The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00093

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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pjewislh Floridia'n

Or GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,6- Number20
Friday, September 30,1977
Price 35 Cents
Committees Established as CRC Gets Underway
Committees on Israel and the Middle East, the plight of
Jewry, the infringment of civil rights and civil
erties, church-state issues, a speakers division, and a
,ecial study and planning group to develop possible lines
[action and reaction by the Jewish Federation and the
ort Lauderdale Jewish community should Israel become
volved in a war emergency were established here last
,eek by the Federation's Community Relations Com-
[jttee as it met for the first time under its recently ap-
binted chairman, Maurice Fromerof Inverrary.
a statement keynoting the meeting, Fromer noted
it the Fort Lauderdale community currently numbers
men, women and children, asserting that "such a
mlation not only has needs; it is needful of self-
pression in all the areas of its concerns."
[HE LISTED THESE concerns as Israel, Soviet Jewry,
iti-Semitism and anti-Semitic manifestations, social
:::v:vX:v;;*:'X-:v:v:->:-X\
:_________ -- --...
justice, Christian evangelism and its conversionary efforts
among Jewish young people, inter-marriage, and what he
said was "our deep concern that Fort Lauderdale may be a
place in which diverse groups can live together in harmony
or, at least, without hostility and friction."
Declaring that "Jews in America have always been
concerned with their place in this society, and with the
general society's regard for and appreciation of the Jew as
an equal before the law, and as entitled to equality of
opportunity over the whole spectrum of social, economic
and political organization and activity," he added: "These
remain our concerns today. No group as large as the Jews
of Fort Lauderdale could possibly have lesser concerns."
Establishment of the five groups, which will be sub-
committees of the Community Relations Committee, or
CRC as such a committee is popularly known elsewhere in
the country, was followed by these other actions and
developments:
1.) Agreement to send a telegram to President Carter
and Secretary of State Cyrus Vance noting the Jewish
Federation's dismay and disapproval of the
Administration's coddling of the Plaestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) (See this page for texts of
telegrams to the White House, State Department,
Senators Chiles and Stone, and Congressmen Burke
and Rogers).
2.) Disclosure that the High Holy Day closing of
public schools in Broward County was at the
initiative of the Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federation
and that this is the only county in the State of Florida
where the schools are closed for Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur. The CRC agreed to a follow-up that will
Continued on Page 2
am/1^sm^m^^^^^m^^mcmiiifm^
\14 Local Leaders Attend 3-Day
Conference in Kissimmee
14-member delegation of
eration leaders and
utives headed by Federation
sident Jacob Brodzki at-
a three-day Florida
[ional Conference Friday,
23, through Sunday, Sept.
) Kissimmee, Fla., (near Or-
sponsored by the national
i Jewish Appeal (UJA).
bba Eban, former Israel For-
Minister and one-time Israel
ibassador to the United States
United Nations, addressed
more than 150 leaders from
oss the state who attended.
rles Rutenberg of Clearwater,
rman of the UJA's Regional
paign Cabinet, presided,
with Stanley W. Rosen-
mmm.....m-*
__
kranz of tampa, the conference
chairman.
"THE conference," Rutenberg
said, "met at a critical moment in
Jewish History, a time of testing,
a time when Jews in every com-
munity must be brought to fully
understand the needs of the
people of Israel and provide the
leadership necessary to fulfill
these needs. This year we have
adopted the largest national
UJA /Federation fund-raising
goal in history. If our region is to
succeed in doing its share to meet
the UJA's $700 million goal, we
must have a well-informed,
motivated community.''
The conference heard also from
Leonard R. Strelitz, UJA general
chairman; Irving Bernstein, UJA
executive vice chairman; and Dr.
Aryeh Nesher, director of UJA's
Operation Breakthrough.
The three-day parley served to
kick off the 1978 campaign. The
campaign theme is "Through
UJA, 30 years of partnership
with the people of Israel."
THE FORT Lauderdale
delegation was made up of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Brodzki, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Locke, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Goldfarb, Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Fridovich, Mr. and
Mrs. John Strong, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director, Barry Axler, assistant
executive director, and Nathan L.
Roberts, campaign associate and
public relations director.
::x::x:::::::x;::::::x::^
locke Reveals Mission Itinerary
tries Locke, chairman of the
h Federation UJA Mission
ael, made known early this
a part of the Mission's
rary.
more then 80 members of
mission, who will be guests of
Israel government and
h Agency, will make visits
te Israel-Arab borders at
us points from north to
the border with
non, where there is the
m Fence," the Golan
his and its border with
a. and a possible visit to a
bordering on Egypt.
E MISSION will also visit
ral agricultural and indus-
kibbutzim and moshavin, a
military installation of the Israel
Defense Forces, taking part in a
ceremony at the Western Wall
that wil mark the tenth anniver-
sary of the Re-unification of
Jerusalem, and will participate in
meetins with and be briefed by
leaders of the Israel government
and Jewish Agency.
A high point of the mission will
be a special party in observance
of the tenth anniversary of the
establishment of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Locke reported that there are
still half a dozen openings on the
mission. The per person cost of
mission membership is $750
which includes round trip air
travel, three meals a day, deluxe
hotel accomodations and all
sight-seeing.
A PRINCIPAL mission re-
quirement is that each member
make a pledge to the Federation's
1978 UJA campaign of a
minimum of 91,200, plus $300 for
a spouse. Individual members
(without a spouse) are required to
make a $1,200 minimum com-
mitment.
The mission will depart Holly-
wood-Fort Lauderdale Inter-
national Airport on Sunday, Oct.
16, and return Wednesday, Oct.
26.
Text of Carter Telegram
"The President
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20510
"My Dear Mr. President:
"We strongly oppose Administration initiatives at inclusion
of the terrorist PLO in reconstituted Geneva peace
negotiations. The President and State Department have no
warrant for overtures to the PLO from American public opinion
nor from PLO itself. Last month, PLO reiterated its intention
to destroy Israel as it rejected UN Resolutions 242 and 338. We
urge the President to reaffirm America's pledge to Israel not to
deal with PLO until it accepts Israel and abides by Resolutions
242 and 338. Anything less would be a dismal flirtation with a
gang of brigands and murderers."
The same telegram went also to Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance.
The telegram was signed by Jacob Brodzki, president of The
Jewish Federation; Maurice Fromer, chairman of the
Federation's Community Relations Committee; Irving L.
Geisser, the Federation's executive director, and 38 others. The
telegram to secretary Vance was signed by Brodzki, Fromer,
Geisser and 37 others, the latter not the same as signed the wire
to President Carter.
Senators, Congressmen
Hear from Ft. Lauderdale
The two Florida United States Senators Lawton Chiles and
Richard Stoneand the two members of the House of Representatives
from Broward CountyCongressmen J. Herbert Burke and Paul
Rogerseach received the following telegram:
"We strongly urge you to oppose Administration initiatives at
inclusion of the terrorist PLO in reconstituted Geneva peace
negotiations. President Carter and Secretary Vance have no warrant
for overtures to the PLO from American public opinion nor from PLO
itself. Last month, PLO reiterated its intention to destroy Israel as it
rejected UN resolutions 242 and 338. We urge you call for reaf-
firmation of America's pledge to Israel not to deal with PLO until it
accepts Israel and abides by Resolutions 242 and 338."
Each telegram was signed by Brodzki, Fromer and Geisser, and by
several hundred other personsa different group of signers for each
telegram.
Foundation Donors Can
Receive Tax Deductions
Arthur Faber, chairman of the Federation's Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies, announced late last week
that the Foundation's legal committee has virtually com-
peted legal work required by the Internal Revenue Ser-
vice (IRS) to insure that donors will receive income tax
Reductions.
J Members of the legal committee who have been working
ki this aspect of IRS requirements are Faber, Hyman In-
|owsky, chairman of the Tax Committee, and Carl
chuster and Clarence Obletz.
Persons wishing information regarding gifts to the
Foundation that will result in a lifetime income for the
lonor and spouse, plus an annual income tax reduction,
pay call Faber or Irving L. Geisser, executive director of
fhe Jewish Federation.
Israeli Puppet Show to be Presented Here
Children of all ages will have a
chance to see the Nesher Puppets
of Israel as they perform in "Bat
Hamelech" on Sunday, Oct. 2, at
Temple Beth Israel, in
celebration of Succoth.
The puppeteers, Sylvie and
Yair Nesher, and Stewart
Olesher, have developed a
program in English with musical
background based on the well-
known Bialik story, "The
Daughter of the King."
THE NESHER Puppets have
been performing all over Israel
for the past ten years to
audiences of adults and children.
Originally set against shadow,
they changed four years ago to
the rod puppetry developed in
Japan.
Sylvie Nesher was born in
France. She has lived in Hungary
and Austria,
attended the
In Vienna,
Academy of
she
Art
where she studied costume
Continued on Page 9


TTiagyr
i rwuewisn rionaian 0] oreater
President's Council to Hold Meeting Area Leaders to Attend
The President's Council of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation will hold a special
meeting for officers and board
members of all Jewish women's
organizations in North Broward
on Monday morning, Oct. 10 at
10 a.m. in Holiday Inn North.
4900 Power Line Road. The
announcement was made by
Ruth Pine, chairman, and
Carolyn Gutman and Florence
Taus, cochairmen of the
President's Council.
THE MEETING will begin
with recognition of the presidents
by Rebecca Hodes, president of
the Women's Division. The
women will be cited for the roles
they have assumed in the Jewish
community.
Following this recognition,
there will be a talk on "Israel's
Right to Survive" by John
Rogers Peterson, radio com-
mentator and journalist.
Organization presidents are
urged to indicate the number of
officers and board members who
will be attending to Barry Axler
at the Jewish Federation office.
THE PRESIDENT'S Council
is coordinated by the Women's
Division and ll composed of the
presidents of all the North
Broward Jewish women s
organization. The Council works
to achieve a better understanding
of the needs of the Jewish
community and Israel, and
strives for greater cooperation
among all the groups in meeting
these needs and achieving
community goals.
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A Bit off Advice Goes A Long Way
By DIANA LERNER
TEL AVIV When two
young people from different
backgrounds suddenly face
conflicting norms: when in-laws
take sides in a couple's quarrels'
when generation gaps cause
tension; when children drift into
bad company: when crises
threaten the breakdown of an
Israeli family where would one
apply for help?
