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:
AA00014312:00082

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewislh Floridf&n
Or GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 6 Number 9
Friday, April 29. 1977
Price 35 Cents
Federation Leaders Laud Israel
On 29th Year of Independence
By Allan E. Baer
President, Jewish Federation
Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg
UJA General Chairman
Irving L. Geisser
Executive Director. Jewish Federation
Our heartiest greetings go to Israels people on this twenty-
ninth anniversary of their free and independent statehood. They
stand as a model to peoples everywhere of what the free spirit
can achieve. Americans especially are encouraged by the sheer
ejit and bravery of this remarkable people.
Despite hostility, despite Arab terrorist attacks and political
sniping on the part of the Arab states and some in the Third
World, despite towering economic difficulties and at times
serious internal political overturns, Israel's people continue to
uphold the banner of freedom and continue to demonstrate the
vitality of humane and democratic ideals. Their doors remain
open to the homeless among the Jews, to the oppressed and
endangered among the Jews, to all who seek a new and better
life.
I f the people of Israel have shown anything, it is not only that
they have an unquenchable will to live in dignity and freedom:
ihey have shown that with sacrifice, belief in each other.
remembrance of their past and an unshakeable attachment to
the Messianic faith of their fathers they go on living and
winning the future. We, for our part here in Fort Lauderdale.
through our Jewish Federation and our UJA campaign are
glad that we have had and continue to share a part in the still
unfolding saga of our splendid brothers and sisters of the State
of Israel. Mazel Tov. Am Yisrael Chai.
Up 38% Over '76
Birthday Gift to Israel:
$1.75 Million From UJA
Fort Lauderdale Jewry's
"birthday gift to Israel's people"
is a 38 percent increase in UJA
SEN. SAMUEL GREENBERG
-Wending a Way for Women
The debate on the role of
women in Conservative Judaism
goes on. In its last three issues,
the United Synagogue Review.
quarterly magazine of the United
Synagogue of America,
congregational representative of
Xmerica's 830 Conservative
congregations, has published
articles which discuss women in
Jewish law. women as synagogue
presidents and even the possibil-
ity of women rabbis.
In the magazine's forthcoming
issue, to lie published later this
month. Rabbi Koherl (iordis.
Professor of Bible at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, argues that Conser-
vative Judaism, far from lagging
iM'hind in its search to advance
women's rights, is heading
steadily forward.
HE BELIEVES the
Movement's progress toward this
goal is especially significant
because, unlike Reform Judaism,
its actions are based on the
Continued on Page 12
campaign funds, it was reported
last week by Sen. Samuel L.
Greenberg. the UJA general
chairman, in a statement hailing
Israel's twenty-ninth an-
niversary as a free and in-
dependent State.
Sen. Greenberg, addressing
the April meeting of the Jewish
Federation's Ixiard of directors,
reported that the 1977 campaign
has so far amassed $1.7,r> million
as against the $1.S million that
was raised in all of 1976 and
that, on a dale to date com-
o
parison. the campaign was
running over $475,000 better
than at this time one year ago.
The drive has still some five
months to go before it comes to
an end in late September, or just
about the time of Rosh
Hoshanah. the Senator noted,
adding that "we have still some
very hard campaigning to do and
we mean to do it.
TAKING note of the new
phase the campaign has entered
its general solicitation phase
Sen. Greenberg said that the
first results "are in line with the
upward tone and tenor of the
campaign overall."
The new campaign phase is
aimed at those in the community
who have never contributed in
the past as well as those who
have yet to come forward with ..
gift to the current campaign.
As of this moment, we have
mure than 2,MX) new givers on
our rolls, meaning persons who
have given (his year who never
gave to the Fort Lauderdale UJA
in the past." Sen. Greenberg
noted.
"At the same time." he said,
we are calling on some 2,5(10
others who gave to past UJA
campaigns here but have yet to
Ik- heard from. Our aim is to
bring them into the 1977 giving
column.
"It all adds up to the heal
birthday gift that Fort Lauder-
dale Jewry could give their fellow
Jews in Israel." the general
chairman declared. "Our birth-
day present right now is a good
one. It will be substantially more
by the time llosh Hoshanah
comes."
Women's Division Nominates Rebecca Hodes President
Rebecca Hodes. general
chairman of the 1977 Women's
Division UJA Campaign, has
been nominated as president of
the Jewish Federation's
Women's Division. Her selection
was made known by Evelyn
Grose', chairman of the
nominating committee.
The election will take place at
the Women's Division annual
meeting on Monday morning,
May 16.
In addition to serving as chair-
man of the campaign. Mrs.
Hodes is a member of the Feder-
ation board of directors. She was
vice chairman of the 1976
Chudnow
Women's Division campaign and
chairman of the 1975 Point of
Americas campaign.
"WE ARE very fortunate,
indeed, to have someone so con-
cerned, competent, and dedicated
as Rebecca to lead our women for
the coming year," Mrs. Gross
said in disclosing Mrs. Hodes'
nomination.
Others nominated were:
Marilyn Gould, immediate past
vice chairman of the 1977 cam-
paign, to be vice president and
197H general campaign chairman;
Phyllis Chudnow, vice president
of education; Mimi Bederman,
vice president of community
relations; Shirley Brickman, cor-
responding secretary; Lillian
Tucker, financial secretary;
Margie Baer, recording
secretary, and Dee I-oewenstein,
historian.
Gould
Kederman
Serving as vice chairmen of the
1978 Women's Division Cam-
paign will be M it chic Libros and
Susan Segaul.
NOMINATED for the Hoard
of Directors are: Cora Abbott,
Terri Haer. Pola Hrodzki, Irene
Danker. Gladys Daren. Rovi
Falier, Marsha Feldman. Sand-
Uoldenberg, Dotty Gross, Vivian
Her/.. Lillian llirsch. Gloria
Katz. Millie Koifman. Ilildreth
Levin, Cheryl l-evine, llenne
Leibowitx, F.dith Levine.
Josephine Newman, Blanche
Obletz, Joan Okun, Harriet
I'erer, Ruth Pine. Miriam Ring.
Helen Rubin. Shirley Rudolph,
Elsie Samet, Anne Schneller,
Eva Silverman, Scena Sloan,
Fran Smith, Judi Soffer, llelene
Soref. Shirley Stern, Linda
Continued on Page 2
JFS Executive Lowenthal Retiring
"Our biggest problems in
Broward County deal with
older adults and single parent
families."
By BRUCE ENGLEMAN
"It's been exciting, worthwhile and fulfilling."
The words of Esther Lowenthal, executive
director of the Jewish Family Service of Broward
County, a constituent of the Jewish Federations
of South Broward and Fort Lauderdale, on the
eve of her retirement, after a social service career
spanning 40 years and 3,000 miles.
A graduate of Smith College, Lowenthal
originally wanted a business career.
"It was the depression and with thousands of
people looking for the job I wanted, it was dif-
ficult," she explained. "I finally took a position in
the personnel department of a large chain store in
the Midwest."
SINCE HER family was active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, she decided that communal work,
professionally, was a natural for her.
"I worked with the American Red Cross and
liked it. I felt, though, that in order to be a social
worker I should have a graduate degree, so I
enrolled in the University of Chicago and com-
pleted work for an M.A. in psychiatric family
counseling," she said.
Several positions in the social service field were
in Lowenthal's future. From Seattle, as director
of case work for the Jewish Family Service, she
moved to the JFS in Chicago, then to the United
Charities and finally came to South Florida 18
years ago as director of case work for the Jewish
Family Service in Miami.
AFTER TWO years with the Miami JFS, she
was asked to move into the JFS of Broward
County. "Services were not only limited in terms
of the Jewish community, at that time, but also
in terms of the whole Broward County area.
Resources were also lacking," she remembers.
"To try and develop this agency was to be one
of the most challenging professional oppor-
Continued on Page 15
"The Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the Jew-
ish Federation of Fort Laud-
erdale have always backed
and supported us financially."
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 29, 1977
Israeli Conductor Recruits Orchestra Hadassah to Fete Koffman
jj
NEW YORK After inter
views and auditions all over the
United States, Issak Tavior, the
Israeli pianist and conductor, has
signed contracts with 52 profes-
sional American musicians who
will be leaving for Israel to con-
stitute the Galilee Orchestra
under his direction.
The successful candidates, who
play wind, string and brass
instruments, are all graduates of
recognized music schools in the
United States and have been
playing in professional orchestras
here. Many of them, chosen from
almost 300 candidates, are giving
up permanent employment to go
on Aliyah this summer.
Under the terms of the con-
tract they signed the young
musicians who will both perform
teach after completing a seven-
month Ulpan in Hebrew. There
will be a variety of concerts
offered in the Galilee towns of
Carmiel, Safed, Nazareth,
Midgal Haemek, Tiberias and
Naharia. In addition to per-
forming as an orchestra the
musicians will be divided into
various ensembles with reper-
toires ranging from classical
quartets and trios to jazz.
During the first year of the
two-year contract, the Galilee
Symphony Orchestra schedule
will include: Five symphony
programs, two marathon
programs (Bach program and
Impressionist program), a choral
Women's
Division
Continued from Page 1
Stewart, Selma Streng and Roily
Weinberg.
Past presidents of the
Women's Division, who auto-
matically serve on its Board, are:
Fran Sindell. Shirley Miller, Bert
Lutz. Evelyn Gross, and Anita
Perlman.
"We were so honored that
someone as wonderful as Anita
Perlman led our Women's
Division for the past two years.
We have an outstanding slate of
officers and directors who will
work hard to strengthen our
Women's Division, the Jewish
Federation, and Jewish life in
general. We are certain that if we
have the cooperation of the
women of North Broward to help
us meet the needs of Jews here at
home, in Israel, and throughout
the world, we will have the kind
"t Jewish community of which we
can all be proud," concluded
Mrs. Grow.
SERVING on Mrs. Gross's
committee were: Cora Abbott.
Sandi Goldenberg. Bert Lutz,
Ebia Siimci, Hazel Sharenow.
Fran Smith.
Anyone wishing to submit
nominations for any office or the
board must do so in writing to
Barry Axler at the Jewish
Federation office, Fort Lauder-
dale, by May 1.
Dynamlr Krform Jewlah
4 unnri-Kiiliiin seek* qualified
l>IKK Kill OK Kill CATION. To
hour* prr wtTk. Prrvloun *urr<-**fiil
experience neceaaary. Send Resume
I" School Board Chairman. Temple
IV Ih Orr. P.O.Box M41. Coral
Spring. Ha. 33M3.
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL TEACHERS
needed lor young Reform Jewish
Congregation for Sept. '77. Openings
in grades K thru 7. Hebrew
background necessary. Send resume
to School Board Chairman. Temple
Beth Orr. P.O Box 8242. Coral
Springs. Fla 33065
TEMPLE
ADMINISTRATOR
For dynamic Conservative
Congregation in Fort Lauderdale
Excellent opportunity. Send resume
immediately to Temple Beth Israel,
7100 West Oakland Park Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale, Fl. 33313. Attention:
Executive Director Committee
program (Handel's oratoria
"Israel in Egypt"), a festival
program (Galilee Festival in
Safed in July or August), two
half programs with choral or
ballet group, a pop program and
four school programs.
Issak Tavior, the organizer
and conductor, was born in Haifa
in 1945 and began his musical
career as a pianist. He has per-
formed both as soloist and con-
ductor with a variety of
European and Israeli orchestras
and was the winner of the first
prize following the International
Course for Young Conductors in
Salzburg in 1969, where he
conducted the Mozarteum
Orchestra. In 1971, Tavior was
appointed chief conductor and
musical director of the Jerusalem
Chamber Orchestra and chief
conductor of the Hebrew Univer-
sity Symphony Orchestra.
The interviews and auditions
were conducted under the aegis of
the Israel Aliyah Center in New
York and its regional offices in
the United States and Canada.
Denner Offers Review Services
Billie Koffman, past chairman
of the Women's Division Point of
Americas Cam-
paign and a
member of the
Women's Divi-
sion board of
directors, will be
honored by her
"home city," the
Binghampton
Chapter of
Hadassah, of
which she was a
founder, at a regional conference
banquet on May I. Her name will
be inscribed on the Founder's
Walls at the Hadassah Hebrew
University Hospital at Mt.
Scopus. Jerusalem.
KOFFMAN
Billie was president of the
Hadassah Chapter in 1948, when
Israel became a state and when
Mt. Scopus Hospital became the
property of the Arabs in a then
divided Jerusalem. "The reborn
Mt. Scopus Hospital is testi-
mony to the courage, dreams,
and hopes of Israel and her
Hadassah friends," Billie states.
She recently made her husband,
Harry, a Hadassah associate.
Billie is also a founder and first
president of the Brandeis
Chapter in Binghampton. Her
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Richard
Koffman, is vice chairman of the
New York State Women's
Division of the U J A.
Max Denner. the dramatist
who portrayed Benjamin
Franklin for the Broward County
Library system last year, is
volunteering his time again on
behalf of the library system.
Denner is available now to give
book reviews to clubs,
organizations, and con-
dominiums throughout Broward
County. His current review
concerns James Roosevelt's
biography of Eleanor and
Franklin Roosevelt called My
Parents: A Differing View.
Denner, a retired businessman
residing in Lauderdale Lakes, is
now scheduling appointments for
the Summer, Fall and Winter
months. For further information
or to schedule a book review,
contact the Broward County
Library system's Community
Relations Office.
<^rtct
FORT LAUDERDALE 776-6272
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS -TAGS-LABELS
HAN6ERS BAGS BOXES
WIPES POLYETHYLENE
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ROWARD
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ACKAGING
1201 N E 45ihST
F0RTLAU0ER0AIE
FLORIDA 33334
WhywcsayKaddish
The Kaddish is one of the oldest prayers in
Jewish liturgy. It has been recited countless
numbers of times since Biblical days. In
ancient times the Kaddish was the prayer that
concluded a session of Torah study. However
in the Middle Ages it assumed special
significance as a mourner's prayer.Yet, in a
real sense it is not a prayer for the dead.
Rather.it is a prayer for the living. A moving
statement in praise of God and a plea for the
ultimate redemption and salvation of all
mankind.
For the bereaved, the Kaddish is a very
personal expression honoring the soul of a
deceased parent or close relative. But at the
same time, it is a celebration of life, a pledge
to live on in the tradition of the parents and
the Jewish people.
In a time of grief, when the feeling of loss
is most acute, it becomes a true act of faith
and devotion to stand and say the words of
trust and praise expressed so beautifully
in the Kaddish.
Throughout our history, these words have
been the bond that has held us together
through times of joy and sadness as a People
and a Faith. K
It's what makes us Jews.
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Friday, April 29. 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
UJA Campaign Progress
INVERRARY: Although the Inverrary UJA has formally
ended,the Victory Party Tuesday afternoon, April 19, that was
supposed to mark the campaign's end, brought a fresh tide of
gifts.
The campaign now shows a total of $83,000 over $45,000
last year.
The Victory Party was marked by the presentation of a
plaque to Harold Slater, expressing the Federation's "esteem
and appreciation" for his chairmanship of Inverrary's cam-
paign, and the appointment of Joseph Kaplan of the Country
Club to be Inverrary's 1978 general chairman.
The presentation to Slater was made by Sen. Samuel L.
Greenberg, the overall UJA general chairman.
Rabbi Morris Skop of Temple Sholom of Pompano Beach
spoke of Israel's situation in light of the new administration in
Washington.
Federation Executive Director Irving L. Geisser reported
on Federation plans for a mid-Fall Fort Lauderdale UJA
Mission to Israel and the part that Inverrary delegation would
take in it.
= ige'
HAROLD SLATER
JOSEPH KAPLAN
STONEBRIDGE GARDENS: UJA cochairmen Maurice
Stein and Hy Rosen announced that the next UJA fund-raising
breakfast will be held on Sunday, May 15, 10:30 a.m.
The committee Bernard Cohen, Jack Finn, Leon Fiol,
Kdward Goldstein, Jack Grossfeld. Henry J. Hirsch. Joseph
Horowitz, Nate Kamisor, Dave Lang, Marty Rossinow, Harry
Sax. Max Siderman is working to insure a major turnout.
Hy Kalus, founder of the Israel Actors' Studio and an
Israeli director, will be the guest speaker.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS V: On Sunday. March 27, Phase
V residents came in record number to honor Frances and Lou
Udell.
Joe Vogel is Phase V campaign chairman.
The breakfast meeting in the Clubhouse heard from
comedian Bobby Sherman.
*
Va
From left are Allan Baer,
president of Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauder- timmJmmm hr,nr,rooe
ji Dtt-r 7 ii Hawaiian uardens nonorees
dale; Habbi Leonard Loll, c ____iia^ii
... .: n .. Lou and trances Udell
chaplain of the Federation;
and Joe Vogel, Phase V
chairman, at the Hawaiian
Gardens V UJA event.
