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:
AA00014312:00079

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcJewish Floiridi7am
Or GREATER FORTLAUDERDALE
Volume 6 Number 6
Friday, March 18, 1977
.-
.00
J8
Price 25 cents 0i
UJA Campaign Progress
INVERRARY: Two major events on succeeding evenings
marked the Inverrary campaign calendar.
The first, on Saturday, March 5, brought together just over
200 men and women for a gala dinner-dance in the Inverrary
Country Club that brought a "literal avalanche of gifts," ac-
cording to Chairman Harold Slater.
The evening also heard tributes to Dr. Vincent Spadola and
the late Casey Greene.
The Cl ibhoust at International Village the next evening saw
over 125 villagers outdo the record that was set the previous
year at a similar rally for UJA.
Honors here went to Albert Mars, presented to him on behalf
of the Federation by Aaron Koenig, cochairman of the Village
UJA. Charles Hill, campaign chairman, presided.
Inverrary, overall, "stands far and away" above any sums
raised there previously, according to Slater. The campaign is
continuing with what he said would be "a stepped up effort" to
reach the many in Inverrary who have yet to be recorded as UJA
givers "in this area."
His statement was amplified by Vic (iruman and Hob Taylor,
cochairmen of the Inverrary UJA, who stressed that "living
lure means giving here" even if one is resident in Inverrary for
only several months of the year.
PALM-AIRE: Dr. Sidney Jennes and Harry Sachs, cochair-
men of the 1977 I'alm-Airo United Jewish Appeal campaign,
have just announced favorable results to date.
In a joint report they made known that Palm-Aire has sur-
passed its 197fi totals. The cochairmen said they are looking to
achieve a significant new giving record this year" for the Palm-
\irc residents.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS PHASE IV: Phase IV has ex
c reded lasl year's record.
Harry Kimmel served as chairman with Manna Spitalnik and
I >ella Alpert as his principal co-workers.
Kimmel expressed his appreciation to the numerous com-
mit (< members for their cooperation in making the Phase IV
I I \ campaign a success.
Dr. Howard Kay of West Palm Beach was the guest speaker
.ii the campaign's breakfast on Sunday. Feb. 27.
MAJESTIC GARDENS: Majestic Gardens has also ex-
ceeded last year's record.
Ily Spigel was campaign chairman and Joe Hich served as
president of the affair, which honored Kdythe Thaller and
Kdythe Kampel
Mrs Bcrl Lutz of Fort Lauderdale was the guest speaker at
I be breakfast meet ing late last month.
CYPRKSS CHASE A: The Cypress Chase A campaign is
beaded toward an April HI social hour in the Phase A Clubhouse.
Jules White is thechairman. Details are being arranged.
SOMKRSET: Somerset residents who came to hear Jonathan
l.ivny. Israeli Knesset member, on Sunday afternoon. March 6,
gave in a way that exceeded last year's record.
Phil Dickens. Phyllis Manzolina and Henry Hirsch presided
at (he affair, with members of the Condo Men's and Women's
('lull helping.
MARGATE-QUAD CITY: The Margate-Quad City cam-
paign is moving briskly under the leadership of Chairman Israel
Kesnikoff and Cochairman Bill Katzberg. with the assistance of
a large working committee.
Cocktail parties were held in the homes of Shim and Celia
Kngelmeycr on March 8, and at Reuben and Doris Sperber's on
March 10.
The Oriole Gardens II Condo Association, under the chair-
menship of Esther Rich, Hy Kart and Ix>u Zuckerman held its
brunch on March 13 at which Lillian Wadler was honored.
Coninued on Page 2
Over-the-Top Results Mark UJA
Drives Throughout Community
Each of the main North Broward areas
that make up the Greater Fort Lauderdale
community have accounted for more funds in
their UJA / Federation campaigns than ever
before. Sen. Samuel Greenberg, the cam-
paign general chairman, reported earlier this
week to the regular monthly meeting of the
Federation's board of directors.
Although some of these area drives are
ne;iring their end. he pointed out that most
arc still in their active stages. He said, in this
connection, that several hundred thousand
dollars are still in the balance from con-
tributors of prior years who have yet to make
their 1977 commitments.
SEN. GREENBERG predicted, however,
what he termed "a rousing success."
'I think 1977 is going to turn out to be our
best year yet for the UJA." he told the
Federation board.
The general chairman tempered his warm
picture of campaign success with a somber
reminder of spiraling costs for the funding of
UJA humanitarian programs in Israel,
F.urope. l>ehind the Iron Curtain and in Fort
Lauderdale.
"IT IS just costing more this year to help
Ihe needy and distressed than it cost last
year, whether it's an immigrant family in
Israel: Jews emigrating from the Soviet
Union; administering health programs in
Iran: financing our Jewish Community
Center or Jewish Family Service or any of
our other Federation programs here in Fort
Lauderdale." the Senator declared.
"As a matter of fact." he added, "without
tin- greater tunds we havebtwn raising. UJA
programs the world over would today be in
serious trouble. At that, there have been
some cutbacks.
Sen. Greenberg pointed out in the latter
connection that housing for immigrants, the
establishment of new settlements, youth care
programs, social services for newcomers and
high school education all of these in Israel
have experienced curtailments of one kind
or another.
HEADING THE list of over-the-top
campaign areas here are Woodlands, the
Gait, Point of Americas, Inverrary, Palm-
Aire, Century Village and Coral Springs,
with Women's Division campaigning also
running ahead of last year.
Sen. Greenberg reported that Woodlands
alone was just under the 1400,000 mark, and
will exceed it by the time all soliciting comes
to an end. The Woodlands campaign is under
the chairmanship of Hernie Libros.
The Point of Americas drive shows a total
so far of 8131,000 compared with SI21.0(H) in
1976. Milton Keiner is thechairman.
THE GALT UJA is showing a result to
date of nearly $220,000 as against a 8200.000
final result in 1976. Louis L. Perlman is
chairman of the Gait campaign.
Palm-Aire is past the 1155,000 mark with
campaigning still ongoing, as againsi a
result last year of nearly $146,000. The
campaign is headed by Dr. Sidney Jennes
and Harry Sachs.
Inverrary has so far produced in the
neighborhood of $70,000 compared with a
total result last year of $45.000.
CENTURY Village has come forward with
over $.'{6,000 to date as against a total last
year of $18,000. The campaign, under the
chairmanship of Irving Friedman and
cochaired by Evelyn Denner, is continuing.
Coral Springs shows $16,500 with its
campaign still going on as compared with
$8,600 in 1976. Buddy Himber is the
chairman.
Many more area or neighbor hood cam-
paigns are either in full swing or about to get
started, Sen. Greenberg noted. Gathering
momentum are the campaigns in Margate-
Quad City, under the chairmanship of Israel
Kesnikoff, and fund-raising over a wide field
of condominiums from Pompano Beach to
Lauderdale Lakes to Lauderhill to Sunrit
Lakes.
A special meeting for area doctors will
take place on March 25 in the home of Dr.
Saul Dobrinsky.
How Political Struggle
Shapes Up in Israel
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel's political factions
have been concentrating on
internal matters during the
past few days. Their aim is
to project at least the ap-
pearance of party unity and
to develop coherent
positions on major do-
mestic and foreign policy
issues that will give the
voters a choice when they
go to the polls May 17.
The big problem for the
Continued on Page 11
Passover Food Fum
The Jewish Family Service
of Rroward County provides
funds to Jewish families
unable to meet the cost of
special Passover foods.
Telephone the Jewish Family
Service, located at the
Jewish Federation, 484-8200,
for further information.
Israeli Consul General to Address Women's Key Events
Yehoshua Trigor, consul
pneral of Israel, will be the guest
eaker at Women's Division
[ey functions in Inverrary, Point
Jf Americas and Plantation,
Jebecca Hodes, Women's general
Bmpaign chairman, has an-
ounced.
The Inverrary function, ac-
Jrding to Chairman Helen
(.idsky. will be a brunch at the
iverrary Country Club followed
an outing to Jai-Alai in Dania.
The brunch on Wednesday,
larch 23, will begin at 9:30 a.m.,
hth the minimum contribution,
ayable throughout 1977, set at
S2.
The Point of Americas Key
Division meeting will be an after-
noon tea in the home of Elsie
Samet at 2 p.m., Thursday,
March 24. Eleanor Shapiro and
Elsie Samet, chairmen of the
Point of Americas campaign,
expect a good attendance.
The Plantation affair on Friday
morning, March 25, will be held
at Rqlling Hills Country Club
beginning at 10:30 a.m., ac-
cording to Sandy Goldenberg,
Plantation chairman, and Seena
Sloan, cochairman. The program
will include a champagne
bruncheon and fashion show.
with a minimum contribution of
$18.
Yehoshua Trigor served as
Israeli Consul in Atlanta and Los
Angeles some ten years ago.
Trigor, a senior official of the
Israeli Foreign Service, has just
returned from India, where he
completed a tour of duty as
Israeli Consul General in
Bombay. He served previously as
Charge d'Affaires in Seoul. Korea
and counselor of Israel at the
Israeli Embassy in the
Netherlands.
Trigor was educated in the Tel
Aviv School of Law and Eco-
nomics and is a graduate of the
National Service College in Jeru-
salem. His first post was in
Sydney, Australia, over twenty
years ago. Ever since Trigor
entered diplomatic service, he has
combined his official activities
with public speaking for Jewish
causes, mainly the UJA. While in
the United States, Trigor was
instrumental in raising large
sums of money and was awarded
a National UJA "Man on the
Go" award. He also was sent as a
special UJA emissary to Peru
and successfully conducted UJA
appeals in Trinidad, Barbados.
Haiti, and Jamaica. He has been
invited to return to Australia.
Mrs. Hodes noted that the
three functions are called "Key"
because "It is the key to opening
the door of giving to our cam-
paign. We hope that the women
of North Broward who have not
as yet committed themselves will
take this opportunity to pledge
their support to the 1977
Women's Division Campaign."
Information and reservations
for the meetings can be obtaine.
and made by contacting th<
Jewish Federation otfice.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18, 1977
First UJA National Shabbat Scheduled for March 19

l
i
i
The first United Jewish Appea.
National Shabbat under-
scoring the interrelationship
between synagogues and the
American Jewish community's
UJA federation campaigns
will take place on March 19
IIA general chairman Frank
R. Lautenberg reported that
Orthodox. Conservative and
Ki-form congregations would
participate in the Shabbat. spon-
sored by the UJA Rabbinical Ad-
visory Council.
The synagogue is both a
haven for reflection and a place in
which we are able to contemplate
our commitment toward our
fellow .lews throughout the
world." lautenberg said. By
our very faith our very ethics
we are taught that each Jew-
must assume his full share of
responsibility toward the
building and strengthening of the
UJA Campaign Progress
Continued from Page 1
Speaker for the occasion was Alvin Capp. attorney and
community leader.
On Sunday. March 20. at 10 a.m.. Oriole Gardens Condo I will
host a brunch at which David Berger and Paul Kisch are to be
honored. Chairing the event is Harry Grugover. with Mary
Bolka. Harry Rich. Murray Schuh and Flora Weller serving as
cochairmen.
Also on Sunday, at 8 p.m.. Oriole Gardens Condo III will
honor Daniel Kaufman. Chairman of the event is Charles
Zelman. with Charles Charlip and Alvin Tendler serving as
cochairmen.
The Oakland Hills campaign is in the process of winding up
with an almost 90 percent participation by the community.
This continues to be a united community effort, with both the
Margate Jewish Center and Beth Hillel Congregation working
together.
SUNRISE LAKES PHASE II: Beatrice Schlegman.
chairman, noted a major turnout on Sunday, March 13 at the
second annual Sunrise Lakes Phase II UJA breakfast. The
gathering honored Nathan R. Shapiro, president of the board of
directors of Sunrise Lakes Phase II.
Dr. Carl Herman Voss. author, lecturer and teacher, was the
guest speaker and contributed toward the notable increase in
contributions.
KENSINGTON ROYAL COAST: The committee Harry
Bersohn, Charles Feldman. Edward Krisel. Kdward Maged and
Harry J. Treu expressed satisfaction with the 1977 UJA
Campaign wine and cheeM party held Thursday evening. March
10, in the Kensington Social Room.
Alfred Golden the guest speaker who is a member of the
national board of the Anti-Defamation League, spoke of the
needs of Jews in the United Slates and all over the world.
. Charles Feldman was the acting chairman of the day.
LAUDERDALE OAKS: Malvin Newman is chairman for the
Lauderdale Oaks Sunday. March 20, breakfast.
Samuel Bierman will be the guest of honor in the Lauderdale
Oaks Clubhouse.
Yehoshua Trigor of the Israel Foreign Service will be the
guest speaker.
Trigor has just returned from India where he completed a tour
of duty as Consul General of Israel in Bombay, India. He has
also served as Charge a"Affaires in Seoul, Korea, and counselor
of Israel at the Israeli Embassy in the Netherlands.
WATERFORD POINT & ISLAND CLUB: Erna Ettlinger
and her committee have announced a substantial increase both
in attendance and the giving of the residents of Waterford Point
and Island Club at the wine and cheese party on Tuesday,
March 8, in the Social Room at the Waterford Point Con-
dominium.
Irving L. Geisser, executive director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale was the guest speaker.
: Contribution Cards Available
5 "Contribution cards in honor of special events or in
memory of dear ones are available at the Jewish Feder-
'. ation office." according to Roily Weinberg, corresponding
; secretary of the Women's Division.
Those interested in sending these cards can fill out
the following information and mail it to Barry Axler at the
Jewish Federation office.
please send a card:

