The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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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:
AA00014312:00087

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
#Jewish Floridian
OF Off!A Tiff FOB T LAUDERDALE
Folume 6 Number 14
Friday. July 8. 1977
Price 35 Cents
Jewish Philanthropies Arm Formed Under Faber-i
A Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
as an arm of the Jewish Federation and as an
adjunct of the Federation's United Jewish
Appeal (UJA) campaign has been estab-
lished here under the chairmanship of Arthur
Faber, a veteran member of the Federation's
board of directors and a noted Fort Lauder-
dale insurance executive.
Jacob Brodzki, president of the Federa-
tion, in commenting on the Foundation's
purpose and significance, said that it was
brought into being "to formulate, organize
and carry through a legacies program that
would enable the funding of needed and
specialized programs locally, nationally and
overseas, and in that way expand the philan-
thropic and humanitarian scope of Fort
Lauderdale Jewry."
HE TERMED the Foundation's estab-
lishment "one of the most important steps
the Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federation has
yet taken to insure the viability of humane
programs that could not be underwritten in
normal ways, out of annual campaign
proceeds."
Brodzki lauded the Federation's board
of directors for what he said was its "vision"
in creating the Foundation, "adding that its
existence "is a ready reference to and index
of the Fort Lauderdale Jewish community's
LIPOFF
maturity and its desire to advance and
strengthen the causes of Jewish survival,
and inter-group and international goodwill
and peace."
More than 25 prominent lawyers, ac-
countants and business leaders met Thur-
sday afternoon. June 23, in the Tower Club
high atop Fort Lauderdale's landmark First
National Bank Building to hear Norman
Lipoff. chairman of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, general chairman of that Federa-
tion's Combined Jewish Appeal, and newly
Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
named as a national chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal.
LIPOFF described the Miami Founda-
tion's program and activities since its
creation five years ago, noting that its total
of funds as a resource for both the CJA cam-
paign and for selected educational, cultural,
youth, senior citizen, medical and other
programs had risen to over $12 million.
Although considerable monies are allocated
from year to year by the Foundation's board
of trustees, Lipoff explained, the central
Foundation fund is replenished as persons
come forward to establish legacies ranging
from simple endowments, wills and in-
surance bequests lo gifts of unimproved real
estate or other non-depreciable property,
short and life income irrevocable trusts, and
a major, multi-thousand-dollar-and-better
institution known as a Philanthropic Fund.
The well-known Miami Jewish leader
complimented the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation for its initiative in organizing the
Foundation, asserting that while many
Federations and welfare funds have endow-
ment programs of one kind or another, there
are only a handful that have Foundations on
the large order of the one in Miami. He listed
New York, Philadelphia, Cleveland, Boston,
Continued on Page 8
IWWWWMMIIIIIMMIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIWNHIIIIHWWHIIHIIIIIHIIIIIH
Area Men Participate In Tel Aviv
Showing of Israeli Furniture
I Two Fort Lauderdale Jewish
iders who are nationally promi-
Int in the furniture field were
pong a select group of
merican home furnishing in-
^strialists, retailers and
irketing experts who took part
the first "Israel Furniture
|t'fk" exposition, held May 15-
in Tel Aviv, under the
Ispices of the Israel Ministry of
Immerce and Industry.
Seymour Gerson of Pompano
ich. a member of the Jewish
leration board of directors,
Nathaniel Gora, cochairman
the Federation's UJA cam-
Ign in Palm-Aire, were active
in the show which in addition
to displaying a wide variety of
formal and leisure pieces
sought to assay the marketa-
bility of Israel furniture in the
United States.
ACCORDING to Gerson and
Gora, the large-scale introduction
of Israel-made furniture on the
American home furnishings
market is much desired by the
Israel Government. Both men
noted that the Israel government
is "anxious to begin furniture
shipment to the United States in
the near future." with a goal of
$100 million in such exports over
the course of the next five years.
ederation Board Cites
.ouis, Anita Perlman
The following resolution was adopted at a special meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale:
Resolved: that whereas Louis and Anita Perlman are out-
standing leaders of the Jewish community and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and have rendered in-
valuable service to this community, and whereas they have been
and are now recognized nationally and internationally for their
philanthropic endeavors in behalf of the State of Israel;
Be it resolved, on the occasion of the establishment of the
JNF Forest in their honor in the American Bicentennial Park in
Israel on June 29, 1977 that the Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale extends its felicitations
and congratulations to them and wishes them many more years
of good health and happiness and other opportunities to enrich
their own lives and the lives of so many others that have been
and will continue to be touched by their philanthropy, goodwill
and humanity.
Signed at the offices of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale on this 24th day of June, 1977.
Jacob Brodzki,
President
Irving L. Geisser,
Executive Director
The two local leaders noted
also that Israeli furniture tech-
nology and manufacture com-
pares favorably with those of the
United States. They singled out
in particular the sophistication of
Israeli machinery, the high
quality of materials going into
the finished products, and the
" finesse of styling" in all lines.
Gerson is the former owner and
head of Forrest Products of
Knoxville, Tenn. Gora was
known as a manufacturer's
representative for many years.
Both reported that non-Jews as
well as Jews took part in the five-
day show.
Israeli Flights
Worry Saudis
LONDON (JTA) Flights
by Israeli Air Force jets over
Saudi Arabian territory are
causing deep concern to the
Saudi leadership, according to a
report published here.
Arabia and the Guilt, a weekly
review of the Middle East, writes
that the jets fly unchallenged
into Saudi air space from the
northwest and pass over the
major northern Saudi air base at
Tabuq before heading south for
Bab al-Mandeb at the southern
mouth of the Red Sea.
THE SAUDIS believe that
Israelis are either conducting
photo-reconnaissance as
preparation for an air strike
against the kingdom in a future
Middle East flare-up, or they are
warning the Saudis against
joining in a future war.
The Saudi leadership is said to
be convinced that Israel would
ultimately try to draw Saudi
Arabia into a war and try to
knock out her American-supplied
hardware.
Dignitaries are shown at recent "Launcheon Luncheon" held in
Richards Department Store, Tuesday, June 28 at the Lauderhill
Mall preparatory to the store's WECARE-Federation Day,
Thursday, Aug. 11. From lefr are Tony Moreira, vice president,
Richards; Richard Basile, vice president, Richards; Rovi Faber,
general chairman WECARE; Irwin Berlin, acting president,
Richards; Bob Butler, personnel director, Richards; Hope
Sands, public relations director, Richards; Phillip Hoffman,
vice president Richards; and Hall Freinberg, vice president,
Richards. Attending the luncheon were the presidents of major
Jewish organizations and Synagogues, Commissioner Jack
Moss, and Mayor Eugene Cippolloni of Lauderhill. (More
photos on page 12 )..
Israel Complains to UNEF
Of Egyptian Violations
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Israel has complained to the United
National Emergency Force (UNEF) that Egypt has violated
the Sinai agreement by having more men and weapondsthan
are permitted in the limited forces zone. It has demanded that
they be immediately withdrawn.
Of special concern to Israel is that Egypt has installed 40
SAM-7 ground-to-air missiles, 37 on the east bank of the Suez
Canal and three on the west bank. This was confirmed by
UNEF inspectors.
Israel has also complained that Egypt has nine infantry
battalions instead of the permitted eight and has 309 soldiers
more than the 8,000 permitted.


I Page2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 8,1977
Temple Beth Israel Elects New Officers
Representatives of Temple Beth Israel discuss arrangements
for this year's High Holiday services at the Sunrise Musical
Theatre. Seen here (left to right) are Jules Shapiro, chairman of
ticket sales. Rabbi Phillip Labowitz, Rabbi Emanuel Schenk
and Ronald Mishkin, past president and currently a Beth Israel
board member.
Temple Beth Israel recently
held its annual meeting for the
election of its officers and board
members.
Max Cohen was elected
president of the Temple
organization. Cohen has served
an an officer and board member
of Temple Beth Israelf for the
past seven years, and was a past
president of the Temple's
Brotherhood. He is currently
serving on various Temple-
related committees and is in-
volved in many activities in the
Jewish community. Cohen is also
on the consumer advisory board
of the City of Sunrise and on the
Board of Directors of the Sunrise
Democratic Club.
Other officers elected at this
meeting were Martin Lipnack.
Bernie Oshinsky. Al Lang and
Time Bomb: The Jewish Future
By GERALD B. BUBIS
We are a people who climbed faster and
farther than any other immigrant group in
America. That is very important for young
Jews to know and remember, because many
of our kids don"t know it and don't under-
stand it and the non-Jewish community
doesn't appreciate it.
Our bubbas and zeydahs came to
America very poor, with less than fifty
dollars a family in their pockets. On the
average, they were among the poorest of the
immigrant groups that ever came to
America. They were also among the
youngest.
THE JEWS came with families more
often than other immigrant groups, where
there was more of a tendency for the man to
come first, alone. But among Jews, the
family constellation was much more of a
pattern and this led to the community's con-
tinuity.
We were urban compared to other
groups. We came from little towns, which
meant we didn't like the idea of going to
farms and we stayed in big towns when we
came to America.
And we were different in one other way.
We were the only immigrant group that
didn't go back to our country or origin in
large numbers. A third of all other im-
migrants went back home, only about eight
percent of us left America.
NOW LET us jump forward in Jewish
history and talk about some of the "time
bombs" of changing values and social
preceptions that confront our community
today.
We are now affluent. But it must be
remembered that we do have a large group of
poor Jews most of them over the age of 65,
forty percent of whom live on less than
$4,000 a year.
We have stopped having children in
significant number and, from the youngest
immigrant group in America 60 years ago, we
are now the oldest group. We have more
people over the age of 60 than anybody else.
WE ARE at the point now of zero
population growth among younger Jews.
There are almost no little children. Go to the
centers and the synagogues and look at the
trendlines on education and enrollment. You
will see that there is no large group of young-
sters the future Jews.
There is another group that has crept up
on us in the last few years the single
parent. It is now an epidemic, between
divorce among the middle-aged and divorce
among the young and the death rate Studies
have shown that it is the widow and the
single parent who need communal services
the most and yet they are often the least
present in our synagogues and federa-
tions. ..too frequently because they cannot
afford to be there.
About 40 percent of all young people are
eligible to go to college in the United States,
and about half of them finish In the Jewish
community, close to ninety percent go to
college. Seventy-five percent of Jewish males
and about sixty percent of the Jewish women
in the age group 26-29 have bachelor's
WHAT HAPPENS to those young
Jewish women who do not go to college?
They go to work in industries where there
aren't young Jewish men and for the first
time in modern history, we have the pheno-
menon of a significant number of Jewish
women marrying non-Jewish men. It is true
that, according to Jewish law, the children of
these marriages are Jewish. But if my
mother's name were Molly Goldberg and she
married Sean O'Brien and my name is Kevin
O'Brien, although I am legally Jewish, what
am I psychologically and sociologically?
These are all time bombs within our
community. Here is another. Your younger
brothers and sisters aren't getting married.
They like living together. What do you do
about this, when you are a minority ethnic
group shrinking more and more in numbers
and seeing this numerical drift coupled with
postponed marriage and highly indivi-
dualistic expectations which run counter to
traditional Jewish values?
Here is another time bomb. If there was
anything that was typical of the young
Jewish adult in the 1940s and 1950s, it was
affiliation. Scratch a Jew and you'd find a
member of five organizations. Today, a
young Jewish adult doesn't believe in affilia-
tion; he is an individual. We are no longer
dealing with people who perceive a single,
organized Jewish community.
THIS IS further complicated because
children of affluent Jews don't want to be
affluent Jewish producers. They want to be
affluent Jewish consumers. The sons and
daughters of Jewish businessmen are
engaged in the service professions and, while
they make good livings, they do not generate
capital. And they can't give their money
away to the same degree as their parents if
they are not regenerating it. This means that
the way fund-raising is done must be dif-
ferent 20 years from now than it is today.
There is going to be a redistribution of
Jewish wealth and unless we find ways to
spread the base and deal with fund-raising
differently, we are going to encounter serious
problems.
American Jews are very mobile; we
move more than anyone else. This mobility
contributes to physical discontinuity and
means that, if there aren't psychic ways of
building a sense of community, there is a
great problem about how to develop it.
Finally, there is the issue of the middle-
age role-change. Today, we have a discernible
number of people who, after 20 to 25 years of
predictable, so-called responsible behavior,
have the need to completely disrupt their
lives and lifestyles and move into entirely
different ways of living. Their search for a
new identity has yet unknown implications
for the community.
THIS IS the wave of the future. It
provides the framework for new ways of
looking at Jewish life, new styles of building
Jewish life and new techniques for ap-
proaching Jewish life. I believe that when
people today look for sustenance and
direction and fulfillment, they too rarely look
at Jewish sources. I believe that those of us
who have found answers within the Jewish
model have the job to turn on, turn back,
turn over and turn around this group of
people who, in many instances, are running
in search of direction of new purpose of
new models and give them the sense of
courage nd perspective, drive and incentive,
dedication and responsibility that says:
come back to us, be part of our community,
help us build future sense, direction and
purpose.
Professor Gerald B. Bubis is director of the
School of Jewish Communal Service at
Hebrew Union College in Los Angeles. This
article is adapted from a speech he delivered
to Young Leaders participating in the 1977
UJA West Coast Regional Conference in
Palm Springs in January 1977.
MAX COHEN
Ed Hirshburg, vice presidents;
Jack Zomleffer, financial
secretary; Marilyn Levine,
recording secretary; and Jules
Shapiro, treasurer.
The installation ceremony was
held on Friday, June 24 at
Temple Beth Israel. The
Honorable Judge H.A. Soper of
the Temple performed the
ceremony.
Temple Beth Israel is now
celebrating its Bar and Bat
Mitzvah year and has a member-
ship of 600 families.
Pioneer Women
Group Forming
A new club of Pioneer Women
has been organized in Margate
and will include persons from
Coral Springs.
Pioneer Women, in cooperation
with its sister organization,
Na'amat in Israel, helps provide
vocational training, educational
and social services for women,
youth and children; aids in the
absorption of newcomers, and
works toward raising the status
of women in Israel.
In America, Pioneer Women
promotes Jewish education,
sponsors youth groups and
fosters the preservation of civil
rights and civil liberties.
Pioneer Women is an
authorized agency of Youth
Aliyah.
7-S-77
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel is exclusively a Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935,these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
F7-S-77
F-7-4.77
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st AvenueCSunset Strip) 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/ 920-1010
North Miami Beach.Miami Beach.Miami and
West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
-^