Some 1,200 families a
yearfrom Metullah to
Eilat find at least partial an-
swers in help offered to them by
the Israel Family Counselling
Association in Tel Aviv. The
association was founded in 1964
as a pilot project providing part-
time psychiatric consultation by
a Kupat Holim volunteer staff.
UNTIL A FEW years ago it
was housed in the Kupat Holim
building but now has its own
quarters, and is staffed by a team
of professionals paid for by the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDCl.
the National Council of Jewish
Women in Canada. Israel
Governmental agencies and
Association clients. JDC is
supported with funds raised by
the Jewish Federation's UJA
campaign and allocated to the
National UJA. of which the
"Joint" is a constituent.
Long before the Government
gave its blessing to the need for
family and marital counselling.
JDC provided the first paid social
worker and laid the base for the
Association's current work.
Continuing to play a vital role.
JDC-Israel has supplied a third
of the Association's budget since
1968 and was instrumental in
developing the services now
allowing for short- and long-term
treatment of clients who come
from far and wide, traveling as
much as four hours each way. for
an hour of consultation.
Today, the Israel Family
Counselling Association is a
model for simlilar agencies in
different parts of the country.
The Association serves also as a
training center for social workers
with third year students of the
Tel Aviv University School of
Social Work doing their field
work and in-service training
there.
"OUR CLIENT is the family,
and we deal with it as a unit."
says Director Hassida Golan.
Clients are referred by
physicians, other social workers.
the kibbutzim and other agen
Couples come to the service
with problems of incompatibility.
desire for separation or divorce,
advice on sexual, economic and
cultural conflicts and parent
child relationships. There are
three points of crisis. Mrs. Golan
observesthe first comes a few
years after marriage: the second
when children come into the lives
of the couple; and third when a
middle aged couple has married
off their children and the wilt
feels she has been a slave all her
Mfc. bar husband feels misun-
darstujd and their relationship is
ridden with resentment and
conflict.
In the Israeli family. aO the
get in on a quarrel,
ides and compounding
the difficulties. Mr* Golan i
MARRIAGE counselling is an
important aspect of the work.
Israeli couples get married too
young, they are too dependent on
their parents; they have no idea
before embarking on it what
married life is all about. As a
result, when they come face-to-
face with harsh reality they find
themselves unable to cope, she
added.
In 1975. the largest group that
applied for treatment at the
Association was the group
married over 10 years, the second
largest was in the one to five
years after marriage category.
Length of treatment varies from
one to three sessions, going up to
several months or even a year, of
once-a-week consultations.
Clients pay according to ability
and are seen by professional staff
as well as student social workers,
depending on the case. The
service has morning as well as
afternoon and evening hours so
as to allow for maximum number
of persons to be treated.
"Many of the problems in the
Israeli family have to do with
changing roles of its members,"
Mrs. Golan said. "Both the
husband and wife feel they are
giving more than they are get-
ting. And when I hear both sides.
I think each of them has a point.
Women complain all too often
that they are not given
recognition for all they do: that
their husbands are not af-
fectionate enough. Sabras are
often scored for not showing their
feelings. There is often lack of
communication that is hard to
bridge,"
A MAN MAY complain that
his wife uses the children as an
excuse for not letting him come
near her. Often, she is angry
about other things and punishes
him in this way. A woman will
come to the social worker with
the complaint: "I am nothing but
a housemaid for him. he takes
everything for granted. I am
tired of being a slave."
One woman came to the clinic
with the story that she could not
longer bear to go on with the
marriage. "I stood for a lot." she
said, "but when he began beating
the children, that was too much.
She wanted a divorce, but did not
know how to go about getting it.
The social worker asked her why
she could not face her husband
with her complaints. He had been
spending a lot of time away from
home, she was sure he was in bad
company and feared he might be
drifting into crime.
When the social worker
suggested that the woman bring
her husband to the clinic, she said
she did not know how to get him
to come. She should keep blame
out of her voice, she was advised,
when talking to him. She could
tell him it was she who was in
need of help for her problem, that
she was after all the mother of his
children, that she wanted to do
the best by them. Surprisingly,
he agreed to come.
"WHEN HE came to the
service, we found he had severe
personal problems," the social
worker relates. "He began to
open up. first in private sessions
then in the presence of his wife.
By having them discuss their
problems together, we opened a
channel of communication. They
are in for a long treatment, but
we hope their marriage can be
saved." the social worker ex-
plained
Public education on family and
marital problems and in-
corporation of a marriage and
family counselling service as an
integral part of comprehensive
community public health and
welfare programs are still a long
way off; but the Israel Family
Counselling Association has
taken a step in this direction.
In addition to support of the
Israel Family Counselling
Association the JDC also
develops and supports, in
cooperation with local agencies, a
wide range of health, educational
and social services for the aged,
the handicapped, the chronically
and mentally ill the disad-
vantage and the training of
professional personnel. JDC
receives its funds chiefly from
American Jewish federations and
welfare funds through the United
Jewish Appeal.
Golda Meir Group Plans Oct Calendar
The new season of the Golda
Meir Group, North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah. will begin
with a board meeting at the home
of Mrs. Morris Render of
Pompano Beach at 10 a.m.. Oct.
12.
Invitations are being mailed
for a membership tea to be held
on Oct. 17 at the home of Mrs.
Harold Hirsch of Pompano.
Mrs. Sam Rose, president, will
preside at the first general
meeting on Oct. 19. at the Social
Center. Palm A ire A musical
program is planned.
MATMTUTOt
rutonng-Elementory and
Secondary Coll for appointment
Block After 5 30 722-7209
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20' Rf l 5"
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*-SJt-77
Hadassah Institute Oct. #1
Broward Chapter will itrfaj
Sylvia Thaler. Blanche C&1
Syd Fiegelman, Leah RvT1
Druger, Shirley Sopjl
The Hadassah area chapters of
Fort Lauderdale. North Broward.
and West Broward will be
represented at an all day
organizational institute spon-
sored by the Florida Region of
Hadassah.
and Regina Neiman.
FORT LAuDERDALE 7766272
TAS tUSHKSS FORMS
CARTONS TAfiS-LAtCLS
MAKERS lAfiS-tOXES
wVCS rWETMYlfK
GROUP presidents of the Fort
"scheduledforWednesday < \fi$> PritCu
12. starting at 10 a.m. at the Ffeed p ^ J^
Sherator River House at .Miami s^^ Estelle D *; Jjjha
International Airport, the in- gmd E h Sfewl Mn?
stitute will include semmars on w Judith s?*fJ*oJ|
organization. leadership. Schwartz wand Roe,
budgets, nominations, directories
control and constitutions. Group presidents of the Wen '
SPECIAL consultant will be Broward Chapter attending will
Mrs. William Dorfman. national m_cJuI^1^el Con>. Anna Silman
vice-president and chairman of
National Organization Com-
mittee.
Delegates attending, including
Esther Cannon, vice president of
the Florida Region of Hadassah,
area chapter presidents
Josephine Newman of Fort
Lauderdale, Better Gerber of
North Broward, and Pearl
Goldenberg of West Broward.
Group presidents of the North
and Lillian Baker.
Organizational representatives
on the Regional Organizational
Committee who will be attendi
are Hennie Sellner of the W
Broward Chapter, Mary Pavony
of the North Broward Chapter
and Dory Tarlow of the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter.
HELEN Weisberg of North
Miami Beach will chair the in-
stitute.
CRC Gets Underway
Continued from Page 1
apprise school boards throughout the area of Jewish
holy and festival days for the year 5739 (1978-79).
3.) Appointment of a special study group to peruse
the pages of the Fort Lauderdale News with respect to
its treatment of Jews and Israel.
The CRC will meet at least once a month, with the
subcommittees to meet more often. Members attending
the meeting, in addition to Fromer, were Federation
president Jacob Brodzki; Irving Friedman of Century
Village in Deerfield Beach: Joe Kaplan of Inverrary;
Mildred Piser of Point of Americas: Rabbi Emanuel
Schenk: Barry Rothenberg of Coral Springs, Alfred
Sharenow of Woodlands; Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Federation; Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll.
the Federation's chaplain and executive director of the
CRC. and Nathan L. Roberts, the Federation's public
relations director.
Cholera Epidemic Halt Aired
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli health authorities art |
prepared to cooperate with Jordanian authorities to prevent the
spread of a cholera epidemic to the West Bank. One preventive
measure has been to halt the import of fruits and vegetables
over the Jordan River bridges.
So far 60 cholera cases have been reported in Jordan and 81
in Damascus where 46 persons have died of the diseases so far.
A HEALTH MINISTRY spokesman said Israel has not 1
been declared a "cholera stricken area" and Israelis who have
gone abroad will not require immunization. But there is concern
for the West Bank. So far only one ca*> has been reported there. I
/f
\
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
ENORAH
CfcapeCs
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
SUNRISE
6800 W Oakland ParK Blvd Phone 739-6000
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
DEERFIELD
Ml S Federal Highway Phone 971-3330


September 30.1977
-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 3
Young Leadership Meet Set Oct 9 Women's Division Seeks
Volunteers for Speaking
. Northeast and PlantaUon
fc,' Leadership groups will
rheir opening meeting of the
78 vear on Sunday evening,
g'gt 7:30 p.m. in the
!_. Country Club, ac-
EL'io Ellen and Carey
^r chairn.en of the Nor-
Ut Young Leadership group,
[Ellen and Saul Lipsman,
Len of the Plantation
lT Leadership group. The
5,ers and the Lipmana an-
Dced that Jane and Ron
Igrin will serve as chairmen
le opening meeting.
L evening will begin with a
and cheese party on
Inverrary'a outdoor patio.
Following will be a program on
"Israel's Right to Survive."
Featured will be John Rogers
Peterson, radio commentator and
journalist.
PETERSON IS a graduate of
Yale Theological Seminary and
the Institute of Higher Learning
in Cairo, Egypt, and has written
articles about American and
world Jewry which have been
published world wide, including
in Beirut and Cairo.
