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:
AA00014312:00072

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Meridian
OP GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 5
Number 25
Friday, December 10,1976
f Fred K. Shochcti Friday, December io, l7
^ar/# Campaign Results:
Record Increases Over 1976
Federation's 1977 UJA tk* ;-;~_~\r. ..*/^# */ 1/
Price 25 cents
The Federation's 1977 UJA
campaign got off to a flying start
with record pacesetter and major
gift increases at two separate
events that came barely three
I weeks apart.
The pacesetters, who came to-
gether in Milton Keiner's Point of
lAmericas apartment for a
Monday evening, Nov. 22,
I reception, came forward with
lover $305,000 in gifts that put
|the campaign 28 percent ahead of
I its 1976 showing in this category.
Guests at the campaign's
I major gifts dinner last night in
[the Inverrary Country Club pro-
I dm it I a sum that was still being
I tallied as this issue went to press.
* V*
The minimum contribution at
the pacesetters reception was
$10,000. The minimum at last
nights' major gifts dinner was
$5,000.
Campaign general chairman
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg ter-
med the results at both events "a
tribute to the sense of respon-
sibility of Fort Lauderdale Jews"
and "a heartening start for our
1977 effort."
His words found an echo in an
over-the-top result produced by
350 guests at a Tamarac com-
munity breakfast Sunday
morning, Dec. 5 in Temple Beth
Torah-Tamarac Jewish Center.
The meeting went way over the
came in from

: E. Baer (left), president of the Jewish Federation,
\resents check for $50,000 to Gerald Colburn, UJA national
hairman for cash. Presentation took place at pacesetters
ception Nov. 22, with Colburn as principal speaker.
UJA Campaign Progress i
CITYWIDE: Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, general chairman of
I the 1977 UJA campaign, has been addressing meetings all over
Fort Lauderdale and telling about his recent trip to Israel as a
member of the Jewish Federation delegation that attended the
, "This Year in Jerusalem" mission.
Recently, he spoke at a Pacesetters reception which kicked off
[the campaign.
At the Tamarac Community Breakfast in Temple Beth Torah
(he shared the dais with Golda Meir's sister, Clara M. Stern. He
also appeared at an Advanced Gifts Dinner in the Inverrary
[ Country Club and a Federation board of directors meeting.
"Once a campaigner, always a campaigner," the Senator said, J
"whether it's for public office or for Israel."
WOODLANDS: Bernard Libros, the campaign chairman in J
Woodlands, has named Robert Adler to chair the cocktail party .
I slated for Tuesday, Dec. 28, at the Woodlands Country Club.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin, a former Israeli intelligence officer and an i
authority on international law and Middle East affairs, will be the J
guest speaker.
Committee members are Edmund Entin, Mitchie Libros, t
Charles Locke, Leon Messing, Leonard Meyer, Ben Raisman and .
Shirley Rudolph.
CYPRESS CHASE B: Campaign launching is scheduled for
Sunday, Jan. 9, at a breakfast at the condominium Club House.
Morris Remz is chairman of the Cypress Chase B campaign |
I effort. m
Dr. Richard S. Greene, vice president of Temple Emanu-El and |
recipient-elect of the Israel Koah Award from State of Israel m
Bonds, will be the guest speaker.
CORAL SPRINGS: Presidents of Jewish Organizations in ,
Coral Springs will meet Tuesday evening, Dec. 14, at Temple Beth |
Orr to help plan the city's UJA campaign.
Bud Himber, chairman of the Coral Springs effort, is alsopresi- |
dent of the temple. Assisting him are Richard Romanott, cam-
paign cochairman; Marty Feins and Nathan Chancey. |
j Himber requested that presidents of area organizations bring
other officers to the planning session. Meetingtimeis I ^o P m j
$7,400 that
Tamarac residents for the 1976
campaign.
The pacesetters reception saw
Allan E. Baer, president of the
Federation, present a $50,000
campaign check to Gerald
Colburn, UJA's national
chairman for cash. Colburn was
the reception's principal speaker.
The major gifts dinner guests
heard from Israel's former Am-
bassador to Canada, Col. Dov
Sinai, who is now vice president
of the UJA's Israel Education
Fund. Albert G. Segal, chairman
for major gifts, presided.
These events, in addition to
showings by the Women's
Division, are in the words of
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
"setting the kind of climate we
need in order to amass our share
of the great funds so necessary in
Israel and for UJA programs
elsewhere in the world, in ad-
dition to financing our own com-
munal programs here in Fort
Lauderdale."
The 1977 campaign has a goal
of $2 million.
The next citywide event will be
the Federation's Man of the Year
Dinner on Sunday, Feb. 20, with
the minimum contribution to be
$1,000.
Federation's top campaign leadership shown at the pacesetter'
reception, which launched the 1977 UJA effort. Left to right ar
Allan E. Baer, Federation president; Alvin S. Gross, campaig.
cochairman; Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, general chairman
Albert G. Segal, major gifts chairman, and Leo Goodman, cam
paign cochairman. (more pictures on page 5-A)
__II .!*-__ .
At recent Women's Division open meeting are (left to right)
Phyllis Chudnow, vice president of education; Rabbi Sandra
Sasso, guest speaker; and Anita Perlman, president of the
Women's Division. Over 500 women attended the meeting and
hear Rabbi Sasso describe the changing role of women in the
Jewish community. Also shown at the meeting was a sound-
slide presentation on the many local and national activities of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Writer Elie Wiesel to Keynote
Women's Advance Gifts Luncheon
Elie Wiesel, well known Jewish
writer, will be the special guest at
the Advance Gifts Luncheon
(minimum contribution $1,000) of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale on Wednesday,
Dec. 15.
Rosa Adler,
J chairman of the
Advance Gifts
Division and Co-
ra Abbott and
Pola Brodzki,
vice chairmen of
the Division, an-
nounced that the
luncheon will be
hosted by and
held at the resi-
dence of Elsie
'adler
Rivarol, the Jewish Heritage
Award for Excellence, the Na-
tional Jewish Book Council
Award and the Remembrance
Award of the World Federation
of the Bergen-Belsen
Association.
Books by Mr. Wiesel include
Night, Dawn, The Accident, The
Town Beyond the Wall, The
Gates of the Forest, The Jews of
Silence. Legends of Our Time,
One Generation After, Souls on
File, The Oath, Ani Ma'amin,
and The Madness of God.
The holder of honorary doc-
torates from many academic
institutions, Wiesel presently oc-
cupies the position of dis
tinguished professor of Judaic
Studies at City College of New
York.
Anyone interested in attending
this event and becoming a
member of the Advance Gifts
Division is requested to contact
Barry Axler at the Jewish Feder
ation office.
Anita Perlman is president o
the Women's Division; Rebecca
Hodes is general campaign chair
man; and Terri Baer, Marilyr
Gould, and Susan Segaul an
members of the 1977 Women'r
Division campaign executive
committee.
Samet at Point of Americas II.
"We are hon-
ored that some-
one the stature of
Elie Wiesel will
be with us for our
luncheon and
that the meeting
will be hosted by
such an ardent
worker and beau-
tiful person as
Elsie Samet,"
Mrs. Adler said. SAMET
Elie Wiesel,
who has been
called "the con-
science of con-
temporary world
Jewry," was ori-
ginally from Sig-
het, Hungary,
and was a survi-
vor of Auschwitz
and Buchenwald.
He has re-
literary honors,
among them thelPrix Medicis for
his Beggar in Jerusalem, the Prix
Students Reciprocate
For WECAEE Support
IE!
ceived many
The ancient teaching of the
Mishnah, Mitzvah Ooreret
Mitzvah (decency engenders
decency), is finding new applica-
tions in North Broward.
The WECARE Volunteer
Project of the Jewish Feder-
ation's Women's Division pro-
vided two volunteers to the
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale.
In repayment, the Day School
sent its students to sing at two
Nursing Homes, the Center For
Living and Colonial Palms.
This reciprocal relationship is
the essence of Jewish ethics, for
each group helped someone else
without asking for repayment
What was the payment of th
Nursing Home residents? The>
joyous response to the children'
singing was enough to brin
tears to the WECARE volunteer
who were present.
Rovi Faber, chairperson i
WECARE, has announced tl
appointment of Erwin Franken i
Pompano Beach as coordinator
WECARE activities.
The men of B'nai B'rith Lod
No. 2923 and the women of B'r
B'rith Chapter No. 1483 are t
WECARE volunteers at both t.
Center For Living and Americ.
Health and Rehabilitation Nu
jig Homes.



Page-A
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976
Profile: Alvin Capp of Plantation
t
k
a
d
e
vi
i
ai
Arvia Capp of Plantation baa
lived 36 of his 37 years in Florida.
He attended and graduated from
Coral Gables High School and
went on to graduate from George
Washington University in the
nation's capital.
Who and what is Alvin Capp
today? A lawyer of course.
Capp has just stepped down after
a term as Plantation's city prose-
cutor. He is, in addition, chair-
man of the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
and chairman of the Federation's
UJA Campaign in Plantation.
Alvin Capp divides his time
these days between his law
practice as a member of the firm
of Capp, Reinstein and Kopelo-
witz, and his work as Plan-
tation's UJA Chairman.
High on his docket is a city-
wide UJA Rally that will take
jlace on Sunday, Jan. 16, at
Deicke Auditorium. There will be
a children's fair, with per-
formances and an exhibit of arts
and crafts the children drawn
from the Jewish Community
Center and the Hebrew Day
School. There will also be a
presentation of the needs of Jews
in Israel and other lands, and the
problems and needs facing the
Jewish Federation.
Co-workers of Capp include
Joel Reinstein and Robert
Segaul, his campaign co-
chairmen, and Harvey Kopelo-
*itz, chairman of the rally, and
-wo cohairmen. Shelly Polish and
>fate Fischer. There will be no
und solicitation at the rally.
Voluntaryism has been one of
Lapp's personal guiding prin-
aples. He was chairman in 1974-
75 of the Jewish Federation's
foung Leadership Division; has
terved since 1973 as a member of
.he Federation's Board of
Directors, and from 1973 to 1975
was a former executive com-
nittee member and is a board
fnember of the Jewish Com-
nunity Center. He also serves as
i vice president of the American
Jewish Committee's Broward
County Chapter; is a member of
.he Fort Lauderdale Lodge of
3'nai B'rith, and is a board
- of Temple Emanu-El.
He also belongs to the Broward
"ounty Bar Association,
vmerican Bar Association,
"lorida Bar Association, and the
iar of the Supreme Court of the
Jnited States. He finds time to
lso serve as arbitrator with the
vmerican Arbitration Assoc-
ation and as an arbitrator with
he National Association of Se-
urity Dealers. He is a past exec-
itive committee member of the
ieorge Washington University
.aw Association.
Alvin Capp said he likes the
JJA's "We Are One" slogan.
World Wide Dating ft
Matrimonial Agency.
AH AfM. FREE BROCHURE. C.H
(SOS) 722-000, 721-C57. Writ*: LW
Dick Entarpriaaa, S412 N. University
Or., Suit* No. Ill, Tamprao, Fl.
"HI
ARAD ISRAEL
EXCHANGE Of LEASES
our bedrooms, two baths, living
_>om, large kitchen, 2 floors
jrnished villa. Owner wants
^mediate exchange of leases
ix months or one year) for nous
i Broward county. Sale or trade
f similar property will be con-
dered. Situated between
eersheba and Jerusolem with
xcellent climate yeor around,
as very original architecture.
CaH anytime
30SS83-6199\
PAUL ELIE
REAL ESTATE
4330 West Broword Blvd.
Pktation, Florida 33317
ALVIN CAPP
"That's how we Jews are," he
says, "one people with a great
multiplicity of backgrounds but
one, just the same, because we
believe in the same unifying prin-
ciples: in the oneness of God, and
in the brotherhood of man, which
is to say, in the oneness, the indi-
visibility of humanity."
Contribution
Cards on Sale
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has
contribution cards at the
Federation office to honor
remember a friend or relative for
illnesses, birthdays and an-
niversaries.
Roily Wein-
berg, who is
serving as con-
tribution chair-
man for the
Women's Divi-
sion, stated that
anyone wishing
to make a dona-
tion may send a
check and infor-
mation to Linda
at the Jewish WEINBERG
Federation
office, 2999 NW 33rd Avenue.
Fort Lauderdale 33311. An
acknowledgement will be for-
warded.
If further information is
needed, contact the Federation
office, or Mrs. Weinberg.
Temple Sholom Holds
First Oiavuroh Group
Dr. and Mrs. Harvey Saff of
Pompano Beach were the hosts at
the first of a series of Chavuroh
Study and Discussion Groups to
be held monthly during the yesr
under the direction of Rabbi
Morris A. Skop.
Ten couples will meet at
rotating homes and study the
"Life-Cycle of the Jewish
People," "Survey of Jewish
Culture Group to
Celebrate Holiday
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village East will meet on
Dec. 21 at 1 p.m. in the Party
Room of the Clubhouse.
This month the group will
celebrate Chanukah. All are
welcome.
History" and "Survey of the He-
brew Bible."
Using a prepared outline,
"What an Informed Jew Should
Know," the group will cover
facets of Jewish law and tradition
followed by discussion of the
relevancy of Jewish teachings to
modern problems and times.
The next hosts will be Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Rubel of Pompano
Beach who will host the
Chavurah on Thursday, Jan. 6 at
8 p.m.
The February Chavuroh will be
hosted by Rabbi and Mrs. Morris
A. Skop at their residence in
Pompano Beach and will cover
readings from the Mishnah and
sayings from the Talmud as they
relate to marriage, divorce, sex
and marital adjustments.
GRANDPARENTS
Are you worried about where to take your grandchildren
over vacation? Your problems are solved! See JCC page
for ideas.
Why we say (faddish
)
The Kaddish is one of the oldest prayers in
Jewish liturgy.lt has been recited countless
numbers of times since Biblical days.ln
ancient times the Kaddish was the prayer that
concluded a session of Torah study. However,
in the Middle Ages it assumed special
significance as a mourner's prayer.Yet, in a
real sense it is not a prayer for the dead.
Rather, it is a prayer for the living. A moving
statement in praise of God and a plea for the
ultimate redemption and salvation of all
mankind.
For the bereaved, the Kaddish is a very
personal expression honoring the soul of a
deceased parent or close relative. But at the
same time, it is a celebration of life, a pledge
to live on in the tradition of the parents and
the Jewish people.
In a time of grief, when the feeling of loss
is most acute, it becomes a true act of faith
and devotion to stand and say the words of
trust and praise expressed so beautifully
in the Kaddish.
Throughout our history, these words have
been the bond that has held us together
through times of joy and sadness as a People
and a Faith.
It's what makes us Jews.
SUNRISE: 1171 Northwest 61st Avenue
(Sunset Strip)/ 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
Other Hollywood location 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
North Miami Beach.Miami Beach and Miami
Fivechapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
E3 Riverside
Memorial Chapel,inc./ Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
FT. LAUDIM.74
FT. LAUD.12.10,7* FT. LAUD.12.ia.7f
nil
i*


