wrote just a month
ago of my suspicion that the rise
in "other" or "no religion" per-
centages shown by the latest
Gallup study consisted of many
Jews it surely does not have
the same priority opportunity for
action as does the education of
the poor.
I return and return is part
of this period's tradition to an
oft-repeated theme in this
column. Few synagogues have
the resources any longer to
handle this most important
problem of the Jewish com-
munity by themselves.
The plight of the unemployed,
the growing number of no-fault
divorcees, of literally widows and
orphans, of people of minimal
means (and we Jews have our
share of those), must be the
concern of the total community.
SEVERAL MONTHS ago, I
wrote here of the distorted
priorities of Federation's Central
Agency for Jewish Education
which placed "Education for the
underprivileged Jewish child" in
14th position.
Undoubtedly this reflected the
attitude of the Federation estab-
lishment as a whole which not
too long ago requested the syna-
gogues not to send poor people
to them for help.
It is not easy to think of this
in the context of these Holy
Days, but as the noted Ber-
dichev rabbi said: "Whether a
man really loves God can be
determined by the love he bears
toward his fellow man."
And isn't that what this is all
about when we express a sincere
wish for a good year for all? To
be Jewish is to go beyond that
wish and to do.


13* =
Friday, October 1,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
n
i
"T
Entebbe Victims Didn't
Have a Kosher Mezuzah
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In the Friday, Sept. 3, issue of
The Jewish Floridian, you carried
a half-page advertisement with a
message from the Lubavitcher
Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem Mendel
Schneerson. In it, we Jews are
warned that we need to tighten
our spiritual, as well as physical,
security measures if we are to be
safe.
In commenting on the Uganda
and Istanbul terrorist actions, we
are informed that not a single one
of the Jewish victims had a
kosher mezuzah on his doorposts
at home. Jewish law, we are
reminded, "tells us that a
mezuzah affixed to the doorpost
of a house acts as a protection for
those who live within, even when
they leave their home" (sic).
IN OTHER words, the Rebbe
suggests to us that if we don't
have a kosher mezuzah on our
doorposts, we may well be
placing our very lives in jeopardy
as happened to those involved in
the Uganda and Istanbul
terrorist incidents.
Surely, it is with the best of
intentions that Rabbi Schneerson
and his hassidim in South Florida
bring us this "pedagogic"
message. Nonetheless, this
message is morally repulsive if
not obscene. It smacks of
medieval obscurantism and
represents the kind of super-
stitious nonsense which local
Chabad spokesmen would have
us "learn."
The implied theological
principles are terrorizing as it is
suggested that either we do as
the Rebbe says, or we may not
survive. This is the same
theological view which ascribes
the Holocaust to the failure of
Jews to observe the mitzvot.
AT THE same time, it is quite
correct to point out that this
position is an authentic classical
rabbinic point of view. Indeed,
several of the Talmudic rabbis
attributed such magical powers
to the mezuzah that for a time the
mezuzah was used as a sacred
amulet to ward off evil spirits.
(Some apparently believe that
the mezuzah still possesses such
protective powers.)
In the Shulchan Aruch, the
Code of Jewish Law edited by
Joseph Caro, we are even told
that "For the crime of not ob-
serving the precept of the
mezuzah, a man's sons and
daughters will die while yet in
their infancy."
Authentic or not, this is a
theological position which is
morally reprehensible in the
extreme.
THIS IS not the way to preach
and teach Judaism or the values
of Jewish practice and identity.
One need not reject modernity
and an enlightened world view in
order to perpetuate and enrich
our Jewish lives. Being Jewish
cannot be made more attractive
or meaningful when we are
compelled to lapse into a con-
dition of medieval fear and
trembling behind ghetto walls of
superstition, ignorance and anti-
intellectualism.
What is most disturbing is
that the Lubavitcher approach
the issues of life and death with
such naivete and self-
righteousness. Still, incredibly,
many in the community ap-
parently find the Lubavitch
"style" and attitude so very
charming and wonderful that
support is generously given their
efforts.
Young children are sent to the
Lubavitch Yeshiva to be
"properly" educated as Jews.
Chabad Houses are established
with a strong conviction in the
"lifesaving" capacity of Chabad
emissaries who have the ability
and answers, so we are told, to
"save" our children.
THEY ARE particularly
interested in protecting the
college-aged from being infected
by secular knowledge and alien
beliefs. It is as if Chabad, as an
institution, possessed the same
magical lifesaving powers that
Rabbi Schneerson and his an-
tecedents ascribe to the mezuzah.
Moses Maimonides (1135-
1204), no small rabbinic scholar
and philosopher-theologian, had
occasion to comment about those
in his time who tended to ascribe
magical powers to the mezuzah.
He said "... these fools not
only defeat in this manner the
fulfillment of a great command-
ment which has for its end the
remembrance of the unity of God,
and the love of Him and worship
of Him, but turn it into an amulet
for their selfish interest. ."
IF THE Lubavitcher Rebbe or
any of his Chabad workers and
lay supporters are going to
"speak out on Operation Uganda
and the Istanbul terrorist at-
tack" with such mindless passion
and at such expense, why not do
it against the Arab terrorists
themselves?
Why not join the organized
Jewish community in the
campaign against international
terrorism? Instead, the
Lubavitcher shamefully suggest
that it was the Jewish victims
who were somehow responsible
for their own victimization and
suffering because they didn't
have kosher mezuzahs on their
doorposts at home.
There are far better ways to
work in behalf of Jewish spiritual
and cultural life than to take half-
page ads in the newspaper to
promote obscurantist ideas and
medieval fear in our community.
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler
Florida Area Director
Hillel Student Centers
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Good Health and Happiness
i in the coming year
Living
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261 E. Commercial Blvd. 772-8006
A Happy New Year To All .
THE STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL GARDENS
wishes the entire Jewish Community
a very happy and healthy
New Year 5737.
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Page 6.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 1,1976
Dole Affirms U.S.-Israel Ties
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Sen. Robert Dole of
Kansas, the Republican
candidate for Vice
President, has pledged that
the United States will never
jeopardize Israel's security.
"I wish it were possible
to come here tonight and to
lay before you some radical
new initiatives, some grand
strategy for peace," Dole
told the 79th annual
national convention of the
Zionist Organization of
America.
"INSTEAD, I come only with
the firm commitment that the
Ford Administration will con-
tinue to search, and that it will
never jeopardize the security of
Israel in the search for peace, nor
will the Ford Administration
retreat one inch from its com-
mitment to the security of
Israel," he said.
Dole also stressed that "I
believe no enemy of Israel, real or
potential, can mistake the will or
the intentions of President Ford
toward the safety and security of
Israel."
However, Dole said friends of
Israel should not question
American efforts to win friends
among the Arabs.
"THE UNITED States has a
role to play with each nation in
the Middle East," he said, "and
those who doubt or suspect the
motives and actions of the United
States in that regard should
recognize that the interests of
Israel rest with a resolution of the
conflict there which is acceptable
to all parties and beneficial to all
parties."
Discussing the issue of the
Palestinians, Dole said the
Lebanese conflict has demon-
strated the fallacy of the
Palestinian argument that Israel
should become a secular state.
He said the state the
Palestinians "envision for the
future looks precisely like
Lebanon before they tore
Lebanon apart. The events in
Lebanon are the best refutation
for the Palestinian argument for
a new state," he said.
DOLE CHARGED that
"demagogues" have since 1948
used the plight of the
Palestinians to stir up hatred
against Israel while keeping the
Palestinians themselves in camps
and feeding them hatred.
"Finally, the generation that
grew up in the camp was set
loose, not merely on Israel, but
on the world," he said.
Dole pointed to his own record
of support for Israel and Soviet
Jewry. Noting that the Jewish
vote in Kansas is minimal, he
said, "my support of Israel is
based on conviction, not
politics."
Argentine Envoy Visits
Major Jewish Organizations
By ASHER MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) -
Dr. Enrique J. Ros, Argentina's
Ambassador-designate to Israel,
visited leading Jewish
organizations here last week to
acquaint himself with the
Argentine Jewish community
before taking up his diplomatic
post.
He attended a luncheon in his
honor tendered by the Argentine-
Israel Chamber of Commerce and
a dinner given for him by the
Buenos Aires Jewish community,
also attended by Jewish leaders,
rabbis and intellectuals.
THANKING his hosts, the
envoy said he was impressed by
what he learned of the develop-
ment of the Jewish community
here. He brought greetings from
Argentina's President, Gen.
Jorge Rafael Videla, who he had
visited only a few hours before.
The President expressed in-
terest in the activities of the
Jewish community and said its
welfare was one of his most
important concerns, Ros
reported.
The institutions visited by Ros
included the Buenos Aires Jewish
Community Council where he
was received by its president, Dr.
Mario Gorenstein.
M
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Friday, October 1, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Ruth is hepoine of new hit musical in Isaael
HAIFA In 1975 there were 795 converts to
Judaism in Israel. If the most famous of all converts,
Ruth the Moabitess, had to go through the crdeal
which faced most of these, she might well have become
discouraged, in which case her great-grandson, King
David, might never have been born and Israel would
never have seen "Your People Are Mine," the new
musical drama which is the sensation of this summer.
The Biblical Book of Ruth contains only four
chapters, and the story is known superficially by
almost everyone. But the show now being presented in
Tel Aviv picks up details which had been overlooked,
and gives them new meaning in the light of con-
temporary experience.
IT IS also the story of a family which left Israel
because times were tough here, another reminder that
there have always been yordim. Ten years were spent
on foreign soil during which the head of the house and
his two sons die. The widow, Naomi decides to return to
Israel, and one of her daughters-in-law comes along too.
CaRl
AlpeRt
"Your People Are Mine" is primarily the work of
Gladys Gewirtz Hedaya, an American woman who
many years ago wrote Jewish children's songs that