CYPRESS CHASE A: On Wednesday, April 13, Cypress
Chase A launched its campaign at a social hour in its clubhouse.
Jules White is campaign chairman. The guests heard
Michael M. ADler of Miami. Cypress Chase A contributions are
running higher than last year.
At Cypress Chase A social
hour are (from left} Jules
White, Cypress Chase A
campaign chairman; David J.
Fischler; Sidney Oken,
cochairman of the campaign. Michael A. Adler was guest
speaker at the recent Cypress
Chase A social
Israel Independence Day Message
By FRANK R. LAUTENBERG
UJA General Chairman
Twenty-nine years ago, as David Ben-Gurion
read the Declaration of Independence of the new
State of Israel, he declared: "We appeal to the
Jewish people throughout the Diaspora to rally
round the Jews of EreU Yisrael in the tasks of
immigration and upbuilding and to stand by
them in the great struggle for the realization of
the age-old dream the redemption of Israel."
Today, as Israel steps into the beginning of its
thirtieth year, we share the dream, and we will
rally again as we have for the last four decades
to continue the upbuilding of the people of
Israel. This is our heritage, it is our responsibility
. but it is no burden, rather it is our expression
of our Jewish lifeline an expression of faith in
' our earliest history when we were created as a
people, and it is our hope for the future when we
may be a people at peace throught the world.
For the UJA, this coming year is dedicated to
"30 Years of Partnership Around the Corner
and Around the World." We are. with the people
of Israel, full partners in the destiny of Jewish
life. One of our primary responsibilities in this
partnership is to establish in our communities
and in every Jewish home an awareness, a
consciousness, a mood, an understanding of our
commitment.
So on the eve of Israel's thirtieth year, we can
take pride in our accomplishments the dream is
turning into a reality. But there is still much to be
done. You can help today you can give to the
life-supporting services of your Jewish
Federation. It's our anniversary and our gift
to ourselves.
Jewish Homes for Aged Study
Reveals Operating Cost Increase
NEW YORK A dramatic 20
percent increase in costs of
operating Jewish homes for the
aged throughout North America
is revealed in the new Yearbook
of Jewish Social Service,
published by the Community
Planning Department of the
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF|.
The Yearbook reveals that in
the last decade, due to new con-
struction and renovation, bed
capacity rose by 30 percent, while
admissions and residents under
care rose by 25 percent.
The median age of residents
has risen in the last 10 years from
81.2 to82.9.
LEVELS OF care vary from
state to state, but most homes
provide skilled nursing, inter-
mediate and domiciliary care. In
1974, 60 percent of beds were
allotted to skilled nursing care.
In the other categories, the per-
centages were 29 percent and five
percent respectively. Another six
percent were classified as
hospital beds.
The median degree of bed
utilization in 1974 as reported by
homes was 97.3 percent.
Medicaid rates of reimburse-
ment, a major source of operating
income in homes for the aged,
vary widely in different states
and in homes within a given
state. In New York State, reim-
bursement for skilled nursing
care the nation's highest
ranges from $46 to $71 per day.
In other areas, skilled nursing
home care is reimbursed at a per
diem rate of between $17 and $30.
AS IN THE past, government
payments provide the largest
source of operating income
amounting to two-thirds of total
operating budgets in the last two
years. Federation and United
Way allocations represented 4.4
percent of operating income in
1974 as against 10 percent a
decade ago.
Staffing patterns reveal
nursing staff comprising 51
percent of the total, house-
keeping and dietary staffs, 33
percent, administrative, profes-
sional and clerical, eight percent,
Tamar Installation
To be Held May 9
Installation meeting of Tamar
Group of Hadassah will be held
Monday. May 9. at 12:30 p.m.,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The following new officers will
be installed by Rabbi Morris
Skopp of Temple Shalom,
Pompano:
President, Celia Freed;
Education Vice President, Delia
Alpert; Fund Raising Vice
President, Anne Salkin; Program
Vice President, Shirley Miller;
Membership Vice President, Bea
Levine; Treasurer, Edith Cohen;
Financial Secretary, Esther
Kern; Recording Secretary,
Rusty Kessler; Corresponding
Secretary, Esther Greenberg.
The program will include vocal
selections by Irving Katz.
social services and therapy. 4.5
percent, while medical staff,
primarily part-time employees,
accounted for three percent of the
total staff.
The CJF is the association of
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds.
Community Councils serving
800 Jewish communities in North
America. It aids these com-
munities to mobilize maximum
support for major overseas,
national and local services in-
volving financing, planning and
operating health. welfare,
cultural, educational, community
relations and other programs
benefitting all residents.
ORT Schedules Tea
Royal Plantation ORT will
present a membership tea for new
and prospective members at
11:30 a.m. Wednesday, May 4.
For further information, contact
Francis Roll or Joann Elrod.
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'age 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, April 29,1977
Editorial
An Unwise Proposal
President Carter's proposal to abolish the Electoral
College and replace it with a direct popular vote for the
presidency would have a seriously harmful effect on the
political power of the Jewish community.
Superficially, it might be hard to dispute the so-called
one-man, one-vote argument. Carter noted that if a few
thousand votes had shifted against him last November in
two key states, he would still have won the majority of
votes but would have lost the presidency to Gerald Ford.
But for Jews and other minorities the change would
mean that they would lose their present political strength
which is due to their ability to help a candidate win the
popular vote in key states and thus provide him with all of
that state's electoral votes. This is especially true of Jews,
a greater proportion of whom vote in elections than do
other groups.
Jews make up only 2.9 percent of the United States
population, but in many large states they have a suf-
ficiently large enough number to make a difference in a
close contest. This is, of course, especially true in New
York, but also holds for such states as California, Florida,
Illinois, Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts,
and New Jersey, among others.
It makes no difference whether there is such a thing
as a Jewish vote. The fact is that in recent years, more and
more Jews have made it clear that Jewish issues,
especially those concerning Israel, are of importance to
them in assessing a candidate. More important, can-
didates for the presidency have perceived that there is a
Jewish vote and have addressed themselves to issues they
felt was important to the Jewish community.
Zionism Issue Raised Again
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Arab countries and
.heir allies plan to inject the issue of Zionism into the
leliberations of the United Nations Economic and Social
Council (KCOSOC) during its five-week session which opened
lere. the Jewish Telegraphic Agency has learned.
The 54-nation body is scheduled, among other things, to
irepare for a world conference on racism next year and to
lebate the issue of human rights in Israel-occupied territories,
South Africa and Chile
ISRAELI DIPLOMATS said that Israel is "watching
ittentively" the possibility that the Arabs would try to link
Zionism with racism when ECOSOC reviews the progress Ix'ing
nade under (he programs of the "Decade For Action Against
Racism." Iraq is expected U) spearhead this effort, the JTA
learned.
Leah Rabin Gets Strong
Tongue-Lashing in Court
By DAVID LANDAU
TEL AVIV (JTA) Mrs.
I^ah Rabin was fined IL '250,000
($27,200) by a Tel Aviv District
Court for the bank account she
and her husband. Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, had kept in
Washington. DC. in violation of
Israel's currency laws. She was
given the option of paying the
fine or serving one year in jail.
Judge Dov Ix?vin, who heard
Mrs. Kabin plead guilty to the
charges, rejected a plea for
leniency from defense attorney
Moshe Alexandroni.
BOWEVER. he took into con-
sideration the fact that Rabin
was forced to resign as leader of
the Labor Party. He said for that
reason he was not imposing the
maximum penalty allowed by the
law which is a prison term of up
to three years and a fine three
times the amount of the illegal
currency holdings. The Kabin
account in a Washington bank
amounted to $21,101.12, in-
cluding interest.
Hut the judge did not spare
Mrs. Kabin a tongue-lashing. He
told her she had "used the ac-
count in deplorable ways," and
he could not give credence to her
claim that she was unaware that
she was doing anything wrong or
illegal.
The prosecutor, Mrs. Victoria
Ostrovsky-Cohen, said that as
the wife of the Prime Minister,
Mrs. Rabin should have served
as an example to others in her
conduct. Her crime was serious
and the damage done to the
public was great, the prosecutor
declared.
& Jewish ricridliaiti
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English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S7.S0 Out of Town Upon
Request.
FollowUp
Our New Cuba Connection
Jewish Floridian News Feature
As U.S. Sen. McGovem (D..
S.D.) cozies up closer and closer
to Cuba's Fidel Castro, and
college basketball teams meet
their Cuban counterparts in the
non-political arena of "sports-
manship," what are prospects for
the future? *
Well, neither McGovern nor
anybody else has it in mind, least
of all Castro, that the coming
U.S.-Cuban rapprochement
should end on the basketball
court or the baseball field, or
wherever.
THE NAME of the game is
money.
To the Point International
suggests that in proposing that
the United States and Cuba
should begin discussions on a
broad range of issues, American
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
has taken an important initial
step towards normalizing trade
relations between the two
countries.
But the size and number of the
economic and political problems
in the way of normalization
would seem to militate against
any immediate resumption of
direct trade.
VANCE'S call for discussions,
without preconditions, is an early
move in a growing campaign by
both countries to build up
contacts. The U.S. State Depart-
ment's authorization of a visit by
a South Dakota college basket-
ball team, though small in itself,
is seen as another sign of the
Carter administration's willing-
ness to increase exchanges with
Cuba.
America's main move to in-
FI DEL CASTRO
dicate goodwill is the lifting in
recent weeks of the ban on travel
by Americans to Cuba.
An even greater gesture would
be the lifting of the ban on the
sale of food and medicines to
Cuba, and some sources indicate
that the Carter administration is
close to making such a move.
On the Cuban side, Havana
could signal its intention to get to
grips with the problem by
reversing last October's decision
to let the anti-hijacking agree-
ment between the two countries
lapse, as has already occurred on
Apr. 15.
BUT THE real impetus toward
normalization will come from
both countries' desire to lessen
Cuba's economic and political
dependence on the Soviet Union.
The Cuban economy is re-
ported in some difficulty as a
result of the slump in the world
market price of sugar, which
accounts for about 80 percent of
its foreign exchange earnings.
Cuba is having trouble paying for
imports of essential items from
the West. In January, for
example, it was forced to ask the
Japanese Government to post-
pone for 12 months the shipment
of some $150 million in Japanese
industrial equipment, steel
products and textiles earmarked
for Cuba.
CASTRO is said to hope that
the resumption of trade ties with
the US. will enable Cuba to
rebuild its depleted foreign
exchange reserves, something he
cannot do through increased
trade with the Soviet bloc, which
ships most of its goods under
barter agreements with Cuba.
Washington for its part wants
some movement from Cuba on
claims worh $1.8 billion made by
American citizens and cor-
porations against the Castro
government resulting from the
nationalizations that occurred
after Castro took over in 1959. In
addition, the U.S. government
claims it is owed $150 million for
property confiscated by the
Castro regime.
The biggest private claimants
include Boise Cascade, ITT,
Exxon, Texaco, four sugar com-
panies North American,
United Brands, West Indies and
Amstar and Moa Bay Mining,
which was once owned by the
Freeport Minerals Corp.
CUBA, too, has claims
amounting to some $60 million
for assets frozen by the American
government since the revolution.
Although they are still pro-
hibited from conducting any sort
of business between the U.S. and
Cuba, American companies have
been actively exploring the
Cuban market with an eye
toward its future potential. In
the last year some 15 companies
have visited Cuba through Almar
Associates to discuss future
trade possibilities.
Electoral College and the Jews
Friday, April 29, 1977
Volume 6
11IYAR5737
Number 9
In the lexicon of Jewish humor
there are the ones which tie in the
seemingly riduculous with our
fate. Such as: "The elephant and
the Jewish question;" or,
"They're killing bicycle riders
and Jews what have they got
against bicycle riders?"
Not so funny, if on the surface
equally implausible, is that the
latest campaign for reform of our
process of electing Presidents by
substituting direct popular
election for the Electoral College
will have an adverse effect on
American Jews. To believe that
less than 3 percent of the
population can seriously affect
the outcome of such elections
would appear to be another one of
those outrageous combinations,
but it really isn't. So now we
have The Electoral College and
the Jewish Question.
A QUICK summary of the
situation as it exists today and
I emphasize today will give
some idea of why the ridiculous
should be, from several points of
view, of serious Jewish concern.
Those states in which Jews are
concentrated the most hold 30
percent of the total votes in the
Electoral College.
When one measures the
possible impact of the
traditionally solid Jewish vote for
the Democratic candidates in
such states as New York, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, Massa-
chusetts, Florida and California,
and the fact that this minority
could then tilt the entire electoral
vote of those states, then the
notion is not so ridiculous. It is a
fact which has given the
American Jew political clout he
would otherwise not have, given
our small percentage of the
population.
THAT POLITICAL power is
already in the process of dis-
solution, as I have pointed out in
Edward
Cohen
MHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIUSHIlP
previous columns during the past
several years. As Jews move
from the Northeast to the Sun
Belt in greater number, as they
are spread out in the suburbs
rather than concentrated in the
great cities of America, their
influence is naturally diluted, not
only by the thinness of number
but by the fact that they even
take on the coloration of their
neighbors. More and more Jews
are actually voting Republican.
If you are not Jewish or
black, another minority bloc
which would be affected by the
proposed Constitutional amend-
ment the idea sounds good.
After all, we do favor the one
man (woman), one vote concept
and direct popular election of
Presidents would assure that
every vote counts equally.
There is always the fear that
the present system will find us
putting into office a President
who got fewer votes than his
opponent Jimmy Carter
almost lost in the Electoral
College what he won by a respec-
table margin in the popular vote.
According to Sen. Birch Bayh,
sponsor of the amendment, a
shift of only 10,000 votes in two
key states would have denied the
presidency to Carter despite his
popular vote majority.
THE LATE Alexander Bickel,
one of the great Constitutional
minds of this century, argued, I
think persuasively, that the
Electoral College provided an
important balance to our
American political system.
Although he died before the
election of Jimmy Carter, his
view that urban interests in the
big states have contended
against "interests that have a
more rural, nativist, and
Protestant orientation" is still a
valid one.
He believed that we can estab-
lish mathematically that modern
Presidents have been particularly
sensitive to urban and minority
interests, more so than other
factions in their parties, because
they needed the big state, big
city votes.
This fact can be ignored only at
great risk to Jewish interests. As
Prof. Bickel pointed out, while
the demography of the United
States and politics will not neces-
sarily remain unaltered, the
nation becoming increasingly
urban, "(but) urban is a term
that can cover many ways of life;
the ethnic and racial composition
and the traditions and attitudes
of an urbanized Nebraska or
Georgia are still not those of New
York, Chicago or Cleveland."
The proposed reform "would
create a Presidency with little or
no incentive to act as a counter-
weight to Congress, and as a
particular spokesman for urban
and minority groups."
THE ELECTORAL College is
vital to minority rights, which
depends heavily on general
consent rather than just majority
will. It is at the same level of
concern which finds Jews bat-
tling for the principle of
separation of church and state,
for civil rights and civil liberties.
We should be aware that
abolishing the Electoral College
system not only is a threat to our
political power but may be a
threat to our future as first class
citizens in America.