Friday. July 8,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Here is History:
th Maccabiah Games to Open Tuesday
Breslau Named Chairman
?f UJA Overseas Programs
By YITZHAK SHARGIL i
TEL AVIV lone bugle
sounded the requiem, as eleven
torches were lit in memory of
eleven Israelis slain by Arab ter-
rorists. A crowd of over 50,000
spectators stood at attention,
wiping tears from their eyes. In
the central arena stood 2,000
uniformed men and women
athletes, and the flag bearers
lowered their country's flags to
half mast.
This was four years agoat
the Ramat Gan Stadium. The
torches were lit to commemorate
the eleven Israeli delegates who
were assassinated by Arab
terrorists at the Olympic village
at the Munich Olympics. The
huge Israeli crowd and the ath-
letes had assembled for an event,
which proved more than
anything else, that the Jewish
Nation is not deterred by assas-
sinations, that Arab terrorists
will not interfere with Jewish life,
and above all, that the Jewish
Nation is united, and that it's
affinity is unique.
THAT WAS the ninth Mac-
cabiahthe all-Jewish sport
eventsometimes called the
Jewish Olympiad.
As the 10th Maccabiah draws
near taking place in Israel
from July 12 to 21 a glimpse or
flashback to the background of
the Maccabiah may once again
enliven this phenomena of an all-
Jewish gathering irrespective
of language or continent a
competitive Jewish sport
gathering, fostering the unseen
bonds which tie Jewish com-
munities and Jewish individuals
everywhere.
The Maccabiah which
emerged from the Maccabi move-
ment has been on the map of
world sport since 1932, a date
which marks a milestone in the
long route of Jewry's progress
towards resurgent statehood. It
was then that some 30,000 Is-
raelis in the newly built Stadium
of the growing town of Tel Aviv
cheered what may be termed as
the "flower of world Jewish
youth," who had come from 22
countries for sport, fair-play
competitions and experience.
THE MACCABI movement,
the world's Jewish non-party
sports organization, had not
come into being in a vacuum. It
had emerged against the back-
ground of the situation of the
Jews in Europe. It was on the
grounds of persecution, pogroms
and ghetto conditions that the
early Zionist leader, Max Nor-
dau, a collaborator with Dr. Ben-
jamin Zeev Herzl, came out with
a call for muscle-Jews, Jews that
were healthy and strong in body
so that they could defend the
Jewish soul and spirit. Jewish
defense (Haganah) groups came
into being, and since it was illegal
to form any underground move-
ment (even to defend the lives of
one's own family), it was the
gymnastics organizations which
provided the shield for the boys,
and later girls, who prepared
themselves, physically, to defend
the Jews and to ensure the
Jewish continuation.
It was from these gymnastic
and sport groups that the Mac-
cabi movement was formed as a
roof organization for the various
local organizations.
And as the Maccabi movement
developed, it was felt that a mass
demonstration of its existence
and achievements was necessary.
Yossef Yekutieli was one of the
first to urge the Maccabi move-
ment to hold International
Sports Meetings the Macca-
biot.
LIKE THE Olympiad, having
its origin in the Greek mountains,
the Maccabiad (as it was called in
^earry days) had its origin with the
lent Maccabeans, the Has-
lites, who demonstrated to
i world of those days that Jews
id become muscle Jews if they
had to defend their values,
traditions, spirits and, thus, on a
Tuesday in March 1932, this
vision came to be a reality.
Hundreds of Jewish athletes
from 22 countries came to what
was then Palestine, for a three-
day sports event. A long pro-
cession of blue and white mar-
ched through the partly-
asphalted and partly-sandy
streets of early Tel Aviv, to the
Stadium and this event, which
had its impact on all present,
preceded the sports competitions.
Three years later, with Europe
under the clouds of Nazism and
Facism, another Maccabiah took
place. This was in April 1935, and
many present-day Israelis owe
their lives to that Maccabiah, as
they decided to remain here and
not return to the inhuman con-
ditions in Europe, which cul-
minated in the Holocaust.
It was the Second World War
which interferred with the
preparations for the third Mac-
cabiah, and it was not until after
the Holocaust, the War of
Liberation and the Establish-
ment of the State of Israel that
the third Maccabiah took place.
No longer was Europe the center
of Jewish life in the Diaspora, it
was the Americas. South Africa
and other places which were
dominant in the field. Yet Jewish
Maccabi clubs soon emerged on
the map of free Europe (whilst
some had to close as the socialist-
communist regime ordered them
to do so).
SINCE THEN, the Maccabiah
has assumed the Olympic-style of
meeting every four years, and
Jewish youth from all over the
world gather to meet fellow
Jewish youth in Israel.
It is the Macabiah which stirs
the Jewish youth into Jewish ac-
tivities in their respective com-
munities.
While the early Maccabi clubs
came into being to defend the
physical existence of Jews and
their spirit, it is today's Maccabi
which is called upon for no less an
important task to preserve
Jewish continuation, Jewish
vision, Jewish heritage and
tradition, not from physical
persecution, but from the free
society and economic wealth.
THE MACCABIAH. through
the Maccabi clubs of the world,
keeps Jews together, brings Jews
nearer to Jewish values, to have
that feeling of being unique,
proud of our Jewishness. and
when Jewish sport is threatened
by politics, when Israeli sports-
men are ousted from sports
venues and organizations, it is
good to know that the Jewish
Nation is behind you, that the
Jewish Nation is united, solidly,
against all attempts to under-
mine it's unity.
And so, once again, we anti-
cipate a Maccabiah, the tenth of
its kind, to be the greatest ever.
Some 2,500 athletes will take part
in 25 sport branches, and a
special Bridge and Chess
Tournament is to be included in
the program. Young Maccabees
will come to Israel during the
Maccabiah Games and many,
many sports fans will accompany
their teams.
The strength of the Jewish
Nation will once again be demon-
strated, this time through sport.
Joel S. Breslau of Washington,
D.C., has been appointed chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal
Overseas Programs Committee,
UJA General Chairman Leonard
R. Strelitz announced here.
"Joel Breslau
is one of the most
vigorous and
knowledgeable
young leaders in
the American
Jewish commu-
nity today," said
Strelitz. "and u-
niquely qualified
to lead our over-
seas programs
during the 1978
campaign.

