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:
AA00014312:00084

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish IFIIoiriidlii& fi
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 6 Number 11
Friday, May 27,1977
Price 35 Cent?
| Fort Lauderdale's Mayor E. Clay Shaw signs proclamation de-
claring Sunday, May 15, the city's observance of Israel's twen-
ty-ninth anniversary. From left are Jacob Brodzki, chairman of
the Jewish Community Center; Mayor Shaw; and William
Colds tein, director of the JCC.
Lauderdale Observes
Israel's 29th Year
With Full-Day Event
On the morning of May 15, over 800 children representing 10
North Broward Hebrew Schools marched around the one-mile drive of
Holiday Park in Fort Lauderdale to celebrate the area's second annual
Israeli Independence Day observance.
After the parade, emcee Harvey Kopelowitz, who served as chair-
man of the event, introduced Broward County Commissioner Jack
Moss, Rabbi Joel Goor of Temple Emanu-El and Glen Rinker, Channel
10's anchor man, who served as grand marshal ot the children's
parade.
Congressman J. Herbert Burke gave the keynote address. He
said that Israel must have "physical security"
before she can be asked to bargain with Palestini-
ans and Arabs and stressed that he would contin-
ue to fight for Israel's survival in Congress.
The final speaker was Jacob Brodzski, chair-
man of the Jewish Community Center.
The program concluded with a song presen-
tation by the Chosen Children, a group of teen-
agers who led a community singing session.
Over 40 booths filled with Israeli merchan-
dise were open for sale after the program. Falafel
and other Israeli swlacacies were served. Burke
The Fort Lauderdale observance of Israel's Independence Day
included an evening of entertainment by the Georgian dancers of
Israel at War Memorial Auditorium. Some 2,000 people watched them
perform Perchuli, Khoruni Mtioulouy, the Georgian Wedding Dance
- Sadarzo and the Asitanian Dance. .............
What's in Future
For Young Jewish
College Students?
NEW YORK-A prominent
social scientist who specializes in
employment trends today urged
American Jewish youth, in the
face of demographic, economic,
and political projections during
the rest of the 1970s and into the
1980s, to engage in "market
research" before choosing their
careers.
Speaking to a meeting of the
Education Committee of the
American Jewish Committee on
the eve of its four-day 71st an-
nual meeting at the Waldorf
Astoria Hotel here, Dr. Seymour
Weisman warned that there were
a number of negative factors
impacting on the employment of
Jewish youth, including quotas,
their geographical location, and
Continued on Page 11
S. Florida Federation Leaders
Attend Cooperative Seminar
The key leadership of the
Jewish Federations of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, South Broward
and Palm Beach County, met on
Sunday, May 22 at the Hallan-
dale Holiday Inn in the first com-
bined Southern Florida Leader-
ship Seminar.
The Federations, in cooper-
ation with the Council of Jewish
Federation and Welfare Funds,
were in executive session most of
the day. This was the first time
that the three communities
gathered together to discuss the
combined concerns as well as
identifying individual needs for
service and planning for the
future in each of the respective
communities.
The participants were wel-
comed by Dr. Norman Atkin of
Hollywood, a vice chairman of
the Council of Jewish Feder-
ation's Intermediate Cities Ser-
vices Committee.
The opening session, defining
Federation's role in the '70s and
'80s, was chaired by Stanley
Brenner, president, Jewish
Federation Palm Beach County.
Jacob Brodzki, president-elect
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, chaired
a session which discussed the
population trends in Southern
Florida and direction for the
future. Dr. James Smith,
assistant professor of sociology
at the University of Miami was
the speaker.
The major session dealt with
planning and budgeting for the
communities' needs. The session
was chaired by Lewis E. Coht
president, Jewish Federation c;
South Broward.
There was a dialogue on thV
programs and service in othej
Federations around the countH
and a comparison with thos
offered in South Florida. Ther;
was also an extended discussio
on the direction South Florida;
community should take for t\\
future.
Those invited to attend fror
Fort Lauderdale include Jaco
Brodzki, Allan E. Baer, Set;
Samuel L. Greenberg, Marti;
Kurtz, Charles Locke, Dr. Roberj
Segaul, John Streng, Rebecc
Hodes, Marilyn Gould, Ludwil
Brodzki, Alvin Gross, Samuel L
Soref, Leo Goodman, Bei.
Roisman, Anita Perlman an*
Victor Gru man.
U.S. Decision to Downgrade
Israel Brings Yes/No Chorus
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
A series of developments
with respect to American
military supplies to Israel
since the Carter Admin-
istration took office has
raised fears in Israeli circles
that the U.S. may withhold
weapons to coerce Israel
into accepting its settle-
ment plan for the Middle
East.
The latest manifestation
of this approach was the
State Department's notifi-
cation May 6 that Israel
will not be included on the
top priority list of Amer-
ican arms recipients. That
list includes the NATO
countries and Japan.
ISRAELI circles say the
notification was unwarranted
because Israel never has received
equal or preferential treatment in
weapons systems deliveries,
except for the F-15 jet fighters
which Israel got at the same time
as West Germany. The American
statement therefore did not
represent any change of policy
but could be construed as a form
of pressure, the circles said.
That view gained credibility in
light of what some Israelis see as
a subtle change in the American
military supply relationship with
Israel. The U.S. veto of the sale
of 25 Kfir jet fighters to Ecuador
and the Administration's request
to Congress to pass legislation
that would force countries ex-
porting arms systems which
include American technology or
know-how to obtain permission
from Washington even before
approaching a potential
customer, are seen here as part of
the same pattern.
THE REQUESTED legis-
lation in fact is believed to be
aimed primarily at controlling
Israel's arms industry.
Other disturbing developments
were the Carter Administration's
decision not to honor President
Ford's commitment to sell Israel
cluster bombs and the FLIR
night vision system and its
refusal after prolonged delays
of Israel's request to produce
part of the 250 F-16 jet fighters it
intends to buy from the U.S.
The refusal of the cluster
bombs was, in fact, the first time
a new Administration reversed a
pledge by a former Admin-
istration and had the effect of
narrowing Israel's military
potential.
SOME SOURCES have ex-
pressed fear that the U.S. is
tightening the reins on military
supplies in order to soften Israeli
opposition to an American-
imposed Middle East peace
settlement.
Despite repeated assurances
from President Carter, Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance and othe L
American officials that the U.S-.J
has no intention of trying t',,
impose a solution of the Middl
East conflict, there is a gnawiru I
suspicion here that an America) .f
plan does exist and will be unJf
veiled sooner or later.
The sources say that all Israe '.
can do now is lessen its deW
pendence on American militar
equipment by expanding its owi
weapons producing capability.
Israel's largest manufacture ,
of weapons systems, Israel Air
craft Industries, is preparing U\
produce a military helicopter.,
within the next four years ar-.-f
has developed blueprints for nS
new, sophisticated combat jet, tV
second generation Kfir. The Ai
Force has not yet approved thuj
plans but if the present Americai i
attitude persists it will have nj
choice, the sources said.
Rabin Says Carter
Gave Syria's Assad
'Too Much' Ground
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
said that he thought President
Carter gave "too much" at his
meeting with Syrian President
Hafez Assad in Geneva and.that
he was worried about certain
recent developments between
Israel and the U.S.
Rabin made his remarks to an
Israel Radio reporter during an
electioneering tour of Galilee. It
was one of the few public state-
ments by Rabin since he officially
went on vacation Apr. 22.
HE SAID he had an uneasy
feeling while he watched the
Carter Assad meeting on
television. "I cannot recall that
President Assad asked (Soviet
Communist Party Secretary
Leonid) Brezhnev to meet him
half way, say in Belgrade," Rabin
said.
He was referring to the tact
that Carter agreed to meet Assad
in Geneva instead ot in Washing- J
ton where he, President Anwar*
Sadat of Egypt and King!
Hussein of Jordan had journeyed
to meet Carter.
Rabin indicated that he was
disturbed by the proposal to deny
Israel preferred nation status
with respect to American a;
supplies. He noted that Carter
has yet to approve the proposal
and said he hoped he would reject
it.
HE ALSO said he hoped that
other Arab leaders would not get
any erroneous impressions from
the Carter Assad meeting.
Meanwhile, political source*
here have taken sharp issue with
Carter's statement after his
meeting with Assad that all
Middle East leaders have ac-
cepted the general concept that
demilitarized zones and defense
outposts should be established as
part of a Middle East peace
agreement.



p
= Page2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 27,1977
UJA Mission Underscores Israel's Needs
_ By GREEK FAY CASHMAN
at
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Can the people of Israel depend
on American Jewry? United
Jewish Appeal National Cash
Chairman Gerald Colburn says
yes."
In an interview in Jerusalem
recently. Colburn summarized
the experience of the 45-member
UJA Cash Mission to Israel as
"the right people being here at
the right time to take the right
message people who care."
The key message, he indicated,
wfll be the need for an immediate
and consistent flow of cash from
American Jewish community
campaigns in the face of deep
cuts in the Jewish Agency's 19"-
78 budget. Of particular concern
is the $20.4 million reduction in
the allocation for higher
education.
DISTURBED by this
painful development." Colburn
reported, he asked Defense
Minister Shimon Peres: "Is time
really on our side?" to which
Peres replied: "Yes. if we use it."
There will be no hesitation on
the part of mission members in
putting time to immediate use.
the UJA leader indicated. Each
of the 45. from as many com-
munities, has undertaken to
mobilize cash as soon as he
returns home.
During the ten days they spent
in Israel, mission participants
were thoroughly briefed by
Government and Jewish Agency
leaders on the critical state of
Israel's economy today.