Friday. December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
pGalt Women Hold Welcome Lunch
The theme for the Gait Ocean
Page 3-A
)
Mile Division luncheon at the
Tower Club held recently was
Getting to Know You."
Mrs. Morton Levin, Mrs.
Jacob Lutz and Mrs. Michael
Schneller were the hostesses to
the chairmen and cochairmen of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Women's Gait
Ocean Mile Division.
Invited guests were Constance
Abraham, Mrs. Morris Braff,
Mrs. Philip Brostoff, Helen
Edelman, Mrs. Daniel L. Fligel-
man, Mrs. Alvin Ghertner, Mrs.
Billie Glazer, Mrs. Katye Gold-
man, Mrs. Myron Goldman, Mrs.
Jack Grossman, Mrs. Nathan
Halpern, Mrs. Louis Howard,
Mr9. Maurice Klickstein, Gilda
Kopel, Miriam Krawitz, Mrs.
Adolph Lerner, Mrs. Henry
Loewenstein, Mrs. Irving Marks,
Mrs. Harold Mindlin, Mrs. Clif-
ford Odwak, Mrs. Abe Okun,
Mrs. Howard Perlmutter, Mrs.
Hyman Reiter, Mrs. Sol Sokol,
Elaine Steigel, Mrs. John Strong
and Mrs. Samuel Tillee.
Northeast Women
Plan Latke Coffee
Can it be that seven women, all
experienced potato latke makers,
could agree on one recipe? This
phenomenon was demonstrated
last Friday in the kitchen of Mimi
Bederman's home, where seven
Northeast women gathered to-
gether, donned aprons, and pro-
ceeded to chop, grind, slice and
fry for three hours of latke-
roaking the result of which
was hundreds of latkes .
Why this frenzy of latke
making? On Monday, Dec. 13,
Northeast area women are having
a get acquainted Chanukah coffee
at the home of Fran Smith, from
10 a.m. to noon.
Cookers are Ruth Pine,
Northeast campaign chairman;
Mimi Bederman, cochairman;
Judy Soffer, hospitality chair-
man; Harriet Perer; Shirley
Brickman; Carol Solomon and
Ann Wexler.
Bazaar 76 To Open
Bazaar '76 will be held at
Temple Beth Israel on Saturday
evening, Dec. 11 from 8 p.m. until
1 a.m. and on Sunday, Dec. 12
from 10 a.m. until 7 p.m.
Food, clothing and gifts will be
displayed.
There will be games for
children and adults. A gift will be
given to every child accompanied
by an adult. All are welcome.
liana Hadassah Sets
Luncheon, Card Party
liana Hadassah is sponsoring a
luncheon and card party on
Thursday, Dec. 9 at Pumpernik's
Restaurant in Oakland Plaza.
A Chanukah play and program
will be presented at their regular
meeting, Thursday, Dec. 16 at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
All members and their friends
are invited to attend.
Single Ladies ft Mm
Moke New Friends
Lowest Rates
Call Toll Free
JrtVs
Doting Service
1 800-432-5024
TEACHER/HEAD TEACHER
Large modern Congregation in
Florida desires Hebrew teacher
who will serve as a head teacher
and coordinator. Must have
lent references and
Jngness to work. State ac-
le salary. Position open
f 1977. H.T., Box 012973,
33101
Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Philip Brostoff, Mrs. Harold
Mindlin, Mrs. Hyman Reiter. Standing are Constance
Abraham, Mrs. Samuel Tilles and Mrs. Morris Braff.
Seated (left to right) are Rhona Grossman, Mrs. Abe Okun,
Mrs. A. Lerner. Standing are Mrs. Billie Glazer, Mrs. Louis
Howard, Mrs. John Streng and Mrs. Michael Schneller.
5 Germans Sentenced
BONN (JTA) Five elderly Germans who formerly
belonged to the Gestapo were sentenced to various terms of
imprisonment by a court at Giessen for complicity in the
murder of hundreds of Poles, including Jews.
The five were involved in selection of people for "special
treatment" at Gestapo headquarters at Ciechanaow, Poland,
which was annexed by Germany in 1939 and incorporated into
East Prussia.
ACCORDING TO the court, the rulers of the Third Reich
held the "chief responsibility" for the murders. But the court
rejected the claim by the accused that they did not know
"special treatment" meant execution.
Two accused, Hermann Schaper, 65, and Dr. Erich Bartels,
68, were each sentenced to six years' imprisonment. Both are
facing separate charges in another case being heard at Giessen.
OTHERS SENTENCED were Franz Hartmann, 67 (four
and a half years), Hans Doerhage, 70, and Kurt Baresel, 50
(four years and three months each).
Another accused, Ernst Schardt, 65, was acquitted, and
charge^ against Otto Roehr, 69, were dropped.
JL
Why call a national
nursing service?
We've earned our nationwide respect by
being very fussy about the professional
qualifications and attitude of every RN.
LPN, Aide or Com|nion we assign to a
private case. We're big enough to handle
all the pa|ierwork for you, too.
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coffee & a nosh
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FREE BOX OF CHANUKAH CANDLES
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'This State to Disappear9
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization is still dedicated to the destruction of Israel as a State,
the PLO's London representative affirmed here last week.
Interviewed in the magazine Events, Said Hammami
added that he did not mean Israel's "destruction by massacre,"
but "I would love this State to disappear. Nothing would make
me happier, if, instead, there were one united secular state of
Palestine in which all Jews and Arabs co-exist in a one-man,
one-vote system. That is what Palestinians dream of all of
us."
PLO Office in Brussels
BRUSSELS (JTA) The
Belgian government announced
here that its authorization to the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization to open a permanent
information bureau in Brussels is
a routine affair and does not con-
stitute recognition of the PLO.
The Belgian government's
communique stressed that
"juridically" Belgian legislation
does not prevent a foreign organ-
ization from operating a bureau if
its activities are not contrary to
local laws. These bureaus have no
diplomatic status.
SEVERAL organizations,
including the Belgian Movement
for Israel, which is headed by
Minister of State Pierre Zwer-
meyland, have already protested
against the government's
decision.

5
m
The Belgian Foreign Min-
istry's spokesman told a press
conference that the PLO bureau
will be authorized to fly the
Palestinian flag but said com-
mercial organizations do the
same.
Planning A Trip?
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ENORAH
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Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
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441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
MARGATE
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SUNRISE
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Phone 739-60C



Pag*4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976
I
c
I
I
t
k

d
vi
ai
ot
I
On Jewish Education
In our comment here the other week on goals for the
coming decade as defined at the opening of the General
Assembly of the Conference of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds in Philadelphia, we took note of the
complexity of American Jewry's intentions and of their
praiseworthy purpose.
We also took exception to the absence of any reference
to Jewish education as a leading element among these
goals. Without an expanding Jewish education, we said.
American JewTy is in serious danger of turning from a
genuine religious identity to a loosely-affiliated group of
people embracing common but broad ethnic goals.
And therefore, we warned, in serious danger of ultimate
dissolution.
We are therefore delighted to note the address by Dr.
Daniel J. Elazar of Temple University at the closing
session of the General Assembly, in which Dr. Elazar
predicted that Jewish education "will be the battleground
in the merger"' of Federations and synagogues in
American Jewish life in the foreseeable future.
What this suggests is a growing link between these two
key institutions rather than a loose affiliation, a tie by suf-
ferance or even the kind of shielded competitiveness that
existed in the past.
To emphasize the point, delegates to the GA heard that
some $23 million was spent by Federations for Jewish
education last year.
The suggestion is that more, a good deal more, is in the
offing in the future.
In terms of Jewish survival, this makes eminent sense.
U.S. Schizophrenia
There is an absolute schizophrenia in our United
Nations diplomacy.
On the one hand, the Ford Administration instructs
Ambassador William Scranton to vote for the Arab-
concocted resolution censuring Israel's "illegal" oc-
cupation of New Jerusalem and of Israel's construction of
settlements in the former Arab territories.
On the other, the Ford Administration's instructions to
Ambassador Scranton to vote against the Palestine
Committee report recommending Israel's withdrawal from
the former Arab territories by June, 1977, and the
establishment of a Palestinian entity under the aegis of
the PLO in these territories.
"Nowhere." explains Scranton. "is there a mention in
the resolution of the right of an Israel to exist in the
Middle East." That, we are meant to understand, is the
reason for the switch.
Return to Status Quo Ante
But why should the Arabs mention so foreign a thing?
In what way do Scranton or the Ford Administration
demand it. other than by lip-service?
When the American delegation supports a return to the
1967 status quo ante, there simply is no profit in an Arab
consensus on the survival of Israel. A return to the status
quo ante is simply another way of affirming the ultimate
destruction of Israel.
Does Egypt recall do any of the Arabs recall that
it was Henry Kissinger's maneuvering that denied Israel
another crushing victory of Egyptian forces in the 1973
war?
The truth is that, as Arab history sees it. the 1973 war
was Egypt's finest hour and her greatest triumph over a
defeated Israel.
In the same s*nse. a return to the 1967 status quo ante
would be tantamount to erasing the meaning of the Six-
Day War
America's muddleheadedness at the UN is more than a
sign of the Ford Administration's schizophrenia. It is a
threat to Israel's survival.
Go Home, Dr. Kissinger
I MET Sen. Jacob Javits (R..
N.Y.) only one time, and he will
not recall it. The meeting oc-
curred in 1967 in the maze of
tunnels and corridors on which
the Capitol Building stands.
Robert Kennedy introduced us.
and when we turned and walked
away. Kennedy said, "A phe-
nomenon a Jewish
Republican."
I MET Sen. Abraham Ribicoff
ID., Conn.) only one time, and he
will not recall it either. The
meeting occurred in 1962 "back-
stage" at a huge ball in the Fon-
tainebleau HoteL
Mindlin
3m I"*
Ribicoff was standing next to
President Kennedy, and I was
yjm
Accuse UN Of Ignoring
Syrian Jews'Agony
THEdTewih Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 206 126 S Federal Hwv Daiua. K I
MAIN OKK1CK and PLANT 120 NK 6th St Miami Fla S3I3B Phone K7.VMM
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT I r
MIAMI ADDRKSS PO Box 01 2973 Miami Florida 3*101
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
ski.\!\ \l THOMPSON
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The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised m its Columns
Published Bi Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Dan.i Kla
All P O. 3578 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P O Box 01-2973. Miami Fla. 33101
_____________________FredK Shochet Friday, DKtwbtf It, l7t_____________
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Israel has accused
the United Nations of ig-
noring and overlooking the
plight of Soviet and Syrian
Jews.
Addressing the Social
and Humanitarian Com-
mittee (Third Committee)
of the General Assembly,
the Israeli representative.
Ambassador Arieh Eilan.
said that since last year's
General Assembly, where
Israel raised the issue of
Soviet and Syrian Jewry,
there has been no improve-
ment in the condition of
those communities.
EILAN SAID that Soviet
Jews are persecuted and subject
to pressures to deter them from
applying for exit visas. "Dis-
crimination takes different
forms." he said.
"It is true that the persecution
of Jews in Soviet Russia these
days is not the same as that seen
in the days of the bloody
pogroms during the regime of the
Czars or the mass executions in
the time of Stalin.
"However, from his first steps
in school to the day he has to
queue up for his Old Age Pen-
sion, the Jew in Russia is isolated
from the rest of the population by
the daily grinding toll of humili-
ation and ostracism."
The Israeli representative said
the struggle of Soviet Jews is for
'the right to go where they can
be free to practice their religion
and where they can be sure that
their children will not be brar-
ded. "
EILAN DESCRIBED Syrian
Jewry as a "hostage com-
munity." He charged that the
Jews of Syria are still not allowed
to travel outside of that country
without leaving their relatives for
ransom and are required to
deposit the equivalent of $6,000.
Eve travel inside Syria is
severely restricted for Jews, he
said.
He also noted that the
promises of Syrian spokesmen to
cancel the imprint of the word
Mussawi (Mosaic faith) on the
identity cards for Syrian Jews
has not been fulfilled.
Eilan called on all member
states to denounce the tragic
conditions under which Svrian
Jewry is still held.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Request.
(Local Area) One Yeartt.00. Out of Town Upon
Friday, Dec. 10,1976
Volumes
18 KISLEV5737
Number 25
Sabbath Observer Promoted
NEW YORK Following nearly 18 months of legal proceedings,
Daniel Polevoy, a Sabbath observer, has been promoted by New York
City s Environmental Protection Agency to the post of foreman of
mechanics at the agency's sanitation department, according to Sidnev
Kwestel. president of the National Jewish Commission on Law and
Public Affairs.
introduced to the Senator only,
not the President, because the
person making the introductions
seemed not to have the courage
to go all the way.
In the years since then, I have
"discovered" that Sen. Ken-
nedy's remark must surely have
been a mere pleasantry because
Jewish Republicans are not a
phenomenon at all.
AS FOR meeting President
Kennedy, well that occurred
later, four days before his murder
in Dallas. Things have a way of
straightening themselves out,
however tragically.
I am brought to these
recollections now because of the
headlines both Ribicoff and
Javits have been making during
the past month or so. They
disturb the memories of the past,
leaving me not with a sense of
warmth but of bewilderment and
even anger.
The Ribicoff headlines center
on his meeting with Egypt's
President Sadat in Cairo, where
Sadat managed to convince Ribi-
coff that Israel is the "stubborn"
and "intransigent" party in the
Middle East.
RIBICOFF came away from
the meeting with the public
statement that Sadat is a true
Arab moderate, and that we had
better do what he suggests, or
the jig is up for Israel.
Javits has a similar claim to
fame in his recent statements
about Israel's militance in the oc-
cupied territories with the estab-
lishment of Jewish settlements
there and the danger that these
settlements pose to peace in the
Middle East.
If these two Senators choose to
act like a reconstituted Judenrat
Jews who spied on Jews in the
Hitler concentration camps to
save their own miserable skins
that is their privilege.
The trouble is. they have not
stopped there. They have gone
beyond their bipartisan effort
designed to warm the cockles of
the heart of every enemy of Israel
from the Pentagon to the inner
sanctum of Col. Qadaffi's secret
police.
NOW. they are urging that the
incoming Carter administration
retain Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger in some special diplo
matic assignment that would
continue his alleged good works
in the Middle East toward the
achievement of an Israel-Arab
peace.
How dare these shoddy
congressional opportunists ask
for a reversal of the American po-
litical process? For that is what it
would be. were President-Elect
Carter to heed their pleas.
It is beside the point here to
catalogue the specific ghoulish
monstrosities that have charac-
terized the Kissinger-Nixon,
Kissinger-Ford regimes.
IN THIS column. I have often
enough detailed Henry Kis-
singer's corrupt vision of himself
as a Bismarck reborn, and par-
ticularly with respect to his cruel
manipulation of Israel's destiny.
The lives and the blood of
untold thousands of Israel's
finest young men will forever lie
on Kissinger's manifold manip-
ulations and on the tainted Kis-
singer name generally, which to
this very moment knows no
honor save what Kissinger,
himself, once called "the ultimate
aphrodisiac" of power.
Or save what he has charac-
terized as the primary purpose of
his "statesmanship," which is to
"manipulate reality."
IN ALL these things, Kis-
singer has wallowed dis-
gustingly: and he continues,
apparently, to do so until the
final hour of the Nixon-Ford
administration, upon whose head
he has placed the ultimate crown,
with the U.S. vote the other week
to censure Israel's illegal status
f>*>t<>r~iw.OM!*<
>


Friday, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5-A
Pacesetters Reception Yields $305,000 Towards Goal
The pacesetter reception
which was recently held in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Keiner, yielded $305,000 in
gifts for the UJA campaign,
about 28 percent ahead of the
contributions at last year's
event. Minimum pacesetter
contribution is $10,000.
Shown at the reception are
(left, from left) Samuel L.
Soref, a member of the Feder-
ation's board of directors; and
Samuel L. Goldfarb, who in-
creased his gift by 50 percent
over last year. Milton Keiner
(right, from left) is shown with
Louis L. Perlman (center),
chairman of the Gait Ocean
Mile UJA effort, and Robert
Adler, past chairman of the
Woodlands UJA.
Pacesetter hosts Mr. and Mrs. Milton Keiner, in whose Point of
Americas apartment the pacesetters reception took place.
Pacesetter Martin Fridovich,
former general chairman of
the Federation's UJA cam-
paign, and a leader of the na-
tional UJA.
UJA contributors Seymour Gerson (seated left), Maurict
Gruber (standing), and Ben Roisman at pacesetters function.
i
i
$$31$$$$$$

