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:
AA00014312:00077

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 6 Number 4
Friday, February 18,1977
Price 25 cents i
-.
lln 30% Over Mid-Fe.hnmru 1976
1977 UJA Campaign Fund Pledges Hit $1.2 Million
The Federation'.- 1977 UJA
campaign has taken a substantial
lead over its showing at this time
one year ago, registering a 30
percent increase, or $1.2 million,
compared to $920,000 jn mid-
February, 1976.
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg,
UJA general chairman, an-
nounced the interium figure and
added that it would jump even
higher by month's end as a
consequence of gifts that he said
"keep pouring in" toward the
Federation's impending Man of
the Year dinner.
The dinner on Sunday, Feb. 20
at Pier 66 will be in honor of
Alvin S. Gross, a former Feder-
ation president and UJA genera)
chairman. The guests will wit-
ness his citation as Man of the
Year, and hear from TV news
commentator and broadcast
journalist Martin Agronsky.
Jack and Edith Levine, chair-
persons of the dinner committee,
confirmed Sen. Greenberg's
forecast of an even higher
campaign figure with the an-
nouncement that dinner reser-
vations "are going fast." The
dinner has a $1,000 contribution
minimum.
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
and director of the UJA cam-
paign, noted that this year's
effort has a goal of $2 million
plus. The 1976 campaign, he
pointed out, raised $1.5 million.
"We appear to be heading for
another record," he said. "If we
exceed last year's result, which
appears likely, it will be the
eighth time in succession that we
have done so." Geisser noted in
this connection that the UJA
campaign on an "all-North Brow-
ard scale" did not get under way
until 1969.
Sen. Greenberg and Geisser
said that the $2 million plus goal
would be reached "if the present
pace of leadership effort and
individual giving is maintained."
Sen. Greenberg noted in
particular that "the level of
giving" is higher than it has been
in past campaigns and said
"praise for this rising generosity
must be extended to each man
and woman who has either in-
creased a gift or started off by
giving in accord with the vast
human needs we face in Israel
and other parts of the world, not
least the Jewish needs we face in
Fort Lauderdale."
Geisser said "it looks good,"
adding that "the Jews of Fort
Lauderdale are certainly putting
themselves on the map of UJA
giving."
I Won't Meet PLO
On My Trip
U.S. Policy
Unchanged
Vance
proceed "promptly" to Geneva.
"If this is allowed to drag out and
we do not proceed" then "all
kinds of disruptive factors may
occur."
HOWEVER, he cautioned, "it
would be foolhardy" to hold a
conference "until the groundwork
is thoroughly explored and plans
arrived at so there is a realistic
chance of a constructive
solution." He declined to suggest
a "deadline" for a conference
date.
Asked about the impact on
Israel, Iran and Saudi Arabia of
President Carter's move to
reduce the flow of U.S. arms
abroad, Vance said the Admin-
istration has not yet discussed
the effect on the individual
countries but he called it "a
terribly important issue."
As the largest seller of arms, he
We'll Listen to Waldheim,
Not Much MoreAllon
TEL
Foreign
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State Cyrus R.
Vance reaffirmed long-standing
United States policy regarding
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization by saying neither he
nor any U.S. designated official
will meet with the terrorist group
under present circumstances.
"It is difficult to see how
progress can be made," on the
Palestine question, Vance said,
since the PLO up to this point
has refused the right of Israel to
exist or recognize the framework
of UN Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338.
HOWEVER, he added, "we
continue to believe recognition of
the legitimate interests of the
Palestinian people will be critical
to any peaceful settlement."
Responding to questions at his
first news conference at the State
Department, Vance said that
"there are a number of views
among the parties" regarding the
Palestinian issue and he expected
to discuss them with the Middle
East leaders on his weeklong trip
to Israel and five Arab countries
beginning Feb. 14.
He hinted he has his own views
too but would not reveal them at
present.
Vance said 1977 is a "critical
year" in the Middle East settle-
ment process since "all parties
hi.ve indicated willingness" to
Allergists Boycott France
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) A prominent San
Francisco allergist has informed the American Jewish
Congress, Northern California Division, that his organization
has canceled its international convention of allergists scheduled
to meet in France shortly.
DR. HERBERT KAUFMAN of San Francisco was in-
strumental in having his organization cancel more than 2,500
confirmed reservations as a result of the French government s
decision to release the notorious Palestinian terrorist, Abu
Daoud.
said, the U.S. has a responsibility
to put "our own house in order
and then work with other nations
to develop programs."
Vance met with United
Nations Secretary Kurt Wald-
heim who started his own 10-day
visit to the Mideast Jan. 31.
Waldheim said in an interview
on ABC-TV's "Issues and
Answers" on Jan. 30 that in his
meeting with Vance he found
"that there is a great willingness
on the side of the United States
to cooperate with the United
Nations in regard to a Middle
East solution."
He said there is "no com-
petition between him and Vance"
in their separate trips to the
region. Waldheim emphasized
that "we cannot impose a
solution" in the Mideast.
UJA Campaign Progress
>,
PALM-AIRE: The Palm-Aire UJA kickoff cocktail reception
took place on Wednesday, Feb. 9. Guest speaker was Samuel L.
Haber, honorary executive vice chairman of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee. The reception, hosted by Marvin Orleans,
was held in the Palm-Aire Social Hall. Chairmen of this year's
campaign are Dr. Sidney Jennes and Mr. Harry Sacks, with
Adolph Levis serving as honorary chairman.
AVIV (JTA) -
Minister Yigal Allon
served notice Tuesday that Israel
will not accept the United
Nations as a mediator in the
Middle East conflict and regards
the U.S. alone as qualified for
such a role.
He said that UN Secy. Gen.
Kurt Waldheim, who is present-
ly in the Middle East and would
visit Israel this week, would be
received with all the honors due
his person and position.
"WE SHALL listen and ex-
plain, but Israel has no intentions
of letting him play a specific role
in the area," Allon said, because
Waldheim is bound by various
UN General Assembly
resolutions that undermine
Security Council resolutions 242
and 338.
At the Palm-Aire kickoff cocktail reception are (from left)
Harry Sacks, cochairman; Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg,
general campaign chairman; Dr. Sidney Jennes,
cochairman; and Irving L. Geisser, executive director of
the Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federation.
WOODLANDS: Bernie Libros, chairman of the Woodlands
UJA campaign, announced what he termed "a gratifying 1977
response from our friends and neighbors." He noted that work is
going forward to solicit the many Woodlanders who have not yet
made their contributions. Charles Locke, chairman of the new
residents committee, is busy telling newcomers about the
Jewish Federation / UJA.
INVERRARY: Campaign acitivity and results keep
mounting under the generalship of Harold Slater and the
members of his all-Inverrary UJA committee. International
Village, The Hills, the Falls-Country Club, the two phases of
The Greens, The Manors, Environ, Garden Lakes and The
Fairways will each be represented by strong delegations at the
gala UJA dinner-dance Saturday, March 3 in the Inverrary
Country Club.
Meanwhile, campaign contributions in a measure already
exceeding last year's final total are coming in. Slater and his two
cocharimen, Vic Gruman and Bob Taylor, are all predicting a
six-figure total.
Tickets for the dinner-dance at $30 a couple are available at
Continued on Page 10
We Must Become One9
Rabbi Urges Congregants to Support UJA
Dear Temple EmanuEl Member-
UJA, Jewish Federation Leader:
Your hypenated designation indicates the
reason for this letter of invitation. At our Temple
EmanuEl-UJA, Federation Sabbath, Feb. 25, I
will express and stand squarely on my belief that
this hyphen is a basic requirement of being a good
Jew.
"We are one" must mean that we are united,
not divided (in Fort Lauderdale the hyphen is
seen by too many as a divider rather than a unite-
r). Together we can change this concept; I need
your backing.
We will begin this change during Temple
EmanuEl-UJA, Federation Sabbath on Friday,
Feb. 25 at 8:15 p.m. We wish to honor you as a
positive example to fellow congregants for
putting Jewish religious principles into practice.
We will give special recognition to Al Gross who
has brought honor to our congregation by being
selected as the Federation's Man Of The Year.
Please come so we may begin working together
toward the time when all our temple members will
give to UJA-Federation and all UJA-Federation
donors will support synagogue life as members.
"We must become one"
Sincerely,
Rabbi Joel S. Goor


