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:
AA00014312:00081

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
frJemsti Florid far?
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
|Volume6 Number 8
Friday, April 15, 1977
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Price 25 Cent for
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UJA Campaign Progress
GENERAL SOLICITATION: The campaign has entered the
general solicitation phase. This step is aimed at those in the
community who have never contributed to the UJA Campaign
before as well as those already on the campaign rolls from
previous years who have yet to come forward with this year's
gift.
CAMPAIGN TELETHON: An ali-out telephone campaign
will get started on Monday, April 18 to augment the special
volunteers corps of general solicitors the objective of this
being an effort to reach all those who have not yet contributed to
the 1977 campaign.
INVERRARY: A victory cocktail party to mark the formal
close of Inverrary's 1977 UJA Campaign has been set for
Tuesday, April 19 at the Inverrary Country Club. The drive has
come close to doubling last year's figure. Harold Slater is the
UJA chairman. The party, to begin at 4 p.m., will also mark the
first step toward organization of an Inverrary UJA Mission to
Israel this Fall.
WOODLANDS: The UJA Campaign here, under the
chairmanship of Bemie Libros, is thinking ahead to the 1978
effort, which shows likelihood of being launched during a Wood-
lands UJA Mission to Israel in October.
PALM-AIRE: This campaign is focusing on contributors who |
have not yet given to the 1977 drive. A special appeal has been =
made to these people by UJA General Chairman Sen. Samuel L. f
Greenberg.
CENTURY VILLAGE: The campaign here has more than
doubled last year's total result and is still seeking contributors f
in all phases of giving those who gave last year and new or f
first-time contributors. A telephone campaign is in the offing, |
according to Irving R. Friedman, campaign chairman, and Co- |
chairman Evelyn Denner.
LAUDERHILL EAST: A fund-raising breakfast for the |
residents of Lauderhill East will be held on Sunday, April 17 at I
10:30 a.m. in the Jewish Community Center, Lauderdale Lakes. !
I
HAWAIIAN GARDENS V: Hawaiian Gardens Phase V has |
exceeded last year's record. Joseph Vogel served as chairman of |
the breakfast-meeting which honored Frances and Lori Udell. |
Comedian Bobby Sherman was the guest at the March 27 |
| gathering.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS VIII: Phase VIII has surpassed I
last year's total result. Marvin Wilkenfeld served as chairman of 1
the break fast-meeting which honored Councilman Al Davidow. j
i Sam Goodstein, a B'nai B'rith leader, was guest speaker at the |
| get-together held late last month.
= =
fetlllllHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII......Illl.....Illlllllllllllll......1................Illllllllllltlllllllllllllt........KMIIItW
Federation Leaders Express
Concern About 'Holdouts'
ants
Solicitors to Set Out
His associates in the Jewish
Federation leadership and close
observers of the Federation-UJA
campaign were startled late last
week by a report from UJA
General Chairman Sen. Samuel
L. Greenberg that just over 2,500
contributors to last year's cam-
paign have yet to give to this
year's campaign.
"The amount of money
represented in this high number
of holdouts is equally
distressing," Sen. Greenberg
declared, pointing out that "if
each contributor did no more
than to repeat his or her 1976
gift, we would realize a total of
$375,000.
"Were these contributors to
increase their gifts even on a
minimum scale we would
easily bring together more than
half a million additional and
sorely needed dollars," the
Senator said.
RESPONDING to the concern
Message for Passover,
Israel's Anniversary
By FRANK R. LAUTENBERG
General Chairman, United Jewish Appeal
This Passover, as every Passover since Moses exclaimed. "Let My
People Go," there are still Jews around the world suffering
deprivation, bondage and want. As we observe Passover, let us
remember our teachings to use our wealth and strength to heal and
not to harm, to help and not to hinder, to bless and not to curse.
On this eve of the thirtieth year of the Jewish State, let us rekindle
our resolve through our Federation-UJA Campaigns to help Israel
live. Let us remember that Jewish destiny is in Jewish hands.
In this season of Jewish remembrance and rededication, let us
renew our commitment
To Soviet Jewry: let us declare that we shall maintain our
vigilance.
To Jews in need in other lands; let us declare that our compassion
reaches out to them.
0 And to the people of Israel, to whom we declare that we are one
in heart, in mind, in spirit.
I^et our 1977 campaign become a celebration of the Jewish ideal of
life. I jet us take pride in the reality that "This Year in Jerusalem"
means "Every Year in Jerusalem."
of Federation board members
well as to that of other friends q jn
the campaign that there are ov^ ^
2,500 persons withholding un(j
response to this vear's UJA, Sena|e
Greenberg made known that
community-wide general jr
solicitation will begin Monda>nu
April 18 with a corps of specif the
campaign volunteers augmentetgue,
by an intensive daily telephon-ipU
effort.
Sen. Greenberg told the Jewis,
Floridian if previous contributor!
remitted their gifts withou
waiting to be asked o
telephoned, "it would save effort
time and money."
He urged persons who have ye
to make their contributions t
mail them to him at the Jewis:
Federation. 2999 NW 33rd Ave.
Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 33311.
IN MAKING HIS report, th
UJA chairman pointed out tha
while the campaign has alread:
exceeded last year's record tote
of $1.5 million "inflation i
undercutting the effectiveness c
our 1977 success. Unless we rais
substantial amounts over an
above what we have alread
brought together, the sums w
send to the national UJA fc
transmission to the Jewis
Agency, the JDC and the otht
UJA agencies will have even les
humanitarian power' than la*
year."
"It's a matter of lives fc
tens of thousands of our fello'
Jews, and for Israel itself," Ser__
Greenberg declared. "AU mut
live. Israel must live. Wh
among us can say no to that?"
Sen. Greenberg said he hope
that his greatest single achieve
mem as UJA general chairma
would be "to make every Fot
Lauderdale Jew a contributor t
the UJA."
Performance in Fort Lauderdale
Of Georgian Dancers of Israel
To Celebrate 29th Anniversary
A unique dance group will help
the Jewish community celebrate
.Israel's twenty-ninth anniver-
sary at a gala birthday show on
[Tuesday, May 17 at 8 p.m. in
|Fort Lauderdale's War Memorial
Auditorium.
The Georgian Dancers are
[professional dancers and singers
vho performed with major
troupes in the Soviet Union
Bfore emigrating to Israel over
the last five years.
THE GROUP will appear
under the patronage of the Israeli
"Ministry of Education and
llture. Their first U.S. tour is
|ng produced by Mel Howard
esents of New York and will
dude appearances in 17 cities.
[The Georgian Dancers of Israel
11 offer a varied program which
[ill include many favorite Soviet
feorgian dances such as Per-
luli, Khoruni, Mtioulouy, the
leorgian wedding dance
Sadarzo, and the Asitanian
dance.
Also featured will be the first
professionally rendered Hassidic
Georgian dance ever seen in the
U.S., a medley of Israeli folk
dances and a selection of dances
from other areas of the Soviet
Union.'
THE COMPANY, under the
artistic direction of Ilia Nam-
talashvili, will also perform
gypsy and Georgian folk songs.
Featured singers are Elia
Mazkeplashvili and Israella
Krivoshei.
The dancers are bringing over
600 authentic costumes with
them and are accompanied on
stage by a live, traditional
Georgian orchestra.
Stern Receives Exit Visa
NEW YORK Soviet Jewry has learned that former Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Conscience Dr. Mikhail Stern and his wife have received
permits to join their two sons in Israel. Released earlier this
month for "humanitarian reasons" according to the official
Soviet News Agency report, Stem, a noted endocrinologist was
sentenced to eight years' imprisonment in 1975 on trumped-up
charges, because of his sons' desire to emigrate. He served two
years and eight months of the sentence. It is expected the
couple will be leaving for Israel shortly.
The Georgian Dancers of Israel will perform here at Fort
Lauderdale's War Memorial Auditorium on Tuesday, May l'i
at 8 p.m.