delighted a whole generation of youngsters. Her
production draws equally from the depths of Jewish
scholarship and from the realities of the problems of our
times. 'When Naomi sings "Tell me what you have
against me, God" she is repeating a theme not un-
common in Jewish lore.
BOTH MUSIC and lyrics are in the modern idiom.
Some have called it a "pop show," but it has more
melody than noise. The tunes are catchy, and some may
even be slated for popular acceptance beyond the
confines of the show.
Behind the colloquial phraseology and the modern
slang are themes which touch a ,-hord : Jewish life. For
example, "When your luck ion* >UI you want to bej
with your own."
Naomi can't understand why she has suffered so j
much in life. She retains her faith, but surely she has i
endured the maximum in punishment. To which she I
receives the sage reply, "When God really wants to j
punish you, he deprives you of faith."
THE READER should not be misled into thinking]
this is a musical sermon. Gladys' show has humor,!
rhythm, pathos, suspense. It has the benefit of an)
excellent cast. And do not be deceived by its very!
modest billing as a "celebration" of the Book of Ruth, j
It's a musical show, full of life and spirit and meaning.
It is now being presented weekly, all in English. I
What better way for a tourist to spend one evening in
Israel? With luck it may yet take to the road, and travel
overseas. It would be a splendid cultural export from]
Israel.
StORm a Baewinq at
hapvaRfc me6 School seqai
ROBRt
TWO YEARS ago, the kettle of "Affirmative
Action" boiled over when the Supreme Court was
considering the case of Marco De Funis, a Jewish
student who was denied admission to the
University of Washington Law School despite his
outstanding academic record. Currently, that
same kettle of debate over treatment of minority
students has blown its steam whistle because of
interpretations and misinterpretations of an
article in the prestigious New England Journal of
Medicine.
Dr. Bernard D. Davis, who is professor of
bacterial physiology at Harvard Medical School,
bore the brunt of the attack on the article as its
author.
AS DR. DAVIS' subsequent apology in-
dicated, he used questionable judgment about
some aspects of his article. He also displayed a
touch of naivete when he said, in effect, that he
hadn't realized that his article would "reach the
public press." Such deep immersion in the
laboratory may advance the course of bacterial
physiology but it reveals a highly unsophisticated
appreciation of what may happen to opinions
when they become public property.
In his article. Dr. Davis acknowledged that "it
would be a rare person today who would question
the value of stretching the criteria for admission
and of trying to make up for earlier educational
disadvantages to help disadvantaged groups."
He then wondered out loud about how far criteria
for passing students should be stretched.
CERTAINLY A board licensing airline pilots
wouldn't allow extraneous considerations "to
interfere with objectivity," he said. That would be
criminal. And then: "The temptation to award
medical diplomas on a charitable basis raises the
same question, even though the consequence of
fatal error in the two professions (aviation and
medicine) are not equally visible and dramatic."
Dr. Davis' use of the term, "charitable basis,"
touched off a cyclone of comment that whirled
around the Harvard Medical School and the
offices of civil rights groups for some time. And
well it might. Harvard President Derek Bok.
taking issue with Dr. Davis, said he could find no
basis for any implication that minority students
are less than fully qualified for the M.D. degree in
accordance with normal standards of the Harvard
Medical School.
DR. ROBERT H. EBERT, Dean of the Faculty
of Medicine at Harvard, called the Davis action
"irresponsible." took pains to set forth facts
regarding an actual case cited by Dr. Davis, and
stated categorically that the Medical School
"rejects the notion that any of its graduates
might be a danger to the public because of
inadequate preparation."
When Dr. Davis, in a truly genuine effort to get
at the nub of the issue, wrote "Considerations of
tact and guilt over our history of enormous racial
injustice have made it difficult to face the
problem," he scored a near hit. But his knife
didn't go deep enough. For it is not only the
prejudices of the past that must be overcome: it is
also the sorry history of the entire health-delivery
services that needs to be reviewed.
BLACK AND JEWISH youngsters who were
turned away from medical schools in years gone
by because of racial and religious quotas suffered
outrageous treatment.
Susan
panoff
BethShe'apima most
Significant discoveRy
NAHMAN AVIGAD's scholar!" volume Beth
She'arim, v.Ill: The Excai>'ns, 1953-58
completes the series on the excavations of Beth
She'arim (Rutgers University Press, 1976. 312
pp. $30). After a brief introductory chapter on the
history and description of the site, there follow in
detailed order descriptions of the catacombs, and
catalogs of the finds including sarcophagi, lamps
and vessels.
Hebrew and Aramaic inscriptions are discussed
and evaluated. A concluding chapter reviews the
history of Jewish figurative art in the light of the
Beth She'arim discoveries.
WHILE MANY excavations have followed
Beth She'arim, this was the first and one of the
most important scientific investigations in Israel.
Located in the Galilee, Beth She'arim had been
laid waste by the Romans in 352 A.D. and was
abandoned until 1936 when the first work began.
This series is a thorough and technical set for
the researcher or expert in archaeology and
ancient civilizations.
Dr. Eliezer Berkovits,
philosopher and author of
Holocaust, in his new book
(Sanhedrin Press, 1976, 180 pp. W.95), shows how
Judaism, through its system of law and ethics,
approaches our personal and family problems
crises involving sexual modes, divorce and
conversion. ____.
eminent Jewish
Faith After the
Crisis and Faith
BERKOVITS DEMONSTRATES the crisis in
which Jewish law in fact finds itself. He analyzes
the specific issues of women in Judaism, and the
crisis of Israel's spiritual survival to demonstrate
critical situations which demand practical
solutions.
The author presents concrete ideas with which
to deal with some of these issues. He suggests, for
example that Conservative and Reform rabbis get
together with the Orthodox on the conversion
issue that they try to preserve unity and
commitment to a common destiny by adhering to
the halakhahic requirements for conversion. He
feels that if approached properly these groups
could not fail to respond positively to their moral
responsibility.
BERKOVITS believes that additional
problems such as halitzah, the mamzer and the
agunah, which are still causing agonies today in
Israel, deserve reinterpretation in the light of
existing realities.
A recent notable children's book~is the new
story about K'tonton. Everyone is familiar with
The Adventures of K'tonton written by Sadie
Rose Weilerstein in 1935. Mrs. Weilerstein's third
book about the Jewish Tom Thumb is K'tonton
on an Island ia_ the Sea (Jewish Publication
Society, 1976, 95 pp. S4.50). K'tonton is ac-
cidentally swept to sea and lands on an island
where he learns how to take care of himself,
enjoys nature, and celebrates the Jewish
holidays.
Soviet
Settlers
Qethelp
Ben
QallOB
MORE THAN 1,000 of the nearly 6,000 Russian Jewish im-
migrants who have settled in New York City since 1973 have been
assisted by Project Ari, a wide-ranging pr .im established last
year by the Federation of Jewish Philan jpies, according to
Federation officials. Some 11.000 Soviet Jews now live in this
country.
Project Ari. for Action for Russian Immigrants, was created in
conjunction with the Federation's Associated YM-YWHAs of
Greater New York and is focused on the Brighton Beach-Coney
Island area of Brooklyn, described as the site of the largest con-
centration of Russian newcomers in the city. Headquarters of
Project Ari are at the Shorefront YM-YWHA of Brighton-
Manhattan Beach in Coney Island.
MRS. PAULINE BILUS, Project Ari director, said it was
started as a demonstration service program for Soviet Jewish
newcomers, with a start-up grant from the Federation. Project Ari
also received grants from the Mary Warfield Fund of the New York
Community Trust, the Baron de Hirsch Fund and the Lavanburg
Corner House.
The immigrants receive settlement help from the New York
Association for New Americans during their first period of
relocation in New York. Project Ari was started to supplement
NY AN A help through follow-up from Federation agencies' social,
vocational and educational services to help the newcomers in
"negotiating the system" and orienting themselves to their new
lives.
MRS. BILUS said Project Ari gives Russian newcomers
intensive instruction in basic language and other communication
skills for everyday transactions, adding that four English-as-
second-language classes are currently in progress.
Staffed by ESL teachers from the Office of Continuing
Education of the New York City Board of Education, two classes
each meet evenings twice weekly at the Shorefront Y and the
nearby Hirschman Y. The Soviet Jews also study urban living and
the structure of American society.
THEY ALSO receive comprehensive vocational evaluation,
educational and vocational guidance, skills training and placement
services from the Federation Employment and Guidance Service.
Through 31 Ys and Jewish community centers, the Federation
provides Russian Jewish adults, teenagers and children with
recreational, social, cultural and counseling services and op-
portunities to participate in programs related to Jewish identity.
The Hoard of Jewish Education has developed a variety of
mat. ials to acquaint the new immigrants with their Jewish
herit.i ,.* and culture.
P.i ect Ari also centralizes services to Russian Jews from
other voluntary agencies. Theodore Norman, director of the Baron
de Hirsch Fund, said that, "as a pilot project whose basic
methodology may be applicable to any refugee or immigrant
community, the project is of special significance.
IT HAS practical value both in helping Russian immigrants
today and in planning and improving future programs." Mrs.
Stephanie Newman, program associate of the New York Com-
munity Trust, said that Project Ari "is contributing much toward
providing Russian Jewish immigrants with equal access to
vocational opportunity in this country."
Mrs. Bilus said one goal of Project Ari is providing help to
young newcomers in their problems of adjustment. Caseworkers
and group workers help the adolescents adapt to the academic
system, relate to peer groups and learn about their Jewish identity.
Teen groups have been developed at both the Shorefront and
Hirschman Ys. Programs cover Jewish holiday celebrations, arts
and crafts projects, athletic activities and social events with
American Jewish youngsters. The young people also get vocational
and educational guidance.
THE FULL-TIME staff includes a project coordinator, a
secretary, a Russian Jewish caseworker and a R'j*.nan-speaking
group leader who works with the young Soviet Jews. The part-time
staff includes four para-professional social work assistants, two of
whom are Russian Jews; a Russian-speaking FEGS vocational
counselor, and a family program consultant.
Staff members from outside agencies als.j help.