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,1977
Our Crowd
By ROZ FLEMING
League to Meet Hadassah Sets Calendar
Mazel Tov to Mack and Bella
Billig, who will be celebrating
their Golden Wedding Anni-
versary by renewing their vows
on Feb. 20. They're going to
brave the freezing weather up in
New York so they can share the
beautiful moment with thei.
daughter and many relatives at
the Fresh Meadows Jewish
Center.
Women's American ORT, a
wonderful organization sup-
porting the education of
vocational students, is forming a
new chapter in Sunrise. All
women wishing to join may
contact 741-0130.
Mrs. Ann Rubinowitz had a
visitor from Hollywood recently
(that's the original Hollywood,
folks, not the one south of
Lauderdale). Her son, the
"celebrity," Barry Rubinowitz,
who is a writer on some of the
hottest television shows
"Happy Days," "Laverne and
Shirley," and the brand new
"Busting Loose"!
Lots of great people to wish
"Happy Birthday" to: Jennifer
Amy Krupp, Roni Oshins, Dean
Roman, Risa Sloane, Bonnie
Tischler, Brian Lazarus, Phyllis
Bassichis, David Kahn, David
Horowitz, Richard Studley, Shari
Zelman, Kara Salsburg, Adam
Buhler, David Goldenberg, Oscar
Cogan, Craig Blafer, Craig
Lazarus, Shirley Lazarus, Julie
Bassichis, Eileen Lerner, Bebbie
Sloane, Madelyn Zelman, Jody
Feldman and Kimberly Lane.
Many Happy Returns to You All!
Here's hoping that these folks
are already feeling much better:
Judy Mendelsohn, Irving
Pievsky, Zelig Shepps, Sara
Lustig and Vivian Turgel. Our
get well wishes go out to them all.
I have finally read My Story
by Golda Meir, and I simply
could not put the book down! I
don't remember my reason for
waiting so long to get at it. I
think I was afraid it was going to
be "dull" but no way! Mrs.
Meir has such a natural style
with words that you feel she is in
the room with you, telling you
the story in person, and what a
story it is. From her childhood in
Russia to the new life in America
and then the trip to Palestine and
the birth pangs of the State of
Israel. I hope she decides to write
a sequel, believe me, I will not
wait until it's in paperback!
We express our sincere con-
dolences to: Mr. Joseph
Schlanger on the loss of his
sister, Anna Bisgeier; to Mrs.
Helen Martin on the loss of her
husband, Jules Martin; and to
Mrs. Ada Greene on the loss of
her husband, Albert Greene.
I must admit that I do not
know who Cyrus Adler is, but I
read the following paragraph,
written by him, in our Temple
paper and it impressed me so
much I thought I would share it
with you:
Sharing The Permanence
Of Judaism
"If I were asked to single
out one of the great his-
torical institutions more
essential for our preser-
vation than all otheis, I
would not hesitate to declare
that it is the observation of
the Sabbath. Without this,
the home and the Syna-
gogue, the festivals and holy
days, the language and the
history of our people, will
gradually disappear.
"If the Sabbath will be
maintained by those who
have observed it and will be
restored to those who have1
abandoned it, then the
permanence of Judaism is
assured. Every Jew who has
it within his power should
aid in the effort to restore
the Sabbath to the man from
whom it has bean taken
away. No dasds of charity or
philanthropy, no sacrifices of
time or fortune made by any
Jew, equals in beneficent
result the expenditure of
time and money looking
towards the re-establish-
ment of the Jewish Sabbath
among the Jewish people.
No amount of prating about
morals will ever take the
place of rooted habits ruth
lessly plucked out."
The Community is invited to a
Gala Dedication of the Religious
School Building at Temple Beth
Israel to be held on Sunday, Feb.
20 at 9:45 a.m. with a breakfast
and brief dedication ceremonies.
The school will be named The
Abraham Haber Torah School, in
memory of the late father of Jack
and Irving Haber and late
husband of Adele Haber.
Please drop me a note and let
me know what is happening with
You. We've lost touch! Roz
Fleming, 840 Oleander Dr.,
Plantation, Fla. 33317.
Drug Center Seeks
New Location
The Starting Place, currently
located at the Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale Airport, has started a
search for new quarters.
Sheldon Shaffer, executive
director, has been advised by the
County that their lease will not
be renewed due to the relocation
of the terminal building. They
presently occupy a World War II
barracks building which will be
demolished for the airport ex-
pansion.
The Starting Place is a family
counseling and drug rehab-
ilitation Center. They are also the
parent organization for Com-
munity Outreach Services, which
provides diagnosis, referral and
education services for the entire
county. They service thousands
of requests each year at no charge
to the public.
The Starting Place first opened
their doors in April of 1970 in a
building located in Hollywood,
donated by former Hollywood
city commissioner Thomas Whol.
By 1975, they had outgrown the
small building and relocated to
the airport.
Shaffer said, "I hope we can
find an individual or a group who
would like to make our new
location a community project,
since funds are urgently needed
for operations and cannot be
diverted to the purchase of a
building."
They need a CBS building of
between 5,500 and 6,500 square
feet in which they hope to start
an adolescent residential
program in addition to their
current functions of Day Care,
out-patient and Community Out-
reach Services.
Shaffer said, "We will enter-
tain any ideas for locations as
long as they are convenient to a
bus route. Many of our
adolescents must depend on
buses for transportation,
therefore, the Center must be on
or very close to the bus line. Any
location between Hollywood and
Oakland Park Boulevard would
be suitable."
Anyone haveing information
on a possible location should
contact Shnffer.
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its monthly membership
meeting at Congregation Beth
Hillel, Margate, on Tuesday,
Feb. 22 at 12:30 p.m.
Synagogue Sets Class,
Picnic and Film Fest
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue Continuing Education
Committee will present a study
session on Friday, Feb. 25,
"Purim How-To Workshop."
On Saturday, Feb. 26, the
Synagogue will hold a family
picnic beginning at 11 a.m. at
Mark ham State Park on State
Road 84, west of Plantation.
The next Children's Film
Festival will be on Sunday,
March 27 following Torah School.
The feature will be "Hans
Christian Andersen" starring
Danny Kaye. Hot lunches will be
available at noon and the show
will begin at 1. Non-members are
invited.
The Fort Lauderdale Chapter
of Hadassah was to hold its
annual Education Day on
Thursday, Feb. 17 at Temple
Emanu-El of Lauderdale Lakes.
The theme for the day was to
be "Creating Tomorrow's Jewish
Woman" and was to be high-
lighted by Rabbi Joel S. Goor,
spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El as guest speaker.
Rachel Grebler, Education
'chairman, was to act as
moderator to a panel which in-
cluded Ruth Klamkin of Armon,
Clara Hoffman of Aviva, Miriam
Ring of Bat Yam, Elaine Stone of
Gilah, Maxine Wolgin of
Hamerim, Edith Adler of liana,
Sara Fein of L'Chayim, Gertrude
Fox of Sholom, Rose Schwartz of
Shoshana and Jeanette Nurnberg
ofTamar.
The Haverim group of
Hadassah will sponsor an art
auction on Saturday, Feb. 19 at
Emanu-El Slates Upcoming Events
The second semester of Rabbi
Joel S. Goor's adult education
classes began at Temple Emanu-
El on Wednesday evening, Feb.
9, with a new course entitled
"Sites and Sights of Israel."
The opening course presenta-
tion served as a meeting for those
interested in joining Rabbi Goor
on his trip to Israel this summer.
The course will continue for eight
weeks. Beginning on Wednesday,
Feb. 16, the course will meet at 8
p.m. at the Temple.
The 9 p.m. course "From
Moses to Moses" will meet for
the first time on Feb. 16 and
continue through March 30.
The course will consider the
lives, history and teachings of
Moses, Moses Maimonides and
Moses Mendelssohn.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El has slated another
version of its "Pub Nite in Tel
Aviv," a musical extravaganza,
for Saturday, Feb. 26 at Temple
Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale.
The evening will include
cocktails at 7 p.m., continental
buffet at 7:30 p.m. and showtime
at 9 p.m.
Appearing this year will be
Bob Sears, baritone Claudio
Frugerio, tenor Anthony Freire,
Hawiian dancers Okalani and
Leialoha, Elsie Tucker, Irwin
Fine, Lisa Ruden Earle, Dr. and
Mrs. Alvin Colin, pianist
Madame Kathryn Hyde, flutist
Beverly Pester, pianist Kurt
Ivers, and Dick Abrahams and
his group.
Debate Dramatization
Set at Temple Sinai
Under the auspices of Temple
Sinai Brotherhood of North
Dade, Henry Howard will present
a one-man dramatization of the
debate between David Ben
Gurion and Chaim Weissman,
concerning the birth of Israel.
The breakfast meeting is
scheduled for 9:30 a.m., Sunday,
Feb. 20 at Temple Sinai, North
Miami Beach.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
ROWARD
IflPER &
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
1S-TT
Reservations may be made
through the temple office.
The Sisterhood will also hold
its monthly luncheon meeting
and program on Tuesday, March
1 at noon in the temple.
A program entitled "The
History of Jewish Music" will be
presented by Cantor Jerome
Klement.
The annual community Seder
will be held at Temple Emanu-El
on Saturday evening, April 2,
beginning at 7 p.m.
A tradition Passover dinner
will be served with services con-
ducted by Rabbi Goor and
Cantor Klement.
Reservations may be made
through the Temple office until
March 15.
the Colony Club recreation
center, Tamarac, beginning at
7:30 p.m.
The Rayus group of Hadassah
will hold its next meeting on
Tuesday, Feb. 22 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center at 12:30 p.m.,
under the leadership of Anna
Silman.
The program will be a tur-
nabout meeting, a tribute to
Hadassah men, conducted by the
men.
David Krantz will give a book
review on World of Our Fathers.
An Eye Bank Luncheon will be
held on March 29 at the Crystal
Lago Country Club. Shirley
Lippman and Betty Markowitz
are chairmen.
A rummage sale is slated for
Feb. 27 through March 4 in the
alcove of the West Broward
Shopping Plaza in Plantation.
The Golda Meir group, North
Broward Chapter, will hold its
next meeting on Saturday, Feb.
26 at 8 p.m. in the PaJm-Aire
social center.
Dr. Solomon Geld, geriatrics
specialist, will be the guest
speaker. His topic will be
"Jewish Care for the Aged,
Yesterday Today Tomorrow."
On March 2 the group will
sponsor a luncheon for the benefit
of Youth Aliyah at the Crystal
Lago Country Club.
Aviva Group of Hadassah will
hold its next meeting on Monday,
Feb. 21 at noon at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. The program
will feature a nostalgic play,
entitled Mameloshen, and will be
performed by the ladies of
Hadassah.
For tickets for the March 3,
Shirley MacLaine show at the
Sunrise Theatre, call Pauline
Hirschman.
Were trying
to help make
funeral
arrangements
less complicated.
We provide a listing of all available
funeral arrangements, itemized by price.
We display caskets in all price
ranges, with each price clearly indicated.
We give need-oriented counseling,
answer a 11 questions f u I ly and assure
each family thetimeand privacy they
require to reach a decision.
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.
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc. / Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
PHS-77
i.
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^_^_2__2rl^''''''v.w.v.v.v.v/f:


Friday, February 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page
r
Some of the members of the WECARE
Volunteer Chairman's meeting, which is held
every third Tuesday of the month at 10 am.
at the Federation office, are viewing the
scrapbook cover and logo designed by Joska
Bibace, Special Talents and Art Crafts
chairman. From left are Ida Goldman,
Temple Emanu-El representative; Maurice
Meyer, Hospital chairman; Ida Chustek,
Temple Beth Israel representative; (stan-
ding) Lucille Stang, Telephone Committee
chairman; Fritzie Rosansky, Nursing Home
chairman; Marie Parsons, administrative
assistant; Jay Traube, Men's B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 2923 representative; Rovi Faber,
general chairman; and Edna Margolin,
Reach Out Committee chairman.
Representatives from all area temples are
invited to attend the meetings.
Reach Out Committee Chair-
man Edna Margolin has been
helping people who are confined
to their homes. Many volunteers
are taking interest in helping out
but more are needed. To become a
Reach Out Volunteer, contact the
Federation office.
WECARE salutes those who
have given time to help the
Federation with clerical work:
Sophia Sherry, Fran Copeland,
Clara Flapan, Lotte Branden-
burger, Sophia Traubitz, Rose
Hyatt, Ruth Freeman, Merle
Jacobs, Abe Sampson, Sam
Margolis, Mai Newman and
many others.
With the help of WECARE
Blood Bank Chairman Dr. Alvin
Colin, assisted by Cochairman
Erwin Franken and Marc Bray,
Temple Beth Israel Blood Bank
chairman, the Federation will
hold another blood drive on
Thursday, March 24, from 2 to 7
p.m. at Temple Beth Israel.
Appointments are being made
at the Federation office or
through Bra/ at Temple Beth
Israel.
Jewish families in the Fort
Lauderdale area will be the
recipients of blood donated.
Oxygen equipment and other
life-saving apparatus was
donated by Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Applebaum to the Jewish War
Veterans through Harry May,
WECARE Veteran Affairs
chairman.
May is involved in assisting
and advising veterans in the
Broward area and may be con-
tacted at the Federation.
A group for the Jewish deaf in
Fort Lauderdale is forming. Rita
Hearn, a WECARE volunteer,
can provide more information
through Temple Emanu-El or the
Federation.
In recognition of the work
accomplished by Ethel Scolnick,
chairman of the Chanukah Gift
Committee, which packaged and
distributed over 500 gifts to the
children and elderly in hospitals
and nursing homes, Rovi Faber,
general chairman of WECARE,
has announced Mrs. Scolnick's
appointment as chairman of the
Speaker's Bureau.
Mrs. Scolnick will be working
in conjunction with Mildred Tell,
public relations chairman.
Lucille Stang, WECARE Tele-
phone Committee chairman, will
be hosting an orientation meeting
for all telephone volunteer
workers at the Federation office
on Tuesday, March 1, from 10
a.m. until noon.
The program will include a
movie and guest speaker, Harry
Haimowitz.
Volunteers are needed to work
at home, at their convenience, by
the Savaqe s
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LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST^J I
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA "^SP*
All Land and Water Sports Water skiing and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing. Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Lawn Obsetved
M.D. I 2 RN's Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS A SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone:1.305-532-3152 or Write:
P.O. Box 402888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140 _|
SIGN UP NOW OF
making calls in the Broward area.
Mrs. Stang or the Federation
office can provide further details.
Members of the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood Mitzvah
Corps, in conjunction with the
WECARE volunteers program of
the Jewish Federation, began the
first of their projected monthly
visits to the Broward Cot
valescent Home.
Along with Rabbi Leonard i
Zoll, Federation chaplain, th
group assisted in the worshi
service.
Kirk Ivers played the pian
and was accompanied by Roe
Russak, Evelyn Shainman, Jerr
Morris, Hilda Ivers, Shirley Pad
and Estelle Wagner.
New Attorney's Division
To Hold First UJA Dinner

The new Attorney's Division of
the Jewish Federation / United
Jewish Appeal will hold its first
dinner on Sunday, March 6.
William Lefkowitz and Brian
Scherr, cochairmen, announced
that the dinner will be held in the
Seafarer Room of Bahia Mar.
Jonathan Livny, noted Israeli
attorney and political leader, will
be the guest speaker.
Livny, former attorney general
of the Israel-administered West
Bank of Jordan, is presently
counsel to the Likud Party and is
a member of Knesset. A Major in
Israel's Defense Forces, he was
recalled to active duty at the out-
break of the Yom Kippur War.
Livny received his education at
the Hebrew University Law
School in Jerusalem and studied
for his law degree at the Uni- '
versity of Pennsylvania Law
School.
Born in Haifa 33 years ago,
Livny has represented Israel at
international conferences. He is
regularly seen on Israel
television and is known a
Israel's advocate on consume
affairs.
Scherr and Lefkowitz an
urging all attorneys to attem
what they say "will be an out
standing evening." Reservation:
can be made by contacting Barrj
Axlerat the Jewish Federation.
Serving on the committee an
Merrill A. Bookstein, Jeffrey M
Fenster, Erwin Greenberg, Harrj
Gulkin, Steven L. Josias, Harvej
S. Langberg, Harry Lembeck
Prof. Allan M. Lerner, Martin I
Lipnack, Bruce Martin Lyons
Clarence Obletz, Mark S
Schecter, Morris J. Schnur, AUer
H. Sheptow, Barry J. Stone an<
Susan Lebow Weinberg.
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<


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,197.
The Holocaust Hoax
The Nazi claim that they slaughtered six million Jews is
a hoax has long been the hallmark of this reprehensible
cesspool of humanity. We have learned to live with it as it
exists in the State of Bavaria.
We do not have to learn to live with it as it exists in the
United States of America.
We are therefore rightly incensed that an American
professor, no less at so distinguished an institution of
higher learning than Northwestern University, should be
the author of a book published in England claiming that
the Nazis did not have a policy of exterminating Jews
during World War II.
Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Arthur R.
Butz, in his book, The Fabrication of a Hoax, reports that
the Holocaust is "a pack of lies" and a concoction of the
Zionist movement."
It is easy enough to laugh off the book as the work of a
misguided "intellectual." The fact is that the murder of
the six million has been amply documented by those few
who survived the assault, by horrified Allied troops,
including Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, who personally
liberated the camps and saw with their own eyes the
design of Germany's outrage against humanity, and by
other eye-witnesses, none of them especially philo-Semitic.
Preying on Our Youth
Academic freedom or not, does Butz deserve to be
retained on the faculty of Northwestern? That is an issue
with which the Northwestern administration must con-
tend in its own moral struggle with truth, for that is what
a university campus is all about.
Our own concern is not with the older generation, which
surely recognizes the absurdity of Butz's own hoax, but
that today's young people, the bulk of a contemporary
campus population, were born after the Nazi era and did
not witness it for themselves.
They are therefore easy prey to the anti-Semitic
followers of the Butzes everywhere. As for Northwestern,
this hateful professor's charges must be answeredand
now.
A Promise of Beauty
Last Thursday was Tu B'Shevat, the Jewish Arbor
Day.
Isn't it a bit late to make editorial observations about
the holiday?
In light of the bitter winter throughout our nation, we
can say with some editorial license that the weather is
making everything late these days.
And in light of our own far more balmy climate, for all
its unseasonable chill this year, we can be grateful for
living in South Florida and for the opportunity to
reminisce on the meaning of Tu B'Shevat as a promise of
better things to come.
Tu B'Shevat celebrates the time of year when nature
awakens from the winter's sleep and trees begin to
blossom in Israel.
In this spirit, Tjj B'Shevat has given Jews during the
milennia of the diaspora a moment to reflect on the
bountifulness of their ancient homeland and to dream of
its "milk and honey."
As we say, late or not, uncommonly cold or not, here in
South Florida, the observance is a comforting one a
promise of warmth and the beauty of greenery to come.
E Jewish Floriidxar*
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 206 126 S Federal Hwy Danla. Fla 33004
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 120 NEsth St Miami. Fla 33132 I'honr 373 1605
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-373-160!.
MIAMI ADDRESS P.O. Box01-2V73. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
SKI.MA M THOMPSON
v-si.-liini In Publisher
The Jewish F loridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Ot The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published Bl Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at D,mi,i Fla.
All P.O. 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
TheJewlshFlo '*'-" P.O Box 01-2973. Miami. Fla 33101
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
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.
SUBSCRIPTION MATES: (Local Area) One Yearu 00. Out ol Town Upon
Request.
'Roots,' Reverse Discrimination
THE FUROR over "Roots"
seems more and more to be
shaking us apart at our own
roots, and the question is why
this melodramatic, inauthentic
and historically inaccurate fic-
tional documentary has had such
a profound national effect.
One reason is that Alex
Haley's work seems to be the
crown on the corpus of anti-
discrimination struggle through
which we have gone for
generations at first led by
minority rights spokesmen and
later joined by the mass com-
munications media long after the
minority rights spokesmen had
made the struggle both safe and
respectable.
NOW, always with an eye out
for a kill that can parade as a
cause, the media have seized the
roots phenomenon to milk it for
all it is worth.
Imagine the moolah ABC has
made with its cause celebre.
Observe the sanctimonious
splendor in which the purveyors
of the printed word wrap them-
selves as they publish paragraph
after millionth paragraph about
the treachery of American
history in conjunction with the
aftermath of the nation's bi-
centennial year.
The irony is delicious. It shows
that our press, always on the qui
vive if not the make, is ever alert
to safeguarding the principles
that our treacherous history
betrayed. What self-serving
hypocrisy.
A SECOND reason for the
phenomenal success of "Roots"
is its Erich Segal sentimentality.
Were it honest and accurate,
many less would care becaue
mainly the media would care less,
and because sentimentality is
historically the art form the
public understands best, even if
as art sentimentality is the worst
of artistic forms.
To the greedy merchants of
mishmash, scholarship and the
precision of intellect are not
salable commodities on the open
marketplace. They do not
suggest the probability of mass
public appeal which, primarily,
wants entertainment, and
particularly of a terrifying kind.
As "Roots" demonstrates,
there is a national impulse now to
Mindlin
do penance and even to be pun-
ished by more than terror. The
sudden concern for personal
genealogy, with the increasingly
prevalent discovery by some that
their own roots include Black
blood (an absurd contradiction in
terms), can be explained in no
other way.
WHAT NO one is talking
about in this context is the other
side of the "Roots" coin, which
was the subject of a recent Anti-
Defamation League meeting in
Palm Beach reverse
discrimination.
Especially for Jews, this is a
sensitive issue. Almost from the
beginning, Jews have been
among the most eloquent spokes-
men for Black and other minority
rights in their own struggle
against anti-Semitism.
The rationale was a simple one
where there is prejudice
against any minority, no other
minority can consider itself
secure. Practicing this principle,
Jews frequently invited even
greater religious and cultural
insult heaped upon them than
they might have otherwise.
THE MARCO de Funis case of
the early 1970s demonstrated
that the struggle for minority
rights had turned circle upon
itself to create injustices of its
own. Jews took a leading role in
the case and received the
predictable plaudits but also the
less than faint praise.
In the name of federally-
compelled equal access and equal
opportunity, minority groups
were being given the nod in
scholarship and employment over
non-minority groups with little or
no regard for qualifications or
excellence.
As a nation, we had perhaps
inadvertently begun to encourage
the emergence of a broad base of
mediocrity in, among other
places, medicine and the las spe-
cifically, and in higher education
generally.
NOT ONLY were leas qualified
chosen with increasing frequency
over more qualified, but to
disguise this unnatural phe-
nomenon, experts in the numbers
game of racial and minority
balance launched an assault on
qualifications and excellence
themselves, arguing that they
were either unrealistic indexes of
capability across the board, or
else abnormally high, to consti-
tute a deliberate discriminatory
bar to equal access and equal
opportunity. As if excellence can
ever be watered down to embrace
mediocrity.
The Marco de Funis case, the
Jewish law student at the Uni-
versity of Washington denied
entry over Black, Mexican,
American Indian and Polynesian
applicants of considerably lower
academic standing than his, gal-
vanized the nation to an aware-
ness of what was occurring.
For the American Jewish com-
munity, it was a particularly
bitter revelation, not only
because many of its leaders had
also been leaders in the fight
against discrimination and were
now apparent victims of a new
kind of discrimination against
excellence, but because excellence
in the highly competitive fields of
scholarship and graduate school
professionalism is a hallmark of
Jewish tradition.
HAVE JEWS been unique as
victims in this new reverse
discrimination phenomenon?
The Marco de Funis case, long
fought, and won almost by
default, is now being joined bv
other cases not directly involving
Jews but, in fact, members of
majority American races and
religions suffering the same in-
equitable treatment.
Bakke vs. the University of
California, involving a struggle
for equal access of the superior
majority to the university's
medical school over academically
less qualified minority groups, is
not what hostile minorities will
be able to call another "Jewish
Continued on Page 9
Every Wcckciu I We <
Our Separate Ways!
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The tss CARNIVALE departs on
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But, whichever day you choose,
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spacious accommodations, comfort
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With two fantastic ships to choose
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one departing on Sunday, you wrli
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Friday, February 18,1977
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Carnival Cruise Lines, Miami, Florida 33132.