In honor of.
:
or
In memory of.
%
TO: Name.
Address.
City____
State
Zip Code

FROM:NAME
Address___
Tel. No____
F-HS-T7
community. This is the message
of the UJA Shabbat
Rabbi Robert I. Kahn. spir-
itual leader of Congregation
Emanu-El in Houston. Texas,
and chairman of the Rabbinical
Advisory Council, noted the
importance of Shabbat
HaChodesh. which falls on March
19. as a source of inspiration for
the humanitarian efforts of the
American Jewish community
The portion for the week.
A'ayak hell'ek uda v. concludes
?tne Book of Exodus and ends
with the recitation of the word1-.
'( hazak. chazak v'nitchazak'
I.et us be strong, let us
strengthen one another." Rabbi
Kahn said.
This is the very essence of the
relationship among the Jewish
people, whether it be in our own
communities-. in Israel or
throughout thP'rest of the world.
Our strength is in our unity in
the bonds that link' us between
continents and between
generations."
Synagogues have
variety of Shabbat
including talks by
leaders and
classes for
children.
planned a
programs,
federation
tzedakah -oriented
religious school
Our Crowd
By ROZ FLEMING
Well, when I finished reading
Golda Meir's book land was so
thrilled with it). I couldn't wait to
begin Moshe Dayan'a My Life.
Hate to tell you but I couldn't get
involved. It s a very long book
and very detailed, all about the
early days of Palestine and its
growth into the State of Israel.
But it seems BO dry, too dry for a
man of \w- fire I haven't given up
though, and if its any t>etter on
the second try I II let you know.
Welcome to Sy and Anne
(iross who are here on a visit
from Chicago. They are visiting
their daughter and son-in-law.
the Irv \1 aliens, and enjoying our
warm seather 'cause it's been
mighty cold on the banks of the
Windy City.
Happy Birthday to Judy and
Janet Alper. who are celebrating
their second birthday. And their
grandma wants everyone to
know that they are the most
beautiful twins in town!
Melvin and Paula Rosen are
about to celebrate their tenth
wedding anniversary with an
exciting tour of Israel. That's
really the best way to celebrate
any happy occasion, don't you
think so?
Hear that Sam Berg is feeling
under the weather and hope he's
doing a lot better now.
Did I tell you about the
frightening night I just spent
recently? As usual the Sabbath
candles were burning when I
went to bed. They looked so
beautiful, the glow casting
shadows on the dark wells and I
felt very secure knowing it was
Shabbas. But in the middle of the
night the dog began to cry. I
woke up and knew something
was wrong. Sure enough, the
candles had started a fire.
Another minute and the flames
would have reached the cabinets.
It was an awful feeling to realize
that even the warmth of those
special candles could make a
disaster, so be sure to be careful
where you place your candles!
If it weren't for the dog (who
was in my home on a "trial basis"
by the way, and is now a full-
fledged member of the household)
I don't know what the outcome
could have been!
A short column this week
because you have not been
sending me the news! Get with it
and get us the interesting
happenings in your life: Roz
Fleming, 840 Oleander Dr.,
Plantation, Fla. 33317.
United.Jewish Appeal General Chairman Frank R. Lautenberg
Heft) and Rabbinical Advisory Council Chairman Rabbi Robert
I. Kahn discuss plans for the first UJA National Shabbat,
scheduled for March 19.
Emanu-El Groups Schedule Events
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El have scheduled their annual
Donor Luncheon to take place at
Yesterday's on March 29,
starting at 11:30 a.m.
A fashion show, including
jewelry and a luncheon will be
part of the day's fare.
Reservations and additional
information can be made with
Terri Novick through the Temple
Office.
On Friday. March 18. the
Men's Club will hold a Sabbath
Service at 8:15 p.m. Guest
I leaker will be Rabbi Ezra Spice-
handler, dean of the Hebrew
Union Rabbinical College,
Jerusalem.
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We try to be genuinely helpful,
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We provide the expert services of
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We are available to families for
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Friday, March 18, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Lddor tO Speak At JNF Banquet Hadassah Chapter To Celebrate
Dr. Alvin Colin, president,
Jewish National Fund Fort
Lauderdale, has announced that
the forthcoming JNF Ludwik
and Pola Brodzki Fort Lauder-
dale banquet on March 27 at the
Gait Ocean Mile Hotel will
feature Ambassador Minister
Mordechai Lador.
Lador was born in Germany in
1923 and emigrated to Palestine
with Youth Aliyah in 1938.
He was one of the founders and
an officer of Kibbutz Schluchot,
in the Beisan Valley.
Lador was sent as an emissary
of the Jewish Agency to the lib-
erated Jews in the displaced
persons camps in Europe, to
prepare them for Aliyah, from
1947-49.
Until 1956 he was secretary of
the Productivity Department of
Histadrut and from 1957-59 he
was the representative of the
Jewish Agency to four Scan-
dinavian countries.
In 1959 to 1960 he was with the
Political Department of
Histadrut. in charge of contacts
with African and Asian labor
movements.
Lador was also Israel's Charge
d'Affaires in Kathmandu
(Nepal). He has served as
counsellor, Israel Embassy,
Washington, DC. and as deputy
director. Division of Inter-
national Cooperation, Minister of
Foreign Affairs. More recently he
has been ambassador, Freetown
(Sierra Leone, West Africa) and
assistant director general, Jewish
National Fund, Jerusalem.
Since 1975, Lador has been
minister, Israel Mission to the
United Nations.
BBG Costume Contest Celebrates Purim
The Emet Chapter of B'nai
R'rith Girls celebrated the feast
of Purim in famous couple
costume regalia at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The Friday night program
began with an original service
written by the girls and was
followed by the reading of the
story of Purim.
Each "famous" couple put on a
skil and were judged by both
their originality of costume and
script. Such famous couples as
Homeo and Juliet. I.aveme and
Shirley, liozo and Friend. Sonny
and Cher with Chastity. Peanut
Butter and Jelly and the Jolly
Green Giant and the Little Green
Sprout were represented.
The program, which was
planned by the Jewish Heritage
Committee and chaired bv Lori
Edee Greene. director of
College Relations for Broward
Community College, was
elected president of the United
Way of Broward County at
the first meeting of the newly
elected 1977-78 board of di-
rectors. Miss Greene is the
former executive women's edi-
tor and editorial writer for
(lore Newspapers Co. During
her 19 years with the news-
.paper, she was a four-time
ii inner of the J. C. Penney -
University of Missouri Award
for Excellence in Journalism
related to women's pages.
A Nurse
You Can
Trust
To care for someone you love
in the hospital or at home High-
ly qualified RNs, LPNs. Aides
and Attendants For day. night
or around-the-clock care
Friedman, had other competitive
contests such as balloon shaving
and string licorice eating.
Among the refreshments
served were the hamentashen
baked by Lori Friedman and
Program Vice President Debbie
Allen.
"This is a perfect example of
how a well planned program
works." said President Iris
Kraus. "The committee did a
great job and everyone had a
Biiper time."
Hozo (Hid Friend are portrayed
by Debbie Allen and Sue
Stone,
ORT Meeting Planned
A meeting Of the Royal
Plantation ORT (Organization
for Rehabilitation through Train-
ing) will be held on March 23 at
the Hollywood Federal Savings
bank ol Oakland Park Boulevard
at noon.
A cosmetologist from the
Sheridan Vocational School will
be the guest speaker.
The group will go to Jai-Alai
on March 30. Vivian Weinberger
tan provide further information.
rile winners of the Emet BBC
Chapter Purim contest were
Homeo and Juliet, portrayed
by Amy Leach and Rebecca
Siiliime.
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Anniversary, Hold Donor Lunch
On Sunday, March 20 from 4 to
6 p.m. the Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter of Hadassah will celebrate
Hadassah's sixty-fifth an-
niversary at a gala Champagne
( ocktail Party, the proceeds from
which will be used to further
advance programs of cancer
therapy, research, prevention and
control.
Mrs. Josephine Newman,
president of the Chapter will
greet the guests and introduce
guest speaker Mrs. Israel D.
Shapiro. Big Gifts chairman of
the Florida Region.
Ann Salkin, Gala chairperson,
can provide information.
Mrs. Sidney Hoffman. Fort
Brandeis Book Sale
To Open At Mall
The Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pa no Heath chapter of the
Hrandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
"New Rooks 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.
to 10 p.m. on both days. Rooks
will be sold with the proceeds
from the sale going toward the
purchase of new books for the
Rrandeis University Library.
Unsold hooks are donated to
community centers, hospitals,
migrant worker camps, and
prisons.
Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
Honor chairman, has announced
that the program for the Chapter
Donor Luncheon, which will be
held on May 19 at the Rreakers
Hotel in Palm Reach will feature
the llabimah Players of Holly-
wood, who will present a musical
narrative. "Survival 77."
It is anticipated that more
than 800 women from the Fort
Lauderdale area will join together
at this luncheon to celebrate the
culmination of a year's fund-
raising efforts supporting the
many projects of Hadassah and
Hadassah's sixty-fifth an-
niversary.
Josephine Newman, chapter
president, will preside. Belle
Hirsch is chairman of the day.
Included in the program will be
installation of officers for the
ensuing year.
For additional information
contact Clara Hoffman.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18, 1977
What's Ahead in Kay?
In our view, the paper-thin victory Prime Minister
Rabin scored over Defense Minister Peres as candidate of
their party in the May election does not speak poorly for
Rabin Nor does it suggest an overwhelming show of
strength in the cause of Peres, whom some now see as a
future troublemaker
Unquestionably, Rabin is the candidate, and those
who support the party ought to support the candidate
himself.
It is wrong to draw parallels between the Israeli and
the American political experience. In America, for
example, the likelihood of a party bolt is generally small
although they have occurred in the past and may well
Occur in the f jre. Unfortunately, this is not how things "
I0MH to work in Israeli politics.
In Israel, there are already announcements of party
defections, and what thi^ may do ia to strengthen the hand
of the Likud's Menachem Beigin or even Yigal Yadin. who
has come out of academic retirement to make a try for the
premiership on his own.
In the end. then. Israeli'- will not necessarily be
choosing between Rabin and. for example. Beigin. They
will be choosing against Rabin, and that may well lead to
some unhappy political results.
End to Arms Race
President Carter, since his inauguration, has set out
to prove he is serious about his intention to work for a
reduction of arms throughout the world, including the
highly-volatile Middle East The first demonstration of
this came when the White House announced Feb. 17 that
the United States will not sell the deadly CBU-72 con-
cussion bomb to Israel or anyone else.
The concussion bomb, one of the most lethal non-
nuclear American weapons, along with three other
weapons, was promised to Israel last October by President
Ford.
Some observers saw the promise as an answer to
charges by then-candidate Carter that the Ford
Administration was not providing Israel with weapons
needed for its security. Others noted that the U.S. has
refused to sell the bomb even to neighboring Canada.
The refusal to sell Israel the bomb does not mean that
Israel will not continue to receive the weapons it needs
from the United States. In fact, the Carter Administration
announced that Israel will get two of the other four
weapons Ford promised and that discussions will be held
on the third.
From this point of view, while the concussion bomb
would have been a nice addition to the Israeli arsenal it is
not essential. But there is a big "but" to all this
The Carter Administration's effort to reduce the arms
race in the Mideast depends on others agreeing to stop
supplying the area with weapons. Vice President Mondale
in his recent trip to West Kurope reportedly asked the
European countries to cooperate in this effort.
Equalizing Boycott Laws
One of the more spurious arguments ot those opposed
to Congressional efforts to limit the use of the Arab
boycott in the United States is that it would hurt United
States efforts to help the Arabs and Israel reach a peace
agreement. This argument was repeated time and time
again by business executives testifying before a Senate
Banking Subcommittee that was holding hearings on the
Williams-Proxmire and Stevenson bills aimed at com-
batting the boycott.
"It would be unfortunate indeed if the U.S. Congress
were to pass legislation directed specifically against the
Arab nations at a time when the executive branch of
government is seeking to reconcile opposing views," one
businessman said in testifying against the bills.
Nonsense. The Arab boycott against Israel is one of
(he issues that surely will be discussed in an overall
Middle East peace settlement. But meanwhile, the United
States cannot allow Arab nations to dictate the terms of
trade to American companies, especially when that in-
cludes not only discriminating against companies that
trade with Israel but also American Jews and Jewish-
owned firms. I
e Jewish Floridian
OF CHEATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 206 126 S Federal Hwy Danlm. Fla MOO*
MAIN OKKICK and PLANT 120 NK 6th SI Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 37.1 ll
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT I I*
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O Box 01 2*7.1 Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET
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SUZANNE SHOOHET
Executive Editor
SKIM \\l THOMPSON
\>si>l.inl tnpiihlixher
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CM The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published BI Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Dani.i Fia
All P O 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 01-2973. Miami. Fla 33101
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member ol 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 RATES:
Request.
(Local Areal One YearWOO Out ol Town Upon
WASHINGTON Two years
ago. we named Uganda's Idi
Amin as the world's worst leader.
His unsolicited advice to other
world leaders had made him a
laughing stock. He called upon
the United Nations to move its
headquarters to Uganda, under
his protection. He declared a
national crisis over the smug-
gling of garden hoes out of his
country.
We also described the strange
friendship between Amin and
Libya's Muammar el-Qaddafi
Amin is fat. and Qaddafi is
skinny. They make a Laurel and
Hardy pair when they get
together in Tripoli to reaffirm
their "brotherly relations."
IT WAS Qaddafi who talked
Amin into breaking relations
with Israel in exchange for a
promise of weapons. Several
months ago. Amin got into an
argument with Britain's Sir
Chandos Blair. According to an
intelligence report. Amin began
shouting excitedly to his min-
isters. 'Alert the Army! Alert
the Air Force! Call Libya and tell
Amin Lives Up
To His Reputation
Libya to begin sending air-
planes!"
Of course. Amin isn't always a
comic. Intelligence reports
estimate he has murdered 90.000
people during his purges. For
awhile, the fate of Americans in
Uganda was uncertain.
BUT PRESIDENT Jimmy
Carter had one trump card he did
not know about. One of Amin's
most prized possessions, his
personal airplane, was located for
awhile in the President's home
state of Georgia. The plane, a
Gulf Stream II. complete with an
emblem of a roadrunner bird on
the tail, was undergoing repairs
in Savannah. Ga.
President Carter could have
held Amin's favorite plane until
all Americans were out of
Uganda. It would'Ve been the
sort of ploy Amin would've
understood.
PHONY FUNNY: Not long
ago. a derisive cartoon appeared
in newspapers around the
country. The cartoon showed a
man engulfed in an airbag, strug-
gling to get out of his car. The
caption had him saying:
"Honest, all I did was slam the
hood."
This was published as an
independent, editorial cartoon.
But the truth is that the cartoon
was produced and paid for by
Chrysler.
The automobile company is
opposed to airbags. It was the
secret instigator of the cartoon.
The company paid Derus Media
Services about SI.000 to dis-
tribute the cartoon to 660 dailies
and 5.500 weeklies.
The Chrysler executive who
arranged the cartoon. Frank
Wylie, said he saw nothing wrong
with it. Yet he admitted there
was no way readers would know
that Chrysler had paid for it.
THIS WAS just one small
item in the automobile industry's
massive campaign against
airbags. Former Transportation
Secretary William Coleman said
airbags would save over 12,000
lives every year. Airbags would
also prevent 100.000 injuries.
Yet Coleman himself finally
gave in to the industry pressure.
He left it up to the automobile
companies to decide whether they
want to cooperate with the
government in marketing airbag-
equipped cars.
SEETING SWANSONG:
For a few weeks, Jack Eckerd
was one of the few Republicans
who had been asked to stay on
the job. He had been running the
Continued on Page 13
Tax Times and Telling the Truth
Friday, March 18, 1977
Volume 6
I ~- '"
28 ADA R 5737
Number 6
If you haven't filed your in-
come tax return as yet, Yosher
has some sound advice for you.
"The first principle is that the
return must be filled out
honestly." That would seem to go
without saying, but as one
prepares to give the government
its due, there may be the tempta-
tion not to record all income,
"whether it could be easily traced
or not."
MOREOVER, "no deductions
may be claimed which are not
true"; for instance, "deducting
tuition as charity." This, we are
informed, may be considered in
the same light as "stealing,
chillul hashem, or making a false
statement. According to some
opinions, this would be a false
oath, in the full halachic sense of
that term."
This quite remarkable docu-
ment, prepared by Rabbi Ezra
Bick, has been issued by Yosher:
A Jewish Ethics Committee,
which was organized by Ortho-
dox Jewish professionals and
students as a reaction to scandals
in recent years which involved
some of the most prominent
Orthodox leaders and philan-
thropists in New York and ended
the promising careers of a
number of highly placed New
York politicians.
AS THE sordid stories were
revealed of nursing home mis-
treatment, Medicaid and tax
fraud, kickbacks to rabbis in
charge of Day Schools for helping
big business evade taxes, the
shock was obviously great but
the reaction so defensive that it
led the chairman of the new
Ethics Committee of the Rab-
binical Council of America to
declare sadly that "The Orthodox
have emphasized the ritual
aspect at the risk of the moral
and ethical aspect."
The Commission will be pub-
lishing philosophic and halachic
papers to direct its members'
concerns and sensitivity to areas
of ethical concern.
What could be explosive if it
ever comes to pass is the Com-
mission's mandate to study any
wrong-doing that comes to its
attention in the Jewish com-
munity and, if necessary, to take
an official stand.
STUDIES in the planning
stage will deal with the syna-
gogue's obligations to its own
employees, or a yeshiva's reports
to the government which may
exaggerate certain factors in
order to receive more funds.
More controversial and sensi-
tive would be in the area of the
law, where the question to be
raised is whether Orthodox
Jewish lawyers should defend
clients whom they know to be
guilty of the crime.
As an independent group,
although its chairperson is Rabbi
Saul Berman, chairman of Judaic
Studies department at Stern
College of Yeshiva University,
Yosher has taken on the assign-
ment of heightening the in-
dividual consciousness to those
everyday problems which
challenge not only the Jewish-
ness but the validity of many
established practices.
IT IS examining, for instance,
the legitimacy of kosher food
prices. For those who read the
article on the excesses of Bar
Mitzvah parties in last week's
Jewish Floridian with fascinated
horror, Yosher is taking a look at
the possibility for reinstituting
sumptuary laws so that com-
munities can limit the amount of
money one can or should
spend on such an event.
Just reading the paper on
Payment of Income Taxes:
Halachic Guidelines is a joy. I
learned again that there was
nothing new under the sun, even
when it comes to taxation. The
question was raised in the
Talmud in Nedarim and Baba
Bathra as to whether the
collection of taxes is stealing. The
decision is that it is not; it is
lawful. It therefore follows that
one must pay honestly.
BUT WHILE there is no
mitzvah in overpaying one's
taxes, the issur of underpaying is
more severe. The best advice
from Rabbi Bick is, when in
doubt, seek expert opinion, not
"wishful thinking buttressed by
some far-fetched kvetch.
All in all, a fine piece of work.