in_


-
Friday, April 29, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
*
1
PageJ
Rumania's Rabbi Rosen
Describes Earthquake
It was more like the end of the
world than an earthquake. This is
how Dr. Moses Rosen, Grand
Rabbi of Rumania, described the
earthquake that struck
Bucharest on Friday evening,
March 4.
Speaking at a press conference
in the New York offices of the
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, Rabbi
Rosen brought greetings from
the Jewish community of
Rumania and expressed thanks
to the Jews of the United States
for the prompt messages of soli-
darity and generous offers of
help, including a contribution by
the JDC of $30,000 for general
earthquake relief.
He was especially grateful for
the help given by the Joint
Distribution Committee. The
JDC spends more than $3 million
annually on health, welfare and
other programs aiding some
16,000 of Rumania's 45,000
Jews. Funds raised by the UJA
campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale go in part to help
finance JDC programs in
Rumania. Israel and elsewhere.
THE TOTAL number killed in
the earthquake was about 1,500,
Rabbi Rosen reported. Of these
about 125 were Jews. Another
dozen or so are missing and
presumed dead. Several hundred
more were injured.
"Jews make up only three
tenths to four tenths of one
percent of the total population,"
Rabbi Rosen said "yet they con-
stituted about 9 percent of the
victims. This was due to the
high concentration of Jews in the
center of Bucharest where the
earthquake damage was
greatest."
In addition to being the
spiritual leader of Rumania's
Jews, Rabbi Rosen is president of
the Federation of Rumanian
Jewish Communities and is also a
CAMP DOCTOR
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Co-Ed Camp. Beginning
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Interested, Call 866-3045.
Summer Teen
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To Israel and
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From Broward County. Florida
Depart June?' Return July
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member of the Rumanian
Parliament.
OF THE 10,000 Jewish
families in Bucharest, 250
families which are already being
helped by the JDC, will require
additional relief, he added.
Another 100 families, not on the
JDC welfare rolls, will require
special assistance because of the
earthquake.
Rabbi Rosen and his wife were
unharmed although his apart-
ment was damaged. Stepping out
of his house after the tremors had
subsided he found the city in
complete darkness and covered
with dense clouds of white dust.
Around his home, within a
diameter of 100 meters, he saw
six buildings totally destroyed.
As an example of the extensive
damage, Rabbi Rosen reported
more than 9,000 tombstones were
destroyed in Bucharest alone and
more than 11,000 in cemeteries in
the provinces. Tens of thousands
of people were homeless, among
them many Jews. Some, he said,
were afraid to return to their
homes and slept out of doors
despite the intense cold.
OF JDC'S ROLE in Rumania.
Rabbi Rosen said "it is not only a
matter of help but of survival."
Letter to the Editor
Condo Seder is
Broward 'First'
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Our condominium in Pompano
Beach, the Century Plaza, held a
community seder on Sunday,
April 3 in the condo recreation
room.
The seder was attended by
almost 100 percent of the Jews
living at Century Plaza 39
adults. The services were most
ably conducted by Mr. Jack
Witkof, a resident of Century
Plaza. The strictly Kosher meal
was a catered affair. Everyone
seemed pleased and a good time
was had by all.
Several of the guests had not
attended a seder in many years
and almost all voiced the hope
that the seder rituals will become
an annual affair.
In my opinion, this is a first for
Broward County and should be of
interest to you and your many
readers.
The person that instigated and
sparked interest in the seder is
Mrs. Irving (Harriet) Kolman.
She did a magnificent job and
was ably assisted by Mrs. Sam
(Lillian) Smith.
SAM WEIDENFELD
Pompano Beach
Goflvnunny

April 30
Florida convention of B'nai B'rith April 30 -May 2
May1
North Broward Chapter Hadassah Regional Con-
ference at Clearwater May 1-3.
May 5
Mother's Day Luncheon Hebrew Day School
Broward Chapter American Jewish Committee
annual dinner at Pier 66 (Rabbi Marc Tannenbaum)
6p.m.
May 6
LAGB"OMER
May 7
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Sabbath and Luncheon
11 a.m.
Temple Sholom Players Group fund-raiser
May 13
Temple Sholom confirmation
May 14
Hebrew Day "School mystery ride 8 p.m.
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That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Q a* V. OJ HnM m. c* dpMMi FTC Rwtn OK. 71