BRESLAU
"HE BRINGS to his new posi-
tion a wealth of insight and ex-
perience gained over a decade of
leadership on major UJA
missions to Israel and Europe.
Under his guidance, 1 expect our
missions program this year
designed to give thousands of
American Jews a first-hand view
Reconstructionists
To Hold Open House
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue will hold an Open-House
on July 14 at 8 p.m. at the Syna-
gogue, Plantation.
An informal discussion will
follow a brief presentation of the
role of the Reconstructionist
Synagogue in the Jewish Com-
munity.
of the needs and accomplish-
ments of Israel's people will be
the most innovative and success-
ful in our history."
Breslau is a UJA national
chairman and a former chairman
of its Solicitor Training Program.
He also served on the original
National UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet as chairman of the
Membership and Placement
Committee.
Actively associated with the
work of the UJA's two consti-
tuent agencies, he currently
serves on the Baord of Trustees
of the United Israel Appeal, Inc.,
and on the National Council of
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee. Among the numerous
JU A overseas missions he has led
was the largest UJA mission ever
to visit Poland, in November
1975.
A FOUNDER of the Young
Leadership Division of the
United Jewish Appeal of Greater
Washington, Breslau was 1975
Campaign chairman in the
nation's capital and is a vice
president of the Board of Jewish
Education there. He is also a vice
president of the United Jewish
Appeal of Greater Washington
and serves on its Budget and
Planning Committees.
Century Wagers Aid United Way
The residents of Century Vil-
lage East, a retirement condo-
minium community located in
Deerfield Beach, recently per-
formed a "labor of love" that will
be felt by thousands through the
United Way of Broward County's
45 agencies.
Two nights' admission money
from a recent stage performance
by the Century Village East
Dramateers was donated to the
United Way. The play, a musical,
centered around the Jewish
heritage.
ACCORDING to Irving Fried-
man, producer and director, "The
donation of the proceeds from the
play had a multiplicity of gratifi-
cation to us with regard to
human relationship." He con-
tinued, "First, we wanted to be of
help and value to our neighLjrs
in the county. Second, we wanted
to show our concern for those in
the county less fortunate. Last,
we wanted to become closer to
our neighbors here in Century
Village. In a sense, we wanted to
show a different side of retire-
ment, the side where one can get
involved by filling the day with
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According to Friedman, all of
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telling people in Broward County
that we here at Century Village
really care."
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Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 8,1977
Schizophrenic Politics
The Israeli political experience these days is a schizo-
phrenic experience.
Israel refuted the Labor Party in the May elections
and gave the nod to Prime Minister Begin and Likud.
And then, last week, Israel went to the polls in the
Histadrut election where voters completely reversed
themselves and gave Labor an overwhelming victory.
A good deal of this, we suspect, is easily under-
standable. The Labor defeat in the May elections was a
repudiation of scandals in the Labor Party's ranks. It was
a statement of disaffection on the part of Israelis with
deteriorating economic affairs. It was an expression of
disenchantment with 29 years of Labor rule and the
general feeling that it was time for a change.
Since then, Israelis have been treated to the unhappy
view of Prime Minister Begins attempt to create a
coalition government. Mainly, Israelis have seen a Demo-
cratic Movement for Change refusal to join the coalition as
an even greater strengthening of the Religious faction grip
on Begin with whom Begin has had to wheel and deal in
order to survive.
Such Likud compromises as the decision on autopsies
are representative of the sudden reversal from secular
government that Israelis must now reckon with and must
surely regret in their month-long shock of recognition of
what, in their repudiation of Labor rule, they have
wrought.
This is not meant as criticism of Religious faction
politics but as an explanation for the overwhelming Labor
victory in the Histadrut election. It is an ominous note
that echoes the original Israeli fear that no Begin govern-
ment would long survive.
We are Shaken
The American Jewish community is visibly shaken
by the Carter administration's direction in the Middle
East. Mainly, the President says one thing, but he does
another.
Mr. Carter never tires of telling the Jewish com-
nity that the United States will never seek to impose a
'le East settlement, particularly one that is
detrimental to the security of the State of Israel.
On the other hand, he had made broad and sweeping
statements during the past few weeks about a "Pales-
tinian homeland." He has resurrected the ghost of the
Rogers plan based on a return to the pre-1967 borders with
only "minor" rectifications. He has passed the word down
to the Jewish community through his Jewish aide (Robert
Lipshutz) that we better tell the Israelis that we simply
won't support them if they refuse to see things as the
President himself sees them.
Then there was the Walter Mondale speech the other
week in San Francisco, which was designed to alleviate
American Jewish fears on these Carter tendencies, but
which merely threw more fuel on the already out-of-hand
fire now searing our confidence in the administration.
Anti-Boycott Law
With all of this as backdrop, we nevertheless
congratulate the President on his signing of the new anti-
boycott law.
No one would be so foolish as to anticipate that the
law will bar all discriminatory practices in American
business and industry that bow to the Arab boycott of
Israel practices which result in discrimination, also,
against American Jewish personnel in these enterprises.
But the new law will certainly make it more difficult
for those enterprises that place profit above American
principles of freedom and justice.
We welcome President Carter's statement as he
signed the bill which, in essence, argues that submission
to the purposes of the boycott diminishes the dignity of all
peoples of all ethnic origin, and therefore diminishes the
dignity of the nation.
We welcome his reaffirmation of the "special status"
linking Israel to the United States. Which brings us to our
beginning statement. If there be such a "special status,"
how does he justify his Middle East foreign policy as it is
now being shaped? For surely, that "special status" would
be meaningless were his policy to prevail.
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Re^!?.,PTION "*TES: "t YMr *'" ^ Town
Case of Maldistribution of Wealth
Franklin D. Roosevelt, the
wartime President from the
urbanized North and East, set as
one of his major goals that of
bettering the economic lot of
dwellers in the rural South.
Jimmy Carter, peacetime
President from the South (no
longer quite so rural), has said he
wants to try to develop jobs and
end poverty for folks in the
Northeast's big cities.
An obvious admirer of FDR
with political traits reminiscent
of both the Roosevelts who
achieved Presidential status,
Carter isn't finding the
challenges of welfare, jobless-
ness, and especially youth
unemployment, all that easy. The
thorny issue of welfare alone has
brought him to acknowledge that
it is a lot more complicated than
he at first realized.
Robert
CONSEQUENTLY, he is
being chided in some quarters for
coming up with a welfare
program consisting chiefly of
bones and waiting desperately at
be fleshed out.
"Joe Califano and I have
worked with other private and
government agencies to assess
the present welfare system and to
propose improvements, but it is
worse than we thought," he said
in effect shortly before leaving for
the London Economic Summit
meetings.
But the President is new at the
job, the demand for welfare
change cannot be silenced by
mere pronouncements, and this
nation will have to prove it can
make practical improvements in
the system or else face the ex-
plosion of social dynamite that
has been stockpiling for 40 years.
Here is the raw mix of the
trouble:
"WELFARE" has become an
abused and angry word, laced in
some minds with contempt.
Critics have been swift to exag-
gerate the evils attending it;
recipients have cursed what
seems to them the paucity of it;
the smug have insisted that lazi-
ness alone has made it necessary.
Yet careful students of
technological displacement and
the maldistribution of wealth
know well that most of the fault
is not with those forced on to
welfare but with such factors as
inadequate jobs and housing,
lack of job training, dispersal of
industries from reachable zones
to suburbs where living costs
mount, and lack of job training.
Hardest hit are urban youth
and many in small towns: Of
America's 7 to 8 million
unemployed, almost half are 24 or
under. Many young people
anxious to work have never had a
job. For Black young people, the
current estimate is 36.1 percent
unemployed; the Urban League
sees the figures at perhaps 60
percent.
NEW YORK is a special case
In the past four decades,
thousands have come into the big
city, many from the rural South.
New York City contributes half a
billion dollars to the welfare
funds going to its residents.
Sooner or later, the federal
government must take complete
charge; but this imperative faces
the undying hostility of those
who curse big government
nightly as they say their prayers.
How, then, can we expect not
just change, but progress on this
top American concern?
Because the obligation of
government to provide food,
Continued on Page 9
Human Rights Debate Inadequate
Friday, July 8,1977
22TAMUZ5737
^
By GUNTER ZEHM
In German Tribune
The recent Bundestag debate
on humnn rights was flat, inade-
quate and in some instances
unworthy of the noble subject
When the MP Hans Huyn
attempted to broach the core of
the matter, pointing out that it
was necessary to take a stand for
human rights in the GDR even if
this were to irk its rulers because
it put their authority, in question,
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
succeeded in diverting the debate
and bringing about a totally
superfluous discussion on whose
"political forebears" had put up
more resistance against Hitler in
1933.
CDU LEADER Helmut Kohl
wasted much of his speaking time
in demanding an apology for
heckling from the Coalition
benches and assuring Parliament
that nothing was further from his
mind than to want to "interfere
in the affairs of others."
And SPD Chairman Willy
Brandt stressed that standing up
for human rights was "no sub-
stitute for foreign policy."
Neither Coalition nor
Opposition seemed to have
understood (or indeed wanted to
understand) what the human
rights issue is all about. They all
acted as if this were a new-
fangled political tool, a sort of
ersatz politics to be handled with
care and skepticism
AND YET human rights are
the fundamental prerequisite of
democratic politics as a whole
which must serve as a criterion
Human rights are "The
ideology of the West" an
ideology the lack of which has
been much lamented latterly.
Pragmatism and tactics (by no
means coincidentally) based on
Metternich with his longing to
perpeturate the status quo have
made us virtually completely
forget this "ideology."
Soviet civil rights protagonists
with the stature of a Solzhenitsyn
or a Sakharov were necessary to
remind the West of the in-
alienable ethical foundation of its
policy. Their exhortations have
at last been heard at least in
President Carter's America.
A NEW orientation of Western
politics, going right down to the
roots, has set in, and Bonn, too,
will have to adapt itself to the
new situation.
U.S. Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance, speaking before the
NATO Council in Brussels,
clearly outlined the political
strategy in East-West relations
resulting from Washington's
stand on behalf of human rights.
Up to now, he said, the Soviet
had made use of a double
strategy. On the one hand,
detente and trade to the benefit
of both sides and, on the other,
"implacable ideological warfare"
on all levels of international
politics, open support for Com-
munist movements in the
"partner states of detente" right
down to out-and-out subversion.
IN THE future, Vance said,
there will no longer be such a one-
sided interpretation of the
detente concept. The West, too,
will in future know how to find
III I lnHfHaitlM I
above all it will call injustice by
its name, even in the East.
Politicians in Bonn must have
had their ears ringing when
Horst Ehmke, speaking in the
human rights debate, brushed
aside as mere propaganda the
Opposition's motion that a docu-
mentation on violations of human
rights in the GDR be prepared for
the CSCE Follow-up Conference
in Belgrade.
And Chancellor Schmidt, a
suspicious tremolo in his voice,
reminded the Bundestag of "the
young girl in Dresden and the
young man in Leipzig for whom
no rhetorics in the Bundestag
could provide an exit permit
enabling them to come to the
Federal Republic.
THIS MADE it clear that
Bonn intends to keep the human
rights discussion only just
ticking over by constantly
drawing attention to current
bilateral talks and agreements
which allegedly had helped many
people in the past and which
must not be talked into the
ground.
But it must at last be said that
the much-vaunted improvement
in human relations is no alibi for
political faintheartedness and
shamefaced collaboration with
dictatorship. Such attitudes are
only useful if they do not streng-
then a dictatorship, but become
part of the big struggle for
human and civil rights which has
begun in Eastern Europe.
What is at stake in the East
bloc is more than a couple of
young people who have fallen in
love with each other behind the