THEY ALSO saw how com-
munity campaign funds are being
used to broaden opportunities for
young people from disadvan-
tage*! sectors of the country so
that they will not stagnate but
will have a base from which to
move forward. They saw what is
being done for the socially, cul-
turally, economically and physi-
cally handicapped. Everywhere
they went, they saw evidence of
Israel's dedication to human life
and human values.
"On every level" said Colburn.
"we feel that we belong and that
we're part of this. We want to
participate." Each of the mission
participants, voicing his feelings
in highly individual ways during
the course of the mission, joined
Colburn in expressing that deter-
mination.
Jacob Koton of Hartford,
Conn., mentioned 'Roots,' a
current best-seller. "We Jewish
people know our roots," he said,
"and when our great-grandchil-
dren look for their roots, we want
them to say that their forefathers
of'77 did their job
JAY BAUER of Westport,
Conn., noted "it's not only our
duty to give to the people of
Israel, it's our sacred privilege."
From Avron Sterman of
Buffalo, N.Y., came the comment
"we are committed to Israel's
growth as a people and as a
society. We have to dedicate our-
selves not only for this year and
the next year, but continuously,
year after year."
The future of skim children
worried Fred Kline of San
Antonio, Tex., on his first visit to
Israel "Ten years from now, they
could be activists and revolu-
tionaries. We must provide the
children of Israel with the kind of
quality of life that will give them
a sense of purpose as they grow
up."
WILLIAM Orenstein of
Milwaukee, Wis.. was saddened
to see that "the people of Israel
have been forced to make their
country a fortress, when what
they want to make of it is a home.
We must spare nothing in
helping them do it."
Greater attention to Israel's
education needs was the chief
concern of .Marvin Gibian of
Kansas City, Mo. "No nation can
survive with persisting illiteracy
certainly not the People of the
Book."
Sam Zamira of St. Louis con-
tended that the only way to raise
funds for Israel successfully was
to take the task as seriously as if
one were conducting one's own
business.
"I came. I saw and now I feel
:hat k is my paramount duty to
go back to my community and
translate Israel's needs into
cash." declared Arthur Melnkk
of Denver. Colo.
Dan Sherman of Chicago. 111.,
invoked the UJA motto We Are
One which he said "capsulizes
our entire experience on this
mission."
And there was Gerald Colburn
again underscoring how impor-
tant it was for American Jews to
recognize their responsibility to
Israel and to do something
positive about it.
"The members of this mission
all feel positive about our respon-
sibilities." he said, "because we
recognize our interdependence
with each other. Israel needs
world Jewry- and world Jewry
needs Israel. People who care for
each other must and will take
care of each other. I know that
our communities will respond in
just that way. with a record out-
pouring of cash in the months
ahead."
---------------------------------y
jPorno Given Coup Disgrace j
TEL AVIV (JTA| The Tel Aviv Municipality has
decided to censor advertisements for movies that emphasize
sex. It will establish a special vice control squad to police movie
posters on private and public billboards to make sure they
contain no depictions of sex or violence.
The decision followed complaints that pornography was
being advertised in public places. The city officials also decreed
that still shots for movies must consist only of scenes passed by
the censors and that they can be displayed only outside the
movie houses where the films are being shown.
On Monday evening, May 2, the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel held its annual Donor dinner at the Holiday Inn West. At
the head table were (seated from left) Cantor Maurice A. Neu,
Estelle Neu and Helen Stoopack, Sisterhood president.
Standing (from left) are Dorothy Jacobson, Irving Jacobson,
Temple administrator, and Jill Deich, Donor chairman.
NOW HIRING TEACHERS
Religious, Hebrew and Specialists
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Please call 472-1988
A symbol of a people who
will not die.
Not even in death.
f5-17-77
Yahrzeit is the Jewish ritual observed
upon the anniversary of the death of a parent
or close relative.
A candle is lit and burns for twenty four
hours in the home of the family. As it bums, a
son or daughter of Israel is remembered and
loved. And the Faith and the destiny of the
Jewish people becomes unforgetable.
Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit, it is the
fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham. An
assurance of new generations for all time.
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
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(Sunset Strip) / 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
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Five chapels scrying me New York City Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapal.lnc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
F-M777 F-M7.77


ridav.May27.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
NJCRAC Endorses Carter's Energy Principles
But Specifics Under Study
,curring m President Car-
lPpraisal of the urgency of
n s energy crisis, the
wish Community Re-
visory Council this
rsed the general prin-
he President's energy
m. while taking his specific
under further study.
BUB confronting the
a is in urgency or mag-
hat of energy," theCoun-
cutive Committee said.
ition adopted for
ion in the Council's
mi Program Plan, a
ind program guide for the
ional Jewish organize-
101 local Jewish com-
relationa councils
tilled States
u constituency,
a program of "conser-
Ilization of more
n place oi scarce
loi ic pro-
d -raiion ol reserves,
men! i >urces
alternate of
duction ot vulnerabiliu
til enmargos, with care
i -he protection oi the en-
ironment."
IT RECOMMENDED that all
ewish community relations
igencies interpret to the Jewish
(immunity and the general
iiiblic the critical and urgent
for such a program "to
flfeguard the integrity of U.S.
ignty and the international
manual system of which we are
t part
The national organizations
at joined in this declaration as
nnstituents of the NJCKAC and
larticipants in its coordinating
irocess are American Jewish
ommittee, American Jewish
ongress, B'nai H'rith Anti-
ii lamation League, Jewish
.abor Committee, Jewish War
Veterans of the USA, National
ouncil of .Jewish Women, Union
>l Vmerican Hebrew Conte-
ntions. Union of Orthodox
i'w ishCongregations oi America
nd United Synagogue of
America.
(lovernment "must order and
nforce" an energy program, the
NJCKAC said. employing
wiseh and efficaciously its
lowers ill taxation, regulation,
ales,.tting and other
uthority."
"WE BELIEVE, moreover,
liai the just and orderly admin-
Mration of laws can be an ef-
wlive means of educating the
Hiblic."
The NJCKAC statement warns
hat, unless we take immediate
rastic steps to avert it or miti-
[ate its effects" the energy crisis
could threaten our free insti-
utions, constrict our diplomatic
PAUvTAIRl
FAIRWAY VILLA
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independent curtail our
stanaard of living and divide us
internally by regions and
classes."
aid
munn
perci ;
men!
which we are committed
related with the resolution
energy problem
that the maintenance
monious relationships among
groups in oui
itated by economic well-being
and threatened by economic
Fl RTHERMORE. the state-
nent \ -eminent
te and
uions
momk
program
all inequitabl
9 of people
and that legations
Family Mission to Israel
"Really Turned Children On9
By GREER F AY (ASHMAN
JERUSALEM
Jewish Appeal nission to
Israel
Parents see new depths in
children: children find common
ground with their parents; both
discover or rediscover a
land ... a people themselves
. each other.
The most recent U.IA lamiK
mission from North Pascack
Valley, N.J.. spanned three
generations. There were22 adults
and :!! children, whose ages
ranged from 1<) to 19.
Mission Chairman licrnard
Hasten and his w ife brought their
sons Jeffrey, Andrew and
Michael. Kasten was over-
whelmed by the emotional
response Ol all the youngsters.
They've been really turned on
by Israel." he said, "a lot more
than their parents expected
They all thought they were
coming on a vacation, but
they've been deeply touched by
what they've seen and heard
They've really learned what it
means to be Jewish."
THE MISSION was in Jern
s;ilem on Holocaust Memorial
Day and participated in a special
national commemoration
ceremony attended by the Presi-
dent and the Prime Minister of
Israel. Holocaust survivors and
members of the Israel Defense
Forces On the previous day. they
had Ix-en to Yad Vashem. the
Holocaust Museum, where the
children took part in a Yukor
service in the stark chapel. The
experience was an eloquent
preparation for Memorial Day.
Asked whether any of. the
parents had balked at the idea of
subjecting their children to the
raw horror of the Holocaust as
depicted at Yad Vashem. Kasten
replied, "Of course not. We all
wanted our children to go to Yad
Vashem. It's important for them
to know about that period of
Jewish history, to share not only
the brightness of life in Israel
today but also the shadows that
still linger."
The prevailing feeling on the
mission, however, was one of
exuberance. The city-bred
youngsters were delighted, when
visiting a kibbutz on the Golan
Heights, to witness the birth of a
i v were impr ssed w it ii
rs the) en-
countered, with the vigorous life
"ii the settlements, in
lopmenl towns and along the
borders ind is nore
significantly, with the LIJA-
funded programs they saw in
action, it made them, perhaps for
the first time, understand and
take pride in their parents
fund-raising activities back in
their home communities
FOR KASTEN. this particular
mission will always carry a very
special personal memory the Bar
Mil/.vah of his youngest son,
Jeffrey, at the Western Wall in
Jerusalem. It was so much more
meaningful here than it would
have been back home." said
Kaslen Jeffrey loved it. It was
his choice to have it in Israel."
Jeffrey's grandparents travelled
with the mission to join in the
Siniiliu. Two other families on
the mission celebrated a Mar
Mit/vah and Hat Mitzvah,
respectively, atop the majestic
glory of Masada. Seventy percent
of the families had never lieen to
Israel before. All said they would
return.
This was Kaslen's third U.1A-
sponsored visit to Israel, but his
lirst family mission. '"The re-
actions of the kids would make
me do il this way again." he
enthused. "They're the ones who
are going to carry on what we
have started. I look forward to
I he day they bring their children
here and I'm part of the third
generation."
Rayus Hadassah
To Install Officers
The Rayus Group of Hadassah
will meet at the Tamarac Jewish
Center on Tuesday, May HI al
12:30 p.m.