Page8i
The Jewish FloriJian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 1, 1976
Our Crow6
By Roz plemmq
Tamarac Council Proclaims October "Hadassah Month"
Mazel Tov to our Barry and
Shoshana Axler on the birth of
their firet child, a beautiful
daughter named Neeli (in
Hebrew the first letters of her
name form the wonderful
thought: The Light Of Israel
Shall Never Be Extinguished!)
Neeli was born July 31 and
certainly brings special meaning
and joy to her parents in this
New Year. Barry and Shoshana
are two of the finest young
people I've ever met and true
Sabbath observers.
How to tell you about Rabbi
Leonard Zoll? You've read about
him in past issues of The
Floridian you know he will
be serving the Broward area as
chaplain and director of the new
Jewish High School concept here
in our community. You know
that he has a lovely wife, Molly,
and two sons: David (who is 14
and a student at South Plan-
tation High School) and Daniel
(who is 11 and attends the Hillel
Community Day School in North
Miami.
But what I want you to know
about is his enthusiasm his
joyful approach to Judaism .
his pride in his faith, his people
and himself as a Jew! Rabbi Zoll
set out to become a history
teacher ... he never attended
Yeshiva and did not get
"turned-on" to Judaism until, at
17, he first went to Hillel at
Brooklyn College.
While a member of the
History Club there, he became
involved with the Celebration of
the Three Hundredth Anni-
versary of the Jew in America
. and by the time he was 19,
he had decided he wanted to
become a Rabbi. His family
laughed but 10 years later he
was ordained at the Brooklyn
College Graduate School and
Rabbinical School. Now he
comes to us from a pulpit up
North to work with our com-
munity bringing the excitement
of learning Torah and the history
of our people.
(An interesting personal side-
light ... he did not realize until
he had moved into his new home
in Plantation that his next door
neighbors, Harriet and Allen
Cohen, were his cousins! Harriet
and her sister Cheryl who,
with her husband, Steve Levine,
also live in the neighborhood
had a grandfather who was a
brother to the Rabbi's grand-
father. Talk about a small
world!)
To begin the first season of
the Jewish High School in
October, there will be classes at
Temple Beth Israel on Monday
nights from 6:30 to 8:30 and at
Temple Emanu-El on Tuesday
nights from 5 to 7 p.m. Classes
are open to all Broward young-
sters from grades 8 to 12 and
what a selection of courses there
will be! In the planning stages
are choices from: Mission
Impossible? Being a Jew in a
Non-Jewish World, taught by
Rabbi Labowitz Rabbi Goor
will teach the Basics of Judaism
. Ron Lebow will teach
Alienation and Assimilation in
Modern Jewish Literature .
Mike Weinberg will teach Com-
parative Religions and there
will be classes in Jewish Music
and Dance (Swing and Sway the
Jewish Way) and possible
choices from Jewish Art. Cal-
ligraphy Ceremonial Art .
Jewelry Making.
For the 8th graders there will
be Prozdor: the Introductory
Year to High School ... For the
9th graders there will be Issues
and Answers, Contemporary
Jewish Thought.
On Monday there will be two
courses for the kids with a
stronger Hebrew background:
Literature and Language of
Israel (Sifrut v' Safrut b'
Yisroeal) and excerpts from Mai-
monides Mishnah Torah.
Doesn't this make your mental
mouth water? I can't wait until
they begin offering courses like
these for adult education.
In the brief time I spent with
Rabbi Zoll we ran the gamut of
conversation from his belief in
God ... "A personal God who is
aware of my existence and cares
about me" ... to his feeling that
"Most Jews aren't anti-Jewish
. they just don't know there's
anything to be excited about"
... to his desire to turn kids on
to studying the Torah ... to
learning that Judaism is exciting
and joyful.
I wanted the hands of the
clock to stop. .1 felt that I was
learning more about my history
so that even in that little time
even the age of the Pharoah was
coming alive for me. If Rabbi
Zoll can bring this enthusiastic
learning alive to our kids .
well ... we have a lot to be
grateful for to him and
to all the teachers who will be
working with our youngsters
this year.
When you realize that only a
few years ago we had to "im-
port" kosher meat to Broward
County and now we are
going to have such a level of love
and learning in the Jewish High
School well we've come a
long way, Bubbie!
Did you really think I was
going to let the Holidays go by
without wishing you all a Happy
and Healthy New Year? It was
just that, by forgetting the
snail's pace of mail delivery I
missed my deadline. To each one
of you I most sincerely wish a
New Year that brings to and
your family health, happiness
and a stronger commitment to
our people, Israel. We are One
. and may we all share in
peace and prosperity.
The Tamarac City Council
adopted a resolution on Sept. 22
proclaiming October Hadassah
Month.
Councilman Oscar Tucker
spoke of the contribution of
Hadassah to Israel and the
United States, and moved to
adopt the resolution. Councilman
Ray us Hadassah
Announces "H"-Month
Rayus Group of Hadassah,
Tamarac, is officially pro-
claiming October to be "H"
month.
Rayus Group is operating a
reception store in the "Shoppes
of Tamarac," NW 88th Avenue,
from Oct. 5 to Oct. 15.
Artisan to Speak At
Embroiderers Meeting
The Biscayne Chapter of the
Embroiderers' Guild of America
is holding a meeting today, at 10
a.m., in the First Federal
Savings and Loan Association
Building, Coral Way and 27th
Ave.
Donna Keller, a widely
exhibited weaver and weaving
teacher, is to speak on "Simple
Frame Weaving and
Beyond." Her demonstration is
to include samples of her work
and yarns.
ORT to Hold Sale
The Coral Ridge Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a Rummage Sale Oct. 13,
14, 15 at 5278 N. State Rd. 7,
one-quarter mile north of Com-
mercial Boulevard.
The shop will be open from 10
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Pioneer Women Named Chief
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) Mrs. Ida Portnoi of Sao
Paulo was reelected president of the Pioneer Women's
Organization in Brazil at the sixth national convention of the
organization, which has changed its name to Na'amat, an
acronym in Hebrew for Nashim Ovdot Umitnadvot (Working
Women and Volunteers).
MRS. LEAH RABIN, who took part in the convention held
in Sao Paulo, attended by some 300 delegates, told reporters
that she was not "forbidden by my husband to talk politics, so
you may ask."
Gilah Group Sets
New Meeting Place
Due to Country Club meeting
changes, all the following Gilah
Group, Hadassah meetings will
be held in the upper room of the
Environ Culture Center on
Inverrary Blvd. on Wednesday
Oct. 20 at 12:30 p.m. and
Wednesday, Nov. 17 at 12:30
p.m.
Special speakers will be an-
nounced for these meetings.
Tamar Hadassah Plans
Luncheon, Book Review
Tamar Group, Fort Lauder-
dale chapter of Hadassah, will
have a Mini-Luncheon for paid-
up members on Oct. 11 at 12:30
p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
A special ceremony will honor
Life Members and new members.
Anyone wishing to become a
member is invited.
Mrs. Allen Maroovitz of Boca
Raton will review the book, "In
The Beginning" by Chaim
Potok. Mrs. Marcovitz is a
graduate of Brandeis University
and Hebrew Union College.
Workmen's Circle
Meets Oct. 6
The next monthly meeting of
Branch 1046 of the Workmen's
Circle of Greater Lauderdale will
take place on Wednesday, Oct. 6
at 7:30 p.m. at the Roark
Recreation Center, located at 60
Avenue and 17 Court in Sunrise.
Following the regular business
meeting there will be a dis-
cussion of political issues of the
coming election led by a repre-
sentative from Common Cause.
For information call Hy Kaplan.
Men's Club to Meet
Local Candidates
The next meeting of the New
Men's Club of Temple Sholom
will be held on Thursday
evening, Oct. 7 at 8 p.m.
After a brief business meeting,
two representatives from each of
the major political parties will
address the group. An election
symposium will be held enabling
the audience to meet their can-
didates aspiring to political
office.
This meeting will be open to
men and women. Members are
asked to bring a friend to join
the newly formed club. A social
hour will follow the meeting.
Morton Weinberger seconded the
motion. Mayor Falk read the
proclamation.
In appreciation of the good-
will gesture Mrs. Harvey
Ehrlich, president of Herzl
group, and Mrs. George Silman,
president of Rayus group.
presented Mayor Falk jvith a
book about Hadassah, "Balm in
Gilead."
Members of Herzl and Rayus
groups, in addition to West
Broward Chapter President
Pearl Goldenberg, attended the
meeting.
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riday, October 1,1976
-m-riday, VcU
Vart
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
'nrfprGrppUUS Linn One Israeli Seaman Killed, Nine Injured