P
Friday, February 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page
* *
f
I Axler Speaks at President's Council
The President's Council, com-
posed of the presidents of Jewish
women's organizations in North
Broward, met recently at the
Jewish Federation as guest of the
Federation's Women's Division.
Ruth Pine, council chairman,
presided.
Barry Axler, assistant
director, spoke briefly on his visit
to the Soviet Union and the
plight of Russian Jewry. The
film, "Out of Bondage," narrated
by Theodore Bikel, was shown.
Each president outlined her
respective group's major com-
munity projects. Rovi Faber
talked about the WECARE
program and noted that a
meeting would be held in the
early fall to honor all WECARE
volunteers.
Attending the meeting were
Nina Merofsky, Jeanne Wor-
mser, Fran Schopp, Doris Olin,
Shirlee Haft, Josephine Newman,
Edith Zutler, Carolyn Gutman,
Helen Ruben, Mary Freeman,
Lee Wexler, Ore Ban-ocas,
Georgia Adler, Harriett* Fine,
Ida Kostoff, Helene Paress, Celia
Englemeyer and Florence Strier.
Beth Israel Installs New Officers
Ceremonies honoring Heran
Werfel, a founder of Temple Ohel
B'nai Raphael, Lauderdale
Lakes, and the installation of the
newly elected officers for 1977,
were held at a dinner and dance
at Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise,
last weekend.
Newly elected officers are
Harry Samuels, president; Jack
Bernstein, first vice president;
Sam Pearl, second vice president;
Herman Kaplan, recording secre-
tary; Louis F. Friedman,
financial secretary; Herman
Werfel, treasurer; and Alex
Ellenbogen and Robert Sussman,
gaboyim.
Elaine T. Azen of Fort
Lauderdale has opened a new
public relations firm here,
Elaine T. Azen, Inc. Ms. Azen
had previously been executive
vice president of the Com-
munications Group in Fort
Lauderdale. She is a graduate
of the University of Pitts-
burgh and also attended
Carnegie-Mellon._____________,
We do business
the right way.
|OAKL
1700 W.Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Phone: 735-1330
OAKLAND TOYOTA
EJ
less?

No H hipped ( u .mi
mi Nuts
no lopping
lust .') s oops of
Su ( nsi'ii s
milr,i.|, oiislv, M1 |,
ic r i ream
lopping
I he topless Five
. i i tat s .,,,, loilt. ard
I
I .i i ... .1... i. >. .m. i h 1 :
I I I \M
Rabbi Saul D. Herman was
elected to serve on the Board of
Directors.
Other Board members are
Murray Dorfman, Julius Shapiro,
Al Razinsky, Dr. Ben Kite, Jacob
Milton, Hy Rosen, Frank Tet-
nick, Ben Wiesel and Joe Pines.
Temple Sisterhood officers are
Sylvia Lesser, president; Miriam
Gellman, first vice president;
Irene Pines, second vice pres-
ident; Jennie Werfel, recording
secretary; Mindy Bernstein,
corresponding secretary; Lilly
Zimmer, treasurer; honorary
presidents, Regina Friedman and
Betty Ruchlin.
Brandeis Women To
Hold Used Book Sale
The Fort Lauderdale Ppm-
pano Beach Chapter of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
"New Books for Old" used book
sale on Friday and Saturday,
March 18 and 19, at the Lakes
Mall.
The sale will run from 10 a.m.
kO 10 p.m. on both days. Books
will be sold at a fraction of their
original cost, with the proceeds
from the sale going toward the
purchase of new books for the
Brandeis University Library.
Sunrise BB to
Hear Buck Speak
Day School Observes Holiday,
1977-78 Enrollment Beginning
A general membership meeting
of the Sunrise B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 2953 will be held on Monday,
Feb. 21, at the Gold Key
Auditorium.
Charles Buck of Common
Cause will be the principal
speaker. Common Cause is a non-
partisan national organization
which lobbies on federal, state
and local levels. After his
presentation, Buck will conduct a
question and answer session.
The Hebrew Day School cele-
brated Tu B'Shvat with a
spaghetti dinner at the Feder-
ation Building attended by
families and friends of the school.
The children sang Hebrew
Rickles to Appear
An evening with Don Rickles
for the benefit of the Plantation
Jewish Congregation is
scheduled for Thursday, March
24.
A pre-curtain party and show
will begin at 7 p.m. for Congre-
gation ticketholders.
The show begins at 8:30 at the
Surnise Musical Theater.
Information at the Plantation
Jewish Congregation.
songs and danced Israeli dances
The dinner followed a series i
Tu B'Shvat observances L
-luding eating Israeli fruit
>urchasing trees to be planted I
Israel and planting a tree of the
Dwn on the school grounds.
The Hebrew Day School is no
well into its second year and
beginning to accept application
for 1977-78.
The school began last yea
with kindergarten through grad
I. This year fifth grade wa
tdded and a sixth grade is e:
pected for next year.
Members of the communit
interested in learning more abot
the school and its programs ma
contact the director, Mosh
?wang or Mrs. Shelly Lipnack fo
further information.
Woo6lAn6s tamaRAC
Prestige Home, 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, Fla. Room
Unfurnished, Incl. Club House & Pool Rental $750. mo.
Swan Home Realtor
1607 N.E. 25th St.
Phone 565 7746
Rnallv
0 i*P7 i mm
\fontage
Longs.
The first long cigarette to bring
good taste to low-tar smoking*
Like a lot of smokers you may like the idea of a longer cigarette. You may also want low tar.
But longer cigarettes usually have more tar.
Well, Vantage just wouldn't go along with that.
So we worked. Until we could perfect a longer cigarette with the famous Vantage combination of
full flavor and low tar.
Not the lowest long cigarette you can find. But very possibly the lowest that you will enjoy.
New Vantage Longs. A blend of flavor-rich tobaccos with tar levels held down to the point where
good taste still comes through.
That's the Vantage point. And that's the point of Vantage Longs. Never before has there been a
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Try a pack today and see if you go along with us.
Warning i The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
-"-OJ
inri