I.eona Hrauser, program
chairman of Florida Region of
Hadassah, will officiate at an
officer installation ceremony.
According to Program Vice
President Florence Krantz,
Frances Fox, pianist, and
Harbara Goodman, soprano, will
perform.
Anna Silman is president of
the Rayus Group.
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must be precisely defined and
. s and regulations uniformly
ndministren
The NJCKAC expressed con-
fidence that "the people will
he burdens Inescapably
involved in a program of energy
conservation when convinced of
the need for it and satisfied that
it is just and equitable in ap-
plication."
i dor m d Im i n .ition of a
sin) ral agency, such as a
Department of Fnergy. to deal
he problem.
Israelis Develop 56-Ton
Merkava Tank Weapon
L AVI'
d.SUCCeSSfully tested
icing a new 56
'on tank which is. in maiv.
olutionar) in design, it was
fficially. "he tank,
known hariotl.
sent! an unusually low sil-
houette making it a difficult
target even 'or sophisticated an-
ttords maxi-
mum protection for its Of
i he descriptions mst
h h ank carries jpecial
lip men t against chemical war-
It it hermetically sealed and
carries an air conditioning
I) tern.
THE MERKAVA has been
tested on the Golan Heights and
in the Sinai rocky and sandy
regions, respectively and is
now on the production line
although it has not been
delh "red
or:
long bean
rumored in profi ssional pub-
lications, including the American
Armed Forces Journal Confir-
mation that it ai made
only alter President Carter
promised lai hat the i
will com inue to assist Israel to
manufacture weapons for its
l.-C.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frkky,May27
.1977

1 Editor's Corner 1
The War of Nerves The Carter Administration's relations with Israel as of late seems to be that of a friend who scares someone with a heart problem into nearly having a cardiac arrest and then at the last moment revives him with a shot of adrenalin. Washington has been doing this by issuing statements that frighten the Israelis and then, when Jerusalem is in the heat of anxiety, calming the situation. Could this be a new type of relationship? Take the week President Carter spent in Europe, for example. No sooner did the President leave for London than a State Department official called in the Israeli Ambassador Simcha Dinitz and told him that Israel will no longer get preferred status in receiving American arms. This rightfully riled Israeli leaders, as well as the American Jewish community for several days.
JDL Forces Philly MD
To Quit Einstein Hospital
By BRIAN LIPSITZ
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) A hospital radiologist,
who has been accused of being a member of the Hitler Youth
Group in his early teens, has resigned from the staff of Albert
Einstein Medical Center, Northern Division.
The Jewish Defense League, which had been conducting a
campaign to oust him from the hospital, took credit for his
resignation.
DR. HORST GUNTER SEYDEL has complained that he
has received a steady stream of gruesome Holocaust
photographs in the mail, and has been getting harassing phone
calls late at night demanding his dismissal. Since last winter,
the JDL has picketed his home and the Einstein Hospital.
"His resignation has been greeted with a sense of outrage
by the staff,'' said a spokesman for the Jewish-funded hospital,
which has a predominantly Jewish medical staff. There is no
evidence Seydel participated in any wrongdoing in his youth,
according to hospital administrators.
Before Seydel joined the hospital in 1975, which was
established in 1866 by Jewish charities, he was investigated by
a three-member committee of physicians.
"THE COMMITTEE found no evidence to substantiate
allegations of his participating in terror campaigns and
unanimously recommended support for his application," said a
hospital spokesman. At least two of the doctors on that com-
mittee are Jewish.
! Israel Complains
| Egypt in Violation
! Of Interim Accord
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TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel has complained to the
United Nations Emergency Force (UNEF) that Egypt has
violated the interim agreement by the large number of troops it
has brought into the Sinai for military exercises.
The Sinai agreement set a fixed number of troops both
sides are allowed to maintain in the areas just beyond the buffer
zones.
EGYPT HAS in the past brought in additional troops for
military exercises but since they returned to the west bank of
the Suez Canal after the war games were completed, Israel has
not protested.
However, the large forces brought over to the east bank of
the Suez have remained for a longer period than usual, resulting
in the Israeli complaint.
IN ADDITION, Israeli sources report signs in the Arab
world of hectic military preparations in what is considered here
an apparent effort to put pressure on Israel to accept Arab
terms for a Middle East settlement.
^Jewish Flcric/fari
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Published Bi Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Dania. Fla.099420
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The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
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Request.
The Danger in Our Withdrawing
IT WAS inevitable that we
should be pushing Europe more
vigorously than before to take
increasing charge of its own
defenses. That is what President
Carter did at the London con-
ference of the European Eco-
nomic Community.
There are many reasons for our
purpose. The largest, of course, is
the economic burden we have
borne to maintain a militarily
viable force on the continent
against constant Russian
posturings at the same time that
the Europeans, themselves, have
Leo
Mindlin
j
done little to help us bear it.
THIS IS not to say that our
motives are entirely altruistic. It
makes better sense for us to set
up our first line of defense, say, in
Germany rather than on the East
River in New York.
Still, it has been a constant
source of irritation to us that
while we have spent ourselves
into astronomic debt maintaining
an at-the-ready fighting machine,
the Europeans (and Japanese),
who undeniably benefit from vA
have instead directed their efforts^!
to the achievement of a kind of
industrial progress that leaves us
breathless with its competitive
daring.
They have been free of the
burden of supporting a large and
sophisticated military structure,
relying instead on us to do so for
them, at the same time that the v." *
have also been relatively free to
clobber us in the'international
marketplace.
INFLATION has taken its toll
on us a dangerous toll and
now more than ever it seems
fitting that President Carter
should tell the Europeans and the
Japanese that their free ride must
begin to come to an end.
If we heard no excessive wails
of protest at the summit, it is
because the Europeans and the
Japanese are themselves falling
increasing victim to inflation.
Some of the reasons for this are
the same as for our own inflation;
some are different, but the in-
flationary impact is as
deleterious either way.
FOR THE first time since
World War II, this is especially
true in West Germany, and so t
Carter call to arms seems a
sudden relief there, much as it
Continued on Page 9-A
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Bar Mitzvah Festivity a 'Plus'
Friday, May 27,1977
Volume 6
10 SI VAN 5737
Number 11
The last time I wrote about
Bar Mitzvah was in 1972, and I
doubt that I would be doing so
again had it not been for a recent
meeting when a synagogue func-
tionary commented that at his
child centered institution (lucky
place!) they were already
"booking" dates for the
ceremony in 1983.
Well, perhaps "the ceremony,"
if it refers to the Sabbath service,
is not the exact wording.
Parental concern about the date,
we synagogue functionaries
suspect, has less to do with the
13th birthday of the child just
reaching for seven years of age
than with the assurance that the
social hall will be available on the
preferred date.
ANY suspicion that an astro-
loger may have been consulted or
that the date requested would
permit reading zayda's portion
does not even enter the mind of
those responsible for the traffic
engineering. It's all cynically
attributed to the social aspects of
the rite of passage.
Five years ago, I evidenced my
own hostility to this fitual of
American (and if you saw the ex-
cellent BBC film on Channel 2,
English) Jewry with a column
describing a Miami Beach
family's celebration of the rite
which created internationa'
notice.
As the London Chronicle wrote
under the headline, "Conspic-
uous": "Ah, what a Bar Mitzvah
that must have been, with ex-
kings, ex-kings' wives, ex-
ambassadors, an ex-president's
son and a whole Miami syna-
gogue chpir flown over expressly
for the ceremony at the Western
Wall!"
THAT KIND of safari I still
hold to be over kill. But I have
mellowed to the extent that I now
regard the festivities attending
the 13th birthday of a young miss
or lad as not only essential but
quintessential. About bar/bat
mitzvah, I doubt that I can say
the same in all honesty.
As the boy in the film said, the
minimal religious requirements
really could be performed
"standing on my head." While he
proved this in the park, I have a
suspicion that under some cir-
cumstances he could do it on the
bimah as the flashbulbs
brightened the scene and few
present would notice anything
odd.
The rabbis who weekly must
gently exhort the strangers who
fill the sanctuary to look at the
siddur and try to concentrate on
the order of the service in the face
of the conversations out there
have given up, I believe, in an
effort to make some religious or
educational sense from the
cotton.
JUST ABOUT this time of the
year four years ago Conser-
vative laymen under the aegis of
the Institute of Jewish Living of
the United Synagogue of
America agreed that the rite had
been overplayed in the syna-
gogue, that it had become more
the end of Jewish education than
the beginning it should be in
too many cases vulgarized.
Some of the recommendations
that came out of the conference
included raising the Bar Mitzvah
age to 16 or 17; that the ritual of
the 13 year old be accepted as a
chronological event after five
years of attending religious
school and that the Bar Mitzvah
be granted upon completion of
the high school program.
Not only did the idea die in the
Conservative movement four"
years ago, but Bar Mitzvah as an
important ritual at 13 has been
emphasized to greater degrees in
once hostile or neutral Reform
synagogues.
IF IT does nothing else, a Los
Angeles study several years ago
revealed, the Bar Mitzvah brings
families into the synagogue and
the mainstream of Judaism if
only for a few years of those
sampled, most had joined on a
"temporary basis" for that
purpose.
It is not surprising, then,
according to the study, "For
many families, the stress and
tension associated with the cele-
bration of Bar Mitzvah appears
to have crystallized into per-
manent feelings of hostility
toward the rabbis and syna-
gogues where the ceremony took
place."
We'll leave that to the psy-
chologists to figure that out, and
it shouldn't be difficult.