1
Friday, March 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
ge'
Page 5 _
'Our Gifts Help Save Lives' *of Life Unveiled
Rabbi David Berent
Beth Israel Synagogue
Deerfield Beach
The reality of the tense
situation in the Middle East is
now upon us again. This should
belie false feelings of confidence
which are heard from time to time
in our community. When asked
. to make sacrificial contributions
* to the Federation and the Israel
Emergency Fund, some people
have answered, "It isn't really
needed peace is about to break
out. Every year they manu-
facture another emergency." Of
course we know that this isn't
true, and that peace isn't about ,
to "breakout."
What will prevent war from
breaking out? The Jerusalem
Post recently editorialized on the
subject. They concluded that
President Sadat agreed to
negotiate with Israel only
because of Israeli strength. Had
it not been for her firm and
deliberate stand, the Arabs
would not have been forced to
move towards even talking of a
peace treaty.
We helped make Israel as
strong as she is by our gifts.
And now her crisis is even
greater than it was in 1967
because she can only now buy the
arms from the United States to
match those given to her enemies
by the Soviet Union.
Israel allocates 90 percent of
her budget for defense. Yet she
must also carry on her domestic
programs health, education
and all the rest if she is to
survive as a country. She can
only do this with our gifts.
Israelis are sacrificing
giving up not only their lives, but
also paying the highest taxes of
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any people. You don't hear them
complain they want to live!
We must sacrifice as well. It is
more vital than ever that we do
that little more than we think we
can afford. It is vital that, at this
point in our three-thousand-year
history, we do not let our
brethren down when they need
our support.
We are asked to double our
gifts. Gertrude and I have. We
know that many in our congre-
gation and our community, which
gives dedicated leadership to the
UJA and workers to our Feder-
ation, will do likewise.
For the Israelis, it is literally
"double or nothing," for without
our help they cannot face the
future with hope.
At this Passover Season which
commemorates Israel's liberation
from Egyptian bondage, we join
in the prayer of a new liberation
for Israel from its fears of a new
war and that "peace breaks out."
But in the meantime, we can help
prevent a new war and help save
lives by our gifts.
Men's Club Sets Clergy Institute
Under the auspices of the
Jewish Chautauqua Society and
the Southeast Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods, the Men's
Club of Temple Emanu-Elof Fort
Lauderdale will present an in-
stitute for Christian clergy on
Judaism on Friday, March 18, 9
a.m. at the Temple.
Rabbi Ezra Spicehandler,
Ph.D., dean of the Hebrew Union
College, Jerusalem, will speak on
"Israel, Biblical and Theological
Past, Present Realities, and
Future Hopes."
Rabbi Joel S. Goor will act as
host for the event.
Al Roth, chairman of the
Jewish Chautauqua Society, can
be contacted for further
formation.
In honor of its tenth anni-
versary, Temple Beth Israel un-
veiled a large mural depicting a
"Tree of Life" which was pre-
sented to the congregation by the
Jacob HrocJ/.ki family.
The floor-to-ceiling, free style,
mosaic-like bronze and wood
inlaid mural was dedicated by
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz before an
ludience of 500 persons.
Brodzki, in his remarks, noted
the family's ties to Temple Beth
Israel since the day it was
founded as Fort Lauderdale's
first conservative congregation.
in-
Margate Men's Club Plans Concert
Qrcle Plans Meet
The next monthly meeting of
Branch 1046 of the Workmen's
Circle of Greater Lauderdale, will
be held on Friday, March 25, at
7:30 p.m. at the Branch's new
meeting place Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Sam Krakow will lecture on his
visit to Finland.
The Program Committee of the
Margate Jewish Center Men's
Club has planned a concert for
Sunday, April 17 at 8 p.m.
This will be a performance by
the all-male Winged Victory
Chorus under the direction of
Cantor Norman Brody from
Temple Emeth in Brookline,
Mass.
The choir will present Yiddish
and Israeli songs, but will include
other music as well.
Reservations may be secured
by calling the office. Sam Click-
man or Kappy Kaplow.
Sisterhood to Meet
The next meeting of the
Sisterhood of Hebrew Congre-
gation of Lauderhill will be held
on March 21 at noon. The
program will be "Fun and Games
with the Aaronsons." Refresh-
ments will be served.
lr
nu
the
ue,
pk
Discover Brazil now.
Before everybody else has,
As the years go on. Brazil will become more and more popular.
And people will probably say ii just i-.ni whai ii used to k\
So we suggest you take advantage of those beautiful beachfront hotels
gpon, Before they're overrun.
And Rio* famous wide open beaches.Copacahanaand Ipunema. Before
they're overcrowded.
And those quaint out ol the way gourmet restaurants. Before they're
overpriced.
And those incredible Inn < on gems. furs, .mil leathers. Before they cost
tin- same .it home.
Pan wii has group .mil individual tours Icav ing Miami. So you can see
Brazil now. While it's still "what it used to be."
_
Rio,7days,*723.
Your i rip includes round tripGI I economv ait lare. ground transixirtu
tion between the airport and your hotel, and tips. Ami based on double tc< u
pancy. (> niuhts.it tin- InteH lominental I lotel onGavca Beach.
Your trip also includes a wekonu cvcktail. a Brazilian style breakfast
even morning, and ? hall dm sightseeing trips.
lb Pctropolis, summer mountain resort .mil homcol Brazil's List
emperor, lb the Unions bra Ins ot U-hlon. Ipancma. and Copucafoina. Ami to
tin- tropical forest ol 'I ijuca. C'orcovado Mountain, and cable car tickets lot
Sugar l.o.il. Rios most spn Urn I,ii \ u\\ point.
lo help you get the most ol Rio. we'll give von I'.m Aril's isuidc to Rjo. a
map ot Rio. and .i list ot suggested restaurants,
Ask your travel ugent tor Pan Am's /f7< //>./.; /.. too. I'AI r s|o.
Rio, Caracas, Buenos Aires,
15 days, $1,084.
Your trip includes round trip GIT economy air lare. all ground transput
tation .mil tip-.. Ami bused on double oct iipancv. I i nights in deluxe hotels in
Rio. Caracas, .mil Buenos Aires
Your trip also int ludes ,i welcomed* kt.nl in eat h city, continental
breakfast in Caracas .mil Buenos Aires. Ami Brazilian stvlehrcaktast in Rio.
As loi sightseeing, in Carat as you'll visit Pjaz.ii Bolivar, the Pantheon
(whin- Bolivar is buried), the Cathedral .mil the Capitol building. In Buenos
Aires, you'll experience som< Argentinecniintrv lile with .i rapt h torn, bat
heque. .mil typical folklore show
Ami in Rio. Sugar l.oal In cablet at Con ovado Mountain. I ijuca I on si.
.mil ,i tup to the heat Ins ,m- planned.
Ask \oin travel agent tor I'.m Am's Smith Aimr/oni At/ah
I'AI I 133.
Although thest are group lours, individual lout departures are also
available at highei prices.
Americas airline to the world.
See your travel agent.
lihhlhiish i to Kin tour is based on round tnpGITccononu ,iir i.m lor groups ol 10 oi more on selw u-il depart un-dates S../,//. Am, rimii Alliih is bused
unGI'l i-cononn .in t.n. tor BftHipsol 5 or more on selected departure dates. W'c hclpvou join .. gnuip. Ii ,i group is not formed item lo itrrange an
alternate date. I ickets lor liliu-khin.lt i !> A'/., tour and tickets tor SmtlhAiiieriaiHA iltiii must he purchased at least 1 dm sin advanci IXvariun i o
ol svtHltorthi'l' S SVSOt