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The Menorah 12 oz. assortment is filled
with liquid centers, nuts and creams. A most
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Page6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December, 10,1976
Delegation of Four U.S. Scholars Chosen for Symposium
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A delegation of four Amer-
ican Jewish scholars has
been chosen to go to Mos-
cow in response to a world-
wide call for Jewish
scholars to attend a three-
day symposium in Moscow
organized by a small group
of Soviet Jews, an official of
the Association for Jewish
Studies (AJS) said here.
The AJS was one of the
Jewish groups which re-
ceived the invitation, ac-
cording to Dr. Leon A.
Jick, director of the Center
for Contemporary Jewish
Studies at Brandeis Uni-
versith in Waltham, Mass.
AN AMERICAN Academic
Committee for the Moscow Con-
ference, which is scheduled to
meet Dec. 19 to 21, has been
formed to support the goals of
the conference, at which the
Moscow Jewish activists hope to
meet to discuss the future of
Jewish culture within the Soviet
Union.
In their call to Jewish scholars
to come to Moscow to partici-
pate, the activists affirmed the
rights of Soviet Jewry to cultural
freedom and cited the tenets of
the Helsinki agreement. Elie
Wiesel is chairman of the
American committee.
Jick told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the
American Jewish scholars
Marvin Herzog of Columbia Uni-
versity, Baruch Levine of New
York University, Jacob Neusner
of Brown University, and
Marshall Sklare of Brandeis Uni-
versity had applied for visas in
the hope that Soviet authorities
would permit the conference to
take place, allow the activists to
rent a hall for the conclave, and
issue the visas for the four Amer-
ican Jewish scholars "in the
spirit of the Helsinki agreement."
"JICK SAID similar com-
mittees had been organized in
Israel and in Britain.
The manifesto declared that
"although the nearly three
million Jews in the USSR repre-
sent the world's third largest
Jewish community after those
of the United States and Israel
Soviet Jews are deprived of any
sharing in their cultural heritage,
customs and traditions."
The Moscow manifesto con-
tinued: "The task of preserving
and reviving Soviet Jewry, the
Continued on Page 11-A
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Aztec Glass
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Swan Homes
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Chanukah Blessings!
Swan Lund-Realtor-Telephone 565-7746
H. & J. Radiator
734 N.W. 7th Ave.
Have A Happy Chanukah
Lili Jeanne
Boutique
717 East Las Olas Boulevard
Good Health and Happiness at Chanukah
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_______6507 Sunset Striu Phone 484-3240
Laury Lee Electric
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Happy Chanukah To Our Jewish Customers
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1915 N.E. 45th Street Suite 108-110
Holiday Greetings To Our Customers and Friends
Berta Sawyer's
3666 W. Commercial Blvd.
Happy & Healthy Chanukah Greetings from
Berta & Raymond Sawyer
A Happy and Healthy Chanukah
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Hanauer, Stern & Co.
2740 E. Oakland Park Blvd. 564-9666
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American Auto &
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208 N.E. 33rd. St. 561-2502
A Healthy & Happy Chanuka to
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Gerald
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600 W. Sunrise Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale 33311
763-8800
HappM Chanuyim
Yates Diesel &
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701 S. Loxahatchee Dr. Jupiter
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0
Rothell Electric Inc.
3428-C W. 45th St., West Palm Beach 33407
582-1925
A Coffure by Roberto
263 A Commercial Blvd. 772-1161
Happy & Healthy Chanukah to
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Strelitz
Bath Boutique
Bathroom appointments of International
Distinction for your individual selection
2001 West Oakland Park Blvd.
(across from main post office)
Phone: 731-6060
Have a Happy & Healthy Chanukah
Broward Band
Instruments
1316 NE 4th Avenue 565-3797
A Healthy and Happy Chanukah
To Our Jewish Customers and Friends
Red Barn Groves
3491 W. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
1215 N. Federal Hwy., Hollywood
Chanukah Greetings to
Our Jewish Customers and Friends
The Wood Ledge
3010 E. Commercial Blvd.
Chanukah Greetings
Ralph's Cleaners
897 NE 62nd St. (Next to Li'l General)
Cash & Carry Phone 771-1785
Happiness to the Jewish Community at Chanukah
Les TroisMousquetaires
RESTAURANT
2447 Sunrise Blvd. Phone 564-7513
Chanukah Greetings to our Customers and Friends
Miss Martha
3306 NE 32nd St. 3324 NE 32nd St.
Chanukah Greetings
Lauderdale Manors
Quality Cleaners
1927 NW 9th Ave. 463-9261
A Healthy and Happy Chanukah to
Our Jewish Customers and Friends _
I


Friday, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pmgel-A
i
Popkin Named Area BBYO Director
Dr. Max F. Baer, national
director of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO), and Sig
Zilber of Miami Beach, chairman
of District No. 5 BBYO board,
have announced the appointment
of Harry G. Popkin of Atlanta,
Ga., as director of District No. 5
BBYO.
District No. 5 is composed of
Florida, Georgia, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Virginia, Mary-
land and Washington, D.C., and
serves over 5,000 high school
youngsters through its programs
in this area. Popkin succeeds
Ronnie Cahn, who resigned as
district director.
Popkin returns to BBYO in a
similar position which he held in
19481952 as District No. 7
BBYO director in New Orleans.
He brings with him a background
of work with youth having also
served as co-founder and co-
director of Blue Star Camps in
Hendersonville, N.C., with his
brother, Herman Popkin.
He and his brother were the
recipients of the Humanitarian
Award by the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
for their work in "Camping Un-
limited," a special two-week
camping experience for children
of various races, religions, socio-
economic,' ethnic, and cultural
backgrounds.
Popkin's background in Jewish
communal work has been
maintained through participation
in the National Association of
Social Work, where he is a
member of the Academy of Cer-
tified Social Workers, and served
as a board member of the Amer-
ican Camping Association.
He also holds the Shield of
David Award for Leadership. He
served as city director for
Atlanta AZA in 1943, prior to
entering the military service,
where he served as a physical
training instructor, athletic
specialist with the United States
Navy, followed by work at the
Tulane University School of So-
cial Work, where be received his
Master's Degree in Social Group
Work.
Popkin has served in various
capacities in the Atlanta Lodge
B'nai B'rith, including president.
He also served as Georgia State
B'nai B'rith secretary and chair-
man, and as a member of the
national B'nai B'rith Youth
Commission, and for three years
as chairman of the Atlanta
BBYO Committee.
Popkin was active in the
Atlanta Jewish Community
Center, serving as a member of
the board and as chairman of its
Personnel Committee.
He helped organize the Cardiac
Rehabilitation Program at the
Center and currently is chairman
HARRY G. POPKIN
of this Committee. He has also
served for many years as a board
member of The Temple, in
Atlanta, and chairman of the
Youth Committee, and is
presently engaged as secretary of
The Temple.
Popkin is a graduate of the
Junior College of Augusta, Ga.,
Institute of Technology in
Atlanta, and of the Tulane School
of Social Work in New Orleans.
He has served on a part-time
basis on the faculty of the
Georgia State University in the
Department of Recreation,
teaching a course in camp coun-
seling, and has participated in
the Camp Director's Training
Institute at the University of
Georgia, in Athens.
Popkin is serving on the
Atlanta Jewish Federation-Gates
City B'nai B'rith Employment
Service Committee and is co-
chairman of the Membership
Committee of the Standard Club
of Atlanta, and a member of its
board. He has taught religious
school at both the AA Synagogue
and of The Temple, in Atlanta.
Day School Students
To Perform in Mall
The children of the Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale
will be performing at the Lakes
Mall on Sunday, Dec. 12 at 1 p.m.
The children will be led by Mrs.
Tikva Silverman in songs per-
taining to Chanukah. The public
is invited to join the celebration.
Chanukah Bazaar Set
By Coral Ridye OUT
Women's American ORT (Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
through Training), Coral Ridge
Chapter, will hold a Chanukah
luncheon, card party and mini-
Bazaar on Dec. 22 at noon at
Wilton Manors Women's Club.
Reservations can be made
through Mrs. Gabriel Pock
Chanukah Party
Set for Tamar
Hadassah, Tamar group, will
hold a regular meeting on
Monday, Dec. 13 at. 1 p.m. at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The gathering will commem-
orate the birthday of Henrietta
Szold, founder of Hadassah, and
also the holiday of Chanukah.
Frieda Feld will light and bless
the Chanukah candles, followed
by a musical program by Rose
Russo and a reading on Henrietta
Szold by Estelle W. Goldberg.
Mrs. Morris Greenstein will be
the hostess in honor of her fiftieth
wedding anniversary. Chair-
person of the day is Celia Freed.
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The Star of David Memorial Gardens recently dedicated Phas
I of its new, all Jewish Har Tzion Mausoleum. The planning
and dedication is under the auspices of the Broward Board o.
Rabbis and its president, Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavshy. It
attendance and giving the invocation was (third from left,
Rabbi Avrom Drazin, president of the Greater Miami Board o.
Rabbis. Also at the program were (from left) Rabbi Israe,
Zimmerman of the Tamarac Jewish Center, Hamilton Forman,
vice president; Rabbi Malavshy; Rabbi Drazin; Rabbi Milton
Gross, administrator; and Austin Forman, vice president._____
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PageS-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976

Ufm
m ^^^ks T ^^P*u' '^Bk I ^B
H dfl f^M
^t^ r^^ k
X c m V *>
Iw ^ *- # Officers of the Women's Division at the Pacesetter's luncheon are (left to right) Anita Perlman,
president; Marilyn Gould, campaign vice chairman; Sylvia Hassenfeld, national chairman;
Rebecca Hodes, general campaign chairman and Sue Segaul, vice chairman.
JWV volunteers in action with County Swine Flu Inoculation Program.
BBW Volunteers
Aid Flu Program
B'nai B'rith Women of
Margate, Chapter No. 1524,
serviced the Swine Flu Inocu-
lation Program at Coral Springs
Recreation Center and at Oriole
Golf and Tennis Phase 2 recently.
Over 1,100 people received the
inoculations at Coral Springs and
approximately 1,700 at Oriole
Golf and Tennis Phase 2, from 1
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Beth Hillel
Sets Party
Plans are being formulated for
a Chanukah Party to be held on
Monday, Dec. 20 at Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate.
This committee is chaired by
Ruby Reinstein and Cantor
Charles Perlman.
The Blyma Group will sing.
The serving of latkes will be
another feature of the evening.
Harry Fine and Clarence Hor-
witz have been chosen as
honorees for the Israel Bonds
affair set for Jan. 16.
Dr. Leslie M. Moro
OPTOMETRIST
Has Relocated To
Gait Ocean
Shopping District
3343 N.E. 33rd St. Ft. Loud.
566-8782
Scan Fair offers the
laraewt Variety of
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Any Yfhmrm.
SALE ITEMS ALWAYS ON LWLA Y.
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INC. n** ^mmtmH. rvd laud.jv the sea
491-2530
Our Crow6
By Roz fleminq
Attending the recent Pacesetter's luncheon of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at Yesterday's are (seated, lef to right) Celia Goldfarb, Edith Legum,
Miriam Goodman, Helen Soref, cochairman of the Pacesetter's Division, and Hildreth Levin.
Standing (left to right) are Anita Perlman, Rosa Adler, Sylvia Hassenfeld, national chairman of
the UJA Women's Division; Helen Rubin, cochairman of the Pacesetter's division, and Elsie
Samet.
Welcome to Sunny Florida to
two of my favorite, very special,
people Harry and Ida
Wilkins, who finally decided to
leave New York after 40 years
. and just in time, too. Can you
believe the foul and freezing
weather they have to put up with
up there while we sweat down
here?
A Must Read: "A World Full
of Strangers," by Cynthia Free-
man (in paperback) that will hold
the attention of all ages. My
Tanta Esther read it, couldn't
bear to put it down, insisted that
I read it. I read it, loved it, and
now my teenage daughter is
ALS Bazaar Set
The National Amyotrophic
Lateral Sclerosis (ALS) Foun-
dation, Florida Chapter, will hold
a Bazaar on Saturday, Dec. 11 at
the David Park Pavilion,
Margate.
All donations go to Advance
Research on Amyotrophic Lat-
eral Sclerosis.
Hebrew Students
Plan Activities
On Thursday, Dec. 16 at 3:30
p.m., the children of the Margate
Jewish Center Hebrew School
will celebrate Chanukah with a
party. All parents are invited.
On Friday, Dec. 24 at 8 p.m.
the Beth and Gimmel classes,
under the direction of their
teachers, Mrs. Katz and Mrs.
Barr, will participate in services
by rendering various portions of
the prayers.
reading it. She's so in love with it
she'd rather read it than talk on
the phone! Is there higher praise?
About a young Jewish man from
"Hester Street" who decides he
no longer wishes to be a Jew and
what this does to his family and
to himself.
Al and Sylvia Goldman cele-
brated their 46th Wedding Anni-
versary with a trip back to
Chicago and a big family reunion
with their children and grand-
children. They returned "chilled
to the bone" by the cold weather
but "warmed to the heart" by the
wonderful time they had spent
with the family.
Belated Birthday Wishes for a
very special Sweet Sixteen .
Lori Ellen Fleming!
If you love chopped liver .
but you just can't seem to make
it there's a place in the Mer-
cedes Arcade called "Mary's
Blintzes and Things" that makes
the best chopped liver I have
eaten since my grandmother's.
(This is not a paid endorsement!
Mary doesn't know me from Paul
Newman, and I don't know
Mary, but I love her chopped
liver!)
Hope that Fran Katz is feeling
much better and that Ben Silver
is also well on the way to
recovery.
If you haven't sent me your
news this week, how about taking
a few minutes to jot down the
names of your visitors, or your
friends and family members who
are celebrating happy events, and
send it to me: 840 Oleander Dr.,
Plantation, FL 33317, so we can
share the news with you!
i.i.i.^!|A'.^v.^v.^^^^^^^^^^^^.^.^.:^:.^:v^:^:.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^.^.^.^.w.
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, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page9-A
jWV Post No. 730 Named Best in Nation
Port Lauderdale can boast that
it9FS home of Jewish War Vet-
Li Post No. 730, winch the
1WV national convention desig-
nated the "Best Post in the
Nation."
Paul Zimmerman, post com-
in(ler said that "Our members
not only Jewish-minded and
aelminded. but also do their
fct for the entire community.
|e have a full schedule of social,
Jjcational and charitable ac-
uities that we are very proud
of."
Recently, the Post members
took part in a successful telethon
I in behalf of the United Jewish
I Appeal. More recently, Cmdr.
I Zimmerman and his members
were called upon by the com-
lmunity to aid in the swine flu
mass inoculation. A total of 540
I JWV members took active part
[in Broward's flu inoculation
| program.
All JWV Posts in Broward
punty manned 11 county
oculation sites, distributing
jine flu educational literature,
fcllecting consent forms, ex-
Paining side effects, swabbing
ns and acting as guides.
Dr. George Trodella, assistant
director of the County Health
Department, said, "We were
never more pleased with such a
tremendous response. These fan-
tastic volunteers, with their con-
sicentious attitude, enabled a
most difficult job to be ac-
complished."
Cmdr. Zimmerman requests
that any Veteran who would like
to affiliate with the Jewish War
Veterans organization may
contact him.
Poet and Composer, Berk, Adds
Spirit to Campaign Meetings
Jesse B. Berk is irrepressible. Formally retired, he finds in-
activity repulsive. So does his wife, an artist.
Jesse writes songs, lyrics and music. He's been known to write
a Christmas carol or two, but his favorite musical expression is a
celebration of Israel and Jewishness.
The snowy-white-haired, keen-eyed Jesse is especially welcome
at campaign planning meetings not only for his incisive questions
and--suggestions but, when the meeting's over, for his informal
singing and recitation of poetry.
There was a time, he says, when he played the fiddle. Today, he
plays a far greater role, as a leader of the Tamarac UJA, as a UJA
contributor and as a man who simply spreads good cheer.
Paul Zimmerman I third from left), Commander of Post No. 730
JWV, receives "Best Post in the Nation Award" from National
Commander Paul Ribner (second from left). Also shown are
National Executive Committeeman Bill Schoenfeld (left), and
Past Broward County Commander Bernie Weiselberg (right).
(See picture page 8-A)
DELUXE INDEPENDENCE TOUR
TO
ISRAEL
22 DAY TOUR
FROM MIAMI Ai 'APR 19 MAY 10 1977 ^P IOaO^
INCLUDES: R.T. AIR VIA EI-AI (rom Miami. 8 day sightseeing, deluxe S
star hotel. 2 meals per day, all transfers & taxes.
Q11 7CCA INTERNATIONAL VACATIONS INC.
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/I
Hadassah Groups
Knnounce Meetings
Chai Group of Hadassah will
hold its monthly board meeting
on Thursday. Dec. 9 at 10 a.m. at
the Pompano Recreation Center.
Friday evening, Dec. 17, in
honor of Hadassah Sabbath, Chai
up, Golda Meir Group and
bra Group will co-host the
ieg Shabbat at Temple Shalom,
mpano. Mrs. Irwin Stenn,
esident of Chai Group, will be
e guest speaker.
On Thursday, Dec. 23, at noon,
the regular meeting of Chai
Group will be held at the Pom-
pano Recreation Center.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Morris Skop of Temple Shalom.
His topic will be "Chanukah and
the American Woman."
SOUTH AFRICA
A quantum leap in vacations
for just a pittance more.
Mrs. Abraham
gram chairman,
Aaron, pro-
will present
"Joyous Lights and Sounds of
Chanukah."
The next meeting of Gila
Iroup of Hadassah will be held
ednesday, Dec. 15 at noon in
ie Inverrary Country Club.
A card party will follow the
eeting and latkes will be served.
' RefTienibef the) way
MAMA used to cook
for the holiday?"
For great Jewish food .
Come to Twelve Tribes.
NE 123rd Street
lust East of Biscayne Blvd.
North Miom
OPEN
NIGHTLY
430 PM
(EXCEPT MONDAY)
893 5600
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Ft Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Phone: 735-1330
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s
t
South Africa has every-
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bean for. And worlds more.
South Africa, in fact, has
more of just about every-
thing than just about
anywhere.
But the amazing thing is
that a vacation in this vaca-
tion wonderland is competi-
tively priced with the usual
winter destinations. And it
compares quite favorably
with cruises.
Sure, the plane fare is
more, but your land arrange-
ments will more than make
up for it. A superior hotel in
South Africa will cost you
less than S20 a night with a
full English breakfast. Our best
restaurants are priced like some
coffee shops.
So the bottom line on an adventure
in South Africa compares
with the tariff on some far
more mundane vacations.
The price may be comparable but
the country itself is incomparable.
Especially this time of year. (Remem-
ber, your winter is our summer).
And we have all the sun, sand and
surf you'll ever need.
But, in contrast to the re-
sorts that offer precious little
else, we offer you fantastic
scenery, fascinating game
parks, frolicking night life
and some of the most fabu-
lous food and wine in the
world.
Now that you've heard
our audacious claim,
sec if we can substanti-
ate it. Send us the-
reupon below and we'll
send you all the details.
But act with all
deliberate speed. "*~~
Summer is coming on
quickly over there.
South African Airways
Pas-senger Sales Dcpt.
605 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY. 10017
Please send me information on vacations in
South Africa.
Name
Address
City
State Zip
My Trave Agent is
>
SOUTH AFRICAN AIRWAYS
I
I
Fly SAA to the vacation of a lifetime.


Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10, ie
UNESCO Raps
Israel Anew;
Cites Jerusalem.
Excavations
PARIS A UNESCO resolution formally condemning Israel for
archaeological excavations in Jerusalem and demanding that they be
immediately ended received less than the hoped-for number of votes
from the UNESCO conference meeting in Nairobi.
With a number of African countries balking at the resolution, the
vote Friday was 61-19, with 16 abstentions.
Several members of the African group reportedly withheld their
votes deliberately in the conference session, after voting for the
resolution in a commission session, to soften the force of the con-
demnation and maintain the conference's conciliatory tone. The vote
Friday was considerably less anti-Israel than the earlier one which was
70-25, with 14 abstentions.
GENEVA Premier Yitzhak Rabin of Israel defined his
country's policy toward Lebanon here as one of non-intervention in its
domestic affairs while safeguarding Israel's security.
He called for an early resumption of the Geneva conference for
Middle East peace and proposed that it be modeled on the European
Security Conference at Helsinki in the summer of 1975.
Rabin was attending the 13th conference of the Socialist Inter-
national.
NEW YORK Leon Dulrin, treasurer of the Jewish Agency,
said here that the 29th World Zionist Congress should be postponed
until January, 1978, in order to avoid conflicting with the election
campaign in Israel.
He disagreed with Yosef Almogi, chairman of the Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organization Executives, who said in Jerusalem
earlier last week that the Congress should be held next summer,
possibly in June. Dulzin, who is president of the World Union of
General Zionists, arrived here on a week-long speaking tour on behalf
of the United Jewish Appeal.
NEW YORK The Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
national congregational body of Reform Judaism in the U.S. and
Canada, has acquired the country's only Jewish music publishing
house, Transcontinental Music Publishing Co., and will henceforth
operate the company as part of the UAHC's publishing division.
CANTOR JACOB RENZER
Cantor Renzer to
Direct Concert
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer of
Temple Sholom in Pompano
Beach, who has appeared as a
featured singer in operatic and
cantorial concerts throughout the
country, is directing a Chanukah
concert to be held at the temple
on Sunday, Dec. 19 at 3 p.m.
In addition to Cantor Renzer's
liturgical renditions, the program
includes a guitar folk-singer,
guest cantors, the temple
children's choir and Dr. Shmuel
Freshko, composer, will play his
selections on the piano.
Rabbi Will Compare
Chanukah to Israel
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk will
speak on "Chanukah, its History
and its Likeness to Modern Is-
rael," at the B'nai B'rith Fort
Lauderdale Lodge No. 1438
meeting to be held on Wednes-
day, Dec. 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn on Powerline
Avenue and Commercial
Boulevard.
Mmvtm
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a 'well
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sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick bowling lanes, canoe
trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing, drama and dance, karate,
fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery, photography and gymnastics
are just some of the many fascinating activities available! Ages 5 to
16. Fee includes air fare allowance.
OUR 42nd YEAR!
Under Weinberg Family Direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami
Contact Director Louis Weinberg
Miami Office-2333 Brickell Ave.. Suite 1512
Phone 758-9454 or 858-1190
I
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake in the picturesque Pocono Mountains of
N.E. Pennsylvania.
WINTER OFFICE:
6528 Castor Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (2)5)533-1557
Past, present and prospective campers, parents and staff are
cordially invited to our annual reunion.
Saturday, December 18, 1976 1 to 4:30 P.M.
|At Tony's Fish Market Restaurant-79th St. Causeway & Biscayne Bay
Miomi Beach Color SlidesEntertainmentBar-B-Q-Luncheon
Transcontinental Music, founded in 1938 by the late Dr. Joseph
Freudenthal, a pioneer in the development of Jewish music, includes in
its catalogue selections for the cantor, choir, soloist, the organ, college
choirs, and instrumental music, synagogue services, scores for
chamber ensembles, string orchestra, chamber orchestra and full
symphony.
Summer Storage For Tour Precious Furs. .
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December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagell-A
^legation of Four U.S. Scholars Chosen for Symposium
IContinued from Page 6-A
of its salvation from total
|tual destruction, is the noble
i in which all those who want
[jews must take part."
was signed by Benjamin
a leading Soviet physicist
[chairman of the conference,
12 other activists. The
^rican committee for the con-
hce said almost all of the
^ers were "refuseniks," Soviet
denied permission to emi-
! to Israel.
AJS, comprising 800
fican Jewish scholars, an-
nounced the plans to send the
four scholars to Moscow.
Dr. Marvin Fox, Philip W.
Lown Professor of Jewish Phil-
osophy at Brandeis, and assoc-
iation president, said "it has long
been our hope that Jewish
scholarship and the sense of
Jewish identity might be given
free expression in the Soviet
Union."
The AJS reported that the
Soviet activists have already an-
nounced publicly their intention
to hold the conference, adding
that it appeared this was the first
time that a cultural minority
within the Soviet Union had
attempted to exercise such rights
under terms of the Helsinki
agreement.
Wiesel said, "This is an
historic occasion." Declaring that
Soviet Jews "are not permitted
to be Jews and they are not per-
mitted to stop being Jews,"
Wiesel said the Helsinki
agreement has struck a "spark of
hope" and that the Moscow sym-
posium is "a thin flame from that
spark."
HE ALSO said that he sensed
"a renewed interest in Jewish
history and culture. Despite
countless obstacles, seminars
meet in private homes to study
and devour whatever materials
they are able to secure on Jewish
subjects."
Serving on the American
Academic Committee are Nobel
Laureate and Harvard economist
Kenneth Arros, Brandeis
President Marver Bernstein,
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America Chancellor Gerson
Cohen, Reconstructionist Rab-
binical College President Ira
Eisenstein, Prof. Fox. Hebrew
Union College President Alfred
Gottschalk, Yeshiva University
President Norman Lamm,
Columbia University President
William McGill, and Harvard
Faculty Dean Henry Rosovsky.
Jick said financing for the
participation by the four Amer-
ican scholars was coming from
the scholars, from the association
and from the universities of
which the scholars are faculty
members. He also reported that
the AJS was receiving outlines of
the papers which the Moscow
participants hoped to present at
the symposium.
General Radio &
Sound Co.
4340 N.E. 11th Ave. 564-6322
Happy Chanukah
Chanukah Greetings To All
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U.S. No. 1 and A1A
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Ralph's
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1555 West Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33311
763-4566
A Happy Chanukah To All
Royal
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331 South "H" Street .
Lake Worth 33460
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,
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Phone: 922-6597
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living Reflections
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A Happy Chanukah To All. ..
>r


Page 12-A
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,
V J
I'
Eban to V.S.: Stop Calling Alla" 1*
Soviet Aliya Kettle Black United Way p^'"8*10"
I have come to realize that a deductible.
By ABBA EBAN
JERUSALEM -
Israelis and American Jews
alike believe that Jews who
emigrate from the Soviet
Union to the United States
with Israeli visas do great
disservice to the central
interests of the Jewish
people.
They exchange the idea
of a Jewish homeland for
the opportunistic notion of
individual welfare. They
bring discredit on the
powerful historic theme in
the name of which their
deliverance was secured.
They reward the State of
Israel for their own re-
demption by reducing the
dignity and authenticity of
the very statehood which
has served them in their
ordeal.
EVERY RESOURCE of per
suasion and incentive should be
put to work to bring this moral
paradox to an end.
Yet with all the severity of this
judgment, I hope that American
compassion from Soviet Jews
who reach a free haven anywhere
in the world.
The deepest issues of Jewish
fraternity are here at issue. Since
our Jewish relationship is
fraternal, it imposes an un-
conditional solidarity.
ZIONISM has an absolute
obligation to the interests of
every Jew. in rectitude or in
error, for better or for worse. The
obligation is transcendent and
all-embracing. It springs to our
conscience from the depths of our
tragic history. And it is sustained
by memories too poignant to
discard.
Aliya is a unique and un-
translatable idea. But it is totally
incompatible with any concept of
coercion. If it lacks the voluntary
impulse, it loses its nobility. Nor
is there much prospect of.
durability in a sojourn in Israel
engendered by the pressure of
deprivation imposed by a docile
but reluctant American Jewish
decision.
The moral implication is in-
tolerable. American Jews who
have shown an infinitely smaller
tendency toward Aliya than
Soviet Jewry, have no right to
compel Soviet Jews to fulfill an
obligation that American Jews
ignore with such totality. *
THE AMERICAN Jewish
kettle is not entitled to call the
Soviet Jewish pot black or any
other color. Whatever the
motives for the American Jewish
record on Aliya, it must surely
generate a decent humility
toward Soviet Jews who, in their
fatigue and confusion, are unable
to fulfill the dictates of our
national history.
When Zionism celebrated its
decisive political victory after
World War I, its leaders took a
double and parallel course. (Dr.
Chaim) Weizmann and his
colleagues appeared before the
Peace Conference in 1919 with
their call for recognition of
Jewish national independence.
And Nahum Sokolow, repre-
senting Zionism in its full
sovereignty, joined Louis
Marshall and Julian Mack in
their efforts to protect the civil
and collective Jewish rights of
Jewish communities in Europe.
THE MOST Satanic and
heinous anti-Zionist propaganda
after the Second World War
sought to saddle Zionism with
the sin of indifference to the
saving of Jewish lives other than
those destined for Eretz Israel.
We dare not accord retroactive
validity to this libel by giving our
Jewish solidarity a parochial or
selective interpretation. When we
rightly assert that a Jewish
State, had it existed in the 1940s,
would have saved the lives of
millions of Jews, the diagnosis
certainly includes not only those
who would have "come home" in
the fullest sense, but also those
who would have used a sovereign
Jewish passport for their varied
forms of personal deliverance.
I hope that Israeli leaders who
wish to obey an integral Zionism,
free of any Canaanitish emphasis,
should think again, and liberate
American Jewish leaders from a
pressure that goes against every
fraternal and humane impulse.
IN ANY case this is a theme on
which American Jews have a
Continued on Page 13-A
single contribution to United
Way can work in so many ways,
for so many people," Allan E.
Baer, president of the Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauderdale,
said, calling attention to the 1977
United Way of Broward County
campaign.
Baer, who is the United Way
chairman for special gifts, noted
that contributions to the Brow-
ard County appeal are tax
Last year, one out of five
persons in Broward was directly
served by one of United Way's 34
family, health, child care, youth
and human service agencies.
Baer stresses that "United
Way is the only organizatio
which serves the whole cr,
munity, cutting across et
racial, religious and econour
lines, discriminating against n{
one, serving all."
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becember, 10,1976
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel3-A
>IIMMIV
five
:tly
134
i.:h
ted
Go Home, Dr. Kissinger
inued from Page 4-A
rusalem and the build-
lewish settlements in the
es.
jn go on.and on. But, as I
1, it is beside the point,
issue is that Kissinger
ilk were voted out of
[by the American people
liid deplore his return,
are this shortsighted
this unctuous Javits
demand that the will of
Bple be shunned? Have
tone that far in their
jn of Kissinger, who alone
jnderstand and appreciate
Intidemocratic maneuver
ERFICIALLY, they
ape one of the most
Kissingerian political
s of all: that the execu-
power, which is the right
statesman beyond his
g of policy, must be based
ecy, and "the only way
can be kept is to exclude
e making of the decision
ose who are theoretically
d with carrying it out."
Ribicoff's affirmation of
vita bleat for the retention
s Bismarck martinet, this
h Hitler, is significant not
ecause both are Jewish, but
se Ribicoff is a Democrat.
implication is that
one wants Kissinger to stay
even the Jews, even the
ocrats. The implication is
a better man cannot be
d for the job.
HIND-the-scenes pressure
d this end is strong enough
forced Jody Powell,
ident-Elect Carter's press
etary, to declare last weekend
It Kissinger might be retained
were considered "convenient
useful for all concerned."
hope this is pre-honeymoon
toric only, and if it is not, then
ter should be reminded of his
|n foreign policy statements
ore his election Nov. 2:
"Our influence should go
beyond our military might ana
economic wealth. It must be the
responsibility of the President to
restore the moral authority of
this country in its conduct of
foreign policy";
The American people must
be included in the process of
evolving our foreign policy. They
should never again be misled
about our options, our commit-
ments, our progress, our
failures";
f "Our policies should be
shaped with the participation of
Congress, from the outset, on a
bipartisan basis. These policies
should emerge from broad and
well-informed public debate";
"Secretaries of State and
Defense and other Cabinet of-
ficers should regularly appear
before Congress to answer
questions";
9 "We cannot buy friends. In
our trade relations with the
developing countries and in our
support for international aid, the
purpose is simply to give every
country a sufficient stake in the
international order";
"The old international in-
stitutions no longer suffice. The
time has come for a new architec-
tural effort, with growing co-
operation among the industrial
democracies as its cornerstone, to
strengthen international
organization .";
"... We should undertake a
systematic political and economic
cost-benefit analysis of existing
international institutions in the
United Nations and outside, with
a view to determining the ap-
propriate level of United States
support. We should make a major
effort at reforming and restruc-
turing the UN systems."
EACH OF these pre-election
Carter policy commitments flies
in the face of the Bismarckian-
H itlerian- K issingerian principles
by which he has helped advance
this nation toward Executive
secrecy to the exclusion of the
legislative process, toward
divisiveness, toward intrusion on
personal privacy, international
intrigue in the form of subversion
of foreign governments, and, in
the Middle East, toward the
proposition that Israel's future
can only rest on amputation of
her geographical, and hence geo-
political, security.
Let the pipsqueak puppets
Ribicoff and Javits speak for
themselves when they ask for
Kissinger to stay on. The Amer-
ican people have already spoken.
They have sent Nixon-Ford-Kis-
singer home.
IN THE recesses of my
memory, I keep recalling the
Robert Kennedy joke, and these
days I no longer think it is really
a joke anymore. Somehow, Sen.
Kennedy must have foreseen it
all. It would be nice if Ribicoff
and Javits could go home, too.
There is no need for Kissinger
to remain behind. It would be a
betrayal of the American people
if he were asked to. It would be a
betrayal of Carter's pledges to
the American people if Carter did
the asking.
To paraphrase Jody Powell, "it
is not convenient" for Kissinger
to remain behind as an adviser to
the administration, or anything
else, and it will not be "useful for
all concerned."
Eban Says
Continued from Page 1 2-A
ritfht. and perhaps a duty, to
assert their independent
judgment.
Nothing could be more tragic
than to embark on a policy that
would cause division between
American Jews and each other,
between American and Russian
Jews, between Israel and the
Jews of the two main diasporas.
If we separate our disapproval
of the drop-out process from our
humane duty to those involved,
these discords can still be
avoided.
Predicts His Gov't.
Will Vote Against
UNations Resolutions
By ASHER MISHABAN
BUENOS AIRES -
(JTA) Foreign Minister
Cesar Guzzetti predicted
that in the future
Argentina will vote against
any resolutions at the
United Nations equating
Zionism with racism.
He made that statement
in written replies to ques-
tions submitted by the
Jewish weekly Mundo
Israelita in which he dis-
cussed his recent meetings
with American Jewish
community leaders in the
United States and with
Israel's Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon at the UN Gen-
eral Assembly.
GUZZETTI SAID, with
regard to Zionism: "In effect,
until now the Argentine position
in this matter has been ab-
stention in the UN regarding
Zionism. But this position is
being reviewed in the appropriate
areas of the Foreign Ministry and
I can predict that our country in
the future will express itself with
a negative vote regarding Zion-
ism's equation with racism."
The Foreign Minister also told
Mundo Israelita that in his
contacts in the U.S. he had
sought to alleviate the fears of
many American Jews that
Argentine Jewry was threatened
by rampant anti-Semitism.
"I EXPLAINED in full detail
in a meeting we had in the venue
of our Mission to the UN the true
Argentine position and that by
no means did there exist any anti-
Semitic action or campaign nor
was there ever any real spread of
such ideas in our country," he
said.
Guzzetti acknowledged that
"obviously there are certain
isolated actions. But this by no
means could be considered as a
systematic action and even less
as an official action of the
government."
Wappy Ckamkak 3b M
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Motor Center
Buicks. .Pontiac. .Cadillac
1340 N.W. Ave. L, Belle Glade 33430
996-6701
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5850 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach 33409
686-9723
'
I