The Federation's Young
Leadership training program is
designed to bring young men and
women into the area of com-
munity services. This training
involves, according to the
Fischers, "an in-depth awareness
and first-hand knowledge of
issues paramount to Jewish
survival at home, in Israel and
world-wide."
Graduates of the program
become active in the Federation,
its constituent agencies, the
congregations, and other local
Jewish service organizations.
PERSONS attending the
opening meeting and joining the
Young Leadership program may
contact Barry Axler, assistant
director, at the Jewish
Federation office.
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation is seeking volun-
teers to become part of its Speaker's Bureau, according to Phyllis
Chudnow, Women's Division vice president of Education. Mrs. Chud-
now stated that the women will be trained by a professional speaker
and will be asked to give talks to groups in the community on the role
and services of the Jewish Federation and the needs of Israel.
Mrs. Chudnow urges persons with talent in public speaking to
contact Barry Axler at the Jewish Federation office.
Rebecca Hodes is president of the Women's Division.
A Stepping Stone to Jewish Identity J
By MIRIAM CANTOR
fie do well raising money
the distinguished white-
j community leader told his
ince of 200 Jews from small
[medium-sized towns nestled
the rich farming country of
Tinea's Midwest. "We do
*r than some big cities
fuse we know everybody."
But we have a serious prob-
We are not militant enough.
[are quietists, we are pietists.
I say a prayer on Friday night
] hope all's going to be for the
I. We must become more af-
able Jews. We've got to
Le Jewishness, our relation to
[people of Israel, something
I is as close to our souls as our
en and our homes."
|M MYERS' public soul-
ching at a bagel-and-lox
kfast in Springfield, III., part
|a three-day UJA regional
dership Conference preparing
|Campaign '78, echoes ques-
i being asked in thousands of
lish communities, in countless
Kings across the length and
dth of the United States: "I
Jewish but I don't know how
ve creatively as a Jew. How
II express my Jewish feeling
[my fellow Jews around the
d? Where can I find sus-
Lnce and direction?"
he same questions are asked
atedly during UJA Missions
Israel. During one such en-
kter, President Kphraim
fir mused: "Who would have
ved a generation ago, that
vas possible?"
pt for them, and thousands of
American Jews, there are
Jsh time bombs ticking a way
are Jews in search of direc-
Jews looking for new ways
luild Jewish life. "Just how
brt.mt is this learning
(ess... and the eventual
zation that being Jewish
ns being an active part of a
ounity of Jews that has no
Maries?
)R JEWS living in Middle
^rica in small towns tucked
insulated in cocoon-like
lence the learning process
pmetimes very personal and
painful. Jim Myers
tided his audience the
|>gest a 19-year-old college
ent, the oldest an 81-year-old
imother of a spine-chill-
icident:
:>me years ago in this small
we had a swastika painted
^ne of the synagogues and
ly knew about it...it was
ed. Some years ago, one of
families was hounded from a
iiborhood by anti-Semitic
[hbors and forced to
move... and nobody knew about
it. I don't think this would
happen today because we're
beginning to understand that
what happens to one Jew in
Springfield, 111. happens to all
Jews.
"We have to become more
affirmable... we've got to come to
grips with the fact that the future
of the Jews in Israel, Jews in
South America, Jews in Spring-
field, 111, is part and parcel of our
destiny."
THE LEARNING process is
important, too, for the generation
of American Jews in the 25-35
age group, the "future" Jews.
Their profile is light years away
from the bubbas and zeydahs
who came to America, clinging to
the tradition of the stetl. Today
the young Jewish adult doesn't
have much use for af-
filiation... she/he is an in-
dividual, mobile, changing jobs,
changing communities and post-
poning marriage.
They are, in the words of Rabbi
Gerald Bubis of the Hebrew
Union College in Los Angeles, "a
group running in search of
direction, of purpose, of new
models."
Surprisingly, the United
Jewish Appeal is, for many
American Jews, young, old, and
middle-aged, a first step in dis-
covering Jewish "roots." It is a
national consciousness-raising
organization, a stepping-stone to
Jewish identity.
NICOVStudu Reveals
re do business
ie right way.
:\1700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
1 Ft. Laudardalt, Fla. 333"
I Phcnt: 7 35 13JO
LKLAND TOYOTA
WHY? Because, as UJA
General Chairman Leonard R.
Strelitz says, UJA is more than a
campaign for dollars." True, in
its 39-year history this vast net-
work of caring has pumped
almost 84 billion through the
Jewish "lifeline." But, as Irving
Bernstein, UJA executive vice
chairman, reaches out to Jews as
he moves around the United
States with a fervor that could be
described as evangelical, he
explains, "UJA the Jewish
lifeline is a concept for living."
"It is the end of that pitiful
period of the voyages of the
damned," Bernstein declares.
"UJA says 'We are One in
mind, one in body, one in spirit.'
Is it just another slogan or is it
reality?"
WHAT UJA says in "come, be
part of us, be part of our com-
munity... help us build for the
future. Look at what is possible.
From the aloneness of each in-
dividual dream comes collective
will and strength. Out of will and
strength comes com-
munity... and community makes
'We Are One' not a slogan, but a
Jewish way of life."
Are American Jews becoming
more affirmable? Is UJA a
stepping stone to Jewish iden-
tity? As Campaign "78 "30
Years of Partnership" begins,
the question will be put to its
most severe test for American
Jewry and a'l Israel.
*r-
B'nai B'rith Blue Star Lodge 2912 recently presented a check to
the Sabal Palms Emergency Fund to help defray the expenses
of rebuilding the structure after a recent fire gutted 10 apar-
tments. Shown are I from left, back) Ed Teppler, Matthew
Dinah, Zeke Feldman Lou Solomon (front) Lou Plevy, Ruth
Schweitzer and Irving Schnieder.
Nursing Homes Observe Holidays
New Year Services were
conducted at the following
nursing homes: Center for
Living, Manor Oaks, Broward
Convalescent, Sheffield Con-
valarium, Colonial Palms,
American Health and
Rehabilitation and Plantation
Nursing Home.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll,
chaplain of The Jewish
Federation, conducted the High
Holy Day Services with the
assistance of WECARE
volunteers. Over 250 attended
the various services, using a
special prayer book prepared by
Rabbi Zoll.
1
Volunteer Time Worth $4.76 an Hour
Volunteers from Broward
County service agencies found
that 11 hours spent by 95
representatives at a recent
workshop were worth $4,974.20
in value. Based on a recent
national survey, volunteer time is
priced at $4.76 an hour.
The National Information
Center on Volunteerism (NICOV)
Boulder, Colo., prices the services
of 34 million volunteers in the
United States at $34 billion
dollars in value.
DR. IVAN H. Scheier,
president of NICOV, said, "Even
though we measure these
volunteer hours in money for
budgetary purposes, the real
worth is the measurement of
warmth and the giving of ser-
vice."
The workshop, initiated by
United Way's Volunteer Action
Center, covered such subjects as
training, recognition, record
keeping and motivation.
Methods of making volunteer
tasks attractive were outlined
using the example of "licking
envelopes in a fund drive" versus
"licking envelopes plus op-
portunity to engage some of the
fund drive money in a cause the
volunteer would deeply care
about."
UNITED WAY. Volunteer
Action Center, Broward County
Chapter of the American Red
Cross, the State Dept. of Health
& Rehabilitative Services, and
the Retired Senior Volunteer
Program (RSVP) sponsored the
training session held at Holiday
Inn Oceanside.
Planning A Trip?
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdde_
Friday, September 30,,
Editor's Comer
m
Nothing New at UN
It's that time of year again. The United Nations
General Assembly is back in sessionthe 32nd annual
meeting opened Tuesday in New York and once again
Israel is expected to be the favorite whipping boy.
All this is not new. What is new is that the United
States may not be in Israel's corner this year rising to its
defense.
But the American Jewish community must be alert to
use its influence to see that this does not happen.
Tht kmgtti playing record
Rand D*Hy Mail
Begin Appointment of Former
Irgunist Comes as Surprise
TEL AVIV (JTA) Some Israeli circles expressed sur-
prise at Prime Minister Menachem Begins appointment of
Amichai Paglin, a former Irgun comrade-in-arms, rather than a
professional military man as his special advisor on combatting
terrorism. The post was previously hald by Gen. Rehavem
Zeevi who resigned last May.
Paglin, in his early 50s, served as operations officer of the
Irgun Zvai Leumi, the underground fighting group commanded
by Begin before the end of the, Bcoash Mandate 30 years ago.
HE HAS LIVED IN obscurity since then as the operator
of a family metals workshop near Tel Aviv. He was in the news
briefly in 1972 after his arrest on suspicion of complicity in an
attempt by the Jewish Defense League to smuggle arms from
Israel to the U.S. and Europe for a war on Arab terrorists.
Paglin was arraigned, pleaded not guilty but was never
tried.
In an interview published in Hoaretz in 1969, Paglin
proposed that Israel close down the Jordan River bridges,
totally isolate the Arabs and restrict their movement to Arab-
populated areas.
Eye Goldberg Nomination
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Carter's
intention to nominate
Arthur J. Goldberg as
chairman of the American
delegation to the East-
West conference in
Belgrade scheduled for Oct.
4 Dec. 22 has been
received warmly at the
Capitol.
The White House an-
nounced the President's
intention and Goldberg
disclosed he had accepted
the appointment. At the
office of Rep. Dante Fascell
(D., Fla.), it was revealed
that Goldberg had been in
communication with
Fascell about the ap-
pointment, and Fascell was
delighted to know Goldberg
would head the delegation.
FASCELL IS chairman of the
U.S. Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe, a 15 -
member body that has
responsibility for monitoring the
Helsinki Act signed by 35
nations, including the U.S. and"
the USSR in 1975. Fascell will be
a vice chairman of the delegation
as will Sen. Clairborne Pell (D.,
R.I.).
Pell is one of the six Senators
on the Commission which in-
cludes six House members and
three Administration officials.
<* fcnisl flrhrlHr
OF GREATER FORT LAUOE ROA\E.