Page 6
*Jmisti fhridHknn
Friday, April 29, 1977
Race Heating Up Vigorously
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -(JTA)-The
election race began officially at 10
p.m.. Apr. 12, when the heavy-
carved wrought iron gates of the
Knesset swung shut and
Supreme Court Justice Eliahu
Many, chairman of the elections
committee, announced that
registration had ended.
By that moment, 23 lists, 10
old and 13 of them new, had
registered and paid their IL
40,000 deposits There were
scenes of high drama, tension,
and much comic relief at the
Knesset committee rooms as lists
large and small conducted last
minute squabbles right up to the
ten o'clock deadline.
AMONG THE lists are French
financier Samuel Flatto Sharon's
one-man party; a new breakaway
group headed by ex-Laborite
Mordechai Ben-Porat; and Ariel
Sharon's Shlomzion party
running alone after efforts to
splice it into the Likud list ran
aground April 12.
Sharon's all-day negotiations
with Likud broke down when
Liberal leader Simcha Ehrlich
delivered an ultimatum to his
Likud partner Herut's
Menachem Reigin, saying "either
Sharon or us."
Sharon later lashed out at
"Likud politicians, other than
Reigin himself, who are only
interested in themselves, not in
the greater good." Sharon had
reportedly demanded the 40th
through 45th spots on the Likud
election list for his movement,
with himself in the 45th place.
Likud, instead, offered Sharon
sixth place on the ticket with
other Shlomzion members
getting places 47, 49 and 51 on
the list.
THE LABOR Alignment itself
submitted its list right on the
deadline and observers were
interested to note that the expec-
tation that Golda Meir would
take the traditional place of
honor the 120th spot had
not materialized.
There was immediate
specualation that this reflected
her dissatisfaction with the fact
that Shimon Peres was elected
leader. She has never hidden her
lack of affection fo the Defense
Minister. The 120th place on
Likud's list went to veteran MK
and economic expert Dr.
Yohanan Baderof Herat.
Another Herat man who has
stepped down from active
Knesset life and takes a position
of honor at the end of the list was
Herat's Haim Landau, long-time
chief lieutenant of party leader
Meanchem Reigin.
RABBI Haim Druckmann,
head of the Or Etzion Yeshiva in
the Etzion block outside of
Jerusalem, was given the number
two spot on the National
Religious Party list in an ap-
parent effort to win support for
the NRP from the Gush Emunim
movement.
Druckmann, who is popular in
the various Orthodox circles, was
put on the list by the pressure of
the NRP's Young Guard led by
former Welfare Minister Zevulun
Hammer and MK Yehuda Ren
Meir. Ren Meir said with Druck-
mann on the list and former
Minister of Religious Affairs
Gideon Raphael off, "we can be
sure that Gush Emunim wil
support us."
Raphael, who was denied a
place on the list, lost a court
challenge last week when a court
refused to interfere in the party
affairs.
Ben Meir's prediction appeared
to be realized when Rabbi Zvi
Yehuda Kook, considered the
religious advisor of Gush
Emunim, released a letter
saying, "Well, now that our
friend Rabbi Haim Druckmann is
on the NRP's Knesset list, it is
simply obvious that each one of
us must vote for the NRP and do
his utmost for its success in the
elections."
GIVING Druckmann che
number two spot meant that all
the other candidates, except for
former Interior Minister Yosef
Rurg who is number one, had to
move down one slot on the ticket.
This brought a brief protest from
Mrs. Sara Stern- Katan, the
representative of the NRP
women, who was 10th and finally
agreed to accept the 11th spot.
The Agudat Israel was also in
trouble until the very last
minute, with No. 3 man Shlomo
I.orinez threatening to run alone
because the Hasidic Rebbe of
Gur, Rabbi Simcha Runim Alter,
had announced to his followers
that they might, if they wished,
vote for Poalei Aguda which has
just broken away from Aguda
itself. In the event, I .urine/, with-
drew his threat.
High drama occured over
Mordechai Ren-Portat's failure
to provide a banker's draft for the
IL 40.000 as the regulations
provide. He sought to hand in his
personal check instead. Hearing
of his old friend's predicament
over the radio, Moshe Dayan im-
mediately phoned him at the
Knesset and urged him to borrow
the cash from East Jerusalem
antique dealers who are among
Dayan's Arab friends.
i Hadassah Donor Luncheon
i I
. To Feature Officer Installation
More than 800 members in
Hadassah's 10 groups that com-
prise the Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter will gather on Thursday, May
19 at the Rreakers Hotel in Palm
Reach for a Donor luncheon that
will culminate a year of fund-
raising for the many Hadassah
projects.
The highlight of the program
will be an address by Mrs. Myron
S. Rapaport, a vice president of
the Florida Region and an area-
service advisor. Mrs. Rapaport
has held many
posts in Hadas-
sah.
In addition
Mrs. Rapaport
will install the
incoming officers
of the Fort Lau-
derdale Chapter
for the vear 1977-
78.
The incoming officers will be
Chapter Executive Board: Presi-
dent, Mrs. Matthew Newman;
administrative vice president,
Mrs. Richard Tarlow;
educational vice president, Mrs.
Rapaport
Jack Grebler; program, Mrs.
David Sloss; fund-raising, Mrs.
Edward Hare; membership, Mrs.
Irvin Freiberg; treasurer, Mrs.
Sol Mahlman: financial
secretary, Mrs. Morris Rashkes;
recording secretary, Mrs. Joseph
Bornstein; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Samuel
Barrocas;
Group Presidents: Armon,
Mrs. Leo Lippa; Aviva, Mrs.
Irving Winston; Bat Yam, Mrs.
Jack Dorantz: Gilah, Mrs. Abe
Solomon; Haverim. Mrs. Edward
Slater; liana, Mrs. Jack Drexler
L'Chayim, Mrs. Abe Snider
Shalom. Mrs. Harry Siegel
Shoshana, Mrs. Sam Schwartz
Tamar. Mrs. Joseph Freed.
The Habimah Players of Hol-
lywood will present a musical
narrative. "Survival 77."
Mrs. Sydney Hoffman is
Donor chairman. Mrs. Belle
Hindi is chairman of the day.
Mrs. Josephine Newman, chap-
ter president, will preside.
Publicity chairman is Mrs.
Nathan I. Meltzer.
"ALL YOU CAN EAT'
Seafood Specials
Fresh Daily
CRAB
POT
Seafood Restaurant
1 ___iS "Now Open For Lunch"
4361 N. DIXIE HWY FT. LAUD., 563 '38
Rtq Tr.idtMark
. __ __ "EARLY BIRD
[FREE sp
THE
BEER (PITCHER) WITH '
DINNER 8, THISAD-
Jacob Brodzki looks on as Charles
Brodzki, Son of Honorees makes the toast
to Israel.
Honorees Ludwik and Pola Brodzki.
Ludwik Brodzki with his brother Jacob Brodzki.
Honorees are congratulated by Ambassador Lador, Rabbi Dr. Morton
Malavsky,
Lauderdale
President JNF Ft. Lauderdale, Ludwik Brodzki and Pola Brodzki, P^lNr^^'^^c^^^^^ Zv "ogan
Honorees, Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky, Chairman JNF Broward County, Activities. ^"r"or *aul oreeh, Chairman JNF
Ambassador Mordecai Lador, Lois Yavnieli, Opera Star, Guest Artist.
are congratulated by Ambassador Lador, Rabbi Dr. Morton Ambassadoc Lador presents JNF Pladiw nf Hnnnr tn u ^^^^^
and Dr. and Mrs. Alvin K. Colin. (Left to right) JNF Ft. right) Dr. Alvin K. Colin, President>JN,?it lSSLSL^ P^l: ^2 ?
H L,adv: Mrs' Alvin K- <*'!"*> Dr: AJW/I *. Colin, Brodzki, Honorees, Aml^SS^Mo^i Lador, Hon. Ze"'*'"""""
Jewish National Fund-Greater Ft. Lauderdale Annual Tribute Dinner Honors Ludwik and Pola Brodzki
A
V
E
S
R
F
V
Or Alvin K Colin, President. JNF ft lauderdale hos announced thot the JNFGreater Ft. Lauderdale Annual
Bonquet honoring Ludwik and Polo Brodzky.was a huge success
300 people representing the leadership of the Jewish Community come to honor ludwik and Polo Brodzki ot the
recent JNF-Ft Louderdole Annual Bonquet held ot the Golt Ocean Mile Hotel The Bonquet was beautiful ond the
leadership participation was extraordinary.
On this occasion, not only were Ludwik and Polo Brodzki honored, but oho the Brodzki fomily Forest in the JNF
BiCer tereiial Park in Jerusalem was launched
Guest speaker was the Hon. Ambassador Mordecai Lador, Minister of Isroel to the United Notions, who presented
the daily problems facing Israel in a hostile world, and called on the Jewish Community outside to strive more than
ever before in their efforts on behalf of Isroel, the Stote ond its People. The invocation was given by Rabbi Joel S.
Goor of Temple Emonu-EI Chairman of the evenng was Or Alvin K Colin, President, JNF-Ft Lauderdale Rabbi Dr.
Morton Malavsky, Chairman JNF Broward County extended greetings ond mode the appeal. Contor Morris Neu.
Temple Beth Israel, song the Notionol Anthems Mr JocohRrnrf.i,, _ Brodzki. son of the Honorees gave the i\,JTte^Z^l *"* United State,, and Charles
Chairmen, mode the "Homotzei" d 0lh"*v- ond Mr Lee Sho*". Dinner Co-
tr^tionAmus^ogr^
J^IfX^o^^