As I wrote earlier, I have
mellowed. My early days were
not very religious ones, but they
were filled with what I now
"Jewish Joy." There wasn't
weekend, I recall with nostalgia if
not with accuracy, that our large
mishpocha and friends weren't
together for some simcha. From
bris to pidyon ha-ben, chumash
seudah to Bar Mitzvah, the festi-
vals, the holidays (not "holy"),
engagements and weddings (we
kids alwayj participated who
knew babysitters?), funerals and
unveilings, my stomach was
filled with arbus (chick peas) and
mandel brot.
SO WHAT if Bar Mitzvah
really has no ducational value?
There's alway., the party, and if it
can be kept at as understated a
level as the average 13 year -
old's Jewish educational attain*
ment that day, perhaps we can
look upon the whole thing as a
Jewish plus.
call^ 0M
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Friday, May 27, 1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdcde
Page.
Nominations for English-Jewish
Journalism Excellence Now Open
Chai Hadassah: No. 1 in Florida Region
Nominations for the 1977
Smolar Award for Excellence in
North American Jewish Jour-
nalism are now being accepted, it
was announced today by Saul
Viener of Richmond, chairman of
the Award Committee.
Awards will be presented to
journalists for press coverage in
three categories news,
editorial and feature materials.
Applicants may enter the com-
petition in only one category in
any given year.
Established by the Council of
Jewish Federation (CJF) in 1972,
the award is given annually to
outstanding North American
journalists whose work appears
in English language newspapers
substantially involved in the
coverage of Jewish communal
affairs and issues in the U.S. and
Canada.
THE AWARD was created in
honor of Boris Smolar, editor-in-
chief emeritus of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, and an author
and columnist. This year's
awards will be presented at CJF's
forty-sixth general assembly in
Dallas, Nov. 9-13.
The three categories in the
1977 competition for which
awards, as merited, will be given
are: one for Best News Coverage;
one for Best Editorial Material,
and one for Best Features
Material.
The 1977 competition covers
material published between Aug.
1, 1976 and May 1, 1977, with the
deadline for entries May 31, 1977.
Nominations can be made by
newspapers and journalists of the
American Jewish press, as well as
organizations and interested
individuals. A person can be
nominated and/or enter the
competition in only one single
calt'gory.
ONE HUNDRED and twenty-
two entries were submitted for
last years Smolar Award, whose
recipiemts were: Berthold
(iaster, co-publisher and
managing editor of the Connec-
ticut Jewish Ledger, for Local
News Coverage; Janice Arnold,
Montreal correspondent of The
Canadian Jewish News, for
National News Coverage; Herb
llrin. editor-Publisher of Heri-
tage and three other Californian
Knglish-Jewish newspapers, for
News Coverage, Overseas and
Israel.
The 1976 Awards for Editorial
Comment went to Publisher
Charles Buerger, Editor Gary
Rosenblatt and the staff of the
Baltimore Jewish Times, for Best
Series of Editorials. Martin
Levin, editor of the Winnipeg
Jewish Post, was honored in the
category of Best Regular
Editorial Column.
In the Features section, Frank
F. Wundohl, editor of the Phila-
delphia Jewish Exponent, was
cited for the Best Series of
Feature Articles. Robert A.
Cohn, editor-in-Chief of the St.
Louis Jewish Light, received the
1976 Smolar Award for Best
Single Article Features. His col-
league, Associate Light Editor,
Jakki Sevan, was the recipient in
the Regular Column Features
category.
VIENER, WHO was recently
appointed chairman of the Award
Committee, after serving as vice
chairman for several years, is a
past president of the Richmond
Jewish Community Council.
"The Smolar Award," Viener
said, "is the most prestigious
honor in Jewish journalism in
North America. It is," he con-
tinued, "the most fitting way of
expressing gratitude for the
splendid coverage and high stan-
dards of reportage that we have
come to expect from the Jewish
press corps. Their
stimulates and enhances Jewish
communal life throughout the
nation."
Viener will be assisted in judg-
ing the entries by members of the
Smolar Award Committee, a
body of representatives of the
Jewish and general press, arts
and letters, and from the public
relations field, community
leadership and CJF's Board of
Directors.
The Committee members are:
Monty Berger, Montreal, vice
chairman; Lavy M. Becker,
Montreal, former chairman of the
Smolar Committee; Mrs. Louis
A. Bernhard, Milwaukee; Robert
A. Cohn, St. Louis; Henry
Everett, New York; Edgar L.
Feingold, Baltimore; Irving
Isaacs, Pittsburgh; Max Jacobs,
Buffalo; Gerda W. Klein, Buf-
falo: William M. Landau, New
York; Elmer Louis, Rochester;
Phyllis Malamud, New York;
Beverly Pollock, Pittsburgh; Dr.
John Slawson, New York; Isidore
Sobeloff, Los Angeles; David
Starr, Springfield, Mass.;
Dorothy Steinberg, New York;
Elie Wiesel, New York, and
Jerold C. Hoffberger, Baltimore,
CJF president, ex-officio.
At the recent annual con-1
ference of the Florida Region of
Hadassah held in Clearwater,
Fla., Pompano's Chai Group of
the North Broward Chapter of.
Hadassah was voted the Group
of the Year.
Out of 122 groups throughout
ihe Region, Chai Group was
awarded points for oversub-
scribed fund-raising, meeting all
membership goals, education,
American and Zionist reports.
professional bulletins and pub-
licity and innovative visual aids.
Rochelle Stenn, president, ac-
cepted the Silver Cup Award on
behalf of the Chai Group at the
closing luncheon of the corr
ference. Esther Cannon, th<
year's Awards chairman, was ap
plauded for meeting all thi
Awards criteria.
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Margate WLI
Installs New
Officers
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The Margate Chapter of the
Women's League for Israel in-
stalled its new officers at its last
meeting of the season held
recently.
New officers include Celia
F.nglemeyer, president; Florence
Strier and Muriel Hochron, vice
presidents; Ruth Weinberger,
treasurer; Mildred Megalnick,
financial secretary; Annette
Brandes, recording secretary:
and Viola Raisin, corresponding
secretary.
Meetings will resume in
October.
Esther Cannon (left), Chai Hadassah Aivards chairman, am
Rochelle Stenn, Chai Hadassah president, hold the Silver Cu/
awarded to Chai on becoming Group of the Year at the recent
Florida Region annual conference of Hadassah in Clearwater\
Flu.
New\antage 100's
The loiiglow*tar cigarette with that famous Vantage flavor.
There's never been a cigarette quite like it.
tH-' W'WKW wacco CO
Warning i The Surgeon General Has Determined


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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 27,1977
Fric
A Rabbis Place Is Not Only in the Synagogue
By Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll
Director of Education
and Chaplaincy
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
On June 13, 1965. at Temple
manu-El in New York City, the
te Dr. Nelson Glueck directed
is attention to twelve young
en seated amidst three
lousand people in the great
anctuary of the Temple. One by
le, these twelve ascended the
:mah where Dr. Glueck,
resident of the Hebrew Union
ollege Jewish Institute of
eligion, laid his hands upon
em in the ancient ceremony of
dination This act, called
michah is the traditional
lethod of transmitting authority
-om one rabbi to another.
Dr. Glueck, acting as rosh
eshivah (head of the academy)
nd as individual rabbi, was
jrving as a link from Moses to
iese young men who wished to
rry on the task of teaching
orah. Each of the twelve went
>rth from that Sanctuary with
le mandate to guide and protect
liana Hadassah Sets
Officer Installation
liana Hadassah will install new
fficer8 for the 1977-78 season at
ye Reef Restaurant on Thurs-
ay, June 2.
Mrs. Richard Tarlow will offi-
iate as the following women
ssume their new posts:
Estelle Drexler, president;
lenee Dubin, vice president
irogram, Jean Hinder stein, vice
resident membership; Ruth
Cngelstein, vice president fund
aising; Edith Adler, education
ice president; Rosalie Slass,
reasurer; Judy Indursky,
orresponding secretary; Myrtle
Corsin, financial secretary; and
lelen Sznitman, recording sec-
etary.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goldblatt
/ill render the afternoon's enter-
ainment.
Margate Men's Club
To Hold Meeting
The Margate Jewish Center
den's Club will hold its monthly
reakfast-business meeting on
iunday, June 5, at 9:30 a.m.
After a brief business meeting,
ruest speaker Rocco L. Poscano,
iresident of United Underwriters
vill address himself to "Medi-
art-Past, Present and Future."
the Jewish people and to enrich
the community with the know-
ledge and application of Torah.
What is fascinating some
twelve years later is that these
twelve rabbis were trained to be
leaders of synagogues, yet only
half are congregational rabbis.
THE CHANGES in the
world and in the Jewish com-
munity have brought many
rabbis into a new variety of rab-
binic service. Youth work, Jewish
education, community chap-
laincy, government posts, Jewish
Federations, university teaching,
social work, and a myriad of new
possibilities have opened up for
these disciples of Moses whose
training has allowed them to
become vessels for the trans-
mission of ancient insights to
new problems.
The biblical perception of God
as kadosh, as essentially unique
was projected upon Jews as
kadosh t'hee'yu, you Jews shall
become kadosh, also unique, for
kadosh Ani Adonai Elohaychem,
for / the Eternal, your God am
Unique. Consequently, the rabbi
as leader of a unique people needs
to be unique. The special stan-
dards required of Jews in decency
.
We do business
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and intellectual cultivation are
minimum standards for rabbis.
Jews have always considered the
rabbi in a special category,
always making deference to his
knowledge of Torah and seeking
his special knowledge when com-
munal decisions were to be made.