Ige6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,1977
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen has been
pointed executive vice presi-
nt of the Jewish National Fund
!ohen Named to JNF Post Israel Abortion Bill Passes
DR. SAMUEL COHEN
America, it was announced by
eyer Pesin, president of the
ind.
Dr. Cohen will succeed Abram i
domon who passed away on
:t. 9. The Fund is the afforesta-
>n and land reclamation arm of
e World Zionist Movement. I
PRIOR TO joining the JNF
r. Cohen served as executive
rector of the American Zionist
aderation, and before that as
rector of organization of the
merican Jewish Congress. His
revious affiliations include
jveral years of service with the
' 'nai B'rith in the Long Island.
I rea, and then as director of the
j lembership department of B'nai
j 'rith District No. 1.
Involved in Zionist activitie
since his teens, he was executive
director of the Long Island Zion
ist Youth Commission anc
headed its Young Judaet
program for more than 100 loca
teen-age groups.
Ordained as a rabbi in 1966, at
the Mesivta Rabbi Chaim Berlin
Rabbinical Academy, and a
graduate of Yeshiva University,
he was awarded a doctorate in
education in 1967. He has taught
and lectured extensively in the
field of education since his grad-
uation from Yeshiva University
and is the author of many articles
and studies which have appeared
nationally in scholarly
publications.
Dr. Cohen resides in Far-
Rockaway, N.Y.
Golden Named To
National ADL Post
Community leader Alfrec
Golden has been appointed as i
national vice chairman of tht
Society of Fellows of the Anti-
Defamation League.
Golden is currently a national
commissioner of the ADL and
has been involved with Florida
regional board.
He also serves the Greater
Miami and Fort Lauderdale Jew-
ish Federations as a member of
their boards of directors.
Golden is and has been an
officer and director of Temple
Beth El in Hollywood.
He currently serves on the
Personnel Advisory Board of
Dade County and is a vice
president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels of Florida.
More tourists are visiting
Skukuza
(Kruger National Park)
...and
Hluhluwe
(Home of the White Rhino)
...and
Table Mountain
(Cape Town)
...than ever before.
All these places are in
SOUTH AFRICA
'A world tour in one country."
For information, contact:
satour
South African Tourist Corporation
610 Fifth Avenue
New York. N.Y. 10020
Tel. (212) 245-3720
Fly South African Airways
747SP Direct from New York
on Friday and Saturdays.
BHES1Z
SOUTH AFRICAN AIRWAYS
South African Airways
Milam Building
1100 Milam Street. Suite 1519
Houston. Texas 77002
Tel (713)658-0360.
ByTUVIAMENDELSON ^ MEASURE legalizw
JERUSALEM (JTA) abortion in the early stages o
The Knesset has passed pregnancy if approved by a com
the controversial abortion
bill on its third reading.
The infuriated Orthodox
religious establishment
branded it "murder" and
vowed to overturn it.
Feminists in the Knesset
said, however, that the new
law did not go far enough
because it still does not
give women the right to
abortion on demand.
mittee of three which must
consist of two doctors one i
gynecologist and a social
worker.
Abortions will be obtainable il
the committee determines that
birth would injure the physical or
emotional health of the mother,
that the child would be born with
physical or mental handicaps,
and if the mother is under 16 or
over 40.
Shortly after its passage, three
Aguda bloc MKs introduced
JNF Annual Banquet to Raise Funds
For Jerusalem's Bicentennial Park
The Jewish National Fund of
America is continuing to develop
the JNF Bicentennial Park in
Jerusalem.
To raise funds for this park the
Jewish National Fund of Fort
Lauderdale will hold its annual
banquet on Sunday, March 27 at
the Gait Ocean Mile Hotel.
The event will honor two Fort
Lauderdale community leaders,
Ludwik and Pola Brodzki.
Dr. Alvin K. Colin, chairman
JNF of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
I has stated that "we are very
proud in Fort Lauderdale to join
the rest of the country in
developing this all-important
project celebrating the two-
hundredth birthday of the USA
and the seventy-fifth birthday of
the Jewish National Fund.
The JNF project is only one of
the organization's respon-
sibilities in redeeming, reclaiming
and developing Israel by estab-
lishing new projects from the
Golan to the Sinai, among them
Yamit. the Arava and the Sinai.
private member bills aimed at
rescinding the law. Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren in-
veighed against the Knesset for
enacting a law contrary to
Biblical law and "bask Jewish
morals."
GOREN DEMANDED that
the law be abolished because it
has "no moral validity."
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef claimed the law "permitted
murder" and must be canceled.
But MK Marsha Freedman
said the law was defective
because "doctors are still in
charge of a woman's own womb
and she cannot decide for her-
self."
The situation in Israel with
respect to abortion is similar to
that in many Western countries
where abortion was, or still is,
illegal. Termination of pregnancy
is available to affluent women
but not to the poor.
ISRAEL'S abortion law was
bitterly opposed not only be
religious elements but by con-
servative elements generally. The
measure adopted was passed by a
show of hands in the Knesset
when many religious MKs and
other opponents were absent.
They were outside the Knesset
building at the time.
Have you taken a close look
at what's happening in
Kosher Poultry lately?
Over 60 choices to
grace your table!
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Friday, February 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
8B Youths to Compete In
Junior Maceabian Games
Young men and women from
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) in Dade
and Broward counties will
compete in track and field events
during the fifth annual Junior
Maccabiah meet Sunday after-
noon, Feb. 27, at Miami-Dade
Community College, South
campus.
"Winners of events during the
Junior Maccabiah, which will
follow an AAU format, may be
eligible to qualify for the tenth
World Maccabiah Games (Jewish
Olympics), to be held in Israel in
July.
The B'nai B'rith Mini-Council
of South Dade Lodges is spon-
soring the Junior Maccabiah,
which is expected to attract some
400 to 500 youngsters. BBYO is
the largest Jewish youth service
organization with over 40,000
members worldwide, and nearly
2,000 in Florida.
Among the events for AZA
members (boys) are 60-, 100- and
220-yard dashes, 880 and mile
relays, high and broad jumps,
shot put and discus. BBG's
(girls) will compete in 50- and
100-yard dashes, 880 relay, high
jump and standing broad jump.
For more information about
the Junior Maccabiah, contact
the B'nai B'rith Regional Office.
Warsaw Synagogue Taken
In Hand for Renovation
iz
NEW YORK (JTA) The
only remaining synagogue in
Warsaw, which was in poor
condition last year, has begun to
be repaired but still has a long
way to go before it is entirely
restored, it was reported by Ira
Lipsius, leader of the Yavneh
Holocaust Tour which recently
visited several East European
countries.
The synagogue, located at
TWARDA 6, does not have a
shofar for use on Rosah
Hashanah.
LIPSIUS, writing in the latest
issue of the Center for Holocaust
Studies Newsletter, reported that
the last wall of the Warsaw
<- 'flrketto, located near Mariana
Buczka Street, has recently been
Carter
Salutes
ADL Meet
PALM BEACH President
:mmy Carter has assured the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith of his "abiding commit-
ment to preserve the integrity
and security of the State of Israel
in a peaceful Middle East."
The statement was made in a
telegram to Burton M. Joseph,
ADL's national chairman, to
mark the opening of the League's
national executive committee
meeting at the Breakers Hotel
here. The policy-making body,
consisting of ADL leaders from
all over the country, met at the
Breakers through Sunday.
"AS A long-time friend and
ardent admirer of the programs
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, I will follow the
deliberations of your national
executive committee with great
interest," President Carter
declared.
"Like millions of Americans of
all backgrounds, I have always
associated myself with your
efforts to eradicate not only anti-
Semitism, but all forms of
prejudice and discrimination. The
credo of your founding charter,
'to secure justice and fair treat-
. -Taent for all citizens alike,' is the
American creed as well. It is the
^reed which my Administration
is fully dedicated to uphold.
"I also welcome this op-
portunity to assure you of my
abiding commitment to preserve
the integrity and security of the
State of Israel in a peaceful
Middle East."
MEANWHILE, it was also
announced here that Hubert H.
Humphrey was the first recipient
of the $10,000 "Hubert H.
Humphrey First Amendment
Prize" a new Anti-Defamation
League award for strengthening
the four freedoms guaranteed by
the First Amendment to the
j Constitution.
4J|TIii presentation to Sen.
Humphrey was made by Joseph,
of Minneapolis, national chair-
man of the League, at a dinner
here. __________
torn down by the Polish
government.
Due to construction in the
area, what remained of the ghetto
area after the Nazis destroyed it
was leveled and new buildings
built on top of the rubble.
"To this day, the remains of
the Warsaw Ghetto, including
bunkers, lie underneath modern
apartment buildings," Lipsius
said.
WASHINGTON Many
Americans are outraged by the
fact that the Arab countries
refuse to pump their petrodollars
into U.S. firms that do business
with Israel.
Congress has been working on
legislation to penalize the Arabs
for their discriminatory practices.
Sen. William Proxmire (D., Wis.)
had scheduled hearings on the
antiboycott legislation, but has
quietly postponed the hearings.
We have learned that the State
Department is opposed to the
legislation since U.S. diplomats
oelieve they can convince the
\rabs to soften their stand
hrough negotiation.
CONGRESSIONAL action,
according to the State Depart-
ment, would only antagonize the
Arabs and cause them to get even
tougher. We obtained a con-
fidential briefing paper prepared
for President Carter that revealed
'State Department is interested
in avoiding confrontation with
the Arabs so that the U.S. can
continue its efforts to promote
progress toward a Middle East
peace settlement."
The briefing paper goes on to
say, "We should work with both
the Congress and the Arab states
to develop an approach which
would meet Congessional con-
cerns and avoid a confrontation
with the Arabs on this issue."
SECRETARY of State Cyrus
Vance asked Sen. Proxmire to
put off his anti-boycott hearings
Arab Petrodollars
Outrage Americans
iackanderso
at lease untu Vance returns from
his trip to the Middle East.
Vance hopes he can settle the
issue quietly with the Arab
leaders. Then he'll try to satisfy
Congress that there is no need for
legislation or economic sanctions
against the Arab offenders.
BILATERAL ADVICE: The
top ten money-making Defense
Department contractors have
sent dozens of corporate execu-
tives to Washington for service
>n government advisory com-
mittees. Unfortunately, their
service isn't always intended as a
contribution to good govern-
ment.
These advisory committees
give advice, which helps to de-
teimine what the government's
j policies will be in certain areas.
The policies, of course,
determine how much money will
be spent. Then, it's not difficult
to guess who winds up with a
l arge share of the money the
government is spending the
same corporations whose exec-
utives were sent to Washington
to whisper in official ears.
FOR EXAMPLE, McDonnell
Douglas placed six of its cor-
porate executives on government
advisory committees last year.
These included a key Defense De-
partment advisory group. Not
surprisingly, McDonnell Douglas
ended up as the top military
contractor during the 1976 fiscal
year.
General Electric did even
better. That corporation placed
an astonishing 74 executives on
government advisory panels.
Many of them gave advice to the
Pentagon. In 1976, General
Electric wound up the fourth-
largest Defense contractor.
All in all, the top ten Defense
money-making contractors
furnished 217 advisors to the
federal government and ap-
1 parently, their work paid off at
I both ends.