Pagel4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10, lgd
Jewish Community Center
-Kfor
HARRIET PERIR, Coedlfor
** N.W. 33rd Avenue, fort Lauderdale Phone: 484-8200
The Meaning of Retirement
(A note from a JCC Senior Club member.)
For people after sixty-five, retirement is a time for learning
"something about our wonderful world. It is to look forward ... to
a time when one can hope to be compensated with more freedom
and leisure, to be able to indulge a little in the good things of life
which one could not indulge in during the struggling years of toil
and sweat. The golden years are here when men can seek ... to
see something of this wonderful world in which our mother earth,
with the help of man's ingenuity, produces such magnificent
marvels.
Also one should never ignore the advantages of the golden age
clubs, the senior citizen clubs, and clubs of a similar nature. The
idea of these clubs is one of the high humane virtues life can offer
to retired people. They give people somewhere to go to find new
interest in life at a time when the outlook on life has diminished a
bit somewhere to go to express their thoughts and feelings
through their own particular talents, like singing, dancing,
reading, playing a musical instrument, or doing some craft to
make them feel they are still useful in life.
The example of clubs like these leads me to believe that we are
marching toward a greater salvation of our social problems .
The Bible says about old age: "Even in old age they shall bring
forth fruit. They shall be full of vigor and strength." Therefore we
thank God for giving us life, strength and opportunity.
Grateful we are to those who conceived the golden age club
idea. We hope men in all walks of life feel the same way as this
writing expresses.___________________- JACOB KALMUS
Activities Set For Teens, Tweens
The Israeli musical "Here is Israel" will be in Fort Lauderdale on Saturday, Dec. 18, at 8p. m. for
a community-wide Chanukah celebration. The multi-media production is designed for family
viewing and will be staged at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise. Tickets are available at the JCC
office.
Chanukah Party Attention College Students
Dec. 19 is Movie Night at the
Jean Scene Lounge for Teens
(ages 14-18).
Bob Dylan, Joan Baez, the
Clancy Brothers and Donovan
will be featured in "Newport
Music Festival, 1968" at 7:30
p.m.
A Teen lecture on "How to
Succeed on College Board
Exams" will be given on Dec. 26
at 7 p.m. at the JCC.
Final auditions for the play to
be presented by the Tuesday
night Tween group will be
Tuesday, Dec. 21.
The play, based on re-written
television shows, will go into re-
hearsal after Jan. 1, with pro-
duction projected for late
February.
The Art Workshop had 28
ESP ClassOffered
The JCC is offering a course in
ESP (Extra Sensory Perception)
on Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to
noon.
Ethne Chesterman will in-
struct participants to see auras
and to invoke subconscious
healing powers.
For registration information,
call the Center.
Hebrew Class Forming
The JCC, in cooperation with
Merkaz Torah School, will begin
an advanced Hebrew speaking
course aft the Center. The class
will be held in the evening. Any-
one interested please call Helen
at the JCC.
Improvisation Night
The JCC is planning a Teen
Improvisation Night on Wednes-
day, Dec. 22 from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m. at the Center.
Live teen entertainment will be
provided, by stand-up comics,
magicians, jugglers, acrobats,
comedians and impromptu per-
formances will be welcomed.
A Chinese Egg Roll Eating
Contest will be held and an award
will be jjiven for the worst song of
the evenjpg.
JCC Club Members
Visit Dinner Theatre
A group of JCC Adult Club
members viewed "Lovers and
Other Strangers" at the Sea
Ranch Dinner Theatre recently.
Dining, dancing and a meeting
with cast members highlighted
the evening.
busy tweens doing crafts last
week under the direction of
Sandy Brandt and assistant
Mona Korman.
JCC will hold its second annual
Chanukah Party on Thursday,
Dec. 16 at 1 p.m. at Temple
Emanu-El.
There will be a candle lighting
ceremony officiated by Rabbi
Goor of Temple Emanu-El, a one-
act play presented by the Yiddish
Theatre group, a sing-along,
latkes, and gifts for everyone.
The Chanukah party is sold
out; no tickets will be sold at the
door.
JCC A dult Club Happenings
DECEMBER 16 -
Chanukah Party at Temple Emanu-El (sold out.
JANUARY 13
Temple Emanu...
Salit, "Jewish Federation, a Sight and Sound Show"
Regular meeting at Temple Emanu-El, 1 p.m. Speaker, Jan
" "Jhc
JANUARY 14
Fort Lauderdale Sheraton Hotel, "Circus on Ice" 6 p.m. $12.60
per person includes dinner, show, tax and tip. Mail checks to
Helen at JCC.
JANUARY 29
Players Repertory Theatre, Miami, "The Immortals" 3 to 5
p.m. $7 covers transportation and show.
FEBRUARY 12
The one-week trip to New Orleans is sold out.
gB^YftdMl. sf^
aPo*oas bv we
+14'tie*
.HLfetfi*M4>*** hooat rtlMMMMIfl $ <** Av9.
_________. CUr f MAIL. --------------
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_________LvOiviDlML. TiUCT% & "l. 4 _________ OBojfi Ttc*TS (S) */*e*M kuM /t cttue. m **tnT or *_________ CMsrcatu m*tr r
The Jewish Community Center is planning social activities,
including a coffee house with entertainment and dancing, for
college students in the Greater Fort Lauderdale area and for those
students coming home for the winter vacation. Dates are Dec. 12
and26; both Sunday evenings at 8:30p.m.
A progressive Rock and Jazz group "Yellow Fever" will be on
hand Sunday, Dec. 12.
For information and to submit names of students to be con-
tacted, call Helen at the JCC.
7\diSH COJ*M0tl>TV e^i/TBe.
fff-tU.o
VaOT/a/ Tft-iPS _,
Monday...December 27...9a.m. 1:30p.m.
ICE SKATING PARTY it Mar raise*, nriiw heavy
sweater winter comes to !'t. I-ualcrdale. TbM
off to 'TV p.irk for picnic lunch and outdoor
activities. Bring bag lunch, wc provide drink. I'ce $7.
Tuesday.. .Iicccmher ?8... o.i.m. 4 o. n
SCIENCE NirsEI'Mof Wi:sT PM.M tlEAC II and
Cini.nKLNs/(<). Includes Planetarium procram
and guided museum tour ind Individual exploration.
Brine, ban lunch, we provide drink. ycc $7
Wednesday.. .December 20...<> a.m. 3 p. m.
HOLIDAY PARK tol o 'Ji.tr sportf 'nJ WHM.,
Israeli sin-'in.: hc(orc 1 kosher barhenue httVOtl
provided by I. 1 < Then off the view The
Children's I'hcairc performance of RED SIDES' .
(If you have alre.idv purchnioda ticket, let us
know). Included: ticket, lunch, cvervthintfl Fee S7.
|"spec;ai.....ai l three t r i ps...sib. 1
REGISTRATION
CHILD'S NAME
ADDRESS______"
PHONE
AGE
TOWN.
SIP
-'isja
PLEASE Clll'CK SESSION '('It WHICH VOf ARE REGISTERING
MAKBCHBC: ::w:.ZLZ TC JEWISH.T)MMl*m ~~.tl l.R-
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2Ali W.W.-S3 Avf
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tMt.


LAuWlOAir l***Ti -3H


December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel6-A


Woodlands UJA campaigners: (Seated left to right) Alfred Sharenow, Beryl Manischewitz,
Alfred Flaster, Cecil Henschel and Jerry Leibowitz. (Standing left to right) Charles Locke,
chairman for new residents; Sam Leber, cabinet member; Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, UJA
general chairman; Saul Goldmark; Bernie Libros, Woodlands UJA chairman; Ben Roisman and
Dr. Murray Elkins, both cabinet members.
Israel Won't be Deserted
CARDIFF, Wales -
(JTA) If Middle East
\ul Levy (left), president of the Shomrim of Florida, accepts diPloma,cy resumes next
i Israel Solidarity Award from Emit Cohen, folk humorist, yea^' Bntam W1U try to
i a spokesman for Israel Bonds, at a Night in Israel recently m** certain that Israel
nsored by the Shomrim ofFloridaon behalf of Israel Bonds. wiM not De "deserted" in its
Shomrim is an organization of retired New York police bid for peace and security.
licers
residing in the Fort Lauderdale area.
Somerset Men's Club
'o Receive Award
The Men's Club of Somerset
1 be awarded the Israel
idarity Award at a Night in
ael, Thursday, Dec. 16, 7:30
i., in the Somerset Recreation
11.
'he event will be held under
auspices of the Men's Club
tel Bonds Committee with
js Heims serving as chairman
! Barney Meltzer, cochairman.
Entertainment will be by Emil
hen, American Jewish folk
morist and night club and tele-
iion performer.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:13
PLEASE HELP USI
JCC needs an adding
machine, a typewriter, card
tables, barbells, dumbbells,
and exercise equipment.
If you have any of these
items in usable condition and
would like to donate them to
the JCC, please call Helen at
the office.
\'
18 KISLEV 5737 u
JJL
leligious Directory
FORT LAUDERDALE
TH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
akland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
abowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
SAMUEL MILLER
Prime Minister James
Callaghan made this pledge
here at a dinner in his own
Welsh constituency given
by the South Glamorgan
Labor Friends of Israel in
Oakbrook Village
To Honor Miller
At Bonds Event
Samuel Miller, president of the
Oakbrook Village Association,
will be the honoree at a Night in
Israel, Sunday, Dec. 19, at 8 p.m.
in the Oakbrook Village Recre-
ation Building, under the aus-
pices of the Oakbrook Village
Israel Bonds Committee.
Miller, who has been active on
behalf of many Jewish causes,
both in North Broward and in
Rochester, N.Y., prior to moving
here, will be the recipient of the
Israel Solidarity Award.
Heading the committee are
Irving Tanhauser and Sam
White, cochairmen. They an-
nounced that refreshments will
be served and everyone is
welcome.
The entertainment will be
headed by Milt Moss, theater,
night club and television per-
former.
HANU-EL TEMPLE, M2S W. Oak
ind Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
koor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
IEW CONGREGATION OF
IUDERHILL, 2041 NW 4th Ave.,
tuderhill. Conservative. Irving
kelrod, president.
^ARAC JEWISH CENTER. 91M
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
[ael Zimmerman (44A).
ING ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
M Stirling *d. Orthodox. Rabbi
she Bomzer (52).
SYNA-
3NSTRUCTIONIST
|llF.7NW4thSt.
PLANTATION
ITATION JEWISH CONGREGA
. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Lioeral Re-
Rabbi Sheldon J. Marr (M).
POMPANO BEACH
.3M TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Av.
iservativt. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
mtor Jacob Renzor (4).
MARGATE
;th hillel congregation.
'440 Margate Blvd. Conservative,
rdntors Syd Golembe and Charles
terlman.
GATE JEWISH CENTER. *'01
1 till St. Conservative. Cantor Man
M44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
ORRITEMPLE.3711 NW
Reform. (44).
100th
/EST BROWARD SYNA-
JE. 0041 W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
COMMUNITY CENTER-
ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Village East. Conservative,
tvirt B*rnt <*
Community Calendar
DEC. 11
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Bazaar sundown
Temple Sholom Bazaar until Dec. 13
Reconstructionist Synagogue
Bowling League
DEC. 12
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Bazaar sundown
Temple Emanu-El Bond Dinner
at Pier 66
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
Chanukah Sale
Bat Yam Hadassah of Fort
Lauderdale White Elephant
Bazaar -10 a.m.
DEC. 15
Federation's Women's Division
Advance Gifts Function noon
Brandeis University Women's
Committee Movie party 8 p.m.
DEC. 16
CHANUKAH EVE Light first candle
DEC. 18
Federation's Jewish Community
Center "Here Is Israel"
show 8 p.m.
Reconstructionist Synagogue -
Las Vegas Night
honor of Israeli Am-
bassador Gideon Rafael.
CALLAGHAN said he hoped
that whoever was the Secretary
of State after the U.S. Presi-
dential election would have the
"same depth of understanding as
Dr. Henry Kissinger."
The dinner, attended largely
by local Labor Party officials,
was a demonstration not only of
Socialist links but of the sym-
pathy of the Welsh people for
Israel. Most of the speakers
stressed the affinities between
the two nations.
Callaghan who also showed
that his personal interest in
Israel vies with that of his
predecessor, Sir Harold Wilson,
the former British Prime
Minister, said: "Never did Israel
have a more steadfast friend. He
strove to unite the interests of
Britain with forwarding Israel's
interests and security."
IT WAS with Callaghan's
strong backing, he said, that
Wilson would be addressing next
month's Balfour Dinner in Israel.
Meanwhile, Britain's ties with
some Arab countries had im-
proved, enabling Britain to
discuss questions more openly
and frankly with them. But this
was not at Israel's expense,
Callaghan added.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OMUCTORS
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ihe&ealei Miamarsa
In reply to Rafael, who ex-
pressed Israeli concern at
Britain's economic crisis, the
Prime Minister said that whereas
Israel faced a visible foe, Britain
had the more complex task of
fighting an intangible economic
challenge. The country had no
alternative but to carry on the
present struggle against in-
flation, he declared.
CALLAGHAN'S appearance
here was a coup for the Labor
Friends of Israel organization
and, indirectly, for the Israel
Embassy. The local Labor
Friends group, set up only two
years ago, planned the dinner six
months ago when Callaghan
became Prime Minister.
It coincided with a major
celebration in honor of Prime
Minister and Mrs. Callaghan by
the South Wales Labor Party.
The local Labor Friends in-
clude some of Callaghan's
staunchest supporters in his own
constituency.
ievitt
memorial chapels
ll Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-M*7
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
13 3*5 W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla.
MM31S
Palmer's Miami
Monument Company ij
Personalized Memorials
Custom Crafted
In Our Workshop
BROWARD 525-5961
Dade 444-0921
FOR PURCHASE AND
SALE INFORMATION
ON
STATE OF ISRAEL
BONDS
CALL OUR LOCAL
INFORMATION CENTER
305 920-0435
RAGER & COMPANY
iNCoapOMATio
12 East 80th Street, New York, New York 11021
212 628-6700
Specialists in Israeli Stocks & Bonds Since lftt



