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:
AA00014312:00069

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Flcridiaiii
OF GREATER FORTLAUDERDALE
Volume 5 Number 22
Friday, October 29,19*76
C Frtd K. Shocht-< Frdv. October 2, 17
Price 25 cents
Baer Demands Brown's Resignation, Removal
Gen. George S. Brown's
resignation or dismissal as
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff was demanded by the pres-
ident of Fort Lauderdale's Jewish
Federation, who described the
General as "a burden on the
American people for his anti-
Israel and anti-Semitic ut-
terances."
Allan A. Baer, Federation
president, said in a statement
that "more than America's image
is defaced when a man of Gen.
Brown's position insults the
Jewish people and ridicules the
courageous Army of the State of
Israel.-'
Baer's statement, which was
endorsed unanimously by the
Federation's Board of Directors
at its Oct. 19 meeting, declared:
"Gen. Brown's outrageously
false remarks of one year ago
alleging that Jews controlled this
country through their ownership
of banks, newspapers and other
commercial institutions, and his
intemperate remark of last April
holding Israel's Army to be 'more
of a burden than a blessing to the
United States' put into sharp
question his knowledge and
understanding of American
society on the one hand and, on
the other, this country's tradition
of friendship and strong support
for the State and the people of
Israel.
"Moreover, Gen. Brown's bad
temper and faulty understanding
of America and American foreign
policy are not only luxuries that
we can ill afford; they are a
burden on the American people.
"If this is the kind of a man
now in charge of this country's
armed forces, then the American
people have cause to fear for the
nation's defense, for America's
national security.
"It is not sufficient that Gen.
Federation Delegates Depart
For UJA's 'Jerusalem Mission*
A 30-member delegation of
ranking Federation leaders
departed from Fort Lauderdale
last Thursday to take part in the
United Jewish Appeal's "This
Year in Jerusalem Mission" con-
ference that will set the goals of
the UJA's 1977 nationwide
campaign.
Led by Dr. and Mrs. Milton
No wick, chairmen of the dele-
gation, the group includes Sen.
Samuel L. Greenberg, general
chairman of the Federation UJA
campaign for 1977, and Mrs.
Greenberg; Mr. and Mrs. Louis
L. Perlman, Mr. Perlman a
member of the Federation's
board of directors and Mrs.
Perlman the president of the
Federation's Women's Division;
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Gerson,
and Dr. and Mrs. Sidney W.
Jennes. Both men are members of
the Federation board; Irving L.
Geisser, Federation executive
director, and others.
The group will return Sunday,
Oct. 31 and will report to the
Board of Directors and to the
community on the weeklong
series of sessions and special
events. The Jerusalem sessions
opened formally on Sunday, Oct.
24.
In all, over 3,000 leaders
representing Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds throughout
the country are taking part in the
mission.
Frank R. Lautenberg, the
UJA's general chairman,
sounded the conclave's keynote
in a statement hailing it as "this
unique and great demonstration
by thousands, strengthened by
the spirit of Entebbe, who are
making clear to all in Israel that
they do not stand alone."
In addition to delegation
members named above, the group
includes: Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Cuba, Selma Daniels, Blanche
Krisinger, Ruth Goldberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Goldstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Leibowitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Levin, Jean
Levinson, Nathan and Barry
Ross, Marie Ross, Ellen Perlman,
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Shutter
and Evelyn Sorrell.
Rabbi Sandra Sasso To
Address Federation Women
Rabbi Sandra Sasso, the
second woman Rabbi in Jewish
history, will be the special guest
at the opening meeting of the
Federation's Women's Division.
The meeting will take place
Monday, Nov. 15 at 10 a.m. in
Temple Beth Israel.
Rabbi Sasso's topic will be
"The Dawn of a New EveThe
Changing Role of Women Within
the Jewish Community."
Rabbi Sasso, who with her
husband Rabbi Dennis Sasso,
make up the first practicing rab-
binical couple in Jewish history,
has been an assistant professor of
Religion at Temple University.
She is currently Rabbi of the
Manhattan Havurah, and is the
author of various articles on
women and religion. She has
lectured on the community and
university level.
In addition to Rabbi Sasso's
talk, there will be a showing of a
sound and music slide presen-
tation describing the programs
and organizations of the rort
Lauderdale Jewish community
and Federation.
Anita Perlman, president of
the Women's Division, and
Phyllis Chudnow, vice president
of education, noted that there
would be no admission charge.
Allan E. Baer, (left) president of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, presents a plaque to U.S. Sen. Henry
M. Jackson on behalf of the Jewish Federation at recent forum
series cosponsored by the Federation and JCC. The plaque
praised Jackson, a staunch supporter of Israel, for "making
this a better world in which to live." Over 1,000 attended the
meeting.
Brown apologize. He appears to
be unfit for the office and
responsibility he holds, and
should resign; I call for his resig-
nation. Failing that, President
Ford should fire him."
RABBI SANDRA SASSO
Carter Names
Jewish Leader
ATLANTA (JTA) Paul
Zuckerman, an internationally
prominent Jewish community
leader, has been named as
special adviser to the Carter-
Mondale campaign. The an-
nouncement was made by
Hamilton Jordan, national cam-
paign director.
Zuckerman, 64, has been
active in Jewish affairs on the
local, national and international
level for more than 25 years. He
is a former president of the
United Jewish charities of-
Detroit and a vice president of
the American ORT Federation.
INDER PRESIDENT
Johnson, he served as a member
of the U.S. Food for Peace
i' >mmittee.
Does
WECARE
Really
Care?
v.
ROVI FABER
Rovi Faber, chairperson of WECARE, the new volunteer
project of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
always asked the question, "Does WECARE really care?"
Her answer is to tell about the many assistance programs that
volunteers have already engaged in. She tells people about May
Morton, who spent much of Yom Kippur caring for an elderly
person who had recently suffered a stroke.
She speaks about Jay Traube, Julie Strober, Murray Rubin-
stein, Max Axelrod, Harry Levine, Nat Elias, Dora Cohen and
Fritzie Rosansky, all members of B'nai B'rith Chapter No. 1483,
who conduct services at the Center For Living and the American
Health and Rehabilitation Center along with Rabbi Leonard S.
Zoll, the Federation's director of chaplaincy.
She also tells of the work of Maurice Meyer and the members of
his Hospital Visitation Committee who aid Rabbi Zoll in visiting
the many hospitals in North Broward.
Rovi also describes the work of Lillian Schoen and her
American War Veteran's Auxiliary ladies who conduct services at
Plantation Nursing Home with Rabbi Zoll.
She has kind words as well for the pre-Yom Kippur service at
Manor Oaks with Rabbi Joel Goor, Ida Goldman and her Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood, who joined with Rabbi Zoll for the oc-
casion.
In all, Rovi Faber tells of more than 100 volunteers performing
a variety of humanitarian and human tasks in North Broward
that add up to WECARE.
More information can be obtained about WECARE by calling
Rovi Faber at the office of the Jewish Federation.
Ford Forces Commerce
To Bow to His Vow
WASHINGTON The Department of Commerce may
have balked when President Ford, in his second debate
with Gov. Jimmy Carter, vowed that the department
would henceforward make public the names of those
American businesses that cooperate with the Arab
boycott in their dealings with the Arab nations.
But that is precisely
what the department did on
Monday, listing 38 U.S.
corporations that have co-
operated at least 59 times
with the boycott against
Israel.
FURTHERMORE, all of the
instances of cooperation have
occurred since President Ford's
vow.
Among corporations named
were the Bank of America and
Citicorp's Los Angeles export
subsidiary, Citibank, as lending
money to corporations that
refuse to do business with Israel,
and that they had so informed
the Arab nations.
In fact, several of those named
boast of more than one violation.
OTHER organizations named
were the First Wisconsin Bank,
First City National Bank of
Houston, Chartered Bank' of
London and United California
Bank of Los Angeles.
Also, Deere and Co., the medi-
cal systems division of General
Electric; White-Westinghouse
International Co., and McGraw-
Edison International.
Among businesses cooprating
with the Arab nations more than
once since President,Ford's vow
was the Universal Trans-
continental Corp. of New York.
Another company, Air Express
International Corp. of Des
Plaines, 111., had to pledge to
Syria that "the merchandise is
not of Israeli origin, nor does it
contain any Israeli materials."
Kuwait was also reported to
have demanded of companies
bidding on a housing project
whether they did business with
Israel.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 29,1976
Ruth Popkin to Speak
At Hadassah Dinner
The West Broward Chapter of
Hadassah has announced that
Ruth Popkin, of the National
Board of Hadassah, will be the
feature speaker at the Hadassah
Medical Organization Dinner at
Williamson's in Fort Lauderdale
on Nov. 16.
Mrs. Popkin, who is the
present national chairman of
Hadassah Medical Organization
Fund-Raising, has been active in
Hadassah for over thirty years,
having served as chairman of the
Zionist Youth Commission,
president of the Judith Group in
Brooklyn, N.Y., the Great Neck
Chapter, and the Nassau-Suffolk
Region.
She was a Hadassah delegate
to the World Zionist Congress in
1966 and 1972, which were held in
Jerusalem, and a member of a
study mission which visited the
Soviet Union in 1966.
Mrs. Popkin, who resides in
Great Neck. N.Y., is a member of
the National Board of the
American Zionist Federation,
and vice president of the Long
Island Zionist Federation.
The dinner, for the benefit of
the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization, will help support the
two Hadassah hospitals in
Jerusalem.
The event will also feature
IRVING M. LEVINE
RUTH POPKIN
/ Levine to Speak
At Joint Meeting
dancing music by the Ralph
Kahn Orchestra.
Four Groups of the West
Broward Chapter, Blyma, Herzl,
Orly and Rayus, are jointly
participating in this affair.
Coordinator of the dinner-
dance, Roz Lefkowitz, is working
closely with West Broward
Chapter President Pearl
Goldenberg.
Irving M. Levine will be guest
speaker at the joint American
Jewish Committee-Temple Beth-
El Adult Educational Committee
meeting, Sunday, Oct. 31, 9:30
a.m. at Temple Beth-El.
Levine has been widely
credited as one of the men re-
sponsible for turning the
country's attention to the
problems of white ethnic working
class America.
Reform Body Plans
Savannah Gathering
Southeast Reform Jewish con-
gregational leaders from Florida,
Alabama, Georgia, South
Carolina and Tennessee will hold
a three-day gathering Oct. 28 to
31 in Savannah to assess an
upsurge in congregational af-
filiation and renewed interest in
religious identity among both
young and adult congregations
and to develop programs meeting
these needs.
Meeting jointly will be the
Southeast Council of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Southeast Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods.
AN ATTENDANCE of 500 lay
leaders and rabbis are expected
from the region's 59 Reform
synagogues. The Southeast
Council constitutes a part of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations representing 720
Reform synagogues in the United
States and Canada with 1.2
million congregants.
Alan Kessler, Coral Gables,
president of the Southeast
Council, noted that during the
past two years "Reform Judaism
has experienced a congregational
membership growth in most
parts of the country of between
one percent to three percent."
Kessler noted that Florida
represented "one of the greatest
growth potential areas for both
new members and new Reform
congregations." Therefore, he
said, "our planning must take
these statistics into account aa
we meet."
IN GENERAL, the UAHC
Southeast president noted,
"there exists an increased in-
terest among young and adult
members attending study groups
and worship services in greater .
numbers. Today many want to
know why we are Jews and
search for meaningful answers."
Leading speakers at the
meeting will be UAHC vice
president Albert Vorspan, of New
York City; author, Stephen
Birmingham; Dr. Howard
Newberger, Myron Schoen, of
New York City, UAHC director
of Synagogue Administration,
and Rabbi David Saperstein, as-
sociate director, UAHC Religious
Action Center, Washington, D.C.
Rabbi Sanford M. Shapero,
Miami, UAHC Southeast
regional director, will outline
future needs and programs for
the movement's regional syna-
gogues in a report to the con-
vention.
ADRIANNE SUNDHEIM,
Tampa, Fla.. will discuss in-
creased feminine participation in
Reform Judaism, Dr. Newberger
will deal with "Crisis Inter-
vention" and "Problems Con-
fronting Death and Dying" in a
series of talks during the con-
vention; while Mrs. Esther
Kessler of Miami, a founder of
her congregation Temple Beth
Am's singles group, relates her
experiences and discusses the
problems of this group in the
synagogue.
At the meeting of the
Sisterhoods, meeting jointly and
separately with the con-
gregational leaders, the women
will hear from Mrs. Joseph
Maltzer, Detroit, first vice presi-
dent of the National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods, and
chairperson of the movement's
national Commission of Syna-
gogue Administration; Rabbi
Malcolm Stern, New York City,
placement director, Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis, and
historian; and Mrs. Mathias
Beerman, Winter Park, Fla.,
president, Southeast Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods.
Convention chairpersons are
Henry Levy and Mrs. Diane
Kuhr of Savannah.
Reservations for the speaker's
breakfast can be made by con-
tacting the AJC headquarters in
Hallandale.
Levine presently serves a dual
role as director of Program
Planning for the American
Jewish Committee and director of
the Institute on Pluralism and
Group Identity.
According to Leah Weinstein.
AJC Broward County chapter
president, "The group is pleased
to bring this outstanding speaker
to the area."
He has implemented multi-
ethnic programs which have
broadened the AJC's com-
mitment to helping American
society meet the legitimate needs
of all groups. He also serves as
the AJC's director of Urban
Projects where he is the group's
principal strategist and project
developer in urban affairs.
Recently, he narrated a one-
hour NBC documentary entitled
"The Ethnic Factor." Levine has
lectured at major universities in
the fields of human rights and
community affairs. He has also
published many articles on
subjects focusing closely on inter-
group relationship.
125 Students
Enroll at Temple
The Religious and Sunday
School Program of Temple Beth
Orr (formerly the Coral Springs
Hebrew Congregation), has
opened with a student enrollment
of over 125 children, according to
Bernard Himber, president of the
temple.
Himber stated that the
curriculum includes an in-depth
study of such subject areas as
Jewish history, Hebrew
language, customs and holidays,
modern Israel and Bible study.
Special assemblies and programs
will mark the Jewish holidays.
Shoshana N. Axler, principal
of the school, has a staff of ex-
perienced teachers.
Persons interested in obtaining
information about the school or
other programs of Temple Beth
Orr can contact the temple office
Medical Center Names Pharmacist,
Announces Program
Florida Medical Center has
announced the appointment of
James Mil man as director of
Pharmacy.
The 1973 president of the
South Florida Society of Hospital
Pharmacists received his B.S.
and M.A. degrees from North
Dakota State University. Named
as the nation's outstanding
pharmacy resident in 1968,
Milman was previously with
Miami's Jackson Memorial
Hospital.
The Florida Medical Center
presented the first in a series of
four informative community
service educational programs on
Oct. 25 in the hospital
auditorium. The first program's
topic was Heart Disease.
Subsequent program topics to
be presented are Arthritis. Nov.
29; Hypertension, Dec. 27; and
Diabetes on Jan. 31.
Sholom Sisterhood To
Hold Dance, Lunch
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
hold their first dinner-dance of
the season Saturday, Nov. 13, in
the Sholom Social Social Hall,
Pompano Beach.
Mrs. Harry Gilbert is the
committee chairperson and Mrs.
Harry Williams is in charge of
ticket distribution.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
welcome paid-up members to
their annual luncheon meeting
Tuesday, Nov. 16, in the Sholom
Social Hall.
Mrs. Harold Kartiganer,
membership chairman, and Mrs.
David Newmark have arranged
an interesting program.
Merkaz Torah High School
Programs Get Underway
The Merkaz Torah High
School, sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and all the Syna-
gogues of North Broward, got
under way Oct. 11 and 12 with
registration of more than 100
students from seven
congregations.
The studies program will be
held on Mondays from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m. at Temple Beth Israel,
and on Tuesdays from 5 to 7 p.m.
at Temple Emanu-El.
The program offers 16 courses
ranging from Jewish theology to
Jewish jewelry making.
Included are comparative
religion, comparative Judaism,
Jewish medical ethics, Jewish
music and dance.
The High School operates on a
trimester basis. Students may
register at any time by con-
tacting Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll,
director and dean of the Merkaz
Torah / Center For Jewish
Education.
Adult Club Elects
New Officer Slate
The Adult Jewish Community
Club, which meets the second
Thursday of each month, has
announced its new slate of of-
ficers:
Sol Brenner, president; Mitch
Coleman, vice president; Barney
Moldofsky. treasurer; and Viola
Melnick, secretary.
A bus trip to Sarasota was to
be held on Oct. 24 and 25, and in
February a one-week trip to New
Orleans is planned.
Locally, the group plans to see
the Ice Show, the Sea Ranch
Dinner Theatre, the University of
Miami Symphony, the Players'
Repertory Theatre and a series of
informative lectures.
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Friday, October 29,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
OUR
Rea6eRs
wpite
Let Thy Words Be Brief'
Koheleth (Ecclesiastes)
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
From the ancient days of
Abraham to the modern day
Entebbe, Jewish history has run
a winding, stormy course
baffling in its complexities,
amazing in its tortuous progress,
yet wondrous in its continuity.
How is it, throughout all these
thousands of years, that one can
trace a persistent survival which,
despite countless adversities and
catastrophes, has maintained a
sturdy, hardy vitality defying all
erosion of time and hostile
events?
How does one explain the
miraculous phenomenon that
notwithstanding global
dispersions, religious differences,
and cultural Mendings the
present day Jew discloses a
tenacious cohesiveness a
people that has resisted an-
nihilation and the disappearance
of its identity?
A people is much like an in-
dividual here today and gone
tomorrow. Life depends on a
variety of factors. Yet, why does
one survive and overcome the
ravages of time and history,
while another succumbs to an is
destroyed by them? Let's at-
tempt an explanation.
History, in its successive
stages, tells of such powerful and
influential empires and peoples as
the ancient Egyptians, the
Assyrians, the Greeks, the
Romans, the Franks, the
Spaniards, the Anglo-Saxons and
even the modem Germans.
Despite the fact that each of
them, in their time, became a
world power and possessed a
superior civilization, each was
either obliterated or washed into
the background by the tides of
change their uniqueness either
blunted or absorbed by succeed-
ing civilizations and posterities.
But, what about the Jews?
Most times, if not always, they
were as small in numbers as they
were poor. For centuries, they
were homeless wanderers the
world over at the mercy of the
cruel and powerful persecuted,
exiled, tortured, and massacred!
Still the Jews survived. How?
Why?
Is an answer possible? Was it
good fortune? No, that was never
part of the Jews' lot. Was it an
inner strength, a spiritual, moral
drive, a will to live, to carry on?
It was surely that. Most of all, it
was the Jewish religion that was
the prime guarantor of Jewish
survival. Judaism, at its best, is a
synthesis of divine command-
ments, group drive, social ideal
and cultural striving. Its
dominant and dominating mark
is loyalty to and love of God.
Always the teaching has
emphasized justice, respect for
one's fellow man, and a fervent
attachment to Eretz Israel. Nor
is this all. Jews have survived
and will continue to survive
because it is their divinely chosen
lot and mission to be an examplar
to all peoples of God's way.
Another explanation for Jew-
ish continuity is to be found in
their dispersion. This made it im-
possible for any one particular
tyrant to destroy all Jews, as
note the failure of Hitler and the
Nazis. Paradoxical as it may
seem, the enemies of the Jews
played a large part in insuring
the Jewish identity and survival.
The more they tried to force
annihilation, the more the Jews
attached themselves to their
religion and to each other.
Unity and solidarity became a
means for survival.
This may or may not be a
satisfactory explanation for the
Jews' hardiness. If it isn't, then
the answer, perhaps, is that
Jewish survival is a miracle. But,
how can miracles be interpreted
in this age of sophistication and
outer space? The best inter-
pretation of this and other
miracles of Jewish survival,
for one, and of the explorations in
space, the landings on the moon
and Mars is that they are
observable and verifiable. They
have happened! They are hap-
pening! They are real!
After the completion of the
reading of the Five Books of
Moses on Simchat Torah, an
earnest plea is made: "Be strong!
Be strong! and let us strengthen
each other!"
L. L. Feigenbaum
Community Calendar
Oct. 30
Sunrise B'nai B'rith Dinner Show 8 p.m.
Plantation Congregation Square Dance Evening
Hebrew Day School Dinner 8 p.m.
Sabra Group of North Broward Hadassah
Mystery Ride Evening.
Oct. 31
Joint meeting of Temple Beth El in Hollywood and
Broward Chapter of American Jewish Committee at
Temple Beth El Brunch 10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Show -
Prof. Irwin Corey 9 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El second movie in series
Nov. 2
Election Day
Nov. 6
West Broward Hadassah -
Big Gifts Cocktail Party
Nov. 8
Temple Emanu-El Rummage Sale (Nov. 8-11)
Nov. 10
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter No. 1513 -
Fashion Show and Sportswear Sale
Nov. 13
Temple Emanu-El Art Show
and Auction 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Dinner Dance 8 p.m.
Nov. 26
JCC Childrens Cultural Series at
Fort Lauderdale High School Auditorium -
lp.m., "Rip Van Winkle."
Temple Begins
Adult Series
Harry Selis, Adult Jewish
Education chairman of Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach, has
announced an eight-week course
to include a variety of subjects
covering the wide range of Jewish
culture.
The series is held every
Monday evening at the temple.
Courses are scheduled in one-
hour segments, from 8 to 9 p.m.
and 9 to 10 p.m.
The choice of subjects pre-
sented from 8 to 9 p.m. is
"Ethical and Philosophical
Values in the Hebrew
Language," Prayer Book
Reading, Beginner's Hebrew,
"Origin and Meaning of Jewish
Ceremonies," and "Turning
Points in Jewish History."
From 9 to 10 p.m. are the
following choices: "What an
Informed Jew Should Know
About Judaism," "Myth and
Facts about Israel," Book of Job,
"Haftorah 'Tropp' and Jewish
Liturgy," "Yiddish Culture
and Literature," and Advanced
Hebrew.
Lecturers-Instructors are
Rabbi Morris Skop, Sam Marks,
Dr. Sol Geld, Cantor Jacob
Renzer, Abraham Gersohn, Irwin
Stenn, Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
Crystal and Harry Selis.
The program is intended to
enrich adults with the history,
language, religion and culture of
Judaism.
The courses are also available
to non-members, and
registrations may be made by
calling Selis at Temple Sholom.
Hadassah Sets
Fund-Raiser
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of
Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America, will be
holding its Hadassah Medical
Organization (HMO)-Mt. Scopus
Luncheon at Bahia Mar, Nov. 18
at noon.
Ruth Popkin, Hadassah's Na-
tional Chairman of HMO fund-
raising, will be the speaker.
Mrs. Popkin is currently a
member of the Board of Trustees
of the American Zionist Youth
Federation, and the National
Board of the American Zionist
Federation. She has traveled
widely speaking for Hadassah.
Proceeds from the luncheon
will go toward the sustaining of
the Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center, the Hadassah
Mt. Scopus Hospital, and related
facilities which represent a
network of healing, teaching and
research services to people in the
Jerusalem area.
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OAKLAND TOYOTA
Joel Abromson of Portland, Me., incoming chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Cabinet, presents a
piece of ancient Israeli pottery to R. Alan Rudy of Houston,
Tex., who served as 1976 Cabinet chairman. Abromson,
executive vice president of Maine Rubber International in
West brook, Me., took office during the annual Young
Leadership Seminar held recently in Lake Bluff, III. Rudy is
president of Columbia Communities, Inc., a real estate firm in
Houston, Tex. The UJA Young Leadership Cabinet, organized
in 1962, consists of business and professional men under 40 who
play prominent roles in fund-raising drives in Jewish com-
munities throughout the United States. More than $1.5 million
was raised from 110participants during the Seminar.
Temple Begins Adult Education
Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation is sponsoring a four-
session Adult Education Pro-
gram at the temple.
During the sessions, held
on Tuesdays at 8 p.m., Rabbi
Harr will trace the early be-
ginnings of Reform Judaism and
discuss its history, past and
present, as well as prospects for
the future. Theology, philosophy,
and Jewish customs and cere-
monies will be explained and
compared with other branches of
contemporary Judaism.
The first session was held on
Oct. 19 and subsequent sessions
will be held on Nov. 2, Nov. 16
and Nov. 30.
Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation is having a Let's Get To
- Know Each Other Bette-
Brunch on Nov. 7 at the temple
building. Call the temple fot
further information.
After overflow crowds on both
Succot and Simchat Torah,
Plantation Jewish Congregation
is planning another special
Children's Family Service for
Nov. 5, at Deicke Auditorium at
8 p.m.
The service will feature musical
selections from the children of the
second and third grades of the
Religious School, as well as a
story-sermonette by Rabbi Harr.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of
Plantation Jewish Congregation
has been asked by the National
Federation of Temple Brother-
hoods (NFTB) to conduct a
Creative Service on the Shabbat
which occurs during their
National Convention, Nov. 11-17
at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood.
Featured at this convention
will be national Brotherhood
leaders, whose aim is to assist the
local participating Mens' Clubs,
of which the Men's Club of
Plantation Jewish Congregation
is a member.
The Men's Club of Plantation
Jewish Congregation has already
met twice this year, with
programs presented by Com-
missioner Jack Moss and the
Sports Editor of the Fort
Lauderdale News, Bernie Lin-
cicome. On Nov. 14 at the temple,
the Men's Club will present
another program, this time with a
continental breakfast. For
further information, call the
temple.
/r
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
ENORAH
ChopeCs
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
DEERFIELD
441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
SUNRISE
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Phone 739-6000