For the Jewish people, for
almost twenty centuries, the
rabbi was the embodiment of
prophetic ideals. The uniqueness
of Jewish purpose in the history
of the world is to bring these pro-
phetic ideals to fruition in univer-
sal peace. Thus the rabbi
becomes the symbol and the
vehicle by teaching and being.
THE EXPERIENCE of the
twelve young rabbis ordained in
1965 by Rabbi Glueck is shared
by hundreds of other rabbis since
ordained in all the seminaries.
The drive to teach Torah and to
implement these teachings has
enlarged the walls of the syna-
gogue to include many areas of
our society. When one of these
rabbis acts as a consultant to Big
Business or Big Government, he
(and now she) brings the sen-
sitive ethical concerns of the
Synagogue into these other
institutions.
Why do I write about this
now? I am often depressed when
I hear the tired cliche about the
inappropriateness of the rab-
binate for a "nice Jewish boy."
Those who cluck the dull phrase
only express their insipid lack of
understanding of the greatness of
the rabbinic function in all its
varied expressions. With all the
difficulties inherent in the fulfill-
ment of the rabbinic mandate, it
is still the best job for a nice
Jewish boy or girl, because the
richness of human experience as a
rabbi provides for the richest of
Jewish experience.
How do I know? I was one of
the twelve on that bimah on June
13,1965.
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Pan Am flights from Rio to Com>onhas Airport. Sao Paulo, operated by VASP on behalf of Pan Am. See your travel Meat.
J

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Friday, May 27,1977
TheJewishFloridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Reconstructionists to Honor Levin
\
Herman Levin of Palm Beach
and New York
City, will be the
recipient of the
Mordecai M.
Kaplan medal of
the Jewish Re-
constructionist
Movement for
dist inguished
service to the ad-
vancement of Ju-
'"Wlaism.
I The award will
be presented LEVIN
at the seventeenth annual con-
vention of the Reconstructionist
Federation of Congregations and
Havurot, May 26-29 in Skokie,
111., it was announced today by
Rabbi Ira Eisenstein, president
of the Reconstructionist Rab-
binical College and Judge Ben-
jamin William Mehlman, chair-
man of the board of the Jewish
Reconstructionist Foundation;
former president of the Recon-
structionist Federation of
Congregations and Havurot;
former member of the Baord of
Governors of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary; and recipient of
the Seminary's Louis Marshall
Award.
In addition. Levin has been
t
cited by the United Jewish
Appeal, Israel Bonds, Jewish
Child Care Association, National
Conference of Christians and
Jews and the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies. He is a
past president of the East Mid-
wood Jewish Center in Brooklyn,
N.Y., and its honorary president.
Levin is also an honorary
member of the Reconstructionist
Synagogue of Plantation, Fla.
In announcing the award to
Levin, Rabbi Eisenstein said:
"Very few occasions have given
us the kind of pleasure which we
experience in announcing this
richly deserved honor to our
friend and leader, Herman
Levin."
The Reconstructionist Federa-
tion of Congregations and
Havurot is the synagogue move-
ment of Reconstructionist
Judaism. At the present time it
has 36 affiliates throughout the
United States and Canada. The
Jewish Reconstructionist Move-
ment also sponsors the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College,
established in 1968 in Phila-
delphia; the Reconstructionist
magazine, founded in 1935; and
the Reconstructionist Press.
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From left are Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of Temple Emanu-EI and vice
president of Religion in American Life; Dr. Emanuel Rackman, president of
Bar-Man University in Israel and rabbi of Fifth Avenue Synagogue in New
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and toyour children's children.''
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i in


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 27,1977
WECARE's Faber Honored Dr. Teitelbaum to Chair BBYO Commission
Rovi Faber, general chairman
of WECARE was the recipient of
a special plaque for her work with
the program at the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation
Women's Division annual
meeting held earlier this month.
"The fantastic and most
friendly response I receive from
each person I come in
contact with has
given me great
personal satis-
faction. Becom-
ing involved is a
main objective in
my life,'* said
Marie Parsons,
WECARE ad-
ministrative as-
sistant. *
Mrs. Parsons,
this editions PARSONS
WECARE profile, became active
in the group last September as a
Federation clerical worker.
Presently she is involved in teh
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale, the Banyan School
and still helps out the Federation
staff.
Mrs. Parsons' efforts on behalf
of WECARE have led to her
appointment as recording secre-
tary for the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Every Wednesday a group of
WECARE volunteers including
Israel Aids
I Arab Country :
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Israel is
aiding an unidentified Arab
country in the field of agriculture,
Israeli Minister of Agriculture
Aharon Uzan disclosed in a talk
last night to farmers near
Natanya. He refused to name the
country.
According to reliable sources, a
senior delegation from that
country visited Israel secretly
two weeks ago as Uzan's guest.
They toured various agricultural
centers in the Minister's car. He
dispensed with his official driver
on that occasion, the sources
said.
They said the visitors were
impressed with Israel's progress
in agriculture and agreed to
accept Israeli assistance in the
field. The nature of the assistance
was not disclosed
WECARE General Chairman
Rovi Faber assists Herb Ben-
son with an arts and crafts
project at the Broward
County Center for the Blind.
Marie Sherman, Mark Farber,
Sophia Sherry, Mimi Bederman
and Rovi Faber, visit the Center
for the Blind.
A private, non-profit Broward
County agency, the center holds
lectures, classes, discussion
groups, arts and crafts sessions
and teaches typing, braille,
cooking, nutrition and home
management to those 18 years
and up, declared legally blind.
WECARE volunteers assist
the center clients with ceramics,
braille and other arts and crafts
programs in addition to leading
discussion groups.
Volunteers Dorothy Golin and
Paula Cohen recently conducted
a music program at the Center.
Dr. Mike Teitelbaum of North
Miami, who as a teenager was
international president of the
boys' component of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, has
been elected chairman of the
BBYO commission, its super-
visory and policy-making body.
Dr. Teitelbaum, medical
director of the Aventura Medical
Center in Miami, succeeds Mrs.
Louis Perlman of Chicago and
Fort Lauderdale, chairman for
the last five years. The only
woman ever to head a B'nai
B'rith commission, Mrs. Perlman
was elected honorary chairman.
The commission also elected
Edward E. Yalowitz of Evanston,
111., an attorney, as vice chairman
during its annual meeting here.
Dr. Teitelbaum was president
of BBYO's Aleph Zadek Aleph
component in 1947-48 and has
been a leader in B'nai B'rith ever
since.
Currently he is a member of
B'nai B'rith's national member-
ship cabinet, a member of the
District 5 (from Maryland to
Florida) board of governors and
chairman of the Florida B'nai
B'rith Hillel advisory board. He
is also a director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
In July, Dr. Teitelbaum will
serve as physician to the U.S.
Maccabiah team that will parti-
cipate in the Jewish Olympics in
Israel.
Prior to becoming a physician,
he was an attorney, practicing in
Dayton, O, for seven years.
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He is a graduate of Ohio State
University Law School and the
University of Miami Medical
School. He received a B.S. degree
from Ohio State, where he was a
leader in its Hillel unit, and a
B.A. from the University of
Dayton.
Yalowitz, a partner in the
Chicago law firm of Bernstein &
Yalowitz, Ltd., has been a
member of the BBYO com-
mission since 1975. Earlier, he
was a member of District 6 and
chairman of the Chicago youth
boards. District 6 includes the
Upper Midwest.
Yalowitz also was a member of
BBYO as a teenager and af-
filiated with the Hillel Foun-
dation at Purdue University.
From 1961-64 he was a volunteer
advisor of a BBYO chapter in
Chicago.
Communal Leader Harry Levin Dies
Harry Levin, community
leader in both Fort Lauderdale
and Utica, N.Y., died recently as
the result of an automobile ac-
cident.
His wife, Shirley, was injured.
Mr. Levin served for many
years as the chairman of the
Palm-Aire CJA-IEF campaign
and was a member of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Board.
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trn\/ll orient


Friday, May 27,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag.
Joining m the send-off of the Israel Bonds New Leadership
delegation to Israel were Larry Gotlieb, Arthur Kail, cochair-
man of the Israel Bonds South Broward New Leadership
Division, Robert Mayer Evans, guest speaker, Steve Shere and
Gary Dix.
Young leaders of the Jewish communities of Dade and Broward
Counties joined in a gala send-off for the Israel Bonds New
Leadership delegation to Israel. Israel Bonds New Leadership
members (left to right), Robert Weissler, Ron Krongold, New
Leadership chairman of the southeastern region, Mrs.
Krongold, Roberta Gotlieb and Dr. Michel Nahmad.
Party Welcomes Bonds
New Leadership Group
Home from Israel Trip
South Florida delegates who attended the 10-day
Israel Bonds New Leadership Conference in Israel were
welcomed home at a reception and dinner last Monday
night, May 9 at the Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club.
The 26 South Floridians were among the largest
delegations in the mission of 150 young leaders of Israel
Bonds representing communities throughout the United
States and Canada who met with leaders of Israel for
private briefings on the nation's economic and political
situation.
Ronald Krongold, Miami attorney, who is chairman
of the southeastern region of the New Leadership, said "In
the course of the whirlwind tour of the country, they
studied Israel's needs and problems, conferring with
people from all walks of life and held discussions with
kibbutz members."
HE ADDED, "The role of the New Leadership is a
vital growing one, comprising dynamic young people who
reflect the 'new look' in the Jewish community. Our
delegation will use the experience as a springboard to
provide more effective ways of strengthening Israel
economically through the Israel Bond program."