Friday. July 8,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Carter Invites Begin
To White House
For July 19-20 Visit
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-The White House confirmed
that President Carter has invited the newly installed Prime
Minister Menachem Begin of Israel to confer with him and his
principal aides in Washington on July 19-20.
Begin announced in Jerusalem earlier that he had received a
letter from Carter containing warm congratulations and an
official invitation to visit Washington during the week of July
18.
CARTER'S LETTER was received within hours after
Begin s government was sworn into office following a long
Knesset debate. According to the text of the letter released by
the Prime Minister's Office in Jerusalem, the President ex-
pressed a desire to establish a personal relationship with the
new Israeli leader and to exchange views on a Middle East
peace settlement and other matters of mutual concern to the
U.S. and Israel.
The President wrote: "...As you know, I am deeply com-
mitted to helping Israel and its neighbors seek a lasting
peaceful resolution to the conflict between them___I am sure
that this is an objective I share with you and I would welcome
your ideas on how progress toward peace can best be
achieved___I would like, therefore, to invite you to visit the
United States during the week of July 18 and to join with you in
a partnership of principle leading to a just and peaceful set-
tlement of the dispute between Israel and its neighbors."
Norman Lipoff to Chair National UJA
Norman H. Lipoff of Miami,
has been appointed a national
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal. UJA General Chairman
Leonard R. Strelitz announced
here today. (See story on Lipoff,
page 1).
"Norman Lipoff will be a major
asset in making the 1978 UJA
campaign, conducted by
federations throughout the
country, the largest in our
history," said Strelitz. "His
record of achievement and ef-
Some 900 people in Sunrise attended a speech by Atty. Gen.
Robert Shevin last month on "Recreation Leases and Escalator
Clauses" sponsored by B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge 2953 and
held at Temple Beth Israel. From left are Temple Beth Israel's
President, Max Cohn, Shevin, and Joe Gillman, president of the
Sunrise Lodge.---------------------------------------------
fectiveness in national, regional
and community campaign ac-
tivities is unparalleled, and I look
forward to his advice, counsel
and active participation in the
conduct of our crucial 1978 ef-
fort."
A MEMBER of the UJA
Executive Committee for the
past several years, Lipoff was
formerly associate national
chairman of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet. He is vice
president and director of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and general chairman
for the Israel Kmergency Fund
Campaign.
A prominent attorney, he is a
member of the Dade County and
American Bar Associations and a
lecturer in law at the University
of Miami College of l>aw. He
currently serves in the Tax
Section of the American Bar
Association and is a former
chairman of the Tax Section of
the Florida Bar.
I.ipotl was a recipient of the
President's Leadership Award
(1972) of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and is a past
chairman of its Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies.
I
Spread the Word on the Holocaust
World War II hero Leopold
Trepper told a gathering of sur-
vivors in New York that it is their
responsibility to spread the
message of the Holocaust, for
failure to do so would leave the
door open for "feeders of anti-
Semitism."
Trepper spoke in Yiddish as a
meeting of the American
Federation of Jewish Fighters,
Camp Inmates and Nazi Victims,
the umbrella organization for
survivors of the Holocaust.
A stabile" sculpture by the
late Alexander Calder was
dedicated in Jerusalem last
month. One of the last Calder
works before his death, the
stabile stands near Mount Herzl
at the junction of roads leading
from the city to Yad Vashem
(Israel's Memorial to the Holo-
caust). Kiriyat Hayovel, the
village of En Karem (birthplace
of John the Baptist) and the
Iladassah Medical Center.
The massive red' orange
structure was dedicated by Mrs.
Louisa Calder, widow of the man
famous for his gouaches, oils,
tapestries, stabiles and mobiles.
Figures released by the North
American Office of the Israel
Ministry of Tourism, show that
34 percent more Americans
visited Israel in May, 1977 than
in May, 1976.
Announcing these statistics in
New York, Israel Zuriel, Israel's
Finding a nurse
used t9 be
frustrating,
complicated
and risky.
Now it's easy
and reliable.
Now there's
Medical
Personnel
Pool.
Commissioner for Tourism in
North America, said that tourism
from the United States to Israel
for the first five months of 1977 is
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, recently announced
receipt of a generous grant from
the trustees of the Charles E.
22 percent ahead of the same
period of 1976.
Ninety two years ago the
Austrian government rejected
President Grover Cleveland's
desigDOe as U.S. Ambassador to
Vienna because he had a Jewish
wife. President Cleveland refused
to nominate a new ambassador
and the Austrian capital
remained without an official U.S.
minister.
This month, President Carter
appointed Milton A. Wolf, 53, as
the new Ambassador to Austria,
a prominent Jewish community
leader from Cleveland, O., who
has led his local Jewish welfare
fund drive and is a member of the
prestigious "Century Club" of
the American Jewish Congress.
The newly-elected president of
the Central Conference of
American Rabbis denounced here
June 21 "the threat of the Likud-
religious party coalition to revise
the Law of Return in Israel to
exclude Jews and their families
who have been converted by Con-
servative and Reform rabbis"
from provisions of that law.
Rabbi Ely E. Pilchik of Short
Hills, N.J., was elected head of
the 1,300-member association of
Reform members at the CCAR's
88th annual convention, suc-
ceeding Rabbi Arthur Lelyveld of
the Fairmont Temple of
Cleveland.______
Gereon D. Cohen, chancellor of
BBW Meeting Set
B'nai B'rith Women, Fort
Lauderdale Chapter 345, will hold
a Dessert Card Party at Roarke
Recreation Center, Sunrise, at 1
p.m. Tuesday, July 19.
All proceeds will be donated to
refurbish the vandalized B'nai
B'rith Building in Washington,
D.C.
Merrill Trust "to be used in
developing student community
resources. The gift came as a
result of a request which em-
phasized the importance of a
living experience for students
which serves to supplement and
reinforce classroom learning.
Jews in Jamaica have never
been persecuted as Jews have
been elsewhere in the world, the
president of Kingston's United
Congregation of Israelites,
Edward Ashenheim, told an
audience of Jamaican leaders.
His comment occurred during
a speech welcoming Rabbi Sidney
Lubin as the new spiritual leader
of the Jewish community in
Jamaica.
There has been an active
Jewish community in Jamaica
since the early 1500s when
Sephardic Jews emigrated from
Spain and Portugal.
Innovative Teachers
for Hebrew Day School of Ft. Lauderdale in general
studies, K-6, full or half day. Require expertise in open
lass rms., indiv. instr., & creative methods. Small
lasses. Also teachers of Hebrew-Judaic studies.
Experienced only. Send full resumes to Hebrew Day
School of Ft. Lauderdale, 5975 W. Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise,
Fla. 33313

HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
TEMPLE SHOLOM
I32SE 11th Avenue, Pompano Beach, Fla.
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER and CHOIR
ROSH HASHANAH
Mon. Sept. 12 7:00p.m.
Tues. Sept. 13 9:00a.m.
Wed. Sept. 14 9:00a.m.
KOI NIDRAY
Wed. Sept 21 7:00p.m.
Y0M KIPPUR DAY
Thurs. Sept. 229:00 a.m.
RESERVAYIONS NOW BEING ACCEPYED AY YHE TEMPLE OFFICE
942-6410
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL REGISTRATION
Aug. 28th and 29th 10 to 12
Aug. 31st Sept. 1st 1 to 3
PRIAAARY THRU CONFIRMATION
FULLY QUALIFIED TEACHERS

4t
MEDICAI PERSONNEL POOL
CAPABLE WOMAN
wanted to help with new-
born plus household
duties. Approx. 10 days
live-in late October.
Plantation call 484-0790
/
V
ATTENTION
CONDOMINIUMS
SPECIAL GROUP RATES INVITED TO
'tTewhlte Qmam-QQ.
__________rOF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
TRADITIONAL COMMUNITY
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
CONDUCTED BY:
Rabbi Henry L. Shwartz and Cantor Jeno Friedman
IN THE
Temple Emanu-EI Sanctuary 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rosh Hashana, Sept. 12,13, 14.
Kol Nidre, Yom Kippur, Sept. 21, 22.
Services are under the personal direction of Rabbi Joel S. Goor
CALL 731-1310 FOR INFORMATION/1


Page 6
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. July 8,1977
School Registration, Holiday Reservations Underway at Sholom
Registration for Sunday Re-
ligious School and reservations
for this Fall's High Holy Day
services are now underway at
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach.
The Religious School, recently
expanded, is aimed to children
from five to eight years old, and
classes are held on Sundays from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. This, in addition
to a five-year Hebrew program
and a two-year confirmation
department, consitituee the
Temple's Religious School
program.
Certified teachers will instruct
courses in Jewish history, Sid-
dur. customs and ceremonies, the
State of Israel, and Jewish
current events.
"It is urgent," said Rabbi
Morris A. Skop, "that parents
realize the needs of our Jewish
children in increasing their
Jewish knowledge to face the
pressures of evangelists and
Moonies and uninformed 'Jews
for Jesus' groups who seek to
brain-wash our Jewish youth."
Adult classes will also
offered, Rabbi Skop said.
be
High Holy Day services will
include children's services in the
Temple Chapel and special
services will be held under
Temple auspices at Palm A ire.
J
01
ol
J(
C(
B
tl
tl
Attending the Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Chapter luncheon
are, from left, Mrs. Myron Rapport, Region vice president of
Fund-Raising, Mrs. Edward Hare, Chapter vice president of
Fund-Raising, Mrs. Sidney Hoffman, chairperson, Mrs. Mat-
thew Newman, Chapter president, Mrs. Jack Hirsch, cochair-
person. Seated are Mrs. David Slass, Chapter vice president of
Program and Mrs. Richard Tarlow, vice president of Adminis-
tration.
940 Attend Hadassah Lunch