ATLANTA, Ga. Former
Gov. Jimmy Carter, nominee of
the Democratic Party for the
presidency in the November
elections, has sent the following
message to the Jewish com-
munity of America on the oc-
casion of the High Holy Days:
"On the eve of the Jewish New
Year, 5737, I extend my
greetings to the Jewish people of
merica, to the State of Israel,
md to the Jewish people
roughout the world. The
wish High Holidays represent
adherence to a long-standing
tradition of one's relationship to
God and one's responsibility to
mankind. It is noteworthy that
this tradition has persisted in
spite of the many persecutions
the Jewish people have suffered
in the diaspora and in spite of
the threats to their well-being in
Israel.
"THIS YEAR finds the world
anxiously awaiting peace in the
Middle East. It is my view that
commitment to a viable Israeli
State must be a cornerstone of
American foreign policy. We
must supply Israel,
unequivocally and in the full
amount necessary, economic and
military aid so Israel can pursue
peace from a position of strength
d be protected against any
reseeable attack.
The road to peace cannot be
Israel
Some people are more to be
pitied than censored
For I am sure they truly must
care
It's just that they are oblivious
Of the importance of their need
to share.
In this world of repeated bigotry
and malice
Fellow Jews find it difficult to
live
And we who are more fortunate
In some little way should give,
I matters not the amount
iut nothing is nothing at all
\s long as you give something
Your contribution you know
can be small.
Anti-Semitism is a disease
That somehow we cannot abate
But let us be proud in our time
We Have Israel As A State.
Helen Gintzler
Castle Condominiums
found by a U.S.-Soviet im-
position of a settlement. I would
never expect the Prime Minister
or the people of Israel to do
something I would not do as
Prime Minister. Only face-to-face
Arab-Israeli negotiations can
build trust. There have been far
too many secret undertakings,
covert assurances and contra-
dictory promises.
"Peace in the Middle East
depends more than anything else
on Arab recognition of the right
of Israel to exist as a Jewish
state. There must be absolute
assurance of Israel's survival
and security. While there must
also be a humane settlement of
the Palestinian situation, the
Arabs and the world must
understand that the Israelis did
not cause the Palestinian
problem.
"FINALLY, on the issue of
basic human rights, as President
of the United States I would do
everything possible to encourage
the Soviet Union to liberalize its
emigration policies for Jewish
persons. I believe that violations
of human rights are no longer
the internal affair of any one
nation. One of the preeminent
advantages I would hope to
secure for our country, therefore,
will be the release or freedom of
Soviet Jewry.
*
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NEW YORK (JTA) One
Israeli merchant seaman was
killed and nine others seriously
injured Sept. 14 after the
minibus they were in collided
with a gasoline delivery truck.
The dead Israeli was identified
by St. Vincent's Hospital as
Mordechai Aderi. The hospital
said the other Israelis and the
driver of the truck were all in
critical condition.
POLICE SAID the minibus,
Volunteers Needed
For Flu Program
The Volunteer Action Center
of Broward County, a United
Way agency, is recruiting and
scheduling volunteers for the
Swine Flu program.
Professionals, i.e., doctors
(including the retired), RNs,
LPNs and paramedics are
needed to administer the vac-
cine. Lay volunteers are needed
for registration interviewing,
record keeping, arm swabbing,
interpreting Spanish, traffic
control, coordinators and to
distribute literature.
Twenty-five volunteers will be
required for each four-hour shift.
Organizations are encouraged to
participate.
driven by George Eleftheriou, an
Israeli living in Queens, collided
with the oil truck driven by
Frederick Wolf, of New York, at
the intersection of 7th Avenue
and 18th Street in Manhattan at
12:30 a m
The minibus was thrown into
a parked cab by the collision.
The driver of the minibus was
not injured.
The seamen all came from the
Zim's container ship Zim Genoa
which is docked at Port
Elizabeth in New Jersey.
ST. VINCENT'S Hospital
identified the injured seaman as
Alexander Alon, 23; Shabtai
Goldschmidt, 58; Aharon
Bracha, 29; Alberto B. Fluhr,
34; Yosef Tolidano; Dedri Kubi;
Churi Rahamin. 27; Zion
Menashe Turgi, 41; and Zion
Ben-Hamo.
The hospital said it did not
have the home addresses for the
sailors.
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PaelON
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October
Lebanese Depend on Israel Aid
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The population of southern
Lebanon is becoming in-
creasingly dependent on
Israel for commerce, law
enforcement and social
services since the authority
of the central government
in Beirut has virtually
disappeared. The
population of southern
Lebanon, moreover, is
being swollen by a steady
influx of refugees from the
war-torn north.
Trading between
Lebanese and Israelis over
the border fence has been
growing in recent months.
Lately, however, Maronite
Christians in southern
Lebanon have complained
to the Israeli army that
shrewd Lebanese mer-
chants have been selling
Israel-made goods in the
north where they bring
higher prices.
THIS LEAVES the southern
villages without many needed
commodities. A Maronite priest
accused the merchants of
profiteering and urged the
Israelis to put a stop to what he
called an abuse of their good will.
Southern Lebanese are also
trying to prevail upon Israel to
extend to them the same social
welfare payments given Arabs in
the Israel-administered
territories.
They have asked Israel to
extend its telephone lines into
southern Lebanese villages so
that the Lebanese can contact
Israeli merchants, hospitals
where their relatives are being
treated and relations in the U.S.
and Europe.
WHILE THESE develop-
ments are welcomed by Israel,
there have been ominous reports
recently that the breakaway
o
New Year's Greetings from
Officers and Members of
NORTH BROWARD
SECTION OF
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Rosalind Jackson, President
A Nurse
You Can
Trust
To care for someone you love
in the hospital or at home, Med-
ical Personnel Pool has highly
qualified RNs. LPNs, Aides and
Attendants. Each is respon-
sible to our Director of Nursing,
each fully insured and bonded.
Day, night or around the clock
care easily arranged.
566-4333
I Lebanese Army (LAA) is
building a civilian and military
airstrip some 15 kilometers north
of the Israeli border with the help
of Soviet technicians.
There has been no official
confirmation of the airstrip
located northwest of the Israeli
Gustafson Local Head
Of Ford Campaign
TALLAHASSEE Former
State Rep. Joel Gustafson, a
Fort Lauderdale attorney, has
been selected by President
Ford's campaign staff to head
the President's reelection cam-
paign in Broward County.
The appointment was made by
James A. Sebesta, executive
director for the Florida President
Ford Committee in Tallahassee.
Gustafson, 39, who was a
minority whip in the Florida
House of Representatives in
1971 and 1972, is a partner in the
law firm of Gustafson, Caldwell,
Stephens and Ferris.
Men '8 Club Sponsors
"Las VegasNite"
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El of Fort Lauderdale is
preparing for Las Vegas Nite to
be held on Oct. 23 at Temple
Emanu-El.
The event is open to the public
and each participant will receive
$10,000 in fun money to use at
the games.
Tickets may be purchased by
contacting Manny Teich,
president, or Temple Emanu-El.
border towns of Misgav Am and
Kiryat Shemona. But heavy
equipment, including tractors
confiscated from Christian
villagers, have been seen in that
area.
The airstrip is reportedly four
kilometers long and is intended
to handle cargo aircraft and
Soviet-made MIG fighters. The
LAA is said to be rushing it to
completion before the rainy
season sets in.
Margate Men's Club
Plans MB. Weekend
Margate Jewish Center Men's
Club has finalized all arrange-
ments for a five-day Thanks-
giving Weekend from Thursday,
Nov. 25 to Monday, Nov. 29 at
the kosher Crown Hotel in
Miami Beach.
For information and reser-
vations, contact Kappy Kaplow
or Sam Glickman.
GOOD WISHES ON THE NEW YEAR
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Siegel
AAr. and Mrs. Arthur Grossberg


A Very Happy Holiday
To The Entire Jewish Community
Ufi1tiersi<'///ia**
your moving day grcatf
Long Distance Moving International Moving
Local Moving Storogo Packing and Crating
Withers
fre esT/MAres
Miami
885-8161
Coral Gables
444-7116
Parrine
235-4131
*>
THE AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS
OF THE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT
In South Florida
Wish All A Happy And Healthy New Year
RABBINICAL ASSEMBLY RABBI RUDOLF ADLER, PRIS.
CANTORS ASSEMBLY-CANTOR SAUL H. BREEH, PRES.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA-JOSEPH GOLDEN, PRES.
NATIONAL FEDERATION JEWISH MENS CLUBS-JOSEPH ABE10W, PRES.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM MRS. MORTON LEVIN, PRES.
Executive DirectorRABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
S.t. Biennial Convention Oct. 20Nov. 1, 1976
St. Petersburg, Florida
1
5
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
JOSEPH GOLDEN
Regional President
1110 N.E. 163rd St. No 348 North Miami Beach, Flo 9476094
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN HARRY J SILVERMAN
Executive Director Youth Director
WISHES ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH, AND TO WORSHIP IN
ONE OF THE FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
735-4040
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowltx
Cantor Maurice A. Neu
Mr. Ronald I.. Mtahkln, President
Mr. Irving Jacobaon, Exec. Dir.
Mrs. JMIrtam Schmerler, Educ. Dlr.
TEMPLE SAMU-EL
WOO S.W. 107th Avenue, Miami, Fla.
595-4133
Rabbi Edwin Farter
Cantor Marvin Rosen
Mr. Marvin D. Balda, President
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
913* Tilt Street, Pembroke Pines, Fla.
943-3100
Rabbi Sidney I. Lubln
Mr. Samuel Pome rani. President
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
3225 N.E. Illtt Straat, North Miami
091-5500
Rabbi Daniel J. Finer rer
Rabbi Joseph A. Oortlnkel, Rabbi Emeritus
Mr. Herbert 8. Lelebuk, PreaMeert
Mr. Jules EInborn, Educ. Dlr.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 S.W. Urn Straat, Miami
221-9131
Rabbi Hbwrmsa P. Klrachner
Cantor P. HlUel Brummer
Mr. Ted Sieaa, President
Mr. Daniel LJcker, Exec. Mr.
Mrs. I la da Hornlck, Educ. Dir.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood
949-4012
Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah L. Hellbraun
Mr. Joseph Klelnman, President
Mr. Harry Kaplan, Exec Dlr.
Mrs. Roslyn Z. Seldel, Educ. Dlr.
ISRAELITE CENTER TEMPLE
3175 S.W. 25th Street, Miami
445-1529
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg
Cantor Hyman Llf shin
Mr. Chester Loiter, President
Mrs. Henrietta Pitman, Exec. Dir.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 Intarama Blvd., N. Miami Beach
947-7520
Rabbi Max Upschlts
Mr. Hyman Kati, President
Mr. Max Rothenberg, Exec. Dlr.
Rabbi Norman Muasman, Educ. Dlr.

TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Cartyle Avenue, Miami Baach
M4-9E33
Rabbi Eugene A. Labovltx
Cantor Edward Klein
Mr. Louis Hurhman, President
Mr. Emanuel Fader, Educ. Dlr.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
SM-2S03
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvl Adler
Judge Frederick N. Barad, President
Mr. Samuel Priedland. Chairman of the Board
Mr. Frederic Reaaler, Exec Dir.
Dr. Amir Baron. Educ. Dlr.
TEMPLE ZION
MM Miller Road, Miami
271-2311
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
Cantor Ben Dtckeo
Mr. Mack Pawllger. President
Mr. Herat Honor. Educ. Dir.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2*25 S.W. 3rd Av.. A 7500 S W 120 StTMi.mi ""
154-3911
Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William W. Lipeoa
Mr. Stevaa S. Simon, President
Mr. Sheldon G. MILL., Exec. Dir.
_______________**> ShJomo V. Shechter, Educ Dir.
TEMPLE MENORAH
D.ckens Ave. at 75th St., Miami Baach
044-0221
Rabbi Mayer Abramowlti
Cantor Nlco Feldman
Mr. Paul Kaaden, President
Mr. Michael Paloger, Exec. Dir.
TJMPLE SHOLOM
i32S.6.llthAvanua, Pompano Baach
942-4410
Rabbi Morris A. Shop
Cantor Jacob J. Renter
Mrs. Irene Reldlch, President
Mr. Irving Jaret, Exec. Dir.
S.E. Biennial Convention Oct. 20 Nov. 1.1976 St. Petersburg, Florida
Banana*



?, October 1, 1976
"Th4 Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Simon Eyes Arab Boycott
NEW YORK (JTA) -
reasury Secretary William
]. Simon said that despite
lisgivings on his part he
irould advise President
i'ord to sign new federal
sform tax legislation with
krab boycott sanctions in
fin a weekend interview
ith nationally syndicated
Jewspaper columnist
Kctor Riesel on his "Talk
' the Town" WEVD radio
j-ogram, Simon under-
bred the need "for a just
kd lasting peace in the
liddle East" as a means
)f meeting this boycott
3blem."
I HE TOLD Riesel: "I believe
kat we've made great inroads in
^is boycott in the past year, and
dw we are in the process of
versing and exacerbating the
isions by all of the dema-
^guery that has gone on with
debate. We are not going to
ike this boycott any better. As
utter of fact, we are going to
ike it worse by passing
station like this."
leferring to legislation pen-
\g in Congress, Simon said
kt "it was extremely wrong" to
use tax policy to get across anti-
Arab boycott sentiment.
"It is not the vehicle to use
tax policy because it is im-
possible to administer something
like an economic boycott. They're
using punitive measures denying
tax credit, denying referral of
corporate taxes if one is par-
ticipating in this boycott," he
stated.
SIMON SAID that "members
of the Jewish community" have
complained to him about not
doing business "in this Arab
country or that Arab country and
I've asked them if they've tried.
And they say we know it is not
impossible."
Simon did not identify the
members of the Jewish com-
munity. Nor did he identify
Jewish firms he claimed were
dealing with Arab nations nor "a
top Jewish businessman" who
Simon said received "a big
contract" recently from an Arab
nation.
The Treasury Secretary also
told Riesel that Jewish members
of a joint economic group of
American and Israeli business-
men which he heads "have no
trouble getting visas, for
example, to Saudi Arabia.
ASKED BY Riesel whether
Ford would veto the legislation
with the anti-Arab boycott
proviso in it, Simon replied that
"it would be premature to judge
because the language has not
been drawn up. They're still
working on it in Washington. It
is a 1,700-page document. It has
some good things in and some
bad things. We have to weigh the
good and bad. But I believe on
balance the bill is more probably
good than bad."
It will be Ford's "call to make"
on whether to veto the measure
with anti-Arab boycott provisos,
Simon said, adding, that if there
is more good than bad in the
reform tax measure, he "would
recommend that the President
sign it."
HE REITERATED that with
the anti-Arab boycott sections in
the reform measure, "tensions
will be exacerbated. I know that
this whole boycott issue and the
threat of legislation has cost the
United States unnecessarily
billions of dollars of business
with the Arab countries that
would have come to our
American businessmen, in-
cluding the Jewish community
businessmen."
Simon said that a public
confrontation on the boycott
issue has flared up because this is
"an election year when you have
politicians instead of statesmen
more interested in getting elected
in the next election than they are
in the next generation."
* Jerusalemgrove,
Opens in Gotham
NEW YORK (JTA) Fifteen young Atlas cedars were
presented here by Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem to Mayor
Abraham Beame in a ceremony at Battery Park.
The newly planted Atlas cedars, called the "Jerusalem
Grove," were given as a present by the people of Jerusalem to the
people of New York. During the ceremony, to which more than 300
guests were invited, Kollek presented Beame with a medal struck
for the occasion. Beame, in return, gave Kollek a pewter vessel.
A 14 man honor guard from Israel's Navy marched at the
ceremony site after the trees were planted. The trees were shipped
to New York from a nursery in Rhode Island and paid for by a
check sent from Jerusalem.
May You Be Blessed With
Good Health & Peace
In The Years To Come
Joyous
Holiday
Greetings...
A hearty greeting to all our
customers and friends on these
joyous Holydays
Rowe
Draperies
2121 Broadway
Riviera Beach 33404 844-8377
J.T. Boynton
Farms, Inc.
Bird Painters
& Decorators
Growers of
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135 Bacom Point Road
Pahokee 33476 924-7113
Best Wishes on this
HolidaySeason
DENNIS
GROCERY
9860 West Boynton Road
Boynton Beach 33460
732-9189
/