Page The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 29,1976
A Racial Dilemma
By the time these thoughts on the subject are shared
with our readers, the outcome of the current crisis being
undergone by the National Association for the Advan-
cement of Colored People will be known.
The State of Mississippi has declared as legal the state's
ex-post facto legislation accusing the NAACP of having
broken the law in 1966-67 when it encouraged Blacks to
refrain from supporting certain Mississippi merchants
who were prejudiced in their dealings with the Black
community.
Mississippi has ordered the NAACP to come up with a
$1 million-plus fine by Thursday, Oct. 21, or suffer the ex-
post facto consequences of its action.
The point is that not only must the organization come
up with the fine or find itself bankrupt, but it must also
rally its resources for the inevitable struggle to have the
Mississippi law struck down by a U.S. Supreme Court
opinion.
We are delighted that national Jewish organizations
have moved to render the NAACP assistance in this racial
more than financial squeeze.
While many Jews have during the past decade become
increasingly alarmed by manifestations of Black anti-
Semitism both here and abroad, it would be wrong to
abandon either the traditional Black struggle for equality
or the traditional Jewish role in the vanguard of that
struggle until Black international politics intervened in its
divisiveness to alienate both groups.
The current NAACP dilemma may well help to bind the
wounds of both sides here at home.
INS Finally Acts
After years of failing to take any action, the U.S. Im-
migration and Naturalization Service is finally beginning
to move against Nazi war criminals living in the United
States. The INS has announced it plans to institute
deportation proceedings against three aliens and will try
to strip citizenship from four naturalized citizens, all of
whom are charged with murder and atrocities primarily
against Jews.
The INS is making its case after its chief trial attorney
Paul Vincent went to Israel and received affidavits from
32 persons, all of whom have expressed willingness to
come to the United States and testify against the seven.
This is a welcome development, but it is a shame the
INS had to wait all these years while Nazi criminals lived
and flourished in the United States. It took the prodding
of such people as Reps. Elizabeth Holtzman (D., N.Y.) and
Joshua Eilberg(D., Pa.) to get the INS to finally act.
Meanwhile, the likes of Bishop Valerian Trifa, of
Michigan, a former leader of the Rumanian Iron Guard,
and Andrija Artukovic, of California, the former minister
of Justice and Internal Affairs in the Nazi puppet regime
in Croatia, have been allowed to walk around freely.
Deportation proceedings have already started against
Trifa, and Artukovic is among the seven new cases.
It is to be hoped that the 25-year INS record of foot-
dragging against Nazi war criminals is over and that cases
against Trifa and the seven scheduled for proceedings will
not be the last.
Israel Bond Success
Israel Bond leaders in South Florida report a 50 percent
increase over last year in its pledges for Israel Bond sales
during High Holy Day service appeals.
Each year, the role played by synagogues in the Israel
Bond campaign becomes increasingly significant.
As campaign leaders here testify, a large portion of the
total bond sales in the community comes as a result of
these service-related appeals and congregational dinners.
Bond proceeds help release Israel from the budgetary
burdens of maintaining an expanding economy in the face
of phenomenal inflation and back-breaking military ex-
penditures.
With Israel facing some of the most critical economic
and financial problems in its history, it is good to hear
that these South Florida appeals have been so successful.
Dole-Mondale and the Republic
""Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 306 ye S Federal Hwy., Danla, Fla. SS004
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 130 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. SSI32 Phone 873-MM
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1 37S-4SOO
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 01-3973. Miami. Florida 33101
SELMAM THOMPSON
Aiaii tant to Pubilahei
WRITING to Samuel Adams,
his second cousin, in a letter from
New York on October 18, 1790,
John Adams argued that "in the
greatest improvements of
society, government will be in the
republican form."
Qualifying, Adams explained
that "there is not in lexicography
a more fraudulent word .
Whenever I use the word republic
with approbation, I mean a
government in which the people
have collectively, or by repre-
sentation, an essential share in
the sovereignty."
THEN WHY did Adams think
republican government was a
fraud?
Because, said he. "a republican
is as unamiable as a witch, a
IHWIMtJ
Mindlin
u
blasphemer, a rebel or a tyrant.
If, in this country, the word
republic should be generally
understood ... to mean a form of
government inconsistent with a
mixture of three powers, forming
a mutual balance, we may depend
upon it that such mischievous
effects will be produced by the
use of it as will compel the people
of America to renounce, detest
and execrate it ..."
The Mondale-Dole vice pres-
idential debate makes this
passage especially appropriate.
The debate showed us just why
increasing numbers of Amer-
icans, precisely as Adams
predicted, are becoming dis-
enchanted by our republican form
of rule, why there are indications
now that fewer more than half of
their eligible number expect to
vote in November.
ADMITTEDLY, Adams was
himself monarchically-inclined.
as his letters to Roger Sherman
on the nature of the United
States Constitution adequately
demonstrate.
But this was less evidence of
his contempt for self-rule, as it
was for example in the case of
Alexander Hamilton, than it was
an expression of Adams' fear that
Americans, and so soon after the
revolution, were already begin-
ning to botch it.
What I heard and saw in the
vice presidential debate was the
best statement thus far in the
campaign that we are unable to
rule ourselves.
THE "mixture of three powers,
forming a mutual balance," as
Adams put it, has indeed broken
down, and only a strong outside
force will be able to get things
going again that was the gist
of what Dole and Mondale said.
Sen. Mondale's prescription for
a strong outside force that would
set the nation to rights was to
invoke the spirit of FDR. and in
the tradition of his own mentor,
Hubert Humphrey, to plead for
the need for new and expanded
government programs toward the
universal achievement of health,
wealth and happiness.
Without such programs,
meaning monolithic government
control of our lives and fortunes,
Continued on Page 13-A
It Won't Make Any Difference
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and PubUaher
SUZANNESHOCHET
Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Dot* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publlahed Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla, ITU.
All P.O. 3079 returns are to be forwarded to
The JewUh Floridian, P.O. Box 01-2878. Miami. Fla 88101,
O FredK. Sheehet-Friday, October 29,W*|
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Two graphic Afsncy, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION
Request.
RATES: (Local Area) One YearU.M. Out of Town Upon
Friday, October 29,1976
Volume 5
5HESHVAN5737
Number 22
The sophisticated Jewish voter
is undecided about Jimmy Carter
because he is "unsure of his
foreign policy."
Let me be helpful. Jimmy
Carter's foreign policy will be the
same as Gerald Ford's. And
Richard Nixon's. And Lyndon
Johnson's. And so forth back
into ancient American history.
There will be some new names at
the ton but no new policy. The
Council on Foreign Relations,
once called by Richard Rovere "a
sort of Presidium for that part of
the Establishment that guides
our destiny as a nation," will still
run the show.
TO BE concerned, then, about
foreign policy is to be either naive
or uninformed. True, one will
have to learn how to pronounce
"Zbigniew Brzezinski," but a lot
of the people The Washington
Monthly has called the "Gentle-
men-in-Waiting" will have
familiar names: George Ball,
Cyrus Vance, Clark Clifford, Paul
Warnecke, Paul Nitee, Averill
Harriman if he can still make it,
Tony Lake, Tom Hughes.
They went out when Kissinger-
Nixon-Ford went in, but it's like
the changing of the guard at the
Court of St. James, or sending in
{he defense after the offense has
ailed. Carter knows that his red-
necks from Georgia aren't up to
{hat task.
If, when they speak of "foreign
k>licy," they mean it's Israel
Key're concerned about and that
tissinger-Ford are better for us
nere than, let's say, Brzezinski-
lall-Vance-Warnecke-Carter, it
lould seem wise to examine that
oncern a lot more carefully than
ferns to be the case.
WHILE the two candidates
fnost obscenely outbid each
Edward
Cohen
other for the love and affection of
Israel in their foreign policy
debate, the headlines in the
general press, the Jewish press
and internal newsletters told a
different story.
They told of Vice President
Rockefeller and others getting a
reversal of the Senate vote
banning the missile sales to
Saudi Arabia, the Ford Ad-
ministration's tactics to buy a
bill containing stringent anti-
boycott penalties, Ford's debate
boo-boo on releasing boycott
names.
They reported the protests of
leading Jewish organizations like
ADL to these tactics while
campaign rhetoric continued to
pour out their messages of love.
And that dramatic appearance
with Yigal Allon, who should
have stayed home, to announce
even greater arms sales to Israel
takes on a different look from this
UPI story in last Friday's Miami
Herald:
"INFORMED Administration
sources predicted Thursday that
the Israelis will never receive the
new weapons that President Ford
has promised to sell them
The sources described the offer of
the weapons as a two-day
wonder linking its timing to the
effect the Administration hoped
iSo7embera"e0nJeWi8hvoter8in
It should be noted, by the way,
that the Ford Administration
expects (and hopes) Congress will
block the sale of these unique
weapons.
When Max Fisher, un-
doubtedly the best-known of
those who lead organized Jewry,
says that Ford will get 40 percent
of the Jewish vote because he is a
"mar of integrity," it should be
noted that Fisher also dealt us
the same pasul description of
Nixon in 1968 and 1972. His
judgment beyond fund-raising
expertise is surely open to
question.
THERE IS no objection on my
part to Fisher's leading Jews to
the Ford court as he did to
Nixon's, or even to their identity
as Jews .being revealed in the
press releases. Max Rabb, Jacob
Javits and others have every
right to opt to be Republicans as
other Jews opt to be Democrats.
But I do object to a public
Posture which states that the
foreign policy of this Ad-
ministration is good for
American* Jews because it
purports in spite of the
contrary record to be 100
percent good for Israel.
Since I state earlier that I do
not believe the Carter policy will
be really any different in this
respect, I suggest that those
concerned about what is good for
American Jews take a look at the
domestic programs and phil-
osophies of the Republican and
Democratic Parties if they still
have not made up then- minds-
There is a difference and, to my
mind, 44 years of Democratic
influence have truly made for
most of us the goldene medina
our immigrant fathers dreamed
of.
I
w