Pe6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18,1977
Afro-Arab Summit Hears Unity Plea
Arabs Will Accept Some
Rectifications, Vance Reveals
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt opened the world's first
Afro-Arab summit conference in
Cairo Monday. He appealed for
African and Arab leaders to unify
that part of the world.
Saudi-Arabia electrified the
conference with an unexpected
pledge of SI billion to finance
development of the area.
Two synagogues in Bucharest
were damaged as a result of the
earthquake which rocked
Rumania last Friday. Two syna-
gogues in the city of Krayova
some 150 miles southwest ol
Bucharest were also completely
demolished.
In addition, three renowned
Jewish intellectuals perished.
Information was related to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency in
New York by Rumania's Chief
Rabbi Moses Rosen.
MUNICH police are investi-
gating a bomb explosion that
damaged the premises of the neo-
Nazi newspaper, Deutsche
National Zeitung, published in
that city. The blast, in the early
hours of the morning, caused no
injuries, but damage to the news-
paper plant was estimated at
10.000 DMarks (about $4.3001.
The paper is owned by Dr.
Gerhard Frey, one of the most
notorious Nazis of the post-war
era.
The Haifa Shipyards, which
built the first Israel-made missile
boats for Israel's navy, the
Reshef class, is now offering a
new improved model for sale
abroad.
Known as the Q-9. the new
vessels are larger than the
Reshefs. Their equipment also
includes improved Gabriel
surface to surface missiles and
Harpoon missiles manufactured
by the McDonnell-Douglas Co.
The basement in the new and
luxurious Hechal-Hanes (Palace
of Miracles) Synagogue in
Geneva. Switzerland, has been
transformed into a livery disco-
theque replete with dim lights,
comfortable armchairs and the
latest dance records.
The Jewish community has
decided to use the synagogue fa
cilities which, except for the
holidays, remain closed. The
feeling is that the club will
function as a place for Jewish
boys and girls to meet and, hope-
fully, to marry.
Rep. Dante Fascell ID.. Fla.i
has cosponsored a resolution in
the House of Representatives
designed to make the
Congressional Record accurately
reflect what is actually said on
the floor of the House.
At the present time, ap-
proximately 70 percent of the
material in the Record is never
actually said in the House but,
rather, is submitted in writing to
be published in the Record as
though it were part of the official
proceedings, Fascell explained.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has revealed a new
twist in religious discrimination
"buy Christian" business
directories.
According to an ADL fact-
finding report, more than a.
million copies of two separate
publications, Christian Yellow
Pages and Critan Business
Directory, are being distributed
in 18 cities, with additional out-
lets in the works.
The publications are restricted
to Christian advertisers and urge
readers to buy in Christian
JUDGE FRIEDMAN
Judge Friedman
To Address
BB Group
The Sunrise Lodge of B'nai'
B'rith will hold its next meeting
on Monday, March 21 at 7:30
p.m. at the Gold Key Auditor-
ium, Sunrise.
The principal speaker of the
evening will be Dade County
Circuit Court Judge Milton
Friedman who will discuss "The
Trials and Tribulations of a
Judge."
A collat.on will follow the
meeting. Members and
prospective members are invited.
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owned stores. Christian Yellow
Pages is limited to "born-again"
Christians, thereby excluding
Catholics and most Protestant
denominations, in addition to
Jews and other non-Christians.
Congressman Bill Lehman,
Florida's representative on the
powerful House Budget Com-
mittee in Congress, has been
appointed to the Budget Com-
mittee's task forces on national
security and economic policy
The 12-member national se-
curity task force is responsible
for reviewing the nation's defense
and foreign assistance budgets.
Gen. Israel Tal, who is con-
sidered the foremost specialist in
military tactics in the Jewish
State, has sharply criticized
Moshe Dayan, the former
Minister of Defense, because he
has been publicizing his opinion
that there is no reason why Israel
should continue the arms race
with the Arab states. The pur-
chase of ever more conventional
weapons would not lead Israel to
her goal. It would serve Israel far
better if she concentrated on her
atomic option.
Tal categorically rejects this
position.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Arab leaders will accept
"minor rectifications" on Israel's border on the West Bank but
not on the Golan Heights, Secretary of State Cyrus Vance said
here.
Testifying in the House International Relations Com-
mittee on the anti-boycott legislation, Vance was asked by Rep.
Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.) whether there are "differing views"
among the Arabs on the extent of a withdrawal by Israel from
territories it occupied in the Six-Day War.
THE "ONLY THING" the Arabs indicated were "ac-
ceptable" to them is "minor rectifications" on the West Bank.
Asked by Solarz if the Arabs were contemplating any changes
on the Golan Heights. Vance said "no."
Women's League To Hold Monthly Meeting
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its monthly membership
meeting at Congregation Beth
Hadassah to View
Musical Salute
A viva Group of Hadassah will
hold its next meeting on Monday.
March 21 at noon, at the Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
The program will feature a
musical salute to Hadassah on its
sixty-fifth birthday. Participants
in this original script are Paula
Cohen. Belle Hirsch. Clara
Hoffman, Ethel Perl and Dorothy
Golin. program vice president.
Hillel of Margate on Tuesday.
March 29 at 12:30 p.m.
A program by the Division of
Consumer Affairs will be
presented.
Margate Center Sets
Membership Meeting
The Margate Jewish Center.
Inc. will hold a general member-
ship meeting on Sunday, March
20, at 10 a.m. at the Temple.
Allen Caplan. president, urges
members to attend.
Fortunately,
some things never change.
The ancient traditions remain Generation after
generation. And today, we observe Passover as our
forefathers did thousands of years ago.
For almost a century, the old-fashioned good-
ness of Manischewitz has ushered in festive holi-
day dinners in (ewish homes all over America.
This year, once again. Manischewitz mal/.o, gef lite
fish, soup and other delect allies will grace any
traditional table.
Treat your family and friends to a taste of tra
ilitliin. too.
And have a good Passover!
For traditional gooJness you can count on.
MATZO
ManiscHewfc
fc>
PPSS&I&
G PIKE
"mm
Manischewilz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Froducad tutelar Uriel Rabbinical (upanrlalon ) CartlBcata on ranaaat


Friday, March 18, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
J.

Page.
B'nai B'rith Groups Plan Events
Attending a recent planning meeting for
upcoming Pompano Beach Women's
Division Key function are (left to right) Anne
Winkler, Mynne Lowe, Ida Goldman, Ann
Lefkowitz, Harriet Kolman, Helen Fried-
man; (standing) Frieda Eiseman, Berenice
Schankerman, Miriam Ring, Syluia
Begelman, Ann Kurtz, Fruma Curtis, Reba
Shotz, Sylvia Franklin and Lily Levy.
Former Miss Israel to Appear Here
Miriam Ring, Fran Sindell and
Frieda Eiseman, chairmen of the
Pompano Beach Women's
Division Campaign, have an-
nounced that Rina Kishon, Miss
Israel of 1973, will be the guest
speaker at the Pompano Beach
Women's Division Key Function
on Thursday, March 31.
Mrs. Ring said that the event
would take place at the Light-
house Point Yacht Club and will
feature a fashion show. Ad-
mission will be a 1977 pledge to a
Women's Division Campaign,
payable throughout 1977.
Kishon and members of her
family were brought to Israel
from Rumania in 1951 with the
help of UJA. She served in the
Israeli army for 18 months prior
to her being chosen Miss Israel,
graduated from the Haifa
Technion as a draftsman and
married an eighth generation
Sabra.
Review, Dolls Show
Top BBW Activities
The Lauderhill chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women. Chapter 1483, will
meet on Friday, March 18 at the
Castle Garden Recreation Hall at
noon.
The program will consist of a
lx>ok review of My Parents by
James Roosevelt. Max Denner,
from the I.auderhill library, will
review the book.
A Dolls for Democracy display
was set up in Richards Depart-
ment Store in the Lauderhill Mall
late last month by the Lauderhill
Chapter.
Roz Michaels, B'nai B'rith's
chairperson for the Dolls
program, gave a presentation
about the dolls.
Lillian Baiitzer, ADL chair-
person; Ruth Glassberg, com-
munications vice president and
Dora Cohen, president of the
Chapter, arranged the program.
IMD Sets Concert
The Col. David Marcus
Chapter of Sunrise, of the
American Red Cross for Israel,
known as the Israel Mogen
David, will present a musical
extravaganza featuring the
Hollywood Symphonic Mandolin
Orchestra, on Wednesday, April
13 at 7:30 p.m. at the Bair Middle
School in Sunrise.
BALKAN TOUR
JUNE 6th. 1977 ESCORTED
Yuij
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
CALL BROWARD981 6111
Information can be obtained
by contacting the Jewish Feder-
ation office. Anita Perlman is
president of the Women's
Division and Rebecca Hodes is
general campaign chairman.
The annual Spring Breakfast,
sponsored by Broward, South
Broward and Palm Beach coun-
cils of B'nai B'rith, will be held on
March 27 at the Diplomat Hotel
in Hollywood.
The guest of honor will be
newly elected executive vice
president of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national, Dr. Daniel Thursz.dean
of the University of Maryland's
School of Social Work and
Planning.
Dr. Thursz is noted for his
work in responsible government
positions in many social action
areas.
An open meeting of B'nai
B'rith Lodge of Inverrary will be
held at the Inverrary Country
Club on Wednesday evening,
March 30, at 8 p.m.
The speaker will be Frederic
Spitzer, a licensed hypnotist, who
will address his audience on the
subject "Hypnosis, Fact or
Fiction."
Also a film entitled "For A
Better Tomorrow" will be
viewed.
Fdward Tumaroff, regional
director. B'nai B'rith Foundation
of the United States, will presenj
the Century Club Menorah tj
various lodge members.
B'nai B'rith Fort LauderdaU
No. 1438 will hold its general
membership meeting at 8 p.m.j
Wednesday, March 23 at the
Holiday Inn North on Powerlini
Road and Commercial Boulevard-
Fort Lauderdale.
An award will be given to tb
best policeman of the year, witl
an introduction by Chief of Policy
Callahan, followed by an address
by Oscar Goldstein, speaker and
humorist.
Armon Group Sets
Dolls Presentation
t
The Armon Group ol
Hadassah, Fort LauderdaU
Chapter, will hold its monthly
meeting on Monday, April 4, aJ
12:30 p.m. at the Castle Gardens
Recreation Center.
Dolls for Democracy prograrr
will be presented by Shirlej
Miller.
Officer elections are slated foi
this meeting.
Try one
More.
If you've already tried More, you
know it's like any really good cigarette.
Only more.
More is longer. And it burns slower.
So, you get more time to enjoy those
extra puffs of smooth, mild taste.
If you haven't tried More, what are
you waiting for? It's got everything
you've always wanted in a cigarette.
Only more.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
flllfR 21 mg "lai". I b mg mcoime MENTHOL 21 mg "W
16 mg nicotine.av pei cigaiene FTC Ripon DEC 76
I'WO.O, '0**lOCO