Pag*l-A
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Fricky, December 10, is
SHARE CHANUKAH
WITH THE CHILDREN
OF ISRAEL
Ptotie kY*ur Pledge
We Are One
MITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Tel: 484-8200
Samuel L Groonborg. General Choirrnon
Fort Louoeraole Ra. 33311
Miami Tel: 945-9731


Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976 SECTION B
/:vx*>:*:;:*x^
"... had the Maccabean revolt been crushed, instead of having emerged vie-
i;i torious, the whole course of human history would have been altered And so the
:j Maccabean revolt became a turning point in history and is recognized as such even in
: the religious calendar of the Roman Catholics.

:::
ctwiukah festival: dual Struggle for fReefcofn
By I. M. GREEN
The eight-day festival of Cha-
nukah which we are now
celebrating symbolizes, in a way,
the dual struggle of the Jewish
people throughout much of its
history for political as well as
religious freedom.
The struggle of the Maccabees,
led by Mattathias the Has-
monean, and his son Judah,
against the Syrian ruler of the
Jews, Antiochus Epiphanes, at
first had as its object only the
restoration of freedom of
religious worship and the preser-
vation of Jewish laws and
customs. King Antiochus, in his
continuous attempts to Hellenize
his subject peoples, was led to
suspend Jewish practices, to
convert the Temple in Jerusalem
into a Greek sanctuary, and to
erect heathen altars in the
country's towns. The revolt of
the people succeeded in restoring
religious freedom and spiritual
autonomy to Judea, and the re-
dedication of the Temple in 165
B.C.E. marked the end of this
stage of the conflict.
THEREAFTER the conflict
with the non-Jewish rulers
became political. Mattathias'
sons gradually gained both
religious supremacy, as high
priests, and political supremacy,
as kings in Judea, and estab-
lished the Hamonean dynasty,
whose political independence was
recognized by the Roman Senate
in 139 B.C.E.
The Hasmonean dynasty ruled
Judea for more than a century. It
was not a happy period in Jewish
history. After religious and po-
litical independence had been
achieved, there came bitter in-
ternal struggles which shook
Judaism and the Jewish state to
their foundations. "The new
state," according to the Uni-
versal Jewish Encyclopedia,
"entered into diplomatic
relations with other states, made
alliances, created a standing
army, conducted wars; in short,
it tended to become just another
one of the many Hellenized states
in the Orient."
This secular attitude of the
Hasmonean rulers came into
conflict with some fundamental
ideas of Judaism. A religious
struggle, this time an internal
one, flared up again.
TWO JEWISH parties were
formed, the Pharisees, who were
the zealous guardians of tra-
dition, of the unwritten law, of
theocracy, and who had the
masses of the people on their
side, and the Sadducees, whose
adherents were drawn from the
priestly aristocracy and the
wealthy and influential laity. The
Hasmonean rulers tended, for the
most part, to the Sadducean
view.
The Hasmonean dynasty came
to an end in 37 B.C.E., when the
Idumean half-Jew Herod,
ascended the Judean throne and
--slaughtered the remaining mem-
bers of the Hasmonean dynasty.
NEVERTHELESS, the
troublesome and rather unhappy
aftermath of the Maccabean
revolt, an aftermath of royal
intrigues and throne usurpations,
of bitter religious conflicts and
even of civil war, does not detract
from the great importance of the
revolt itself, which the Chanukah
story symbolizes.
The restoration of religious
freedom to Judea through the
defeat of the tyrannical Greek
king was a great event not only in
Jewish, but in human, history.
Had Antiochus won, Judaism
would have been annihilated.
And, had Judaism been an-
nihilated, no Christianity, which
was born out of Judaism, could
have arisen a couple of centuries
later.
Thus, had the Maccabean
revolt been crushed, instead of
having emerged victorious, the
whole course of human history
would have been altered. And so
the Maccabean revolt became a
turning point in history and is
recognized as such even in the
religious calendar of the Roman
Catholics.
NO MATTER how bitter may
have been the religious struggles
between the Pharisees and Sad-
ducees following the Maccabean
revolt, the Jews were again free
to practice their religion and to
develop it in accordance with
changed conditions. It gave the
Continued on Page 2-B


Pe2-B
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976]
Chanukah festival: & ftuAl StRUGGle C
Continued from Page IB
Pharisees, who became the domi-
nant force in Judaism, through
they had to fight for ascendancy,
a chance to preserve and even
strengthen the Jewish religion
through a developing Oral Law
constantly interpreting and re-
interpreting the Written Law of
the Hebrew Bible. It saved the
Talmud for future ages.
The political independence
which the Maccabean revolt
ultimately won for ancient Judea
may not at first seem as im-
portant as the religious freedom
it achieved, in view of the fact
that a couple of centuries later
the Jews lost not only their
political independence but were
even uprooted from their home-
land by the Romans.
ONE MIGHT argue that,
while the Jews were able to main-
tain their religious autonomy in
exile despite all persecutions,
they could not maintain any
shred of political autonomy after
they were forced to leave Pales-
tine. While no one can deny that
there is a great deal of truth in
this argument, it must not at the
same time be forgotten that
religion and secularism are so
intertwined in Judaism that
Judaism is so much a "religious
civilization," a religious way of
life, that by preserving their
religious autonomy the Jews
were able to force medieval
Christian rulers to grant them
some sort of internal self-govern-
ment, because the medieval
Christian rulers had to recognize
that Jews were not merely
another religious sect, but a dis-
tinct nation.
That sense of nationality,
coupled with the sense of
religious uniqueness, was forged
mainly in the century of Jewish
political independence which fol-
lowed the Maccabean revolt.
The Jewish struggle for
religious and political freedom
continues in our own day. There
is a Communist Russia, where
two and a half million Jews are
denied elementary religious
freedoms: where so many syna-
gogues have been closed, and no
permission has been given for the
erection of new ones, that in
many cities and considerable
Jewish populations Jews have no
place to go to worship their God
in their own way; where the home
manufacture or importation of
Jewish religious articles or foods
such as matzohs are forbidden by
the Government; and where the
teaching of the Hebrew language,
the language of the Jewish
religion, is taboo.
AND TOGETHER with
religious freedom, the cultural
freedom of a secular nationality is
also denied to Jews in Soviet
Russia. No recognition is given
by the Communists to the Yid-
dish language, the language
which a half-million Soviet Jews
still speak, even by the Com-
munists' own statistics. No Yid-
dish books are published, no
newspapers, only one Yiddish bi-
monthly magazine with a cir-
culation of 25,000, hardly any
schools where the Yiddish
language is taught.
We in the democratic world,
who live outside the Communist
Iron Curtain, have protested
against this denial of freedom to
Soviet Jewry, and will continue
to protest as long as the Russian
Government will continue this
policy of repression. We shall
continue to hope that our pro-
tests will eventually bear fruit.
In the independent State of
Israel, today, there is no struggle
for religious freedom against
some external power which would
suppress that freedom, though
there are internal religious con-
flicts which flare up from time to
time, conflicts in which the non-
Orthodox accuse the Orthodox of
exercising too much hegemony
over Israeli life and of limiting
the religious freedom of the non-
Orthodox. These conflicts, un-
derstandable in the light of
Jewish historic evolution, do not
however endanger the existence
of the Jewish State.
BUT AS far as its political
independence is concerned, Israel
today, almost thirty years after it
came into being, must still main-
tain a crushing burden of arma-
ments to defend itself against
hostile Arab neighboring states
that still proclaim their intention
of destroying it.
It is still technically at war
with these Arab states, though
an armistice is being enforced
and its borders at present are
quiet. But Israel never can tell
when war may flare up again and
it may have to fight for its very
life.
, i
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3


Friday. December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page3-B

THE WORD "Chanukah," which means dedi-
cation, does not in itself convey the full signifi-
cance of our eight-day winter holiday. Even if we
recall its other name the Feast of Lights we
still miss the hard kernel of the holiday's
meaning.
Actually, Chanukah is a great festival of
freedom, commemorating the first time in Jewish
history that freedom was attained through
courage in battle and a determination to fight for
the things we hold sacred.
ALL OF us should bear in mind as we
celebrate, from the 24th of Kislev (this year Dec.
16) to 3rd of Teveth for the 2,127th consecutive
year, the victory of the Maccabees over the
Hellenized Syrian oppressors. For in so doing, we
will be reaffirming our belief in the principle that
freedom is an ideal for which Jews have always
been willing to fight and die.
Then, besides celebrating the Jewish temple's
rededication to the worship of God, after
deliberate Syrian defilement, we will also be
marking the anniversary of a masterful Jewish
military operation which ultimately converted
.Judea from the tiny district into which it had
shrunk to the historical boundaries established by
King David and known ever since as Eretz
YisraeL
Every Jewish boy or girl learns how the Mac-
cabean struggle began. They hear the familiar
story of how an enranged Mattathias, the aging
patriarch of the Hasmonean family, killed a
Jewish traitor for kneeling before a Greek idol,
and how he then turned on the Syrian soldier who
ordered the blasphemy and slew him as well.
WE UNDERSTAND that this was the spark
that ignited Israel's first war of liberation, which
ultimately brought complete victory for the
| a QReat festival |
Of freedom j
By JAN WINKOWSKY
Maccabees. But how many of us are aware of the
fact that the fighting did not actually begin with
Mattathias' impulsive deed? How many of us
know that many of the Jews those known then
as the "Hassidim" were already in armed
conflict with the mercenaries of the Syrian
Emperor Antiochus IV because of his unbearable
despotic rule?
Actually, the first Jewish rumblings against
Syrian domination during the turbulent second
century (B.C.E.) began several years before the
Maccabees organized their dogged guerrilla army.
The Hassidim confronted Antiochus' troops with
armed opposition and were constantly seeking
open battle with them. However, there was one
exception: the Sabbath.
The Hassidim refused to take up arms on the
Holy Day, many of them preferring to be cut
down like grain rather than break the Lord's
commandment. This was their Achilles' heel, and
the Syrians were quick to take advantage of it.
THE MACCABEES did not see it that way,
however, they insisted that it was permissible for
Jews to fight in self-defense on the Sabbath if
they faced the alternative of being slaughtered
like lambs.
They also provided the Hassidim with a leader
the likes of whom has been rare and invaluable in
Jewish history: Juday, Mattathias' second son,
who was second to none as a commander,
strategist and fighter. He led the poorly trained
and ill-equipped Jewish forces to rout the Syrian
enemy, never fearing that Antiochus' forces pos-
sessed the ultimate in tactical weapons and were
bolstered by the most awesome armor in the day:
elephants.
THUS, it is remarkable, that at the Battle of
Emmaus, the turning point of the war, which was
fought near the site of Israel's Bab el Wad "
(where the fate of modern Jerusalem was decided
in 1948) Judah and his men dared to oppose
thousands of picked Syrian infantrymen and
cavalry (37,000 in all, according to the apocryphal
Book of Maccabees).
Judah, of course, had a clever ruse in mind
when he prepared to fight the numerically
superior enemy. Learning that the Syrians
planned to raid his encampment under cover of
darkness, Judah ordered his men to vacate it at
once and seek concealment in the nearby hills.
Lysias, the Syrian commander a close relative
of the Emperor finding the Jewish encamp-
ment abandoned, assumed that the Jews were
afraid to fight and ordered his troops to locate
them in the surrounding area.
THE SEARCH was fruitless, but it did serve
to tire the Syrian soldiers. Meanwhile, Judah
waited until daylight and then advanced to meet
Lysias in battle on a nearby plain. Finally, in
spite of the impossible odds, the Jews were
victorious.
The "propaganda" effect of this battle was
almost as great as its military value. Antiochus
was forced to admit that the Judean rebels were a
Continued on Page 4-B
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Page4-B
The Jewish cloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976
ChanukahGReat festival oC Cpeeftom
Continued from Page 3-B
formidable enemy, invincible even when con-
fronted with the cream of his battalions.
These conclusions were confirmed, for, by the
time Judah and his men were dedicating the
temple in Jerusalem, they had defeated another
Syrian army, this one even larger than the one
commanded by Lysias.
ALTHOUGH the Maccabees eventually
succeeded in establishing a full-fledged in-
dependent Jewish commonwealth, there was a
new invader waiting in the wings: the Romans.
Within just over 200 years, they not only
destroyed the last vestiges of Jewish sovereignty,
but reduced to rubble the very temple for which
the Maccabees had risked so much to restore.
Nevertheless, the Romans could not accomplish
their mission until their legions had crushed the
same kindof indefatigable Jewish armed
resistance as had opposed Antiochus IV.
The willingness of Jews to fight for freedom did
not cea*e in the year 70 C.E. It is true that, for
many centuries, there were few causes which had
room for Jewish partisans. But Jews were ready
when the first great opportunity came: the Amer-
ican Revolutionary War. in which hundreds of
Jews rallied to the standard of Gen. George
Washington.
PROPORTIONATELY, the number of Jewish
soldiers serving in the Continental Army was
very high. Although the total Jewish population
in the 13 colonies was small (only 2.000 to 3.0001
they provided more than the average percentage
of men who bore arms, and many of them were
among the best American soldiers.
Their names are preserved in the records of the
American Revolution. They range in rank from
field grade officers to buck privates all volun-
teers, of course. (There was no draft until many
wars later.)
One of the most interesting of them was Col.
David Salisbury Franke, who became an aide to
Generals Benjamin Lincoln and Benedict Arnold.
He averted the possibility of an American
Dreyfus Case by insisting that a full inquiry be
conducted by a military tribunal to prove that he
was in no way involved in the treasonous activ-
ities of his dishonored commander.
ANOTHER distinguished Jewish officer was
Maj. Benjamin Nones, who came to the Colonies
from France and eventually served on the staffs
of Gen. Washington and the Marquis de
Lafayette. Nones won his commission after
performing meritorious service as a private under
the command of Count Pulaski, in whose units he
served as a private. It was Nones who carried
Baron de Kalb from the battlefield at Camden,
N.J.. when the Baravian-born French officer was
mortally wounded. Nones received a lengthy
letter from Count Pulaski citing his consistent
bravery under fire.
Two of the Jewish soldiers who -were killed in
action were Salvador Ettings, of Maryland, and
Capt. Lewis Bush, of the Sixth Pennsylvania
Battalion, who was fatally wounded at the Battle
of Brandywine.
OTHER JEWISH soldiers who distinguished
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Friday, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5-B