940 ladies from the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
attended a luncheon at the
Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach.
The ladies were entertained by
Dorothy Golin who opened the
program with the national an-
them, accompanied by Paula
Cohen at the piano. TheHabima
Players also presented a
program.
The guest speaker of the day
was Mrs. Myron Rapport of
North Palm Beach.
The luncheon was planned and
executed by Sidney Hoffman and
Mrs. Jack Hirsch, with the co-
operation of Mrs. Edward Hare,
vice-president of fund-raising and
Mrs. David Slass, program vice
president.
Mrs. Matthew Newman, presi-
dent of the Chapter, was also in
attendance.
s
p
c
s
per
5Q 0
per*
Occ
Happy with the success of the annual
Women's Day at the Inverrary Country Club
Thursday, June 2, sponsored by the Israel
Histadrut Foundation are (standing left to
right) Anne Rosenthal, Fort Luaderdale;
Estelle Freeman, Deer field Beach; Charlotte
Teller, coordinator, Israel Histadrut
Foundation, Hallandale; Minerva Kaplan,
Program chairman; Anne Ackerman, book
reviewer; Dora Frucht. Sunrise; Hilda Wor-
man. Sunrise; Esther Molat, West Palm
Beach; (seated left to right) Rose Kessler,
Plantation; Sally Klein, Lauderdale Lakes;
Frieda Cohen, Deerfield Beach; Mollie Falik,
West Palm Beach; Pearl Paster, West Palm
Beach. A book review of Nobel Prize author
Saul Bellow's "To Jerusalem and Back" iras
presented by Anne Ackerman in celebration
of the tenth anniversary of the reunification
of Jerusalem.
on
8SRoorr>*
DA*
M8
5%
Constant Rabbinical
Supervision Machf iach
on Premises
PHONE
l-(305) 866-0121
FOR RESERVATIONS
THRU AUGUST J5
DAVID ROSNER'S
MOTH POOL
Ca-N*s
Yiddish Program Performed
RESERVE NOW FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
On the Ocean
at 67th Street
Miami Beach,
Florida 33141
SUPERLATIVE MEALS DAILY
FREE LUNCHEON SNACK
SUPERVISED DAY CAMP
ARTS/CRAFTS PROGRAMS
A Yiddish Cultural program,
"Happy Birthday America
The Yiddish Tricentennial in
Story, Song and Dance" was
performed on Tuesday, June 21,
and Wednesday, June 22, at
Century Village, Deerfield Beach.
The play, in the form of a com-
mentary, was written by Ada
Serman and directed by Ada
Serman and Winnie Winkelstein.
It told the story of the earliest
arrival of Jewish immigrants;
who they were, where they
settled and their contributions to
the development and growth of
America.
The reading cast was made up
of Evelyn Denner, Sarah Filner,
Eva Marder, Augusta Mendell
and Marion Taylor.
Members of the Yiddish
Culture Choral Group, directed
by Winnie Winkelstein, were
accompanied at the piano by
Florence Smith. They included
Jean Baum, Henrietta Cooper,
Tillie Fried, Esther Garfinkel.
Sam Gallant. Sam Greene. Char-
lotte Gordon, Kate Greenberg,
Charles Kaufman, Meyer Levy,
Lillian Perlin, Leo Schretter,
Nata Waga, Ida Weinberg and
Goldie Wosk.
Performers of the Yiddish Cul-
ture Dance group, also directed
by Winnie Winkelstein, were
Shirley Berger. Florence Blen-
dermann. Pat Charnow. Lillie
Edelstein. Jack Edelstein, Claire
Hardis. Ruth Klein. Tillie Gard-
ner, Freda Lasner. Kay Leven-
son, Shirley Miller, Sylvia Nach-
bar, Bea Ordower and Ralph
Racow.
u
?
I
J Tha ^aAlR CONOITrONeD
rsHwCftotiffl
OCfAWRONT
40th to
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Friday, July 8.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
JCC Day Camp Season in Full Swing
v
On Monday, June 20, the
Jewish Community Center
opened the doors to its first year
of full day camp service to the
Jewish community and, ac-
cording to Camp Director Larry
Berkley, the children enrolled in
the program will be treated to the
very best day camp experience
they've ever had."
Over 300 children have re-
gistered for the 3-session, 9-week
^ogram being conducted at Top-
pekeegee Yugne (T-Y) Park "in
Hollywood. The camp site, 20
minutes south of Fort Lauderdale
off Interstate 95, includes a life
guarded children's lake about 100
yards from the main site, a large
pavilion area for outdoor arts and
crafts and an outdoor theater.
Adjacent to the pavilion is an
athletic field and surrounding the
site are numerous shade trees and
nature paths.
WATER skills are offered and
Day School Scores High
On Achievement Tests
The Hebrew Day School, founded two years ago with a
program of general and Judaic studies, recently scored highly
on the national achievement tests.
| The School's total average on all scores (reading, math,
'science, social studies, etc.) was approximately one year above
grade level.
The highest score was achieved by the fifth grade, which
averaged two and a half years above grade level.
According to principal Moshe Zwang, the Hebrew Day
School was able to achieve "this level of education by a
program of individualization, close supervision and small
classes, along with the commitment of a highly dedicated
staff."'
I Sunrise Center Tickets On Sale
The Sunrise Jewish Center has
announced that limited reser-
vations for members, for the sale
of tickets for High Holy Days
services, will conclude on July 15.
After this date all available
l.kels will go on sale to the
^public.
For further information
contact Hen Goldstein or Visit
the Center on Wednesdays from
(>::!() p.m. to 9 p.m. or Sundays
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Hie Men's Club is in formation
and limited membership ap-
plications to the Center are
available.
Daily services are now being
conducted along with Friday
Plantation Jewish
Congregation
At the Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation on Friday, July 8,
regular Sabbath worship services
will be conducted by Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr at the Temple,
beginning at 8 p.m.
The Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Sey-
mour Gershman in honor of their
son Neil's Bar Mitzvahtobeheld
Saturday, July 9, at 10:30 a.m.
evening and Saturday morning
services.
emphasized, Berkley noted, as
well as "just cooling off for fun.
Every Wednesday features a
"trip day" to a different educa-
tional, cultural or fun spot and
one day each week is set aside for
a special theme. Friday is set
aside for a special meal prepared
and eaten at the camp.
The camp has hired a full-time
professional senior staff which is
assisted by a group of junior
counselors and counselors-in-
training. Specialists in arts and
crafts, gymnastics, athletics,
swimming and yoga will help
make the camp "an individually
oriented day camp," Berkley
said.
Older campers have already
produced a newspaper, including
writing and editing.
Activities are now underway
and trip days are already proving
popular, Berkley noted.
"At the Swimming Hall of
Fame in Fort Lauderdale, the
youngsters all had an oppor-
tunity to learn the basics of
diving from the low boards.
There was even an opportunity to
watch a practice session by the
Swedish Olympic Swim Team,"
Berkley said.
The camp has openings for the
last three-week session beginning
on Aug. 1. More information is
available by contacting the camp
registrar at the JCC.
High Holiday Seating Sales Begin
Hank Blumenthal. chairman of
the Seating Committee, or the
Center officer can be contacted
Margate Jewish Center has
announced the sale of seats for
High Holy Days began on July 5
and continue on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
until Aug. 16.
Services will be held this Fall
by Cantor Sidney Golombe at the
David Park annex and by Cantor
Max Gallub at the main Center.
After Aug. 16 all seats will be
sold on a first-come-first-served
basis. Non-members may also
purchase tickets.
for further information.
BBW States Lunch
Sunrise B'nai B'rith Women,
Chapter 1527, will conduct a get-
together summer luncheon on
Thursday, July 14, noon, at
Grandpa's Dairy Restuarant,
Lauderhill.
The luncheon will be followed
by card games and mah jongg.
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For Group Outings and Conferences call
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f


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 8,1977
\m\
How does one distinguish fact from lable, sort out the
truth from myth especially with respect to Israel? Was
Prime Minister Menachem Begin a terrorist? What's the dif-
ference between the pre-lsrael Irgun Zvl Leuml and the
Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO)? Here Is lust such a
sorting out of tact from myth thanks to the American Is-
rael Public Affairs Committee.
I"1"1"1"1"1
Will the Real Terrorist Please Stand Up?
ist.'
MYTH: "Menachem Begin is a Terror-
FACT: Begin's Irgun fought against
British rule of the Jewish homeland. Unlike
the PLO, the Irgun struck exclusively at
military targets. Unlike the PLO, the Irgun
sought to minimize civilian casualties by
giving advance warning often at the risk
of its own soldiers. The Irgun fought to
terminate British rule, not to terrorize popu-
lations. The Irgun retaliated against British
floggings, imprisonment and hangings of its
members.
In contrast, the PLO has attacked only
civilian targets, never military targets. It
has murdered innocent women and children
deliberately. The PLO has no
political i military purpose in its acts, save to
sow fear and seek revenge.
MYTH: "Begin's Irgun committed a
Massacre at the Arab village of Deir
Yassin."
FACT: An authoritative study of what
occurred at Deir Yassin was published on
March 16, 1969, by the Israeli Ministry for
Foreign Affairs. It offered these major
details and conclusions:
Deir Yassin was one of two villages (the
other was Castel) which was blocking the
road to Jerusalem and keeping food and
water from reaching nearly 100,000 be-
leaguered inhabitants of Jerusalem. It was
inhabited by several hundred villagers and
sheltered one company of Iraqi troops and
another company of Palestinian Arab
soldiers.
On April 10. 1948, about 100 members of
the Jewish Irgun and Stern groups drove up
to the village with a sound truck and ordered
it to surrender. Over 200 Arabs evacuated
the village immediately and were escorted by
the Irgun, unharmed, back to Jerusalem.
White flags were extended from the
windows of the buildings nearest the Jewish
forces. An advance party entered the village
and was hit by a hail of bullets.
Fierce house-to-house fighting followed.
The combatants were able to take the stone
houses only with grenades.
When the attack ended, it was found
that 254 civilians had been killed. They had
either been held as hostages by the Iraqi and
Palestinian army regulars who ambushed the
Irgun or they had sought protection with the
Arab soldiers.
Yunes Ahmed Assad, a prominent Arab
survivor of Deir Yassin, said:
^(((|B|HSH|
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
"The Jews never intended to hurt
the population of the village, but were
forced to do so after they met enemy fire
which killed the Irgun commander." (Al
Urdan, April 9, 1955)
MYTH: "Begins Irgun bombed the
King David Hotel and killed innocent
people."
FACT: The British military command
and Criminal Investigation Division for the
Mandate were located in the King David
Hotel. The Irgun planted bombs in the base-
ment of the hotel on July 22, 1946. At great
risk, the Irgun twice called the British com-
mand and warned them to evacuate the
hotel, as bombs had been planted. In a dis-
play of poor judgment, the British refused to
evacuate. As a result, 91 British, Arabs and
Jews were killed in the blast.
MYTH: "The Palestinians have a right
to the West Bank."
FACT: No Palestinian state was formed
in the West Bank and Gaza during the 19
years of Arab rule. In fact, there already is a
Palestinian state. It is Jordan, which oc-
cupies four-fifths of the historic Palestine
Mandate. Israel occupied only one-fifth of
Palestine. The majority of the people of
Jordan are Palestinian, as is the majority of
the bureaucracy and army. It should not be
forgotten that nearly three-quarters of all
Palestinians still live in the mandate area,
and never left.
The PLO has little direct contact with
the vast majority of Palestinians. The PLO
has asserted that it desires a state in the
West Bank only to facilitate the conquest of
PLO Chieftain Yassir A rafa t
Israel and that the existence of Israel is
fundamentally null and void, and that the
Jews have no right for a homeland.
In his insistence that a Palestinian state
not be established within only a few miles of
Israel's population centers, Menachem Begin
enjoys the support of the vast majority of
Israel's citizens.
MYTH: "The West Bank belongs to
Jordan."
FACT: Jordan never had legal title to
the West Bank. When the Mandate of Pales-
tine was partitioned in 1948. a Jewish state
and an Arab state, based in the West Bank,
were formed. But the Arab legion of King
Hussein's grandfather. King Abdullah,
occupied the West Bank forcibly in 1948 and
the Arab Palestinian state died aborning.
Abdullah took this action specifically to
prevent a state under the control of the Nazi-
supporter, Haj Amin el-Husseini, the leader
of the Palestinians, from coming into exis-
tence and threatening his own kingdom.
In 1950, following stage-managed
political meetings in the West Bank, Trans-
jordan officially annexed the West Bank and
was renamed Jordan. Only Britain and
Pakistan recognized this annexation; many
Arab states shunned Jordan as a result.
From 1948 until 1967, Jordan remained
in control of the West Bank. During that
time of total Arab control, there was no move
to establish a Palestinian state there, or in
Gaza, which Egypt had seized. The claim for
a Palestinian state only arose after Israel
repelled Arab aggression in 1967 and took
control of the historic Jewish territories of
Judea and Samaria in the West Bank.
IBlBIBIBIBIHIBIHlBIHIBIBIH|B|BiaiB,H,HIH,HIH,
Jewish Philanthropies Arm Formed Under Faber
Continued from Page 1
Los Angeles, Chicago and Miami as among
the cities with well-organized and sophis-
ticated endowment programs. Fort Lauder-
dale, he commented, was joining "good
company" in establishing its Foundation.
Lipoff, who until recently was also a
leading figure in the UJA's National Young
Leadership Cabinet, told the Fort Lauder-
dale business professional that they had it
"in their power to suggest to, and direct,
their clients to consider the Foundation as a
suitable vehicle for the handling of their
estates." In addition to the considerable tax
savings that accrue to an individual who
establishes an endowment or legacy in the
Foundation, he. noted, the Foundation does
not charge its donors anything for helping in
estate planning, handling the bequest, trust,
fund or legacy, or acting as an executor.
Persons who deal with banks and other
financial institutions in these matters in-
variably pay fees for the services they get
free from the Foundation.
IN ADDITION to Arthur Faber as
chairman, Hyman Indowsky of Peat, Mar-
_
wick and Mitchell, CPA's, is serving as
chairman of the Foundation's Tax Com-
mittee.
Faber is a member of the Broward
County Association of Life Underwriters.
Last year, he was named to the President's
Council Summit of the Home Life Insurance
Company for his record in writing over $1
million in new life insurance in a 12-month
period. He is also a Life and Qualifying
member of the Million Dollar Round Table, a
group of life insurance underwriters. Faber'is
a graduate of the City College of New York
and is the husband of Rovi Faber, general
chairman of the Federation's WECARE
program.
Certified public accountants and law-
yers who attended the meeting were: Burton
S. Alpern, CPA, with Mitchell and Com-
pany; Martin Cass, CPA, with Tennenbaum,
Topping and Simon; Judah H. Ever, accoun-
tant, A. M. Pullen and Company; Edward T.
Hirschberg, CPA, Lester Witte and Com-
pany; Hyman Indowsky, CPA, partner with
Peat, Marwick, Mitchell and Company;
Leonard Kinker, CPA, Pollak. Siegel. Zoller
and Koross, P.A.; Martin Kurtz, CPA,
Kurtz, Jasco and Webb (Kurtz is a Federa-
tion vice president); Sheldon S. Polish, CPA
Ernst and Ernst; Harris Reibel, CPA
Stanley Schweiger, CPA, Stanley Schweiger
and Company; Sol Sokolow CPA Sokolow
and Bollinger.
Also, these lawyers: Gerald Beyer,
Alvin Capp of Capp. Reinstein and Kopelo-
witz; Lebow B. Fineberg, Joel Reinstein of
Capp. Reinstein and Kopelowitz; Carl
Schuster and Ted Sobo.
Other guests included Rovi Faber
Leonard Farber; Irving Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Federation; Barry
Axler, assistant executive director of the
Federation; Irwin Swirsky, director of the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation; and
Joseph J. Calig, Nathan L. Roberts and Jan
Salit, campaign associates in the Federa-
tion's UJA.
Inquiries concerning the new Founda-
tion and its legacies program may be made
by calling Arthur Faber or Irving Geisser at
the Jewish Federation.
CO