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18,1977
CHAIRMAN. Harold Slater, Inverrary's UJA chairman,
presided at the dinner, cited Dr. Spadola and offered tribute to
the late Casey Greene.
FEDERATION/UJA. Irving L. Geisser
(rear left), executive director of Jewish
Federation, greeted dinner notables. Shown
with him (seated) are Dr. and Mrs. Spadola
and Harold Slater. Standing (at right) is Vic
Gruman.
Tlir Inverrary UJA dinner-dunce on Saturday,
March 5 in the Inverrary Country Club was marked
by two tributes. One uas in honor of Dr. Vincent
Spadola. The other uas in memory of Casey Greene.
Both were cited by Harold Slater, the chairman of
the Inverrary UJA, who presided. Sitting'on either
side of him as he spoke were Dr. and Mrs. (Anne)
Spadola. and Mrs. Casey (Sylvia) Greene. Sitting at
nearby dinner tables were five of Dr. Spadola's
immediate family and a daughter of Casey and
Sylvia Greene, Mrs. David Klein. Here are the texts
of both tributes as delivered by Harold Slater:
"It's my very special privilege to perform a
welcome and happy task and that is to convey to
Dr. Vincent Spodola the greetings and respect of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
the UJA, as this evening's guest of honor.
'What Vince Spadola ismost
of allis a man of God
a man of pure goodness.'
"There may be some of you who don't know who
Dr. Spadola is but I doubt it. Some of you know
him as a golfer; others know him as an ever-smiling
and courteous man who is the epitome of the gentle
man. Doc Spadola is surely all of that and more.
We have described him also as a humanitarian. Yes
- he's that also. What Vince Spadola is most of
all is a man of God a man of pure goodness a
man I truly believe was created to be an example to
all of us of what a decent human being should be.
"Vince Spadola is known also as a doctor. He is a
doctor. But it's significant that he does not speak of
IIONOREE. Dr. Vincent Spadola (center!, gu
shown with wife. Anne, and Vic Gruman. UJ/
who presented the award.
Spadola. G
Inverrary I
inediciiij^t su
healinuJBk *U
to haling riol
why we're honor
the best there b
man whose ex
emulation as
others.
"Do you also
does in real life?
dent of the Inve
also an Kxerutiv
Gleason Golf Cla
the mlfl^ v
Sports for lsra<
member of the b
Foundation of A
Jackie Gleason G
When Dr. Spa
for better golf at
or the Inverri
St. Bernard's Cj
diocesan educatic
bishop Coleman.
"Vince Spadol
a graduate of the
and a post-gradu
he's now semi-
practice as a chi
dent of the New ^
and served as a rr
Committee for in
and his Ins dar
four lovaS hili
grandchW^i. u
"Ladies and #
"TACHLIS" Joe Kaplan of The Country I gift
announct of the dinner 7
hen a mo. ,' js as gaud as a millim,. can called a
VER1 INVERRARY. Jerry Egan (left),
K3Ei*smS?*- ^w

Friday, March 18,1977
e..
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9 =
ec
us
bi
of
as
ts
re
at
bi
or
in
be
id
e.
ir
u
he
ie,
lc
SPEAKER. Maj. Kami Kav (second from
righ t) a CHEN officer in the Israel Defense
Forces who was the guest speaker, shown
with cochairmen Vic Gruman (left) and Bob
Taylor (right) and Mrs. Casey (Sylvia)-
(Irccne.
terl, guest of honor,
an, UJA cochairman.
Greene Honored
j
UJA Dinner-Dance
\j^L richness or surgery. He speaks of
fH> hat's what his lite has been dedicated
alinn riot only the body but the spirit. That's
re honoring him as a man who represents
t there is of manhood and humanity as a
hose example merits our applause and
on as a man who is truly an inspiration to
you also want to know what Vince Spadola
real life? Well, day to day, he serves as presi-
the Inverrary Men's Golf Association. He's
Kxecutive Committee member of the Jackie
i (iolf Classic. He's cochairman get this
^F c *ven Jewish he's cochairman of
for Israel imagine that. He's also a
of the board of trustees of the Boy Scouts
lion of America, which is a beneficiary of the
Jleason Golf Classic.
i Dr. Spadola isn't working for Israel or
er golf at Inverrary or for the Boy Scouts
ie Inverrary UJA he helps raise funds for
nard's Catholic Church of Sunrise, and the
i educational and welfare programs of Arch-
"oleman.
e Spadola was born in New York City. He is
ate of the Chiropractic Institute of New York
ost-graduate of Rutgers University. Though
w semi-retired, Vince still manages to
as a chiropractic physician. He was presi-
the New York State Chiropractic Association
^edas a member of Gov. Nelson Rockefeller's
tee for inclusion of Chiropractic in Medicaid.
is Ins darling wife, Anne, are the parents of
i'S -hildren and have ten beautiful
is ins d
es and gentlemen: I ask two gentlemen to
tome forward. The first is Dr. Spadola. The second is
Vic Gruman. Vic has something special to give to
Vince. Here's Vic Gruman, the cochairman of our
Inverrary UJA," Slater concluded.
"Thank you, Harold. Dr. Spadola: it's my great
pleasure to make this presentation to you, this very
beautiful award which I'm sure you'll display with
deep satisfaction and pride. It reads as follows:
"To Vincent Spadola: Sportsman and Human-
itarian par excellence; Exemplar of fairness on the
playing field The just treatment of all men.
('resented by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale at its First Annual / UJA Dinner-Dance,
The Inverrary Country Club, March 5,1977."
"Congratulations," Gruman said.
Vasey did become a star. His heart,
his mind, his conscience, his spirit
were of the first magnitude.'
Slater's tribute to Casey Greene was as follows:
"Let me say right away that while tributes are
occasions for solemnity, this tribute won't be solemn
and can't be because Casey Greene wasn't a
solemn man. He was a happy man. He was an en-
thusiastic man. He was a cheerful man. One of the
good reasons for that is that he was married to
Sylvia. Sylvia Greene is just the way he was a
cheerful, enthusiastic woman who lights up a room
when she comes into it. Her beloved Casey was the
same way. Had he stayed on the stage oh yes, he
started out in show business in night clubs I'm
Continued on Page 13
mdola.
TRIBUTE. Plaque presented to Mrs.^ Greene cited her
husband, Casey, as a "brother to all men." Harold Slater holds
the plaque, which was presented to Mrs. Greene by Bob Taylor.
I
RABBI. Dr. Emanuel Schenk of The Manors delivered the
invocation and benediction, and introduced Israel's Maj. Kami
SHALOM. Maj. Kav, shown with Harold Slater, /old the 2(H
dinner guests Israel's greatest single aim is achievement o/
/irm \i fr
nWc



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18, 1977
r
i
Women s division SaBRa luncheon

At left are Henne Leibowitz
and Shirley Rudolph (right)
with the centerpiece they
created for the recent Feder-
ation Women's Division Sabra
luncheon. Below are Rebecca
Hodes, general campaign
chairman; David Schoenbrun,
guest speaker, and Anita
Perlman, president of the
Women's Division. Over 250
women attended the luncheon
in the Inverrary Country Club
and heard Schoenbrun
describe the amicable family
relationship of American and
Israeli Jews.
There Same Time as Waldheim
Modest Objectives for Diplomat

In The German Tribune
The explosive Middle East was
abuzz with diplomatic peace
activities when Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher visited
the region.
UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim was there at the same
time, probing the possibilities of
a resumption of the Geneva
Peace Talks in the near future.
The major bugbear at present
seems to be the problem of Pales-
tinian representation at the
Geneva talks.
HERR GENSCHER'S objec
tives were somewhat more
modest than those of the UN
Secretary General.
The restoration of peace in the
Middle East is of paramount im-
portance for the European Com-
munity and the Federal Republic.
Oil shipments from the Arab
countries will remain the most
important source of energy of the
West's industrialized nations for
many decades to come.
On the other hand, oil sales to
the West are to provide the eco-
DERTACESSPIEGEL
nomic basis for a modernization
and industrialization of the Arab
v/orld.
ONE OF Herr Genscher's
objectives in visiting Syria,
Jordan and Egypt (countries
with whom the EEC has prefer-
ential tariff agreements) was to
promote the understanding of
these facts. It was thus only
natural for Herr Genscher to be
accompanied by State Secretary
Rohwedder of the Bonn Ministry
of Economic Affairs as well as
representatives of this country's
industry, who will explore the
possibility of bilateral develop-
ment projects.
Bonn's and the EEC's
"balanced" Middle East policy
is, according to an interview
which Herr Genscher gave to a
Syrian newspaper, marked by
close and friendly relations with
both Israel and the Arab world.
pay
this
Sisterhood to Meet, Hold Art Auction
It will be necessary to
particular attention to
balance if peace efforts in this
region are to bear fruit. And this
is anything but an easy path to
tread considering the animosities
between the feuding parties.
BUT THE general impression
is that there has been much more '' *
understanding lately for Bonn's
and the EEC's motivations.
The latest round in the
dialogue between the Arab
League and the Nine in Tunis
follows a rapid increase in Arab-
European trade during the past
two years.
Concert-Lecture Set
Cantor Jacob Renzer of Temple
Shalom of Pompano Beach, will
give a Concert Lecture on
Wednesday, March 16 at 8 p.m.
in the Auditorium.
Cantor Renzer's theme will be
"A Trip Around the World" with
Jewish music.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel will hold its annual Torah
Fund meeting on Monday
evening, March 21 at 8 p.m. in
the Temple.
The guest speaker for the
evening will be Mrs. Albert Solo,
vice president of the Florida
Hranch of Women's League for
Conservative Judaism.
The Sisterhood is sponsoring
an Art Auction on March 27. at 7
p.m., in the Temple.
The auction is being presented
by the Art Bazaar Gallery.
Blyma Group Sets Oneg Shabbat
The Blyma Group of West
Broward Chapter of Ilachissah
will host an Oneg Shabbat at the
Margate Jewish Center on
Saturday. March 19 at 1:30 p.m.
Ruth Schwartz will talk on the
Status of Jewish Women from
Biblical Times Until Today." and
there will also be a discussion on
the effect Women's Liberation
has had on the American woman.
Participating will be Dr. Manus
Newman. Fanny Goodman. Gay
Goldieand Ruth Tobias.
Members of Hadassah and
members of every Jewish group
in the area are invited to attend
We do business
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;1
S


Friday, March 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Political Struggle Heating Up
Continued from Page 1
Labor Party is to assure
peace between the sup-
porters of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin and those
who backed his challenger,
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres.
THE INDEPENDENT Lib-
eral Party, which opened its
convention here, faces the prob-
lem of survival as a party. Likud
is trying to soften its hardline
image, but not to a degree that
would alienate its hawkish
constituency.
Prof. Yigal Yadin's New
Democratic Movement for
Change, which some political
pundits believe will give Labor
its most serious opposition on
Election Day, has defined the
terms under which it would join a
coalition government with either
Labor or Likud.
THE DRAMATIC focus is on
Labor, the biggest party, which
head.> the caretaker government.
Its convention chose to retain
Rabin as a leader, but only by the
barest of margins. It went on to
adopt a controversial platform
plank by an equally slim margin,
emphasizing that on the issues of
leadership and foreign policy, the
Labor Party is split down the
middle.
It has, in fact, coalesced from
three factions Mapai, RAFI
and Achdut Haavod into two:
the Rabin camp and the Peres
camp.
The fact that the incumbent
Rabin could muster only a 41-
vote margin (out of some 2,800
ballots cast) to edge out Peres
was symptomatic of a dangerous
cleavage that could come apart
before Election Day.
Rabin and his followers are
doing their utmost to avoid a
split and the Peres backers are
taking full advantage of their
strong position.
WHEN THE convention
reconvened last week, after its
climactic vote, the Peres camp
demanded equal representation
with the Rabin faction on all
parties' bodies, on the Knesset
list, in the next Cabinet and in
such Labor-dominated institu-
tions as the Jewish Agency, the
Histadrut Executive and the
various local workers' councils.
They are also insisting that
Uzzi Baram, the vigorous
Secretary of the party's.
Jerusalem branch, be made
Secretary General of the party
when incumbent Meir Zarmi's
term ends.
The Peres people won their
first victory when the party's
nominating committee convened
to elect one-third of the delegates
to the new Central Committee
which consists of 816 members,
compared to 601 on the old
committee.
THE OTHER two-thirds are
elected by the various district
TEACHING IN ISRAEL
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It is living end working in a new
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It also means assistance to get
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We will guarantee you an op-
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If you are a certified teacher
having some Hebrew back-
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Why not frve it a try
ISRAEL
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RmXS
Miami, Fla.
(305) S7J-2SS4-7
branches. But the Peres group
was given 50 percent of the dele-
gates appointed by the
nominating committee which put
them on an equal basis with the
Rabin group. They appeared to
be satisfied.
Nonetheless, Peres warned
that he would protect his sup-
porters from possible reprisals for
having backed him against
Rabin.
He implied that he would
refuse to stand for the Knesset on
the Labor list or participate in
the next government unless
Knesset seats were assured for
representatives of the younger
generation and women and unless
Cabinet portfolios were offered to
his most prominent supporters,
Gad Yaacobi, Abba Eban and
Yitzhak Navon.
ONE PERES backer
demanded that Rabin retain
Peres as Defense Minister in the
next government and award him
the additional post of Deputy
Premier, now held by Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon.
The almost 50-50 split over the
party platform plank stating
Israel's readiness for territorial
concessions in "all sectors" has
alienated former Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan. Dayan, who
led the opposition to the plank,
said after its adoption that he
could not campaign for Labor
under these circumstances.
Meanwhile, Rabin hopes to
include the ILP in the next
coalition government. He and
President Ephraim Katzir at-
tended the ILP convention
opening. Rabin expressed ap-
preciation for the ILP's co-
operation in the past and said he
looked forward to a continued
relationship in the future.
PARTY SECRETARY Itzhak
Barkai conceded however, that
the ILP was going through a
period of crisis, but he claimed it
was not united and strong.
Likud reportedly is rewriting
ts election platform to eliminate
uch blunt statements as
'Palestine will not be divided
anymore."
It is also adding a plank that
states that a Likud-led govern-
ment would go to Geneva and
support all efforts to prevent a
lew war and direct negotiations
for peace treaties without pre-
conditions and without outside
interference.
THE PLATFORM reiterates
Likud's position that the Judaea-
Samaria regions remain perma-
nently under Israel's
sovereignty, but political ob-
servers detect a certain softening
of language which they say in-
dicates a slight concession by the
militant Herat faction to the
more moderate liberals.
The Democratic Movement for
Change was thrown into an
uproar by a Washington Post
story claiming that Yadin had
said he would prefer to join a
coalition with Labor. A spokes-
man for the Movement said the
report was erroneous. He said the
party was prepared to join either
Labor or Likud on three con-
ditions.
MEANWHILE, a prominent
Soviet Jewish emigre, former
Maj. Grisha Feigin of the Red
Army, announced that he would
stand for the Knesset on the
Labor Party list.
Supreme Court Rules
Against B'klyn. Orthodox
WASHINGTON (JTA) ^
A 7-1 decision by the Supreme
Court has quashed an attempt by
30,000 Hasidic Jews in the
Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn to reverse a 1974 re-
alignment of voting districts by
the New York State Legislature
which they claimed infringed
upon their rights as a religious
voting bloc.
The decision, from which only
Chief Justice Warren Burger dis-
sented, ruled that it was con-
stitutional to create voting
districts aimed at ensuring the
numerical superiority of a racial
group provided that it could be
shown that past election pro-
cedures had resulted in racial
discrimination.
THE REALIGNMENT, which
established a number of districts
with Black or Hispanic
majorities, divided the district in
which the Hasidim had been in
the majority.
Earlier, the U.S. District Court
and the Court of Appeals both
ruled that the Constitution did
not protect the rights of specific
religious groups. At that point,
the Hasidim appealed to the
Supreme Court on grounds that
their rights as whites had been
infringed.
The Supreme Court noted in its
decision that even after realign-
ment, most voting districts in
Brooklyn had white majorities.
AN INVESTIGATION under-
taken by the Justice Department
after the voter turn-out in the
1968 Presidential elections fell
below 50 percent in some areas of
Brooklyn found that literacy
tests had kept down the number
of Black and Hispanic
registrants.
In his dissent, Justice Burger
argued that mathematical
devices to remedy past discrim-
ination could only lead to a
ghetto mentality.
He said "This retreat from the
ideal of the American melting pot
is curiously out of step with
recent political history."
*$**
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f aCtn lS
ErSoneV.^HostYoMrNecaU
our ^/^d'aU^00
the
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tsccuuvc PJ ^
North American Aliyah
On Upswing in 76
9C
IS
II
NEW YORK (JTA) The number of North Americans
who emigrated to Israel in 1976 showed a slight upswing, il
according to statistics released by the Israel Aliya Center. u
More dramatic, however, was the increased number of ?
Israelis who returned home to Israel in the same period, it
According to statistics, 2,545 North Americans were processed >i
through the 16 offices of the Israel Aliya Center in the United *
States and Canada in 1976 compared to 2,357 in 1976.
A SPOKESMAN for the center pointed out that the
overall increase from North America was actually greater than
the eight percent indicated because these statistics reflected
only those North Americans who left for Israel with A-l im-
migrant visas (temporary resident) as a result of processing
through an Israel Aliya Center and included neither those who
immigrated without assistance nor those already in Israel as
students or tourists who changed their status to A-l.
The number of Israelis who returned to Israel with the
assistance of the Israel Aliya Center increas 842 to 2,334.
WHY RABBIS GET GREY AT THE TEMPLES:
"Why can't you perform my son's wedding on
Shabbas? After all, the girl he's going to marry
isn't Jewish!"
SPECIAL PASSOVER PACKAGE FOR
OUR SOUTH FLORIDA FRIENDS
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Jff
JM AT ADJOINING
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HOTEL. I MEALS AT
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Phone: 538-5731
Make this an extra-special
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Join us for a Traditional Kosher
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Services conducted by the dynamic Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
With Cantor Nico Feldman and the Temple Choir.
under the auspices of Temple Menorah.
April 2nd and 3rd.
Reserve now call Konover Catering Office at 865-1500
from 9 AM -10PM. Or Temple Menorah at 866-0221.
Special Holiday Package
$80 per couple per day... Full American Plan.
Includes Breakfast. Lunch and Dinner. Kosher supervision.
Plus all Hotel facilities.
Leave home and enjoy the Holidays with us.
Spend the weekend or a full 10 days. For reservations or
information, call 865-1500 between 9 AM-10 PM.
Konover Hotel


p Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18, 1977
!
K K
Challenger Gives Up Studies for Political Arena
By LARRY LEFKOWITZ
Yigal Yadin challenges the
political system in Israel by
creating a new party, the Demo-
cratic Movement.
What field of endeavor is open
to a world-famous archaeologist
the excavator of the ancient
city of Hazor, of Masada, and of
the Dead Sea caves with their
precious* scrolls who has
already been Chief of Staff of his
country's army? If that person is
Yigal Yadin, he runs for Prime
Minister.
Yigal Yadin has a background
of organizational and speaking
skills to prepare him for his latest
endeavor. His career began with
the pre-statehood military force
the Haganah of which he
was director of the officers'
school and operations officer.
AS OPERATIONS officer he
was responsible for military oper-
ations during the 1948 War of
Independence. In 1949 Yadin
became Chief of Staff of the
Israel Defense Forces, continuing
in this post until 1952.
After 1952, he devoted himself
to archaeological work, receiving
his doctorate from the Hebrew
University in 1955. Yadin became
a popular archaeological lecturer,
known for an approach that joins
the history of the land to the
cultural history of the period.
A soldier-scholar, Yigal Yadin
possesses the necessary
credentials to seek high office.
Yet he waited almost twenty-five
years before entering politics. He
took this step because he is
disturbed at the "life style and
hypocrisy'' that have developed
in Israel.
We have been "disregarding,"
Yadin believes, "the values of
Zionism and ignoring the dangers
of war, the siege conditions
imposed on us and the wartime
economy as though they do not
concern us. We behave as if we
are living in a fool's paradise, as
if these threats do not exist."
YADIN SEES similarities
between the current situation and
the situation during the time of
Bar Kochba, the Jewish military
leader who led a revolt against
Rome. Bar Kochba had sent a
letter (unearthed by Yadin) to the
people of Ein Gedi, a place the
Romans had not yet reached, who
were living as if there was no
Roman threat.
"You live the good life, eating
and drinking with no concern for
the fighters," Bar Kochba had
written. Yadin adds that Bar
Kochba "could well tell us the
same thing today, perhaps even
more forcibly."
Stating that the quality of life
in Israel has declined, Yadin
points to other problems facing
the country. A major concern is
how to turn the sixty percent of
Israel known as the "second
Israel" the economically dis-
advantaged into productive
and satisfied citizens.
MANY ARE dissatisfied,
feeling that Ashkenazi
(Kuropean) Jews have most of
the advantages, and that the
political and economic system
perpetuates this situation. The
founding of the State of Israel
was not the end of Zionism's
task, says Yadin. "The main
objective of Zionism is only
beginning to be fulfilled."
According to Yadin, the
solution of Israel's domestic
problems requires a change in the
present system of coalition
government. "On the face of it we
are the most democratic country
in the world. But it is a false
democracy. It is the rule of the
minority over the majority.
"Only in Israel is a whole
country the constituency,"
following the tradition of Jewish
communal structure in the
Diaspora before the creation of
the Jewish State. (The 120
Knesset members are elected on
the basis of their parties' per-
centages of the national vote,
rather than on the basis of
regional elections.)
THE SYSTEM "invites
separation rather than
unification it invites small
parties. No one can form a
government," resulting in a
coalition government.
The main areas of power, such
as defense and the treasury, are
retained by the largest coalition
partner and the rest, such as edu-
cation and welfare, are divided
among the other partners.
As a result, "the small parties
dictate if they don't get their
way, they leave the coalition.
That is why the minority rules,
and it is a false democracy." The
Israeli government, Yadin says,
is "not formed on a functional
basis" but on the basis of offering
certain ministries to certain
parties to keep them appeased.
IN PREVIOUS elections,
some parties, such as the Inde-
pendent Liberals, campaigned on
a program of changing the
electoral system. Once in office,
however, these programs were no
longer at the forefront of their
priorities.
Yadin disagrees with Prime
Minister Rabin's statement that
the principal issue in the up-
coming elections will be that of
peace and war. "Regardless of
whether we are doves or hawks,
peace and war will not be
determined by Israel alone. But Personalities, and promises to be
what we may determine is change a potent force in the next elec-
in the internal Israeli situation." tlns W,th .the breakuP of the
t a *u- v j- jj .u ruling coalition government in
To do this, Yadin adds, the
electoral system must be altered
to avoid the present coalition
system.
YADIN WISHES "to build up
a system that can govern." He
sees the necessity of forming a
new natioi.al political movement.
After announcing his candidacy
on Nov. 22, he stated, "following
a victory in next year's election, I
hope to form an alternative
government."
Yadin's new party, the
Democratic Movement, is headed
by a number of prominent Israeli
Israel, elections have been re-
scheduled for May, 1977. For
Yadin, victory is uncertain, but
the race has begun.
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Join Women's ameRican ORt. Call 961-0850
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your Seder, well pay the ransom. And what a reward it is!
Crisp, delicious Goodman's matzos
and a crisp $1 bill to complete the Seder.
To get your Afikomen reward, simply mail the purchase
confirmation seal or price mark panel from five different
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Q Honey Cake Mix
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D Chocolate Brownie Mix
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D Yellow Cake Mix
? Egg Kichel
D Soup Nuts
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O Coconut Macaroons
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J Cinnamon Nut Cookies
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U Mandel Cuts
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TTsTsTWpWinMwsmjijW


Liday, March 18, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Spadola, Green Honored
Continued from Page 9
re he would have become a star.
Well, Casey did become a star. His heart, his
|nd. his conscience, his spirit were of the first i
gnitude shining out in all directions whether it
is in business, in social life, in family life or in civic
|d community affairs. Take, for example, his ac-
/ities at Inverrary. He liked to play golf. He liked
entertain. He was active in B'nai B'rith. But he
among the first here to reach out to the Jewish
deration and the Federation was as new as
Iverrary was. It was Casey Greene who made the
\st major connection between Inverrary and the
JA. Already we had given him the title unof-
tial but real nonetheless: "Casey Greene, Inver-
try's Ambassador to the UJ A.'
I-"Well. Casey wasn't one for titles. He never took
|em seriously. What he did take seriously was
(ople in trouble and in need and he took very
Iriously the dangers and the problems that con-
anted Israel. Well I'm going to let you in on a
cret. Casey Greene knew the meaning of trouble
kd the meaning of danger. He faced it every day of
|s life for the last 13 years of his life. The remark-
!>le thing is that he still managed to radiate such
deer and charm and enthusiasm. How did he do it?
s a wonder to this day how he did it.
You see Casey had leukemia. He suffered with
for 13 years. For 13 years he lived partly on drugs
) arrest the spread of the disease, and the pain of it.
Je kept it all to himself. Only one other person knew
|is affliction and that was his wife. She kept his
ecret. And together, they presented a face to the
w>rld that made people happy and inspired
leople to share their joys and concerns. Again, one
ponders how they did it considering that they
had also lost one of their two girls, a daughter. The
|jther girl Casey's other daughter, Mrs. David
'lein is in this room this evening.
"Casey Greene was a New York boy. He was born
in Brooklyn. He went to and was graduated from the
Hiuh School of Commerce. He went to and was
graduated from Fordham University. He went to
and graduated from Brooklyn Law School. He and
Sylvia were married for 39 years. It was the happiest
of marriages despite the tragedies, despite the
killer disease that ravaged Casey's body.
"How did this nice Jewish boy from Brooklyn
come to be called Casey? Well, he started out in life
not as Casey but as Casrial a Hebrew name that
means "God's Crown." Isn't that wonderful? God's
Crown surely sat on this man's head all his life long.
He was named in honor of his great grandfather,
who had been a rabbi. You might say he was Casrial
Greene the Second or the Seventeenth or the
Seventieth. You know, we Jews go back a long time.
"When Casrial Greene entered first grade, the
school registrar couldn't understand or spell the
name Casrial. She solved her problem by dubbing
young Casrial as Casey and Casey it remained for
the rest of his life.
"Casey Greene had a number of great loves. He
loved his dear wife. He loved his children. He loved
the city of his birth. He loved his country. He loved
the Jewish people. He loved humanity. He was a
wonderful man one of the fine spirits who crossed
our path who illuminated our lives. As we say in
ultimate tribute and remembrance: His Name is for
Blessing.
"I call now upon you. Sylvia, and on you Bob
Taylor, to stand here with me. Sylvia Bob Taylor
has something for you. Bob." Slater said.
"Sylvia. I'm honored to be able to make this
presentation to you. It states as follows: 'Casey
Greene, 1909 to 1976. Brother to all Men. Presented
to Sylvia Greene by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at the First Annual UJA
Dinner-Dance, March 5, 1977," Taylor said.
Amin Confirms Title As
'World's Worst Leader'
Continued from Page 4
'government's housekeeping
Igency, the General Services
fAdministration. His record im-
pressed the White House.
Kckerd agreed to stay if he
could choose his own No. 2 man.
But House Speaker Tip O'Neill
nad a political crony in mind for
the job. So Eckerd resigned.
This meant he didn't have to
be polite to congressmen any
(longer. One of his last official
acts, therefore, was writing a
nasty letter to the congressman
ie liked the least.
THIS congressman, John
iDingell (D.. Mich.) had
(questioned Eckerd about his
travels. So Eckerd fired back a
^private letter, telling Dingell it
was none of his business. Eckerd
ailed Dingell "rude, abusive and
^dictatorial."
"It should be an embar-
rassment," wrote Eckerd, "to
, ave your disgraceful conduct as
part of the public record. You ,
vere running a 'dog and pony'
Show for whatever political <
nileage you thought you could
fain from it."
Then this parting shot:
'Though most of my encounters
nth members of Congress have
Kosher for Passover
been constructive, one pleasant
aspect of leaving GSA is being
able to write this letter. "
JORDAN'S BURDEN: Ham
ilton Jordan, the new White
House major-domo, is emerging
as the second most powerful man
in the country.
He has been so busy settling
into the White House, however,
that he forgot to check out of his
hotel room. He was staying at
Washington's fashionable
LEnfant Hotel. He let the hotel
bill run up, at a rate of $59 a day,
for three weeks after he moved
into a house.
Jordan told us that his wife
had been urging him to get rid of
the room. The day after our call,
he finally checked out. But he left
behind a total bill over $9,000. It
was paid by the Democratic
National Committee.
Incidentally, the bill contained
several orders from room service
for peanuts.
Bar
Mitzvah
HOWARD PILSMAKER
Howard Pilsmaker, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Pilsmaker, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate on Saturday, March 19.
Cantor Hyman Feis will
conduct the services and Sylvia
and Morris Wahn, Howard's
grandparents, will host the
Kiddush in honor of the occasion.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty
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MIAMI. FLA.