A
riday, April 29, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page'
Herzl to Hold Seasons Last Meet
The Herzl Group of Hadassah
of West Broward will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
May 11, 1 p.m. at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Tamarac.
Installation of the new officers
will be held at this meeting which
will be the last one until Sep-
tember.
Center Sets Weekend
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club has planned a
Memorial Day weekend from
Thursday, May 26 to Monday,
May 30 at the Crown Hotel,
Miami Beach. Kappy Kaplow,
Sam Glickman or the Center
office can provide more in-
formation.
The Donor luncheon for the
Broward groups of Hadassah will
take place on May 12 at the
Crystal Lago Country Club.
Next Meet Set For
Numismatic Society
The next meeting of the Israeli
Numismatic Society of Broward
will be held at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall on Monday, May
9 at 7:30 p.m.
Morris Bramm, president of
American-Israeli Numismatic
Association; Yitzhak Avni,
director of the Mint of Coins and
Medals; and Machum Hacohen,
American director of Israeli
Coins and Medals will attend the
meeting.
Shown at a recent parlor meeting of the UJA / Jewish
Federation Doctor s Division are (left to right) Dr. Saul
Dobrinsky, host; Yeshoshua Trigor, counsel of Israel and guest
speaker, and Dr. Robert Segaul, chairman. Solicitations are
continuing among the area's doctors.
Lebanese
Wounded
JERUSALEM (JTA)
More than 30 Lebanese,
mostly youths and
children, were in Israeli
hospitals for treatment of
injuries suffered in the con-
tinuing fighting between
Moslems and Christians in
southern Lebanon. The in-
jured were brought to Is-
rael through the opening in
the border fence.
A Christian militiaman who
participated in the battle for the
village of Hiam, now in the hands
of Palestine terrorists, reportedly
told Israelis that the terrorists
killed or wounded any Lebanese
suspected of having received
medical aid or any other
assistance from Israel.
THERE was a lull in the
fighting today except for artillery
exchanges between Christians
holding out in Marjayoun and
Palestinians in Hiam.
Club 'Roasts' Golden
B'nai B'rith Past President's
Club recently "roasted" Alfred
Golden, an active member of
B'nai B'rith and in the Jewish
community at large.
Included in the affair were Mai
Fromberg, incoming president of
District 5; Bert Brown, vice
president District 5; Carl
Grossberg, president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels; Aaron Brown
and Oscar Goldstein.
Mel Feigeles, Jack Levin, Fred
Snyder, Marvin Beckerman
planned and directed the evening
which was hosted by Eric
Glasser.
Circle Meets Tonight
Branch 1046 of the Workmen's
Circle of Greater Lauderdale will
meet on Friday, April 29 at 7:30
p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
Samuel Krakow, former
national director of International
Services of American Red Cross
will speak on the history of
Finnish music and its relation-
ship to history, geography and
culture.
Summer Activities
Program Announced
Beginning on June 20 and
continuing through June 29, the
Plantation Jewish Congregation
will hold its Summer Activity
Program for children aged 3-6.
The group will meet at the
Temple from 9 a.m. until noon
and Sandy Brandt and her aides
will conduct arts and crafts,
singing, storytelling and outdoor
play.
Elaine Litvak or Fern Harrcan
be contacted for more in-
formation.
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AND THE BROWARD COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION
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Dr Susan B. Anthony-"Women: Out of Subjection
Judqe Elizabeth Athanasakos-". .To Form A More Perfect Union"
Dr Florence Eadie-"The Legal Status of Women in Latin America
Carol Crosswell-'The Legal Status of Women
In Europe & The USSR"
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Luncheon Served ^ RegJS(ration Possib|e $35
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Name.
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Sholom Activities Scheduled
Men's Club of Temple Sholom
of Pompano Beach recently held
its monthly meeting at Brothers
Restaurant.
Lester Cantor, nominating
committee chairman, conducted
officer elections.
The following people were
elected as officers for the Men's
Club for 1977-78:
President, Peter Osman; Vice
President, Saul Steinberg;
Treasurer, Joseph Shore;
Secretary, Edward Newman.
At the May 5 Men's Club
meeting, to be held at the
Temple, Herb and Anabelle
Aronson, comedy team, will
entertain.
On Friday evening April 29, a
consecration service will be held
at the Temple. Children of the
Aleph Class who have completec
their first year of religious
schooling will be recognized foi
their achievements.
Doris Konicoff, chairperson of
the Temple's school board, has
announced that the 16 students
will be presented with miniature
Torahs at the Oneg Shabbat
service conducted by Rabbi
Morris A. Skop and Cantor
Jacob J. Renzer.
Parade Date Set
A parade of Jewish children in
North Broward County will bt
held on Sunday, May 15, around
Holiday Park in Fort Lauderdale.
The event is being held ir
cooperation with Temple Emanu-
El, Temple Beth Israel, the
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
Tamarac Jewish Center, Temple
Beth Orr and Temple Shalom.
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'ageS
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 29,1977
Ft
Rabin Will Take 'Vacation'
To Cool Off Opposition
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Prime Minister Yitzhak
labin will take a vacation
mmediately after the
celebration
'ia'atzmaut
ecommend
of Yom
and will
that the
Cabinet appoint Defense
Minister Shimon Peres as
Vcting Prime Minister,
srael Radio has an-
lounced.
Rabin will still remain
egal Prime Minister and
vill be responsible, under
aw, for all government ac-
.ions. There was no indi-
cation of how long he will
>eaway.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT came
is pressure mounted from within
the Labor Party and the public
for Rabin to hand the reins of
government to someone else.
Rabin had decided earlier last
week to stay in office until the
next government is formed after
the May 17 elections. He based
that decision on the law which
forbids a minister to resign from
a caretaker regime. Although a
New Group Forms
loophole exists that would permit
him to step down, Rabin chose to
ignore it.
Yediot Achronot reported Apr.
14 that Rabin was planning to
take a leave of absence, a move
suggested by several Labor
Party ministers. Until the radio
announcement, there was no
comment from the Prime
Minister's office on the Yediot
Achronot report.
Rabin resigned two weeks ago
as leader of the Labor Party
because of the joint bank account
he and his wife kept in Washing-
ton, D.C., in violation of Israel's
currency laws. Peres was chosen
by the party to replace him at the
Woodlands North
To Install Officers
Woodlands North Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
install Gertrude Jaffee as Presi-
dent at a luncheon on Wed-
nesday, May 4, at noon at the
Woodlands Country Club.
Shirley Sutter, of the Broward
Region board, will officiate as
installing officer. A musical
program by Sue Garrison and
Jeanette Parker will conclude the
afternoon.
Hadassah to Hold Luncheon
The Donor luncheon and in-
tallation of officers for the West
Iroward Chapter of Hadassah
vill be held at the Crystal Lago
Country Club on Thursday, May
2, at noon.
Participating in this affair are
he Blyma, Herzl, Orly and
layus Groups.
Donor Luncheon chairman is
Vugusta Rubenstein, and instal-
ation officer will be Sylvia
ierman, a Florida Region ad-
iser.
Officers to be installed are
'earl Goldenberg, president;
"eddy Krimsky, education vice
resident; Henrietta Sellner,
nembership vice president; Ros
president; Charlotte Rosenzweig,
program vice president; Julia
Auerbach, treasurer; Gloria
Hirsh, financial secretary;Jackie
Graup, recording secretary; and
Mollie Gioiosa, corresponding
secretary.
Entertainers for the afternoon
will be Eleanor La Forge and
Warren Broome.
The West Broward Chapter of
Hadassah has announced the
formation of a new group con-
sisting of members from the
Coral Springs area.
The first meeting will be held
at the home of the Pro-tern
President, Marlene Marcus on
May 19. The Group will be called
Ramaz.
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head of Labor's election ticket.
THERE ARE elements within
the party who fear that it will
suffer in the election if Rabin
serves out his tenure. Former
Justice Minister Dov Joseph said
in a signed article in Maariv that
Rabin could legally take a
vacation and have another
minister run the government.
Although he would remain
Prime Minister officially and
would continue to be responsible
for government decisions, a leave
would be the best and quickest
way "to satisfy the many people
who believe that a man who com-
mitted an offense should not
serve as Prime Minister," Joseph
wrote.
BBW Meet Slated
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter 1479 will hold a regular
meeting on Thursday, May 19 at
the Tamarac Jewish Center at
12:15p.m.
The Lime Bay Choral Group,
under the direction of Esther
Malt/., will perform various
selections.
Chai Luncheon Set
Chai Group of North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
annual Donor luncheon on
Thursday, May 5, at the Crystal
Lago Country Club, Pompano
Beach, at noon.
Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Esther Cannon, vice president of
Florida Region of Hadassah,
whose topic will be "Hadassah: A
Force for Life, and Not Only in
the Middle East."
Anne Naiman is chairwoman of
the luncheon.
Pioneer Women To
Hear Harriet Green
Pioneer Women, Hatikva
Chapter, will meet on Tuesday,
May 3, at the Gold Key Center,
Sunrise, at noon.
Harriet Green, president of
Miami Council, will be guest
speaker.
Alan Blaustein (left), chairman of the March 27 Broward
Spring Breakfast for the B'nai B'rith Youth Services Appeal at
the Diplomat and president of the Hillcrest Lodge, chats with
Dr. Daniel Thursz, executive vice president, B'nai B'rith
International and guest pseaker, at the Breakfast where ap-
proximately $30,000 was raised.
Negev Development Plan Told
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
master plan for the development
of industry, power stations and
transportation in the Negev has
been submitted to the Knesset by
a voluntary group headed by
Yosef Tekoah, Ben Gurion
University president and former
Ambassador to the UN, and Eli
Moyal, Deputy Minister of Com-
munications.
The plan, the target date for
which is the year 2000, is aimed
at increasing the population of
the Negev by improving services
and increasing agricultural and
industrial productivity.
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Fi
iril 29, 1977
The Jewish Floridian ofGreater FortLauderdale
Pge9
Women's Division Proposes
Bylaw Modifications
The following are changes in the Women's Division Bylaws
to be acted on at the Women's Division annual meetine on
Monday, May 16. *
Article III will hereafter be known as Membership rather
than Members. Article IV will only be concerned with Meetings
Quorums will be separated and be known as Article V. Then, all
succeeding articles will progress in number. In what is at this
time Article V. Section IV. F. Financial Secretary will read as
follows:
Financial Secretary shall be responsible for all collections
and disbursements of funds collected by the Women's Division
and shall supervise area recorders.
Added to Article V. Section IV. H. Corresponding
Secretary is as follows: and we shall now add and take charge of
contribution cards.
Article VI which will hereafter be known as Article VII.
Section IV. Vacancies will read as follows: The Executive Com-
mittee shall appoint officers or members of the Board of
Directors to fill vacancies.
Section VI. Standing Committees will hereafter read as
follows: Campaign. Community Calendar, Community
Relations, Education, Leadership Development, Bylaws,
Nominating, President's Council, Program, Publicity!
Representation to Organizations other than Jewish Federation!
Speaker's Bureau, Volunteers.
Tanenbaum to Speak AJCommittee Dinner
The Broward County chapter
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee will hold its tenth annual
dinner on Thursday, May 5, at
Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale.
The guest speaker will be
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
director of National Inter-
religious Affairs of the American
Jewish Committee. Rabbi
Tanenbaum, a leader in inter-
religious relations and social
justice movements during the
past 25 years, is a prize-winning
radio commentator and has
appeared at numerous national
and international conferences.
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, Holly-
wood, will be the recipient of the
American Jewish Committee
Human Relations Award.
Dr. Walter P. Zand, director of
the Forida area of AJC, will be
honored as the recipient of the
Jewish Communal Services
AWard.
I^eah Weinstein, president of
the Broward County chapter of
AJC, has announced the
stablishment of a Student
Human Relations Award for a
high school senior who has
contributed to the promotion of
better understanding in school
and in the community, without
regard to consideration of race,
religion or ethnic origin. The
award winner will be honored at
the annual dinner meeting in
1978 and will receive a U.S.
Savings Bond and an engraved
plaque.
Chairman of the event, Alvin
Capp, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Sobo, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Mann, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Fine
and Mrs. Joanne Hiller may be
contacted for reservations.
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I


Page Id
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 29
i
....Women's Division Holds Key Fnnetions...|

Models at the Plantation luncheon are (left to right) Sandra Nisenbaum,
Harriet Greene, Risa Shane, Susan Matz, Jackie Stein, Marge Faver,
and Golda Bluestein.
Leaders of the Plantation Women's Division at a recent fashion show
luncheon at Rolling Hills Country Club are Heft to right) Seena Sloan,
Plantation cochairman, Sandi Goldenberg, Plantation chairman; Gina
Shapiro, fashion show coordinator; Sybil Miller, luncheon chairman,
Susan Segaul, general campaign vice chairman; and Anita Perlman,
president of the Women's Division.
I

Leaders at Palm-Aire Women's Division Key card party and
fashion show are (left to right) Ruth Portes, chairman; Lassie
Blum, Fran Sicular, and Helen Cohen.
Pompano Beach Women's Division held a luncheon and fashion
show at the Lighthouse Point Yacht Club, which was attended
by more than 90 women. Shown are (left to right) Reba Shotz,
luncheon cochairman; Rina Kishon, former Miss Israel and
guest speaker; Helen Friedman, luncheon cochairman; Miriam
Ring, Pompano Beach Women's Division chairman; and
Berenice Schankerman, past Pompano Beach chairman.
Shown at the Gait Ocean Mile wine and
cheese party are (left to right) Anne
Schneller, Gait Women's Division co-
chairman; Hildreth Levin, Gait chairman;
and Bert Lutz, Gait cochairman. Over 150
persons attended the event and heard Anne
Ackerman review "My Life" by Golda Meir.
Many new contributions were received as a
result of the function. Big Daddy's,
Mayhue's and Pantry Pride donated the
wine and cheese

t
=

At the Gait Key function were (left to right)
Rebecca Hodes, general campaign chairman;
Anita Perlman, president of the Women's
Division; and Anne Ackerman, book
reviewer.
illlllll' illllllllllllfiiiiiiiii
""mum.........iimiiiiiiiE
Leaders of the Palm-Aire Women's Division
are (left to right) Pearl Sherwood, Roe
Edith Lipson, Lorraine'Fine, Irma Jenti*
Ruth Kurtz, Syril Wells and Lil Belfer