*
^ I
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 1,
Is
Blumberg Reelected B'nai B'rith President for Lifetime
WASHINGTON Declaring
that Jewish life must "cope with
the reality" that political
freedoms are becoming "a
shrinking minority" throughout
the world, David M. Blumberg,
reelected president of B'nai
B'rith, concluded the
organization's biennial con-
vention with a call for "stubborn
Jewish resistance" to safeguard
Jewish communal rights.
Blumberg particularly ap-
pealed for "constantly closer ties
and common action" among
Jewish communities in the
Diaspora on issues affecting
Soviet Jews and the security of
Israel, and to seek Western
government interventions
against "the cabal that is ex-
ploiting political anti-Semitism
at the United Nations."
THE CONVENTION, largest
in B'nai B'rith's 133-y ear-
history, included along with the
large majority from the United
States, delegates from Canada,
Great Britain, Israel, continental
Europe, Australia, South Africa
and South America.
Several delegations repre-
sented B'nai B'rith af-
filiates in countries suffering
economic and political in-
stability, where anti-Jewish
agitations and propaganda have
been on the increase.
The 1,500 delegates reelected
Blumberg by acclamation to a
final, two-year term.
Irving Rubinstein of Stam-
ford, Conn., was elected
treasurer. He was unopposed.
BLUMBERG WARNED
against the Jewish community
becoming "indifferent" to the
fact that four of every five of the
world's four billion population
"live in nations governed by
political tyranny and op-
pression."
The foreign policies of their
regimes, he said, "have a
profound impact on the rights of
Jews to be Jewish wherever they
live."
Citing the fact that 65 of the
76 nations which have attained
independence since World War
II "deny political freedoms,"
Blumberg described democracy
as "an embattled species, in a
struggle to survive."
"There are those who suggest
that democracy is embattled
because the world is caught in a
conflict between individual
freedom and social justice
that the totalitarian rhetoric
which promises a full belly is
attractive to a hungry human,"
the B'nai B'rith leader declared.'
"BUT THE formula is a
myth," he added. "Social justice
cannot be sustained without
political freedom."
Elected vice presidents,
representing the organization's
eight regional areas in North
America, were Lawrence Peirez
of Great Neck, NY.; Gerald
Kraft of Indianapolis; Murray
Shusterman of Philadelphia; and
Jerome Bristol of Encino, Calif.
Also, Robert I. Lipton of
Durham, N.C.; Dr. Elmer Imber
of Chicago; Abe Kaplan of
Birmingham, Ala., and Max
Shecter of Toronto.
Elected vice presidents from
non-North American districts
were: Walter Schelitzer of Tel
Aviv (for Israel); David Stern of
London (Great Britain-Ireland);
Georges M. Bloch of Strasbourg,
France (continental Europe);
and Gerry Levy (Australia-New
Zealand).
New UN Anti-Israel Drive Foreseen
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon predicted renewed efforts at reestablishing a
Mideast negotiating momentum in the early part of 1977,
once the American elections and Presidential
inauguration had been completed.
Speaking to reporters in
Jerusalem, he said Israel
had been ready to continue
the diplomatic process
during the current year, but
events in Lebanon and the
American electoral process
had effectively prevented
this.
ISRAEL'S OWN elections,
scheduled for the end of 1977,
need not interfere with the
diplomatic process nor impinge
upon Israel's readiness and
willingness to negotiate, Allon
insisted.
He conceded that for the few
months immediately prior to the
elections, Israel's leadership
would naturally be enveloped in
its own democratic process, but
for the months prior to that, the
first half of 1977, Israel would be
anticipating renewed diplomatic
efforts whichever party won
the Presidential election in the
U.S. Allon praised the U.S.
middleman role in the past and
said he hoped America would
resume these efforts.
Allon said he hoped the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization's discomfiture in
Lebanon would give rise to "new
thinking" within the Arab world
even among those Arab states
which still gave the PLO tactical
support. He said a "dis-
appointment" with the PLO was
detectable throughout the Arab
world.
FORESHADOWING the up
coming UN General Assembly,
Allon said that in addition to the
now regular attacks from the
Arabs and their fellow travelers,
Israel expected this year an
"automatic" vote by the
Assembly majority approving
the report of the "Committee of
Twenty," which was set up by
last vear's Assembly to in-
vestigate the Palestinian
problem.
The 20, only four of which have
diplomatic ties with Israel,
recommended a pro-PLO solution
"a national authority" in
Israel-evacuated areas, the return
of refugees to their homes, and an
international court of justice to
investigate Israel's handling of
absentee property.
The report was vetoed by the
U.S. at a Security Council
session.
ANOTHER POSSIBLE
danger facing Israel at this year's
Assembly would be an Arab-
Third World attempt to
"represent Israel as supporting
apartheid."
Allon stressed the hypocrisy of
this, pointing out that Israel's
ties with South Africa were no
different than those of the
majority of the world's nations
including the Black African
nations.
He said he favored expanding
trade and other ties with
Pretoria, stressing that this by
no means implied any approval of
apartheid, a policy which Israel
in fact could not accept.
Allon admitted that Israel had
acceded to Syria's demand that
no reporters be present on
Wednesday, when Golan Druze
will be allowed to meet at a new
opening in the security fence
between Syria and Israel.
UNDOUBTEDLY, said the
Foreign Minister, Syria feared
the publicity would enhance
Israel's image and had therefore
insisted on no publicity. But in
the long run, Allon said, Israel's
very readiness to forego this
tactical public relations achieve-
ment would redound to its credit
in world opinion.
On the Kaddum issue, Allon
said pointedly the execution of
the Cabinet decision was not in
his hands, but in those of Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and Defense
Minister Shimon Peres. He said
he hoped it would be im-
plemented, "the sooner the
better."
The settlers should be offered a
take-it-or-leave-it alternative, and
if they refused, they should then
be ordered to vacate Kaddum. If
they refused this and Allon
said he believed that, as law-
abiding citizens they would not
refuse the government should
then use the "means at its
disposal" to get them out.
IN A not-so-veiled swipe at
Peres, Allon flayed Cabinet
ministers who "undermine" the
position of the Premier at this
time by indicating that they
intend to run against him for the
party leadership and Premier. He
termed such behavior "unethical
and I could use even stronger
language."
It was much too early, he said,
for "personal politicking to
begin."
Allon dodged a question
whether he himself would fight
for the leadership. Most ob-
servers believe he will not, but
will support Rabin, and will, at
any event, throw his entire
weight and influence behind the
anti-Peres forces within Labor in
an all-out effort to prevent a
Peres premiership.
Sunrise Center Plans
October Meeting
The next regular meeting of
the Sunrise Jewish Center, Inc.
will be held on Oct. 7 at 1 p.m. at
the Gold Key Recreation Center.
Transportation will be avail-
able until 12:30 p.m. at the main
recreation hall of Sunrise Lakes,
Phase 2.
Following the meeting will be
a collation served by the Sunrise
Jewish Center Sisterhood.
Best Wishes and Holiday Greetings to the Entire Jewish Community
J. White Aluminum Products Inc.
221 Southeast 6th Avenue Boynton Beach 33435 Telephone 737-0660
v