Business Office Suite 306-138 S. Federal Hwy Danla. Fla. MOW
Telephone tXHOl 8
FRED K. SHOCHKT SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
Til* Jewish FlerMiaa Does Mat Guarantee The Ksthruth
C*TlwMercawaasAver11iealnltCahimiis
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla. Fla -SHOO
Published Bl Weekly
FMCflt'ssWr
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Aissclatlon. American AtMciattM at
Enflish-Jewiin newtsasen, and Mm fksrtda Press Asseclatssa).
Liddy: A Churlish Schoohnaste
The Jewish F tar Mian has sesarbed the Jewish Unity and Mm JewHh Weakly ,
- st the Jewish Tstearaeh.c Aaancy, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Resjuest
(Laeal Area) One Year-*7.*a. Oat *f Tewn Use*
Friday, SepUmber30,1977
Volume 6
18 TISHRI 5738
Number 20
THE RELEASE of G. Gordon
Liddy from prison for
"maMterminding" the Watergate
break-in sent the entire nation
scurrying to the college
classroom.
Liddy, a common criminal
made even commoner because he
was caught in the act of his
crime, can quote from the classics
with the sure rapid-fire of a Hank
Aaron whose homerun balls once
sent outfielders racing to the
scattered comers of their fielding
positions hoping to contain his
i devastating clout.
IN INTERVIEWS with the
general press, and then with
Barbara Walters of ABC-TV,
Liddy explained the "why" of
Watergate to the beat of a
Machiavelli: '"Fiat voluntas
tua' 'Thy will be done'," the
declaration of the devoted
lieutenant to his prince, who
never asks for explanations of
orders, pledging instead to carry
them out, whatever they may be.
Of John Dean, who blew the
whistle on the Watergate
operation, Liddy said that "He is
qualified fully to sing the title
role in Der Rosenkavalier," an
early 20th century opera by
Richard Strauss in which, Liddy
obliged his befuddled in-
terviewers. "The title role is sung
by a woman."
When Barbara Walters asked
Liddy if he considered Richard
Nixon to be a tragic figure. Liddy
replied that yes he did, with the
proviso that one define tragedy in
the classical Greek sense of the
word.
"HELP ME," Walters said,
frankly confessing her ignorance
in this matter precisely as she
had done in the case of Liddy's
Machiavellian ploy. Like a
churlish schoolmaster, he
declined.
All of which reminded me of
Liddy's only intelligible comment
- to reporters on the steps of his
prison the day before, when he
quoted from the German
philosopher, Nietzsche who.
speaking of adversity triggered
by public ignorance, declared:
"Es macht mich staerker."
This is some pretty high
falutin stuff: Machiavelli,
Richard Strauss, the
epistemology of classical Greek
tragedy, Nietzsche. Even when
he is intelligible, who can un-
derstand him?
Suffice it to say about his
riddles that, disparate though
their sources may be. they show a
remarkable uniformity of in-
tellectual allegiance in the Liddy
mind.
ALL OF his references deal
with the source of human
strength as he sees it, the will,
whose purpose it is to act upon
the command of a higher will, the
will of the ruler, without
question.
Or else, as in the case of his
references to John Dean and
Richard Nixon, the failure to
fulfill the purpose of the will
because of some uncontrollable
outside force.
In this sense. Dean ratted
because he is a woman (NOW
members take note), meaning he
is weak and unreliable. And
Nixon is tragic because of the
classical Greek "flaw" in his
nature which gave rise to his
reversal of fortune-to his
metamorphosis from prince to
puppet on the David Frost show.
IN A word, for Liddy the
proper man does not initiate
actions of his own free will
because there is no free will. The
proper man merely reacts. He
performs some duty in response
to a force outside himself. If the
force is good, then the reaction is
good. If it is bad, he winds up in
prisonor is asked to vacate the
White House.
Only the weak man, in Liddy's
terms a woman, initiates actions
and such a man is weak because
he thinks in terms of himself
stone, not the higher interests
say. of some prince-because he
Leo
Mindlin
thinks, above all things, that he
can overcome what Adolf Hitler
called the rule of nature.
What I object to in all of this
has nothing to do with Liddy,
whose tortured personality is
revealed in the impassive
pugnaciousness of his scornfu
his
for himselfto charge
terpreters with mi
derstanding him at best, or.
lying outright.
But it is Nietzsche who i
the state "the coldest of nil
monsters" and who said of i
state that it "tells lies in all
tongues of good
evil.. .Everything about j
false... Even ita entrails
false."
IT IS Nietzsche who, i
with revulsion of war
"Your enemy you shall seek
war you shall wage-/br
thoughts" (italics mine).
And, once and for all to i
the popular Wagner-Nie^,
hyphenation, it is NietzschTwi,
declared: "Is Wagner a hun_
being at all? Is he not rather i
disease? He contaminiu
everything he touches-he
chin. He must bear the burden of made music sick.. .Wagner's ml
that torture, that scorn on his is diseased."
Rejecting the Wagnerian sputl
as repulsive to him, and the*
as the ultimate enemy of the f
will and free men. Nietzxn
postulated that "The earth is f
even now for great souls...i
where the state ends, th
begins the human being."
THIS IS what Ni
meant by the Uebermensch,
superman. He meant the
able to seize his naturally
condition from the state-or
shackles set upon his fr
He meant the man who
transcend the state in which "i
drink poison," the truly insp
man unafraid to be free out!
and beyond the state.
G. Gordon Liddy is not onei
these men. For G. Gordon Lid
men are not responsible for I
actions, be they the woman Jol
Dean or the prince
Nixon.
Even in this, Nietzsche
demonstrate the Liddy lie.
princes of the state. Ni
said that "They all want to get I
the throne: that is their
ness...Often mud sits on
throne." Was not mud thel
prince?
Liddy's abuse of Nietzsche
only aggravates the pub!
ignorance of this
philosopher's meaning. It
forma a far more dat
disservice by evoking the spirit*]
Hitler, who did the very
thing.
own. He need not say a thing. He
need only exist to betray himself.
WHAT I object to is the
continued abuse of Nietzsche, his
philosophy and the so-called
Nietzschean man. the superman,
whom Liddy pretended to
portray in his cryptic "Es macht
mich staerker" on the steps to his
prison.
For all of Liddy's academic
fireworks, what he was por-
traying was Hitler, not Nietz-
sche. If there is difficulty in
understanding this it is for the
reason that Hitler, himself,
viewed Nietzsche as the apostle
of his Nazi dream riding to some
great Valhalla on the wings of a
Richard Wagner musk drama.
Liddy spoke of Strauss rather
than Wagner, but it comes to the
same thing. Strauss was a special
Hitler favorite, who frequently
comforted Der Fuehrer per-
sonally.
ANOTHER POPULAR view
of this is that Hitler hated Jews.
And Wagner, in his Jews in
Music, postulates the kind of
anti-Semitism that should make
any decent soul shudder. Ergo,
Nietzsche hated Jews except
perhaps as fodder for his mystical
race of superman. It all fits
neatly together.
Except the truth is that
Nietzsche is much quoted, much-
maligned and almost never read.
Everyone, from Nietzsche's sister
to Hitler to G. Gordon Liddy has
told us what Nietzsche says.
Nietzsche seems unable to speak
Carter Sees Israel's
Bank Policy as 'Defiant'
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Carter was a.
by a reporter last week whether Israeli settlements on the We
Bank constituted "defiance" of U.S. policy, and the Presid
replied, "You tend to analyze it very well."
Shortly afterwards, however, the State Department sch
spokesman, Hodding Carter, sought to minimize the statemfl
saying he was not "prepared to interpret it," and that thel
raeli government has given assurances there are no new settl
ments.
CARTER WAS escorting Argentine President Jo
Rafael Videla, who was departing from a White House vi
when a reporter asked Carter what he thought about mJ
Israeli settlements to be built in the occupied territories.
His question was in reference to Agriculture Minister Anil
Sharon's statement that more settlements have been esttb-|
ushed on the West Bank.
"Obviously this creates additional problems," Carter!
He pointed out he planned to discuss the matter with Is
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan when Dayan was in Wai'
ton for talks this week.
AT THE STATE Department, spokesman Hodding Ca
said we have been assured by the Israeli government therei
no settlements in occupied territories beyond those previT
announced. Beyond that assertion, which we take withi
confidence, ask the Israeli government what the situation"
When a reporter spoke of the President having said Isl
was in defiance," the spokesman admonished him nottopW
games with what the President said." but he later witW
that remark when the criticized reporter protested that i
tenzation.
iM.


,y, September 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdah
Page 5
Miami to Madrid.
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Now we've made it easier for you to get to Madrid. We've added
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More flights to Madrid than any other airline.
There're five flights each week. All our flights depart from Miami International
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morning.
While you're awaiting your departure to Madrid, we invite you to relax with some
refreshments and live music in our popular "El Criollo" lounge.
And here's a little (or rather a lot) of food for thought. On all our flights you'll be
given a special menu. You can choose between Cuban and Spanish specialties or good
old American steak (which happens to be filet mignon).
After dinner you can sit back and take in a movie ($2.50 extra per headset in
economy).
And when it comes to air fare, we don't even stop you from saving some money.
Save up to *422 on air fare.
There's up to a 467o savings on air fare available to you with Pan Am's APEX fare.
While all year round trip economy air fare to Madrid is $922, our round trip APEX
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Of course, at this price there are certain conditions and restrictions. For instance:
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See your travel agent.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September
30,1977
Letters to theCditor
Katzir Explains His Pardon
Of Imprisoned Ex-Banker
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The beginning of the year 5738
finds the Jews in the Soviet
Union more in need of our help
than ever. Although several
prominent refusniks received exit
visas last year, many more still
wait. Thousands of Jews are still
afraid to apply for exit visas after
witnessing the increased
harassment of those who do
apply to leave.
Six months have passed since
the arrest of Anatoly Sharansky,
the key Moscow activist accused
of treason. Sharansky has not
been seen, nor has he been
allowed a lawyer. Yet, there is
still hope since he has not been
officially charged. Please include
Anatoly Sharansky when you
send out High Holy Day greeting
cards. His address is:
Anatoly Sharansky
Lefortovo Investigative
Prison ul. Energetet-
cheskaya 3
Moscow USSR
Our activities on behalf of
Anatoly Sharansky will
culminate in a Simchat Torah
Rally on Sunday, Oct. 2, 1977 at
10:30 a.m. Just as Soviet Jews
publicly proclaim their Jewish
identity on Simchat Torah, we
will dance and sing at North
Miami Beach City Hall, where
the street will be renamed
Arkhipova Street, in hinir of this
special event. We urge you to join
us and bring your friends.