*Page2
The Jewish Flondtan of Greater Fort
Frkky. Apr15.1977

UJA Offers Israel Tours
For College Students
Operation Joshua a 1977 summer program d Israel com-
bining organized learning experiences and free travel time is
being offered to college students by the National United Jewish
Appeal's University Programs Department.
According to Rabbi Mervin L Libman. the department's
director, applications are now being accepted for the three
scheduled OP JOSH periods: June 19 to Aug. 2: Jury 3 to Aug.
16 and Jury 17 to Aug. 30.
The first two weeks of each program will be devoted to
"seminar type touring, including visits to absorption centers,
development lowna. universities, the West Bank. Golan
Heights and major cities.
PARTICIPANTS WILL meet with members of the Knesset.
Jewish Agency officials. Russian immigrants, students,
educators and social workers.
Special orientations are planned for students interested in
medicine, education, social work, kibbutz and religious life.
This intensive learning experience will be followed by four
weeks of independent travel in Israel: return flight arrange-
ments, however, can be adjusted to meet each participant's
needs, up to one year.
The cost of the basic package is $950. including round trip air-
fare from New York and aD expenses during the seminar portion
of the trip only. Applications will be processed at designated
campus stations and will be accepted on a first-come-first-serve
basis.
United Synagogue Presidents,
Directors to Convene Council
Dr. Alan Marcovkz. chairman
bf the Southern Presidents and
Directors Council of the South-
fast Region. United Synagogue
of America, announces that the
text Council meeting will be held
it Temple Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale, on Sunday. April 17.
Henry Sender. Southeast
Regional president from Nash-
ville. Tenn will be the featured
guest at the meeting. He will
report on the meetings which he
attended in the Central. North-
east. Northern and Northwest
Presidents Councils and Di-
rectors meetings of the region in
the last two months. In addition.
he will share with the leaders of
the Conservative Movement of
South Florida, the latest
developments of the United
Synagogue, both nationally and
internationally as a result of his
attendance at the quarterly
Board of Directors meeting in
New York and his participation
in the World Council of
Synagogues.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region, will make a pre-
sentation on "Expanding Syna-
gogue Programming" which
deals with meeting the needs of
the congregational family in the
activities conducted by affiliated
congregations.
The Southern Presidents'
Council is composed of: Beth
David Congregation, Miami,
Stevan S. Simon, president;
Temple Or Olom, Miami, Ted
Sloan, president: Temple Zion.
Miami. Max Pawliger. president:
Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach, Judge Fred Barad,
president: Temple Samu-El,
Miami, Marvin D. Baida.
president: Temple Menorah,
Miami Beach, Paul Kasden.
president; Temple Ner Tarn id.
Miami Beach, Louis Suchman,
president: Temple Beth Moshe.
North Miami. Herbert S.
Lelchuk, president; Congre-
gation B'nai Raphael. North
Miami Beach, Emanuel Brown,
president: Beth Torah Con-
gregation, North Miami Beach,
Hyman Katz. president: Temple
Sinai, Hollywood. Joseph
Kleiman. president: Temple Beth
Israel. Fort Lauderdale. Ronald
Mishkin. president: Temple
Sholom. Pompano, Irene
Reidich. president: Temple in -
the Pines, Pembroke Pines.
Samuel Pomeranz. president;
B'nai Torah Congregation. Boca
Raton. Alan Marcovitz.
president: Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, Mrs. Pierce Wein
stein, president: Congregation
Kinnereth. Miami I-akes. Dr.
Mark Gordon, president.
BBW Sets Luncheon
Sunrise-B'nai B'rith Women.
Chapter 1527 will hold its annual
luncheon and installation of
officers on April 21. at the Reef
Restaurant, Fort Lauderdale.
Sen. Schweiker to Speak at AZF
Israel Anniversary Celebration
Terry Rabinor. lyric soprano,
will be the featured soloist of
the Hollyuood Symphonic
Mandolin Orchestra's "Musi-
cal Extravaganza" on
Saturday, April 23, 8 p.m., at
the Coral Springs Middle
School
Sen. Richard S. Schweiker.
senior United States senator
from Pennsylvania and 1976
Republican vice presidential
aspirant, wil be the principal
speaker April 24 at the com-
munity-wide observance of Yom
Haatz'maut (Israel Independence
Day*
The celebration of the State of
Israel's twenty-ninth anniversary
of independence sponsored by the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida, will be held at 8
p.m.. Sunday night. April 24 in
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
Announcement of Sen. Schwei-
Adults to Participate In
High School in Israel
For the first time in the history
of the High School in Israel
adults will participate in the
educational experience at Beit
Berl. K'farSaba. Israel
A three-week mini-course,
based on the quinmester program
of the High School in Israel, is
scheduled for Oct. 9 through Oct.
31. The course, an in-depth com-
prehension of the history of
Israel, will feature 21 days of
learning both in class and in the
field.
Adults will follow a curriculum
which combines classroom study
of the historical, archaeological.
literary. Biblical, geographical
and intellectual sources with on-
the-spot study of Israel's
historical sites.
RABBI MORRIS A. Kipper of
Miami, founding director of the
High School in Israel, which is
now in its fourth year, points out
that the adult course is designed
Minyonaires
Practice
'Tzedakah'
The Minyonaires of the
Margate Jewish Center have
donated money to the following
groups:
Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jeru-
salem. Hadassah Hospital:
nutritional program in South
Miami. Russian Jewry Matzoh
Fund. Fund for the Needy,
headed by Rabbi Teitz in
Elizabeth. N.J.; synagogue of
the Mt. Scopus Hospital in honor
of the Entebbe Raid: impov-
erished senior citizens of Miami
and to destitute families in the
Fort Lauderdale Margate area.
to make it possible to learn in
comfort and to approximate
Israeli living conditions. The
comfort, however, will not be
equal to a tour, but adequate. He
adds that more of Israel will be
viewed than on the typical tour,
since learning Israel is the goal.
The High School in Israel was
founded by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation with the
official endorsement of the Dade
County School Board. Now a
national program, the school is
endorsed by the school systems
of Louisville. Ky.; Trumbull,
Conn.: Memphis. Tenn.; Brow-
ard County. Fla.; Seminole
County. Fla: Cleveland. O.
Nashville. Tenn.: Jacksonville
Fla.: Union. NJ Denver. Colo.
Paterson, N.J.; AUentown. Pa.
Rochester. NY.; Columbus. 0.
Cherry Hill. N.J.. and Des
Moines, Iowa.
Interested parties can seek
further information by con-
tacting Rabbi Morris A. Kipper,
The High School m Israel, at the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
ker's acceptance was made by
Gerald Schwartz. Yom Haatz-
maut general chairman, and by
Harriet Green, rally coordinator
and president of the South
Florida Zionist Federation.
Sen. Schweiker gained national
attention last summer when
former Go v. Ronald Reagan
designated him as his running
mate in the contest for the GOP
nomination between Reagan and
then President Gerald Ford.
A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of
Pennsylvania State University.
Sen Schweiker served in the
United States Navy during
World War II. He was elected to
the United States House of
Representatives in 1960. and
after four terms in Congress was
elected to the Senate in 1968.
He was a member of the House
Armed Services Committee and
has been a strong advocate of a
strong American defense policy
and of aid to the State of Israel
throughout his Congressional
career.
He now serves on the Senate
Committee on Appropriations,
and is ranking Republican
member of the defense subcom-
mittee. He also is on the Senate
Committee on Labor and Public
Welfare, the Select Committee on
Intelligence Operations. the
Select Committee on Nutrition
and Human Needs and serves on
the Senate Committee which
directs the Office of Technology
Assessment.
Sharing the spotlight with Sen.
Schweiker will be a special
presentation of "Israel in Song
and Dance" produced by Israeli
composer Shmuel Fershko.
Tickets are available at the of-
fices of the American Zionist
Federation. Hadassah. American
Mizrachi Women. Pioneer
Women. I.abor Zionist Alliance.
B'nai Zion. Zionist Organization
of America and all other Zionist
offices.
TEMPLE
ADMINISTRATOR
For dynamic Conservative
Congregation m Fort Lauderdale
Excellent opportunity Send resume
immediately to Temple Beth Israel
7100 West Oakland Park Blvd Ft
Lauderdale. Fl 31313 Attention
Executive Director Committee
Alfred Golden has been ap-
pointed national vice chair-
man of the Society of Fellows
of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
Golden is currently a national
commissioner of the ADL and
has been involved with the
Florida regional board. He
also serves on both :he
Greater Miami and the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation
boards and is active in Temple
Beth El in Hollywood. He is
vice president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels of Florida.
NOW INTERVIEWING FOR
RELIGIOUS AND HEBREW SCHOOL
TEACHERS
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
472-1988
Weprovide
accommodations
of special
importance to
Jewish families.
We make available considerate,
prompt and economical service in New
York and in all other states.
We arrange burial in Israel
within 24 hours.
We maintain Yahrzeit records for
a family's use if needed.
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip)
584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard. 920-1010
Otrier Hollywood location 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area
Riverside
Memorial Chapel, ine /Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
A GrotSberg.1 F O
>z
r-A-H-n