Community Calendar 1977
March 18
Brandeis University National Women's
Committee Book Sale at Lauderdale
Lakes Mall (18 and 19)
USY Reg. weekend at Temple Shalom
Palm-Aire Women $52 function
March 19
Reconstructionist Synagogue Fund-Raiser
Men's Club Nostalgia Night -
Temple Emanu-EI
Hebrew Day School Forum Series 8 p.m.
March 22
Women's Division Board Meeting
March 23
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood -
Card Party
Inverrary Women's Division Key Function
March 24
Brandeis University Function p.m.
Federation's WECARE Blood Bank at
Temple Beth Israel 2 to 7 p.m.
(Please call reservations into
Federation office.)
March 25
Plantation Women's Division Key Function
March 26
North East Young Leadership Social
Temple Sholom Cadillac Dinner-Dance
Temple Beth Israel Las Vegas Night
March 27
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Art Auction
Friends for Life cocktail party -
4 to 7 p.m.
Jewish National Fund (honoring Ludwik and
Pola Brodzki)
March 29
Brandeis Fund-Raiser dinner- Dr. Sachar
(honoring Anita and Louis L. Perlman)
March 30
Jewish National Fund Dinner-
Inverrary Country Club- 7 p.m.
March 31
Pompano Beach Women's Division Key Function
April 2
PESSACH EVE FIRST SEDER
Temple Emanu-EI Community Seder
April 3
FIRST DAY PESSAH
Temple Beth Israel Community Seder
Temple Sholom Community Seder
*'
tec
fbt
Of
ia
(its
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tor
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tx
nd
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ir
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18, 1977
Zev Bufman:
77
I
Portrait Of A Man In Search
NEW ORLEANS city officials sent out a recent
urgent call for information. How could they make
their new Theatre for the Performing Arts a success?
South Florida impresario Zev Bufman responded
to their pleas for instruction with what surely
seemed like irrelevancies to them.
"How large is the Jewish population of New
Orleans?" he asked. "How many synagogues are
there in the community and its environs you hope to
serve?"
THEY TOLD him. but could see no connection.
The relationship is simple enough, he said, talking
the other day in his office at the Miami Beach
Theatre for the Performing Arts.
"If, for example, there are 30,000 Jews living in
New Orleans, then a producer can rely on a mini-
mum of 7,500 subscribers. That, alone, is enough to
come close to guaranteeing a seasonal success."
To clarify what already seemed obvious, Bufman
added casually: "Half the audiences in Dade and
Broward Counties are Jewish."
BUFMAN OUGHT to know. The Miami Beach
Theatre and the Parker Playhouse in Fort Lauder-
dale are his bailiwick. As to his success, both finan-
cially and artistically, there can be no question.
That doesn't mean 1 didn't have questions of my
own to ask. For example, why does an enfant
terrible, especially in the arts, pitch his tent in South
Florida, where audiences are so traditionally back-
ward and graceless?
That took Bufman to the beginning, his early
years at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, where he
may have been an enfant terrible then too, but did
not yet have the acclaim, financial or otherwise, to
opt for the sophisticated northern centers, like New
York.
"THE GROVE was a completely spontaneous
hunch," he said, gut-feeling, a mood. I had little
business experience. I was a cub producer." That
was in 1962.
In swift succession, came the grand achievements
- Porgy and Bess (1964). Marat de Sade (1966).
In 1967. he signed Charlton Heston to do a run in
William Goldman's Man for All Seasons, and a year
later, he contracted for George C. Scott and Colleen
Dewhurst in Lion in Winter.
THEN, there were other great productions
Tom Stoppard's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are
Dead (also 1967), financial clinkers for sure, but
stellar and artistic achievements of which he is still
very proud.
By 1965, his Grove activities were so successful,
that he bought the theater outright. Five years later,
he sold it to movie actor Eddie Bracken for three
times what he had paid for it originally.
"I had to sell," he recalls. "It was too small
only 1,200 seats and physically the plant was
falling apart. You had to be afraid to walk on the
boards."
A YEAR later, Bracken went broke, but Bufman
was on to bigger and better things in Hollywood and
on Broadway.
Bufman, who today looks like a slim, salt-and-
pepper version of Eddie Fisher in the juvescence
of his glory, explained that "I keep testing myself. I
have a morbid fear that someday there will be no
more for me to learn."
And so, in Hollywood, he sees himself as having
gone to "school" to study film and video tape, "but
essentially, I'm a theater man." Despite his west
coast successes that saw him producing motion
pictures and television series, there was the yearning
to return to the theater.
HE COULD not forget his Broadway Marat de
Sade smash in 1966, which he had first tried out in
Coconut Grove that same year.
Or Your Own Thing in 1967, which won him a New
York Drama Critics Award. Or Spofford that same
year with Melvyn Douglas. Or Dustin Hoffman
whom he signed in 1968 for Jimmy Shine. Or .
Or .
So back he came to the theater.
To South Florida.
"WHY?" I asked him a second time, wondering
whether it was the lure of all those guaranteed
(Jewish) subscriptions again.
Well, by this time, for a change Miami Beach had
done something more than talk. By this time, Miami
Beach had actually recreated the Theatre for the
Performing Arts by gutting the old center at a cost
of $6 million.
Mainly what attracted Bufman was that the new
theater has 2,900 seats, compared to the Grove's
1,200, where he first began his career here. For the
first time, he would be able to produce some really
large-scale musicals.
"BESIDES," he says. "I had bought the Parker
Playhouse in Fort Lauderdale in 1967, which was
running beautifully all the time I was away in
California and New York, and so I had to keep
coming down to keep an eye on things anyway."
Currently, he has a five-year contract with the
Of Freedom
Beach theater, and a five-year option to renew.
Whether or not this explains the question why
South Florida for an obvious hotshot? remains
moot.
THE REALITIES involve greater problems.
"The audiences here," Bufman insists, "are not
much different from those in any ten other cities
with double the population." In this way, he appears
'/at Bufman with actress Angela Lansbury
Who appeared here twice last season.
to dispute my assertion that they are traditionally
backward and graceless.
"They are not deficient in taste," he declares. "It
is only a theory that they are way behind the great
artistic centers of the nation. It is untrue that they
are not a challenging audience."
On the other hand, Bufman readily confesses,
"We have to do a lot of work on them." The criticism
he voices, I have voiced myself for two decades and
more, particularly as it relates to that sacred if
somewhat tattered and milkless cow, the Miami
Philharmonic.
"THEY ARRIVE late and expect to be seated as
if the weren't late" that is to say, the hell with
everyone else who managed to make it on time and
now are being disturbed by callous indifference to
performer and listener alike.
"They leave hastily. They barely applaud the
company, and out they jam for the exits before the
curtain has even dropped."
Says Bufman: "It kills me. It kills our performers,
who find it insulting, ungracious, impolite." (I have
myself, in the past, used the words, barbaric,
ignorant, bulvanish.)
THE SAME problems, Bufman confesses, exist at
the Parker Playhouse in Fort Lauderdale, but over a
period of the last two years, with special reminder
inserts in the program booklets there, stories about
audience manners in the house organ that
goes to all subscribers at both the Miami Beach
Theatre and the Playhouse, and implementation of
threats not to seat late-comers, things have im-
proved markedly there.
"We encourage people," he said, "to stay and
stand and applaud."
What the Lord giveth, the Lord taketh away.
Praise must not preclude criticism. In Fort Lauder-
dale, some problems are more difficult than in
Miami, Bufman observes.
WHEN IT come to language, frank love scenes
(nudity) and certain sensitive themes, an obviously
more conservative group occasionally becomes
rebellious. "When we did Anderson's You Know I
Can'I Hear Yow When the Water's Running." which
is a frank study of male impotence, I though they'd
run us out of town."
Miami is more tolerant in these matters, but still
must solve the question of manners. Despite the
$8 million remodeling of the Beach Theatre, its
notoriously atrocious acoustics improved alomst not
at all, "and only now are they being brought up to
par," he explains.
"How could we criticize Miami Beach audiences
for their failures, when we had failures of our own. I
mean, why stand around and applaud when you
4IIMIIIIMMHIIINMI
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIItt
Mindlin
IIIIIMHHIIHIIIIIIH
a
can't hear anything to begin with?
"BUT NOW that the acoustics are enormously
improved, Beach audiences will be hearing more
from us with increasing frequency about gracious-
ness. We'll be urging them to stay and stand and
applaud, just like we've been doing in Fort
Lauderdale."
What about the media critics in Miami?
"Nowhere as sophisticated as in the big cities,"
Bufman observes candidly. "There is a serious gap
here between most critics and their audiences."
"DOES THIS mean," I asked, "that critical
incompetence encourages the wrong things in the
public's taste?"
"The average audience in South Florida." he
observes, "is between 45 and 55 years of age. The
average critic is somewhere between 27 and 30."
This means that critics prefere everything
European and avant-garde, as if all such productions
were in and of themselves necessarily better.
THE AUDIENCE, on the other hand, goes for the
sentimental production, Americana such as Show-
boat and Shenandoah and, of course, Fiddler, all
three of which most critics here disliked, although
they went easy on Fiddler for obvious (Jewish)
reasons.
Bufman's explanations for all this?
"Critics here are young and therefore inex-
perienced. They are unmarried and underpaid. When
a critic is underpaid, his mortality at any job is an
average I hree years before he eit her quits or looks tor
a supplementary job in TV, for example. Local
Critics don't have the Stability, the integrity, the
salaries of ;i ('live Barnes (New York Times). Dick
Watts (New York Post), or Walter Kerr (New York
Times).
"Its a mailer of simple economics. The younger
they are. the more they're inspired to be wise guvs
for effect."
MY QUESTION about South Florida remains un-
answered. But then, slowly, it emerges. "I keep
testing myself." Bufman repeats, and quietly it
dawns on me that this is an existential statement
having little to do with the theater necessarily,
mainly a notion about remaining free as a human
being (one of the things he disliked in Hollywood, he
claimed, was that he was not his own man: he
belonged to the studios).
"Suddenly, I want to fly a plane. Bringing down a
huge machine with a lot of knobs and dials is a
challenge.
"Suddenly, I want to ski." (Skiing and flying are
classical symbols of man in flight from restraint. I
recall from somewhere.) "There is hardlv a month
that I don't take a week off for Aspen or Swit-
zerland.
"SUDDENLY, the Parker Playhouse in Fort
Lauderdale is like the old Grove Theatre. It only
seats 1,200. You cant stage big musicals there either
not like you can now at the Beach Theatre.
"Let's face it. Audiences don't come out for the
intimate classics not Shakespeare or Moliere or
Jonson. It's musicals first, then comedies
Audiences love dramas but only after you make
them stumble into dramas."
Then what of the Parker Playhouse?
"THAT MEANS I'm already building a 2 900-
seat Theatre of the Performing Arts in Fort Lauder-
dale, complete with shopping center, which the
cogmcenti are calling the Opera House." He smiles
indulgently at their need to kid themselves.
Suddenly Impresario Bufman is Developer
Bufman. And the tests go on.
But this existential Bufman confession is ex-
ceptionally honest. Impresarios project pompous
aesthetic images much like doctors, who project
pompous medical images and don't want their
souls l ^ thC Ske,eton of their stock exchange
In Bufman, there is no pomposity, no need to
fabricate, which he reserved for the sTagT T
morbid fear that he may run out of challenges takes
him beyond the footlights, the curtain sSgepro
duct.ons and the hke into utterly unrelated areas
wh^rhT,gfhSCOnS,deur tTUdely cmercial, bS
which^ satisfy him his need to be free, even free
IT IS the kind of honesty in Bufman that permits
him to talk freely of South Florida audience Llmgs
- while defending them as no different from othS
audiences. And of inexperience and self-decTpt on
saBSaja-"upon whose~sste
y