riday, October 1,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
)n the Vice Presidential Trail
Mon dale Raps Ford on Arab Boycott
NEW YORK (JTA) -
en. Walter Mondale, the
emocratic Vice
esidential candidate, has
arply criticized the Ford
dministration's policy
mrd Israel and its stand
the Arab boycott
ainst American com-
ies trading with Israel.
ddressing the 79th
ual national convention
he Zionist Organization
America at the Waldorf-
toria Hotel here,
)ndale said that the
jport of Israel, apart
m being a strategical
erest of the United
tes, "is a moral im-
ative."
HE MINNESOTA Democrat
(I (hat America's military and
economic support for Israel must
be assured without any con-
ditions of timetables and maps.
Mondale said that he and
Democratic Presidential can-
didate, Jimmy Carter, believe
that any peace plan for the
Middle East should include un-
questioned support for the
existence of Israel. He said both
of them support providing Israel
the arms it needs for its security.
Noting that "there seems to be
a notion around that Israel does
not want peace." Mondale
declared: "There is no people in
the world that is seeking and
working for peace more than
Israel."
HE OBSERVED that Israel
wants a change of attitude on the
part of the Arabs regarding
Israel's existence and therefore,
he said, America must be patient
when dealing with the Middle
East because this process of
changing Arab attitudes is a long
one.
In criticizing the policy of the
Ford Administration, Mondale
recalled "the unfair scolding of
Israel" after the failure to reach
the disengagement agreement
with EevDt in March, 1975.
He also pointed to the
Administration's opposition to
aid for Israel for the transitional
quarter. Mondale also noted the
supplies of "unlimited" arms to
Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries by the Administration.
HE TOLD the cheering
audience that one of the first
issues that Carter raised with
him in a private conversation was
Carter's "undeviating com-
mitment to the security of Israel"
and his concern for the fate of
Soviet Jewry.
He said that he and Carter
criticized the massive U.S. arms
sale around the globe, but both of
them support arms deliveries for
the security of Israel.
Describing the Arab boycott as
a "pernicious, immoral,
outrageous tactic," Mondale
accused the President of being
against legislation aimed at
stopping boycott practices.
HE SAID that the Democrats
in Congress supported the
Ribicoff and Stevenson amend-
"Let's stop raising doubts of
American support for Israel,"
Mondale declared. He called for
removing Israel as a partisan
issue in the election campaign.
He said American support of
Israel is a bipartisan com-
mitment.
He said by supporting Israel,
the United States supports the
cause of "decency, justice and
democracy."
Demand Permission
For Hebrew Settlement
JKRUSALEM (JTA) -
Religious Affairs Minister
Yitzhak Raphael demanded that
Jews be permitted to settle in
Hebron. He also demanded the
return of property abandoned in
Hebron when the Jewish com-
munity there was dispossessed
during the Arab riots in 1929.
Raphael made his remarks
during a tour of the religious
Washington President
rd has issued strong public
kements supporting Secretary
itate Henry Kissinger. But in
privacy of his oval office, the
isident is nervous about
^singer's African adventures.
Il'ord's advisers are convinced
iit the President lost the Texas
Smary last spring because
Issinger was too outspoken
[ainst the white Rhodesian
.rime. Now they are worred
km Kissinger will get the
resident in trouble again with
I- African diplomacy.
ONE OF Kissinger's ob-
ctives is to bring the blacks to
ower in Rhodesia by peaceful
>eans. He is also bringing
issure on South Africa to
independence to its South-
est African territory. This
[>uId become the new nation of
imibia, under black rule.
his support of black aims in
Ford Nervous About
Dr. K's Mission
iackanderso
Africa has upset vocal con-
servatives, who are threatening
to abandon President Ford in
November. So the President has
been watching Kissinger's
operations in Africa with in-
creasing wariness.
TAX HAVENS: Thousands of
rich Americans hide their income
in secret foreign bank accounts.
They use the bank secrecy laws
of foreign governments to cheat
the Treasury out of taxes. The
Manhattan Judge Will
Be Asked to Apologize
To Wearer of Yarmulke
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) A
J)<>kesman for the National
I'wish Commission on Law and
jblic Affairs (COLPA) said here
I.PA will request a formal
jiology from a Manhattan
ieral judge if an investigation
Infirms a Jewish Defense
eague charge that the judge
jered a JDL spectator at an
ugnment hearing to remove
yarmulka or leave the
rtroom.
be JDL charged "overt anti-
|itism" against Judge Henrv
ter, Southern District federa.
t, on the basis of the incident
:h the JDL said occurred last
Ik at the arraignment of
Jsel Kelner, 35, former JDL
(rations officer, on an 11-count
eral indictment.
tELNER AND three other
members were charged on
19 with participating in a
(piracy which allegedly in-
shooting into the Soviet
n to the United Nations
I into the Soviet residential
|>lex in the Bronx, as well as
an alleged pipe-bombing
ipt at the Iraqi Mission to
1 and an alleged pipe-
; of a Gulf Oil service
|on.
ie charges were contained in
peral indictment handed up in
^ hat tan shortly after Jeffrey
igarten, 21, of Brooklyn, and
per, also of Brooklyn, were
sted.
ie two other JDL defendants,
ias Macintosh, 36, of
[jdbury, N.J., and Steven
[lich, 21, of San Francisco,
arrested last June 8, on
?n Island en route from New
Jersey. Macintosh has been
described by the JDL as a
convert.
Kelner received a one-year
suspended sentence last year for
making a televised threat to as-
sassinate Yasir Arafat in 1974
when the head of the Palestine
Liberation Organization visited
New York for an unprecedented
address to the UN General
Assembly.
BONNIE PECHTER, JDL
coordinator, said that cash bail of
*?5,000 each was posted for
K Jner and for Weingarten. She
-aid that as she was about to
testify on the bail, Judge Werker
demanded that a male spectator
remove his hat.
Miss Pechter identified the
yarmulke wearer as Sheldon
Fine, a JDL member, who had
come to observe the proceedings.
Judge Werker said his court was
not a temple and ordered Fine to
remove his "hat."
Ralph Naden, the attorney for
Kelner, objected, declaring the
"hat" was a religious article worn
by observant Jews. Miss Pechter
said that Judge Werker replied
he did not care what the head
covering was, that "no one wears
a hat in my courtroom," and that
Fine must remove it or leave.
Fine left.
MISS PECHTER said Kelner
wore a yarmulke Aug. 19 and
that Judge Werker did not ob-
ject. She said Kelner had mislaid
his yarmulke and was not
wearing it during his appearance
when bail was set. She said the
fact that the press was present on
Aug. 19 but not on Aug. 20 might
have some bearing on Judge
Werker's reactions on the head-
covering matter.
taxes they escape paying, of
course, must be made up by the
rest of us.
These foreign countries are
known as "tax havens." They
are located around the globe in
such places as Switzerland,
Hong Kong, Gibraltar and the
Caribbean Islands.
Criminals use these tax
havens to deposit millions in
illicit, untaxed profits. Giant
multinational corporations also
hide huge sums in secret foreign
accounts.
The bank secrecy laws in these
countries protect the tax-evading
depositors. Of course, this at-
tracts the shady money. It's
good business for the banks and
good economics for the gover-
nments.
BUT IT'S BAD economics for
the United States. Yet believe it
or not, the Internal Revenue
Service is helping to protect the
tax evaders with foreign bank
accounts.
The income tax forms used to
ask the taxpayers whether they
kept any foreign bank accounts.
If they "lied about it, they risked
going to prison.
But the Internal Revenue
Service mysteriously eliminated
the question from the tax
returns last year. This key
question could trip up the big-
money tax evaders.
Now, however. Rep. Charles
Vanik (D., Ohio) has introduced
legislation that will force
Internal Revenue to put the
question back in the tax forms.
POISON PROFITS: The En-
vironmental Protection Agency
is supposed to keep poisons out
of the air we breathe and the
water we drink. Yet the agency
has refused to accept evidence
that two of the most widely used
pesticides can cause cancer.
Under federal law, the EPA
must set standards on
pesticides. Preliminary testing at
the National Cancer Institute
indicates that Endrin and
Toxaphene cause cancer in rats
and mice.
YET ENVIRONMENTAL
czar Russell Train refused to
accept the evidence. He even
ignored his own agency's study,
which showed that Endrin
caused cancerous tumors in rats
and produced birth defects in
hamsters.
The agency has proposed
standards that at least would
decrease the amount of Endrin
and Toxaphene released into the
environment. But the agency has
refused to police production.
Waste from the factories that
produce the pesticides, mean-
while, enters our rivers.
Why won't the EPA crack
down? It would reduced the
profits of the chemical com-
panies, which manufacture 122
million pounds of the two
dangerous pesticides every year.
FEDERAL NAG: The U.S.
Export-Import Bank is sub-
sidizing a race horse. Its name is
"Boydon Hanover." The New
York owners have sold the horse
to a stud farm in Christchurch,
New Zealand, for $135,000.
The Expoort-Import Bank is
bankrolling half of the mortgage
on the horse. This comes to
$57,375. The other half is
financed by an Australian bank.
A spokesman for the govern-
ment-supported Export-Import
Bank told my office that the
bank usually handles cattle
transactions.
But occasionally, he acknowl-
edged, the bank will finance
breeding stock sales. It has a
heavy interest, he admitted, in a
horse named "Boydon
Hanover."
ILLEGAL LOTTERY: The
Navy's Public Works depart-
ment has been operating an
illegal lottery for three years.
The lottery has been conducted
during government time, on
government property. Yet the
profits went into the pockets of
the Navy officials who ran it.
The Navy was unaware of the
lottery's existence until we
alerted ihem. The lottery has
now ^en closed, and Admiral
Ralph v 'irmahan has ordered an
invests ion. A Navy
spokesman confirmed that the
lottery was a clear violation of
federal regulations.
Palmer's Miami
Monument Compar
Personalized Memorials
Custom Crafted
In Our Workshop
BROWARD 525-5961
Dade 444-0921
Jewish township of Kiryat Arba
built in recent years on the
outskirts of Arab-populated
Hebron on the West Bank.
TENSION between the two
communities flared yesterday
when army bulldozers
demolished a house constructed
by an Arab family without
permission of the military
government.
The building was in an area
earmarked to become an in-
dustrial zone of Kiryat Arba.
Jewish residents summoned the
Military Governor of Hebron,
Lt. Yehoshua Ben Shahal who
ordered the Arabs to tear down
the structure.
When they refused, soldiers
were ordered to carry out the
demolition. Mayor Fahed
Kawassme of Hebron has lodged
an official protest.
MILITARY GOVERNMENT
sources said that the army
prevented Jewish attempts to
construct buildings without
permits and would adopt the
same policy toward the Arabs.
The reference was to attevpts by
the Gush Emunim movement to
establish a settlement near
Kiryat Arba.
Rapahel maintained that
Jewish settlement in Hebron
would not conflict with Israel's
overall policy of seeking peace
with the Arabs. He said the
government's guidelines per-
mitted Jews to settle anywhere
in the country and that this
should apply to all of Jerusalem.
ODbititariejs
RUBIN, Sylvia, of Fort Ijiuderdale. on
Sept. 16. Levitt.
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IEVITT
memorial chapels
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BRONZE & GRANITE
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI AND
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Ron & Barbara Rothaus


4


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 1,1976
Jewish Community Center
BILL GOLPSTIIM, Director GLORIA KATI, ffcf If or
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue, fort Lauderdale Phones 434-3300
HARRIET PERER, Coedlfor
JCC Activities Include
Something for Everybody
A dance exercise workshop is held on Friday
mornings at 9:30 a.m. Ten women meet for
dance exercises. They bend and stretch to rock
music, lift and press to the blues and breathe
and perspire to folk music. There is room for
more. Interested? Call the JCC.
A number of volunteers have come to the
rescue and dedicated many hours of their time
to help with clerical work at the JCC. A group
known as W.E.C.A.R.E. (With Energy, Com-
passion and Responsible Effort) has helped,
under the leadership of Rovi Faber, send out
program booklets. Pictured are this month's
volunteers (left to right), Jeanne Methelis,
Molly Baum and Etta Schoenberg.
The Children's After-School Program began
last week. In addition to using the Center
building for activities, programs are now held
in Plantation, Sunrise and Pompano Beach.
Pictured is a group of youngsters participating
in a multi-media crafts group. The children
made key chains, arm bands and plant holders
out of macrame. Next on the agenda is clay
pottery.
J*>
Mrs. Helen Nathan is the new JCC secretary
and registrar. She has lived in Fort Lauderdale
for two years and formerly worked at the Con-
necticut JCC. Mrs. Nathan and her husband,
Herbert, live in Tamarac with their son David.
r*N** n. ^**k- -'" -"*
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m
M

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m
fi
Shown is Mrs. Celia Fried, art instructor at
the JCC giving advice to one of her students.
The art group meets every Tuesday from 10
a.m. to noon. Interested persons should call
the JCC.
The adult Hebrew class is moving ahead
rapidly with twenty new students. Led by
instructor Mrs. Rachel Keller, the class enjoys
not only learning Hebrew but learning first-
hand about Israel. Rachel is a Sahra and
recently returned from Israel. Contact Helen
at !he JCC for class registration.
The latest addition to the JCC program is a
new crafts group for adults in beading flowers.
Shari Pasternack teaches beaded flower and
fruit making on Wednesday at 1 p.m.
The Jewish Community Center-
Proudly presents...
Natural Foods Course Sunday Racquet Bal1 JCC Col,*e NiSh*
zpneymu/jcM Dflncc o laRneura pftuj
Direct from Isroel! A program of spirit, song and dance!
TICKETS AVAILABLE
TUES. NIGHT SNOW ONLY
NOV. 16; 8:00 p.m.
Tkketi available at J.C.C.,2999 NW 33Avo.,
LaodtroaU Lakes.
War Manorial Auditorium
Donation: $3, $4, $5
A new class, "Natural Foods
Preparation and Principles,"
will include coverage of the
current interest of natural foods
and their relationship to
nutrition, ecology, physical well-
being, emotional poise and over-
all health. Students will shop,
prepare and eat nutritious
natural foods. An interesting but
controversial concept concerning
the body'8 ability to mature
instead of age will be discussed
and researched.
Classes will begin on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 13 at 11 a.m.
Contact Larry at the JCC for
further information and
registration.
ESP Anyone?
A class in parapsychology is
now forming at the JCC. Ethne
Chester man, a licensed teacher
of parapsychology, will instruct
students on the development and
release of their creative and
mental potential. The group
meets on Wednesdays at 10 a.m.
Yiddish Stage Craft
Yiddish Stage Craft is another
new adult class being offered at
the JCC. Everyone is welcome to
participate and" learn theatrics
and theater mechanics. Those
who do not speak Yiddish can
learn as they participate. Lorna
"Tsirel" Tompkin is the teacher.
Monday, Oct. 11 is the starting
date. Call the JCC to register.
The JCC has formed a Sunday
morning racquet ball session.
Beginners and skilled players are
welcome.
There are plenty of courts,
showers, racquets, balls and
even a sauna. If you're in-
terested in learning the game or
just want to play, contact Larry
or Ida at the JCC.
College-bound teens and theii
parents will have an opportunity
to speak to college admissions
people, recruiters and teachers
on Wednesday, Oct. 20 at 7:15
p.m. Movies will be shown,
questions answered and cata-
logues and applications will be
provided. Contact Ira
Blumenthal at the JCC for in-
formation.
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JCC Tr>3