J
ril29, 1977
+Mnisti fkridllar)
Paell
Portugal Will
Recognize Israel
j
i
By EDWIN EYTAN
AMSTERDAM -
JTA) Israel appeared to
iave made important dip-
jmatic gains on two fronts
it the meeting of world
Socialist party leaders held
iere over the weekend
/hich was attended by
'oreign Minister Yigal
Jon.
Prime Minister Mario
joarez of Portugal an-
nounced yesterday that his
[ountry will recognize
Israel and establish full
liplomatic ties with it. He
laid after a meeting with
illon that the move will be
Announced officially on
ipr. 25, the anniversary of
'ortugal's revolution.
ALLON MET also for nearly
\n hour with India's Minister of
"ommunications Georges
fernandez. that country's first
epresentative to the Socialist
fathering.
After the meeting, Fernandez
ild the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the Indian govern-
ntnt "will examine its relations
iith Israel within a couple of
peeks." He said the five Indian
F> lomatic ties should be established
Ixlwt-t-n India and Israel within
I In- feasible future.
At present. Israel has no
iplomatic relations with New
Delhi though it maintains a
insulate at Bombay which
deliberately keeps a low profile.
''ormer Premier Indira (ihandi
aiis especially hostile toward
Im.h'I. While Israeli diplomatic
;m les expected a thawing in
relations following Ghandi's
Defeat in the Indian elections last
|inonth. no signs of a change were
evident until Allon's meeting
|\viih Fernandez here.
THE ISRAELI Foreign Min
lister had a busy 24 hours. He met
Iwith West German Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt, Chancellor
[Hruno Kreisky of Austria,
I Britain's Prime Minister James
C'allaghan, Dutch Premier Joop
Den Uyl and the Dutch Foreign
Minister Van Der Stoel. On his
I way home to Israel tomorrow, he
will stop off in Paris for a meeting
with French Foreign Minister
Louis de Guiringaud.
The Amsterdam conference
was the latest in a series of
meetings between Socialist party
leaders held within the frame-
work of the Socialist Inter-
national.
It was probably Allon's last
foray abroad as Foreign Minister
since he is expected to become
Defense Minister in the next
Israeli government should the
Labor Party win in the May 17
elections. The conference, which
ended today, was aimed at co-
ordinating Socialist positions in
preparation for the next Helsinki
Conference on East-West
relations to be held in Belgrade.
Yugoslavia in June.
ADDRESSING the gathering.
A lion said Israel favored detente
"on condition that it be applied"
by the Soviet Union. He called on
Moscow "not to use slogans but
apply them'' and observed that
"In the eyes of the Soviet Union,
all peoples are equal except one
which is a little less equal than all
the others." a reference to the
Soviet attitude toward Jews.
Allon said that the treatment
of Jews in the USSR should be
"the barometer of Soviet global
attitudes. What hits us today can
hit you (the Socialist parties and
their countries) tomorrow. We
are just litmus paper on which
Russia's policies are inscribed,"
Allon said. He warned that the
African crisis "can be repeated
elsewhere."
Noting that "in Africa the
Soviet Union uses Cubans," he
said "a similar process could
strike across Africa to the Red
Sea. southeast Asia and possibly
Latin America."
AFTER HIS address, several
Socialist leaders, including Willy
Brandt, head of West Germany's
Social Democratic Party, told
Allon they were in full agreement
with Israel's position on that
subject.
Kreisky. who met with Allon
for nearly an hour, told the JTA
afterwards that he felt "the
Palestinians have made a step
toward Israel" and expressed
hope that contacts between Israel
and the Palestinians eventually
will materialize.
Solomon's Restaurant Opening
Solomon's Restaurant and
Sandwich Shop, already estab-
lished as one of South Florida's
eating and meeting places for
ow business and sports stars,
opens under its new name
Monday. April 18, in the Oak-
land Park Shopping Plaza.
Located at 4850 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., adjacent to the
Horida Medical Center and
Lauderdale Lakes Hospital,
Solomon's formerly was the site
of Pumpernik's restaurant in
Lauderdale Lakes.
Roger Dauer, president of
Solomon's, began operating
Pumpernik's when the new
Sunrise Theater opened, and
decided to make the change in
name "to better reflect the food
and atmosphere which we intend
10 maintain."
The Solomon's operation will
include a VIP lounge serving
cocktails, a bake shop, a
itelicatessen, a banquet hall
seating up to 600 persons and a
catering service in addition to the
restaurant and coffee shop,
Dauer said.
.lust minutes away" is one of
the themes of Solomon's, which
is just off the Florida Turnpike
and in the heart of the fast-grow-
ing Lauderdale Lakes area which
is close to the center of popu-
lation for Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties.
On Israel's 29th Anniversary
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Ephraim Katzir offered
a prayer "for the peace of Jeru-
salem, for peace in the land and
in the world" in his Yom
Ha'atzmaut message issued here
for the occasion of the 29th
anniversary of Israel's inde-
pendence to be celebrated on
Thursday, Apr. 29.
"We trust that in this greatest
of aspirations we will have the
understanding of the democratic
countries with the United States
continuing to play its leading role
in the political processes aimed at
bringing peace to the Middle
East." the President's message
said.
KATZIR observed that the
period since Israel declared itself
an independent State was one
fraught with problems, tension
and uncertainty throughout the
free world.
"Inflation, low economic
growth, labor unrest, accusations
of misconduct in high places,
instability in government, were
experienced in country after
country and in the public and
private life of Israel as well."
Katzir said. "Nor has Israel been
spared its own specific difficulties
in international relations, bonier
security, terrorist attack and
conspiracy."
But he said that Israel had
much to take pride in and much
to he thankful for.
"IN THE context of Israel,
reaction to terrorism assumed
new dimensions." he said, noting
last year's "dazzling Entebbe
rescue raid." Nor are Israel's
qualities confined to the war
against terrorism. Katzir. a bio-
chemist, observed that Israel has
achieved "many a quiet victory
in the fields of science and in-
dustry, technology, education
and medicine. community
organization, art and culture."
He also referred to the "good
fence" on Israel's northern
border which during Lebanon's
"tragic struggle" brought
"healing, economic exchange and
even employment to many
hundreds of citizens'" in southern
Lebanon. He described the "good
fence" policy as an "experiment
in neighborliness" that he hoped
"may expand and flourish and
serve as an example for other
Upod fences. "
KATZIR spoke "sadly" of the
situation of Jews in the Soviet |
Union. He said "The need for the
lifeline between Israel and
Russian Jewry has been re-
emphasized by the intensification
of virulent anti-Semitic propa-
ganda within the Soviet Union'
today. In the face of this danger,
in the face of widespread peril*
and anxieties, we can only re-
dedk'nle ourselves to the fulfill-
ment of Israel's mission as
Jewish home and center and ol
Jerusalem's mission as Jewry's
spiritual center."
The President noted that
"Israel, indeed. Ix-came the
center of Jewish pilgrimage
during all of this year" in
response to the Jerusalem
solidarity conference in 1975. He
said "We remember with
gratification" the presence of
large groups and conventions
from virtually every free center
of the Jewish population."
Katxlr's Yom llu'uumuut
message was released simul-
taneously in Jerusalem and by
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Pgel2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 29,1977
Do We Really Need
Anwar Sadat Anymore?
tsej}
%
XI
Wending a Way Por Women
Continued from Page 1
Halacha, the Judaic law.
In a review of the changing role
of women in Jewish life and law
Rabbi Gordis argues, in effect,
not only that Conservative
Judaism has come a long way but
that it made changes even before
women's liberation was
fashionable.
He points out that back in the
1930s, the Rabbinical Assembly
Committee on Law and Stan-
dards grappled with the problem
of the agunah, or deserted wife.
WAYS AND means were
found, within the halacha, to free
her in certain circumstances so
that she could remarry. After
World War II, many women.
Orthodox and Conservative,
whose husbands were missing in
action were able to avail them-
selves of the new procedures and
save themselves from a life in
marital limbo.
Similarly, the rabbis, using
principles long established in
halacha. have successfully dealt
with the problem of recalcitrant
husbands who, while consenting
to a civil divorce, have refused to
consent to a get, or religious
divorce.
Today such a marriage, even
when there are children, can be
annulled by a beth din, a court of
Jewish law, and the woman is
thereby free to remarry under
Jewish law.
RABBI GORDIS concedes
that the most difficult unresolved
issue in the Conservative move-
ment today is the question of
ordination of female rabbis. Yet
he predicts that even here such a
move will eventually come about
because it "surely represents the
wave of the future."
As if to underscore this point,
the same issue of the magazine
contains several reactions to an
article in a previous issue by
Rabbi Jordan Ofseyer entitled,
"Why Not Women As Conser-
vative Rabbis?"
That article caused an un-
precedented number of letters to
the editor, letters whose senti-
ments ranged from "why have we
waited so long?" to expressions
of disagreement from men and
women who strongly oppose the
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notion of a female rabbi in the
Conservative Synagogue.
IT IS well-known that Conser-
vative Jews have long celebrated
a Bat Mit/.vah for girls similar to
the Bar Mitzvah for boys. While
there is not yet a ceremony
equivalent to a Brith, in-
dividuals, lay and rabbinic, have
begun to devise special services
of thanksgiving to mark the birth
of a girl. A service similar to
Pidyon Haben, redemption of the
firstborn, has been formulated by
some rabbis.
In 1973, the Rabbinical
Assembly Committee on Law
and Standards determined that it
is halachically permissible for
women to participate in
synagogue ritual as part of the
minyan, the quorum of ten per-
sons required for group prayer.
That same year, the United
Synagogue of America passed a
resolution which, while not
mandatory, encouraged rabbis
and their congregations to in-
clude women in such a ritual
quorum.
Today, many synagogues
grant religious honors, such as
being called to the Torah, to
women and some include women
in the minyan. Rabbi Gordis
hails both changes as being in full
accord with Talmudic principle.
Rabbi Gordis believes "there
are increasing signs of a vital
concern for a living halacha in
Conservative Judaism" and that
this concern will lead to "equity
and justice on behalf of the fifty
percent of the Jewish population
still unenfranchised."
Armon to Install Officers at Lunch
The Armon Group of
Hadassah, Fort Lauderdale
Chapter, will hold its annual
officer installation luncheon on
Tuesday, May 10 at noon at the
West End Restaurant in the
Sunrise Music Theatre.
Ruth Zindler, past president of
the Aviva Group, will install the
officers which include: Priscilla
Lippa, president; Ida Raisin,
fund-raising; Bea Gaynor,
programming; Ruth Dantzker,
membership; Catherine
Englander, education: Sylvia
Gottlieb, recording secretary;
Rose Adler, corresponding
secretary; Madeline Kaufman,
financial secretary; Mimi Finkel,
treasurer.
By HARALD VOCKE
President Sadat's Mar. 31 visit
to Bonn was a working visit
without the red carpet treatment.
It was almost a year to the day
since the Egyptian leader paid
Bonn his first official visit.
Egypt's relations with the
West have steadily improved
since President Sadat ousted his
predecessor's pro-Soviet advisers
in May, 1971.
YET EGYPT'S finest hour
when, in the wake of the October,
1973, Yom Kippur War, Presi-
dent Sadat was a principal inter-
mediary in the Middle East
conflict and grew increasingly
important in Western eyes, is
fast receding into the dim and
distant past.
Does the West really need
President Sadat any longer?
This query is made without the
slightest intention of being
cynical. In foreign affairs dip-
lomatic routine is frequently at
loggerheads with common sense.
Since the Kissinger era, Euro-
pean diplomats have grown
accustomed to taking President
Sadat seriously as an opposite
number, but the Egyptian leader
will no longer be able to give a
policy of gradual improvements
in the Middle East situation that
extra nudge needed for it to gain
general acceptance.
The very idea is now past
history. Syria and Jordan are no
longer interested. Neither are the
Israelis.
If President Sadat were to
resume the status of a key dip-
lomatic figure in any new round
of Middle East talks it would no
doubt serve to boost his personal
prestige, but this does not neces-
sarily mean that the West should
try to ensure that the Egyptian
leader is chosen for the part.
CONFIGURATIONS are
quick to change in the Middle
East. Only a few weeks ago,
Bonn Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher harbored
hopes of a change of heart on the
Palestinians' part, expressly
mentioning the fact to Arab
diplomats.
The tensely-awaited conference
of the Palestinian National Coun-
cil, which ended in Cairo on Mar.
20, dashed such hopes with a
vengeance. The PLO seems
TWO WINNERS
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Kosher
California
determined to fight on until final
victory.
The Egyptian government has
since intimated in no uncertain
terms that it does not consider
itself the Palestinians' wet-nurse.
At present President Sadat is
hardly in a position to bring
much political pressure to bear on*
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, in which ex-
tremists have the upper hand.
SO AT the moment the
Egyptian leader hardly seems
shortlisted for the role of inter-
mediary in further contacts with
the Palestinians. But Eygpt
nonetheless remains a focal point
of Western diplomats in the.
Middle East for two other
reasons.
For years to come the in-
dustrialized countries will rely on
substantial oil imports from the
Arab world, particularly Saudi
Arabia.
No one in Europe knows much
about Saudi Arabia, but Arab
politicians appreciate how
potentially unstable the kingdom
is. Were Anwar Sadat, the level-
headed statesman, to be replaced
in Cairo by a man in Col. Gad-
dafy's mold, the Saudi throne
would be in jeopardy, and so
would the sum total of oil sup-
plies to the West.
SO THIS country would do
well to lend the Egyptian
economy generous support, and
President Sadat remains an
important political partner from ,
Bonn's point of view too.
Six years ago he single-
handedly cast off the trammels of
the late President Nasser's power
apparatus, entirely without
outside assistance and by means
of a political tour de force lasting
several years.
FOR SOME time, this turn of
events proved difficult to an-'
ticipate even in Cairo itself. Musa
Sabri, an Egyptian journalist
who is one of the President's
close associates, recently edited a
volume of important source
documents that shed light on the
way in which President Sadat
accomplished this feat.
Yet even without going into
the finer details it is appreciated
in the West that President Sadat
is in favor of parliamentary
freedom.
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See your travel agent or mail coupon to
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75 East 55th Street, New York, N.Y. 10022
(212) PLaza 9-9115