Friday, October 29,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Cantor Nets- To Receive
Israel Koah Award
Auction Slated At Resnick Named Parliament
Temple Emanu-El House Campaign Chairman
Cantor Maurice A. Neu will be
the recipient of the Israel Koah
Award at the Temple Beth Israel
Among honors which Cantor
Neu has received are citations
from the City of Miami Beach
and a citation from the United
Synagogue. He is a member of
the Cantors Assembly of United
Synagogues.
Max Conn, vice president of
Temple Beth Israel, will serve as
chairman of the dinner.
American Jewish folk humorist
Emil Cohen will provide the
entertainment.
CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
Dinner of State, it was an-
nounced by Rabbi Phillip
I. a ho wit z this week. The dinner
will take place on Sunday
evening, Nov. 14, at 7 p.m. at the
temple.
In announcing the selection of
Cantor Neu for the award, Rabbi
Labowitz said, "It is truly fitting
that Cantor Neu has been
selected for this honor. His
service to the temple and Israel is
reflective of the highest ideals of
our people."
Brandeis Women
Recycling Books
The Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Beach Chapter of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee is collecting books for
its "New Books For Old'* project.
Books are recycled within the
community through the or-
ganization's annual book sale,
with the proceeds from the sale
going to the Brandeis University
Library.
Unsold books are donated to
local prisons, hospitals, com-
munity centers and migrant
worker camps.
Books may be dropped at the
Manor Pines Convalescent Home
in Wilton Manors on Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 10 a.m. until
noon. All donations are tax
deductible.
The sale will be held at the
Lakes Mall, Lauderdale Lakes,
on Friday and Saturday, March
18 and 19.
Armon Hadassah
To Hold Luncheon
Armon Group of Hadassah,
Fort Lauderdale Chapter, will
have a luncheon for paid-up
members on Monday, Nov. 1 at
12:30 p.m. in Castle Recreation
Hall, Lauderhill.
Bea Gaynor, program
chairman, has arranged for the
film "Moshva," depicting Israel
absorbing peoples of diverse
cultures into society.
As Hadassah celebrates its
sixty-fifth birthday, Ruth
Dantzker, membership chairman,
will present Myrtle Leaf charms
to those members who have
brought in five or more new
members.
Temple Men's
Meeting Club
Temple Sholom's newly formed
Men's Club is holding its
monthly meeting on Thursday,
Nov. 4 at 8 p.m.
Nominations and election of
officers are on the agenda. An
informal meeting is planned to
get acquainted with fellow
members.
Temple Emanu-El has finalized
plans for an Art Auction to be
held at Temple Emanu-El on
Saturday, Nov. 13.
A Champagne-Dessert Preview
will begin at 7 p.m.
The Art Auction, arranged by
Colorama Gallery, Inc. of
Madison Avenue, N.Y.C., will
begin at 8:30 p.m. It will feature
oils, watercolors, graphics, et-
chings, ceramics, wall hangings
and necklaces of unusual stones
from Paris. There will be pieces
by internationally known artists.
Bernard Resnick has been
named chairman of the
Parliament House Jewish Feder-
ation-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign for 1977. Parliament
House is located in Pompano
Beach.
Resnick said that a working
committee would be selected
shortly and that he expects
strong cooperation from his
friends and neighbors.
Plans are now being drawn up,
Resnick said, for a function
tentatively set for January.
Resnick added that last year's
campaign was chaired by Joseph
Shotz, who has pledged his
support this year.
ORT to Hold Tea
Women's American ORT Coral
Ridge Chapter will be having a
prospective membership tea on
Nov. 10 from 2 to 4 p.m. Mrs. M.
Nowick or Mrs. R. Harden can
provide further information.
CAN JIMMY CARTER KEEP THE PROMISE?
The American .Jewish community is now searching
Its minds and hearts. A decision must be made on
November 2nd.
But it b not just a decision on who's going to be our
next President
There is much more at stake here: the justice and
equally promised by our Constitution. And the survival
of a promised land, Israel
The records of the candidates must be examined.
Carefully and objectively. For unless a President attends
to human rights and decency at home, he wB neglect
them In foreign affairs also. If the American Jewish
community takes the time to judge each candidate on
these terms, there should be no doubtno doubt
whatsoeverthat Jimmy Carter should be the next
President of the United States.
THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
HAS IGNORED THE NEEDS
OF THE AVERAGE AMERICAN...
When Gerald Ford took office, there were 5 million
persons unemployed. That number has increased to
7 1/2 million people. Weve seen inflation soar, while
pressing needs in health care, housing and education go
unmet We've seen a growing lack of confidence in our
country's institutions, arising from a lack of confidence in
our government.
YET IT HAS ACCOMMODATED
SPECIAL INTERESTS.
The Ford Administration in 1975 refused to allow the
Commerce Department to disclose to Congress reports
by American corporations participating in the Arab
boycott, until Commerce Secretary Morton was cited for
contempt.
THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
HAS BROKEN AMERICA'S
PROMISE TO ISRAEL...
In March, 1975, the Ford Administration "reassessed"
America's relationship with Israel This included a virtual
embargo of critical military aid, the outright stalling of
badly needed funds, and a verbal attack branding Israel as
"short-sighted" and "needlessly intransigent"
BUT THEY HAVENT BROKEN
THEIR PROMISE TO THE ARAB STATES
THAT THREATEN TO DESTROT HER.
Since 1974, the Ford Administration has provided Arab
States on Israel's borders and in the Persian Gulf with $8
billion worth of military equipment.
In Jury of 1975, the Ford Administration sought to
supply Jordan with highly mobile Hawk missiles and only
after intense Congressional pressure, assured that the
missiles would be non-mobile.
JINNY CARTER'S COMMITMENTS ARE UNSHAKABLE AND
UNMISTAKABLE. THE PROMISE WILL BE KEPT.
U
1 The test of any government is not
how popular it is with the powerful, but how honestly and
fairly it deals with the many who must depend on it. SS
u
1 Our nation should make K
clear that a bask cornerstone of our foreign polcy is the
preservation of a strong and secure Israel M
On social services:
"The Republican Administrations have
reduced, underfunded and vetoed virtually
every social service program proposed.
The Carter Administration seeks to restore
hopeour young, families and elderly
should not have to worry whether their
basic needs will be met."
On health care:
"We need a nationwide health care delivery
system. The Carter Administration is
committed to freedom from fear of illness
and so is the Jewish community
throughout America. We know this job can
and will be done."
On cultural neighborhoods:
"We can have an America that encourages
and takes pride in our ethnic diversity, our
religious diversity and our cultural diversity.
We know that our pluralistic heritage has
become the strength and vitality and
creativity that made our nation great and
will keep us great"
On the Arab oil embargo:
"I would make it clear to the Arab countries
that if they ever again try to blackmail this
country as they did in 1973, we would
consider it not a military, but an economic
declaration of war. We would respond by
declaring a total embargo against
themno food, no weapons, no spare
parts for weapons, no nothing."
On Arab boycotts:
"We ought to resist all attempts by foreign
governments to impose racial or religious
discrimination on American > itizens as the
price of doing business. 1 rie Department of
Commerce has shut its eyes to the boycott
Jimmy Carter received the coveted
Eleanor Roosevelt-Israel Humanities
Award in 1973 from Israel
Ambassador Simcha Dinrtz.
by failing to collect information on alleged
offenses and failing to carry out a firm policy
against the boycott. All laws concerning
these boycotts should be vigorously
enforced and legislation should be passed to
make compliance with any secondary
boycott against Israel illegal '
On Soviet Jewry:
"I would not hesitate to use trade pressure to
encourage the Soviet Union to allow the
emigration of Jewish citizens. The
Jackson-Vanik Amendment which is now
the law of the land will be effectively
implemented by a Carter/Mondale
Administration."
On his religious beliefs:
"Our nation was founded by those who
demanded religious freedom and
respected religious diversity. I believe faith
is a deeply personal matter. One of the
basic tenets of mine is the complete
separation of Church and State. But I can
also say with pride that the very essence of
my faith is the very essence of the Jewish
faith. Its roots are imbedded in the Judeo-
Christian tradition of a well-integrated
family life, a fair and just legal order and the
principles of ethics and moralty Its highest
ideals are based on love of one's fellow
man and respect for his personal belefs."
THESE LEADERS IN YOUR COMMUNITY
aui its] :?:
Anne Ackerman
Michael Adler
Samuel Adler
Bernardo Benes
Helene Berger
Hon. Elaine Bloom
Marwin S. Cassel
Myra Fair
David B. Fleeman
Norman M. Giller
B.B. Goldstein
Goldie R. Goldstein
Hon. Jack Gordon
Hon. Rose Gordon
Hon. Marshall S. Harris
Arth.-r Horowitz
Bunny Horowitz
J.H. Kanter
Donald Lofton
Moe Levin
Norman H. Lipoff
Bernard S. Mandler
Allen Mandler
Allan B. Margolis
Allan Meltier
Sylvan H. Meyer
Hon. Phyllis Miller
Harris Millman
Hon. Kenneth Myers
Stanley C. Myers
E. Albert Pallot
Donald J. Reiff
JIMMY CARTER.
Howard R. Scharlin
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro
Kenneth J. Schwartz
Morton Silberman
Val Silberman
EliTimoner
Robert H. Traurig
Helen Weisberg
Dr. Robert WoH
Joseph P. Zuckerman
VOTE FOR JIMMY CARTER, DEMOCRAT FOR PRESIDENT.
Paid for and authorized by 1976 Democratic Presidential Campaign Committee, Inc.
$