\y, March 18, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
p
etec
km.'
foi
n of
has
jnts
ture
bat
ibbi
ltor
nin
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und
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I ir
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?ue.
CARE Volunteer News
I
.
Ibbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
Chaplaincy at the Jewish
Iration of Greater Fort
jerdale, together with
rice Meyer, chairman of the
JARE Hospital Visitors
Imittee, and Mrs. Rovi Faber,
fc-al chairman of WKCAKK,
announced a five-session
Itation course for hospital
srs to be held from 10 a.m.
noon on March 24, March
vpril 7, April 14 and April 21,
fhursdays.
patured will be Dick Doty, di-
jr of North Ridge General
.jital, showing the film,
Lspilal with a Heart"; Chessa
vn, director of Social Service
Holy Cross Hospital; Mrs.
iroe Mitchell, executive
tr of the Center for Living;
^ice LaMere, supervisor of
sing at Cypress Community,
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll,
ctor of Chaplaincy of Jewish
|e ration.
lany of the area's hospitals
[e agreed to participate in this
program of hospital visitors.
Drmation on the VVECARE
bpital visitors program may be
gained by contacting Rabbi
I at the Federation.
. final registration for the
bspital Orientation Seminar
II be Monday, March 22 at
.Maurice Meyer
VVECARE'a
|pspital Visita-
pi chairman.
ft only docs
yer visit pa-
ts at three
a hospitals
also MEYER
and devote himself to helping
others, Myer joined the
VVECARE Volunteer Program as
hospital chairman. If a patient is
in need of special aid or
assistance, Maurice is there to
direct them to the right sources.
Meier's creed has always been to
help others. VVECARE provides
that outlet for him in "gratifying
ways," he said.
Mrs. Faber, VVECARE general
chairman, has acknowledged the
work of Marie Parsons as admin-
istrative assistant.
Marie helps in coordinating the
many activities within the Feder-
ation office and under the
VVECARE program. She is
responsible for the placing of
volunteers who come into the
Federation to do clerical work.
Mrs. Faber also has expressed
her thanks to Sam Menchel,
Manny Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Levin, Henry Kahn, Dottie
Winitz, Bernice Sandier, Jerri
Dintenfass, Mrs. Bresnick, Mrs.
Menduke and the many others
who serve as office volunteers.
Moshe Zwang, director of the
Hebrew Day School, and Tom
Land, director of the Banyan
School, are among recent bene-
ficiaries of the VVECARE volun-
teer program.
Mrs. Faber also wishes to
recognize the fine work of
Dorothy Hurwitz, Sunny Fried-
man. Mildred Schwartz, Jessica
Oiefson, Bea Paulainsky. Anne
Simmons. Dorothy I^evin, Lillian
Vienick, Bernice Sandier, Leslie
Epston, Irene Solomon, Mrs.
Antin, Mrs. Leterman, Mrs.
Malakoff, Jean Auerbach, Ruth
Levin and Shelley Yoelson for the
time they have given to the
children of the Hebrew Day
School under Zwang's direction.
These ladies have worked as
teachers' aides and helped in-
dividual teachers correct student
papers.
The VVECARE Volunteers will
be actively working with the
children of the Banyan School
under the supervision of Land.
The children attending the
Banyan School have a learning
disability. Dependable and
reliable volunteers are needed to
work with each child on a one-to-
one basis, helping with reading,
math or as a teacher's aide.
Anyone interested in helping can
contact Marie Parsons at the
Federation.
Mr. Frank Morgano is WE-
CARE's recently appointed
official photographer.
This is the last appeal to those
who are concerned with and
interested in donating blood. The
Broward Community Blood
Mobile will be at Temple Beth
Israel on Thursday, March 24,
from 2 to 7 p.m.
Ages for prior donors are 17
to 65; for new donors the age
limit is 60.
Contact Marie Parsons at the
Federation office for an approxi-
mate appointment.
Substitute Teachers Needed
9
The Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale in in-
terested in enlarging its list of substitute teachers,
both Hebrew and English.
The Hebrew Day School has grades Kindergarten
through fifth and expects to add a sixth grade
beginning in September 1977. Though its staff needs
for next year have not yet been finalized, the school
currently would like to have teachers who are now
available for substitute work, contact the director,
Moshe Zwang.
The Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdale, is a
recipient of grants from the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation, is currently enrolling children for the
'7778 school year.
:

...
Jewish Activists
Seized in Moscow
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
Jewish activists were seized by
Soviet plainclothes police while
being escorted to the U.S.
Embassy in Moscow by an
American diplomat, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ)
reported.
Prof. Benjamin Fein, who was
chairman of the aborted Moscow
Jewish Cultural Symposium last
December, and his companion,
losif Begun, were released last
night after several hours' deten-
tion at different police stations,
the SSSJ said.
ACCORDING to the SSSJ the
two had an appointment at the
Embassy to present documents
about the symposium and an
appeal on Jewish emigration
Jewish Community Center
. OOLDSTIIN. Dlrocf or
3***N.W.33rdAv
IIIA KATI, lafifor
,9rtlmw4r4mU
UHMTMH,
I4M4MI
rights to be conveyed to the U.S.
Congressional committee which
monitors Soviet compliance with
the human rights provisions of
the 1975 Helsinki Agreements.
They were escorted by Larry C.
Napper, Third Secretary at the
Embassy. The escort was
necessary because Moscow police
who guard the Embassy ba.-
entry to any Soviet national
without official authorization.
The SSSJ said the plain-
clothesmen hustled Fein and
Begun into cars, ignoring
Napper's explanation that they
were expected at the Embassy.
THEY TOLD Napper that the
two Jews were "dangerous crim-
inals." Fein and Begun were
interrogated at different police
stations for about six hours
before they were released.
The Symposium on Jewish
Culture that Fein helped organize
last year was banned by the
Soviet government on grounds
that it was an anti-Soviet ac-
tivity.
t also ...... ,..
seeSmTSSSmmwhoTre Independence Day Committee Named Ongoing Gymnastics POCPut
ifined to the hospital.
foyer moved to Florida in
5 from Illinois, where he was
n. In a desire to become active
digious Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
kland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
bowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
fH
kNU EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
no Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
r. Cantor Jerome K lement
IREW CONGREGATION OF
kUDERHILL, 2048 NW 4*tn Ave.,
luderhill. Conservative, isadore
Bsenfeld. president.
VRAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
rael Zimmerman (44A).
>NG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
M Stirling Rd. Orotnodox. Rabbi
sheBomrer (52)
SYNA
:ONSTRUCTIONIST
;UE.7473NW4ftlSt.
PLANTATION
ITATION JEWISH CONGREGA
I. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Literal Re
rm Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44).
POMPANO BEACH
LOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave
ervative Rabbi Morris A. Skop
tor Jacob Ranzer (4*).
MARG \TE
fH HILLEL CONGREGATION 7640
rgate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
rles Per Iman
(GATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
' 9th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
|llub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
PLE 8E TH OR R. R Ivarslde Drive,
form. (44).
tTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
JUE 4041 w Sample Road
DEERFIELD BEACH
ISH COMMUNITY CENTER
IETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Carv
tury Village East. Conservative,
jabbl David Berent (42).
LAUDERDALELAKES
JPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
fl West Oakland Park Boulevard.
*rn Orthodox Congregation
bl Sam D. Herman.
The second annual Israel
Independence Day Celebration
will be held on Sunday. May 15,
at Holiday Park in. Fort
Lauderdale.
The Celebration Committee is
Adult Trip Planned
JCC Adults are planning a 2-
day trip to Disney-World for
Thursday and Friday, April 21
and 22.
Card Instruction Set
At the March 21 luncheon-card
party at the JCC, instructors will
teach Canasta and Cohicci.
New Classes Forming
New classes for adults now
forming at the JCC include
Yiddish on Mondays from 10 to
11:30 a.m.; Ulpan Hebrew for
beginners on Tuesdays, 10 to
11:30 a.m.; beginning bridge on
Fridays from 10 a.m. to noon;
and intermediate bridge on
Thursdays from 10 a.m. to noon.
Men's Afternoon Set
A "For Men Only" afternoon
will be held on Wednesday,
March 23 at 1 p.m. at the JCC.
Tween Tampa Trip Set
Tweens at the JCC have
scheduled a 2-day trip to Tampa
Busch Gardens and Circus World
for Tuesday and Wednesday,
April 5 and 6.
JCC Teen Dance
To Feature Band
The JCC will hold its first
community-wide teen dance of
1977 on Saturday, March 26.
The rock music of Scorpio will
be featured. The dance will be
held at Temple Beth Israel from 8
_ m n 1 1 V\ r> m
headed by Harvey Kopelowitz
and the members are Pearl
Reinstein, Neva Chernow, Mrs.
Kichard Geronomous, Michael
Weinberg, Mrs. Lou Goldstein,
Lynn Kopelowitz, Donna Levin,
Ix>is Polish, Arthur Walder and
Laura Zimmerman.
The theme for the day will be
"Together Again," which con-
notes the tenth anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem. A
parade will highlight the
celebration in which all area
Hebrew school students will
participate.
JCC Offering Three
Kids Vacation Trips
The JCC has planned three
field trips for children in kinder-
garten through fifth grades
during Spring vacation.
Trip schedules include visits to
Planet Ocean on Key Biscayne,
Crandon Park, a Children's
Theater presentation, a tour of
Birch State Park, Polar Palace
Ice Skating Rink visit and
Greynolds Park.
JCC Health Seminar
To Begin This Month
A program for women "48
Plus" will be offered in the form
of a 6-week health seminar from
March 29 to May 3 by Larry
Berkley, director of Physical
Education at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The agenda includes slim-
nasties, yoga, dance, tai chi
sunning, relaxed breathing and
the philosophy, principles and i
preparation of natural foods.
JCC Plans Day Camp *
The Jewish Community Center
will hold a Summer Day Camp (
this year, according to Bill
Goldstein, JCC director.
Larry Berkley, physical
education director was appointed
camp director.
The JCC holds Sunday Gym-
nastics Seminars at the Seminole
Middle School in Plantation
under the supervision of Larry
Berkley, Physical Education co-
ordinator, and under the
direction of Dave May.
JCC Purim Party
Attracts 550 People
About 550 people attended the
JCC Purim program at Temple
Kmanu-Kl.
The Yiddish Theatre Group of
the JCC performed and a folk
dance exhibition was held. Irv
Friedman and the Federation
board were emcees.
Shinkins Lead JCC
Trip To New Orleans
Forty Fort Lauderdale area
residents took off on a seven-day
bus jaunt to New Orleans last
month.
The trip was sponsored by the
JCC under the leadership of
Shirley and Ben Shinkin.
In Solitary
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) re-
ported today that it has
learned that Soviet
Prisoner of Conscience
Mikhail Stern has been
placed in solitary confine-
ment.
Dr. Stern, a noted endo-
crinologist, was sentenced
to eight years' imprison-
ment in 1975 on trumped-
up charges brought because
his sons wanted to emigrate
to Israel. Mis sons, August
and Viktor, also physicians,
are now in Israel and cam-
paigning to obtain their
father's release from prison
and reunite his family in
Israel.
EUGENE GOLD. NCSJ
chairman, told a meeting of the
NCSJ board of governors that
Stern's confinement must be
viewed "with grave concern."
Stern was recently transferred to
hard labor in the intensified
regime camp to which he was
sentenced. Gold reported.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. IMC.
OWCTMS
IEVITT
memorial chapels
mi Pambrafta Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-SM7
Sonny LovlM.F.D.
I1J4JW. DUIoHwy.
Norm Miami, Fla.
M9-411S
itt-i i wusn m. Hoius. u. y
izn ami sumo m. mm. n y
212/776-8100
ota cowry tats <* an urn
9*17-1185 Map trSmlM (0
WOT. AR0 COUNTY -1121 KMM0U M
925-2743 HC fcSenMw* D
P*IM HACH COUNTY. 67S S 01M Mf
1-925-2743 HaaixPaxwa. ro
Sarwcas avalabte m com
muni** m Urn tort and ihrouojhoui
V ihtbaata**M*rN J
$





Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 18, 1977
Sara Goldstein
is responsible for three million people.
Sara thinks of the people of Israel millions of
Jews she's never met as part of her own family.
They live in the cities and border towns, immigrant
centers and universities of Israel.
Their needs are very much on Sara's mind.
Each day, they make tremendous sacrifices to keep o
2,000 year-old dream alive... they pay the highest
I
faxes in the world, live in overcrowded housing, face
the tension of holding off armies ren times their size.
It doesn't leave much for human needs. That's where
Sara comes in. Her job is to make the children of
Israel strong, to care for immigrants, to enable the
aged to live in dignity.
Sara takes her responsibility very seriously. So do the
millions of men, women and children who count on her help.
We Are One
One in Mind One in Spirit One in Purpose
1977 UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Tel: 484-8200
Samuel L. Greenberg, General Chairman
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33311
Miami Tel: 945-9731
?.
"AJ

_


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