ly, April 29, 1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
WECARE Volunteer News
the Sweeting Nursing Home are members of the William
tchman Auxiliary 730, Jewish War Veterans. From left are
iding) Tina Princhap, Neomi Schatz, Pauline Meekam,
Gatkin, Ella Foltz, Miriam Gellman and Edythe
\gano. In front are President Edith Zutler and Shirley
?singer.
Labowitz to Partake
In Rabbinical Assembly
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz, spritual leader of Temple Beth
srael of Sunrise, will be among the Rabbinical leaders
It tending the Convention of the Rabbinical Assembly to be held
|t 0 rossinger's next month.
Rabbi Labowitz will participate in an examination of the role
}f Conservative Judaism in solving the problems of Twentieth
Century Jewish life throughout the world on the occasion of the
eventy- fifth anniversary of Solomon Schechter's arrival in the
I nited States.
"The occasion of the Schechter Anniversary." Rabbi
Labowitz stated, "will offer the opportunity for an appraisal of
\he past, present and future of Conservative Judaism in which
le played a significant early role."
ea Rabbis to Attend
INational Convention
[Many area rabbis will be
long 600 rabbinical leaders
It ending the 1977 convention of
le Rabbinical Assembly to be
\\d at the Grossinger Hotel May
through May 5.
I'hey will participate in an
lamination of the role of
Dnservative Judaism in solving
le problems of 20th Century
pwish life throughout the world
the occasion of the 75th an-
Iversary celebration of Solomon
|(heeter s arrival in the United
Itates to head the Jewish
Theological Seminary.
[Participating from this area
till be Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Temple Menorah, Miami
leach; Rabbi Asher Bar Zev of
ample Beth El, West Palm
leach: Rabbi Kdwin Farber of
femple Samu-Kl. Miami; Rabbi
lyman Fishman. Temple Beth
ivid. West Palm Beach; Rabbi
leymour Friedman, Southeast
(legion, United Synagogue of
imerica; Rabbi Irving I^ehrman
If Temple Emanu-El, Miami
leach; Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of
Temple Beth Israel, Fort
.auderdale: Rabbi Sol Landau of
leth David Congregation,
liami; Rabbi Max Lipschitz of
*eth Torah Congregation, North
liami Beach; Rabbi Norman
Shapiro of Temple Zion; RabL
snford H. Shudnow of Hillel,
Jniversity of Miami; and Rabbi
'ictor Zwelling of Congregation
J'nai Raphael.
Addresses are scheduled b>
Rabbi (ierson D. Cohen, chan-
cellor of the Seminary: Rabbi
Seymour Siegel, professor of
Theology and Fthics at the
Seminary; Rabbi Mordecai
Waxman, former president of the
Rabbinical Assembly, Rabbi
Arnold J Wolf. Jewish chaplain
at Yale University; Rabbi Fritz
Rothchild. associate professor in
philosophy of religion at the
Graduate Rabbinical School of
the Jewish Teological Seminary
and adjunct professor of religion
at New York University; Rabbi
David Hlumenthal. of Kmory
University in Atlanta, Ga.; and
Prof. Moses Zucker, professor of
Rabbinics at the Seminary.
Reports from the major com-
mittees of the assembly will be
given by Rabbi Max J. Rout-
tenberg, of Rockville Centre;
Rabbi Hillel E. Silverman of Los
Angeles. Calif.; Rabbi Siegel;
Rabbi Arnold M. Goodman of
Minneapolis. Minn. Rabbi J.
Malt/.man of Philadelphia. Pa.,
will serve as convention rabbi.
WECARE General
Chairman Rovi Faber has
enlisted the aid of Harry May to
serve as WECARE Veterans
Affairs chairman.
Since 1974,
May. a disabled
veteran himself,
has devoted his
time to helping
fellow veterans
who are in need
of assistance.
May is a certified
chapter service
officer for a
veterans organization and has
attended special classes training
him for this type of work. May is
presently community service
chairman for veterans affairs in
Tamarac and Sunrise.
A retired accountant. May has
served as president of a Brooklyn
Synagogue. He may be reached
through the Jewish Federal ion of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
IN COOPERATION with
Temple Fmanu-El and the Mail-
man Center for Child Develop-
ment. WECARE held a Tay-
Sachs community-wide screening
program recently.
The screening task force was
chaired by Bruce Taylor of
Temple Emanu-El with the aid of
Ida Goldman. Kmanu-EI's
WECARE representative.
The Mailman Center provided
the medical, technical and pro-
tessional staff and equipment,
under the (Unction of Dr. Paul
Tocci. director of Genetic Ser-
vices.
RABBI JOEL Goor devoted a
Sabbath service to Tay-Sachs
and as a guest, with Dr. Tocci,
discussed the subject on a radio
talk show.
Organizations who assisted the
program were the SisU-rhood of
Temple Emanu-El, R'nai B'rith
Genesis Lodge 3035, National
Council of Jewish Women -
Plantation Chapter, and H'nai
B'riltl Bernard Baruch l.mlge-
Pembroke Pines Chapter.
WECARE reports that many
blood donors who were unable to
attend the recent bloodmobile
unit and Temple Beth Israel,
took time to give blood at four
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area hospitals in the name of the
Jewish Federation.
THE NEXT Blood Bank drive
will be held at the Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue. Plantation,
on Thursday, May 19 from 2
until 7 p.m. it was announced by
WECARE Blood Bank Chairman
Dr. Alvin Colin and Rovi Faber,
WECARE general chairman.
Attending the recent pre-
paratory meeting was Dr.
Warren Streisand, Blood Bank
chairman of the Reconstruction-
ist Synagogue.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El prepared 50 portions
of chicken for distribution by
WECARE Reach Out Chairman
Edna Margolin. The meals are
being delivered to homebound
elderly and other disabled per-
sons in the area.
WECARE has called for
volunteers to organize a TV
Kosher Meal group to prepare
meals for homebound and dis-
abled persons. Marie Parsons at
Federation can provide further
information.
WECARE needs a working TV
set for a nursing home patient
who cannot use the main hall TV
set. Marie Parsons can be con-
tacted at Federation for further
information.
Volunteers are needed to assist
at the Center for the Blind on
Wednesdays from 11 a.m. until 3
p. m. Rovi Faber may be con-
Laded at Federation for further
information.
THE BANYAN School for
children with learning
disabilities, is still in need of
volunteers to work on a one-to-
one basis with the students in
reading and math. Marie Parsons
can provide information.
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale needs volunteers
to work as teachers' aides in
English, spelling and math.
Florence Taus, WECARE
Crisis Intervention chairman,
has announced that three con-
secutive orientation seminars,
including a training program,
will be held on May 5. 12 and 19
at the Federation at 10 a.m.
VOLUNTEERS are needed to
work on the Families in Trouble
Hotline. This service is spon-
sored by the North Broward
Section of the National Council of
Jewish Women.
WECARE chairmen meet on
the third Tuesday of each month
at the Federation office at 10
a.m.
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
William Kretchman Post 7:10,
Jewish War Veterans, in con-
junction with WECARE. has
l>een visiting the Sweeting
Nursing Home, according to
Rovi Faber
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 29, 1977
Danger in Declining Jewish Birthrate
By HERMAN LEVINE
suggested an Inner-Immigration
Plan, which would provide for
W. the Udud ft*. Jewtah "Sartiai "SSL."is
through price subsidies to those
who bore the largest number of
children.
population to diminish from six
million to four million, the
quality of the remaining four
million would be watered down to
the point where it would affect
their political power in the United
States Government to stand on
the side of Israel. David Ben
Gurion had the quality of a seer,
a choseh. He also foresaw the
power of population.
Israel, he believed, needs a
population of about six million;
then the Arabs would conclude
that it would be impossible to
throw the Jews into the sea.
TO ACHIEVE this, he
There are certain segments of
the Jewish population in the
United States where encourage-
ment to raise large families is not
necessary. Among the Chasidic
centers in Williamsburg, Boro-
Park and Crown Heights reside
the rabbis and different branches
of the European Chasidic
dynasties.
A good many of the residents
there are engaged in the diamond
industry, where they have made
financial fortunes and they pay a
regular tribute to the Rabbis.
In the United States, it is
estimated that out of six million
Jews, there are 200,000
Chasidim. Among the Rabbis of
the Guta Yidden, there are
different shades of opinion as to
their relationship to the State of
Israel. A good many of them
have already established
Yeshivot and settlements in the
State of Israel. As a result,
different names, based upon the
name of the Rabbis, coming from
the Ukraine or Poland, exist
throughout the State of Israel.
There is one extreme fanatic
Rebbi, that is the Satmar Rebbi,
named after a certain town in
Eastern Europe. This Satmar
Rebbi opposes the State of Israel.
He does not recognize the
existence of the State of Israel.
This is similar to the behavior of
the group known as the Guar-
dians of the City, in Hebrew
known as the Neturei Karta
which reside in Jerusalem.
THE MAJORITY of the
Chasidim are more moderate, and
they "recognize" the existence of
the State of Israel; many of them
have settled in Israel because
they feel that they can live a more
complete Jewish life. Some of the
Yeshiva students during the Yom
Kippur War proved themselves
to be great heroes.
If we have the Satmar, on the
other hand, who are violently
opposed to Israel for prematurely
establishing a State of Israel
tie wish Community Center
Bill Goldstein, Director
JCC Day Camp Registration Begins
Jacob Brodzki, chairman of the
Jewish Community Center of
Fort Lauderdale. has announced
the opening of registration for the
JCC Day Camp, Which will use
T-Y Park, on Sheridan Street
in Hollywood, for a campsite.
The camp is open to children
entering grades 1-6 and consists
of three 3-week sessions from
Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.
until 4 p.m.
Within the camp grounds is a
pavilion, work area for outdoor
arts and crafts, and an outdoor
theater. Adjacent to the pavilion
is an athletic field. A swimming
lake is nearby.
Every Wednesday will be a
"trip day" to a different
educational, cultural or fun
location and each week will have
a different theme. Fridays will
include a meal prepared and
eaten at the camp.
The camp staff will consist of
full-time professional senior
counselors, junior counselors and
counselors-in-training. A group
of specialists in arts and crafts,
dance, gymnastics, athletics,
swimming and yoga will also be
available.
Transportation to and from the
amp is included.
Session I will run from June 20
to July 8, Session II, July 11 to
July 29 and Session III is
scheduled for Aug. 1 through
Aug. 19.
Judy at the JCC can provide
fee and registration information.
Students To
Train at JCC
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
become a training center for
students of social work at Barry
College of Social Work. Two
students will be assigned to the
Center in pursuit of their masters
degrees beginning in Sepember.
Supervising the students will
be William Goldstein, JCC
executive director who will be
appointed a clinical faculty
member at the College.
- JCC Teens Tuesday NighiteCalendarl
! MAY 3 I
V
i
i
i
i
!
I
m
I
Co-ed volleyball and basketball at South Plantation
Gymnasium 7:15 p.m.
MAY 10
Make your own movies at the JCC. Professional will
be on hand to help 7:15 p.m.
MAY 17
Georgian Dancers of Israel at War Memorial
Auditorium. Sandy at the Center can provide reser-
vation information.
MAY 24
Barbequeand Swim Party. Details to follow.
I
j
I
Center card party and luncheon. Call Judy for \
reservations noon.
JCC Adult Club Activities
MAY 2
I
I
j MAY 11
Book Review. Max Denner will review "My Parents, A
Differing View" by James Roosevelt, 1 p.m. at the JCC.
Reservations required.
MAY 12
Club Picnic
MAY 17
Georgian Dancers of Israel War Memorial
Auditorium.
JUNE1
Trip to Planet Ocean. Bus will pick up at Britt's at
10:15 a.m. Lunch at the Marine Institute of the
University of Miami.
JUNE 17-19
Palm Beach Weekend at the Holiday Inn. Call Helen
at the JCC for information.
Rabbi Labowitz Commends JCC
During the recent Spring vacation, the JCC had over 230 children
participate in a trip program. One participant, the Labowitz family,
wrote the following letter in reference to the program :
Bill Goldstein,
JCC
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Dear BiU:
Just a brief note to express our satisfaction with and appreciation
for the fine camp program during the Pesach Holiday.
Needless to say this was a program that answered the needs of
both parents and children.
May I commend you and your good staff people for a job well
done and look forward to programs which will enhance the cultural,
social and athletic development of our children.
May I also commend you on your sensitivity to the dietary guide-
lines of the Pesach Holiday.
With every good wish for continued success and warmest per-
sonal regards to family and staff. I remain
Sincerely yours,
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz
g, ** *$ -y'
The 50-member troupe of the Georgian Dancers of Israel will
perform here, at War Memorial Auditorium, on Tuesday, May
17 at 8 p.m., under the auspices of the Jewish Community
Center. Tickets are available at the JCC.
?aywr KSlaytKhaW JFrr Lau^rdale recently proclaimed
Sunday, May 15, as Fort Lauderdale's Day of Israel Zni-
oersary Celebration. Pictured above are (left to HgTt) Ja^b
before the coming of the Messiah,^
according to Jewish tradition,
their extreme fanaticism
suggests that they are acting like
public anti-Semites.
According to recent reports,
publishing ads in the New York
Times and trying to negotiate
and write "love letters" to Yaair
Arafat makes them distasteful.
SOME go so far in their
fanaticism that they are opposed
to the Entebbe Rescue Mission
on the grounds that the military
operation was executed by non-
religious Jews. ..
But on one point all the dif-
ferent followers of the Rebbis
have something in common.
They do not practice birth control
or abortion, which is against
Jewish tradition.
So, they have large families
and they earnestly believe that
God provides the means to raise
the children beautifully.
THE SATMAR Rebbi is proud
of the fact that the number of his
own followers doubles itself every
ten years.
The Lubavitcher are the more
moderate, and they are doing
missionary work among the
Jews, which is unusual. They are
trying to find comrades among
the Jews to adhere to their way of
life, and surprisingly, they do
succeed in many instances.
The only remaining reservoir of
Jewish life is found in the Amer-
ican Jewish community. Insofar
as the hope of freeing the Soviet
Jews is concerned, this plan
turned out to be false. The latest
statistics show that the number
of Jews who emigrate on the
assumption that they are going
to Israel and change their mind
as soon as they get to Vienna is
astonishingly high.
A CONTROVERSY is now
raging between the Jewish assis-
tance organizations as to whether
we should spend sums of money
to help the refugees to emigrate
and settle outside of Israel,
possibly in Canada and the U.S. ,
The help that is given by the
Joint Distribution Committee
and HIAS comes from one major
source, the generosity of
American Jews. Those of the
opinion that we shouldn't en-
courage the Jews who get visas
under false pretenses in order to
escape from the Soviet Union are
loudly voicing their views.
It seems to me that even more
stress must be put on the Jewish
population problem. There is a
lack of communication in this
issue within the Jewish com-
munity.
THERE is a certain national
instinct for survival among
young Jews. There is a pos- *
sibility that widespread publicity
on that subject could have a
positive effect on the future
young Jewish mothers.
The problem should be openly
and seriously discussed in
various forums, groups, and in
places of Jewish gathering.
If, by some kind of a miracle
the number of Chassidim among
the Jewish population is in-
creased to a million, then I would
go to my grave peacefully, being
sure of the Hemshech.
It is easy to pose the problem
of a declining Jewish population,
but it is something else to find a
solution. It seems to me that
there is not enough being done
and said about this problem.
THE SAME problem that the
American Jews are racing in the
process of assimilation and inter-
marriage is being experienced by
the Latin American and in the
European countries where their
numbers are diminishing.
The problem should be posed
more often in the hope that the
genius of the Jewish people will
find some solution to insure their
own survival.