Ptge6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 29,1976
1
1
Jewish Community Center
BILL GOLDSTEIN, Dlftor
2999 N.W. 33rd
LOR IA K ATI, Editor HARRIET PERER, Coedifor
ue, Fort Lauderdale Phone:484-8200
Sen. Henry "Scoop" Jackson is seen here with Jacob Brodzki,
JCC chairman, at a recent meeting of the JCC Foreign Affairs
Committee.
Players to Present 'Rip Van Winkle'
This season's first children's
series play will be held on Friday,
Nov. 26 at 1 p.m.
Ruth Foreman is directing the
Folk Dancing Classes
Forming at JCC
"Around-the-World" Folk
Dancers of Fort Lauderdale
started meeting in January, 1976.
Bea and Phil Statnick are the
teachers of the Beginners Folk
Dance class meeting on
Tuesdays, 11:30-12:45 p.m.
The beginners, intermediate
and advanced classes continue at
their regularly scheduled times
and are open to newcomers with
some dance background.
Pied Piper Players in a con-
temporary musical adaptation of
"Rip Van Winkle."
Nightclub entertainer Andy
Yelvington plays Rip Van
Winkle, who awakens from his
100-year sleep to find himself in
1976.
All performances will be held
at Fort Lauderdale High School.
Group rates are available and
birthday parties will be ac-
commodated.
Other performances will be
"Red Shoes" on Dec. 29; "Alice
in Wonderland, Updated" on
Feb. 27; and the Pip-Squeak
Puppets in the "Merry-Go-Round
Playhouse."
/ones.mu/ic .6 pflncc o? isrrcl 1976 Di*buj
The Jewish Community Center;
Proudly presents...
I
j
i
El
I
I
I
I
I
j
I
j
j
I
I
j
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i
JCC Announces
Craft Workshop
The JCC will have a crafts
display and introductory class on
Wednesday, Nov. 3 at 1 p.m. in
the JCC building.
Two instructors will be
available to assist.
Shari will teach beaded flowers
and beaded needlepoint. A
gentleman from Bronx House in
New York will also be available to
teach macrame and other skills.
A demonstration will be held on
Wednesday, Nov. 3 at 1 p.m.
JCC 'Over 80' Club
The JCC is planning a special
club for its "over 80" family.
Interested? For more information
call Helen at the JCC.
Children's Singing
To Begin at JCC
The JCC has formed a new
children's class of Hassidic and
Hebrew folk singing under the
leadership of Bea Kramer. Armed
with guitar. Bea will delve into
music appreciation and music
participation. Classes will meet
Wednesdays from 3:15 to 5 p.m.
at the JCC.
Yiddish Theater
Sunny Landesman, the new
teacher of Conversational Yid-
dish on Monday mornings, is also
the leader of the Yiddish Theater
Group on Wednesday evenings.
Ms. Landesman, a New Yorker,
has done Yiddish readings and
one-woman shows professionally.
The Wednesday night group
will be putting on a Spring
production.
Teen Topics
On Oct. 14, the Plantation
Chapter of AZA held a dance at
the JCC.
Over 40 teens attended and
heard rookie disc jockey Rick
Fisher play top current tunes on
his quadrophonic system. Dr.
. and Mrs. Denni Trupkin, Mrs.
Joan Schnur and JCC Teen
Director Ira Blumenthal were
seen doing the "hustle" that
evening as well.
Direct from Israel! A prog-am of spirit, song and dancel
tubCniStAmowonly- "tSSSWMS"
NOV. 16; 8:00 p.m. Domrtlon: $3, $4, $5
Tickets available at I J.C.C., 2999 NW 33Av.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
There is a new program being
offered at the JCC on Thursday
evening for Teens age 13 to 17. It
is an art workshop offering
macrame, tie dying, painting,
sculpture, jewelry-making and T-
shirt painting, under the
direction of Sandy Brandt.
Thursday's session begins at 7
p.m. every week. No registration
fee. Call Ira Blumenthal or Helen
at the JCC for information.
Another successful Jean Scene
Lounge was held at the JCC
Sunday, Oct. 17. The next one is
Oct. 30 from 7 to 9:15 p.m. and
features a talent contest. All are
invited to participate.
The 12 to 15-year-old Tuesday
evening "Tween" program
features Yoga, dancing, sing-
alongs and table games. Now, an
original comedy is being planned
for presentation to the com-
munity late in December or in
iarly January.
Ira Blumenthal, teen director
at the JCC, has requested that
anyone interested in getting
involved with a Teen Council, or
who can suggest names for repre-
lentatives, contact him or Helen
it the JCC.
Pictured above is nightclub entertainer Andy Yelvington who
plays the starring role in "Rip Van Winkle."

JCC Schedule of Classes
Here is a handy schedule of our ongoing "classes" you may register
for.
For the full range of activities, please call 484-8200 and ask for the
Program Booklet.
MONDAY
Yiddish Speaking Class lOa.m.
Bridge Class 10 a.m.
Card Party Luncheon (3rd Mon. Reservations only) Noon
Children's After-School Program in Plantation (Grades K-5) 3:15-
5 p.m.
Children's Arts and Crafts Program at JCC (Grades K-5) 3:15-5
p.m.
TUESDAY
Adult Art Class- 10a.m.
Ulpan Hebrew Class Beginners 10 a.m.
Folk Dancing Beginners 11:30 a.m.
Folk Dancing Advanced Round and Square 1 p. m.
Folk Dancing Intermediate Round and Square 2:45 p.m.
Children's After-School Program in Sunrise (Grades K-5) 3:15-5
p.m.
Jean Scene Lounge Open to all "Tweens" (Grades 6-8) 7-9
p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Women's Slimnastics Class 9:30 a.m.
Parapsychology Class (E.S. P.)- 10 a.m.
Natural Foods Workshop Preparation and Principles -11am.
Crafts Workshop 1 p.m.
Children's Folk Singing at JCC (Grades K-5) 3:15-5 p. m
Children's After School Program at Pompano (Grades K-5) 3:30-
5:30 p.m.
Yiddish Theater -7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Jewish Community Club 2nd Thursday -1pm
Nov. 4 Lecture: Dr. Luke Grande "Film of Literature -1 Want to
fcn|oy Movies 1 p.m.
Children's After-School Program at Plantation (Grades K-5)- 3:15-
5p.m. '
Shalom Singles (45-plus) 7:30 p m
Teen Art Workshop-Temple Sholom in Pompano 7-9 p.m.
Teen Art Workshop at JCC 7-9 p m
FRIDAY
Women's Dance Exercise Workshop 9 30-1030 a m
SUNDAY
*. Si!0'.* rihle'!,C C'ub (w,men con,ac' LarrV Berkley) 9 a.m.-Noon
Karate Class (teens, adults) -7-8 p m
Yoga (teens, adults)-8-9 p.m.
Teen Jean Scene Lounge -6:30-9 p.m.


Friday, October 29,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Syria Leads Move to Oust Israel from UN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Syria has called for
Israel's expulsion from the United Nations. Addressing
the 31st General Assembly, Syrian Ambassador
Mowaffak Allaf urged that body "to act firmly and
reconsider Israel's membership in the UN."
He accused Israel of re- Allaf also said that
sponsibihty for the stale-
mate in the Middle East
and warned that as long as
Israel continues to occupy
Arab territory there would
be no peace in that region.
no
settlement was possible as
long as the legitimate
rights of the Palestinians
were not fulfilled.
HE ATTACKED partial
solutions in the Middle East
which he claimed had proved to
be a failure and only served to
perpetuate the situation of "no
war, no peace."
He said Syria was opposed to
step-by-step diplomacy to
resolve the conflict but would
welcome any initiative based on
the recognition of the rights of
the Palestinians and the need for
Israel's withdrawal from all
occupied territories. He added
that the legitimate repre-
sentatives of the Palestinian
people should participate in all
international peace efforts in the
Middle East.
Meanwhile, Arab diplomats
here expressed displeasure over
British Foreign Secretary
Anthony Crosland's statement
in his address to the General
Assembly Oct. 5 that an
essential element in a Middle
Commerce Dep'tRips Ford Vow
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Ford's
assertions on the Arab
boycott brought swift
promises of action from the
White House and the U.S.
Department of Commerce
and bitter denunciations of
him from angered and
amazed Congressional pro-
ponents of tough anti-
boycott legislation.
The critics described
Ford's claims on anti-
boycott measures as "in-
credible, astounding''
and "a gross distortion of
the truth." The White
House disclosed it would
issue a statement and an
"Executive Order" in the
wake of the President's
statement that he was
Ads at Issue
Mobil Corp.
Nixes Debate
With Zionists
NEW YORK (JTA)
Dr. Joseph P. Stern-
stein, president of the
Zionist Organization of
America, has challenged
M. P. Tavoulareas, pres-
ident of the Mobil Oil Cor-
poration, to a face-to-face
public forum in New York
or Washington to deal with
the statements advanced in
public ads by the oil firm
regarding the Arab
boycott.
The ZOA leader, in a
cable to Tavoulareas, said
he accepted the Mobil call
for "thorough public
hearings."
HOWEVER, in a statement
Issued by Mobil, the firm said
"it is not its intention to inject
itself into a debate over the issue
of economic boycotts.
"The sole purpose of its
statements has been to try to
bring to the attention of the
American public its inter-
pretation of a particular piece of
legislation and to present its
analysis of the consequences
that would ensue if the legis-
lation were enacted."
The oil firm proposed that
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal (D.,
N.Y.) and Sternstein "join with
Mobil in selecting a prominent
law firm to review the conflicting
interpretations."
going to have the De-
partment "disclose those
companies that have
participated in the Arab
boycott."
THE PRESIDENT said,
"This is something we can do.
The Congress failed to do it and
we intend to do it."
A Commerce Department
spokesman, however, advised
the media that it will not release
any names of companies which
have aided in the Arab boycott
but that the Department at a
later date will "make public boy-
cott reports that we receive in
the future and these reports will
have information as to whether
the business is complying with
the boycott request."
Rep. Benjaim Rosenthal (D.,
N.Y.), who with Rep. Jonathan
Bingham (D., N.Y.) had co-
authored tough anti-boycott
measures in the still-born Export
Administration Act, charged
that Ford's statement about the
act was "a gross distortion of
the truth."
ROSENTHAL said that "the
President and his Ad-
ministration fought with every
weapon they have to oppose
anti-boycott legislation, in-
cluding the provisions in the tax
bill which he is now trying to
take credit for."
"An incredible blunder," was
the way the President's anti-
boycott remarks were described
by Rep. John Moss (D., Cal.),
chairman of the House Sub-
committee on Oversight that
caused a subpoena to be issued
against former Commerce
Secretary Rogers Morton for
refusing to disclose to Congress
the names of companies in the
boycott.
Moss declared that Ford
"used" Morton to lock the sub-
committee from getting Arab
boycott reports until a subpoena
was issued for him.
A JOINT statement by Sen.
William Proxmire (D., Wis.),
chairman of the Seante Banking
Committee, which handled the
Export Administration Act
legislation, and Sen. Harrison
Williams (D., N.J.), a co-author
of the anti-boycott provision in
the measure, charged Ford
"seriously misled the American
people" when he "tried to claim"
that he backed measures to curb
the Arab boycott.
The two senators said that
Ford Appoints Rabbi
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ford has appointed
Rabbi Hershel Schachter of New York, a former chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations, to the six-member U.S. Commission on Civil
Rights, the White House has announced. The appointment is
subject to Senate confirmation. The commission, headed by
Arthur S. Fleming, former Secretary of Health, Education and
Welfare, reviews government programs and advises the
President and Congress on discrimination. The length of the
appointment is at the President's pleasure.
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"the disclosure of compliance
will be of little comfort to Israel
as long as the boycott continues.
It is time to break the boycott
by strong legislation."
They also said that "the
White House language" pro-
posed by the Administration for
the export act was "rejected by
the major American Jewish or-
ganizations as being clearly un-
responsive to the problem."
THE WHITE House
language, they said, was "a
transparent public relations
effort to avoid taking the blame
for killing the boycott bill."
Ford also was criticized at the
Capitol on his claims about the
Egyptian-Israeli agreement
being put in the public domain
and on foreign aid to Israel. Sen.
Clifford Case (R., N.J.) was
recalled as the leader in the drive
to have the Sinai agreements
made available to the Congress
and that it was Sen. Frank
Church (D., Idaho) who moved
to have them declassified for
public knowledge.
It also was recalled that 76
senators wrote Ford last May to
get "a reluctant President" to
provide foreign aid for Israel
during the time the Ad-
ministration was engaged in a
"reassessment" of its Mideast
policy.
East settlement "will be land for
the Palestinians, not necessarily
a sovereign state, but a place
where they will be free to look
after their own affairs."
CROSLAND's remarks also
evoked surprise from some
Western diplomats. One
Ambassador said they were
"similar to the Alton plan."
Crosland, and his spokesmen
here, told reporters at a press
conference that the statement
didn't give any blueprints but
was only a possibility to meet
the Palestinians' national
aspirations.
They claimed it was simply a
reiteration of Britain's past
position. But diplomatic sources
here believe it constituted a new
British position in the Middle
East.
Reports from Cairo, mean-
while, quoted President Anwar
Sadat as warning that if efforts
to find a political solution to the
Middle East conflict failed,
Egypt would resort to war.
ADDRESSING the armed
forces on the third anniversary
of the Yom Kippur War, Sadat
reportedly declared: "There is a
struggle for a peaceful solution.
If it does not lead to a peace
based on justice, we shall again
resort to the military solution."
Sadat rejected a resumption of
the step-by-step diplomacy of
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger which resulted in the
Sinai interim agreements with
Israel in 1974 and 1975.
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Page I
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 29,1976
BB Lodge Helps With Swine Flu Vaccines
Members of Hawaiian Lodge,
B'nai B'rith, acted as volunteers
on Oct. 11 to initiate the program
calling for the inoculation of the
Swine Flu vaccine.
Their services were applied in
the informational, preparatory
and statistical aspects of the
programs under the leadership of
Sam Reitsberg.
Frank R. Lautenberg (right), general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, presents the first
"This Year in Jerusalem" commemorative medallion to Israel's Prime Minister, Yitzhak Rabin,
during UJA's recent Prime Minister's Mission in Israel. Designed by UJA and produced by
Israel Coins and Medals, the medallion celebrates UJA's National Conference being held in
Israel Oct. 24 to 31. Several thousand American Jews are expected to attend this event.
Luceil Lazawitz
And Jay Caplen
Exchange Vows
MRS. JAY D. CAPLEN
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lazawitz
of Deerfield Beach, formerly of
Union, N.J., announce the
marriage of their daughter,
Luceil, to Dr. Jay D. Caplen of
Lauderhill, on Sept. 5 at the In-
verrary Country Club.
Dr. Caplen is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Coleman Caplen of
White Plains, N.Y.
Miss Karen Lazawitz, sister of
the bride, was honor attendant.
Dr. Norman Gorback was best
man.
The bride received her
bachelor's degree in Hebraic
Studies from Douglass College,
Rutgers University, New
Brunswick, N.J., and her
master's degree in Hebrew
Language and Literature from
Indiana University, where she
was a teaching associate in the
Department of Near Eastern
Languages and Literature.
She also spent a year of
Siduate studies in Jewish
ucation at Hebrew University
in Jerusalem.
Before moving to Florida, she
taught Hebrew Studies and
served as a Hebrew-English
translator. She presently teaches
at the Hebrew Day School in Fort
Lauderdal*
Dr. Caplen attended the Uni-
versity of Buffalo and was
graduated from New York Uni-
versity College of Dentistry. He
served his internship at the
Bronx Lebanon Hospital and was
a Captain in the U.S. Army
Dental Corps. Dr. Caplen
practices dentistry in Plantation.
Scon Fair offer* the
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more inspiring and engrossing than any of the
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Books, at all jm stores except lauderhill and pompano
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prdan marsh
\