We wish you a good, healthy
and successful New Year in
freedom. We hope that this year
5738 will be the year of redem-
ption for our fellow Jews living in
bondage in the Soviet Union.
JOEL SANDBERG. M.D.
Chairman, South Florida
Conference on
Soviet Jewry
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
On August 5, Sen. Hubert
Humphrey quietly introduced a
bill which would permit United
States government credits for
sale of grain and other com-
modities to Communist states
irrespective of their emigration
policies. The bill would cir-
cumvent the law on the books
now. namely the Jackson-Vanik
amendment, that bars credit and
trade concessions until Moscow
allows more emigration.
We ask that you write your
Congressmen both here and up
North (if you have two homes)
and urge them to defeat this new
piece of legislation which is
considered extremely dangerous
for the Soviet Jewry emigration
movement. By allowing
unrestricted trade with long-term
credits at the taxpayers' expense
and favorable trade status to the
Soviets, the United States would
be giving up the most important
concession sought by the
Russians. This is the one issue
which could be used most ef-
fectively as leverage to ensure
compliance with the Helsinki
Accord and. hence, the right of
Soviet Jews to emigrate.
WHEREAS Sen. Humphrey
was quoted as saying: "I am
willing to sell anything they
cannot shoot back," we must
remind him of the classic guns vs.
butter argument. By making it
easy for the Russians to buy the
grain and goods they desperately
need, we solve one of their
greatest economic problems. We
thereby give them more time,
energy, and resources to spend on
developing guns and other lethal
items that can be used "to shoot
back."
Sen. Humphrey has long been
considered a great friend of the
Jews. We must advise him of this
most unfortunate lapse and wish
him a speedy recovery.
Write to:
Congressman J. Herbert Burke
Congressman Dante B. Fascell
Congressman William Lehman
Congressman Claude Pepper
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
and to
Sen. Hubert Humphrey
United States Senate
Washington, D.C. 20510
MAURICE FROMER
Chairman, CRC
Jewish Federation
Gov'L Makes Policy
Not Cabinet
Begin Points Out
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime
Minister Menachem Begin in-
dicated in a series of interviews
broadcast and published recently
that he would not countenance
independent expressions of policy
by members of his Cabinet. There
is no policy of individual
ministers, there is a policy of the
government, he told interviewers
when asked about recent state-
ments by Minister of Agriculture
Ariel Sharon.
He also served notice on the
Gush Emunim that while they
may criticize the government, the
settlement program will be
carried out only according to
government decisions.
THE ISSUE of settlements in
the occupied Arab territories has
brought Israel under severe
criticism from the United States
since the Begin government took
office. Sharon, who heads the
Ministerial Settlement Com-
mittee, was quoted by news-
papers as saying that several new
settlements were established in
secrecy on the West Bank.
He subsequently denied
making that statement. He was
also quoted as saying that Israel
would never withdraw from the
Golan Heights although Begin
has indicated to President Carter
Israel's readiness for certain
withdrawals from the Golan in
the framework of a peace treaty.
The Prime Minister's interview
remarks were apparently directed
at Sharon. Several Likud
ministers have privately ex-
pressed the view that it was time
to crack down on the outspoken
Agriculture Minister.
HOWEVER, government sec-
retary Arye Naor told newsmen
after a recent Cabinet session
that there had been no discussion
of the settlements question and
no criticism of Sharon's state-
ments on that issue.
Begin s remarks on the Gush
Emunim indicated that he would
restrain that militant group al-
though he shares its contention
that the West Bank is not oc-
cupied territory but a "liberated"
pert of Israel.
The Gush have complained re-
cently that the government has
out a brake on their drive to
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colonize the West Bank.
BEGIN'S other statements,
published in Maariv and Yediot
Achronot and broadcast on Kol
Israel Radio and on television
dealt with foreign policy
matters.
With respect to peace nego-
tiations, Begin said the time for
interim agreements was past.
What Israel wants now is full
peace in accordance with historic
precedents including diplomatic
and consular relations, he said.
He stated that his recent visit
to Rumania was more than cere-
monial but refused to go into
details. He also defended Israel's
relations with South Africa. He
said Israel was against racial dis-
crimination but as a small,
besieged nation, it cannot but
accept any hand stretched out to
it.
ON THE issue of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, Begin
charged that the U.S. position
against any contacts with the
PLO began to erode last March
when Washington believed Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin would
head the next Israeli govern-
ment. Begin implied that it was
his ascension to office that gave
the U.S. pause on that issue. He
claimed that if the American Ad-
ministration had tried to pressure
Israel to accept PLO par-
ticipation at the Geneva con-
ference Israel would have said no
to the conference
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Ephraim Katzir issued
a statement aimed at clarifying
the pardon he has signed for
former banker Yehoshua Benzion
who was released from prison
after serving two years of a 12-
year sentence for embezzelment.
The President's statement said
that "under the law this is not a
pardon but rather a reduction in
punishment" and that he had
been considereing it during the
tenure of the previous govern-
ment because of the prisoner's
health.
THE STORM of criticism that
greeted Benzion s release was
directed mainly at Prime
Minister Menachem Begin who
had recommended a pardon on
helalth grounds. It has not
abated in the wake of Katzir's ex-
planation.
The President's statement said
that the IL 25 million fine im-
posed on Benzion after his 1975
conviction for stealing $47
million from the Israel-British
Bank is still in effect although his
prison term has been reduced to a
suspended sentence.
But to date. Benzion has not
paid any part of the fine and has
not returned the embezzled $47
million or any part of it.
Political figures who accused
Begin of favoritism toward Ben-
zion were joined by leading
jurists.
FORMER Supreme Court Jug.
tice Zvi Berinsohn warned that,
"pardon industry" is developing
"and things are getting
ridiculous. B
He said the power of pardon
should be used only in exceo-
tional cases and charged that k
was misused in the Benzion case
The pardon was also criticized
by Justice Yoel Sussman, presi-
dent of the Supreme Court who
had personally rejected Benzion's
appeals for pardon in the past.
Atty. Gen. Aharon Barak said
he had objected when he first
learned of Begins intention to
recommend clemency.
KATZIR'S statement said
that he baaed his decision on the
medical opinions of two senior
physicians who had treated Ben-
zion in prison and on the report of
a medical committee appointed
by the Health Ministry to inves-
tigate Benzion's condition.
The statement failed to men-
tion that the medical committee
had recommended against a
pardon.
TamaracBBW toMeet
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac
Chapter 1479. will meet on
Thursday, Oct. 20 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at 12:15
p.m.
Al Golden, a National Com-
missioner of the Anti-Defamation
League, will be the guest speaker.
Sawtell to Manage American S & L
According to an announcement
made by Morris N. Broad,
president of American Savings
and Ix>an Association of Florida,
Frederick A. Sawtell has been
named the new manager of the
American Savings' Pompano
Beach Office, 2575 East Atlantic
Boulevard. Sawtell replaces Jane
Williams, who has assumed the
position as assistant to the senior
vice president of the Savings
Division of the Association.
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September 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
fake Palestinians Citizens-Dayan
.YITZHAK SHAROIL
L AVIV (JTA) -
eve of his trip to the
Foreign Minister
he Dayan outlined his
deas for a solution of
iroblem of 1.6 million
itinian refugees living
jde of territories oc-
by Israel.
should become
,s of the countries in
h they now live, he told
1,000 supporters
ding a policy forum at
Hamaccabiah near
tGan.
YAN SAID Israel was pre-
lo offer a choice of citizen-
to the 300.000 Palestinian
now living in the Gaza
)d would negotiate a
vivendi with the 700,000
West Bank "once these
refugees have been ab-
into the Arab lands."
he categorically rejected
ation of a Palestinian state
hey
>
or any negotiations with the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
He was sharply critical of the
United States which he accused
of failing to quash any possibility
of the PLO participating in
Middle East peace talks. He
charged that the U.S. was fos-
tering the illusion among Pales-
tinian refugees that they could
one day return to their places of
birth in Israel.
DAYAN claimed that "Jordan
is already prepared to integrate
the 500,000 refugees in its
territory, and Kuwait could do
the same for the 120,000 Pales-
tinians now earning good wages
there."
He said "Israel is prepared to
absorb the 300,000 Palestinians
in the Gaza Strip who are for-
mally stateless at present
because Egypt has denied them
citizenship. They can choose
what nationality they want to
have Israeli or Jordanian.
Once these refugees have been
absorbed into the Arab lands,
Israel will be able to negotiate
with the 700,000 Palestinians on
the West Bank, most of whom
are not refugees, in order to find
ways ot living together," Dayan
said.
He said, however, that while it
was possible for Israel to initiate
talks with local Arab leaders on
the West Bank, there was no
room for such talks at the Geneva
conference which will be reserved
for negotiations between states.
THE PLO, he said, is a ter-
rorist organization and has no
right to attend a peace con-
ference. With respect to Israel's
position at Geneva, Dayan
asserted, "We are prepared to
listen and discuss any and every
suggestion but under no circum-
stances will we agree to a settle-
ment which lays the basis for Is-
rael's destruction."
Dayan said that Israel would
be prepared to give up certain oc-
cupied territories within the
framework of a peace settlement.
THE FORUM addressed by
the Foreign Minister was or-
ganized by friends and sup-
porters from various political
factions, including the Labor
Alignment and Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC) as
well as Likud. Dayan, a former
Laborite, has no party affiliation
at present.
The gathering marked the
inauguration of a "debating
society" which many Israeli
politicians fear may be the
launching pad of a new political
movement headed by Dayan.
Dayan himself denied this.

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ESLE


L- V....J.1
Pe 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 30,
1:
4
i
Our Rabbis Sneak
Daily Prayer Highlighted
During Holy Days Season
By RABBI LEONARD ZOLL
Chaplain, Jewish Federation
Tha b'shofar gadol Vchay'
ru'tay'nu, the daily prayer for
redemption from our oppressors
takes on additional significance
during the aseret y'may
t'shuvah. Our enemies, the
enemies of the Jewish People, are
never lacking. There are always
those who seek us harm, for our
very existence denies the truth of
their assertions about them-
selves.