Friday, April 16,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Pioneer Women Plan Israel
Independence Day Fest
Tanenbaum to Address AJCommittee Dinner =
Pioneer Women's north
Broward unit, the Negev
Chapter, will celebrate Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independence
Day) Wednesday, April 27, with
a meeting at the Beth Israel
Jewish Center, Deerfield Beach,
at 1 p.m.
Ronald Simon of Florida
Atlantic University in Boca
Raton will be the principal
speaker at the organizations
celebration of the twenty-ninth
anniversary of independence of
the State of Israel.
Also on the agenda is the
election of officers for the coming
year. The session is open to the
public, according to Hannah
Levine, publicity chairman.
Additional information may be
secured from Mrs. Levine in
Deerfield Beach.
The Negev Chapter also is
sponsoring a benefit dinner and
show at the Oakland West
Theater in Fort Lauderdale
Sunday. April 17. Reservations
may be made by contacting
Betty Waga or Mrs. Levine.
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, is a member of the
American Zionist Federation,
with more than 20 chapters in
Broward and Dade counties.
BB Council Officers Installed
South Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith installed its officers
at an installation ceremony at the
H ilk-rest Country Club, it was
announced by Sam Sherwood.
chairman.
Herman "Hy" Sirota. presi-
dent, is charter president of
Sunrise I member of Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center and
public relations administrator of
Menorah Chapels.
Other officers inducted were:
Paul Bachman. administrative
vice president; Archie Simon of
llallandale Lodge, Ben Goldberg
of Hollybrook Lodge. Bill Broder
of Ben (Jurion I-odge. vice presi-
dents: Hank Meyer of Zion
Lodge, treasurer: Joseph L.
Graham of Bernard Baruch
Lodge, financial secretary:
Joseph Rubin of Bernard Baruch
I/odge, recording secretary: and
AlanJ. Blaustein, chaplain.
Honorary trustees are Ira Catz
of Chai Lodge. Harry Cohen of
Hemispheres I-odge. Robert
Hoffman of Herzel Lodge and
Alan Blaustein of Hillcrest
I-odge.
Hyman M. Jacobs of Harry S.
Truman Lodge was elected to the
board of trustees.
Awards were presented to Past
President Cohen. Hoffman and
Blaustein.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
director of National Inter-
religious Affairs of the American
Jewish Committee, will be the
guest speaker when the Broward
County Chapter of the AJC
marks its tenth anniversary at a
dinner Thursday, May 5 at Pier
66.
Rabbi Tanenbaum is a social
justice movement leader and was
the only rabbi at the Vatican
Council II deliberations from
1962 to 1965. He is chairman of
the Jewish-Christian Relations
Commission of the New York
Board of Rabbis.
A lecturer and orator. Rabbi
Tanenbaum is also a prize-
winning radio commentator and
writer.
RABBI DAVID Shapiro, spir-
itual leader of Temple Sinai of
Hollywood, and Dr. Walter P.
Zand, director of the Florida area
of the AJC, will be honored at the
dinner.
Rabbi Shapiro will receive the
Human Relations Award in
recognition of "leadership and
devotion to the cause of under-
standing among all people."
Rabbi Shapiro was president of
the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Association, Broward Board of
Rabbis and Hollywood Clergy-
man's Fellowship and is
currently celebrating his twenty-
fifth year as rabbi of Temple
Sinai.
DR. ZAND will receive the
The South Florida Fund-Raising Cabinet of
li'iuii li'rith recently met to discuss plans for
the upcoming B'nai B'rith Youth Services
Appeal Fund-Raising Breakfast on April 17
al the Konover. Lending their support were
Hop row. left to right); Edward Tumaroff,
regional director, B'nai B'rith Foundation;
Sam Sherwood, Rubin Binder, Norman
harr. Irving Zucker, Hy Sirota, Mai
Fromherg. former chairman of the Cabinet;
Bert Brown, chairman of the Cabinet; Seth
Krebs. Sid Schwarzbach. Richard Zimmer-
man. Lou Hymson, Jack Levin, and Neil
Rosen, regional director. B'nai B'rith.
Bottom row (left to right): Lou Sobrin, Alan
lilaustein, Mel Feigeles. Connie Cohen,
assistant regional director, B'nai B'rith
Foundation: Edie Speigel, secretary, B'nai
B'rith Foundation; George Kotin, Eric
Glazerand Hiram Goldstein.
Workmen's Circle
Holds Seder
A third seder combining
traditional with modern
practice, and utilizing English,
Yiddish, and Hebrew readings
and songs took place Saturday,
April 9 at noon at The Reef
Restaurant in Fort Lauderdale,
sponsored by the Broward-Palm
Beach District of the Workmen's
Circle.
Arnold Sisk conducted the
Seder, using slides. Ruth Burns,
principal singer of the Delta
Players who starred in the recent
production of the Yiddinhe
Mikado, waa featured. She was
acompanied by Hilda Cohen.
A full traditional dinner was
served, and a highlight of the
afternoon festivities was folk
dancing led by Rose and Joe
Freedman, assisted by Minerva
and Hy Kaplan, and Joe Yanich.
Cochairmen for the seder were
Arnold Sisk and Mr. and Mrs.
Kaplan. They were assisted
Third Seder Committee
fibers Al Ashley, David
a, Max Eisenberg, and Al
MM,
Camp hiqhlanfceR
Horse Shoe, North Carolina Near Asheville
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16 offering a
wide selection of activities and times to fit every vacation
plan with 3-6-9 week sessions beginning June 19 and one
week of popular Family Camping Aug. 21-27.
Program Offerings:
WililV',.s' Cd"ipi"n
Piv'i 'inui-my
r. ,, I Climbing
Bi'l"j
Hiking
Gymnostics & Donee
Tennis
Land Sporis
Rwer Rolling
Hors^iKict Riding
Bicycle Molo-X
Archery & Riflery
Swimming
Arts & Crofts
For further information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62 St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550
NON-DISCRIMINATORY ADMISSIONS
RABBI MARC H.
TANENBAUM
Jewish Communal Services
Award for his "efforts to over-
come prejudice and bigotry, and
promote the value of human
dignity."
He has lieen a member of the
staff of the American Jewish
Committee for 20 years, serving
ns mid-western regional director
in Chicago, and in Florida. He
came to Miami in 1967. His
career in Jewish communal
services has Ihimi in both the
Jewish Community Center field
and in inter-group relations for
the Americun Jewish Committee.
Dr. Zand holds a master of arts
degree and a master of public
administration degree from New
York University, a masters
degree from Columbia University
School of Social Work, and a
doctor of philosophy degree from
the Yeshiva University. Dr. Zand
is also an associate professor in
the Sociology Department in the
University of Miami.
IN HONOR of this occasion,
Mrs. Sam Weinstein, president
of the Broward County Chapter,
has announced the establishment
of a Student Human Relations
Award to be given annually to a
private, parochial or public
school senior who has demon-
strated leadership in student
inter-group, inter-faith or intra-
sehool relations.
A cocktail reception at 6:30
p.m. will precede the 7:30 p.m.
dinner.
For reservations contact the
Hroward County Chapter of
AJC.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1976
EUROPE. ISRAEL CRUIGlo
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JEWISH WOMEN
Caff
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441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15, 1977
Editorial
Playing Russian Roulette
In War and Peace, novelist Leo Tolstoy has his effete
intellectual nobleman, Pierre Bezhuhov, drunkenly
balance himself on the sill of a second-story window
through which he hangs out precariously and plays
Russian roulette.
Russian roulette says much about the nature of the
nation that developed it as a game to tilt with the boredom
of an uncommitted life.
Only a Pravda propagandist would argue that
Russia's nature as a nation has changed since the
revolution.
Cyrus Vance's visit to the Kremlin last week shows
that it has not. That is the pre-revolution game the
Russians played with him. The object was to see to what
extent the new Carter administration could be intimidated
in its baptismal dealings with the terrorist Muscovites,
winner take all.
We suppose one can argue that President Carter is
playing Russian roulette, too, but we prefer to think with
a profound difference. For him, the question was not to
determine how far he could push the Russians before self-
destruction for someone, perhaps ourselves, but rather to
offer a statement of ideals which, at least in its initial
stages, he is not willing to compromise.
Cutting Carter Down
What the Russians did who met with Secretary Vance
was to play the game as in the days of old. There was only
one issue: life or death by the accident of fate. Could they
cut Carter down? That's what they're betting on they will
be able to do. Everything else is beside the point.
Under these circumstances, it would be doubly diffi-
cult to determine to what extent Secretary Vance and Mr.
Brezhnev had any conversation, if at all, on the question
of emigration and human rights. The likelihood is that
there was little if any exchange on this, given the results
of the far larger bargaining question between them.
If the Russians were willing to show so strong a
stance on the question of arms limitation, then human
rights could hardly have entered into the discussions,
except as a token consideration at best.
Those who argue that the Russian game plan involves
a determined Muscovite desire to have President Carter
back down on human rights before they will talk about
arms limitation on so sweeping a level as the President has
apparently proposed through Secretary Vance are, in our
opinion, barking up the wrong tree.
Happy Birthday Israel!
The world over Jews are celebrating the twenty-ninth
anniversary of Israel's independent
For despite rapidly spiraling inflation, a myriad of
internal social and political difficulties some of scan-
dalous proportions and antagonists lurking in every
dark corner, Israel has demonstrated the strength to
survive nearly a third of a century.
Significance of Yom Haatzmaut this year is over-
shadowed by the seemingly softened attitude of the U.S.
toward the PLO. the release of suspected Munich
massacre mastermind Abu Daoud and the uncertainty of
Israel's governmental leadership due to Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin's unexpected resignation and simultaneous
withdrawal as Labor Party candidate in the Spring
elections to name a few.
But indeed a celebration is in order for this com-
munity's support has been at the forefront of aid to Israel,
both financial and spiritual. The United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund, Israel Bonds and other major
organizations, all of whom have played a major role since
Israel's inception, have given Israel the confidence and
support to battle the odds. It will continue to do so in the
future.
And. indeed too, Israel has a right to be proud of its
own progress. Happy Birthday!
fcJewisti neridfarj
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 206 128 S Federal Hwv D.uua Kl.i MOW
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE Klh SI Miami. Fla MIS Phone :''
AI>VKKTISIN MIAMI ADDRESS P <) Hc.x (II MTU Miami Florida mill
l I KOfi
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
KKI.M \ M TH<
\~-l-l.llll !" I
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee ^he Kashruth
Ot The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published Bl Weekly
lage Pal I
All P.O. 3S79 return forwardedto
The Jewtah Floridian P.O Box0t-f7l Miami Fla WiOl
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'uhlishi'i
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Member ot 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: (Local Area) One YearS6.00. Ou ot Town Upon
Request__________________________________
Yavne Community Center:
Oasis in a Development Town
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article
informative as it is will give the reader
insight into how funds, contributed to the
Jewish Federatwn / UJA Campaign, are
spent.
Yavne. Israel "If there were no com-
munity centers here in Yavne, our children
would be out in the streets," says Benny
Bamami, the 27-year-old director of the
Barry Germanow and Julius Simon multi-
purpose community center.
Benny is a recent graduate of the Dr.
Joseph J. Schwartz Graduate Program for
Training Community Center Directors and
Senior Personnel. The program was
established five years ago at the Bebrew
University by the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC) and the Cor-
poration of Community Centers in Israel. It
is sponsored by the Paul Baerwald School of
Social Work and the School of Education of
the Bebrew University. The JDC, which
receives its funds mainly from the national
United Jewish Appeal in whose behalf
funds are raised locally by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale -
continues to support the program together
with the Ministry of Education and the Israel
Corporation of Community Centers.
BENNY BAMAMI was born in Yemen
and was brought to Israel by his parents at
the tender age of six months. "I came to
Israel on the Magic Carpet Operation," he
said. Magic Carpet was the dramatic JDC
airlift that brought some 49,000 Yemenite
Jews to Israel "on the wings of eagles" in
1949 and 1950.
The Yemenite Jews, persecuted and
humiliated by the Imam (the ruler of Yemen)
following the creation of Israel, walked, or
rode on mules 200 miles through the desert to
Aden, where they were cared for by the JDC
and eventually flown to Israel to begin a new
life.
Yavne, 15 miles south of Tel Aviv, is a
struggling development town populated
almost entirely by new immigrants, mainly
from North Africa. Most of its 13,000
inhabitants work in local industries; leather,
textiles and the manufacture of pre-
fabricated houses. Many are welfare cases
the sick, the infirm, the elderly. In the last
three years 180 Russian families settled in
the town, increasing the small proportion of
inhabitants of European origin.
TBE YAVNE Community Center, built in
1970, is a handsome two-story building, one
of 68 community centers which have mush-
roomed throughout Israel, mainly in
development towns and urban poverty
neighborhoods.
Benny ticks off the achievements of his
center. .
"Before we opened our public library, none
existed. Now, with three librarians and a
person in charge of the educational and
cultural program, we cater to some 1,000
adults and 1,800 school children. Our center
also provides an extensive music program.
And last month we held a premiere per-
formance of our own community theater."
More than 80 yountsters are learning
ballet and modem dance. There is a club for
senior citizens, sewing classes and a center
Ulpan provides lessons in Bebrew and
citizenship for new immigrants. Young men
and women who have finished their army
service get together at the center regularly
for lectures and other organized activities. A
lending library of some 400 children's games
is available for children whose parents either
cannot afford to buy toys or they do not
understand their educational value.
"TBIS IS A multi-purpose auditorium,"
Benny said. "Bere we have parties and folk
dancing some 120 adults learn Israeli and
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH
'If there were no community
centers here in Yavne, our
children would be out
in the street'
iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmiiiiiHimi
international dances every week and here
20 youngsters are learning to fence. Bere,
too. we show our carefully selected weekly
film no crime or violence."
It was noon, and it had been rather quiet
until now. The only sounds were the multi-
linjjual conversations coming from the
ground floor club room where some dozen
senior citizens talked in groups, the women's
hands in perpetual motion with knitting
needles. The hats, sweaters and other items
they create go on sale at regular monthly
bazaars to raise funds for the center.
As the afternoon wore on the center
became increasingly noisy. Groups of
youngsters raced by, dressed for sport; the
school next door uses the center's soccer
field, basketball court, and gymnasium.
Piano music drifted up from somewhere in
the building. There are four pianos.
"WE ARE VERY proud of our music
program,'' Benny says. "Our youngsters
also study flute, music theory, clarinet,
saxophone, trumpet, trombone, guitar,
accordion, electric organ and drums. Two of
our Russian immigrants teach music and the
Ministry of Education is about to accredit us
as a conservatory."
The next two rooms are public air raid
shelters. One of them also serves as a room
for Karate instruction and a club for some 40
model airplane fans. The other, containing
physical fitness equipment, is used for
women's gym classes, including special
exercises for pregnant women in preparation
for natural birth, and for physiotherapy.
An upstairs room used as a clubroom for
army veterans and young couples contains a
collection of antique shards, oil lamps and
coins found in Yavne by local youngsters.
There is a tiny glass make-up pitcher next to
an item dating back 3,700 years to the days
of Abraham. Another room exhibits more
recent "finds-': ceramics, embroidered
napkins, knitted scarves and dolls, pictures
of flowers made from watermelon seed the
products of young and not-so-young
students at the center's art classes.
TBE CENTER AT Yavne also provides
leadership for a comprehensive program of
services for the aged, spearheaded by
ESBEL, the Association for the Planning
and Development of Services for the Aged in
Israel, founded by JDC in 1969 and financed
by the Government of Israel and JDC. The
center, with the help of JDC, is also planning
to set up a parent-child day care program for
children under three years of age.
What would Benny want if he could have a
wish?
"If we could only close in the space under
the pillars, if we could have more room. We
are so pressed for space. We could accom-
modate so many more people."
ASIDE FROM helping to develop com-
munity center work in Israel, the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Committee (JDCI
develops and supports, in cooperation with
local agencies, a wide range of health, edu-
cational and social services for the aged, the
handicapped, the chronically and mentally
ill, the disadvantaged and the training of
professional personnel.
Temples Take On Racial Balance Issue
Friday. April 15, 1977
Volume 6
27 NISAN 5737
Number 8
NEW YORK (JTA) A
community action program has
been undertaken by eight Reform
temples in Brooklyn in fighting
crime and "block-busting" and to
achieve a "reasonable" racial
balance in neighborhood schools
as a means of stemming the flight
of Jews and others from the city's
most populous borough
Rabbi Stuart Gertman,
associate director of the New
York Federation of Reform Syna-
gogues, with which the eight
temples are affiliated, said the
project "is an experimental
model for synagogue involve-
ment in the Droblems of the
community."
PLANS INCLUDE the for-
mation of religious action com-
mittees, the establishment of
block associations and units of
block-watchers and auxiliary
police.
The group would approach
banks to discourage "red lining,"
a practice by which some banks
refuse to grant home mortgages
in certain neighborhoods. In
addition, neighborhood referral
services would be formed to en-
courage the settling of desirable
tenants and to combat real estate
speculators who use scare tactics,
known aa "block-busting" in
selling or renting houses.
The plans were outlined at a
conference at Temple Beth
I ineth in the Flatbush section,
attended by some 50 community
representatives and officials,
including New York City Buman
Rights Commissioner Eleanor
Holmes Norton.
HARVEY GARNER, super-
intendent of schools in District
18, which encompasses Canarsie
and East Flatbush, stressed the
need to strive for a ''reasonable
balance" of integration.
Bruce Friedman, a Community
Action consultant, has been hired
to direct the nr