Re-, iiw* Tatt*ut4 Co.

6
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ow numbers ar
Low 'tar* and nicotine numbers are important to me.
But I smoke for taste. That's why I smoke Winston I igl
I get a.lighter cigarette, but I still get real taste.
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Winston Lights.

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SS-;S3g


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,1977
We Are One! Are We? I

By Rabbi Joel S. Goor,
Chairman of North Broward
Board of Rabbis
The Jewish community to
be a community must be
united. To demonstrate unity and
cooperation the rabbis of North
Broward have formed an
association. It meets monthly.
Matters of concern to the
Rabbinate, Synagogue, and the
entire Jewish community are
discussed. From time to time one
of the members gives a paper on
an aspect of Jewish thought
relevant to a particular problem
such as upgrading of
educational and Bar Bat
Mitzvah standards.
This month the thrust of the
association is toward a practical
realization of the slogan "We Are
One."
Irving Geisser, director of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale spoke to the
rabbis about mutual concerns. It
Sholom Sets Art
Show, Seder
An art show at Temple Sholom
of Pompano Beach will be held
Sunday. March 13 from 10 a.m.
to 10 p.m.
Israeli, as well as local, artists
will be represented.
In conjunction with this show
antiques and miscellaneous items
will be displayed. There will be a
bake sale, food and music.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood is
sponsoring a community Seder
on the first night, Saturday,
April 2.
A glat kosher traditional meal
will be served and Rabbi Morris
Skop and Cantor Jacob J. Renser
will officiate.
Speakers Announced
Isadora Rosenfeld, president of
the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, announced that Dr.
Kaufman will speak at Friday
night services on Feb. 18 and
that Jack Salz will be guest
speaker on Friday night, Feb. 25.
BB Sets Meeting
B'nai B'rith, Fort Lauderdale
No. 1438, will hold its general
membership meeting on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 23, at 8 p.m. at
Holiday Inn North, Fort
Lauderdale.
Stanley Debel will entertain
with classical and popular song
selections.
BBW Sets Program
Lauderhill B'nai B'rith
Women's Chapter No. 1483, will
hold its next meeting on Friday,
Feb. 18 at the Castle Recreation
Hall, at noon.
The program theme is "An
Afternoon with the Anti-
Defamation League," which will
be followed by a panel discussion.
The officer slate will be
presented.
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MIAMI i a
was agreed/that all synagogues
would holdflJ J A-Federation Sab-
baths during February and
March at which time the rabbis
would stress the mitzvah of
tzedakah and the Jewish respon-
sibility of participating in the
Federation campaign.
An approach to all Federation
members to affiliate with syna-
gogues was planned. It will be
based on the Los Angeles ex-
perience. L.A. Federation
president, Mrs. Lawrence I.
Winberg, sent a letter to all of
Federation's 70,000 members
uring them to join a congregation
if they had not. In Los Angeles
an estimated 35 percent of the
Jewish population is affiliated
with a synagogue. The rabbis of
the Los Angeles Board are
following up on the 800
responses.
As a member of the National
UJA Rabbinic Advisory Council,
I have worked with other
communities for years to develop
100 percent plans where for the
good of the community all Jews
belong to synagogues and
support UJA-Federation. I can
think of no goal more worthwhile
than to make the slogan a reality
- We Are One."
Father and Son Rabbis to Visit,
Deliver Sermons at Margate Center
On Friday night, Feb. 18,
Rabbi Samuel Kenner of Quincy,
Mass.. will deliver the sermon at
the Margate Jewish Center, to
honor the fiftieth anniversary of
his parents, Rabbi Emeritus
Israel Kenner and his wife of
Nova Scotia, now visiting
Florida.
On this occasion an Oneg
Shabbat will be hosted by
Building Committee Chairman
Harry Hirsch and his wife, Ann.
On Friday night, Feb. 25,
Rabbi Israel Kenner, rabbi
emeritus of Temple Sons of
Israel in Sydney, Nova Scotia,
will deliver a sermon entitled
"Belief and Action in Judaism."
Another Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Hirsch to honor Temple
President Allen Caplan's bir-
thday.
Sholom to Host Meet, Sets Carnival
Neale Monte has been ap-
pointed vice president and
branch manager of First Fed-
eral of Miami's Palm-Aire
office at 291 South Pompano
Parkway. Neale is on the
Board of Directors of the Dade
County Chapter of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee and a
member of L'Chaim of B'nai
B'rith.
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach will be the host temple for
the United Synagogue Presidents
and Directors meeting on
Sunday, Feb. 20, from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the United
Synagogue, announced that
representatives from con-
dominium type synagogues
have also been invited to the
afternoon session from 12:30 to 3
om.
The keynote address will be
delivered by Rabbi Irving
Lehrman and a summary talk
by Dr. Max Rothschild.
The annual Purim Carnival will
be held at Temple Sholom on
Saturday evening, March 5 at 8 (
p.m.
The Sisterhood and Men's
Club are working together for the
celebration and have planned an
evening which will include
refreshments, games and prizes.
THERE IS NOTHING
THAT CAN BE SUBSTITUTED FOR
SEEING ISRAEL FOR YOURSELF"
"1 don't believe that there is a better way
to express your feelings than to actually go
to Israel... .There is something special about
the Holy Land... .Those who go, come back
entirely different. They see something that
no words can describe."
So spoke Yitzhak Rabin, Prime Minister
of Israel, at the beginning of this Solidarity
Pilgrimage Year. Yet, what Rabin said is an
echo of what every person has felt who has
ever visited Israel. You know this.
If you don't you'll learn it at Pesach, when,
sitting at the Seder in Israel, every symbol
of this festival of freedom will take on
richness that almost aches.
You'll know the feeling when you join the
crowd and dance through the streets on
Purim or Independence Day.
You'll feel it on Shavuot, as the First
Yitzliak Rabin, Prime Minister of Israel
Fruits arc paraded through the kibbutz
with so much bursting pride. And at the
Western Wall, where the ancient chanting
through the night seems to make centuries
melt away.
You'll know what "no words can de-
scribe" when you walk through the streets
of Israel at Sukkot, and find yourself sur-
rounded by beautiful Sukkot booths in
every yard and on every balcony.
You'll feel it at Chanukah, at the candle
lighting ceremony atop Mount Zion.
But you don't need a celebration to share
these experiences. Because every day of
Solidarity Year is a celebration of your
partnership with Israel.
And once you go and feel these things for
the first time, as many times as you return
will never be enough.
Contact youi travel agent or
The Israel Government Tourist Office
7S Peachtree St NE
Atlanta, Georgia JOJ08
y<:jJj^^.:^>x:sa:g:^ag^:^^;;.:g.;.K