Simply look at the Soviet
government or the Arab leaders
both proclaiming their kind and
benevolent treatment of all their
citizens while yet denying the
right of Jews to live freely. These
people and their kind throughout
the world are the natural enemies
of the Jewish People and of
Judaism. Throughout history we
have been hunted and haunted by
those who seek to diminish the
dignity of man and to imprison
his body and soul to do their
service.
THE MARVELOUS mystery
of Jewish history is how we
always manage to save a few
Jews from destruction and to
rebuild in a new place, then to
once again flourish and to
continue our contributions to the
enhancement of all mankind.
The ahofar has always sym-
bolized the call to renewal, of
courage and of dedication to do ,
God's will. The shofar reminds us
that the enemy without has been
unable to destroy the Jewish
People, but that the enemy
within the apathetic, un-
tutored, undedicated per-
sonalities housed in the bodies of
so-called Jews is the most
dangerous force pitted against
God's plan for suvival of the
People.
The shofar sounds to recall
every Jew to the service of God,
even those who are nidchay amo
Yisrael, the straying members of
the people of Israel, for whom
God yearns to return to Him. Use
these yamim noraim to once
again hear the summons to
return to God as Jews dedicated
to Torah, Worship and actis of
Community Service.
Merkaz Torah Courses Announced
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of education and dean of Merkaz
Torah Community High School,
has announced a schedule of
classes for Fall 1977 for students
in Merkaz Torah High School.
For students in ninth through
twelfth grades in the Prozdor
Preparatory Program, and for
students in eighth grade, classes
will be held in the Federation
building on Tuesday evening
from 6:30 to 8:55 p.m. Courses
will be offered, as follows:
"Comparative Religion: Where
Judaism Differs," "Introduction
To Jewish Mysticism," basic
Hebrew, "The Bible as Ar-
chaeology and History," modern
Israeli music. "Questions You
Always Wanted To Know About
Judaism...But Were Afraid To
Ask," "Modern Jewish Philo-
sophers: The Americans," begin-
ners Ulpan, "The Last Days of
Moses," "Judaism and The New
Woman," "The In-Between
Years: Jewish History From
Ezra To Akiba," and "Living
With Jews: How To Survive In A
Jewish Family."
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe, Rabbi
Norman Mendel, Rabbi Joel Goor
and Tikvah Silverman will con-
stitute the teaching staff.
Registration and the first
evening course will be Tuesday,
Oct. 12, at 6:30 p.m. Further
information about registration
may be obtained from Rabbi Zoll
at the Federation offices.
temples Set holiday SeRvices
Sukkot will be celebrated
tonight, Sept. 30 at the
Reconstructionist Synagogue, at
8:15 p.m.
Simchat Torah will be
celebrated on Oct. 3 at 8:15 p.m.,
also at the Synagogue, Mark IV
building, Plantation.
Yizkor services will be held on
Tuesday. Oct. 4 at 9 a.m. at the
Tamarac Jewish Center, Temple
Beth Torah. Simchat Torah
services will start at 9 a.m. on
Wednesday, Oct. 5.
Plantation Jewish
Congregation, under the
leadership of Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr will hold Simchat Torah
services Monday, Oct. 3 at 8 p.m.
at Deicke Auditorium and on
Tuesday morning at 10:30 p.m.
at the Temple, a Yizkor service
will be held.
Judaism Institute to Begin Oct 6
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of Education for the North
Broward Board Rabbis', an-
nounces the opening of an
Institute on Judaism. The
Institute will offer basic in-
formation on Jewish life and
thought, particularly for those
considering conversion to
Judaism.
The Institute will conduct
courses over ten sessions,
beginning Thursday, Oct. 6.
Further information may be
obtained by calling Rabbi Zoll at
the Federation.
PJC Announces Plans for Temple
300 Enroll at PJC School for Fall
Plantation Jewish
Congregation began the school
year with a record enrollment of
almost 300 students.
With a large staff of qualified
specialists the teacher-pupil ratio
is kept low to achieve a more
individualized approach to
learning at all grade levels. This
is especially true in the Hebrew
department where the Hebrew
specialists include Vivian Berner,
Luceil Caplan, Sima Dobken and
Rochelle Katz.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr will
continue as the director of the
religious school. Under his
guidance the curriculum will
stress the importance of
creativity in the presentation of
lessons along with the use of
audio-visual materials and arts
and crafts.
Fern Pelton, music specialist,
will help make music an integral
part of the religious school
program. The temple's youth
groups continue to be active and
this year will work under the
guidance of Glenn Golden. Many
adult education classes are
scheduled and will be taught by
Rabbi Harr.
Plans have been unveiled for a
12,000 square foot multi-purpose
structure for the Plantation
Jewish Congregation, to be
located on the south side of
Peters Road between University
Dr. and Pine Island Rd.
According to architect Steven
L. Cohen, the building will be
subdivided to provide sanctuary,
meeting areas and classrooms,
and is designed to conserve as
much energy as possible.
"BECAUSE all areas will not
always be used at the same time,
we are installing a zoned air con-
ditioning system so that only the
areas in use will need to be air
conditioned," he said.
The building also will incor-
porate solar heating panels,
supplied by Solar-Eye Products,
Inc. of Fort Lauderdale.
Cohen said the overall open
design of the building will keep
costs at a minimum while still
giving the feeling of a house of
worship.
ACCORDING to Rabbi Shel-
don J. Harr, the temple will be
the only permanent sanctuary in
West Broward.
"The Jewish population has
expanded significantly in the
area, particularly in Plantation,
Sunrise, Davie and Cooper City,"
he said. "This building is only the
first stage of an overall plan."
He already predicts that the
first building, occupying a 2.5-
acre site, may not sufficiently
serve the growing Jewish com-
munity, and said the con-
gregation has an option on an ad-
ditional five acres.
The entire structure will be
done in earth tones to com-
plement the architecture and
landscaping of the surrounding
area. The formal sanctuary will
have seating for approximately
250, which can be expanded into
the multi-purpose room to seat
almost 600. A library is designed
to also be used for committee and
board meetings, and classrooms
will house a daily pre-school and
religious school program.
"THERE will be a full-service
kitchen that will allow us to cater
our own sit-down dinners for up
to 300 persons," said Rabbi Harr.
"It also will be available
caterers of various functions"
While the temple will be kn
as the Plantation Jewish
gregation while under
struction, Rabbi Harr *<
Hebrew name also will be
nounced when the building*
dedicated, chosen throuri
survey of the congregation
The temple is expected to I
completed by Spring.
^
Artist rendering of the Plantation Jewish Congregation faciliti
Center Announces Formal Dedication
The Tamarac Jewish Center
(Temple Beth Torah) announces
the formal dedication of its
Temple on Sunday, Nov. 13. The
festivities, which will begin on
Friday, Nov. 11, during its
Sabbath services, will honor
those members who have played
an active part in the growth of
the Temple.
On Sundav. at 1:30 p.m..
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
welcome political, civic,
religious leaders to share in
occasion.
Anyone wishing to be
assistance in the dedication
asked to contact Rabbi
Zimmerman, Temple Presid
Moe Glicksman, or Ch
George Baer.

Broward's Burke Told Wo Plans'
WASHINGTON Congress-
man J. Herbert Burke (R., Fla.)
has received a letter from VA
Administrator Max Cleland
stating for the second time that
the VA "has no plans to establish
an outpatient clinic in Broward
County, Florida."
Congressman Burke has been
working for the past 11 years to
obtain a medical facility for
Broward veterans. Recent com-
munity and veterans or-
ganization support coupled with
a July visit to Hollywood by VA
Administrator Cleland raised
hopes that the V A posture on the
matter was softening, but
Cleland s letter leaves little room
for optimism.
"AFTER discussing the prob-
lems presented to me by the
members of the Jewish War
Veterans and other local con-
cerned veterans organizations, I
have decided to increase the
staffing at the Riviera Beach out-
patient clinic so that services can
be expanded," Administrator
Cleland wrote Congressman
Burke.
Burke promptly introduced a
bill, H.R. 8983, to provide for the
establishment of a Veterans
Administration outpatient
in Broward County.
In February, Administrau
Cleland wrote Congressn
Burke a similar letter when I
quired about the possibility of i
VA outpatient clinic in Browa
The only remaining approach i
through the Veterans Affi
Committees in the House
Senate.
BURKE HAS written
members of the House Vet
Affairs Committee, and
sought the assistance of!
Chiles and Stone with the!
Veterans Affairs Committee.
......
Tamar Membership
To Hear Flannery Hebrew UlUV. Awards 'R00 Author an Honorary Degree]
nJEi?USALEM ,JTA> Alex Haley, author of theU
"'' Hots- was awarded an honorary degree by the Hebret
ha* fS?y .'n re?8nition of the special significance his book
nas tor the Jewish people. He ended his week-long visit to IsrW
Tamar Hadassah's paid-up
membership event will be
Monday, Nov. 14, 12:30 p.m. at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The afternoon, featuring a
mini-luncheon, will also hear
Louise Flannery, librarian of the'
Coral Springs Public Library,
present a book review of Hubbies,
an autobiography of
Metropolitan Opera star, Beverlv
Sills.
Black Africa ^J^T* f Haley'8 for his ancestryi
\m TH7 4- It sPke all thoseVS, rJ" ac NLJW tO Hold discriminated SinTt^^ 8uffered Persecution and haveh-
Book Review
The North Broward Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women will hold a book review of
Wayne W. Dyer's Your
Erroneous Zones on Wednesday,
Oct. 5 at 1 p.m. at the Women's
Chib of Wilton Manors.
Yetta Greenfield will serve as
book reviewer.
South^irt hJ?R: a de8c*ndant of slaves in the Ameria
histon- and th/Tr?, PfMelB between the Phht <>' *'
BoThave t X*'*"8 -howere sold into **
surmount whatever IS- byt.cou8e and perseverance they*
m wnatever difficulties thev encounter," he said.
EphiSuT&uir8 wShTHl8ra?i i1"1^ ** Pm-
who spoke with 2S. de^bed as a "grand old patntf
Israel" He rnet w^*r ~" when d*bing the root.!