October 29,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Hawaiian Gardens To Honor sisterhood to how
Tulius Sackman With Award Rumma*e sale
Services Conducted At Nursery Home
a
The Israel Solidarity Award
U be presented to Julius Sack-
m at the Hawaiian Gardens
p *se VI Night in Israel, it was
mnced by Robert M. Her-
,nn chairman of the North
ward Israel Bond Executive
imittee.
^ckman will be honored on
iay, Nov. 13, at 8 p.m. in
Bse VI recreation hall.
Jerome Davidson will serve as
[nnan, assisted by Evelyn
poor, Louis Marvin and Irving
Ihneider, members of the Israel
>nd Committee for Hawaiian
irdens VI.
The Sisterhood of Templi
Emanu-El has scheduled their
annual Rummage Sale to be held
on four consecutive days, from
Nov. 8 through Nov. 11, in the
Temple Emanu-El auditorium,
from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
The Rummage Sale will feature
clothing for men, women and
children; records, books, costume
jewelry, furniture, appliances,
toys, linens, bric-a-brac and
shoes.
The event is open to the public.
Volunteers at the Plantation
Nursing Home conduct services
on the third Friday of every
month.
On Oct. 15, Rabbi Leonard Zoll
attended the service and gave a
sermon on the Esrog and Luluv,
lent by Lauderhill Hebrew Con-
gregation. He also brought a
small Torah and spoke on
Simchat Torah.
Volunteers will be honored at a
Nov. 13 luncheon at Plantation
Nursing Home.
Lillian Schoen, volunteers
chairman, is past president of the
Department of Florida Ladies
Auxiliary Jewish War Veterans.
Herzl Hadassah Plans Varied Activities
JULIUS SACKMAN
Brotherhoods to Host
NFTB Convention Here
Hie Reform Temple Brother-
and Men's Clubs will host
Biennial Convention of the
onal Federation of Temple
i-1 hoods (NFTB) and the
gh Chautauqua Society
on Nov. 10 through Nov.
[the Diplomat Hotel.
keynote address will be
ered at the opening session
mard Garment, U.S. repre-
|itive to the Human Rights
jssion of the United
is.
Nov. 11, Rabbi Joseph R.
; of Temple Israel will speak
The Contribution of Jews in
ast 200 Years in America,"
Bicentennial luncheon.
ealities of the Mixed
age How Do We Deal
lit?" is the topic of a panel
ssion scheduled for Friday
ng-
er Shabbat dinner, new
officers will be installed
K ahhi Alexander M.
Jndler, president of the Union
American Hebrew Con-
cations (UAHC) will deliver
convention sermon. Albert
i of Fort Lauderdale has been
feted to the NFTB-JCS
|cutive Board.
mold Rabin, writer and
brer, will lecture on "Jews as
lii'ted in the Theater and
pary Arts," on Saturday.
be Convention Banquet, hon-
Shepard Broad, a Miami
knthropist, and JCS life
pers, will be addressed by
[mple Emanu-El
rents Scheduled
iar Sabbath Eve Services
aeld on Friday, Oct. 29, at
Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
Itartingat 8:15 p.m.
bbi Joel S. Goor, spiritiual
ft, and Cantor Jerome
ent will conduct the ser-
An Oneg Shabbat will
' services.
first seminar classes in
l Education have begun and
ontinue every Wednesday
Qg through Dec. 15.
bbi Goor will teach "Reform
fch Practice and Belief," and
erstanding the Bible
ngh History and Arch-
ases start at 8 p.m. For
information, contact
' Pine, chairperson of Adult
it ion. The second semester
"see will begin Feb. 9.*
irhood is currently con-
a Study Group on
iay mornings at the temple.
es in beginners and inter-
*-te Hebrew are being
k. Contact Leona Mills at
[temple office for further
nation.
second film in our Movie
will be viewed on Oct. 31,
temple. The film to be
1 is "The Sorrow and the
U.S. Sen. Richard Stone of
Florida. In addition a film "The
Truth Will Make You Free" will
be previewed.
Southeast Federation of
Temple Brotherhood (SEFTB)
Convention Committee Chairmen
include Milton Jacobs, SEFTB
president; Roth, local convention
chairman; Leo Salzstein, hotel
reservations and arrangements;
Mrs. Milton Jacobs, women's
events; Mitch Lewis, JCS;
Adolph W. Schiff, seating;
Harold Levy, secretary; Bernard
Etish, treasurer and Budget and
Finance; Harry Prussack,
registration; Don Klein, trans-
portation and reception; Gerald
Jaffe, publicity; CoL Ben Lake,
decorations; Les Friedman, pro-
motion; Harry Z. Rosenberg,
attendance; Harry Finer, en-
tertainment and Owen Wyman,
gift packs._______________
The Herzl Group of Hadassah
of West Broward will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
Nov. 10, at 1 p.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
At the last meeting, a skit,
"All in the Meshpuchah," was
performed by Bea Zeidman, Rose
Kantor and Rose Feirstein, under
the direction of Bea Zeidman.
A paid-up membership lun-
cheon will be held on Monday,
Dec. 13 at Temple Beth Israel in
Tamarac.
The Herzl Group, in con-
junction with the Ravus GrouD
r the way
MAMA used to cook
For great Jewish food...
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will see a showing of the Delta
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on Sunday, Jan. 9 and March 20,
at Fort Lauderdale High School.
Other volunteers include Mary
Kantrowitz, Helen Cooper, Ruth
Karron, Gert Goldenberg and
Sylvia Mulhauser.
BB Chapter Plans
Meeting, Cake Sale
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479, will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday,
Nov. 18 at Colony Club Apar-
tments Recreation Building 2 at
12:30 p.m.
The program will feature a
movie on Belgium and Holland.
New members are welcome.
Tamarac Chapter will also hold
its annual cake sale at Bank of
Tamarac, 6000 N. University
Drive, on Thursday, Nov. 4
starting at 9 a.m..
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<
PagelOl
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 29,1*.
Call ftamtflHEM Brown's Hoof-in-Mouth Disease
SHAFIK AL-HOUT
On State Dep't. to Put
Halt To Aratfs Travels
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai Brith has called on the State
Department to order Shafik Al-Hout, a Palestine Liberation
Organization observer at the United Nations
to remain within the 25-mile UN dis-
trict "in light of his previous flagrant
violation" of his restricted visa, or
face "immediate deportation."
Arnold Forster, ADL's general
counsel, in a letter dated Oct. 11 to
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger,
cited a Sept. 17 State Department
letter to the League acknowledging
that Al-Hout had violated terms of
his visa last Spring.
Al-Hout left the U.S. at the end of
the last UN session but has since re-
turned for the current session.
The State Department letter,
responding to an ADL complaint
about Al-Hout's activities, declared that the PLO's New York office
had been informed that Al-Hout's participation in a Washington,
DC, TV interview constituted a "public, political activity" in
violation of his visa terms. Al-Hout had State Department permission
to travel to Washington, beyond the 25-mile limit mandated by his
visa, but no permission to participate in "public, political activity."
The American Jewish Committee has charged Chemical Bank and
its parent Chemical New York Corporation with "unlawful
discriminatory practices" in violation of the New York State anti-
boycott law through its processing of letters of credit requiring com-
pliance with the Arab boycott.
In a formal complaint filed with the New York State Division of
Human Rights, Bertram H. Gold, executive vice president of the
American Jewish Committee, charged that Chemical had by its own
admission processed 2,500 such letters of credit since Oct. 1, 1973 and
was therefore in violation of the State law.
A distinctively Jewish worship pennant of the United States Navy
was dedicated on Wednesday in ceremonies aboard the USS Guam at
the Naval Station ui Norfolk, Va.
From that moment on, the Jewish pennant will fly from the topmost
masts of U.S. Navy ships during Jewish worship services. It is a Navy
tradition that the triangular Christian pennant be flown whenever a
Protestant service is held or a Catholic Mass celebrated. Until now
there has never been a Jewish pennant flying when Jewish worship
services were conducted.
The idea and inspiration for a Jewish worship pennant came from a
Catholic chaplain. According to Rabbi Joel Balsam, director of the
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Welfare
Board (JWB) it was Rear Admiral John J. O'Connor, Chief of
Chaplains, U.S. Navy, who "took the initiative of identifying the i
sitivity of one minority where history hadn't yet recognized it '
sen-
A.
Tuviah Friedman, the Nazi-hunter who has tracked down 2,000 Nazi
war criminals and played a major role in capturing the notorious war
criminal Adolf Eichmann, is on a lecture tour in the United States and
Canada until mid-December through arrangements made by the JWB
Lecture Bureau.
Friedman is director of the Institute of Documentation for the
Investigation of Nazi War Crimes, located in Haifa and Jerusalem,
Israel. He is the author of The Nazi Hunter and 15 documentary
books, as well as an album, We Shall Never Forget, with pictures and
documents about the Eichmann trial in Jerusalem.
Jerusalem will be a major feature of the seventh annual Yediat
Ysrael (Knowledge of Israel) program in observance of the tenth
anniversary of the reunification of the city, in June, 1977. The Yediat
Ysrael program will include special study materials dealing with
Jerusalem through the ages, including religious, historical, social,
cultural, archeological and political aspects.
Citing the obnoxious sight of Yasir Arafat at the United Nations in
1974, and the UN resolution of 1975, the American Zionist
Federation's president, Mrs. Faye Schenk, called on the American
Jewish community to "be steeled in preparation for what this year's
assembly might concoct.
The great universal human cause which motivated the authors of
the UN Charter 30 years ago can be given no better service than to
expose the evils of those who, fearing freedom, have destroyed the
charter and with it the UN," said Mrs. Schenk at a special press
conference on the Friday before the fourth biennial national con-
vention this week of the American Zionist Federation at Grossingers
in New York.
Israeli Army Officer Guilty
In Death of Arab Communist
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Israeli army officer was found
guilty by a military court of responsibility for the death of
Ahmed Dib Dahloul, secretary of the local Communist Party
in Salfit village in Samaria last summer. Dahloul died of in-
juries sustained when he was beaten by Israeli soldiers
following his arrest during Arab riots on the West Bank. The
soldiers testified that they acted under orders from the officer
to beat up six detainees, including Dahloul, on the way to the
police station. The officer's name and rank were not disclosed.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Joseph P. Stern-
stein, president of the Zion-
ist Organization of Amer-
ica, called this week for the
"immediate dismissal" of
Gen. George S. Brown,
chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff.
The demand for Brown's
ouster was based on a
statement attributed to
him in an interview with
King Features Syndicate in
which the General allegedly
categorized Israel as a
military "burden" to the
U.S.
STERNSTEIN said Brown's
comments, if undenied, were "a
serious breach of discipline and a
sign of interference by the
military in American foreign
policy."
He said, "It is an affront to the
State of Israel and does not
reflect the sentiments of our
nation."
Sternstein added: "Gen.
Brown has once again demon-
strated a lack of judgment and
discipline which, together with
respect for civilian authority, is
required in a military leader in a
democracy. We call, therefore,
upon the President and the
Secretary of State to order his
immediate dismissal.
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"This nation cannot tolerate
those in high office who do not
properly express the sentiments
of the nation, nor can the military
establishment take upon itself
the formulation of foreign policy
and to voice views which are
contrary to the best interests of
the U.S."
THE CONFERENCE of Pres-
idents of Major American Jewish
Organizations said today it was
"deeply disturbed" by remarks
attributed to Gen. Brown.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler,
chairman of the Presidents Con-
ference, also said he was "pro-
foundly shocked" that Gen.
Brown should be quoted as
declaring that the U.S. had no
"stomach" to face up to the
Soviet Union and that Great
Britain was "pathetic." Rabbi
Schindler stated:
"We trust that President Ford
will see to it that American
foreign policy will continue to be
made by civilian and not military
authority and that this polity
shall include as it has suite
1948 an unequivocal and
enduring commitment to th
security and survival of Israel."
RABBI SCHINDLER sa
that since learning of the
terview and its contents sev
days ago, the Presidents
ference has been pressing the
White House for an explanation.
The latest controversy created
by Gen. Brown is reminiscent of
Brown's address at Duke
University in 1974, when he
declared that the American news
media and American banks, as
well as the U.S. Congress, were
largely under Jewish control.
President Ford refused to fire
Gen. Brown at that time, and he
refused again on Tuesday.
Secretary of Defense Donald
Rumsfeld asserted that "the
absence of a reprimand (by the
President) should not mean an
endorsement of Gen. Brown's
obviously inelegant
phraseology."
THE NEW controve/
stemmed from an April 12 intt
view between Brown and Ra na-
if Lurie, political cartoonist and
writer, in which Brown asserted
that Israel and its military forces
are "a burden" in terms of
American global strategy in the
Middle East.
In his own "explanation"
Tuesday, Gen. Brown said he was
"wholeheartedly" committed to
Israel's survival.
Anti-Semitism in Argentina
NEW YORK (JTA) The B'nai B'rith's Anti-
Defamation League has advised a Congressional body
that its independent monitoring has revealed "record
levels of anti-Semitism" in Argentina and "an organized
campaign designed to discredit and intimidate the Jews"
of that country.
in
its
*
Burton S. Levinson,
chairman of the ADL's
Latin American affairs
committee, offered that
testimony before the
House International Re-
lations Committee's sub-
committee on international
organizations. Levinson
said his agency felt the
"responsibility to speak,
even if unasked by the
Jews of Argentina."
HE NOTED that there have
been at least 50 incidents of
violence, terror, bombings,
murder and abduction during the
past 18 months aimed against
Jews or Jewish institutions in
Argentina.
He claimed that "a massive
propaganda effort" was launched
about March, 1975, to persuade
the Argentine people "that Jews
are a threat to the economic,
social and political life of the
country."
Levinson said the campaign
included reviving the notorious
"Protocols of the Elders of Zion"
forgery and the spurious
allegation that Jews planned to
establish a separate state in part
of Argentina.
He quoted "an inflammatory
poem" published in the
Argentine hate magazine, El
Caudillo, which, he said, was a
clear-cut call for physical
violence against Jews.
LEVINSON told the sub-
committee that the ADL had
raised these matters at a recent
"cordial and constructive
meeting" with the Argentine
Ambassador to the U.S.,
Arnaldo T. Musich.
He noted that shortly after the
meeting, the Argentine govern-
ment took "a significant first
step" by closing down Editorial
Milicia, a publishing house that
produced anti-Semitic periodicals
and was the principal source of
Nazi books in Argentina.
Meanwhile, according to
reports from Buenos Aires, the
ADL and others were angrily
denounced by the morning news-
paper Prensa Libre for inter-
fering in Argentina's internal
affairs and making unfounded
charges that Argentine Jews
suffered persecution.
THE NEWSPAPER,
described as a small circulation
daily, named Levinson and
Father James Weeks, a repre-
sentative of the United States
Catholic Conference, who also
testified on conditions in
Argentina before the House
subcommittee.
Prensa Libre demanded that
the B'nai B'rith ADL be
MEDICAL
EQUIPMENT POOL, INC
declared "non grata"
Argentina and that all of
activites in that country
suspended.
"The United States, moved by
who knows what interests, inter-
feres in internal matters of a
nation it considers weaker,
Presna Libre charged.
"Burton Levinson stated that
400-500,000 Jews living in
Argentina are the objects of an
increasing anti-Semitic campaign
. Those who live here know
exactly that it is not true that in
Argentina anybody is persecuted
for his religious ideas and even
less the Jewish community,
which always has received equal
treatment given to all Argen
tines, and has received all
manner of dignities and func-
tions, like the rest of the
citizenry," Prensa Libre stated.
It declared that the U.'
House of Representatives **n
no right to patronize any in
vestigation against our countn
and even less regarding human
rights."
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4>