Friday, April 15, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Chai Hadassah Calendar Planned
> *
Chai Group of the North Brow-
ard Chapter of Hadassah was to
hold its monthly board meeting
on Thursday, April 14 at the
Pompano Recreational Center at
10 a.m.
Rochelle Stenn, president of
the group, has extended an in-
vitation to all officers and
Rabbi Alpert To
Visit Synagogue
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert, a
graduate of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College, will again
visit the Reconstructionist
Synagogue.
Rabbi Alpert, who officiated at
the Synagogue"s High Holy Day
services in 1976, will lead the
Sabbath evening services on
Friday, April 15 at the Syna-
gogue, located in the Mark IV
Building, Plantation, at 8:15
p.m.
ORT Agenda Set
Lauderdale Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT will hold a
meeting on Wednesday. April 27,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Sheila Johns of the Service
Agency for Senior Citizens in
Rroward County will speak on
Living and Ix)vin^r."
An installation luncheon will
be held Monday. M.y 2, in the
Grande Ballroom of the Inver-
rary Country Club.
Jeanne Wormser. president of
Mroward Region of ORT, will
officiate as installing officer.
Temple Sholom To
Bat Mitzvah
First Adult Tonight
Mrs. Saul Steinberg will be the
first adult in the history of
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach to celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah on Friday evening, April
15 at the regular Oneg Shabbat
service.
Mrs Steinberg is being Bat
Mitzvah at the the Temple due to
a new program initiated for the
exclusive purpose of conferring
Bar-Bat Mitzvah on adults who
have never had i he opportunity.
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor
Jacob J. Kenzer have prepared a
course of study to this purpose.
Marion Steinberg, a former
Sisterhood president, will assist
Rabbi Skop and Cantor Renzer in
the worship service and chant a
portion of the prophetic reading
of the week.
The Steinberg family will lead
the congregation in song and
responsive readings.
(Bar Mitzvah]
CYNTHIA STEWARD
Cynthia Steward will be Bat
Mitzvah at the Reconstructionist
Synagogue, Plantation, on
Saturday, April 16 at 10 a.m.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert will of-
ficiate. ______
The world's mart
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appreciation for services rendered
in her three years as president.
On Thursday, April 28, the
regular meeting will be held with
coffee hour beginning at 12:30
p.m. at the Pompano Recreation
Center.
Sylvia Sohnen, program
chairwoman, has arranged a
program with Sunny Landsman
who will present a one-woman
show.
On May 5, the annual donor
luncheon will be held at Crystal
Lago Country Club, Pompano
Beach, at noon. Ann Naiman is
chairwoman. Mollie Gresser is in
charge of publicity.
BB (^Sponsoring
Tag-Sachs Testing
A test for Tay-Sachs disease
will be held on Sunday, April 17,
noon through 4 p.m. at Temple
Emanu-El, Lauderdale Lakes.
The blood test, which can
determine whether a man or
woman is a carrier of the Tay-
Sachs gene, is available for all
Broward County residents over
the age of 18.
The test is sponsored by B'nai
B'rith Genesis Lodge, Lauderhill,
and the University of Miami
School of Medicine Mailman
Center for Child Development.
O Rubin's. (" I Q
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FINEST JEWISH AMERICAN CUISINE
BBG Holds Square Dance
Amid popcorn steamers and
bales of hay, the Emet Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Girls honored their
fathers with a Father-Daughter
Square Dance on Sunday night,
March 27 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Dressed in straw hats and
western attire, the girls and their
fathers danced to the calling of
Mel Yohman.
The fellowship committee,
chaired by Robbin Lipnack,
planned the event. Andrea
Bloomenthal was responsible for
decorations, and Creativity
Chairman Gail Gedan wns
responsible for the farm scene
backdrop. The refreshments were
made by all the girls.
Swimming Pool Golf Tennis
Boating Fishing Entertainment
Supervised Children's Program
Planned Activities Informal
15d,,iiy
per person, dbl. occ.
Including Breakfast.
Lunch and Dinner
For Color Brochure & Rates Phone Miami Office: (305I 534 8356
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xh cup Bnght Day
.s cup dry bread crumbs
Take one skinned chicken, wash
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Blend Bright Day. vinegar and ball. In large bowl combine
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1 tablespoon lemon juice
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1 pint npe strawberries.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15, 1977
s >
WEC ARE Volunteer News
The Jewish Federation and the
WECARE volunteers salute the
61 men and women who donated
their blood to help serve the
community.
Rabbi Philip Labowitz, Rabbi
Sheldon Harr and Rabbi Joel
Goor were among the donors.
MARC BRAY and Ida
Chustek. who acted as Beth
Israel's chairman and cochair-
man respectively, help turn out
donors with the help of
WECARE's Telephone Chairman
Lucille Stang.
Telephone Committee
members made calls to rally
prospective donors and made
OPENINGS IN the hospital
visitation training program are
still available. For those who
have missed sessions, a second
round of orientation seminars is
planned. For more information,
contact Rabbi Zoll at the
Federation.
appointments for the blood
donations.
Beth Israel's Men's Club,
Sisterhhod and the Young
Couples Group were refreshment
hosts for the donors.
Dr. Alvin Colin, WECARE
Blood Bank chairman, has an-
nounced that the next blood bank
drive will be held on Thursday,
May 19, at the Reconstructionist
Synagogue in Plantation and
that the chairman will be Dr.
Paul Chudnow.
Rovi Faber, general chairman
of WECARE, reports that $100
was contributed to the WECARE
Under the supervision of Rabbi Leonard Zoll (above, second
from right), director of Chaplaincy of the Fort Lauderdale
Federation, and Rovi Faber, WECARE general chairman
(above, far right), WECARE volunteers busily prepared more
than 260 packages of Passover foods for Jewish residents in
local nursing homes and to needy Jewish families.
Volunteers are needed to work
one day a week, either Wednes-
day or Thursdays, from 11 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at the Center for the
Blind.
An orientation meeting will be
held to acquaint volunteers on
the needs of those to be helped.
Passover Fund by particpants in
a community seder that was held
at the Westwood 21 Club House.
THE DONATION enabled
Rabbi Leonard Zoll, chaplain of
the Jewish Federation, along
with Fritzie Rozansky,
WECARE Nursing Home chair-
man, together with other volun-
teers, to package and distribute
more than 260 Passover gifts.
The Sheffield Convalarium is
visited on the fourth Friday of
each month by the Coral Ridge
Chapter of Women's American
ORT, with Beatrice Lieber as
community relations chairman.
Eva Ellenport, Regina Gross,
Minnie Herman and Florence
Hirsch were on hand to conduct a
Passover Service with Rabbi
Zoll. Each month. Sabbath
Services are conducted at area
nursing homes by Rabbi Zoll,
assisted by various groups and
organizations representing the
WECARE volunteers.
THE MEN'S Club and Ladies
Social Club of the Bermuda Club
Condo collected and donated
Passover foods to the WECARE
volunteers which were packaged
and distributed to needy Jewish
families.
Among those who gave time
and energy to prepare the parcels
were WECARE volunteers
Sophia Sherry, Lillian Schoen,
Dora Cohen, Dorothy Hurwitz,
Ruth Blumen, Gert Liverman,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wade, Gert
Goldenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Selig
Moskowitz, and others.
Frank Morgano, the
WECARE official photographer,
took photos at the Blood Bank
Drive and at Passover parcel
assembly.
MARGE BERMAN and
Dorothy Hurwitz helped deliver
the Passover goods to the
Federation office.
Hospital visitors orientation
seminars are underway, with
about 25 participants in the
training program.
These volunteers will visit area
hospitals as assistants to Rabbi
Zoll. The first session was con-
ducted by Dick Doty of North
Ridge General Hospital and the
second session by Chessa Brown,
director of Social Service at Holy
Cross Hospital.
Posing in front of the Bloodmobile Unit are (from left) Cantor
Maurice Neu, Rabbi Philip Labowitz of Temple Beth Israel,
Rovi Faber, WECARE general chairman; Marc Bray, Beth
Israel Bloodmobile chairman; and Ida Chustek, cochairman of
the Federation Blood Bank.
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^mm