Planted a tr2 in Tbl i ^ .fficial8 and ^^ the country.
Teddy KoUek Jeru"le Forest, eacorted there by Mi'


fcy, September 30.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Potok to Appear Under JCC Auspices
Gentiles, and the
y' will be Chaim Potok'a
ject Sunday, Oct. 23 at 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel as the
j8h Community Center
,nts an "Evening with
Potok" in honor of the
Ad anniversary of the JCC in
Lauderdale.
Described by Mark Van Doren
the most powerful storyteller
in this or any other
Chaim Potok is the
King
untry.
author of the bestsellers: The
Chosen, The Promise, My Name
is Asher Lev, and, his newest
book In the Beginning.
"It is the special magic of
Chaim Potok that he has been
able to render his particular
world with a depth of feeling and
intensity that makes it im-
mediately fascinating to people of
the most diverse background."
That's the view of Abe Silver-
man, chairman of the JCC's
Special Events Committee.
A summa cum la ude graduate
of Yeshiva University, where he
majored in English Literature,
Potok went on to receive rabbinic
ordination from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
and a Ph.D. in secular philosophy
from the University of Penn-
sylvania. He served in the
Chaplaincy Corps of the United
States Army and spent over 15
months as a First Lieutenant
with a front-line combat engineer
battalion in Korea. He has been
writing fiction since the age of 15.
He Daints. teaches, travels and
lectures and is editor-in-chief of
the Jewish Publication Society of
America.
Dr. Potok's appearance in Fort
Lauderdale is his first of the
season and will be his only
speaking engagement in South
Florida.
Tickets are on sale at the JCC.
Shula & Ron to Headline Program JCC Adult Registration Open
I The Jewish Community Center
lj]| present Israeli singing group
fcula & Ron in "Israel Greets
[orida." Saturday, Oct. 8, at 8
In. at Temple Emanu-El.
|The program will present the
Lie of Israel in song and music,
plus a guest speaker.
The program is sponsored by
the Israel Government Tourist
Office and El-Al Airlines.
Tickets
JCC.
are available at the
Adult Club Luncheon Set Oct 13
The Adult Club of the Jewish
Immunity Center will celebrate
|first anniversary at a luncheon
irty on Oct. 13 in Solomon's
tmerly Pumpemicks).
Entertainment will be by
Sammy Fields, accordionist and
vocalist. Nat and Ida Wolfson
will lead a folk dance exhibition.
Reservations deadline is Oct. 10.
Community Calendar
OCT. 1
8 p.m. Jewish Community Center Teen Dance (at
Temple Beth Israel)
OCT. 2
noon. Jewish Community Center Nesher Puppets (at
Temple Beth Israel)
Temple Beth Israel Succoth Party
14 p.m. Dolphin home game
OCT. 4
SHEMINI ATZERET
10a.m. to 2 p.m. Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Activity
4p.m. Temple Emanu-El Sukkot in the Patio
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling
OCT. 5
SIMCHATTORAH
OCT. 6
2 to 7 p.m. WECARE Blood Bank Drive Temple
Emanu-El
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jong and Junior
USY
OCT. 7
Temple Beth Israel Family Sabbath
OCT. 8
18 p.m. Sabra Group North Broward Hadassah fund-
raising dinnerparty
8 p.m. JCC Florida visits Israel (Temple Emanu-El)
OCT. 9
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood paid-up breakfast
|8p.m. Combined Young Leadership Meeting
[Temple Sholom Sisterhood rummage sale (9th through
114th)
OCT.10
llOa.m. Opening Meeting of President's Council
[Temple Emanu-El rummage sale (10th through 13th)
OCT.11
10a.m. to 2 p.m. Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Activity
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education and USY
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling
OCT.12
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Maj
Jong Marathon
OCT.13
Temple Beth Israel Junior USY and Board of Direc-
tors Meeting
OCT.15
Hebrew Day School Scholarship Dinner-Dance
Temple Emanu-El Young Couples Square Dana
JCC Adult activity registration
is now being accepted for the fol-
lowing classes, to begin the week
of Oct. 10:
Monday: Yiddish, from 9 to
10:30 a.m.; Multi-Media
Workshop, from 10 to 11:30 a.m.;
and Slimnastics from 9 to 10:30
a.m.
Tuesday: Folk Dancing, from 1
to 3 p.m.; Advanced Ulnan. from
10 a.m. until noon; and Literary
Lecture Series To
Be Inaugurated
"Issues and Answers" is the
title of a new breakfast lecture
and discussion program that will
take place Sundays at 10 a.m.
until noon.
Irving Salit will be the
discussion leader and issues will
include domestic and in-
ternational politics and
diplomacy, Jewish life, books,
authors and more.
The first program is scheduled
for Oct. 2. The programs will be
held the first and third Sunday of
each month. Reservations are
required.
'Scorpio' to Play
JCC Dance
Jewish teenagers in North
Broward County can attend the
opening rock dance sponsored by
the Jewish Community Center on
Saturday night, Oct. 1.
The rock band "Scorpio" will
appear at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise.
Irv Bromberg, JCC teen
supervisor, will be the host, along
with his staff.
Adult Club Plans
3- Day Trip
The JCC Adult Club has
announced that the first trip of
the new season will be a 3-day 2-
night excursion to Cape
Canaveral, St. Augustine and
Marineland, plus a dinner-theatre
buffet. Included are three din-
ners, tours, tax and gratuities.
There will be a songfest "en
route." Tour guides are Ben and
Shirley Shimkin. Call JCC for
further information.
Book Reviews Set
Starting Tuesday, Oct. 11 at
10:30 a.m. to noon, Martha
Moses will lead discussions and
give book reviews.
Books to be reviewed are My
Life by Golda Meir and In the
Beginning by Chaim Potok.
Additional books will be
discussed at the first session.
Persons attending are en-
couraged to bring a "brown bag"
lunch. The Jewish Community
Center will supply beverages.
Review Club from 10 a.m. until
noon.
Wednesday: ESP from 10 a.m.
until noon; Needlework, from 10
a.m. until noon and Yiddish
Theatre Group, from 2 to 4 p.m.
Thursday, Ulpan, beginners
from 9 until 10:30 a.m. and
Intermediate from 10:45 a.m.
until 12:15 p.m.; Bridge from
10:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m.; Yoga
from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. and
Ballroom Dancing instruction
from 2:30 p.m. until 4 p.m.
Friday: Dance Exercise from
9:30 to 10:30 a.m. and Bridge
from 10:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m.
An "Issues and Answers"
breakfast lecture series will be
held the first and third Sunday of
each month from 10 a.m. until
noon.
JCC Ulpan to Begin
The Jewish Community Center
will conduct a Hebrew speaking
Center under the direction of
Rachel Keller, beginning Oct. 11.
Beginners will meet Thursday
from 9 to 10:30 a.m., Inter-
mediates, Thursday from 10:45
to 12:15 p.m., and Advanced,
Tuesday, 10 a.m. until noon.
CHAIM POTOK
Israeli
Puppet Show
Continued from Page 1-A
design. In their present
production of "Bat Hamelech,"
the puppeteers make use of thirty
costumed puppets, most of them
four-feet tall.
Yair Nesher was born in
Kibbutz Nir David and lived
there most of his life until the
arrival of Sylvie. It was she who
gave him his interest in pup-
petry. Stewart Olesher, a
specialist in work with the
handicapped, originally came to
Israel from London on a two-
month scholarship and finally
decided to remain. While he
studied at the Hebrew University
he was assigned to study pup-
petry with Sylvie Nesher.
This will be his first ap-
pearance as a puppeteer with the
Neshers. It is his voice which is
heard on the dialogue recordings
which accompany the action in
"Bat Hamelech."
Before the Oct. 2 performance
at 1:30 p.m., lunch will be
available at noon. Tickets may be
purchased at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
JCC Children's Programs
I AFTER-SCHOOL PROGRAM
Program will include various activities In which the
children will be divided into interest groups.
Athletics, arts & crafts, dance, karate, gym-
nasticsthese and many other activities will be
available for the children to participate in, depending
on enrollment and desire.
Programs will be held In 3 different locations:
1) Tropical Elementary School In Plantation1500
S.W. 66th Ave., Plantation. Mondays and /,or Thur-
sdays, 35 P.M. $15.00 per semester.
2) Nob Hill Elementary School2100 N.W. 104th
St., Sunrise. Tuesdays 35 P.M. $15.00 per semester.
3)Floranada Elementary School5251 N.E. 14th
Way, Ft. Lauderdale. Wednesdays 35 P.M. $15.00
- first semester.
II CLASSES: HELD AT THE JCC
1) Little Balabusta's" (for 3rd5th Graders)
An introductory experience in the essentials of
cooking. Learn to make cookies, bagels, jello molds,
deserts, learn correct serving and tablesetting
techniques. Mondays 3:155 P.M. $15 per semester.
Begins October 10th.
2) Children's Little Theatre Group
Enjoy paper bag dramatics and other mediums of
acting. A fun experience with other children who enjoy
theatre. Some puppetry will be attempted. Boys and
girls, 2nd5th grades. Tuesdays 3:155 P.M. $15 per
semester. Begins October 11th.
3) Arts ft Crafts-"Mixed Beg"
This class is for boys and girls grades 35 interested
in working with their handsMacrame, clay and other
mediums will be explored. Thursday 3:155 P.M. $15
per semester. Begins October 13th.
4) Creative Dance and Movement For Children
This dance exercise workshop Includes dance exercise
for body toning, limbering, interpretive dance. Children
will also learn modern dance techniques. Boys and
girls, grades 25. Wednesdays 3:155 P.M. $15 per
semester. Begins October 12th.


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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Fascell Raps Soviet Olympic Bias
WASHINGTON Congress-
man Dante Fascell (I)., Fla.) has
joined more than 50 of his
colleagues in the U.S. House of
Representatives in expressing
grave concern that the Soviet
Union and Third World nations
are attempting to force Israel out
of the 1980 Olympic Summer
Games in Moscow.