L October 29.1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
dian Jew Facing Extradition?
[JOSEPH POLAKOFF
LSHINGTON -
_ Whether the
States returns
Ephraim Jhirad to
to face criminal
,s as the Indian
iment is demanding
bws him to remain in
juntry because he
he is a target of
\\ vengeance in his
land is now headed
presidential decision.
ad, a Judge Ad-
General of the In-
lavy for 18 years and
lident of the Feder-
of Jewish Com-
fces in India, came to
jssroad on Oct. 4
[ippur when the
feupreme Court de-
"to review his appeal
the extradition pro-
rS that he has
in the federal
and circuit courts
York for more than
Jars.
JARILY, the Deputy
of State at present
[W. Robinson would
le an issue of extradition.
Ss case, however, con-
the currently cool
I.S. governmental
and the change in the
of the government in
fclhi toward authoritar-
Jecretary of State Henry
pger himself is expected
imend a decision for
I Ford's consideration.
Department sources
Jewish Telegraphic
that the issue has not
Tally reached the De-
It and, contrary to a
iblished in media other
l, the case is not on the
t's desk.
is no magic date for a
a White House aide
Br the case does arrive
FORMALITIES of
ig the case from the
to the Department of
>r remanding Jhirad to
iy of the U.S. Inl-
and Naturalization
expected to take place
| point, the question of
[asylum for Jhirad
lirad, 63, has been
),000 bail since India
an extradition warrant
U972.
Jew Delhi government
ft 15 years ago when
a co-administrator of
>val Prize Fund, he
iated money to
cipients.
extradition suit
filed in federal court
fork City four years
rges were brought
kirad in India the
fcvernment listed 52
but these were
luring the legal pro-
two counts involving
the equivalent of
to the allegations,
ind totaled $400,000
id there is no record
ting or audit for the
nod 1959-1961.
government con-
Hen Jhirad left India
D66 for stays in
and in America, it
ktion never to return
I prosecution.
f charges were not
him in India until
ro years later in
THE EXTRADITION case
appeared to turn on the question
of whether it was Jhirad's in-
tention, when he left India in
July, 1966, to return to his
native land or whether his
departure was for the purpose of
attending the World Jewish
Congress in Brussels and then
take a long delayed vacation in
Europe.
The federal court in New York
held that while his departure was
not for the purpose of avoiding
prosecution, the court ruled that
the last two counts were still
valid because the statute of
limitations still had two weeks to
run when Jhirad allegedly
decided not to return.
In view of the Supreme
Court's refusal to review the
case, the defense counsel in-
dicated it would not take further
judicial action on the ex-
tradition.
JHIRAD'S APPEAL against
extradition was opposed in the
Supreme Court by Edwin
Steinberg, a New York attorney
representing the Indian govern-
ment. Robert H. Bork, the U.S.
Solicitor General, filed a brief
that the U.S. government
neither supports nor opposes the
Jhirad petition against extra-
dition.
Claiming innocence on all
charges, Jhirad declares the
Indian government is politically
motivated against him.
It is persisting in its charges,
he holds, because of his out-
spoken defense of Zionism and
Israel at a time when the Indian
government staunchly supports
the Arab bloc, and for his pro-
Western anti-Communist views
when the Indian government is
closely allied with Communist
and anti-Western countries.
AMERICAN friends of Jhirad
also contend that a purpose in
the Indian government's
pressure for extradition is to
demonstrate to its political
opponents in India or abroad
that its long arm is reaching out
for its enemies no matter where
they may be or the cost entailed
to punish them.
These friends also fear that if
Jhirad is returned to India,
harassment of him there would
result in his early demise.
The witnesses, according to
the defense, were from India's
special police establishment.
Jhirad has denied destroying
any records.
An Indian patriot with an
esteemed reputation, Jhirad was
practicing law in Bombay when
World War II broke out. He was
given command of a 150-foot
boat that searched the Arabian
Sea for Nazi submarines. In
1946, he was named Judge Ad-
vocate General of the Roys
Indian Navy, the third highest
position in the Indian govern-
ment.
WHILE IN that office, he
became a specialist in the law ol
the sea.
Jhirad, who is of the B'nai
Israel Jews who came to the
Bombay area before the
destruction of the Second
Temple in Jerusalem more than
1,900 years ago, is ardently
Jewish.
As a student at Bombay
University, he organized Jewish
students there. In 1937, he
visited Palestine at the in-
vitation of the Keren Hayesod.
Together with his father, he
aided Jewish refugees from
German and Poland who
received asylum in India from
the Nazis.
He also introduced programs
in India of the Joint Distribution
Committee and the Organization
for Rehabilitation through
Training (ORT) which still
operates schools in Bombay. He
was in Israel from 1967 to mid-
1972 when he came to the United
States. He and his wife have
applied for U.S. citizenship.
AMONG THOSE supporting
Jhirad's cause are Rabbi Harold
Gordon, executive vice president
of the New York Board of
Rabbis, who has written two
letters to President Ford; Rabbi
Israel Miller, former chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations who appealed to
Undersecretary of State Philip
Habib; and Samuel Haber,
honorary president of the Joint
Distribution Committee, who
also has interceded at the White
House.
Haber worked with Jhirad in
India in 1960-62 in setting up a
JDC group there.
Jhirad, whose counsel is the
law firm of Tenzer, Greenblatt,
Fallon and Kaplan in New York,
contends that two other co-
administrators and a secretary
were involved in handling the
prize fund. These three are in
India, it is said, and have not
been accused.
THE INDIAN government, it
is also said, has never shown
proof any money is missing nor
ever produced a claimant for
that money.
Two Leading Scholars,
Jewish, Win Nobel Prizes
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Two leading scholars, Dr.
Milton Friedman of
Chicago and Dr. Baruch S.
Blumberg of Philadelphia,
both Jewish, were an-
nounced Oct. 14 in Stock-
holm as 1976 Nobel Prize
winners. A third winner
was Dr. D. Carleton
Gajdusek.
Friedman, 64, an inter-
nationally-famous econ-
omist who teaches at
the University of Chicago,
was awarded the Nobel
Prize for economics. The
Royal Academy of Sciences
of Sweden cited his
achievements in the fields
of consumptk i analysis,
monetary history and for
demonstrating the com-
plexity of stabilization
policies.
DESCRIBED as the foremost
conservative economist in the
U.S., he was an economic adviser
to Richard Nixon in the 1968
Presidential campaign.
Friedman, whose paret .iad
emigrated from Austria-
Hungary, was honored recently
by the educators' division of the
Jewish United Fund of Chicago
for outstanding service in the
teaching of economics and was
tne guest speaker at two annual
meetings of the financial and
investment division of the JUF.
Blumberg, 51, a member of the
s iff of the Institute of Cancer
Ki "arch in Philadelphia, and
Gaj isek, 53, who is associated
with the Laboratory of Central
Nervous Systems Studies at th<
National Institute of Health ir
Bethesda, Md., received the
Nobel Prize for Medicine and
Physiology.
Charlie Friedman, Democratic Nominee for Congress, 12th
District, receives a "Good Luck Charlie" from U.S.Sen. Henry
M. "Scoop" Jackson (D., Wash.). Jackson was in Fort
Lauderdale on Oct. 3 campaigning for the Democratic ticket.
Friedman joined Jackson at an appearance at Temple Israel
where the Senator spoke on the Middle East.
Ford Vows No Imposed
Middle East Solutions
NEW YORK (JTA)
President Ford pledged
today to an audience of
about 3,000 people, mostly
Jews, that there will be
"no imposed solution and
no one-sided concessions"
in the Middle East, that
his Administration will
continue to support a
strong Israel and that he
would personally continue
to raise "again and again"
the issue of Soviet Jewry
at meetings with Soviet
leaders.
Ford spoke outside the
Joel Braverman High
School of the Yeshiva of
Flatbush in the heart of
the heavily Jewish-popu-
lated Mid wood section of
Brooklyn.
FOLLOWING his 10-minute
address, the President visited
the Center for Holocaust Studies
at the Yeshiva and conferred
with a group of Jewish leaders
inside the building. That
meeting was closed to the press
and there was no briefing given
reporters afterwards.
The crowd was polite but not
notably enthusiastic and gave
the President only moderate
applause. Security measures
were strict. Barriers surrounded
the high school building and
heavy concentrations of
uniformed police were present in
the surrounding streets hours
before Ford's motorcade arrived.
There were no incidents but
loud heckling erupted during the
President's brief address from
members of the Jewish Defense
League and the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
JDLers carried signs reading,
"Ford Must Go" and others
demanding the dismissal of
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger and the preservation
of Israel's hold on the occupied
territories.
SSSJ MEMBERS carried
signs declaring, "Detente With
Honor Save Soviet Jewry"
and "Boycott Ford."
Another group carried signs
identifying themselves as
"Polish Jews for Carter." The
latter was apparently a reference
to Ford's statement during his
foreign policy debate with
Democratic Presidential can-
didate Jimmy Carter last week
that Poland and other Eastern
European lountries were not
under Soviet domination.
The President declared that
"Israel's strength enhances the
prospects of peace" in the
Middle East and claimed that
Israel's future is "brighter" now
than before he became President.
He referred to Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin as "my personal
friend" and cited recent remarks
I by Rabin that Israeli-U.S.
relations have never been better.
HE PLEDGED that his
Administration will continue to
support and fight for Israel at
the United Nations and would
oppose any attempt to oust
Israel from the world
organization.
Ford also pledged that the
U.S. would fight international
terrorism and referred to Israel's
"heroic" rescue of hostages at
Entebbe Airport in Uganda last
July 3. He said he was "proud"
to have been the first head of
state to praise that operation.
Ford reaffirmed his opposition
to the Arab boycott, declaring,
"I have not and will not
tolerate" discrimination on
religious grounds brought into
American life.
*,o the Department ot Commerce
to disclose the names of
American companies that, in the
future, comply with Arab
boycott demands. He described
that order as "strong executive
action against the boycott"