Friday, April 15, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i
Pag.
Kosher: Separate Man/Woman Beach in NTew York
LONG BEACH, N.Y. -
(JTA) The only public beach
with separate sections for men
and women for religious reasons
in the New York metropolitan
area and the second in the United
States has been approved by the
Long Beach City Council at the
request of an Orthodox rabbi and
will begin functioning in May
when the bathing season starts.
Rabbi Lazar Kahanow, spir-
itual leader of the Young Israel of
Long Beach, the principal Ortho-
dox synagogue in the area, said
|rilah Hadassah To
Meet at Inverrary .
The next meeting of the Gilah
Group of Hadassah will be held
on Wednesday, April 20 at 10
a.m. at the Inverrary Country
Club.
Dorothy Golin will sing Israeli
and Yiddish songs.
Refreshments will be served.
Members and friends are invited.
he had asked for such an
ment when many
residents refused to
beaches because of
bathing by scantily clad
women. He noted that
mingling contravened
tradition.
arrange-
Jewish
use the
mixed
men and
such co-
Jewish
KAHANOW told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that 30,000
of Long Beach's 35,000 residents
are Jews. He said four of the five
members of the City Council, two
of whom are Jews, voted for the
special beaches on a section of the
three and a half miles of
oceanfront.
Kahanow said "a few hundred
feet" of the oceanfront is being
set aside for the two special
beaches, which will be marked.
Plans call for creation of sand
dunes to separate the two
beaches and that, if this method
does not work, a wall will be
erected. He said the Long Beach
Orthodox Jewish community
would cover any costs involved.
City Manager Laurence Farb-
stein said the City Council had
agreed to Kahanow's proposal
because "there are groups" of
Long Beach residents who are
"de facto disenfranchised" from
using the beaches for religious
reasons, including Catholic
residents.
KAHANOW said he doubted
that policing would be necessary.
He said it was expected the signs
designating the separate beaches
would be heeded and that if any
bather missed them and headed
for the wrong section, the life-
guard could warn such a bather.
F arbstein said the arrangemc
was informal rather than
ordinance to avoid any possil
lawsuit on its constitutionality1'
a
A viva Group to Mees
Aviva Group of Hadassah vt
hold its next meeting on M<,j
day, April 18. at noon, at tr
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The program will feature t
Aviva ladies in a presentati
entitled, "We've Come a Loi
Way." n
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on the wonderful occasion of your
Glorious 29th Anniversary Celebration
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We Extend to the
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On it's 29th Anniversary
Best Wishes for a
Continued History of
Democratic Progress
Bloods
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We Salute
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e8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15, 1977
The Danger of Amateur Analysis
HYSICIANS frequently play
game in their journals of
dical opinion, and it certainly
an interesting one.
It involves the diagnosis of
-nous personalities in history
air psychological makeup, the
ieases that plagued them, what
ey died from.
These games have an endless
scination for me no doubt as
dless as the obsession of the
lysicians who play them.
IF YOU can keep reminding
urself that a good deal of the
idence involved is speculative
id that many of the diagnoses
e just as speculative, then there
a lot of history, and there are
rtainly some medical con-
usions of a fairly accurate
iture to be gleaned.
I am not sure that Brandt-is
rof. Rudolph Rinion's book,
itler Among the Germans, falls
to this last category.
Prof. Binion is quick to tell us
at his book took him six years
research on both sides of the
tlantic. And Elsevier Pub-
ihers have found it necessary to
i into a second printing after its
itial appearance only last
etober.
BUT BINION S study is a
ychoanalytic reconstruction,
id he never really makes it very
ire for me whether the study is
Hitler primarily or of the
erman people themselves who
II so readily to Hitler's mad
re.
Furthermore, if one is per-
itted to till in the garden of
in ion's own methodology, then
does seem that he presents
ender "evidence" indeed for
itler's obsession with a mass
;termination of the Jews.
"He was preoccupied with
termination. I believe,"
clares Binion. "as a result of a
-ivate and personal experience
hich I was able to reconstruct,
his involved the death of his
other, a terminal cancer patient
hose doctor was Jewish. "
Declares Rinion: "Eleven years
ter. Hitler was gassed in the
enches (in World War I|, and
iis circumstance he associated
ith his mothers death. What
illowed was a conscious anti-
emitism."
r~
IIIHMMHIhIIMt
Leo
Mindlin
THE HISTORY professors
conclusion falls flat on the ear of
credibility. The reason may be
that he is not a physician that
as an amateur psychoanalyst, he
has reached an amateur con-
clusion, that is to say, glib,
facile, scientifically pretentious
Freudian jingoism.
Rut even as a history pro-
fessor, if not as an analyst, it
does seem that Rinion might
have given us better than that.
Hitler didn't need a cancerous
mother and a Jewish doctor to
create an unconscious anti-
Semitism in him. Nor did he need
gassing in the trenches to bring
the anti-Semitism to his con-
scious fore.
ANTI-SEMITISM is a
pathological force in Austria,
Hitler's native land, rooted in
Austrian Catholicism and mys-
ticism. In many ways, it is more
virulent than German anti-
Semitism.
When Prof. Rinion declares
that "in order to kill the Jews he
played to the German urge to
refight World War I," he is
correct.
Rut it is not because of the
experience of Hitler's mother
with a Jewish doctor who, in
Hitler's eyes, failed her.
IT IS because Central Euro-
pean anti-Semitism taught
Hitler, as it taught Hitler's
followers, that Jews were some-
how at the root of Germany's
defeat.
Why not? For the anti-Semite,
Jews are at the root of every evil
especially evils involving the
loss of property that most anti-
Semites never had in the first
place.
Ask the predominantly Cath-
olic students in my college class-
room who controls the wealth of
the world, and they snicker in
reply: Jews.
IN THEIR crude and un-
educated way, they are merely
repeating the European ethos by
which they were brought up
that brutal, church-inspired lie
that has plagued western civil-
ization for millennia, which T. S.
Eliot pronounced so well in
Gerontion: "And the jew squats
on the window sill ."
In these terms of the poet, I
can understand gas as the cata-
lyst to Hitler's anti-Semitism
much better than I can in
Rinion's terms.
Rut if historian Rinion fails us
historically, he fails us even
worse medically, and that is
inexcusable because it is the
intended core of his work. How
would Rinion handle Hitler's
hysterical blindness after World
War I, which a Jewish psy-
chiatrist cured?
WAS THIS not a mitigating
factor in his conscious anti-
Semitism? Didn't it help to
balance out the Jewish doctor
who allegedly maltreated his
mother?
How about the hallowed un-
descended Hitlerian testicle,
which is supposed to have lain
at the. root of his theories in-
volving racial inferiority, sexual
selectivity and the Uebermensch?
The ultimate problem is that
Freud is too readily abused in the
hands of an amateur. My own
questions here are a perfect
example of this. They are no
better than Rinion's psycho-
analytic answers.
As an afterthought. Rinion
speculates that Jewish survivors
in Heidelberg hooted his research
efforts and conclusions when
they were presented on television
there on the thirtieth anniversary
of Hitler's death.
THE REASON: The Ger
mans skipped Freud and psycho-
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analysis because the Nazis were
in power (since Freud was
Jewish). Today, it's something of
a mysterious black art there."
One must take strong excep-
tion to this. Psychoanalysis is no
more of a black art in Germany
today than it is in America.
If Prof. Binion's conclusions
were unpopular in Germany, it
may well be for the reason that
they are not really conclusions
that they "explain" the Holo-
caust too simplistically. It is not
medicine he gives us. It is hardly
even history.
S & L Opens Three Branch Offices
Atlantic Federal Savings &
Loan Association has, within the
past several weeks, opened three
branch offices bringing to 33 the
number of locations serving
Dade, Broward and Palm Reach
Counties.
Two of these offices are in
Rroward; one in Holiday
Springs, 8010 Sample Rd.,
BBW Officers To Be
Installed April 19
Installation of officers for the
R'nai R'rith Women's Margate
Chapter 1524, for 1977-1978 will
be held on Tuesday, April 19 at
11:30 a.m., at the Margate
Jewish Center.
Installing officer will be
Rosalind Orstein, board member
of Region International
Secretary.
Margate, and the other in the
Diplomat Mall, 1551 E. Hallan-
dale Reach Blvd. Atlantic
Federal opened its sixth office in
Dade at 19840 NW 2nd Ave.
Atlantic Federal, having
assets over three-quarter billion
dollars, is headquartered in Fort
Lauderdale.
Rayus Sets Luncheon
The Rayus Group of Hadassah
will meet at the Tamarac Jewish
Center on Tuesday, April 26, at
12:30 p.m., under the leadership
of Anna Silman, president.
The meeting will feature a
paid-up membership luncheon
honoring Pearl Goldenberg, past
president of Rayus and current
president Hadassah chapter.
The meeting will also celebrate
Hadassah's sixty-fifth birthday.
Election of officers will be held.
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II _. f