ly, February 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
MllgPLlK
\Boots,'
Reverse
ontintied from Page 4
." as many did in their
fences to the De Funis
ation.
40LD FORSTER, general
el of the ADL, in fact
ted at the recent Palm
bh meeting that the arduous
paign being waged "to
jid and preserve the merit
Jem as a basis for employment
[school admissions is at long
|achieving results."
prster cited the ADL victory
|its suit against the City
ege Center for BiomedicaJ
cation of New York in which
[court found that the school
practiced discrimination on
basis of race in its admission
fctices.
|e also cited the Bakke vs.
versify of California liti-
lon, revealing that the ADL is
kg an amicus curiae brief in
appellant's behalf which
ues that if preferential
fcitment and quotas are uncon-
utional, then "equal oppor-
ity must preval for all
ericans, no matter their back-
\und."
WHETHER OR NOT because
|ADL involvement Bakke vs.
University of California is
interpreted as becoming
bother Jewish case," one thing
lure. The implications of the
fey "Roots" phenomenon are
ids with the hallowed history
Judaism's own roots.
Jews cannot join the "Roots"
Dr. Their will toward excel-
kce is antithetical to the will to
Ipiate guilt that is not theirs, or
len to the will to be punished
trough terror or discovery of
lack blood in their own genes
i>w gripping the nation.
It is antithetical to the impulse
at argues for mediocrity in the
nc of honoring all with a new
der of excellence of re-
rding, say, with doctorates
Bse who cannot spell.
Intellectual excellence is
aracteristic of Jewry's hal-
ted roots. It is the secret of
vish survival throughout
busands of years of bigotry of
pther kind about which few if
have ever cared, felt guilt or
shed for expiation through
Bterical self-punishment.
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JDL Declares War On Breira 'Outcasts'
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NEW YORK (JTA) The Jewish Defense League has
declared war on Breira and has demanded that the national
B'nai B'rith fire all Hillel leaders who are members of Breira.
Bonnie Pechter, JDL national director, stated that it
"inconceivable that B'nai B'rith can give so much credibility to
a group of outcasts whose ultimate programs can only lead to
the destruction of Israel"
SHE SAID that the JDL will launch a campaign "to
expose to the Jewish community just what kind of group this
(Breira) is."
The opening gun was fired when 12 members of the JDL
disrupted a meeting sponsored by Breira at Temple Israel in
Manhattan.
When the main speaker, Trudy Rubin, began to address
the audience, the JDLers stood up and began to shout, "Hell,
no. PLO, Breira traitors must go." They were joined by eight
members of Betar, according to JDL associate director Danny
Simckes who led the group in disrupting the meeting.
AS A RESULT of this action, the meeting was canceled.
Ms. Pechter warned ominously: "Breira must be crushed
once and for all, and those who aid and abet it will get lost in the
crush as well."
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,1977
UJA Campaign Progress
Continued from Page 1
the Pro Shop in the Country Club, or from the chairmen of eacl
area.
Dr. Vincent Spadola of Inverrary will be the dinner guest ol
honor. Col. Kami Kav, one of the highest ranking women in the
Israel Defense Forces, will be the guest speaker.
A special feature of the dinner-dance will be a tribute to the
late Casey Greene, who until his death late last spring was
regarded as Inverrary's Ambassador to the UJA. His widow,
Sylvia Greene, is a member of the Inverrary UJA campaign
committee.
INTERNATIONAL VILLAGE (Inverrary): A 17-member
campaign committee under the chairmanship of Charles Hill and
the cochairmanship of Aaron Koenig is building what the latter
term "one of the most exciting and best-attended" UJA affairs
to be seen so far in this part of Inverrary. This is the Village's
third annual UJA effort. A record turnout is seen for Sunday,
Feb. 27 in the Village Clubhouse where UJA honors will go to
Albert Mars, a former resident manager of the complex, with
entertainment to be by humorist Bobby Sherman. A prelude
affair billed as a "Musical Happy Hour" took place Thursday
evening, Feb. 10 for residents of the Interlaken building in the
apartment of Dr. Maggie Lang.
THE HILLS (Inverrary): An after-dinner coffee and dessert
hour will take place in Bob Taylor's home Thursday, Feb. 17,
starting 7:30 p.m.
THE FALLS-COUNTRY CLUB (Inverrary): Joe Kaplan is
heading up a growing drive here that is the first such organized
effort for UJA. Members of his committee include Judge Ben
Abrams, Isaac Blank, Max Bruckner, Joe London, Albert Hill,
Harry Ribstein, Sol Stitch, Barney Sakstein, Max Tucker,
Sidney Gilbert, Jack Weiss and Lou Strauss. j
THE GALT: A Sunday brunch on Feb. 27 starting at 11 a.m.
will be held for residents in the recreation room of the Regency
Tower South. Bernard H. Packman is chairman and Leo A.
Rauch honorary chairman, with a committee (still in formation)
that includes Irwin Bloomberg, Hyman B. Estroff, Robert
Gordon, Phillip Granoff and Elmer Zuckerman.
Jacob and Adeline Barowsky of The Ocean Club will be hosts
at a campaign cocktail party in their apartment on Wednesday,
Feb. 23 begining at 5 p.m.
Barowsky noted that he had accepted the building's UJA
chairmanship "to help Israel provide a better life for its im-
migrants and to help ease the needs of Jews in so many places
the world over, including right here in Fort Lauderdale." He
said also that the party would afford him and his wife the "best
opportunity yet, in our five years of residence in the building, to
get to know our neighbors personally."
, LAUDERDALE OAKS: Malvin Newman, coordinator for
Lauderdale Oaks UJA, announces that the first Campaign
committee meeting will take place at the Jewish Federation
Tuesday, Feb. 22, at 10:30 a.m. The committee is planning
tribute to Sam Bierman, UJA chairman for the past five years.
Newman invites the help of all persons wishing to help pay
tribute to Bierman. Inquiries should be directed to Newman or
to Jan Salit at the Jewish Federation.
MARGATE: The campaign is under way with Israel I
Resnikoff serving as chairman. Bill Katzenberg is campaign
chairman as well as cochairman, along with Al Cohen and Irving
Crystal, of the Oakland Hills committee. Plans are set for
pacesetter meetings and cocktail parties. David Klempner is
publicity chairman.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS PHASE III: Phase III residents
who came to hear Rabbi Joel Goor of Temple Emanu-El gave in
a way that exceeded their last year's record. Harold Kahn.
president of Phase III, presided. Members of his committee were I
Sylvia Price, Rose Wurmbrand, Goldie Stonehill, Kay Gollub,
Pearl Tunik, Jack Zimmerman and Barbara Kahn.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS PHASE VII: A large turnout of
Phase VII residents who heard Barry Axler, assistant director
of the Federation, responded to needs in Israel and elsewhere
with gifts that also exceeded last year's. David London,
president of Phase VII Men's Club, presided, and had the
assistance of his club members.
SOMERSET: The campaign in this Oakland Park Boulevard
condominium is headed toward a March 6 afternoon social hour
in the clubhouse. The campaign cochairmen are Phil Dickens -
and Phyllis Manzalina. Jonathan Livny, former attorney
general in the Israel-administered West Bank of Jordan and a
member of Knesset, will be the guest speaker.
OAKLAND ESTATES: A March 13 breakfast at the Shaker
Village recreation hall with Nettie Avorn as campaign chairman
will be the high point here. The guests will hear Barry Ross,
chairman of UJA's Regional Young Leadership Cabinet.
Stephen H. Corn will be the guest of honor.
WATER BRIDGE CONDOMINIUM: The campaign has
started under the cochairmanship of Pincus Deren and Louis
Colker, with a campaign committee now in formation. A
campaign breakfast has been set for Sunday, March 20 at 10
a.m. in the Water Bridge condominium clubhouse.
z
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coffee & a nosh
complimentary
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The women of Embassy Towers recently held
an educational coffee house to learn more
about the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Under the chairmanship of Joan
Okun, it was the first time any Federation
program was held at the building. Shown are
Joan Okun (standing) is explaining facts about Federation to
Embassy Towers residents (left to right) Pearl Bifulco, Miriam
Blum, Sophia Sorqfman, Pearl Yahoff. Barry Axler (not
shown), assistant director of the Jewish Federation, showed the
Federation's new sound and slide film and answered questions.
Bert Lutz concluded with a talk about "the responsibility of the
individual Jew."
ORT to Meet
Lauderdale Chapter of ORT
will hold a meeting on Friday,
Feb. 25, at 12:30 p.m. at Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
Phyllis Siskin, area director of
the National Diet Information
Center will conduct The Diet
Workshop.
SOCIAL WORKERS
BOOT SACRIFICE
YOUR EDUCATION
JUST TO GET A JOB
I if ol Offers Careers in
Social Wt>rk. Immediate
Positions Open.
The State of Israel has long
been a model of successful
integration. Drawing its
population from every country
in the world quite naturally
presents myriod social work
problems and appreciated,
challenging case work.
Two Programs are currently
being offered to people with a
Hebrew background who would
enter the Social Work
Profession as a permanent
resident of Israel
I. wieefeffee rreeren
fer M.S.W., IJ.W.
A 7-9-month carefully
plonned orientation program
which includes intensified
Hebrew Language study
Interviews will be conducted in
March for those who wish to
continue their careers as a
permanent resident of Israel.
N. SedelWerk
Course specially designed for
college graduates who did not
major in social work. Bar llan
University program will prepare
you for a meaningful career in
Israel.
For further information on
these programs, contact us
immediately Preliminary in-
terviews will be conducted by
Regional Directors.
ISRAEL
ALIYAH CENTER
4700 Biscay ne Blvd..
Rm 385
Miami, Flo 33137
leaders of the Gait Ocean Mile Women's
Division: (left to right) Bert Lutz,
cochairman; Hildreth Levin, chairman; Ann
Schneller, cochairman; Joan Okun, Embassy
Towers chairman; Frances Wolff and Nina
Denker, coffee cochairmen.
Jewish Specialty
Shop to Open
The grand opening of Judaic
Heritage, a Jewish specialty
shop, will be on Sunday, Feb. 27.
The shop, located on West
Oakland Park Boulevard in the
Madrid Plaza Shopping Center,
is owned by local residents
Arlene Kurtz and Madelyn Katz.
"Our slogan will be: The
source for all your Judaic needs.
Many people have had to travel
to Miami for many of the items
we will be carrying," Mrs. Kurtz
said.
The shop will carry a variety of
merchandise from religious
articles to entertaining and edu-
cational books to gift selections.
"Whether it's for a Bar or Bat
Mitzvah, a wedding, a holiday or
any day, it will be here," Mrs
Katz said.
Many of the lines will be
imported from Israel.
33
TOQROSO
FURS
FUR STORAGE
VAULT ON THE PREMISES
Mew Style furs CleaningRtpoinngR*styling
462-0096
801 E. LASOLASBIVD
FT. LAUDERDALE
;::
ANNOUNCING THE GRAND OPENING OF
Ju6aic heRiuqe
The Source for All Your JuaaicNeeds
Boo^ 4 D ^Rtons Candy Ac,
Jewelpy
talisim & yaRmulkAS
V0&
Caros
hoiioay neeos cwK**1 s
Opening Sunday February 27, 1977
Drawing for beautful Grand Opening Gift
Complete line of Passover Articles
rr.a&Ri6 plaza
Zg.69 West Oakland Park Blvd. 741-1955
^^^^^BaS5!WW.<.w


February 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
I
old Slater (second from right) receives the congratulations
lobert M. Hermann,, chairman of the Israel Bonds North
ward Executive Committee, at the recent Inverrary
\ntry Club Community-Israel Dinner of State. Slater was
'recipient of the Eleanor Roosevelt Humanitarian Award,
kicipating in the ceremony were (left) Mrs. Hermann and
ht) Mrs. Slater.
* %
rev mi
> .' u .
J
ORT Luncheon To
Feature Gould
The Diplomat Hotel in Holly
wood, Fla., will be the site ol
Broward ORT's Social
Assistance luncheon on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 23.
Some 1,000 women are ex-
pected to attend to hear guest
speaker Nathan Gould of New
York, national executive director
and vice president of Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through
Training!.
Gould's topic will be "The
Social Assistance Project and its
Applications in the Lives of
ORT's Students."
The Social Assistance Project
aids students by building kit-
chens, canteen, dormitory and
sanitary installations in ORT
schools worldwide. ORT supplies
needy students with meals,
clothing, textbooks, pocket
money and provides trans-
portation when needed. The
program arranges for cultural
events and looks after
recreational needs.
ORT members invited to
attend the luncheon are
"Mothers to Another," those
who contribute to the financial
support of one child for at least
one month.
Mrs. Lawrence Chait, Special
Projects vice president and chair-
person of the luncheon, said she
was "very excited" that Gould
would be present.
The Broward Region consists
of 31 chapters and 3,700 members
in Broward County.
Mrs. Herbert Wormser is
president and Mrs. Samuel Press
is chairman of the Executive
Committee.