Ipril 29,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
S Annual Meeting Set jps Executive Lowenthal Retiring
jnual meeting of the Jewish Family Service of Broward
constituent of the Jewish Federations of South Broward
Lauderdale, will be held 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, May 3, at the
ton Federal Building, 450 N. Park Rd., Hollywood, ae
[To Mark Fried, JFS president.
I said that in addition to regular business matters, the meeting
dedicated to retiring Executive Director Esther Lowenthal.
lolom Bonds Dinner Nears
Lnnual Temple Sholom of
no Israel Dinner of
vill take place Sunday
t. May 15, in the temple,
announced by Rabbi
Ja. Skop, spiritual leader
[congregation and dinner
in.
Jii Skop announced that
[d Mrs. Nathan S. Baum
en selected to receive the
Ben-Gurion Award for
kted leadership on behalf
[people and the State of
The award will be
upon them by the
Florida Israel Bond
Ization.
im, vice president of
le Sholom, is active in the
[ship of the United Jewish
al and Israel Bonds and on
If of many communal
lizations and causes in-
kg B*nai B'rith, the Cancer
I drive and Red Cross. Prior
tiring to Pompano, he was
ient and chairman of the
of a super-market chain in
Hand.
\s. Baum, a member of the
of Temple Sholom, is Gift
l.ui and active in the Golda
Chapter of Hadassah, Red
; and the Cancer Fund.
celebration of the tenth
Versary of the reunification
Jerusalem, which will be
lad with ceremonies at the
it, the United Jerusalem
[rd. created by the National
e\ Bond Organization at the
^st of Jerusalem's Mayor
ligious Directory
FORT LAUDERDALE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
kland Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A.
Ibowitj Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
"<3*
kNU EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
(id Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi Joel
tor Cantor Jerome Klement
iREW CONGREGATION OF
lUDERHILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave..
luderhill Conservative. Isadore
enteld. president
JARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
57th St Conservative Rabbi
fael Zimmerman (44A).
ING ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
ri Stirling Rd Orothodox Rabbi
sneBomzer (521.
tONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
[>GUE,7473NW4thSt
PLANTATION
STATION JEWISH CONGREGA
3N 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
|m. Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64).
POMPANO BEACH
-OM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Inservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Intor Jacob Renzer (49).
MARGATE
fH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
srgate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
larles Perlman.
|*GATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
I 9th St. Conserv.tive. Cantor Max
Hub (44B)
CORAL SPRINGS
KPLE BETH ORR. Riverside Drive
form. (44).
MR. AND MRS.
NATHAN BAUM
Teddy Kollek, will be conferred
upon Rabbi Skop in tribute to
his leadership on behalf of
Israel's economic development
through Israel Bonds.
The guest speaker will be Mrs.
JHenry Blum,
past state
president of the
|B'nai B'rith
Women of
Florida, and a
I speaker on the
I Middle East.
Mrs. Blum has
achieved recog-
Mrs. Henry ,
nl nit ion lor her
Blum .
leadership ot
Parents in Need, the Alcoholic
and Drug Abuse Council and
other communal organizations.
Named "Florida Mother of the
Year" in 1970, Mrs. Blum is
chairman of International Affairs
for the Jewish Community
Relations of the Jewish
Federation and has served as
chairman of the Israel Bonds
Women's Division of Palm Beach
County for 17 years.
She is the recipient of the
Woman of Valor Award from
State nl Israel Bonds.
The dinner begins at 7:30 p.m.
preceded by a reception at 6:30
p.m.
Additional information can be
obtained by calling Temple
Sholom or the North Broward
office of the Israel Bond
Organization.
Bat ni 1 *vah
WENDY BATIZ
Wendy Batiz, daughter of
Mrs. Sandra Batiz, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Sholom of Pompano Beach on
Friday evening, May 6, at the
regular Oneg Shabbat Service.
CandfelHe
Time
^ 7:33 *
*THWEST BROWARD SYNA
3GUE.8041 W. Sample Road
DEERFIELD BEACH
_/ISH COMMUNITY CENTER
lETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen
>ry Village East. Conservative
labbi David Berent (62).
LAUDERDALE LAKES
|MPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
51 West Oakland Park Boulevard,
dern Orthodox Congregation,
labbi Saul D. Herman.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC..
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative President Abe Yurman.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
524-1497
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
IMSW.DIxlaHwy.
North Miami, Fla.
949-4115
Continued from Page 1
tunities I ever had. We've been lucky to have had
a marvelous advisory committee, now the board
of directors. They are a group of laymen enor-
mously interested in developing the Jewish
Family Service and we couldn't have done it
without their hard work.
"In addition, the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, from the beginning, and now the
Jewish Federation of Fort Lauderdale have both
been generous with their financial allocations.
The United Way has also supported us from the
earliest years. Together, we've built the Jewish
Family Service into an agency needed and used
by members of this community," she said.
LOWENTHAL said the Jewish Family Service
is a family agency which serves all members of
the community regardless of economic class.
"Some people think that only the economically
deprived have problems," she noted. "This
couldn't be farther from the truth. Family
problems know no economic boundaries."
When Lowenthal first came to JFS. the agency
saw only 100 families per year. In 11 years, the
agency has grown to serve more than 2,500
families per year with a professional staff of sue.
There is also an internship program with Barry
College, providing several graduate students,
each semester, with practical experience in
dealing with social problems.
ACCORDING to Ixiwenthal, the JFS caseload
is comprised of various problems, dealing
primarily with marital difficulties and the
troubles of older adults.
"The biggest single problem among the elderly
is the feeling of loneliness, rejection and general
depression." she declared. "Many older adults
who retire here feel they are useless and are being
shelved, especially by their children. We try to
deal with these problems by suggesting alter-
natives to just silting in the hi-rise condominium
and being lonely." she said.
Marital difficulties and the problems of the
single parent with children are equally important
and prevalent, according to Lowenthal. "We've
experienced a marked rise in the single parent
family. We deal mostly with women who arc faced
with divorce and the financial responsibility of
raising the family. It's not easy for them, and
JFS tries to be an effective agent during the
transition period," she explained.
Ixwenthal feels the JFS of Broward County
has Iteen able to achieve such rapid and effective
growth because of "the board of directors who
"There is no doubt that our
growth and expansion is due
to an enormously interested
Board of Directors."
fought for expansion." In addition, she said that
she was fortunate to have been able to recruit a
loyal, dedicated and energetic staff.
"AGAIN, I must emphasize that the South
Broward Federation and the Fort Lauderdale
Federation have always been receptive to any new
project this agency has undertaken and they have
always supported us financially." she indicated.
Lowenthal said the Broward community is
unique because it is an area that has experienced
unprecedented growth in the last 10 years. She
explained that JFS had to expand rapidly to meet
the needs of the growing population and she pre-
dated that the agency will continue to grow. "We
must continue to provide concrete services for
the aged. There is much left to do, and the major
thrust must be in this area in the next several
years," she declared.
"If we can effectively serve the aged and ex-
pand our programs for the single parent and for
Soviet Jewry, there is no doubt that when
Broward County becomes one of the largest
Jewish communities in the nation, our Jewish
Family Service will be nationally known as an
innovator and leader in the social welfare field. I
am thrilled that I was able to play a part and hope
that my small contribution was meaningful," she
said.
Bergmann to Chair Bonds Builders Affair
George Bergmann, active com-
munity developer and president
of Century Village Fast, has been
named to serve as chairman of
the annual dinner sponsored by
the South Florida Building and
Allied Trades on behalf of Israel
Bonds, it was announc-d by
Michael Arnon, worldwide head
of the Israel Bond Organization.
The dinner, honoring Richard
I). and Harry (Hap) Ix>vy, will
take place Saturday evening,
May 7, at the Diplomat Hotel.
Richard Levy is chairman of
the board and president of Oriole
Homes Corp. Harry is vice
president.
They will be the recipients
of the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award in recognition
"of their noteworthy achieve-
ments in fostering better under-
standing among all men and for
outstanding support of Israel's
The United Jerusalem Award was created by the Israel Bond
Organization at the behest of Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek in
order to give "recognition to congregations for their steadfast
moral and material support and their special link with and
concern for the welfare of Jerusalem." The award wiU be
presented to congregations in South Florida which are
scheduling special events on behalf of Israel Bonds to mark the
tenth anniversary of the reunification of Jerusalem.
economic development as a sister
democracy in the tradition exem-
plified by the late Eleanor
Roosevelt."
In announcing the naming of
George Bergmann, who is
chairman of the Florida Builders
and Developers Council, as
dinner chairman, international
Israel Bonds chief Arnon
said, "Mr. Bergmann repre-
sents the highest caliber of
communal leadership and we are
pleased that he has accepted this
role. It is a gratifying demon-
stration of the community's high
regard for Richard and Harry
I importance which Israel Bonds
has in aiding Israel's economy."
Bergmann was himself
honored for his service to Israel
as the recipient of the 1966 Abba
Eban Guardian of Israel Award.
Serving as vice chairmen with
Bergmann are Ross Beckerman,
Fort Lauderdale attorney;
Adolph Berger of Pasadena
Homes; Manny Hubshman of
Oriole Homes Corp.; Morton
Fellman of the Fellman- Reiff
Company; Arthur Kail of A.I.
Durbin Homes; Philip Pearlman
of Park Place Developers;
Kenneth Schwartz, president of
Temple Sinai of North Dade, and
real estate executive and
developer, and Fred Warren of
the Fred Warren Associates in
Fort Lauderdale.
Highlighting the program will
be entertainment by comedian
Phil Foster. Guest speaker will
be Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, former
officer in the Israeli Defense
Forces, who is expected to bring
a first-hand report on the current
Middle Eastern scene.
A reception at 7 o'clock will
precede the 8 o'clock dinner.
1


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w.ptr ckjwmt.nc Rtpon DEC 76


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