^
Friday. April 15, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Nothing Has Changed in Lebanon
The fact that Syria's President
Assad yielded to American im-
portuning and withdrew his
forces in Lebanon northward
from \ aba tea has no real sig-
nificance, according to the
political experts. Nabatea, they
say, is not the key issue. It
should be obvious, say the ex-
perts, that the sector from the
Litani River to the Israeli border
will not be a vacuum.
By whatever name they are
called, or whatever their
uniforms may be, the armed
forces in that area will be under
Syrian command. Whether clad
as Lebanese or as minions of a
mixed Arab "peace-keeping"
unit, the soldiers themselves will,
to all intents and purposes, be
Syrian troops because Lebanon is
de facto a Syrian vassal state.
The fuss over the withdrawal
from Nabatea merely beclouds
this unhappy reality.
Prof. George Ginzburg, in an
article written in the periodical
Soviet Jewish Matters, which is
Jewish Community Center
Women's Legal Rights Panel Set
The legal rights of women will
be the subject of a panel dis-
cussion on Wednesday, April 27,
at 1 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Susan Lebow Weinberg and
Carolyn Dye, both lawyers and
women's rights activists, will
serve as panelists. A question
and answer period will follow the
discussion.
Weinberg is vice president of
NOW, the National Organization
Center to Sponsor
Course in ESP
A course in extra-sensory per-
ception (ESP) will be offered at
the JCC on Wednesdays from 10
a.m. to noon.
The sessions will cover the
techniques of using natural force
to improve health and expand
mental capacities. Ethne H.
Chesterman, author of
"Astrological Forecast" in
Broward Life and instructor at
Broward Community College,
will serve as instructor.
r^Art Programs Offered
Arts and crafts instructor
Sandy Brandt conducts ongoing
programs throughout the week at
the JCC.
On Monday from 10 a.m. to
"30 a.m. Brandt teaches
Sketching and Painting. On
Wednesdays, at the same time,
she instructs her students in
Needle Art, which includes
crewel ind needlepoint. On
Friday Junque Art, which
uti'v a variety of materials, is
p. *nted. also beginning at 10
a.m.
Yiddish Film Set
The Jewish Community Center
->W!ll present a Yiddish Film,
"Green Fields," on Monday,
April 25, at 1 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
at the JCC. Herschel Bernardi
stars in the comedy.
4 'r
V
We do business
the right way.
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Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 13311
Phone: 73S-I3S0
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of Women; a member of the Ad-
visory Council of Broward
County Affirmative Action; an
instructor of Women and the Law
at Broward Community College,
and is a board member of the
Legal Aid Society of Broward
County.
Dye is a member of the Equal
Rights Committee, a member of
the Broward Big Sisters, a board
member of CORD, and serves as
a softball coach at a Broward
County high school.
published by the World Jewish
Congress, suggests that the
Israel government should grant
Israeli citizenship to all the Jews
of the Soviet Union in order to
facilitate their immigration to
Israel.
According to Prof. Ginzburg,
who is a well-known expert in the
problems of Soviet Jewry,
granting the Soviet Jews Israeli
citizenship would present the
Russian authorities with a fait
accompli, which they would have
to recognize and which would
give the Russian Jews the legal
basis for demanding the right to
immigrate to Israel.
French Foreign Minister Louis
de Guiringaud, who was con-
ducting a round of talks with
Israeli leaders here Mar. 31, said
that relations between Paris and
Jerusalem have become "nor-
mal."
De Guiringaud extended an
invitation to Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin from French
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing to visit France,
hopefully before the French
national holiday on July 14.
Rabin accepted the invitation,
but no date was set.
At the Fort Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah's recent
cocktail party to honor the organization's sixty-fifth
birthday are (from left) hosts Mrs. and Mrs. Irving Black-
man. Mrs. Matthew Newman, president; Mrs. Richard
Tarlow, vice president of Administration; Mrs. Henry
Salkin, chairperson and Mrs. Edward Hare, vice president
of fund-raising. A total of $15,000 was raised for the
Hadassah Medical Organization Oncology Department in
Bin Karem. Israel.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15, 1977
We Extend to the
State of Israel
On it's 29th Anniversary
Best Wishes for a
Continued History of
Democratic Progress
County Waste Inc.
Industrial.. .
Commercial...
Apartments
2209 Southwest 58th Way,
Hollywood 33023
962-1904
WE SALUTE THE
STATE OF ISRAEL
Bodel Company Inc.
4 Co lor Processing
in N.C.R. Forms. .
All Commercial Work
460 Northeast 5th Avenue,
Delray Beach 33406
276-6046
Compliments of
Litman, AAuchnick
and
Wasserman

5950 Washington Street,
Hollywood 33023
983-4816
Education Commission to Meet April 18
Morton Goodman, chairman of
the Southern Council, Com-
mission on Jewish Education,
announces that the next Com-
mission meeting will be held
Monday evening, April 18 at
Beth Torah Congregation in
North Miami Beach.
Abraham Gittelson, associate
director. Central Agency for
Jewish Education will speak on
"Developing Effective Teachers
for the Afternoon Religious
School."
Gittelson, former director of
the Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America, has been
involved in teacher training in
South Florida and throughout
the country for many years.
In addition, the Commission is
instituting an "Idea and Pro-
gram Exchange." Commission
members are being asked to bring
copies of programs, flyers, cir-
culars and other materials which
would be of benefit to other
congregations.
ANOTHER ITEM on the
agenda will be the progress of the
member synagogues imple-
menting the five-year, three-day,
six-hour-week standard for the
afternoon religious school of the
United Synagogue of America.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region indicates that the
Commission members are:
Temple Ner Tamid, Emanuel
Feder and Morton Goodman;
Temple Or Olom. Linda Hornik;
Temple Menorah, Dr. Morton
Korn and Bryna Berman; Temple
Sinai, Marlene Lusskin, Roslyn
Z. Seidel and Phyllis Kraemer;
B'nai Raphael, Goldy Lowy and
Marlene Richter; Temple Beth
El, Ronald Viner and Moshe
Stern; Temple Beth Moshe,
Lorraine Kaiser, Jules Einhorn
and Sonya Rapee; Beth David
Congregation, Paul Papier and
Shlomo Shechter; B'nai Torah
Congregation, Dr. Frederick
Hoffman and Diane Marcovitz;
Temple in the Pines, Lynn
Garfinkle; Temple Samu-El, Dr.
Jack Brenner, Rabbi Edwin
Farber and Dr. Stephen Fain;
Beth Torah Congregation,
Eugene Lipman and Rabbi
Norman Mussman; Temple Zion,
Dr. Lloyd Wruble and Herzl W.
Honor; Temple Emanu-El, Dr.
Amir Baron and Lawrence
Schantz; Beth Israel, Miriam
Schmerler; Temple Sholom,
Rabbi Morris Skop and Channa
Tribble; Congregation Kin-
nereth, Mrs. Sandy Gordon.
Sisterhood Issuing
Contribution Cards
Temple Sholom Sisterhood is
issuing new certificates to mark
memorial and congratulatory
contributions, according to
Sisterhood President Mary
Freeman.
The 5'/i- by 8'/-inch cards in
blue and white, which are issued
for most contributions, were
designed by Esther Cannon, a
former advertising agency writer
and producer.
Mary Rashkin is Sisterhood
Certificates chairman.
Monies raised through the sale
of certificates aid the Temple
Sholom Religious School, pur-
chase special equipment needed
by the Temple and support the
activities of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism.
CONGRATULATIONS. .ISRAEL
On your 29th Anniversary
May Peace ever reign among
all Mankind. .In this our Prayer
on the wonderful occasion of your
Glorious 29th Anniversary Celebration
Smith's Thriftway
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CONGRATULATIONS. .ISRAEL
On your 29th Anniversary
May Peace ever reign among
all Mankind. .In this our Prayer
on the wonderful occasion of your
Glorious 29th Anniversary Celebration
S & E Sunoco
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Friday, April 15,1977
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 11
Ready for the Women?
NEW YORK The Jewish
feminist movement, which has
already forced dramatic changes
in the Jewish communal
structure, must be "confronted
and accommodated" if American
Jewry is to survive.
So argues Anne Lapidus
Lerner, instructor in Modern
Hebrew Literature at the Jewish
Theological Seminary, in a
booklet titled "Who Hast Not
Made Me a Man," published by
the American Jewish Committee
and introduced today at a news
conference at its headquarters
here.
ALTHOUGH BOTH female
rabbis and cantors are now being
ordained by Reform seminaries,
Mrs. Lerner declares, "the
question of their acceptance by
congregations must be faced. "
No religious problem is in-
volved but one of male ac-
ceptance of women in this role,
she points out. Similarly, the
long period of time that it has
taken for the Reform movement
to ordain women was due not to
religious impediments but to
male attitudes, she declares.
Reviewing the changes that
the Jewish feminist movement
has already effected in Jewish
life. Mrs. Lerner suggests that of
the various denominations, the
Reform Movement has been most
flexible in admitting feminine
participation into various aspects
of ritual.
SHE RECALLS that as long
ago as 1645, a rabbinical con-
ference, meeting in Frankfurt,
Germany, declared that "woman
has the same obligations as man
to participate from youth up in
the instruction of Judaism and in
the public services, and that the
custom not to include women in
the number of individuals
necessary for the conduction of a
public service (a minyan) is only
a custom and has no religious
basis."
The progress that has been
made in the Reform Movement in
the acceptance of women in
religious roles stands in sharp
contrast to Orthodox Judaism,
where "little has changed," Mrs.
Lerner points out.
Although there have been
some voices raised in Orthodoxy
to change the status quo, the
degree of acceptance of change
has been limited. Nonetheless.
"Orthodox Jewish feminists .
will not indefinitely be satisfied
to remain in a passive role in
segregated sections of
synagogues."
THE SITUATION in Con
servative Judaism as it relates to
women's roles is decidedly more
complex, the booklet states.
"Given its dual commitment, to
tradition and to change, the
(Conservative) movement
comprehends a great diversity of
opinion about the place of women
in its religious life. Many congre-
gations, as well as the national
institutions of Conservative
Judaism, are debating and
arguing the issue."
Mrs. Lerner points out that
Conservative Judaism has
granted substantial rights to
women from its earliest years.
This trend has been markedly
increased in the past five years.
she continues.
"The Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, the
United Synagogue of America
.... the Committee on Jewish
Law and Standards of the
Rabbinical Assembly, and the
Jewish Theological Seminary all
moved in varying degrees toward
a recognition of the merits of the
feminist demand for increased
women's rights."
THE MOST dramatic instance
of such change, Mrs. Lerner
explains, was the 9-4 decision of
the CJLS in September, 1973,
stating that women could be
counted equally with men in the
minyan. This followed a previous
decision that women could be
Continued on Page 12
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' ^OPEN MONDAY Thru FRIDAY AM TO I PM
7 DAYS
Cuba Today $591.00
FROM FT. LAUD.
3&4DAYS
ALSO AVAILABLE
INCLUDES:
Roundtrip Direct Charter Air
7 NIGHTS Best Hotels
All Tips & Taxes
All Meals & Sightseeing
Escorted
VISIT HAVANA VARADERO
CIEN FUEGOS TRINIDAD
Departures April 24, May 1, 22 & 29 June 19 & 26
call 232-2112
12035 South Dixie Highway,
South Miami
C.I.A. Travel
in
bt
id
le.
ir
lU-
h.
if.
tic
WE CONGRATULATE THE
STATE OF ISRAEL ON ITS
29th ANNIVERSARY
Harbeke Plumbing
Company
4460 Carver Street, Lake Worth 33460
965-2184