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Friday, October 29,197'
Ak
EL
*8ftWW^
Lipsky Was a Qiant
among eminent Jews
i
:: ZIONISM IN America in the late nineteenth
Xand early twentieth centuries could boast of
jij adherents led by some of the most eminent Jews
xin American history. One of the outstanding
j:j spokesmen of this period was Louis Lipsky. He
:: was an orator, writer, editor and critic.
jij Until his death in 1963 at the age of 86, he was
:: the creator and representative of Zionism in
jij: America. He led American support for the
x Ralfour Declaration, and eventually support for
jjj-the creation of the State of Israel,
jij: THE HUMBLE man from Rochester worked
.vwith such intellects and leaders as Louis D.
:: Brandeis, Stephen S. Wise, Maurice Samuel and
; Meyer Weisgal.
jjj; A small part of the new book about and by
SLipsky, Memoirs in Profile (with a foreword by
jjj: Ben Halpern, Jewish Publication Society, 669
pp. SI2), includes his own personal memoirs. The
Xbulk of the book, though, is composed of Lip-
::sky's Gallery of Zionist Portraits first published
:vin 1956. These are far from dull biographies.
jij: LIPSKY PORTRAYS the great Zionists
8 through his own eyes. He offers impressions and
:: knowledge of those men and women whom he
:|:' knew personally. We participate in exciting and
jij: often warmly humorous episodes with Henrietta
ijijSzold, Jacob de Haas, Solomon Schechter and
j:j: many other American and European Jews.
:: A further variety of Lipsky's writings scat-
:j:jtered over a long period of time conclude the
j:j: book. These essays, addresses and lectures range
:j:|from the early years of the development of the
j:j: American Jewish community to American
$ Jewish support of Israel during the past two
:: decades.
the Arab Boycott
Su^panoff
i
B
A JEWISH man who had wide impact with a
message in a different medium is the subject of a
recent biography by Karol Kulik. Alexander
Korda: the man who could work miracles
(Arlington House, 407 pp. $12.95) is the account
of the flamboyant and ruthless British film
producer. Based on research and interviews, this
book is a history of twenty-five years of inter-
national film-making and Korda's contribution
to it.
The author has included a complete
filmography of Korda's work including critical
evaluation.
The House on the Roof: a Sukkot Story, by
David A. Adler, with pictures by Marilyn Hirsch
(Bonim Books, 28 pp. S5.95) is a timely
children's book.
ADLER CREATES an unusual story of an old
man whose preparations for Sukkot mystify his
neighbors. It is the contrast of tradition and
modern living so vividly portrayed that we
recognize, and which draws us to the old man.
Hirsh's illustrations are rich in detail and
expression. In fact, her work is so popular that
her last juvenile book So What Could Be Worse?
has been made into a sound filmstrip. The
relationships between the old man and his
grandchildren, and the old man and society are
very positive and constructive.
These relationships present values that make
the steep cost of this slim volume worthwhile.
Seen as a moRal issue
i
i
i
RoBeRt
Segal
jjj: SO LOADED with technical complexities is
jjj: the ugly issue of the Arab boycott that those of
jv us who are neither lawyers nor accountants
jjj: cannot begin to sort out the conflicting strands
'.< of the dispute.
j:j But one point is no longer to be questioned:
:j: The Arab boycott campaign is a moral issue
j:j today. And those businessmen and politicians
:j: insisting otherwise are destined to learn, perhaps
j:j too late, that they are wrong, dead wrong.
jjj SOME BANKERS and people high in govern-
$ ment seem still determined to reduce the issue to
jjj an economic and political proposition. War is
X war and trade is trade and profit is profit in
j:j: their limited view.
:j: They remain oblivious to the haunting truth
jij: that the fierce Arab campaign to win the
:j:J American businessman over to the honey land of
jjj: huge profits in oil and Arab economic expansion
jj: cannot be separated from such deviltry as the
jjj: Arab and Third World insistence that anti-
ijj: Zionism is not anti-Semitism and that Zionism
x constitutes imperialistic racism.
s
jX A CLASSIC example of stiff-necked deter-
j:j: mination not to yield to the imperative to accept
X morality as the paramount consideration in the
j:j boycott campaign is the acitivity of Under
:j: Secretary of Commerce James A. Baker III.
':' Despite traditional, official U.S. policy to
jjj: oppose boycotts fostered or imposed by foreign
jjj: countries against other countries friendly to the
jjj: U.S., Baker has acknowledged that Washington
jjj: was not making use of its considerable power to
jjj: frustrate the Arab boycott against a valiant
jjj: American ally, Israel.
j:j: Throwing higher considerations to the winds,
Baker told an audience at the University of
Texas: "A businessman should be free to make a
choice between the countries when certain com-
mercial relations with one may result in
retaliation by the other. He, after all, is the best
judge of the requirement of his business."
SUBSEQUENTLY, Baker asserted that
Congress has twice considered legislation that
would forbid compliance with any Arab boycott
request and had concluded that such a "blanket
prohibition" could reduce prospects for a
peaceful settlement of Middle East tension.
Little wonder that congressmen sensitive to
the overriding moral coloration of the Arab
attempt severely criticized Baker for his role in
making things more difficult for Israel and
particularly for his bold assertion that "the
distinction between boycott requests that are
discriminatory and those that relate solely to the
economic boycott of Israel by Arab states is a
valid one." Quite clearly, the current Arab
boycott discriminates against American firms
owned or run by Jews as well as against
American firms doing business with Israel.
IN THE half-year that has elapsed since
Baker's incredible apology for Arab boycott
activities, those who see the issue clearly have
taken off their gloves and counterattacked with
commendable vigor.
Public exposure of the extent of Arab
manipulations in America has been broad and
effective. Legislative and court actions have hit
the pages of the nation's press with gratifying
regularity. Suits have been filed, stockholders in
position to curb corporation surrender to Arab
demands have spoken up, and new Executive
Orders have been issued by the federal gover-
nment.
..... non-Bondmq
haskeU
! Of Jewish
i
Cohen
..... ,
Athletes
WE NOTE with great interest the fact that two of the out-
standing collegiate basketball players last year, both of whom
were considered for the United States Olympic team and were AU-
American caliber players, who were drafted by the Boston Celtica
and Seattle Supersonics respectively, have refused lucrative
contracts in order to travel with a team known as Athletes in
Action, a Christian-oriented group of athletes.
The players involved are Forrest Bayard of Grand Canyon
College and Ralph Drollinger from UCLA. Both boys are
religiously inclined and are active in the Fellowship of Christian
Athletes, a group of non-Jewish athletes, obviously, who are
serious about leading strong moral and religious lives.
IN TIMES past we have pointed out the fact that a famous
former NBA Jewish player approached the writer, who at that
time was the public relations director of the NBA, to form a
fellowship of Jewish athletes. I pointed out to the player that the
idea was fine, but he didn't seem to understand that the
fellowship was based on a religious motif that the non-Jewish
athletes performed in a group to have meetings during the off
season at which time they have seminars where prominent
authorities in the Christian doctrine and theology address them.
Also, they have religious prayer meetings. When the Jewish
player from the NBA heard this description of what was involved
in such a movement, he backed away quickly and that was the
end of the attempt to start a fellowship of Jewish athletes.
SO FAR as Jewish athletes are concerned, over the years they
have shown little inclination to band together to discuss their
tradition, cultural and religious backgrounds and just have been^
content to let it be known that they are members of the Jewish
faith.
A concession has been made by many baseball players, for
example, not to play in the World Series on Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur.
At one time when Hank Greenberg was with the Detroit Tigers
and they got into the World Series, there was a big fuss made as
to whether or not he should play on Rosh Hashanah. As I recall it,
the matter was taken before a Reform rabbi who indicated that for
a variety of reasons it was permissible for Hank to play.
OTHER THAN this particular instance, I can't recall any
matters pertaining to participation in sports by Jewish athletes
where the rabbinate and or Halacha was involved, although we
have had a humorous situation where Ron Blumberg of the New
York Yankees tried to date his future wife and she refused to go
out with him because she felt he was not of the faith.
In order to prove to her he was Jewish, Ron recited to her the
Hebrew blessing over wine. This particular demonstration
koshered the whole situation, and eventually the pair was married.
Ken Holt/man of the New York Yankees' pitching staff is free to S
state that his wife keeps a kosher home.
Basically, however. Jewish athletes never band together; they
merely lend encouragement to amateur Jewish athletes and
certainly have never offered any financial help to programs such
as the Maccabiah Games where some 250 athletes, every four
years, are sent over from the United States to participate in the
so-called Jewish Olympics.
AS A matter of fact, Jewish owners and they are numerous
in baseball, football and basketball have been approached to
contribute and to my recollection, not one has even sent in a $10
bill to aid in financing the cost of transporting amateur Jewish
athletes to Israel for these games.
One would have to come to the conclusion that as "active Jews"
99.9 percent of our athletes are far off the mark. It is not our
posture to criticize or suggest that they do anything to change
their thinking or actions, but the fact does remain that our
athletes make a poor showing when it comes to a display of
Yiddishkeit.
Why the build-up to what I am about to disclose? Because of
the fact that there is such a lack of Yiddishkeit among our
athletes, both in the diaspora and Israel, it is refreshing to note
that one of the participants in the Disabled Olympics, which were
held recently in Canada, made a strong effort to comply with his
religious tenets and ran into some difficulties in so doing.
Shmuel Chaimovitch, a weightlifter on the Israeli Disabled
Olympic team, is a very religious young man and found himself
faced with a serious problem during the course of the running of
tne Olympics. Shmuel was so anxious to compete in the light
featherweight weighthfting division on the Saturday on which this
event was scheduled that he spent all Friday night in the arena at
Jhe .Olympiad for the Physically Disabled in Etobicoke.
iiiiiimiimiimiiim
6Reamed of Building the Panama Canal
THERE HAS been a great deal of talk of late about
the Panama Canal. A lot of party politics has entered
into it. There has been talk that the issue might
engender another war. The Panama Canal is a hole in
the ground and we need a war about it like a hole in
the head. Anyway, it is gratifying that no Jew is
mentioned in its connection.
But it might have been different. Theodor Herzl as a
child would tell his playmates that when he grew up,
he would build the Panama Canal but he would warn
them, "Don't tell anyone."
HIS PARENTS encouraged him in his early
technical studies to that end, but it was destined for
another by the same name Theodore Roosevelt
to bring the canal into existence.
Growing up, young Herzl realized that his talents
davifc SchwaRtz
lay in a different direction and he became a news-
paperman, playwright and ultimately the founder of
the Zionist movement.
He seemed in the beginning to be as fitted to be a
Jewish leader as to build the Panama Canal. His first
/
lllllllllllllllllllllllllg
have recognized them for in his play "The Ghetto," his i
solution was different. In just a little time he thought !
by the processes of civilization, the prejudice would Sft
disappear. One of the Jews in Vienna who came to see |
this play was a man who was probing deep into the !
human emotions and who probably was not as op- S
tunistic about this solution Sigmund Freud.
Mark Twain was a visitor to Vienna at that time I
and his picture of the city from which Hitler was to '
come was also very dark,
proposal for the solution of the Jewish problem was for "There are 19 different parties in Vienna." he wrote
the Jews to convert. Shakespeare in the Merchant of "each fighting all the others and thl ZJLt 5
Venice had pointed out one of the difficulties of that which all are united iiVhSEr the Jews' ^ !
solution it would be inflationary, raise the price of WEIZMANN ONCE remarked that Herzl had one I
THERE WERE other difficulties and Herzl must Stoiffi^^j^^^J* h* *"* 5
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A


October 29,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
\e Veeps: Dole-Mondale and the Republic
| Continued from Page 4-A
chaos and disaster would lie
ad.
fN. DOLE took the opposing
that we are strong now.
fif some change is in order,
Strength of the republican
politic lies in the fact that it
Jf-adjusting, and that tam-
with the process of self-
tment in the name of
would be tantamount to a
\ning of the system and its
|siic balance.
ir Mondale, the solution was
Carter and aggressive
ktive action. For Sen. Dole,
(olution was President Ford
aggressive executive in-
which Ford's 62 vetoes
i'.st ionably celebrate, leaving
business of government to
people." meaning republican
jht, but also raising the
question of just which
|e" Dole meant, those who
be helped or those who
sip themselves when no one
fing.
ise there was nothing un-
fcable in either of these
s does not mean that
no clear choice between
IONDALE by implication
that we cannot rule our-
he at least spoke of the re-
Ibilities of government in
ling terms. He spoke of the
SEN. WALTER MONDALE
men that government, republican
or any other kind, is intended to
serve as the ultimate masters.
There was a tone in Mondale
that left no doubt about who,
ideally, ought to be boss.
There was also a tone in Dole.
By his vicious ad hominem at-
tacks, Dole reminded me of
Richard Nixon at his best and
Spiro Agnew at his worst. He
answered no questions, but
roamed instead up and down the
fields of innuendo and in-
crimination by borderline
slander, urging medieval doc-
trines of laissez-faire presumably
to the greater good of Lockheed,
the energy cartels, the merchants
SEN. ROBERT DOLE
of death, the purveyors of Purina,
etal.
WHAT I found most irritating
about the debate was the jour-
nalistic post-mortem here. The
Miami Herald's even-Steven
assessment of it was nauseous
beyond bearing, inaccurate and
slanted by virtue of what it left
out.
And what it left out was
precisely the tone to which I have
just alluded: the human empathy
in Mondale; the strident,
threatening manner of Dole so
characteristic of the German
palace guard during the
arrogance of the final Nixon
years.
To quote Mondale's "I think
Sen. Dole has richly earned his
reputation as a hatchet man
tonight" as characteristic of
Mondale's "one-line barb"
manner throughout the debate
was misleading and even
fraudulent.
THAT STATEMENT was not
characteristic of Mondale's
contribution at all. It came
toward the end of the debate
when Mondale was by then
visibly strengthened, and Dole,
for all his ad hominem humbug,
or perhaps because of it, suffered
the self-destructive ennui of a
Schadenfreude that never
developed to do his opponent in.
It came as an outcry against
Dole's cynicism, Dole's per-
sistent insistence that what was
occurring there in the theater in
Houston wasn't important at all,
that probably few if any
Americans were left watching
them by then. (A secret hope that
rule by the people doesn't really
work?)
The Herald's failure to report
this as anything but a "classic
conservatism vs. liberal show-
down" in retrospect highlights
the Dole stridency and the
Mondale empathy.
By omission, it makes more
frighteningly real the John
Adams view of republics
government that republicanism
may be doomed precisely because
it requires of people that they
have "an essential share in the
sovereignty."
For longtime purveyors of
Nixonism, the Herald must
surely have concluded: Why give
it to them?
IF THERE is an issue in the
November election, it is tune
that tone the Herald would tell
us nothing about. It is this
difference between Mondale and
Dole, far more thus far than the
difference between Carter and
Ford, that we must choose.
When John Adams spoke so
pessimistically of the republic, it
was the tone of American
political leadership that got him
down, too.
The tone Dole adopted, which I
still hear echoing in the sad mea
culpas of Earl Butz, offers a poor
prognosis for the republic. It
shrieks, as Adams observed, of
the republican "as unamiable as a
witch, a blasphemer, a rebel or a
tyrant." It appeals to the worst
in us; it violates the best of our
aspirations for a free America.
It is a tone republicans, in the
name of the republic, must
repudiate.
JNF Elects Pesin
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Meyer Pesin, veteran American
Zionist and communal leader,
was elected national president of
the Jewish National Fund of
America at a meeting of the JNF
larter in Stinging Rebuke Of Ford on Arab Boycott
LANTA, Ga. On the eve of the third presidential
fete, Democratic presidential nominee Gov. Jimmy
rter this week issued a stinging rebuke to a statement
ie by President Ford during the second Ford-Carter
te in which Ford said that his Administration had
ed diligently against the Arab boycott in the United
amendment to prevent American
companies from taking a tax
deduction for business related to
their participation in the Arab
boycott."
Yet, added Carter, Ford
"fought tooth and nail" against
such a bill. "He criticized Con-
gress for not moving on anti-
boycott legislation when, in fact,
it was Mr. Ford who attempted
to block such legislation."
Referring to a letter of August
26, 1976 from Secretary of the
Treasury William E. Simon to
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D.,
Conn.), Carter delcared that in
the letter Simon "states that Mr.
Ford's 'Treasury Department
strongly opposes the inter-
national boycott provisions of the
Senate version of the Tax Reform
Bill of 1976 ... I believe it is
imperative that you reject the
international boycott provisions
in Conference The boycott
measure is an inappropriate and
dangerous response to a delicate
foreign policy problem.' '
ACCORDING to Carter,
Simon wrote Ribicoff that "I
urge you to reject it."
Furthermore, said Carter, "the
official transcript of the tax
conference of August 31, 1976,
considering the Ribicoff amend-
ment has Mr. Gerald Parsky, As-
sistant Secretary of the Treasury,
|ere is conclusive proof of
?e of misstatements made
Is Administration on the
boycott," Carter declared.
TER SAID that "Ford
take credit during the
policy debate for having
a bill which included an
Religious
Urectory
JRT LAUDERDALE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 71N W.
(land Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
riti. Cantor Maurice Ntu (42).
HI-EL TEMPLE, I42S W. Oak
.Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
ntor Jerome Klement
CONGREGATION 04*
(HILL, M4t NW 4Btti Ave.,
Ml. Conservative. Irvlnt
, president.
JEWISH CENTER. VIM
St. Conservative. Rabbi
Jmmerman (44A).
ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
lino. Nd. Orthodox. Rabbi
mior(S3).
SYNA
hlUCTIOHIST
n Nli 11h
PLAHTATION
|OH JEWISH CONGREGA-
! S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Ro-
i SheMon J.Harr<44>.
)MPAN0 BEACH
EMPLE. Ill SE 11th Ave.
Ive. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
obRenier (?).
MARGATE
ILEL CONGREGATION.
It* Blvd. Conservative.
rd Golembe and Charles
JEWISH CENTER. 4101
| Conservative. Cantor Max
IALSPRINGS
EMPLE. 3711 NW 100th
l. Rabbi Max Weitz (44).
FIELD BEACH
4.MUNITY CENTER -
IRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Milage East. Conservative.
Javld Be rent (42).
Bar Mitzvah
DEBBY TOLL
Eugene Toll and family will
celebrate the Bat Mitzvah of
daughter, Debby, on Oct. 29, at
Temple Sholom.
DAVID TOLCES
David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Tolcea, will be called to
the Torah on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Sholom
on Nov. 6.
stating the Ford
Administration's opposition to
any and all legislation against the
Arab boycott."
Carter said that Parsky
declared "We believe that the
legislative approach, legislating
against the boycott, is not the
appropriate approach to solving
the problem."
IT IS time, said Carter, that
"Mr. Ford told the American
people the truth that he has done
nothing meaningful to break the
back of the boycott that he has
opposed every effort to declare
the boycott illegal that he has
opposed the Ribicoff tax measure
on the boycott, rather than
supported it."
In a statement on Oct. 7, Sen.
Ribicoff was meanwhile quoted
by Carter as declaring that "As
the author of the Arab boycott
provision in the tax bill, I was
amazed at the misrepresentation
of the Administration's position
on this and other boycott
legislation.
"The truth is that the
President's entire Ad-
ministration fought to kill the
anti-boycott section in the tax
bill as well as the Stevenson-
Bingham boycott provision in the
Export Administration Act.
"WHEN THE tax bill was
drafted in the Senate Finance
Committee in May and June, the
State Department, the Treasury
Department and other Ad-
ministration spokesmen lobbied
intensively against inclusion of
the Ribicoff amendment.
"And when the tax bill went to
conference in August and
Feptember, the President's
p. ole worked feverishly both in
pui ;c and behind the scenes to
strik this provision from the tax
bill.
"Despite these efforts, the
Ribicoff amendment stayed in
the tax bill which President Ford
signed into law on Tuesday (Oct.
5).
"THOUGH the Admin-
istration failed to kill the boycott
section in the tax bill, it was
successful ... in blocking the
Stevenson-Bingham Arab
boycott amendments to the
Export Administration Act
which passed the House 318 to 63
and passed the Senate 66 to 12.
"The Ford Administration's
position on nuclear proliferation
was also misrepresented last
night (the night of the second
debate).
"As chairman of the Gover-
nment Operations Committee
which reported out strong anti-
proliferation language in the
Export Reorganization Act, I
know personally of the Ad-
ministration's successful efforts
to block and to finally kill this
vital legislation.
"The Administration held this
bill hostage to its own plan to
allow private industry to enrich
uranium and to reprocess
plutonium from nuclear wastes, a
concept almost as dangerous as
the Administration's failure to
provide leadership to stop pro-
liferation of nuclear arms.''
Settlements
Being Planned
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Extensive plans for Jewish
settlements that include a large
area of the West Bank south of
Bethlehem were disclosed here
by Minister-Without-Portfolk)
Israel Galili.
Galili, who is chairman of the
ministerial settlement com-
mittee, made his disclosures
during a tour of the Gush Etzion
settlement block accompanied by
Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
RABIN HAD no direct
comments on the settlement
plans. But he told reporters, "I
see no political reservations for
the expansion of settlements in
this part of the country."
According to Galili, plans are
underway for Etzion Four, a new
settlement in the region.
board of directors held two
weeks ago.
Pesin was chosen to fill the
unexpired term of his pre-
decessor, Dr. Maurice S. Sage,
who collapsed and died June 22
after he had presented Mrs.
Betty Ford to the huge audience
assembled at the JNF Bi-
centennial Dinner held that
evening at the New York Hilton.
PESIN previously served as
JNF president from 1971 to 1975
and was succeeded in office by
the late Dr. Sage. Since his
death, Jack Lefkowitz, JNF
national treasurer, was acting
president.
Sirota to Speak
At Beth Hillel
Herman Sirota, civic and com-
munal leader, is to be the guest
speaker at Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate on Friday, Oct.
29. Sirota will speak on "Re-
dedicating Orselves Anew."
Sirota and his wife, former
residents of New Jersey, live in
Sumise Lakes, where he served
as president of the Unit Owners
Association. The Association
honored him in 1974 and 1975
with citations from Israel Bonds
and the United Jewish Appeal.
Sirota is also a member of the
state executive committee of
B'nai B'rith and is president-elect
of the South Broward Council.
He is a public relations
representative for the. Menorah
Chapels in Broward Coonty.
Palmer's Miami
Monument Comj^jBry j.\
Personalised MeqwrfsUt
Custom CraftoS'
In Our Workabeat
BROWARD 525-5961
Dad. 4444W1
IEVITT
iiiBiiiorlw chapels
1*11 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
S>4-Mt7
Sonny Levitt, P.O.
13345 W. Dixie Mwy.
Norm Miami, Pla.
49-431S