luly 8,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
ish GI's Barred from Serving in Arab Lands
YORKAre Jewish
personnel barred from
ent to Arab lands?
American Jewish '
Ls has called on Secretary
lense Harold Brown to
how many Jews are ser-
U.S. military instal-
fn Arab lands.
Pentagon says it doesn't
The American Jewish
bs says the information is
available and suspects the
Department may be
> hide something.
Ii Arthur Hertzberg,
at of the American Jewish
|bs. wrote to Secretary
[on Apr. 1 noting that
kiddle Eastern states have
fified from entry into their
, members of U.S. armed
vho have Jewish religious
m.
JRICAN Jewish service-
Case Of
ildistribution
)i Wealth
ig, clothing, and other
lities to many was not
ed in boom times and came
[us like a slow-rising flood,
errybuilt welfare program
| system and seems to defy
It needs to be scrapped
mst be refashioned from
th. And inasmuch as the
[lent has vowed to balance
jdget before the end of his
nt term of office, the money
Led will have to generate
Jtute money.
kTE AND local outlays for
will have to be reduced as
}ngton takes over. Money
tve to go where most people
nd where unemployment is
(acute. New jobs will have to
reated by government in
partnership with business
in turn, will expect tax
for such a costly move.
ismuch as children and
its unable to work total 10.5
^n of the 11 -plus million now
elfare, direct allotments will
[to be provided in the bulk of
lbs growing out of the hunt
energy-saving and energy-
T,ing programs should help
the welfare crisis. And
ing young people to work
Lnding mass transit facilities
likely way to proceed.
men have not been permitted to
serve on U.S. military missions
in Saudi Arabia," Rabbi Her-
ztberg said, adding:
"We are told that this ex-
clusion no longer is consistently
enforced; and indeed, Executive
Order 11478 (President Ford's
directive of November 20, 1975)
would no longer permit any
Federal agency, including the
military branches, from comply-
ing with any such religiously-
related bar."
The American Jewish
Congress leader added, however,
that "while disavowing a policy
of formal religious exclusion,
some Arab countries maintain
that all American Jews must be
conclusively presumed to be
sympathetic to Zionism and thus
unsuitable to represent the U.S.
within their borders in so sen-
sitive a capacity as the military.
"This policy," Rabbi Hertz-
berg wrote, "would result in as
rigid an exclusion of American
Jews as had been accomplished
earlier; it would merely be using a
different rubric. We are, there-
fore, writing to ascertain ap-
proximately how many American
military personnel currently are
serving in countries in the Middle
East and how many, if any, of
that number are Jews."
THE American Jewish
Congress spokesman conceded
that in many government depart-
ments such information may not
be readily available because of
the "constitutional disability to
conduct an official inquiry into
religion."
In the military, however, he
said, "religious inquiries are
permitted.. .because of the need
to provide supplementary
religious facilities arising from
the physical removal of military
personnel from their homes and
usual places of worship." Rabbi
Hertzberg is a former U.S. Air
Force chaplain.
"Since this information is, there-
fore, readily available to the
military services, we would be
most grateful for whatever
enlightenment on this issue you
can provide."
The Pentagon did not reply
until May 19 when a Defense
Department spokesman wrote:
"Information regarding religious
affiliation of DoD (Department of
Defense) military personnel by
geographical locations is not
maintained. A declaration of
Irving Q. Pullet says
A
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religious preference by military
personnel is voluntary. Thus,
even a search of each individual's
record may not yield reliable
statistics on the religious
preference of personnel assigned
in any given country."
THE LETTER, signed by
Robert F. Kelley, acting director
for Management Information,
Operations and Control, accom-
panied a statistical breakdown of
U.S. military personnel in
various countries in the Middle
Eat, but without listing religious
affiliation.
Mr. Kelley wrote: "DoD policy
prohibits consideration of
religion in selection of individuals
for assignment. In addition,
individual members of minorities
may decline assignments to
countries that may discriminate
against their minority, without
prejudice to their future careers."
Kelley's letter was deemed
"unresponsive to our principal
inquiry" by Phil Baum, associate
executive director of the
Congress, who responded on May
27 in behalf of Rabbi Hertzberg.
"We are at a loss to under-
stand why the Department is
reluctant to disclose information
which your letter concedes is
available or readily at hand," Mr.
Baum wrote, adding: "You note
that the Department does not
classify by geographical location
information relating to the
religious affiliation of military
personnel.
HOWEVER, in the report
accompanying DoD news release
of Mar. 28 it is indicated that as
of December 31 of last year there
were only 43 U.S. military
personnel in Egypt; 20 in Jordan;
7 in Lebanon; 834 in Morocco;
291 in Saudi Arabia; and 19 in
Tunisia.
"Even a manual search of this
limited number of records should
take hardly any time; and in an
era of computer technology the
whole job should require no more
than 20 minutes.
"Moreover, we fail to perceive
the relevance of your comment
that the declaration of religious
preferency by military personnel
is voluntary. It may be that the
resulting statistics are not totally
comprehensive by nonetheless
they surely offer some insight
into the realities of the assign-
ment practices of the U.S. armed
forces.
"Even accepting the
possibility that a random number
of servicemen may have elected
not to disclose their religious
affiliation, if all the available
evidence suggests that there are
no Jews assigned whatever to
any of the Arab countries, that
fact cannot be dismissed aa
without significant statistical
meaning.
"FINALLY, your letter
suggests the possibility some
Jews may have declined assign-
ment to Arab Countries because
of their objection to prevailing
anti-Semitism. However, no
proof whatever is cited in support
of this conjecture. We wonder
whether, in fact, there has been
even a single instance of this kind
and we would welcome any
further elucidation the Depart-
ment can provide."
{Bundestag Human Rights
I Debate Seen 'Inadequate9
Continued from Page 4
Wall and who are to !>< hctpwl (or
not helped) by some isolated
notion. What is ill slake are
millions of people who sixty
years after I he Soviet October
Revolution are still waiting to
have at least some civil rights
granted Ul them and not to he
treated worse than the colonial
slaves of the 19th century.
THE HUMAN rights debate
which was initialed by the I'.ast
bloc dissidents and seized upon
by President Carter will in all
likelihood have an impact on
i the first time the focal
attention will not be
1 lieories and systems of
world polities in the next few
yoiirM
And I
point o
obstruct
government, but the individual
man with his rights and free-
doms. In a way, this means that
Camus is the victor over Marx
and Machiavelli: and this opens
up vast new vistas.
The West need not fear this
dispute and unless it leaves in the
hirch friends which it has
without turning a hand made
in the East.
We do business
the right way.