)ux Fain, honored at the recent Lauderdale Oaks Night in
\rael, receives the congratulations of (left) Henry Levy,
ithority on the Middle East, who was the guest speaker, and
fanny Bly (right), Chairman of the event. Mrs. Fain was the
*cipient of the Israel Solidarity A ward. '
leligious Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
lETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowltz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
Candlelit*;
Tfane
fJ! 5:68 ^
30 SHEVAT 5737
IMANU-EL TEMPLE, 3423 W. Oak
1 land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor Cantor Jerome K lement.
PEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL, 2041 NW 41th Ave.,
Lauderhlll. Conwrvatlva. Irving
Axelrod, president.
fAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conatrvatlva. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
Community Calendar 1977
February 20
Federation's Man of the Year Dinner
at Pier 66-6:30 p.m.
February 22
NE Young Leadership Panel Discussion
with Rabbis
rOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
MosheBomzer (52).
IECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE, 7473 NW 4th St.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44).
POMPANO BEACH
rHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (49).
MARGATE
JETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
| Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Per I man.
tRGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
rEMPLE BETH ORR. Riverside Drlva.
Reform. <44>.
[NORTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
GOGUE. MM1W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER -
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen-
tury Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (42).
LAUDERDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi Sam D. Herman.
BMBBB^HBai^i^BHBIBHBflBIBHBIJJBHB
February 23
ORT Regional Meeting noon
26
Reconstructionist Synagogue family picnic -11 a.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood annual Pub Night
in Tel Aviv-7:30 p.m.
February 27
JCC's Children's Cultural Series at
Fort Lauderdale High School Auditorium
"Cora and Boppo in Outer Space" 3 p.m.
Marc* 3
Women's Division Board meeting 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Purim family dinner
and serv ice 7:30 p. m.
March 4
PURIM
MordiS
Plantation Jewish Congregation Purim party
Temple Sholom Purim carnival and las Vegas night
March*
Temple Emanu-EI youth Purim Carnival -11 a.m.
UJA fund-raising breakfast Ookbrook Village
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Show
Dick Shawn 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom (Pompano) Bond drive
Recipients of the State of Israel Koah Award are Joseph Fink
ind Commissioner John P. Crisconi, who were honored at the
ecent Palm-Aire Community Israel Dinner of State on behalf
of Israel Bonds. Commissioner Crisconi and Fink were cited for
their exemplary efforts in support of Israel's economy through
the Israel Bond drive.
Israel Keeps Eye Out
On Border of Lebanon
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel is continuing to
press the U.S. to obtain a
reply from Damascus to its
demand that Syrian forces
be pulled out of southern
Lebanon.
Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon summoned the
American charge d'affaires,
Thomas Dunnigan, to his
office for an hour-long
discussion of the Lebanese
situation.
He reportedly told him
that Israel's patience was
wearing thin over the
presence of Syrian troops at
Nabatiye, less than ten
miles from the Israeli
border.
PRIME MINISTER Yitzhak
Rabin said at a Cabinet meeting
here that Israel was still "in the
process of settling the issue by
diplomatic means." The Cabinet
convened in closed session as a
ministerial security committee to
hear briefings on developments in
southern Lebanon from Defense
Minister Shimon Peres and the
Chief of Military Intelligence.
Allon reviewed the progress of
diplomatic contacts.
; A Cabinet communique issued
last night said no new decisions
were taken. Some sources here
relieve that a long-range solution
>f the problem in southern Leba-
lon called for a more precise
iefinition of the "red line," the
point beyond which Israel will
not permit a non-Lebanese Arab
army.
Such a definition would avert
future misunderstandings, these
sources said.
Theatre Issues Casting Call
The Tamarac Civic Theatre is
seeking actors and actresses for
its third play of the season,
"Barefoot in the Park."
The cast consists of four males
from age twenty-four to sixty,
and two females one in her
early twenties, the other in her
early fifties.
George Morantz is scheduling
auditions.

Ma
UaCRTYOCU
Declare
fjnarunaf
lake stock in America.
Bay US. Savin* Bonds.
IEVITT
maiHorial chapata
lntPemerekeRe.
Hollywood, Fla.
Sonny Lavltt, F.D.
13JS5W. DixiaHwy.
North Miami. Fla.
MMJ1S
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 18,i|J
Is the Palestinian Cause
Finally in Disarray?
By NISSIM RE J WAN
Some now like to call it
self-criticism, but what it
seems to be is nothing short
of disarray. The aspect
which the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization (PLO)
presents to the world today
is one of disorganization
and disorientation verging
on total chaos, and what
the leaders of that
organization appear to be
trying very hard to do is
simply to save what can
still be saved from the
salvage left by the
systematic attrition, of the
Lebanese civil war and the
heavy hand of Damascus.
A brief scrutiny of the Arab
press recently gives an idea of
this. The Kuwait daily Al Qabas
spoke of a reshuffle in top PLO
leadership affecting, among
others, the head of its Political
Department Faruq Qaddumi,
who reportedly was replaced by
Khalid el Hasan, whom the paper
described as acceptable to con-
servative Arab regimes. On the
same day the Cairo press
reported that PLO spokesman
Abdul Muhsin Abu Maizer was
in Amman discussing ways for
"resuming relations between the
organization and the Jordanian
government."
ANOTHER, relatively new
name PLO Executive member
Mahmoud Abbas was in
Bahrein soliciting help for a plan
said to affect the Palestinians of
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip. More importantly,
Egyptian President Anwar el
Sadat's statement in an interview
to the Washington Post that any
Palestinian state in the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip will
have to be somehow associated
with Jordan was not only not
opposed openly by PLO spokes-
men but several of these hinted
that such an association would
indeed be quite natural and
expected.
These indications of change in
attitude are admittedly often
contradicted by other Pales-
tinians also claiming to speak for
the PLO.
BUT ON balance advocates of
the less intransigent line seem to
have the upper hand. This is
borne out by reports, published
and unpublished, of meetings
held in Washington, New York
and Paris between groups of
American Jews and some Israeli
individuals and representatives
of the PLO.
The moat interesting feature of
these contacts was the rather
understandable question posed
by the Jewish and Israeli partici-
pants as to how "representative"
of PLO leadership the said
spokesmen actually were and
how acceptable their statements
were to that leadership. The
almost uniform answer was two-
fold. As one of the American
participants related it to this
writer, the enquirers were first
assured that their Palestinian
interlocutors represented "of-
ficialdom" and "power" within
the PLO, and then when
pressed further added, as if in
passing, that the PLO was not
monolithic body. One spokesman
indeed went so far as to draw the
interesting analogy between his
organization and the Israeli
establishment, claiming that the
PLO was "like the Israeli
Cabinet. ."
While all of this suggests
strongly that things in the PLO
are nowadays very much in flux,
activities in the field are no lea;
ominous. On Dec. 12, th
Palestinian Central Council met
in Damascus, reportedly under
heavy Syrian pressure, to decide
on the composition of the Pales-
ftj^lFTS O FASHIONS
tinian National Council
usually described as the parlia-
ment of the Palestinians, in-
cluding as it does delegates not
affiliated to the PLO for its
forthcoming meeting in Cairo
next month.
WHILE preparations were
being made for the Damascus
meeting, an official Syrian daily
made the curious suggestion that
the National Council should be
composed of non-PLO elements.
Faced with such a challenge, the
Council refrained from taking
any firm decision, choosing
instead "a preparatory com-
mittee" to decide on the com-
position of the National Council.
Now the 40-member Central
Council described as "the
link" between the National
Council and the PLO Executive
Committee was expected to
convene in Damascus on Jan. 11
to make its final decision on the
recommendations of the pre-
paratory com mitt tw-
it is interesting to note that
the Council, whose members
numbered only 187 up to
February of last year, now
numbers 250 as a result of a
decision taken by the Central
Council in that month It is now
being suggested that its mem-
bership be increased to 300, 350
or even to 500 again to allow
for a wider representation.
THIS EAGERNESS for
"wider representation" in the
Palestinian National Council is
by no means a coincidence.
Indeed it can be said to serve two
related purposes. One, openly
publicized, is to allow the
Palestinians of the West Bank,
the Gaza Strip and the Gulf
states adequate representation.
The other, unpublicized purpose
is to add so many new faces not
associated with the PLO until the
hard-core extremist elements are
reduced to a negligible minority.
The general trend is quite
clear. The increasing emphasis on
the Palestinians of the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip no
doubt indicates a wish to involve
Jordan more and more in any
future arrangement affecting
both the Palestinians and the
West Bank.
(This report first appeared in the
Israel Digest.)
LAST CALL!
ISRAEL & LONDON
ESCORTED BY RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
VIA BRITISH AIRWAYS
22 DAYS
Depart Miami April 11
Return Miami May 2
'1299
INCLUDES:
Breakfast & Dinner Israel Daily
Breakfast London Daily
All Sightseeing
PP. DBL. OCC
Transfers
Superior 4 Star Hotel
All Baggage Handling
Aventura Travel
Boutique Inc.
2962-A Aventura Blvd.
N. Miami Beach 931-6600
Much
More?
Just how much more is More, the 120mm
cigarette? Let's take a look.
More is longer. And burns slower.
That means there's more time to enjoy those
extra puffs of its smooth, mild taste.
More is styled leaner. And it's burnished brown.
That means it looks as good as it tastes.
More. It's like any really good cigarette.
And much more.
MoieMoie
MENTHOL
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
.AgL
0 JEWELRY, ft BOOKS
FILTER 21 mg w". 15 nig mcotnr MENTHOL: 21 mg."!"
16 mg nicotm.m pei cigmtti. FTC Ripon 0EC. 76.
J
.....n auu. l xm,wmwuw.v.i.w.w.*: :::::::,


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