The delegation included Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Arvin,
Hollywood; Mr. and Mrs. David Dubrow, Miami Beach;
Charles Gans, North Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gillon,
Hollywood; Mr. and Mrs. Larry Gotlieb, North Miami
Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kail, Hollywood; Dr. and
Mrs. Fred Khani, Fort Lauderdale; Daliah Lavi, North
Miami; Michael Pascal, North Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Gene
Perlin, North Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Kossoff, Miami Beach; Dr. and Mrs. Robert Rosenblum,
Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Arnie Sedel, Hollywood, and
Dr. and Mrs. Pablo Tachmes, Miami Beach.
The leader of the South Florida delegation was
Arthur Kail, cochairman of the South Broward New
Leadership Division. David Dubrow, a member of the
South Florida Israel Bond staff, was group coordinator.
AMONG THE highlights of the mission reported by
the delegation at the dinner was a reception at the home of
the President of Israel, Ephraim Katzir, and a meeting
and dinner in the home of former Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan and Mrs. Dayan.
Other highlights were a reception given in Jerusalem
by Mayor Teddy Kollek, a reception and dinner at the
home of Sheikh Jaber Muadi, Deputy Minister of
Agriculture, and dinner with the adviser to the Prime
Minister, Yehuda Avner.
The delegation also took part in Independence Day
festivities and a special ceremony celebrating the tenth
anniversary of the reunification of Jerusalem in
Zedekiah's Cave in the Old City.
In addition to touring major cities, they visited
Israel's "West Point" and held a dialogue with the officers
and men at the training school. They also visited many of
the development projects established with the aid of
proceeds from the sale of Israel Bonds.
Leo MiwdHw
The Danger in Our Withdrawing
V Continued from Page 4
does elsewhere, the point being
that one way to maintain a high
level of prosperity in the face of
inflation is to spend even more
money for productivity.
If this kind of economic hocus-
pocus is to work at least for a
while, if as a contradiction in
terms it is not to peter out before
everybody has a chance to enjoy
its fruits however temporarily
the historic if bloodstained way
to deal with economic malaise is
through the upbuilding of
national defensive capabilities.
That is what Mussolini did in
Italy in the '20s and '30s, and
that is what Hitler did when he
became chancellor of Germany.
THAT ALSO, incidentally, is
what the French chose to do
beginning with Le Grand
Charles, erecting a presumably
prosperous society on a military
base going it alone, as it were,
against the grain of the European
Economic Community in an
effort to recreate the glories of La
Grande France.
It is for this reason especially
that the protests at the Carter
conference were more formal than
felt, and especially so from the
Germans who have long since
begun to take on a strident tone
uis-a-vis relations between
Washington and Bonn.
THE IMPORT of the piece is
that Washington simply fails to
understand Germany's latest
needs a chilling sentiment
reminiscent of German govern-
ment leadership and German
society prior to, and certainly
after, the ascent to power of the
Nazi war machine.
It is, as I have already sug-
gested, also reminiscent of the
go-it-alone French, who long ago
rejected American ascendancy on
the continent as insulting to
French national prestige as
Silvestri To Head
United Way Drive
Anthony M. Silvestri, electri-
cal construction consultant, has
been appointed associate general
chairman of the condominium
division for the 1977-78 United
Way campaign.
A resident of
Lime Bay condo-
minium in Tam-
arac, Silvestri
will organize and
coordinate the
fund-raising
drive among con-
do m in i urns
throughout
Broward County.
SILVESTRI
Silvestri, a
member of the
International Electrical Inspec-
tors and the United States Mil-
itary Engineer Society, was
recently appointed by Gov.
Reubin Askew to serve as vice
chairman of the Broward County
Fire Control Commission.
At a recent organizational
meeting, Silvestri appointed the
following to serve as district
chairmen: Dr. Ralph Morgan,
Coral Springs; Nathan Fragan,
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea; Samuel
Habib, Century Village; Julius
Bronfman, Lauderhill, Lauder-
dale Lakes, Wilton Manors and
Oakland Park; Harry Liebowitz,
Sunrise; Commissioner Jean
Cooke, Dania; Abe Halpern,
Hallandale; Joseph Rose, Pem-
broke Pines; Dan Cohane, Coco-
nut Creek; Irving Covner,
Sunrise Phase 1; Rocky Mat too,
Sunrise Phase 2; and Mac
Greenberg, Watergate.
defined in military terms. (Valery
discard d'Estaing refused to
attend the first session of the
Carter conference in London
because an EEC spokesman was
among invited guests. In French
eyes, the EEC is not European
but American; it is the opposite
side of the NATO coin.)
While in theory, and to some
extent, in practice, the Carter
demand for European military
commitment is a good one, while
the demand will make the burden
of inflation one that is far more
equitably borne among the in-
dustrialized nations, it also has
inherent dangers. It comes at a
bad time.
FIRST, the Europeans are no
longer grumbling about the end
of their free ride. They seem
ready and eager for it, not only as
a "solution" to inflation, but for
the very same nationalist
reasons that have motivated tl
Gaullists to put France back <
the map as a world power.
Second, the recreation of cor
petitive military machines a
therefore also likely to recrea
the old European differences as
consequence of the emergence 1
power of rightist forces that are
predictable concomitant <]
military buildup.
Finally, this is especially tr,
in Germany, where tl
veneration of Adolf Hitler can i
longer be considered as exotic
cultist. The resurgence of Nazis*
is a threat in Germany hard
three decades after ii
destruction. Once the i
dustrialists and militarists tak
over, the ways are greased fc
them to fall into the old pattern
of cartelist gun diplomacy.
Members of the South Florida Israel Bonds New Leadership
delegation to Israel were greeted by the President of Israel
Ephraim Katzir, and Mrs. Katzir at a reception in their home
Left to right are President and Mrs. Katzir, Arthur S. Kail o:
Hollywood, Broward New Leadership chairman and leader o,
the delegation, and Larry Gotlieb of North Miami Beach anc
Dr. Pablo Tachmes of Miami Beach.
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age 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 27,1977

king khalefc Still Running the Show
mong his
In his
the late
-int
.i n the
running of 'he
.urn ry mingly little
slur'
hi the
formisl wing
I;
making and has
'strong man"
: the >reak with the
ountriee over he
i oil prices, was
I i I
linded by him.
aKRE permanent ill-health to
move King Khaled, aged 64.
rom effective governing, Prince
King Khaled:
n command
Kahd. less conservative than his
uncle, would seem a likely heir
even though, in the House of Al
Saud. a 20th century dynasty,
there is no tradition of primo-
0 theoretically
anwhile in London,
Kha
on performed on E
ng others. James
nan. His cabinet m
assiduous
Biting him, with Prince Sultan,
niater oi defense and aviation.
he latest in a long line.
King Khaled is yet another
Ictim "i 'he punishing work
routine now demanded of heads
bates and senior cabinet min-
.n Islamic monarcn.
le to
with audiences or
us held twice weekly in the
Kiyadh Royal Palace, giving
ubjects the opportunity to
petition him personally. It was at
such an audience that King
Faisal was shot dead by a distant
relative.
.DDITION the k
u
i
nent
he Lebanon
lomatic initiatives within
iver oil prices, all add to
ork load.
h in
ministei ivil
sen cial advisers and
"kitchen cabinets" to pro-
in-depth organization required to
.ui Arabia and
uiid up its infra-structui
conomic lines
At present
formulate the broad i lans
>i then bog themselves down in
the minutiae ail. Real
egation 1s very limited, with
council meetings discussing in
great detail relatively minor
topics like specific cases of over-
Prince Fahd:
in day-to-day exchange
irging of goods and sendees to
rn com-
:id governments.
KING KHALED and his
uffer from the heavy
lands made b vrabias
te one hand.
ii Arabia is ruled in a style
I seen in Europe in the 1Mb.
itury, with an absolute
monarch in the sight of hts
-ubjects. On the other, it is
uurried. sometimes
flurried, leap towards
modern m-
dus; iL'in
international anc;
A more mobile King Khaled is
pected to return to ms country
min a month. But how.
udi \ral Brnal
conflicts i Moslem
idition ind the new W .stem
one thing sum
presiding Over Saudi Arabia's
immediate future will be the Al
Saud family.
Tn thf Point International
tmtmmmmtm:
faUsha Jews entitled to enteR
Un6eR law of Retimn
PI.............in.........min win i ..... ;
By SYBIL ZIMMERMAN
The Falasha Jews are
entitled to enter the State
of Israel under the Law of
the Return, Minister of the
Interior, Shlomo Hillel, re-
affirmed this month.
One of Israel's most
basic laws, and cherished
principles, the Law of the
Return recognizes the right
the classical Ethiopian language,
meaning emigrant or wanderer,
although the Fa las has call them-
selves Bell Israel. House of
I srael.
Prof. Faitlovitch made the
Falashas his life cause by estab-
lishing a teacher training school
in Addis Ababa as well as pro-
Falasha committees in various
world Jewish communities.
ACCORDING to Falasha
tradition, they are descendants of
ISRAEL'S IMAGE
of every Jew to return to
the Holy Land from which
Jews were expelled by the
Romans.
Who are the Falasha
Jews?
A GROUP of Black Jews,
living mostly in the regions north
of Lake Tana in Ethiopia, they
were reached in 1870 by a French
scholar. Joseph Halevy, while
studying Amharic dialects there.
Prof. Halevy's pupil, Jacques
Faitlovitch, visited the group in
1904 and so began a world
awakening to the Falashas.
(Falasha is actually a Ge'ez word.
Jews brought by King Menelik I,
son of King Solomon and Queen
of Sheba to Ethiopia.
"Historically, we are not sure if
the Falashas are from Solomon
and Sheba," says Prof. Aryeh
Tartakower, the head of the
Falasha Relief committee in
Israel, "but their history does go
back at least 1,000 years."