1700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 31)11
Phone. 735-1330
JULIO
CUSTOM TALOR
European Designer
JULY 8-16
CUSTOM TAILORED
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For 15 Years Designing in Miami and now in Ft. tauderdale. With
Fine Selection of Imported and Domestic Fabrics Garments also
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Phone 565-5061. 1906 E. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
TEMPLE BE1H ISRAEL PRESENTS

HIGH
^ORTHE FIRST TIME
ATTH
'high holiday services
conducted by cantor seymour schwartzman
and rabbi emanuel schenk
ROSH HASHANAH September 12, 13, 14
YOM KIPPUR September 21, 22
Tickets purchased before July 15 $22.50
(After July 15-$25.00)
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS FOR GROUP PURCHASES
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION AND
RESERVATIONS CONTACT:
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise, Florida 33313
7354040
or
SUNRISE MUSICAL THEATRE
741 8600
(Additional Conservative seivices sponsored by the Temple will lie held at the
Inverrary Country Club and Sunrise Lakes-Phase III. Services for membership
will be held at Temple Beth Israel.)
All services under the Direction of Rabbi Phillip Labowit; will be conducted
in the Conservative tradition.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 8,1977
Christian Yellow Pages Proliferating
Christian Yellow Pages,
the Dade and Broward
County directories listing
Christian merchants ex-
clusively, is currently
moving to open offices for
the publication of a new
directory in Jacksonville.
The Florida Regional
Office of the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith this week an-
nounced that the CYP is
also contemplating editions
of the publication for
Daytona Beach and
Orlando.
THE ADL revealed the ex-
pansion of CYP in Florida at the
same time that it took note of
Presbyterian Minister, the Rev.
Charles Davidson, of Jackson-
ville, who alerted the human
relations agency to a convention
of the Southern Presbyterians in
Nashville, which seemed open to
Reform Rabbis Sing New
DineHave More Kids
GROSSINGER, N.Y. (JTA) In an historic shift in the
tradition of the Central Conference of American Rabbis (CCAR) the
organization of the Reform rabbinate June 23 adopted a position paper
suggesting that Jews have larger families "because there are simply
not enough of us to be assured survival in succeeding generations."
The CCAR convention said that "while Reform Judaism ap-
proves birth control, we also recognize our obligation to maintain a
viable and stable Jewish population. Therefore, couples are en-
couraged to have at least two or three children."
THERE IS an increasing awareness of the possibility that in 100
years, "only a few Jews will remain: all of the others will have
disappeared, victims of assimilation, mixed marriage, indifference,
and a low birth rate."
Rabbi Jonathan M. Brown of Temple Israel in Long Beach, Calif.,
was the author of the paper.
The CCAR also voted to join with its congregational counterpart
in the Reform movement, the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, in creating a mass membership organization for
Reform Jews who wish to join the World Zionist Organization.
THE NEW group is called the Association of Reform Zionists of
America (ARZA). ARZA chairman Rabbi Roland B. Gittebohn of
Boston announced that a membership drive will be launched im-
mediately.
"We want to bring large numbers of our people to Zionism,
particularly now when the unity of the Jewish people is paramount,"
he asserted.
Angry Debate Marks Begin's
Official Assumption of Office
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM -(JTA)-The
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin took the oath of
office in the early hours of the
morning after nine hours of
angry, often bitter debate in the
Knesset which emphasized the
sharp cleavage between the new
regime and its parliamentary
opposition. Begin won the vote of
confidence he had asked for in
his inaugural speech to the
Knesset as Prime Minister.
But his 63-53 margin was
strictly along party lines. Voting
for the government were Likud,
the National Religious Party
(NRP) and Aguda bloc, Moshe
Dayan and Samuel Flatto-
Sharon.
NEGATIVE VOTES were cast
by the Labor Alignment, the
Democratic Movement for
Change (DMC). the Sheli and
Rakah factions and the one-
member factions of Gideon
Hauser of the Independent
Liberal Party and Shulamit Aloni
of the Civil Rights Party. Four
MKs were absent.
The debate was broadcast live
on television. Shimon Peres,
leader of the Labor Alignment,
led the attack on the Begin
coalition. He scored Likud for
making controversial concessions
to the religious bloc to an extent
unknown in Israel before.
He said the agreements under
which the NRP and the Aguda
joined the coalition "gives cause
for great concern."
BEGIN HAS conceded to his
coalition partners "many
demands which have many grave
implications" for our national
life, Peres declared. He accused
Begin of handing over to his
religious partners conduct of
State affairs "according to their
particular version of a rabbinic
outlook."
Referred to the more emotional
portions of Begin's speech, Peres
reminded the new Premier that
"we are not declaring here the
independence of the State of
Israel. You seem to forget, Begin,
that this was done over 29 years
ago and not by your party."
There was a good deal of
heckling from both the gover-
nment and opposition sides of the
chamber during the prolonged
debate. But a storm erupted
when the new Foreign Minister,
Moshe Dayan, mounted the
podium.
DAYAN, the last speaker
before the voting, had remained
in an anteroom most of the night
and did not hear the attacks on
him by many of his former Labor
Alignment colleagues. As he
began to speak he was drowned
out by catcalls and shouts from
the Labor Alignment benches
demanding that he return the
Knesset seat to which he was
elected on the Labor ticket.
When the Speaker finally
restored order, Dayan said the
new government differed from its
predecessor on foreign policy
matter on only one issueits
objection to the participation of
the West Bank.
"If the Arabs ever propose a
participation we could always
disagree among ourselves and
even divide on it. But there is no
point in doing so now, when they
reject all our proposals and insist
on total withdrawal," the new
Foreign Minister said.
testimony on the "buy
Christian" directories, and who
went to the convention with
Charles Wittenstein, the ADL's
southern counsel in Atlanta to
alert Southern Presbyterians to
plans for the new directories.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith said it was
"deeply gratified" by the "forth-
right denunciation" of the
Christian Yellow Pages and
similar "buy Christian" direc-
tories, which was expressed by
the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church in the
United States.
Following Wittenstein's
testimony, the governing body of
the Southern Presbyterians
adopted a resolution calling upon
all its church units and individual
members to "neither patronize
these directories by subscription,
nor purchase them for the
purpose of trade with those listed
therein."
It also forwarded the
statement to leaders of other
church groups for similar action.
IN HAILING the resolution,
Arnold Forster, ADL's associate
director and general counsel in
New York, noted that the League
was preparing a California law-
suit against the Modesto-based
CYP on grounds that its policy of
requiring advertisers to pledge
they are "born again" Christians
was in violation of that state's
law.
California prohibits anyone
from refusing to enter into a
business transaction on the basis
of religion.
The Presbyterian declaration "*
said that such directories are
"not only divisive among
Christians, but. ..especially
discriminatory in relation to the
Jewish community." It went on
to note "the injury inflicted upon
interfaith relationships" and on
the principle of free enterprise.
THE DIRECTORIES, the
Assembly said, "run counter to
the ethic of a free and open
economic order by making
religious subscription and affili-
ation the basis for entering into
contract for the advertisement of
public services."
The Assembly voted to for-
ward the document to the top
leadership of the United Presby-
terian Church, the National
Council of Churches, the U.S.
Catholic Bishops Conference and
the National Association of
Evangelicals.
. i
Now that you Ve spent
your money, how are
you spending vour time?
'en:
If you've bought an apartment in a
condominium community, your life
should be very exciting. You should
be involved in all kinds of interest-
ing sports and activities with all
sorts of interesting people. And if
you're notyou should have bought
at Holiday Springs.
All kinds of recreation.
But no Rec Lease.
Holiday Springs has one of the
greatest recreational and social pro-
grams anywhere. And there's no
Rec Lease.
We are a planned community sur-
rounding an 18-hole championship
golf course. You will find all-
weather tennis courts, a heated pool,
parks, picnic grounds, even fresh
water fishing in our broad waterways.
At Holiday Springs you can play
volleyball, shuffleboard, croquet,
horse shoes and badminton. You can
play bridge or have a party in one of our card and party
rooms. You can expand your creative abilities in our
Arts and Crafts Building. Or reduce your waistline in
our health spa.
Best of all, a spectacular auditorium for community
functions and shows with top name entertainment is
soon to be completed.
In short, there's no limit to the fun you can have and
the things you can accomplish at Holiday Springs
Ifs not too late.
There are already over 500 happy families that call
Holiday Springs home. But we still have a good selec-
tion of beautiful apartments available. One bedroom
from $18,990; two bedrooms from $27,490. With
financing currently available at 8Vzr/< over 25 years
Life should be fun.
And it is at Holiday Springs. It's a better place to
spend your money, because it's a busier place to spend
your time.
Models and Sales Center open daily from 9 to 5 at
3300 Holiday Springs Blvd., Margate. Phone 752-4200
From Dade, 944-3035. (Take 1-95 or U.S. 441 to
Sample Road, go west to Holiday Springs Blvd.)
.
Holidays
From $18&9(fto $35090.
Another fine community by Nationwide Building & Development, Ltd.
Florida's Last Great Buy
,i
This is not intended as j full statement
about Holiday Springs. For complete
details, please refer to the Prospectus and
related documents available to purchasers.
Financing Example: I bedroom/I bath
apartment that sells tor SIS.990. 30*
down payment of $5,697 leaves a balance
of $13,293 to be financed for 25 years.
Term is 300 payments of $107.00 for
principal and 8fc* interest. APR: 8.94"*