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1


October 1.1976
i .,
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
>w Bond Chairman Named
for North Broward County
kert M. Hermann, who has
as chairman of the
Fort Lauderdale-Israel
Committee since its in-
four years ago, has been
chairman of the Israel
Executive Committee for
| Broward County.
addition to serving the
of Israel through Israel
Hermann is a vice
fit of the Jewish
tion of Greater Fort
Jale, vice president of
Emanu-EI and a member
J'nai B'rith Fort Lauder-
ige.
an M. Parson, South
Israel Bonds executive
praised Hermann's
|hip ability.
Israel Bond Or-
Lion of North Broward has
Wunate in having at its
luring its formative years,
ROBERT M. HERMANN
a man of the outstanding caliber
and dedication such as Robert
M. Hermann," Parson said.
The State of Israel Scroll of
Honor will be presented to
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Epstein
on behalf of the Israel Bond
Organization at the Hawaiian
Gardens V, Night in Israel on
Saturday, Oct. 16 at 8p.m. in
the Phase V Recreation Hall.
Lou Mason, American Jewish
folk humorist, will be the
guest entertainer.
Harold Slater Named to Receive
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanitarian Award
IAROLD SLATER
Harold Slater, Fort Lauder-
dale Jewish community leader,
has been named to receive the
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanitarian
Award at the Inverrary Country
Club Dinner Dance-Show on
Saturday, Dec. 4 at Pier 66.
Cocktails begin at 7 p.m. and
the dinner-dance at 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 3002 is spon-
soring the event.
The award was created by the
worldwide Israel Bond Or-
ganization to give recognition to
selected individuals who best
fCC Schedule of Classes
Here is a handy schedule of our ongoing "classes" you may
egister for.
Programs began this week. For the full range of activities,
Be call 484-8200 and ask for the Program Booklet.
MONDAY
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-2:45p.m.
Children's arts and crafts (Grades K-5)
JCC Building, 3:15-5 p.m.
Bridge class 10 a.m.-noon
TUESDAY
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, 11:15 a.m.-12:30 p.m.;
intermediate, 2:45-4 p.m.; advanced, 1-2:15 p.m.
i Ulpan class (beginners conversational Hebrew)
10-11:3' n.
WEDNESDAY
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 workshop l-2:'30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Children's after-school program in
Plantation (Grades 1-5) 3:15-1) p.m.
m Sociables club nite (Singles 45+) 7:30-10 p.m.
Ballroom dancing 2:30-4 p.m.
ft 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.
3n cultural encounter Coral Springs, 7-9 p.m.
FRIDAY
len's dance exercise workshop 9:30-10:30 a.m.
SUNDAY
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.
exemplify the ideals and
achievements of the late Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt on behalf of
humanity and the State of
Israel.
A former resident of New
York, Slater has been honored
by the State of Israel Bonds and
the United Jewish Appeal. He is
founder of Hadassah Hospital
and the Einstein College of
Medicine and has served as co-
chairman of the Jewish
Federation in New York City.
He is an active member of the
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge
3002, treasurer of the Inverrary
Golf Club and president of the
Men's and Women's Social Club
of Greens of Inverrary.
"My deepest concern is to try
to help other human beings
regardless of race, creed or color
and particularly to work on
behalf of America and Israel,"
Slater said.
Slater joins a select group of
distinguished Americans who
have been honored with this
award, including John S.
Knight, publisher of the Miami
Herald: Henry King Stanford,
president of the University of
Miami and former Supreme
Court Justice William O.
Douglas.
Mr. and Mrs. Moe Spitalnik received the State of Israel
Solidarity Award, presented on behalf of the Israel Bond
Organization by Harry Kimmel, chairman of the Hawaiian
Gardens IV, Night in Israel. Residents of the condominium
purchased 40 percent more bonds than last year at this event.
Mrs. Spitalnik has been named to serve on the Board of
Governors of the North Broward Israel Bond Organization.
Philosopher Monfolo
Dead in Argentina
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) Funeral services were held
at the Tablada Jewish cemetery recently for Prof. Rodolfo
Monfolo, an Italian-Jewish author and philosopher who died
here at the age of 99.
He had lived in Argentina since 1939 when he fled the
Fascist regime in Italy. Prof. Monfolo was born in Sinigaglia,
Italy, and was educated at the University of Florence where he
received a doctoral degree in philosophy at the age of 22.
HE WAS a professor of philosophy at the University of
Bologna and after settling in Argentina he taught con-
secutively at the universities of Buenos Aires, Cordoba and
Tucuman. Prof. Monfolo published more than 500 books and
articles.
Among his best known books are "Hellenic Genius,"
"Interpretation of Herachtus," and "Thinking in Antiquity."
PLO Fails to Follow Up
VIENNA (JTA) The Palestine Liberation
Organization has not yet followed up an earlier request to open
an official office in Vienna, an Austrian government spokesman
said here. Chancellor Bruno Kreisky gave the green light some
months ago to start serious negotiations with PLO officials to
determine the status of the office.
However, the unofficial PLO foreign minister, Farouk
Kadoumi, had postponed two scheduled visits to Austria, the
spokesman said. "Now it's up to them to contact us," he added.
Senate Adopts $5.4 Billion Aid Bill
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Senate, by a vote of
52-25, has adopted its foreign assistance appropriation bill
of $5.4 billion that includes the s. ne amounts of aid
previously voted by the House for lira >1 and three neigh-
boring states.
economic aid, Jordan, $75 mil-
lion, and Syria, $80 million.
In addition, Jordan is ear-
marked for ultimate
Administration decision on $55
million in military credits, $70
million in military assistance for
purchases and $800,000 for
military training.
However, the Senate
appropriations to other
countries is $500 million
higher than the House total
and includes expenditures
for a hospital ship and
other special aid to
Lebanon's war victims.
This necessitates a Senate-
House conference to
reconcile the differences
and another vote in both
chambers before the
legislation can go to
President Ford for his
consideration.
UNDER THE Senate and
House measures, Israel is to
receive tl billion in military
credits and $736 million in
economic supporting assistance.
Egypt is to get $700 million in
The Senate adopted without
dissent an amendment by Sen.
James Abourezk (D., S.D.)
providing for $35 million in
special aid for the Lebanese. Of
this amount, $10 million would be
given to the State Department to
reimburse the Defense Depart-
ment for a U.S. military hospital
ship to be stationed in Lebanese
waters to help war victims.
The USS Sanctuary was
mentioned by Abourezk for this
purpose.
IT HAD been suggested earlier
that possibly a Project Hope
vessel would be available, but an
official of that organization told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Friday that its ship was taken
out of service two years ago.
Project Hope is now a land-based
operation in 11 countries.
The Abourezk measure also
provides $20 million as the U.S.
contribution to the United
Nations which has appealed for
contributions from all countries
for Lebanon.
An additional $5 million would
be given to the International
Committee of the Red Cross for
services in Lebanon.
RESPONDING to a question
from Sen. Daniel Inouye (D.,
Hawaii) in the Senate discussion,
Abourezk said the appropriation
is for "purely humanitarian
relief" and that none of the funds
would go to the Falangists, the
Palestine !.ib>ration Or-
ganization, the Syrian troops or
the Lebanese government.
The Aboii rezk amendment is
co-sponsore 1 by Senate Majoritv
Leader Mike Mansfield (D
Mont.) and Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy (D, Mass.).
'


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 1,1975
Rising Unemployment Spurs Study
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The ministerial committee on
employment will meet shortly to
consider ominous signs of
unemployment, particularly in
industrial plants in new develop-
ment areas.
Although employment remains
high and there are still more jobs
available than there are ap-
plicants for them, experts fear
that the recent wave of mass dis-
missals may portend trouble in
the immediate future.
A TOTAL of 3,500 industrial
workers found themselves
without jobs, though most of
them had little difficulty finding
new employment.
According to Labor statistics.
about 22,000 persons applied for
work in August, 3,000 above the
average for the previous months.
The number of job openings
registered with the Labor
Ministry's placement office
dropped from 6,500 to 4,500 in
August.
ITS DECLARED policy has
been to shift the labor fonee from
service to productive industries.
Want ads have proliferated in
East Jerusalem Arabic news-
papers. "It is not that there is no
work. The problem is simply that
Jewish workers are very choosy,"
one employer said.
:
I
V
'I
Sun King Theatre Premieres November 15th.
For years, people have been waiting to see movies
when they fly to New York. Now on National, they can.
Premiering November 15th, every National DC-10 to New
York will become a flying theatre, featuring exciting new
releases like Murder by Death, Silent Movie and the fabulous
oldies you love to see again and again like Casablanca and
Road to Morocco. And to make great movies even better
they're free.
Already Booked On Another Airline!
National Will Switch You lb A Movie Flight.
Tickets on other airlines are good on National movie
flights. Just call us and we'll switch you over to the most
convenient movie flight.
Only National Airlines has free movies to New York.
Service like that is why three out of four of our passengers
have flown with us before.
"Put He On The Movie Flight."
For reservations to New York call your travel agent or
National Airlines at 525-6601. Say "National Airlines, take
me, I'm yours." And they'll put you on a movie flight.
National Airlines
Take me, I'm yours!'


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