themselves in battle were Samuel Bush, Ben-
jamin Ezekiel, Jason Sampson, Aaron Benjamin
Ascher Levy, Nathaniel Levy, Jacob Hays, Ben-
jamin Moses, Eman dela Motta, Joseph Sam-
pson, Abraham Seixes and Jacob Leon.
The Pinto family of Connecticut sent three of
its sons to the Conntinental Army, while the
newly declared state of South Carolina mustered
a distinct "Jews' Company," so called because 15
of its 60 members were Jews. It was commanded
by Capt. Richard Lushington.
Another prominent member of the Franks
family (the Franks were the nation's leading
Jewish family at the time of the Revolution) was
Col. Isaac Franks. He enlisted at the age of 17
and gained his colonelcy after being wounded in
battle several times. By the time the war was
over. Col. Franks had become a close personal
friend of George Washington, on whose staff he
served and with whom he kept in touch for many
years after both returned to civilian life.
BUT THE most touching incident of all those
concerning Jews in the Revolutionary War is one
connected with Chanukah. It happened at Valley
Forge, during the time of the greatest peril for the
revolutionary cause.
It was the first night of Chanukah. A Jewish
soldier wanted to light the first candle, but he
feared it would attract too much attention. He
waited until his comrades in arms were all fast
asleep.
Then, when he was alone with the darkness,
cold and hungry, he inserted the flickering candle
into the Menorah he had brought with him from
his father's house in Poland. Just then, he felt
someone's hand rest gently on his shoulder.
When he looked up he saw that it was Gen.
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Washington himself. Apparently he had noticed
the flickering light inside the tiny hut, and
decided to see what it was.
"What is that?" Gen. Washington asked.
THE SOLDIER explained that it was a
Menorah, and that Jews all over the world were
kindling the first of eight candles in celebration of
the Maccabees' victory over the Syrians.
Gen. Washington stared at the tiny flame and
said, "You are a Jew, a descendant of the
prophets."
"Yes sir," the soldier agreed, "and you will lead
the American army to victory in this fight, just as
Judah Maccabee led us to victory in those days.
Then all of us will build a new land and new lives
in this country."
Gen. Washington did not say any more. He
simply shook the soldier's hand and left. Time
passed, and the war took its course just as the
young Jewish soldier said it would. The next year,
in 1778, the young Jew was sitting in his house on
Broome St., in New York. It was first night of
Chanukah, and a candle was flickering in the
window.
THEN HE heard a knock on the door. It was
Gen. Washington, who promptly entered and
said: "There is the wonderful candle the sym-
bol of the home of Israel." Once again he put his
hand on the ex-serviceman's shoulder, and said:
"This candle kindled a light in my heart that
night. Now you are going to receive a medal as
one of the heroes of Valley Forge. Tonight, I want
you to accept this gold medallion."
The ex-serviceman could barely utter a word
and, before he realized it, Gen. Washington was
gone. When he examined the coin, he found that it
bore a skillful inscription of a menorah and the

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words: "In gratitude for the light given forth by
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Health & Happiness To
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Phone Jack Mintzer-764-6750
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Page6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976
Jerusalem s Aachives
yiel6 many Secaets
By KAREN HOFFMAN
JERUSALEM The
existence of archives devoted to
Jerusalem during the last 100
years is probably one of our city's
best kept secrets. Housed in a
basement, on a quiet tree-lined
street in the Talpiot quarter,
documents that are stacked on
600 yards of shelves, tell the
colorful story of Jerusalem as it is
today. Life in the city under the
Turks, the sprouting of Jewish
neighborhoods outside the Old
City walls, thirty years of British
rule, minutes from meetings of
the City Council under Jordan
when the city was divided from
1948 to 1967 all this and much
more you find among the 25.000
photos, 18,000 negatives, 1,000
posters, maps and etchings and
in the library of 2,300 books.
Acquiring these documents is
often like stumbling on hidden
treasures. Who would have
thought that one of the best
photo collections of life in Jeru-
salem in the years 1900-1905
could be bought for the
ridiculously low sum of half a
anukal)
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The typical costume of a "Kavas," the Turkish name given to
guards of the consulates in Jerusalem. Photo is from the
Jerusalem Archives.
pound a photo (in 1968), after it
was discovered on the floor of the
attic over the souvenir shop in
the American Colony Hotel?
OR READ the following letter
hand-written in Russian and
English: "October 1, 1919,
Sebastobol: We are the boy-
scouts of Jews in Russia. All our
boys scouts is in the Union
Mackaby. You don't know how
we wish to go in our dear
Palestina. In Russia is bad to
Jews. There they don't love the
Jews' people. We can't more to
wait enough alls must go in
Palestina, alls Jews must go in
their dear country" (original
spelling). This item was buried
under piles of dust in the attic of
an old Jerusalem school.
Building up the archives is not
left up to lucky chances.
Menachem Levine, the director,
and his assistant, Tommy Lamm,
an immigrant from Australia,
comb the City systematically for
the private collections of Jeru-
salem notables, neighborhood
committees, public institutions,
industries and hoteliers. Once
they get on the track of a
valuable find, they don't weary of
long negotiations in order to
secure new material. This may go
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Friday, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page7-B

rrbwn
>
on for years until the new
treasure lands in the archives.
LEVINE IS appalled at how
otherwise sensible people, either
throw out or hold back
documents. Such was the case of
a Jerusalem lawyer and onetime
city councilman. From
Menachem's first contact with
him, until his death ten years
later, this lawyer insisted that he
had discarded all material of any
historical significance.
Only after he died, when the
family allowed Menachem to go
through his files, did he find the
original contract and plans for
the installation of Jerusalem's
Acquiring these docu-
ments is often like stum-
bling on hidden treasures.
Who would have thought
that one of the best photo
collections of life in Jeru-
salem. .could be bought
for the ridiculously low
sum of half a pound a
photo (in 1968)7"
4349- \ oetoW.
(Wl AW tWi djusLvA.S. "UBl. hi
<\)&. ami \:,v^ Wi-vu**t> H ****> *
AvfrUJ- v>4. NaAaXv. t V ** OUK ^vl\ mm
Photo of hand-written letter in Russian, English and Hebrew
from Sebastopol dated Oct. 1, 1919, declaring that "We can't
more to wait enough alls must go in Palestina, allJews must go
in their dear country." (Original spelling and syntax.)
first modern water, electricity
and railroad systems (including
plans for a trolley car). This
contract between the Turkish
Municipality and a Greek con-
tractor, Mavromatic, was never
carried out because of the war in
1914.
It is the seemingly trivial item
that often proves to be invaluable
in depicting life in Jerusalem's
past. Food and water coupons
from Jerusalem under siege
(1948) are rare finds, probably
because no one thought to give
up his day's rations for
posterity's sake. Files of lawyers'
correspondence give evidence of
educational institutions,
yeshivot, banks, building con-
tractors, insurance companies
that no longer exist. Like pieces
of a puzzle, these bits of in-
formation fit together to give a
more complete picture of the
cultural and commercial history
of the city.
IN ADDITION to pictorial
and printed evidence there is an
oral history project. Under this
project, recollections of historical
events and life in Jerusalem are
taped from the records of living
eye-witnesses. In cooperation
with the Institute of Contem-
porary Jewry of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, 30 old-time
Jerusalemites have so far been
interviewed.
Half hidden though it is, the
archives serve a whole host of
visitors TV and film producers
looking for documentary
material; journalists; architects
working on the urban planning
and renewal of Jerusalem; and
university students doing
research. Just the casual tourist
is missing. Only when the ar-
chives will find their place in the
new city hall to be built on the
Russian Compound, can the
general public be expected to
enjoy some of the documented
highlights of their city's history.
The next time your visit
Jerusalem be careful of what
you throw away. Those ticket
stubs, programs, postcards, may
someday be collectors' items for
the Jerusalem Archives.
May the glow of freedom
for a/I be reflected in
the Chanuhah lights.
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Pageb-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December, 10,1976
WHEN JIMMY Carter and
119 of his fellow-congregants of
the Plains Baptist Church voted
recently to open services to all
regardless of race, the victory
they recorded for religious free-
dom could readily be accepted as
a welcome prelude to the
Chanukah season.
To be sure, there was no cruse
of oil to last eight days, or even
one day, in the Baptist sanc-
tuary. And no need for one. Yet
this vote on the side of righteous-
ness offers reassurance to all who
abhor religious and racial
bigotry.
ALONG THE way. the in-
cident had about it the odor of
political chicanery. And those
who dipped their hands in that
pool of dirty tricks went down to
defeat also.
Now President-Elect Carter is
not yet a Maccabee, but his
behavior in the Plains political-
religious episode was in the good
tradition of those who have long
fought for the right to worship as
the heart dictates.
When Mattathias 21 centuries
ago led the historic Jewish battle
against Antiochus Epimanes, he
was fighting on his own turf.
Jimmy Carter, in 1976, knew his
terrain by heart also.
And when, at the close of the
incident, he said it was a victory
for "God's church," he proved
himself enrolled in the ranks of
CaRtea's VictoRy in his ChuRch
A pRelu&e to Chanukah
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
those who answer a higher call as
did Judah when he rallied the
Maccabees with the cry: "Who-
ever is for the Lord, follow me."
THERE WERE, of course, a
few dark shadows over the Plains
Baptist Church affair. First,
Carter's political opponents were
hopelessly misguided when they
clucked with glee over the Carter
camp's embarrassment flowing
from the appearance at the Plains
church door by the black minister
- politician, Rev. Clennon King of
Albany, Ga., the Sunday before
Election Day.
The reported dispatch of
telegrams by the Ford Com-
mittee to black ministers in many
parts of the country fortunately
backfired. The politico who
signed the malicious telegrams
apparently intended to prove to
the nation that Carter could not
very well influence Congress if he
couldn't influence the outcome of
the church squabble.
Carter proved his adversary
dead wrong.
Again, certain efforts to
portray the Democratic can-
PRESIDENT-ELECT CARTER
didate as a bigot or at least one
who gave only lip service to civil
rights proved disastrous for Ford
cohorts.
COMMENTING on the
original exclusion of the Albany
visitor and three of his associates
from the church, one Peter
Teeley, deputy press secretary
for the President Ford Com-
mittee, asserted: "If nothing
else, it shows up some of the
inconsistencies in Mr. Carter's
beliefs on civil rights and
religion."
And Sen. Robert P. Griffin of
Michigan foolishly declared to re-
porters: "This shows the con-
trast between Mr. Carter's public
posturing and his actual way of
life."
Finally, one confused critic of
Carter's conduct in the sticky
matter proclaimed Carter was all
wrong on trying to reform his
church by retaining his member-
ship and fighting from within.
(Way back in 1965, the
President-Elect and members of
his family comprised most of the
pitiful minority trying to open
the church to blacks.) So here
was another Monday morning
quarterback proven wrong.
JIMMY CARTER stayed in
and won a thumping victory.
Other Americans who cherish
religious freedom and respect
racial and ethnic diversity shared
in the Carter triumph.
And those with hope in their
hearts and a pulse in their souls
are entitled to swear now that
they saw candles lighted for eight
days in Plains where certain fine
citizens may not have heard of
the Maccabees and Chanukah.
yet have participated in one more
battle won for God who watches
over all.
s
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May, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-B
inique Collection of yi66ish films
WELLESLEY, Mass. -
IConcerned for the preservation
Imd effective educational use of a
priceless legacy from the recent
I Jewish past, the Jewish Media
IService of the Council of Jewish
IFederations and Welfare Funds
land the American Jewish
I Historical Society have together
I acquired the largest existing col-
llection of films to have been made
In the Yiddish language.
Hitherto in private hands, the
Icollection includes such classics
[as The Dybbuk," "The Vow,"
"Tevye," "Mirele Efros," "Uncle
[Moses," and "Green Fields,"
[along with 25 other feature-
[length films made in Poland and
the United States during the
|l930sand'4Os.
PRESIDENT Jerold C. Hoff-
Iberger of the Council of Jewish
Federations called the Yiddish
films "a priceless treasure" in
I hailing their acquisition.
They are unique and ir-
Ireplaceable," Hoffberger stated.
The benefits in the enrichment
|of Jewish life and American life
|are incalculable, in the numbers
vho will see the films and in the
limelessness of this treasure. We
fare deeply grateful to the persons
|whose gifts made this possible."
Prints and negatives of all the
Ifilms will be deposited in sealed
been made by individuals in
Cleveland, Boston and Wor-
cester, Mass., and the Work-
men's Circle. These funds are
being used to begin the expensive
technical renovations.
Some assistance will be pro-
vided by the government-spon-
sored American Film Institute
and the Library of Congress, but
more private funds will be
needed.
THE RUTENBERG and
Everett Yiddish Film Collection
will establish the first communal
film archive for North American
Jewry. It is hoped that this
collection will attract other his-
torically important cinema-
graphic materials.
Some of the films, though
requiring further technical
renovation, are in good enough
condition to go out on loan.
Rental information is available
Continued on Page 13-B
Maurice Schwartz in Tevye (1939), one of the films acquired by
the Jewish Media Service and the American Jewish Historical
Society.
archives for permanent safe-
keeping and scholarly use. At the
same time, films selected for their
outstanding educational or enter-
tainment value will undergo
extensive technical rehabilitation
and be supplied with new English
subtitles. Multiple copies of these
films will be made for wide-scale
circulation in the Jewish com-
munity and bevond.
THE ACQUISITION of these
films was funded by a few dedi-
cated individuals, Charles and
Isa Rutenberg of Clearwater,
Fla., and Henry and Edith
Everett of Brooklyn, N.Y., for
whom the collection will be
named.
Additional contributions have
Compliments of
Mr.
Russell
Green
610 North 44th Avenue
Hollywood 33021
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Page 10-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976