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Friday, October 29,197<'
"*6
Weapons List
Highly Innacurate
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Reports on the kinds of new
military equipment Israel is to receive under a decision
President Ford disclosed he has made were characterized here
by a U.S. official as "speculative" and by an Israeli source as
"incorrect."
Their comments came in reference to "well placed Con-
gressional sources, familiar with Israel's requrests" which
were given as the authority for one widely published report
that items approved for Israel include laser-guided bombs and
armed helicopter gunships equipped with anti-tank missiles
not previously approved for sale, night-fighting equipment
Israel does not now have, and ultra modern communications
and radar equipment.
IN ADDITION, the "Congressional sources" were reported
to have said delivery is to be speeded to Israel of M-60 heavy
tanks, self-propelled artillery, armed personnel carriers, and
new models of guided anti-tank missiles and bombs.
Most of the "Congressional report" is "utter nonsense," the
Israeli said. "Some of the items were delivered a year ago."
Only a handful of people know what is on the list, he said,
noting Congress is not in session.
THE LIST will not be made officially known for at least
three months since it first must be presented to Congress
which must approve military sales of more than $25 million
and any amount of special equipment.
The present Congress will not meet again and the 95th
Congress convenes in January.
No information apparently has been provided to Congress or
the latest Presidential decision according to both the Israelis
and Americans. "Each request from Israel, as from any other
country, and each item requested has a life of its own," the
American official pointed out.
"THIS MEANS the quantity and delivery time are in-
dividually reached and Congress has to confirm certain
agreements."
Pershing surface-to-surface missiles, which can be equipped
with nuclear warheads, were emphatically ruled out on any
American list, the White House said in disclosing the decision.
No mention was made, however, of the F-16 fighter aircraft
which Israel was reported seeking months ago.
Million Pounds to Zoo
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Tel Aviv Zoo and the So-
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals is about to
inherit millions of Israeli Pounds from the estate of Avraham
Litvinsky, whose father was one of the founders of Tel Aviv.
Litvinsky, who died recently in Switzer' md without any heirs,
left all his money to the zoo and the soc ety.
But his brother, Chaim Litvinsky, a Tel Aviv lawyer who
was bequeathed only one Pound, has challenged the will,
claiming that his brother was under psychiatric treatment at
the time of his death and did not know what he was doing.
Jim Scott, Candidate For State Senate
Scott is no stranger to Talla-
hassee having served as attorney
for the legislative delegation. His
integrity and positive approach
rate him as the best candidate."
Jim Scott is the Republican
candidate for State Senate
District 31.
According to an article in the
Fort Lauderdale News, "Jamea
Thanks For
Your Support
Warner S. Olds
For State Attorney
Paid Political advertisement paid for by Campaign fund of Warner
S. OldsPatrick C. Rastarter, Treasurer.
Warner S. Olds, Republican
m.
mUf
Hadassah Chapter To
Sponsor HMO Benefit
The West Broward Chapter of
Hadassah will sponsor a Big
Gifts Cocktail Party, for the
benefit of the Hadassah Medical
Organization, at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. George Silman, on
Sunday, Nov. 7.
The guest speaker will be
Charlotte Wolpe, former pres-
ident of the Florida Region, and
presently on the Executive Ad-
visory Council.
Congressman Burke Affirms
Support for Israel
J.HERBERT BURKE
Congressman J. Herbert
Burke, seeking reelection in the
12th Congressional District, this
week affirmed his support for
Israel by pointing out his record.
"In his ten years in office
Congressman Burke has proven
himself as a staunch friend of
Israel," said Alvin Gross, a
Burke supporter.
"As a ranking member of the
Committee on International
Relations, Congressman Burke
has come to the defense of Israel
at every opportunity."
GROSS SAID that "seven
times Mr. Burke was sent, as the
Committee's official repre-
sentative, to confer with Israeli
leaders."
Burke was presented the
Service to Israel Award by the
Zionist Organization of America
on behalf of his efforts.
"Congressman Burke has con-
sistently voted in favor of funds
that are necessary for the defense
of Israel. His record of achieve-
ment is recognized by area and
national leaders," according to
Gross.
IN A recent interview with the
Hollywood Sun-Tattler, Harvey
Ford, an unsuccessful candidate
for Circuit Court Judge, said that
"Burke's record on defending
Israel is excellent and one of his
strongest issues for the cam-
paign."
Serving as the Ambassador to
the United Nations with then-U^
Ambassador Patrick Moynihan*
"Burke was a strong voice0
against the attempt by the UN to.
equate Zionism with racism and -
to expel Israel from the UN.
"In a speech delivered on the
floor of the House of Repre-
sentatives, Congressman Burke
called this move a 'result of
fanaticism by the hate Israel
bloc, egged on by the Soviet
Union,' "Grossadded.
BURKE was a sponsor of
resolutions condemning the
United Nations' attempt to expel
Israel and a commendation for
the Israeli raid on Entebbe
Airport in Uganda.
Congressman Burke was also a
supporter of bills restricting the
sale of weapons to Arab states
and making it illegal for Amer
ican companies to take part in
any Arab boycott of Israel.
Integrity
is a word we don't see
much in politics
anymore.
Until you read about
Jim Scott.
"James Scott is
no stranger to
Tallahassee having
served as attorney
for the legislative
delegation .
His integrity and
positive approach
rate him as the
best candidate..."
Ft. Lauderdale News
8/31/76
Jim Scott
State Senate District 31
REPUBLICAN
He owes no one
Pd. Pol. Adv.. Paid by the Jim Scott Campaign fond. W.A. Wtbb. Trtai.
I



.October 29,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
>gional Bonds Conference
[Planned for Orlando
Council Raps White Africa's Racism
preservatives from 14 states
southeast will participate
first Israel Bonds New
fership Southeastern
fnal Conference on Friday,
15 through Sunday, Nov. 7,
jando, it was announced by
D M- Parson, executive di-
i of the South Florida Israel
[Organization.
|n Krongold of Miami, New
rship chairman of the
\rgate Center
is Bond Drive
rgate Jewish Center, under
Lv chairman, Harry Hirsch,
Is first meeting to organize
Irael Bond drive for Dec. 5
core of volunteers has
' been enlisted.
Resnikoff, temple presi-
nll be the guest of honor in
gtion of his past ac-
shments in directing
\s drives.
or Max Gallub will make
resentation of a citation
le Israel Bond Committee
likoff.
\g at Heart Group
torts on Activities
56 members of the
at Heart at Temple Beth
attended a paid-up
ership luncheon recently.
I next scheduled event is a
hp and movie on Miami
on Nov. 16.
are also being made for a
tah Party on Dec. 21.
Southeastern Region, will serve
as conference chairman. Rabbi
Larry J. Halpern of Orlando will
serve as host chairman.
The Conference Committee in-
cludes Les Barnet, Tampa; Jeff
Beck, Dallas, Tex.; Mark Berson,
Mobile, Ala.; Alan Bomstein,
Clearwater, Fla.; Dr. Lawrence
Cooper, Atlanta, Ga.; State Sen.
Arnold Goodstein, Charleston,
S.C.; Arthur Kail, Hollywood,
Fla.; Morton Katz, New Orleans,
La.; and Michael Small, Palm
Beach.
The Conference will take place
in the Carlton House Resort
Hotel.
Highlighting the programs of
the three-day conference will be
Brig. Gen. Yaacov Stern, chief of
staff of the Northern Command
of the Israel Defense Forces, who
will be the keynote speaker at a
luncheon on Sunday. Gen. Stern
is responsible for maintaining the
"good fences" on the Lebanese
Border.
On Saturday, following Sab-
bath services, Robert Mayer
Evans, former CBS cor-
respondent and Bureau Chief in
Moscow and Middle East re-
porter, will be the speaker.
Ualia Lavi, Israeli movie star,
will join the delegates at an
evening of music and food on
Saturday.
Other speakers will include
Han Cohen, national director of
Israel Bonds New Leadership,
Larry J. Halpern of Orlando and
Les Barnet, tax attorney from
Tampa._____________________
HAEL ALAN SHIFF
iiff Running
>tate Senate
lael Alan Shiff, charter
jr of West Broward
f's Exodus Lodge of B'nai
is the Democratic can-
tor State Senate District
re hi tec t and land planner,
said he will work for
ftr protection for the
linium, mobile and single
[ homeowner.
also says he is against
state taxes until South
gets its fair share of
Ig taxes.
I has introduced a three-
program designed to lower
Qbile insurance costs by
down on uninsured
Ists. The candidate noted
|aper reports that state 30
of our state's motorists
Isured. "This contributes
I to our high cost of auto-
jnsurance because there is
130 percent less money
to pay claims," he said.
of his own land
: firm, Shiff is a planning
[nt to two South Florida
iHe is a member of
le Lakes' Temple
51, in addition to the
oward Chamber of Com-
|the Rotary and the
Advisory Commission
sward County Planning
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Synagogue Council of America,
at a meeting of its plenum,
adopted a resolution condemning
apartheid in South Africa and
Rhodesia and stated that if a
tragedy is to be averted, the
governments of both countries
"must be persuaded to change
direction rapidly toward policies
based on human dignity, justice
and racial conciliation before
time runs out."
The Council, which is the
coordinating agency for Con-
servative, Orthodox and Reform
Judaism, declared that "the
growing violence and loss of life
in South Africa have dramatized
once again the injustice of white
supremacy rule in that country
as well as in neighboring
Rhodesia.
"THE MOST recent blodshed
holds the seeds of catastrophical
racial war in southern Africa."
The plenum resolution ex-
pressed admiration to whites and
blacks in both countries "who
have spoken out bravely and at
great personal risk in con-
demnation of their governments'
repression and injustice."
It added that the Council
commends the U.S. and
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger "for the diplomatic
initiative in which they are
presently engaged. We urge the
Administration to adhere stead-
fastly to a policy that expresses
clearly our country's repugnance
of the racial policies of the
governments of South Africa
and Rhodesia."
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
6:24
5HESHVAN-5737

"mi,
'Ml III
RE-ELECT
J.HERBERT
BURKE
Your Congressman
A Lifetime of Accomplishment
Congressman BURKE is one of the
leaders in the Congress working
to maintain peace in the Middle
East.
HERB BURKE believes that a
strong Israel is necessary to
maintain the balance of power and
assure a lasting peace in the
area. He has met and discussed
the issues with leaders of mid-
eastern countries and has made
seven trips to Israel.
N. Pol. Ml ____________.________________
From left to right: Israel Chief of Staff,
Mordechai Gur; former Prime Minister Golda
Moir; Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin.


Page 161
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 29
Jewish
Americans
You Must
This
Most
ImpOlnrCIIlt
Message;
"
/
m
I would like to urge you to vote in the upcoming
election end return J. HERBERT BURKE to Congress.
Tho issues art most important today to all Jewish Americans, Only BURKE has the
established record of a truly great American and a friend of the Jewish people.
THE FOLLOWING IS JUST A SMALL PART OF HIS RECORD. .NOT VAGUE
PROMISES. .THE RECORD SPEAKS FOR ITSELF:
SUMMART OF BILLS INTRODUCED BY CONGRESSMAN J. HERBERT BURKE
H.R. 4461Remove earnings limitation on Social Security recipients.
H.R. 6429Tax relief for condominium owners.
H.R. 7129Establish comprehensive medical, hospital and dental care insurance as protection
against catastrophic illness.
H.R. 9693Provide tax deduction for medical and dental care.
H.R. 10729Tax relief for single taxpayers.
H.R 15377To amend the Export Administration Act to prevent U.S. businesses from participating in
the Arab boycott of Israel.
H. Res. 682Express U.S. disapproval of UN attempt to expel Israel.
H. Res. 803Condemn U.N. resolution equating Zionism with racism.
H. Con. Res. 702 -Commend the Government and commando units of Israel for the courage, *kill and
execut.on of the rescue mission, the saving of lives in the rescue of hostages taken by the
Palest.n.an L.berat.on Organization when they skyjacked an Air France plane and took it to Entebbe
Airport near Kampala, Uganda.
H. Con. Res. 740Object to sale of defense articles and services to Saudi Arabia.
s
DOIMT BE MISLEAD BY CAMPAIGN RHETORIC-
THE ABOVE ARE FACTS!
I URGE YOU TO VOTE FOR J. HERBERT
Sincerely
THIS YEAR MORE THAN ANY OTHER TIME PLEASE
VOTE FOR J. HERBERT BURKE
A GREAT AMERICAN AND FRIEND OF ALL THE JEWISH PEOPLE!
________________________________________Political Ad paid for hyAlrinl. Grots I-EWB-EI


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