July 8,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
>the& With divine Significance
plORifca: 'the QaRfcen of eoen'
/ ARREN FREEDMAN
State of Florida allegedly
by devout and God-
men and women, had
quently described in 18th
writings as the Biblical
jf Canaan. In fact, years
.. 1936, one E. E. Callaway
iintstown, Fla., a candidate
pvernor, published a pam-
arguing earnestly that
la was the original site of
larden of Eden.
located it in Liberty County
the banks of the Apala-
River. There, and there
I on the face of the globe, he
were to be found all the
, delineated in Genesis: (a)
[flows the four-headed river;
liere grows the gopher wood
iwhich Noah fashioned the
(c) there lie the gold
urn, onyx, and other
Ints mentioned in the story
reation; and (d) there are
tons of a very early race of
lind.
JCH A mystical delineation
|not necessarily result in a
influx of God-fearing men
[women, although one of the
lest Jewish settlers in
sda, Moses Elias Levy, also
Ived that Florida was clothed
\ divine significance.
argued that American
ins in Florida were the Lost
es of Israel. Another Jew,
ham Mordecai, the first
Bh settler around Mont-
ery, Ala., when that area was
of British West Florida,
yed so strongly that the
jns were his kinsmen that he
\wd one and insisted upon
easing her people in his
Btral Hebrew language.
Higious Directory
FORT LAUDERDALE
|H ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
kkiand Park Blvd. Rabb> Philip A.
bbowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
Warren Freedman is a New
Rochelle, N.Y., attorney who
writes extensively on Jewish
history.
WU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W. Oak
nd Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi Joel
bor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
>REW CONGREGATION OF
kUDERHILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave..
huderhill. Conservative Isadore
Bsenfeld, president.
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
W 57th St Conservative. Rabbi
rael Zimmerman (44A).
JNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
171 Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
-sheBomzer<52).
Mordecai promoted these ideas
on his frequent trips to Pen-
sacola, Fla., where he marketed
the oil of hickory nuts which the
Indians helped him to gather.
But the most persuasive ex-
ponent of a Hebraic strain among
the Indians of Florida was
George Catlin, the itinerant
artist.
CATLIN studied 48 tribes,
among them the Seminoles and
the Creeks, and painted several
portraits of the Osceola. "I
believe with many others," he
wrote in his classic collection of
notes and letters, "that they have
Jewish blood in their veins,
although I would not assert, as
some have undertaken to prove,
that they are Jews."
Catlin listed a number of
similarities: (1) the Hebrews had
one Supreme and Everlasting
God and the Indians a single
Great Spirit; (2) both had a
sanctum sanctorum as a holy
place where women were for-
bidden; (31 both had priests and
prophets; and (4) both believed .
they were the chosen people of '
the Almighty.
In the early 18th century,
Moses Elias Levy began nego-
tiations for the purchase of land
in Florida as a settlement for the
downtrodden people of the
Jewish faith.
"WITH unusual vision," wrote
Leon Huhner in the Florida
Historical Quarterly, "Levy
realized the wonderful
possibilities of Florida, and with
the ardor of Spanish adventurers
of old, he dreamed of a brilliant
future for so promising a
country."
The path Levy traveled to this
point was a strange one. He was
born in a palace at Mogador,
Morocco, where his father, of
Portuguese Jewish ancestry, was
grand vizier to the Sultan.
Palace intrigue following the
ruler's death made the Levy
family exiles. Young Levy wound
up in the West Indies and became
rich as a merchant and contractor
of the Spanish forces in Cuba.
But. as author Huhner pointed
out, his dream of a Jewish colony
in the New World gave him no
rest.
HE therefore sailed to England
to promote the idea; he contacted
English leaders, advertised in
European newspapers for Jewish
colonists, and even wrote articles
extolling Florida. To prepare for
the Jewish exodus from troubled
Europe, Moses Elias Levy
became one of the largest
property owners in the Florida
territory.
Included in his acquisitions
were 36,000 acres close to the
Arrendonda Grant which
stretched "four leagues to each
wind" across the waist of North
Central Florida. He bought
another 52,000 acres, then added
a tract on Alligator Creek,
agreeing to pay for this only if
the United States took over
Florida from Spain.
"This Hebrew visionary,"
wrote Achille Murat, Napolean's
nephew, "wants to establish here
a colony of Israelites, provided he
I is permitted to substitute
Deuteronomy and the Prophets
of the Common Law.''
UNFORTUNATELY. not
enough European Jews were
willing to brave the wild frontier
in Florida to fill Moses Elias
Levy's spreading acres. He was
forced to accept colonists with
regard to their religious beliefs.
Many came and put down-roots
that still flourish today in
Florida.
Settlements were started at
Micanopy and Alachua and along
the St. John's River above Lake
George. Levy labored incessantly
to realize his grand concept. He
imported Cuban sugar cane,
established a sugar plantation
and built a sugar mill. He
brought in the biblical olive trees
and grape vines.
He gave his colonies such
promising names as Hope Hill
and Pilgrimage. He spent all the
money he could raise on his own
and from wealthy Jews in
Europe.
:ONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
iUE.7473NW4fhSt.
PLANTATION
kNTATION JEWISH CONG P.EGA
JN. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
|m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64)
POMPANO BEACH
LOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
iservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop
tor Jacob Renzer (4).
Warning: If Holocaust Is Forgotten
History Could Be Repeated
MARGATE
^HHILLEL CONGREGATION 7640
largate Blvd. Conservative Cantor
harles Per Iman
(GATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
' fth St. Conaarvatlva. Cantor Max
llub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
|IPLE BETH ORR. Rlvarslda Drlv*.
if or m. (44).
JTHWEST BROWARD SYNA-
JUE. 1041 W. Sample Road.
NEW YORK (JTA) Nazi
hunter Simon WiesenthaJ warned
here that if the Holocaust ia for-
gotten, and the Nazis are for-
given, it could lead to another
genocide.
"Our generation was un-
prepared for the Holocaust,
absolutely unprepared, but it is
our obligation to to tell the
truth, to talk about this,"
Wiesenthal said on CBS
television's Who's Who.
"I THINK genocide must be
sentenced. Absolutely. Not
forgiveness. Every forgiveness is
only in the favor of the murders.
And when we forgive one
genocide we open the door for
HIS trouble was not alone a
dearth of colonists. There were
difficulties also over land titles in
the confusion of the United
States takeover of Florida. Levy
was involved in incessant liti-
gation. Gradually his holdings
were reduced and his resources
dwindled.
His dream faded, and soon he
was complaining of his sad ex-
DEERFIELO BEACH
fISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Ctrv
Village East. Conservative,
bbi David Berent (62)
LAUDERDALE LAKES
MLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
SI West Oakland Park Boulevard.
dem Orthodox Congregation.
>i Saul D. Herman.
SUNRISE
USE JEWISH CENTER, INC.,
W. Oakland Park Blvd. Contar-
Presldent Aba Yurman.
lor Jack Marchant.
1 inllllllll
Ml I' III 11
CawUettte
Time
22TAMUZ-5737
periences "in this, to me,
unhappy country." Levy was,
according to his biography, a
man of vision and courage,
seeking to establish settlements
throughout Florida. He remained
undaunted in the face of enor-
mous difficulties. He succeeded,
even though he failed, because he
started Florida on the path of
settlement.
State Dep't. Denies Delay
Is Politically Motivated
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
W ASHINGTON (JTA) -Continuing "consideration" by
the U.S. government whether to allow Israel to buy two Boeing
747 jumbo jet passenger planes for its El Al Airline from U.S.
aid fund brought the spectre of political pressure again into
Israeli-American relations.
The State Department however denies the delay is politically
motivated.
ISRAELI NEWSPAPERS and the Israeli State Radio
said officials who visited Washington before the May 17
Knesset elections were led to believe their request would be
approved within a few days but since the election brought the
Likud Party and Menachem Begin into power the decision has
been postponed.
Israelis claim the State Department and American Airlines
oppose the purchase.
AT THE STATE DEPARTMENT, spokesman John
Trattner said last week that senior Israeli officials on a visit to
Washington in April did ask to use $90 million of its allocation
of $735 million in the U.S. fiscal 1977 economic supporting
assistance program to buy the two aircraft.
"While the "sale is still being considered" Trattner said, use of
aid money for acquiring commercial aircraft "is not part of the
traditional aid program." The aid officials, he claimed, had told
that Israelis that is was "unlikely" the request would be ap-
proved.
TRATTNER ALSO said that another reason for the
continuing consideration is that the "question involves the
possible contravention of informal international agreements on
export credit competition in commercial aircraft."
He did not name the parties to this agreement. The
spokesman said the way for foreign governments to buy U.S.
Commercial aircraft was through the U.S. Export-Import
Bank.
Sunday Times Accuses Israel
Of Mistreating Arab Prisoners
we make possible the next.
"The silence is a sort of a lie,"
he said, adding: "Let people
know what happened. Because
we are living in a world, they
forget very quick, all."
The man who helped track
down Adolf Eichman and has
brought over 1,000 Nazis to trial,
said "After so many years and
after my experience with many
young people in Germany and in
Austria, I can say that the trial ia
more important than the ver-
dict."
ASKED WHY one always
hears the number of six million
Jews, when in reality eleven
million civilians were executed,
Wiesenthal said: "This is our
guilt, that when somebody hears
about a concentration camp or a
mass grave, he immediately says
it was Jews.
"There were not only Jews. It
was Frenchmen, it was Dutch
people, it was Russians, it was
gypsies, why not? They are in a
common mass grave. Why not
mention them?"
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA)-Israel's
Ambassador to Britain,
Avraham Kidron, denounced as
"dastardly" a lengthy report
published in the Sunday Times
alleging that Israeli interrogators
rountinely maltreat and
frequently torture Arab prisoners
on the West Bank, Gaza and in
Israeli military camps and in-
telligence centers.
Kidron said that two months
ago the Israel government had
offered to conduct a full inquiry
into the allegations if the
newspaper supplied it with
details of the torture charges and
the names of the prisoners who
claimed such treatment. The
Sunday Times refused "under the
assumption that facts inly
confuse the issue," Kidron said.
THE ENVOY, who
represented his credentials to the
British government only last
week, responded to the Times
report in an address to Anglo-
Jewish leaders at a meeting of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews.
The Sunday Times' ac-
cusations were contained in a
heavily documented four-page
report based on a five month
investigation by the newspaper's
"insight team" into Israeli
occupation practices on the West
Bank and Gaza String.
It charged that Israeli security
officials subjected the prisoners
to electric shock, prolonged
beatings, sexual assault and
confinement in tiny cupboards
with concrete spikes set on the
floor.
THE PAPER called for an
international inquiry and urged
Israel to cease the alleged
practices. The report included
categorical denials of previous
torture allegation by Gabriel
Padon, the Israel Press Attache,
who said on a recent BBC
broadcast that Israel was a
country ruled by law.
According to the report, titled
"Israel and Torture," torture
occurs in at least six centers: At
the prisons in Nabhis, Ramallah,
Hebron and Gaza; at the Russian
Compound in Jerusalem; and at a
special Military Intelligence
Center believed to be at the
Sarafand military base. The
Times said another such camp
may exist near Gaza.
All of Israel's security services
.are alleged to be implicated.
There are the Shin Bet, the
military intelligence, the border
police, and Latom, Israel's
department for special missions.
IEVITT
memorial chapata
mi Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-SM7
ny Levitt. P.O.
I3JSJW. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami. Fla.
?41431J


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Richards Department Store at Lauderhill Mall
Gives Gala launcheon Luncheon"
Heralding Federation/WECARE Day, Aug. 11
\
%
pubki
Being interviewed by WAXY Radio were (from left)
Hoffman, vice president. Richards: Miriam Archer,
affairs dreictor. WAXY Radio; Richard Basile. vice president!
Richards; Rovi Faber, general chairman, WECARE and IniiA
Berlin, acting president. Richards. WAXY will devote tuA
programs on Sunday. Aug. 7 to the Richards Department StorA
Federation-WECARE Day. The programs will be heard at 7.1)1
a.m. and again at 11:30p.m.
Some of the dignitaries attending the luncheon were (from left)
Barry Axler, assistant director of the Jewish Federation; Jacob
Brodzki. president of Federation, Irwin Berlin, acting president
of Richards and Irving L. Geisser, executive director of the
Federation.
From left are Jewish Federation President Jacob Brodzki.
H EC A RE General Chairman Rovi Faber and Broward County
Commissioner Jack Moss.
From left are Irwin Berlin, acting president of
Richards; Mayor Eugene Cippolloni of
Lauderhill and Rovi Faber, general chairman
of WECARE. Richards will contribute 10
percent above their normal days to the Jewish
Federation and WECARE on Aug. 11, of-
ficially designated as Federation-WECARE
Day.

I
'
Irum Berlin, acting president of Richards and
Rebecca Hodes, president of Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale Women s Division
From left are Steve Tischler of the Reconl
structionist Synagogue. Fran Schoff of the\
National Council of Jewish Women and David\
Klempner of the Margate Jewish Center.
From left are David Golub of Workmen's Circle; Diane Hir-
schberg, chairman of WECARE's Transportation Committee;
Ida Kostoff of B'nai Brith Women and Paul Zimmerman of the
Jewish War Veterans and Host chairman of WECARE.
GoklnbfrfZ "$ Cohf\^ Temple Beth Israel, Pearl


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