i.
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15, 1977
Basketball Team Whips Muscovites
It's been called the greatest
sports triumph ever scored by an
Israeli team, the victory of
Maccabi Tel Aviv's basketball
team over the highly-rated, four-
time European Cup Champions,
the CSKA club of Moscow, 91-79.
The victory, following by 48
hours Israel's victory over Zab-
riewka of Brno, Czechoslovakia,
put Maccabi Tel Aviv in a good
position to be one of the two
finalists in this year's com-
petition for the European Cup of
Champions.
THE TOP teams from national
leagues throughout Europe, and
elsewhere, are competing. And
the victory over the Soviets, and
the Czechs, were particularly
welcomed because those coun-
tries had allowed politics to inter-
fere with sports.
Thus, Zabriewka and CSKA
were not allowed by their govern-
ments to play against Maccabi
Tel Aviv in Tel Aviv, and they
forfeited those games by a sym-
bolic 2-0 score.
When they refused to host
Maccabi Tel Aviv in the respec-
tive countries, the European
authorities agreed to let the
Eastern European home games
be played in Belgium.
EVIDENTLY, the East Euro-
peans assumed that a team from
tiny Israel would be no match for
their top teams; after all,
Moscow's CSKA is the pride of
the Red Army.
They presumably thought that
they would easily make up the 2-
Hadassah to Meet
The regular meeting of the
Golda Meir Group, North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah,
will be held Wednesday, April 20,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Palm-Aire
Social Hall.
Diane Marcovitz will review
My Father's House.
Women are Here;
Ready for Them?
point "handicap" their forfeits
had given Israel.
But, they reckoned without Tal
Brodie, Mickey Berkowitz,
Aulcie Perry, Jim Boatwright
and the other Maccabi Tel Aviv
players.
IF THE victory stunned the
Soviets, it must be admitted it
stunned many Israelis as well.
Israelis, watching the game live
over TV, saw the modern Mac-
cabeans hold a 41-38 lead at half-
time, and extend it into a com-
manding lead in the last ten
minutes of the game.
Then, while the players and
their fans celebrated in the
Belgian stadium, spontaneous
Sisterhood Meeting
The next meeting of the
Sisterhood of Hebrew Con-
gregation of Lauderhill will be
held on April 18 at noon.
Dr. Chester Handelman of
Broward Community College will
speak on "World Affairs," with a
question and answer period to
follow.
circles of dancers formed in Tel
Aviv's Dizengoff Street and
elsewhere while in many a home a
warm toast' was drunk to
Maccabi Captain Tal Brodie and
his comrades.
MACCABI Tel Aviv may have
its troubles in Israel's National
League beating some of the
kibbutz-based teams this year,
but when it came to facing the
pride of Moscow, the descendants
of David showed that Goliath can
still be taken. In Israel Digest
WLI to Hear Review
The Margate Chapter of the
Women's League for Israel will
hold a membership meeting at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate, on Tuesday, April 26 at
12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Berte Resnikoff will
present a book review of The Last
Escape by Kluger and Mann and
a slide show of Rumania.
BB to Hear Rosen
The Sunrise Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will hold its next member-
ship meeting on Monday, April
18, at 7:30 p.m. at the Gold Key
Auditorium, Sunrise.
The address of the evening will
be presented by Neil C. Rosen,
regional director of B'nai B'rith
Lodges for the state of Florida.
He will discuss "The Role of
B'nai B'rith in the Survival of
American Jewry."
BB to Elect Officers
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Lodge 1438 will meet at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, April 27 at Holiday
Inn North, 4900 N. Powerline
Rd., Fort Lauderdale.
On the agenda is election of
officers for 1977-1978.
Jack Moss, Broward County
Commissioner, will be the guest
speaker.
Continued from Page 11
called to the Torah for aiiyot.
These decisions were not
binding on rabbis or congre-
gations, and there is a wide
diversity now among Con-
servative j:rouPs as to their
acceptance in practice, the author
states.
SHE POINTS out that replies
to a 1975 questionnaire indicated
that almost 50 percent of Con-
servative synagogues granted
women aiiyot and 37 percent
counted them in the minyan.
Significantly, she adds, most
congregations that had made
such changes in their practices
had done so since 1973, in-
dicating that the "minyan
decision" had triggered a sub-
stantial change in practice.
The booklet also surveys the
changes that have taken place in
the Jewish communal structure
to accommodate feminist
demands for recognition.
Included among such changes.
the author points out, is the
establishment by the American
Jewish Committee of a National
Committee on the Role of Women
and the establishment by B'nai
B'rith of co-ed units.
SUMMARIZING the reac
tions of organized American
Jewry to the feminist movement,
Mrs. Lerner declares that many
perceived it as "threatening,
overly strident and destructive.
While many men and women
have come to accept the move-
ment's assumptions, a sig-
nificant proportion of Jews have
reservations about one or another
part of its program, and a small
minority remains in total op-
position."
Pointing out that the feminist
movement is not likely to
disappear, she concludes that
"Judaism has always survived
by evolution, never painless. The
"new' Jewish feminism must be
confronted and accommodated to
ensure the survival of American
Jewry."
A Nurse
You Can
Trust
To car* tar someone you love
m the hosprtat or at home High-
ly quaMtad RNa. LPNa. Aides
and Attendants For day. night
or arouotHha clock cars.
566-4333
PERSONNEL
POOL
WE CONGRATULATE THE
STATE OF ISRAEL ON ITS
29th ANNIVERSARY
Adobe Building
tenien Inc.
2903 Hillsboro Road,
West Palm Beach 33402
833-1618
We Salute
The State of Israel
Zip Print
3030 South Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach 3340s 832-1787


riday, April 15, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 13
Community Calendar
APRIL 16
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club and Sisterhood Dinner-
Dance
APRIL 17
Lauderdale East Fund-Raising Breakfast at Jewish
Federation Office 10:30a.m.
Tay Sachs testing at Temple Emanu-EI 11 a.m. to 4
p.m.
APRIL 19
Inverrary Victory Cocktail Party at Inverrary Country
Club 4 p.m.
Jewish Federation's Board of Directors Meeting 8
p.m.
APRIL 20
Reconstructionist Card Party 8 p.m.
North Broward Hadassah Donor Luncheon
APRIL 23
15th Annual Temple Emanu-EI Cadillac Toyota Affair
APRIL 24
Hebrew Day School Forum Series 8 p.m.
APRIL 26
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Donor Luncheon
APRIL 27
Brandeis University National Women fund raiser
11 a.m.
APRIL 28
Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood Donor Luncheon
12:30 p.m.
Police Patrol Frisco Area After Violence
SAN FRANCISCO -
Nathan Green, 67, is a sur-
vivor of the infamous
Auschwitz Concentration
Camp. He also owns a store
here.
Last week, unwittingly,
he rented the store for $225
per month to a group of
neo-Nazis, who promptly
opened what they called the
Rudolph Hess Bookstore.
Outside, the Nazis hung
a large swastika across the
window and announced the
sale of Nazi memorabilia
within.
"WE WANT to open the door
to white people who are con-
cerned about the future of their
race," they proclaimed. "We
don't let niggers in. We don't let
non-whites in. This is a white
people's store."
Among the items for sale
inside, the Nazis featured
"Thank God I'm White" T-shirts
and a racist library, including
such hot sellers as "Our Nordic
Race."
Residents of the neighborhood
are middle class, and they didn't
like what they saw. To say the
least, concentration camp sur-
vivor Green was beside himself
and vowed to go to court to break
the lease.
BEFORE ANYONE knew
what was happening, somebody
smashed the store window, an
arson attempt occurred, and
there was the hurling of lots of
rotten tomatoes and an assort-
ment of other vegetables.
"We will not rest until those
people are out of our neighbor-
hood," one Jewish area resident
said. "We have to get them out
by Passover."
REPLIED NAZI leader Karl
Herler: "San Francisco is sup-
posed to be tolerant. But it is not
tolerant enough to allow us. We
are going to be evicted or bombed
out or burned out."
But there were more than
words the Nazis passed around.
Saturday, they smashed the
stained glass windows of a syna-
gogue across from t In store that
had been demolished the night
before' by a crowd >f Jewish
residents swinging til irons and
axes.
Two persons wer. arrested.
Morris Weiss, 55. als a survivor
of Auschwitz, and his son, Allen.
24.
JOIN CONGREGATION BET BREIRA
ON THEIR PILGRIMAGE TO
ERETZ Y1SRAEL
17 Fantastic Days-$1339
JULY 18- AUG. 4, 1977
MIAMI MIAMI
Escorted By
[* Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff
FURTHER INFORMATION: 232-2111
C.I.A. Travel- Nina Meyer
;k-4K: 3MK 3MK
^A-~ '^*.- 'jt*. 'ji#k''
,.^&. .OP' w
mr
The Entire Organization
Extends Best Wishes For
A Peaceful and Happy Holiday
Jackson Trading Company Inc.
Columbus Arcade, 50 Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33132
358-4288
c
us
tor
Of
as
ts
ire
at
bi
or
in
hi
rid
le
ir
IU-
h.
te,
ih
We Salute
The State of Israel
Craven, Thompson & Associates Inc.
1350 South Pom pa no Parkway,
Pompano Beach 33060
971-7770