Whatever their origins, it is
known that from the 13th cen-
tury, they suffered wars, mas-
sacres, slavery, land confiscation,
forced conversions and degra-
dation, while clinging to the
Jewish religion based on a literal
interpretation of the Bible.
OVER THE years, the number
of Falashas remaining in
Ethiopia has drastically dwin-
dled. Half a million lived there in
the 16th and 17th centuries; the
most recent census shows there
are about 29,000 left, now on the
verge of extinction.
The Falashas are treated as
second-class citizens, very poor,
living on rented land and mainly
engaged in agriculture. They also
arc involved in crafts such as
pottery. spinning. weaving,
basketry, gold and silversmith
work.
Since the 1960s, the Israel
committee has organized various
relief activities in Ethiopia.
EIGHTEEN schools, giving
both general and Jewish
education, were also established
under the auspices of the Jewish
Agency.
In February, 1973, Israel's
Sephardi Chief Rabbi. Ovadia
Yosef, after careful research and
investigation, declared that the
Falashas were descendants of the
Tribe of Dan and were Jews.
(In the time of the Judges,
Israelite society was a loose
association of tribes, held
together by a common religion
and common ancestry. According
to the Bible, the tribal grouping
originated with the twelve sons of
Jacob and the tribe of Dan was
one of these.)
TODAY, there are about 500
DiaoMNDiaaMMtti!
A Falasha (Inuring s
and the Queen of Sh
Falashas in Israel who live
mostly in the southern part of the
country, in the towns of Ashdod
and Ashkelon.
They all speak Hebrew fluently
and are interested both in being
together and in remaining in-
volved in agricultural work.
The Jewish Agency over the
years has been involved in at-
tempts to bring Falasha- to
Israel. After the Ethiopian revo-
lution, the new government
decided no one would '>. allowed
to leave a measure not directed
honing King Solumon
eba.
against the Falashas bin against
ill persons living in Kthiopin.
SINCE THEN, i-lt-.i con-
tinue to persuade the Ethiopian
government to allow Pnln*>haa to
leave.
II Jewish faith and God will
help us." declares Prof. Tarta-
kower. "we may be able to bring
I he Falashas over. The com-
mittee here is responsible lor
them and will not tolerate any
discrimination against them.
They will be admitted like all
other Jewish immigrants."
Israel Digest
RottenBeRQ Book hits Cpest of Qenealoqy CRaze
Dan Rottenberg. Finding Our Fathers: A Guidebook to
Jewish Genealogy. New York: Random House,
1977. 401p, $12.95.
ROTTENBERG'S "how-to" book has opportunely
come out upon the crest of the genealogy craze given a
shot in the arm by Roots. While Haley's book has
spurred many ethnic groups to begin to discover their
ancestors, Jews had been searching for t .ir heritage
long before the excitement of the television series.
Perhaps because history is so vital to our Jewish
identities, we have always been keenly aware of the
relationship between our past and our present.
The author offers both an historical perspective in
Judaic ancestor hunting as well as practical steps to
follow in actually preparing a family tree.
BEGINNING WITH sources in America. Rot-
tenberg shows the reader how to investigate birth,
death and marriage records; Federal census records,
and ships' passenger lists.
Many Jewish organizations in the United States
Susan
Panoff
maintain archives useful for genealogical research.
Such organizations include local and regional Jewish
historical societies; major research collections such as
those at YIVO, the Jewish Theological Seminary and
Yeshiva University.
And believe it or not, some historical societies of
other religious groups can be helpful; for example,
material is available through the Mormon Genealogical
Society.
OF COURSE, libraries both in the United States
and abroad are useful in this kind of research. Besides
including a list of resources in various countries around
the world, a special section is provided for the excellent
genealogical resources to be taken advantage of in
Israel.
Finally, the author provides a massive guide to
around eight thousand Jewish fmily names. This
alphabetical guide indicates origins of names, sources
of information about each family, as well as the names
af related families whose histories have been recorded.
Finding Our Fathers appears to be an excellent
reference tool for those who wish to begin the search for
their "roots." This reviewer is of the belief that one of
the most meaningful gifts parents and grandparents
can give their children is a well-kept- record of one's
family. It creates a bond with one's living relatives and
those deceased, as well as a strengthened identity as a
member of the Jewish people.
'
.-.


The Jewish Flpridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
hat's in Future for Jewish Students?
Itinued from Page 1
|ng pockets of job
nation. He also noted, in
terms, areas in which
jouth can find unique and
pig career opportunities.
/EISMAN, who has been
te vice president of the
dumni Association for 20
id has been a long time
of the CUNY faculty in
science, predicted that
iber of college graduates
jecline in the months and
liead, and that the number
ge graduates available as
nents or for new job
: would also decline.
iand should overcome
by 1985," he continued,
a shortage of college
tes should emerge by
It is anticipated that, by
[60 percent of all job
is will require that the
fee hold a college degree,
at the total work force will
percent higher than in
kTAIN conclusions can be
| as to future career oppor-
for Jewish youth on the
bf such general trends, Dr.
Ian stated:
fe the future job market
quire an increasing number
pllege graduates, Jewish
should continue their
[n of college attendance,
is estimated to be
Dtly at a rate of four out of
five Jewish students. (In
eneral community, one of
high school students enter
\e, but this percentage
i to drop in the 1970s)
lew as well as replacement
Twill be in the technical,
|ssional, managerial, and
nistrative fields, where Jews
already excelled." Dr.
man added.
kce a substantial loss of job
lings has occurred in the
ral cities of the Northeast
jthe Midwest, Jewish youth
luating from college should
'hrtuariEH
anticipate the probably necessity
of seeking employment away
from these areas. However, some
economists are predicting a
renaissance of the central cities
starting in the mid-1980s; if this
prediction materializes, there will
be job opportunities in what is
now a restricted job market.
JEWISH women, either as un-
attached females or as marriage
partners, will be responsible for
their own economic support as
the prevailing reliance on the
male for support probably
becomes obsolete in the next
generation. Dr. Weisman pointed
out that Jewish women were
more carrer minded than those
in the general population, and the
income of Jewish women in the
future would become more im-
portant for their economic
security, whether or not they
marry.
While Jews have the op-
portunity to enter almost all
fields, there are still some excep-
tions. Corporate executive suites
of most major American corpora-
tions have few Jewish members,
with Jews rarely gaining access
iVIN
KY, of Fort Lauderdale. formerly
|ca. N.Y., died recenUy In an auto-
l accident. The entire community
tleeply saddened by the unUmely
of an outstanding community
|r Mr. Levin served for several
as chairman of the Palm-AIre
Jewish Appeal campaign He
Uso a member of the board of the
h Federation of Greater Fort
erdale. Mr. Levin waa a leader for
i charitable causes and a respected
nthroplst both here and In New
SR. Beatrice. 81. of Tamarat, on
118. Riverside.
KRFINE. Julius. 78. of Tamarac.
Kay 18. Riverside.
1, Gilbert. 70. of Pomano Beach, on
to*
VDLER. Frank, 83. of Fort
uderdale Newman.
STEIN. Benjamin, 7. of Sunrise.
t>MAN, Dorothy. 89, of Pompano
kch, on April 10. Riverside
Nurse
rou Can
rust
loom tar
i hospital or at horns. r*4jf-
quafMd RNa, LPNa. AJdM
snoanto. For day. ntaM
roursMhc-ctaek care.
566-4333
BB Lodge To
Co-sponsor Program
A program dedicated to the
twenty-ninth anniversary of the
State of Israel is planned for
Monday, May 30 at Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach at 8
p.m. The event will be co-
sponsored by Pompano Beach
Lodge 2941, BnaiB'rith.
Topping the entertainment list
will be the Blima Choir and
Cantor Jacob Kenzer. Rabbi
Morris Skop will speak.
Sherman Koenig is the newly
elected president of Ixxlge 2941.
Immediate past president is Joe
Fink and Jerry Goldwyn is first
vice president.
Religious Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
EMANU EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave..
Lauderhill. Conservative, isadore
Rosenfeld, president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer (52).
SYNA
RECONSTRUCTIONS
GOGUE.7473NW4thSt
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44)
POMPANO B E AC H
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter <4).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7*40
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Per Iman
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. *101
NW tin St. Conatrvatlve. Cantor Max
Gallut>(44B)
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETHORR. Rlvertldt Drive.
Reform. (44).
NORTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
GOGUE.8041 W. Sample Road.
to responsible positions in the big
steel, oil, and coal companies, in
the major banks, or in the big
insurance companies (except for
sales).
WHETHER quotas for
minority employment in edu-
cation or in civil service positions
are explicit or implied. Dr.
Weisman stated, "the affirmative
action mandate has had a chilling
and limiting impact on the
Jewish applicant."
Jewish women have been less
affected, he added, and he stated
also that the competition from
minority groups had not been as
prevalent in the scientific and
technical fields as in the
humanities, social sciences, and
administrative fields in education
and civil service.
Only those with superior
academic qualifications, in-
cluding Jews, will find "easy
access" to the traditional pro-
fessions of law, medicine, den-
tistry, and academic positions in
higher education. Those in the
top 10 percent of their peer group
should have no difficulty in
achieving their goals, Dr.
Weisman added, but those who
do not fall within the next 15
percent grouping will probably be
shut out from their professional
fields.
He also pointed out that
medical and law schools were not
the most difficult to enter. Com-
petition is keener in clinical
psychology and veterinary
medicine, he said, added that
Jews had done well in the first
field but not in the second.