4yeshiva Univepsity V Judge Car6ozo

FIFTY YEARS ago. Benjamin
Nathan Cardozo, a shy, reticent,
solitary scholar who thought of
himself aa a "plodding medioc-
rity," was elected Chief Judge of
the New York State Court of
Appeals, the highest court in the
State.
Six years later, in 1932, Justice
Cardozo, descendant of a Sephar-
dic Jewish family traced to before
the American Revolution, was
appointed Associate Justice of
the United States Supreme Court
where, in a short period of time,
he left an enduring impression on
the constitutional history of the
nation.
JUSTICE CARDOZO, who
sought neither office nor fame,
won such high esteem among the
public and his peers, that his ele-
vation first to the highest court
in the State and then to the
highest in the nation was vir-
tually by public acclamation. On
his appointment to the Supreme
Court, the entire country
rejoiced. On his death he was
mourned throughout the land.
Chief Justice of the U.S. Su-
preme Court Charles Evans
Hughes described Justice Car-
dozo as a "combination of grace
and power." Justice Oliver Wen-
dell Holmes, whom Justice Car-
dozo succeeded on the bench,
called him "a great and beautiful
spirit."
IN A EULOGY in 1938, Judge
Irving Lehman of the New York
Court of Appeals said that
"Justice Cardozo could not com-
promise where principle was
involved. He could not abandon
his standards of right; he could
not reject what he believed to be
true.
HE LOVED America with a
surpassing love because he
believed that her institutions are
founded upon the divine com-
mands that men shall love their
neighbors and their God."
BENJAMIN CARDOZO died
at the age of 68 at the home of
Judge Lehman on Portchester,
N.Y., just six years after his
appointment to the U.S. Supreme
Court. A great career had ended,
a great American had left the
scene, and the nation mourned a
man who had earned the title,
"the just judge."
Justice Cardozo was one of the
(rreat personalities in American
JUDGE BENJAMIN CARDOZO
-*-
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v
iy, December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-B
Jewish history- A distinguished
American, he was proud and
conscious of his Jewish heritage.
And while he sought no per-
sonal fame, he blazed new paths
for judicial decisions, his legacy
of a lifetime of devotion to law,
justice, and democratic ideals.
Nearly forgotten in the whirlwind
of the past forty years, he is
being memorialized through the
naming of the new Benjamin N.
Cardozo School of Law at
Yeshiva University.
THE BENJAMIN Cardozo
legend is linked to the pride and
heritage of America's early
Sephardic Jewish settlers who
fled to the New World to escape
religious persecution in Spain,
Portugal, South America and the
Middle East.
On both sides of his family
were descendants who had been
connected with the nation's
oldest Jewish congregation,
Shearith Israel, the Spanish and
Portuguese Synagogue founded
in New York City in 1655.
The wealth of many of these
families was greatly tempered by
a religious zeal which echoed
forebears who had gone to the
stake during the Spanish In-
quisition.
THERE WAS also an innate
sense of success through hard
work, as reflected by the Cardozo
family's hiring of Horatio Alger
as a tutor for the young Ben-
jamin at their home in New York
City.
And while Benjamin is
reported to have said "(Alger)
did not do so much for me as he
did with the careers of his news-
boys," he did instill in the youth
a lifelong love of poetry and a
fascination for the English
language which later manifested
itself in his writings from the
bench.
The young Cardozo was a
brilliant student. He graduated
from Columbia College at the age
of 19 and while he spent two
years at Columbia Law School,
he was admitted to the New York
State Bar without ever receiving
his LLB degree. In the following
years he moved rapidly upward
through recognition of his integ-
rity, hard work and sense of
honor.
In 1913, he was elected a
justice of the New York State
Supreme Court. In 1917, as a
candidate of both major parties,
he was elected a Judge of the
N.Y. State Court of Appeals for a
14-year term. In 1926, he was
elected Chief Judge of that Court.
In 1932 he was appointed by
President Herbert Hoover to the
U.S. Supreme Court. He served
until his death in 1938.
JUSTICE CARDOZO, with a
single-minded love and devotion
to his profession, brought to the
Continued on Page 12-B
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Page 12-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10, ]]
'yeshiva u.'s' CaRdozq
Continued from Page 1 IB
bench a sense of justice which
early in his career championed
the plight of the common man
against what appeared to be the
uncaring mechanisms of urban
society.
A- case often referred to oc-
curred in 1916, involving con-
sumer redress against a manu-
facturer. The buyer of a car was
suing an automobile company for
injuries incurred due to a
defective wheel on the car.
The manufacturer argued that
since it had not sold him the car
directly it was not responsible for
the accident. The manufacturer
also claimed there was no proof of
knowledge of the defect, even
though the car collapsed while it
was being driven at eight miles
an hour.
THE LOWER court upholding
the manufacturer, the case was
brought to the Court of Appeals
where Justice Cardoso over-
turned the ruling. He wrote, in
part, that the automobile was
designed to go 60 miles an hour,
and unless its wheels were sound
and strong, injury was almost
certain. He also said that since
the manufacturer obviously knew
that when it supplied its cars to
dealers they would ultimately be
sold to motorists, any claim to
the contrsry was "in-
consequential"
Justice Cardozo is also
regarded as one of the first
American jurists to clarify legal
wrongs as against moral wrongs.
HE SOUGHT methods of
clarifying laws which might be
too vague and approached his
subject matter in a lucid, chaste
style which was sympathetic,
understanding snd com-
prehensive. In 1926, he recom-
mended that s permanent agency
be established in New York State
to function between the courts
and the legislature to consider
proper sdministrstion of justice
in a changing civilization.
It formed the basis of
legislation which led to the
creation of the Judicial Council of
the State of New York and the
Law Revision Commission.
HI8 ATTITUDES on the
relation of law to life were ex-
pressed in the classic Nature of
the Judicial Process, The Growth
of Law and Law and Literature,
written between 1921 and 1931.
On the U.S. Supreme Court,
together with Justices Holmes
and Brandeis, he laid the foun-
dation for later broad inter-
pretations of federal powers. He
recognized chsnging social needs,
issuing decisions which ex-
pressed evolutionary applications
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Oecember 10, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-B
principles. In l*n*nark
he further clarified the
stability of third parties for
nt misrepresentation.
. omnion in the Social
2tv cases of 1937 reaffirmed
Constitution as an efficient
Ument in meeting critical
[broad social needs. His
Les throughout his years on
bench were devoted not to
tating disputes on the Court,
to the continuing principles
{he Constitution.
HIS LOVE of the law and his
[to international fame did not,
Lever, detract from his sense
Cuty to family and community.
Cund the turn of the century,
LjCe Cardozo, still a young
er was instrumental in
jping heal a rift between
Embers of the Shearith Israel
Cgregation. some of ^whom
Led to "modernize" the
fility and its rituals.
le said that nothing must be
Led to change the Sephardic
ritual, arguing that the very
name of the synagogue, which
translated into "Remnant of
Israel," indicated there were
values worth holding to at any
cost. His speech was viewed by
many at the time as the effective
measure by which the con-
gregation held secure to its
ancient traditions.
DURING HIS lifetime he
remained a member of several
organizations and agencies con-
cerned with the benefit of the
Jewish community.
In 1925, in a commencement
address delivered at Albany Law
School, his closing words to
graduates were: "You will study
the wisdom of the past, for in a
wilderness of conflicting counsels
a trail has been blazed. You will
study the life of mankind, for this
is the life you must order, and to
order with wisdom, must know.
You will study the precepts of
justice, for these are the truths
that through you shall come to
their hour of triumph."
U.S. Supreme Court Chief
Justice Charles Evans Hughes,
at Justice Carozo's death said
that "No judge ever came to this
Court more fully equipped by
learning, acumen, dialectical skill
and disinterested purpose.
"He came to us in the full
maturity of his extraordinary
intellectual power, and no one on
this bench has ever served with
more untiring industry or more
enlightened outlook. The memory
of that service and its brilliant
achievements will ever be one of
the most prized traditions of this
tribunal."
JUSTICE CARDOZO was
honored by many institutions
throughout his lifetime. He was
awarded an honorary doctoral
degree by Yeshiva College at one
of its early commencements in
1935.
In September Yeshiva Uni-
versity opened its new Benjamin
N. Cardozo School of Law, in
tribute to the memory of the
"just judge" whose tradition
may be carried forward from
generation to gneration.
a Collection of yi66ish films
Continued from Page 9-B
from the Jewish Media Service,
65 William St., Wellesley, Mass.,
02181.
The functions of the Jewish
Media Service include serving as
a central repository and dis-
tribution center for audio-visual
materials, evaluating existing
media materials through the
publication Medium, conducting
media utilization workshops and
personnel training sessions,
providing consultation and
referral services and informing
users of new technological
developments. Director is Sharon
r\ Rivo. Associate director is
Amy Kronish.
THE AMERICAN Jewish
Historical Society, founded in
1892 and incorporated under the
laws of the District of Columbia,
has for its purposes the collec-
tion, exhibition, preservation,
publication, and popularization
of materials referring to the
settlement history and life of
Jews on the American continent.
Located on the campus of
Brandeis University, the Library
makes available to scholars and
students the largest and most
valuable collection of materials
dealing with Jewish history on
the continent.
The Society publishes the
American Jewish Historical
Quarterly and also sponsors from
time to time publication of books.

May the glow of freedom
for all be reflected in
the Chanukah lights.
M
r. Frank O'Brien and his organization extends best wishes to all Jewish Families
for a peaceful and Happy Chanukah
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Pagel4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,197I

let's talk to ARAf*t-6ayan
Former Defense] Minister
Moshe Dayan stated in a
television interview that
the Israeli government
should talk to Yasir Arafat,
head of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization, and
help the Palestinians
achieve a national home-
land within Jordan.
Dayan, now a member of
the Knesset, said, "It is
necessary to speak with the
enemy even if we have no
compromise proposal.
Otherwise, it will be impos-
sible to reach a settle-
ment."
ISRAEL officially refuses to
a meet with the PLO because it is a
terrorist organization. But some
doves with the Labor Alignment
have said that Israel should be
prepared to meet with PLO
leaders if that organization an-
nounces its official recognition of
the Jewish State.
Meanwhile, the Knesset is
expected to take up the question
of the propriety of a recent
meeting with PLO repre-
sentatives in Paris by several
prominent Israelis, including a
former MK and a former official
of sub-Cabinet rank.
The question waa raised by
Amnon Linn of Likud. The
government's reply will be given
by Justice Minister Chaim
Zadok.
The Paris meeting, in mid-
October, was unofficial and was
held in a private home. Its
outcome was inconclusive as
neither the Israelis nor the PLO
men could agree on a basis for
future negotiations. The PLO
participants were not identified,
at their own request.
THE ISRAELIS included
Meir Payil, of Moke; Gen. (Res.)
Matetyahu Peled, a lecturer on
Oriental studies at the Hebrew was stated that Arnon should
University in Jerusalem; Dr. have been permitted to meet -...
Yaacov Arnon, former director PLO representatives because _
general of the Finance Ministry; his former high government pol
and Uri Avneri, publisher of the and his present position as cha
weekly magazine Haolam Haze
and a former independent
member of the Knesset.
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Friday. December 10,1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15-B
Israeli Ambassador Chaim
,inff called on the Arab
HeI2L to "sit down and talk"
C,h Israel, as other adversaries
f -Has the Mideast not bled
*L-h?M he asked in his right of
nlv at the conclusion of the
Serai Assembly debate.
Do the speeches we heard (at
the Assembly) constitute any
Snd of progress toward peace?
Has the time not come for a
change of heart and approach?
REFERRING TO statements
i .bout Israel made by Arab
delegates during the course of the
debate. Herzog declared: "Some
of the statements ranged from
the most extreme expressions of
^tred to the utterly ludicrous.
Many of them ignored the
massive" blood-letting in the
internecine struggle of Arab
against Arab in so many centers
of conflict in the Mideast, most of
them far removed from Israel and
completely unrelated to the
Israel-Arab conflict."
Focusing on statements by the
Svrian Ambassador, Herzog
said' "The vehemence of his
| attacks on Israel in the General
Assembly must be in direct pro-
portion to the number of Arabs
being killed by the Syrian forces
I in Lebanon."
THE ISRAELI diplomat
noted that the Arabs did not
show any wish for compromise or
accommodation with Israel and
r
!............. ,
has the mi6east
not Ble6 enough?
-.tiimt
By YITZHAK RABI
lllllllllltlllll..........4IMI
proportion on Lebanon and its
people," Ghorra said, adding:
"AU this cannot be justified by
any objective of the Palestinian
revolution, nor by any principle
of morality and brotherhood."
Condemning the "assaults per-
petrated by the Palestinian
organization against the
soverignty of Lebanon and the
security of its people," Ghorra
Continued on Page 16-B
the word "negotiation" is
"taboo" as far as the Arabs are
concerned.
Earlier, Egyptian Foreign
Minister Ismail Fahmy, in a
speech delievered for him by
Egyptian UN Ambassador Abdel
Meguid, declared that his
country was "receptive to all
serious attempts seeking a just
and durable peace in the Middle
East" and repeated Egypt's call
for resumption of the Geneva
conference insisting at the same
time that all concerned parties
must participate, including the
Palestine Liberation
Organization.
This was one of the few
references by an Arab leader to
the PLO at this year's Assembly
debate. Last week's speech by
Syrian Ambassador Mowaffak
Allaf which omitted any reference
to the PLO was viewed by ob-
servers here as an indication of
the precipitate decline of the ter-
rorist group's prestige and in-
fluence in the Arab world as a
result of the fighting in Lebanon.
A SURPRISE move came
when Ambassador Edouard
Ghorra, a Lebanese Christian
who represents the Syrian-
supported government of
President Elias Sarkis, de-
nounced the role of the
Palestinians in the Lebanese civil
war.
In a sharply worded speech,
Ghorra accused the Palestinians
and their supporters in the Arab
countries of being responsible for
the continuing bloodshed and
agony of Lebanon.
"The world has been baffled by
the intensity of the fighting, the
passions it has aroused, the large
number of casualties and the
extent of destruction" which
were the result of the
Palestinians' interference,
Ghorra said in what was
described here as the most
devastating attack on the PLO in
this year's Assembly by any
member of state, including Israel.
THE PLO was not permitted
to take the floor to answer
Ghorra's charges.
"It is deplorable that those
who have been victims of a gross
injustice are inflicting an in-
justice of such inhumane
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Pael6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,1976
poles Will Restoce Cemeteries
By BEN GALLOB
Polish government has com-
mitted itself for the first time to
the principle of the restoration
and preservation of an estimated
1,000 Jewish cemeteries in
Poland, most of which are in
very poor condition, a New York
rabbinical official reported.
Rabbi Hertz Frankel, sec-
retary of a Rabbinical Com-
mittee for Preservation of Jewish
Cemeteries, said the Polish
tent's commitment
from negotiations in
between a delegation of
four ffibbis and a layman with
Kazimierz Kakol, Polish Min-
ister of Religious Affairs,
recently.
HE TOLD the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
committee, representing all
major Orthodox rabbinical and
Hasidic organizations of the
United States and Canada, was
organized more than a year ago
to raise the issue with the Polish
government.
After a year of negotiations,
he said, the committee was
invited to send the delegation to
Warsaw to discuss the problem.
Frankel said also that an
effort to work out details of the
implementation of the com-
mitment would be made at a
second meeting with Polish
officials by another committee
delegation.
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He said the composition of the
second delegation and arrange-
ments for the second round of
talks in Warsaw should be com-
pleted soon.
THE RABBI stated that the
U.S. government, through its
ambassador in Warsaw, was
helpful in reaching the initial
agreement. Help also was
received from William Perry of
New York, a survivor of the
Holocaust, who is now an official
of a local of the International
Longshoreman's Association,
with the full support of the
Association, Frankel said.
Perry was the layman in the
delegation. Frankel said only a
few Jewish cemeteries in Poland
were in acceptable condition. He
cited the Jewish cemetery in
Cracow and one of two in
Warsaw. He said the other
cemetery in Warsaw was badly
deteriorated.
He noted that, since the
wartime destruction of Polish
Jewry by the Nazis, the majority
of Jewish cemeteries were
unused. Apart from neglect, he
said, some cemeteries had been
victims of urban renewal
projects.
Noting that under Jewish
religious law, all Jewish
cemeteries are considered sacred
places, Frankel observed that
this was particularly true of
cemeteries in Poland where
founders of Hassidic dynasties
and deans of major European
yeshivas are interred.
mifreast has Ble6 enough
Continued from Page 15-B
accused the Palestinians of
numerous crimes including
kidnapping and torture.
He said the Palestinians acted
as if they were a state within a
state in Lebanon "and flagrantly
defied the law of the land and the
hospitality of its people." The
Lebanese Ambassador also
charged that the PLO's ultimate
objective is the partition of
Lebanon.
FAHMY, who preceded
Ghorra, termed the present Mid-
east situation a danger to peace
and warned that the world was
engaged in a race against time,
the outcome of which %ould be
either peace of an all-out "war of
liberation" to recover "the
national rights of the Palestinian
HE ADDED that many Polish
cemeteries had become the final
resting places of thousands of
Nazi victims buried in mass
graves. He reported that, as a
first step, the Polish government
has said a sign will be placed on
all Jewish cemeteries warning
that any person defacing or
disturbing the cemetery will face
severe punishment.
people."
Fahmy stressed that a Middl
East peace settlement requii
Israel's withdrawal from
occupied Arab territories and I
restoration of the legitimate
rights of the Palestinian people,
including their right to an in-
dependent state.
He accused Israel of remaining
an aggressor in quest of ex-
pansion at the expense of its
Arab neighbors and the
Palestinians. He said that was
the only interpretation that could
be put on Israel's persistence in
establishing settlements in
occupied Arab territories and its
annexation and "Judaization" of
Jerusalem, all in violation of
General Assembly and Security
Council resolutions.
I

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