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 15,1977
Rumanian Jews Had
BUCHAREST (JTA) -
Passover was a sad event for the
700 Jewish families in this city
whose homes were damaged by
the Mar. 4 earthquake. The
Jewish community is mourning
more than 100 dead. Many
hundreds more are homeless and
living temporarily with friends
and relatives under precarious
conditions. But there will be
seders.
The Federation of Rumanian
Jewish Communities, led by
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen,
together with the American Joint
Distribution Committee, were
determined to do everything
possible to enable every
Rumanian Jew to celebrate
Passover, it was reported by a
JDC spokesman here.
AS EARLY as January, the
community received 150 tons of
matzoh, as well as Passover wine
from Israel, sent by JDC as a
Unhappy Passover
gift, financed with United Jewish
Appeal funds.
Part of the matzoh and wine
were stored in Bucharest's
Fortune and Mamulari Syna-
gogues. They are no longer func-
tioning as synagogues. Both
were severely damaged by the
earthquake.
On the morning after the
disaster, the staff of the
Bucharest Jewish community
organization moved their
Passover supplies to safe
premises. Fortunately, a major
part of the matzoh and wine were
saved, the JDC reported.
Two of the basement rooms of
the Negru Voda Nursing Home,
which was badly damaged, had
also been used for storing
matzoh. These were quickly
We Extend to the
State of Israel
On it's 29th Anniversary
Best Wishes for a
Continued History of
Democratic Progress
Port Exxon
Tires. .Batteries. .
Shocks. .Brakes
2330 South Federal Hvvy.,
Ft. Lauderdale 33316
524-1 ITT
moved elsewhere and the two
rooms were hastily converted
into an emergency nursing ward
for the patients from the third
floor, which was unsafe and had
to be evacuated.
THIS YEAR, as in previous
years, the Rumanian Jewish
Federation distributed matzoh
and Passover food parcles to over
12,000 needy Jews throughout
the country.
There were communal seders
for more than 1,200 persons in
Bucharest and in 20 towns in the
provinces.
Some of the synagogues where
the communal seders are usually
held have been so badly damaged
that they cannot be used. Make-
shift premises are being readied
for the purpose.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
CtRKTORS
kwwjefler MtdmJtfl M
18811 MUSMX AW MOWS. 11 NT
1283 CONfV ISLAM) AM, BHYN. N Y
212/776-8100
0A COUNTY 13385 W OXK NWf
947-11 85 R b Sumy Inn fO
BR0WAH0 COUNTY 1971 MMBROKf R0
925-2743 ft>p bSonn,le*n 10
PAIM BfACH COUNTY 62S S 01IW AW
1 -925-2743 k m> ww to
Seiwces available in all com
mnMt m New *uk and ihioipqhoui
ihe&Mlei Miami aiea
Lenore Frankel (center), honored at the recent Woodlands
Country Club Community-Israel Dinner of State on behalf of
Israel Bonds, receives the David Ben-Gurion Award from
honorary chairman Ben Roisman (left). Taking part in the
ceremony was Joey Adams (right), humorist and columnist,
who was guest speaker. Mrs. Frankel has been active on behalf
of the Jewish Federation, Hadassah, the National Council of
Jewish Women, ORT, and served as general chairperson of last
year's Woodlands Country Club Israel Bonds dinner. Dr.
Murray Elkins (not shown) was chairman of this year's dinner.
IEVITT
memorial chapels
lJI Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fia.
524-8M7
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
13385 W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla
4**315
Nat Goldman (center), president of Sunrise Lakes Phase I and
active on behalf of many communal causes including the Israel
Bonds campaign. Red Mogen David and B'nai B'rith, was the
recipient of the Israel Solidarity Award at the recent Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Night in Israel for Israel Bonds. Taking part in
the ceremony were Herman Sirota (left), chairman, and Dan
Pearl, cochairman.

Mr. Robert Rauf eisen extends best wishes
to all Jewish Families for a Peaceful and Happy
Israel Independence Day

Bob's Standard Service
3830 Ofceedbofces Blvd., Mfesff Point Beocii 33409 686-9723
-.
!t
---------


I
iril 15,1977
.....i ......'
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
idis Place Barclays
Boycott Blacklist
iNDON (JTA) Saudi Arabia has become the ninth
1 to place Barclays Bank on the Arab boycott black-list,
ng to reports from the Saudi capital, Riyadh. The move
I Barclays' refusal to terminate its 50 percent stake in
Is Discount Bank, set up jointly five years ago with the
Discount Bank. Barclays are unlikely to alter their policy
ng with Israel, where they have been established for
fan half a century.
Bonds to Confer Award on Levy Brothers =
We Extend to the
State of Israel
>n it's 29th Anniversary
Best Wishes for a
Continued History of
Democratic Progress
Powell Motor
Company Inc.
13 N. Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale 33338
564-3221
Richard D. and Harry A.
(Hap) Levy, brothers who have
distinguished themselves in
many areas of service on behalf of
the Jewish community and the
State of Israel and in the building
industry, will be the recipients of
the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award, the highest
award which the State of Israel
and the Israel Bond Organization
can confer for service on behalf of
its economy, it was announced by
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization.
The award will be presented to
them at the annual Israel Bonds
dinner held under the auspices of
the South Florida Building and
Allied Trades on Saturday
evening, May 7, at the Diplomat
Hotel.
The award was created to com-
memorate the high ideals and
democratic aspirations exempli-
fied by the late Eleanor Roosevelt
in friendship for Israel, Parson
said. Among Americans who
have been recipients of the award
in prior years are the late Justice
William 0. Douglas, poet
laureate Robert Frost, Sen.
Henry M. (Scoop) Jackson, and
John S. Knight, chairman of the
Knight- Ridder newspaper chain.
Gary R. Gerson, general cam-
paign chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
expressed pride that "Richard
and Hap Levy have been selected
for the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award." He noted
that the award "symbolizes their
noteworthy achievements in
fostering better understanding
among all men and for out-
standing support of Israel's
economic development as a sister
democracy."
He added, "At this critical
time when peace in the Middle
East lies in the balance, the sup-
port provided to Israel's economy
by the building industry of South
Florida is most significant. This
[CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
U 6:26
I 27 NISAN-5737
RICHARD and HAP LEVY
support is a source of encourage-
ment and strength to the State of
Israel. The presentation of the
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities
Award to Richard and Hap Levy
underscores this significant
support of a small democratic
nation which deserves the help of
all Americans who value freedom
and dignity."
Richard and Harry (Hap) Levy
are members of the South Florida
building industry. Richard is
chairman of the board and
president of Oriole Homes Corp.
He is a member of the board of
directors and assistant secretary
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
chairman of the Commission on
the Elderly of the Jewish
Federation and a member of the
Steering Committee of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal. He is vice
president of Miami Beach
Health, Inc. and a member of the
Pillars Club of United Way.
Harry (Hap) Levy is chairman
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Planning and Budget
Committee. Vice president of the
Federation, he also serves as a
member of the Federation Public
Relations Committee. He served
as chairman of the Committee for
Health and Institutional care. He
is a member of the National
Executive Committee and a
trustee of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Vice president of Temple
Emanu-El, he is chairman of the
board of the South Florida
Chapter of American Friends of
the Hebrew University. He is a
trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital,
vice president and board member
of the Jewish Hospital and Home
for the Aged and board member
of the Papanicolaou Cancer
Research Institute. He is a
member of the Pillars Club of the
United Way and cochairman of
Individuals and Foundations of
Alpha Epsilon Pi. A member of
the Florida bar, he is vice
president of Oriole Homes Corp.
Religious Directory
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
EMANU-EL TEMPLE, 3425 W Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi Joel
Goor Cantor Jerome Klement
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHIllL. 2048 NW 48th Ave..
Lauderhill Conservative Isadore
Rosenfeld, president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
MosheBomzer (52).
SYNA
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4?h St.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer (49).
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
R iverside Drive.
TEMPLE BETHORR
Reform. (44).
NORTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
GOGUE.8041 W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH .COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen
tury Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (62)
LAUDERDALE LAKES
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL
4351 West Oakland Park Doulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi Saul D. Herman.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC..
8049 W Oakland Park Blvd Con
servative. President Abe Yurman.
Cantor Jack Marchant
n of
has
snts
ture
bat
ibbi
ltor
n in
I hi
und
iale.
I ir
inn
the
jue,
iple
We Extend to the
State of Israel
On it's 29th Anniversary
Best Wishes for a
Continued History of
Democratic Progress
Supreme Auto Body
Complete Auto Body Service. .Towing. .Welding
1781 Northwest 1st Court, Boca Raton 33432


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The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Laitdtrdmlt
W*T.A|ri;i
i
Eleanor Blum,
Philanthropist.
Eleanor Blum is only 10 years old.
But she cares about people.
Her parents took her on a trip to Israel.
She saw cities and border towns,
she met new immigrants and school children.
Eleanor can't forget them...
She knows the people of Israel
are having a tough time.
They pay the highest taxes in the world.
Sometimes four kids live in one room
and there's not enough money for education.
Eleanor doesn't want to sit around thinking
about the people of Israel.
She wants to do something to help.
This year, she did.
Our Jewish community helps to make life better
for children, for immigrants and for the aged.
Eleanor Blum is a 10-year old philanthropist...
Ws Are One
One in Mind One in Spirit One in Purpose
NITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Tel: 484-8200
Samuel L Greenberg, General Chairman
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Miami Tel: 945-9731


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