Kntrace to academia will
become extremely selective in the
next decade as college enroll-
ments begin to decrease and the
number of doctoral degrees
awarded remaining high. As a
result, Jewish PhD's will find a
decline from current levels, when
Jews hold nearly one fifth of the
professorial positions in the top
50 colleges and universities in the
U.S.
BUT JEWS will be able to
secure positions in community
colleges in newly developing
geographical areas. Also, job
openings will not develop in such
overcrowded fields as philosophy
and history but in the tech-
nologies, which lead to vocational
opportunities in such fields as
ecology, computers, medical
technology, business, human
resources development and
administration.
The development of ethnic
study programs has opened new
job opportunities to those in-
terested in teaching Hebraic and
Jewish studies. More than 300
programs have been developed in
the past decade, with almost half
the enrollment in these classes
made up of non Jews.
Jews majoring in such
programs will find employment
also in Jewish institutions, in
such positions as social workers,
Hebrew educators, community
relations personnel, synagogue
i administrators, cantors, rabbis,
personnel for geriatric insti-
tutions, nursery school and
physical education teachers, fund
raisers, and vocational guidance
and placement counselors.
FOR THE 20 percent of Jewish
, youth who do not attend college,
males have more limited oppor-
tunities than women. Women can
readily find employment as
typists and stenographers, and
can rise to medical and legal
secretaries, as well as book-
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen
tury Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (62).
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC..
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. President Abe Yurman.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
LAUDERDALELAKES
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
435) West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi SaulJ
The new choices: doctor, lawyer, Indian chief.
keepers, keypuch operators,
retail saleswomen, cosme-
tologists, and medical and dental
technicians.
Men, competing with a vast
pool of unemployed or under-
employed youth for a diminishing
number of jobs, should consider
two year terminal or vocational
programs at community colleges
or technical schools, or military
service, which can provide
practical skills with civilian
application such as truck driving,
electronics, and computer
operations.
"The unanswered question,"
Dr. Weisman asked, "is how does
one proceed to choose a career."
He pointed out that youth in
older cultures had little choice in
career selection, but that this had
changed under the American
democratic system, which
provided open access to elemen-
tary and secondary education.
"However," he added, "the
person seeking a career is cor
fronted with realistic limitations
such as lack of necessary educa-
tional or vocational skills,
inability to gain access to appro-
priate educational training, the
scarcity or lack of job openings or
the prevalence of discrimination
in hiring related to race, ethnic,
religious, sexual, or economic
background."
IN LIGHT of this. Dr.
Weisman urged that young
people engage in "market
research" before choosing a
career, examining such aspects as
the nature of the career, the
training required, the availability
of jobs, the opportunities for
growing, and whether he or she
has the temperament and ability
to perform in the selected field.
He also urged that Jewish
communal agencies help by
providing information on career
opportunities and guidance. He
concluded: "To prepare Jewish
youth for future careers will
require the cooperation of diverse
Jewish communal agencies. At
stake is the future economic
security of the Jewish com-
munity."
Mrs. Carol Stix, chairman of
i AJC's National Education Com-
mittee, stated that Dr. Weis-
man's findings were particularly
welcome in view of alarm
generated by recent well publi-
cized reports that appear to cast
doubt on the value of a college
education.
Victims of Helicopter
Crash Being Mourned
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Israel is
united in mourning for the 54
soldiers and airmen killed May 10
in the crash of a troop carrying
helicopter on military exercises
near Jericho. Burial services were
held for 42 of the victims May 12
and for the other 12 on May 13.
Hardly a region of the country
waa spared the loss of a life.
Military cemeteries from Haifa to
Beersheba, in Tel Aviv, Jeru-
salem and Rehovoth and in many
smaller communities were
crowded with the bereaved
parents, wives and friends of the
victims. At all the cemeteries the
funeral services were simple.
MILITARY honor guards bore
the plain wooden coffins to the
burial sites. Unit commanders
delivered eulogies and military
chaplains recited the prayers for
the dead. Three volleys were fired
into the air as the coffins were
lowered.
The government did not
declare an official day of
mourning. But the bitterly
fought election campaign was
suspended for a day as if by a
various factions realized that a
time of tragedy is not a time for
politicking.
The investigators listened to
tapes of the pilot's conversations
with ground control during the
brief period that the copter was
airborne. The pilot, Capt. Moshe
Witner, 25, of Haifa, gave no
indication of trouble although eye
- witnesses on the ground
reported that the helicopter
began to lose altitude for no
apparent reason shortly after
take-off.
THE WITNESSES said it was
flying unusually low and crashed
into the first rise in the terrain on
a plateau above Jericho.
IEVITT
memorial chapels
11 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla
S24-SM7
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
13J85W. DixisHwy.
Nertn Miami, fla.
MMlli


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 27, i8
An exhibit relating to the
career of Will Herberg. the
Jewish scholar and social
philosopher who died in a
Chatham nursing home on Mar.
27, is now on display at Drew
University in Madison, N.J.
Herberg taught at Drew from
1955 until his retirement last
spring.
The exhibit, which will remain
on view through Aug. 31 in the
library lobby, includes corres-
pondence, articles, photographs,
and one of his favorite pieces of
art, in addition to books.
"Jerusalem is the capital of
Israel, and it is time that the
United States recognize it as
such," Bemice S. Tannenbaum,
president of Hadassah, said in a
statement commemorating the
10th anniversary of Jerusalem's
reunification.
"We call upon the Carter
Administration to move the
United States Embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem. Jerusalem is
not only Israel's political capital
but it is its ancient, historic, spir-
itual and cultural capital."
Former Vice President Nelson
A. Rockefeller has called for a
"just and lasting" peace in the
Middle East that would assure
the existence of the State of
Israel.
"It must be a peace that
persuades both Arabs and Jews
to invest in plowshares and not
Scholar Will Herberg is Memorialized
Jewish Organization Scene
weapons," Rockefeller said upon
accepting the first World
Covenant of Peace Award, pre-
sented to him by the Synagogue
Council of America in New York.
"Thunder from the pulpit" is
more needed today than ever
before in the history of American
Jewry to bring back to active
participation in Jewish life one
million of its two million Jewish
families. This was the message
brought to the 600 Conservative
rabbis attending the 77th annual
convention of the Rabbinical
Assembly by Irving Bernstein,
executive vice chairman of the
National United Jewish Appeal
at Grossinger, N. Y., last week.
Declaring that although or-
ganized American Jewry the
synagogue and the fund-raising
structure have reached more
"Jews than any other community
has ever done,"Bernstein said
that "both have also failed
because they have failed to reach
Dr. Morton K. Blaustein,
chairman-elect of the National
Executive Council of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, has an-"
nounced the establishment of the
Hilda Katz Blaustein Leadership
Development Program, having as i
its principal purpose the develop- |
ment of leaders for the American
Jewish Committee.
The program was created in
honor of the 85th birthday of
Mrs. Hilda Blaustein. Dr.
Blaustein's mother, and the
widow of Jacob Blaustein, the
industrialist and philanthropist,
who died in 1970. An endowment
grant of $250,000 was provided
by members of the family, plus
an additional $50,000 to fund the
first five years' activities of the
program.
Lester Pollack, executive vice
president of Loew's Corporation,
has been selected as general com-
mittee chairman of the first
Yonatan Netanyahu Memorial
Award Dinner which will honor
former President Gerald R. Ford
at the Waldorf Astoria in June 9,
it was announced in New York by
Herb Brody, president of the
Greater New York Region of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
BOOKS AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
NEW AND USED PAPERBACKS
New, Used, Out-of-Print, and Rare Books.
June lst-i4th We're having our first annual June Sale.
20 percent Off On All New Books
25 percent Off on Used Books
cHr% The Book Warehouse
Judaica *03 South Andrews Are., Ft. Lauderdale
Phone: 462-2040
The dinner will commemori
the sacrifice made by Lt
Yonatan Netanyahu, the 30-y
old Hebrew University stud
who lost his life during the lsn_
rescue mission at Entebbe
July, 1976.
'" HURRY!"'!"''
miS MAY IE THE BUYERS
MARKET BUT DON'T COUNT
DN IT LASTING!!!
INCOME PROPERTY
! NI. FT. LAUDERDALE
13 Zoned wit* iot lor 2
wart units. At prtsnrt ta
ikmmmi 3 bedf*., 2 bud
tome. The creatwe architect
will tuww what to do
temple beth torah-tamarac jewish center*
Snow interviewing teachers for religious;
jsch00l. all subjects plus bar and bat mitz-j
vahs. please call rabbi zimmerman 741-7079*
AND 721-7660.
DEE'S Auto Electric
& Radiator Service
WIRING & GENERATOR SPECIALISTS
Complete service on starting Battery chargers
& charging systems
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bath home dwecthj be hind St.
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Built-in wet bar. DELIGHTFUl
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STUART I
LOW$50's
MOST ATTRACTIVE MODERN
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ENJOYING COUNTY TAXES.
DOROTHY P. WELCH
INC
REALTOR 566-S696
AUSTIN REED OF REGENT STREET
UPDATES TAILORED SEPARATES
Traditional lines take on a fresh interpretation for warm weather in this
Austin Reed Collection. Relaxed, somewhat casual in a refreshing
woven blend of polyester and linen in heather blues cooled with white.
To wear everywhere this summer. Sport coat in solid blue or blue/
white stripe, with open patch pocket, notch lapel, center vent,
reg., short, long, $135
Slacks in solid blue with belt loops, change pocket, flare
styling, sizes 32 to 42, $45. Vest in white, 38 to 44, reg., $25
Men's Sport Clothing, at all jm stores
lordan
Jmarsn
A unit of AHwd Stores
-----------
Mi"


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