In a letter to Robert Kane,
president of the U.S. Olympic
Committee, the legislators said
that "under relentless pressure
from the Soviets and the Third
World nations, the Israelis are
being forced out of the 26
Olympic federations, one by one
and on technicalities. The goal is
to have Israel down to mem-
J^M
Fort Lauderdale and Pompano Police Departments
v held their fourth annual picnic for the blind in the area.
\RE played a role by supplying volunteers to aid the
The photo shows Rovi Faber, WECARE general chair-
onversing with a blind participant at the picnic. Other
ers were Ed Sand and Edith Morgana of the WECARE
fttee.
rECARE Appointments
[Announced by Faber
Faber, WECARE Schwartz. The Temple
11 chairman, announced Emanu-El representative is
Bie following have been floldman, and the Temple
kted Committee Chair- Beth Israel representative is
[and Members-at-Large Ida Chustek.
volunteer program:
Chairman, Paul Zim-
in; photographer,
Morgano; Blind
\es, Mrs. Gordon
an; Publicity, Susan R.
Blood Bank, Dr. and
lAlvin Colin; Public
fns, Harry Haimowitz;
for the Needy, Mrs.
Morgano; Reach-Out,
Resnikoff; Hospital
Jon, Maurice Meyer;
one, Mrs. Oscar Stang;
Home Visitation,
|Sam Tell; Transpor-
Diane Hirschberg;
Volunteers, Marie
|s; Special Talents and
nd Crafts, Mrs. Ronald
Youth Services,
y Hurwitz; and
lone Cochairman,
Baum.
ibers-at-Large are Dora
Vivian Here, Hildreth
Edna Margolin, Harry
Jim Multack, Mrs.
Rosansky and Margie
CANDLELIGHTING
# TIME #|
6:49
18TISHRI -5738
Religious Directory
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowlti. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
EMANU-EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL, 204 NW 48th Ave.. Lau
derhili. Conservative. Albert Neber.
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi is
rael Zimmerman (44A).
ling a nurse
used to be
frustrating,
[complicated
and risky.
Now it's easy
and reliable.
Now there's
Medical
Personnel
Pool.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
MotheBomzer(52).
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE,7473NW4thSt.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION 400 S. Nob HIM Rd. Liberal Re
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64)
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 1 lth Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer (49)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman.
bership in less than five
federations by 1980, five being
the minimum number for par-
ticipation."
THE LETTER went on to say
that "the American people and
their Representatives in
Congress will not sit idly by and
watch this happen. Popular and
financial support for the
Olympics will collapse should
this exclusion be perpetrated.
"We are as equally convinced
this Congress would not act
favorably upon the legislation
now pending to provide
assistance to the U.S. Olympic
Committee participation in
future Games.
"The U.S. Olympic Committee
>'C*LPtMoMNtLpoot
566-4333
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETHORR. Riverside Drive.
Reform. (44).
NORTHWEST BROWARD SYNA
GOGUE. 1041 W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (62)
LAUDERDALELAKES
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
4351 west Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi Saul D.Herman.
SUNRISE
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC.8049
West Oakland Park Blvd Con
servative Abe Yurmn. president.
Jack Marchant. Cantor.
Myrna Felt has been ap-
pointed WECARE's Coor-
dinator of Information and
Referral, a position funded by
the Broward Manpower Coun-
cil. Mrs. Felt was formerly in
charge of personnel at the
Bloomingdale's store in Jen-
kintown, Pa., and most
recently was a UJA campaign
secretary with the Jewish
Federation. Persons wishing
information on WECARE
may call Mrs. Felt at the
Federation office.
Cardinal
Prayer For
Jewish Kin ,
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
The Archbishop of Los Angeles,
Timothy Cardinal Manning, has
issued a letter to every priest in
the Archdiocese asking that on
Sunday, Sept. 18, "the prayer of
the faithful at each liturgy con-
tain a petitionary prayer for all
our Jewish brothers and sisters"
for the High Holy Day period.
In his letter Manning declared
that during the holidays of Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur, "we
extend prayerful blessings to our
brothers and sisters of the Jewish
community."
THE CARDINAL suggested
as a model for the Sept. 18 liturgy
the following prayer: "We pray
that our Jewish brothers and
sisters be richly blessed by the
Almighty God as they celebrate
in faith those holy days. May
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur
bring peace, love, joy and justice
to their families and their com-
munities. We pray to the Lord.
Lord, hear our prayer."
He stressed that "added to
these sentiments of respect and
love, may we again acknowledge
that mission and witness for the
Catholic includes neither prosely-
tism nor crusade."
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1911 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, fla.
S24-M97
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
1JMSW. Dixie Hwy
Nerth Miami, Fla.
9494)15
can and should be a powerful
influence in halting the exclusion
of Israel, if it commits itself to
such a course and pursues it
vigorously. As one of the prin-
cipal sources of support for the
Olympic Games and as the host
for the 1980 Winter Games, that
course should be chosen.
"WE THEREFORE call upon
the U.S.O.C. to undertake every
measure possible to convey this
sentiment to the International
Olympic Committee and to those
members thereof who are now
engaged in this attempted ex-
clusion," the letter concludes.
Fascell said he was distressed
at the "politicizing of the
Olympic Games in recent years."
Hospital Visitors Training Program
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, chaplain of the Jewish Federa-
tion, and Maurice Meyer, chairman of the WECARE
Jewish Visitation Society, announce continuation of the
hospital visitors training program. The six sessions will be
on Oct. 13, 20, 27; Nov. 3, 10, and 17 from 10 a.m. until
noon at the Jewish Federation building.
Upon completion of the training program, visitors
will select a hospital or nursing home of their choice to
visit regularly. Further information may be obtained by
calling Rabbi Zoll or Myrna Felt, WECARE coordinator.
The first WECARE Blood Bank of the season will be held at
Temple Emanu-El on Oct. 6 from 2 to 7 p.m. Shown at the
recent planning meeting are these members of the Blood Bank
Comittee: (from left, seated) Ida Chustek, Mrs. Ed Sand,
Marilyn Baum, Lucille Stang (standing), Ed Sand, Les Botoff,
Paul Zimmermann and Dr. Al Colin. Eligible persons under the
age of 65 are urged to donate blood at the Temple on Oct. 6.
Reservations for appointments can be made by contacting
Myrna Felt at the Jewish Federation office.
tar .of David
Memorial
7^1 ftailev Road. lAftarae, Florida
North Broward's Only
All Jewish
Cemetery.


Page 8
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Septemt
1
I
2
8
I
r
V
The Jewish SceneAt Home and Abroad
Rumanian Jewry: Pent-Up Longings AJCongress Slams Cuomo Statement
. By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
brief encounter with Rumanian
Jewry can be a haunting and
moving experience, as Prime
Minister Menachem Begin dis-
covered.
For this reporter, who accom-
panied the Prime Minister on his
official visit to Rumania the ex-
perience was even more heart-
wrenching because he, unlike the
Prime Minister, was able to
mingle freely and speak directly
with numerous Jews in
Bucharest, the capital.
THE ALL-pervading fear of
even the most chance contact
with foreigners which used to
daunt all Rumanians has ap-
parently eased somewhat in
recent years. There were many
opportunities for conversation,
although, of course, some sen-
sitive subjects were, by tacit
understanding, ruled taboo and
carefully avoided.
Chief among these was the
subject of aliya.
IT IS the desire of many of
Rumania's remaining Jews to re-
unite with their relations in
Israel. If the desire is present and
yet it has not been realized, the
reason, in most cases, is the
authorities refusal to grant an
exit permit. Hence the reticence
on the subject. Some of the cases
one comes across are painfully
poignant.
At the same time there is a
very conscious awareness among
all the Jews one meets of how for-
tunate they are to be in Rumania
rather than anywhere else in the
Soviet bloc. For only in Rumania
could they maintain their reli-
gious and communal life, freely
and openly, actively encouraged
by the authorities.
Moreover, as one bearded and
sidelocked Jew from a provincial
town told me, every sign or sem-
blance of anti-Semitism is
quickly and forcefully slapped
down by the authorities and thus
a Jew who looks like a Jew need
have no fear to walk the streets or
travel on the trains even in the
most isolated areas. Every
Rumanian knows that a tangle
with them is to be avoided at all
costs even at the cost of fore-
going the joys of Jew-baiting.
IRONICALLY, it is this
relative freedom and well-being
that the Jews of Rumania enjoy
which itself is the major reason
why one basic freedom is denied
them: the freedom to leave. This
is because the government seeks
to prove to the world both
East and West that it is
genuinely tolerant of religious
practice and religious minorities
without this prejudicing its Com-
munist orthodoxy. It is yet
another pin with which to prick
the Kremlin.
But to achieve this, a primary
prerequisite is the existence of a
Jewish community upon which to
lavish the religious tolerance and
governmental care and
protection.
With an estimated 400.000
Rumanian Jews (Holocaust sur-
vivors some half a million were
killed by the Nazis) having
gradually left, mainly for Israel.
over the years, the government is
apparently concerned to retain
the remaining few thousands.
(According to Israeli estimates
the current figure is around
50,000. The Rumanian
authorities put it lower.)
THUS BEGIN'S plea for free
family reunion for all those who
wish it did not meet with an im-
mediately positive response from
President Nicolae Ceausescu and
his aides.
Nevertheless, Israeli sources
professed themselves not dis-
couraged. Apparently they took
heart from the sympathetic
hearing which the Rumanian
leaders gave to Begin on the
Jewish issue.
White House Gets ILS. Jewish News
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
In addition to the usual methods
of keeping informed on views of
leaders within the various seg-
ments of the American citizenry,
the White House has inaugurated
a weekly summation of American
Jewish news developments and
commentaries for the use of the
President's senior advisors.
The first such summary, dated
Aug. 15, contained a dozen legal
size pages. It reported on the
contents of various American
Jewish weeklies and the English-
language Jerusalem Post. The
Jewish Telegraphic Agency's
Daily News Bulletin is received
directly by one Presidential
advisor.
REPORTS on the Hebrew-lan-
guage dailies in Israel are made
available separately to the White
House by the State Department
which receives them from the
American Embassy in Tel Aviv.
Up to now, the White House
has followed the traditional
means of keeping abreast of the
views of American Jews
meetings of officials with Jewish
leaders, telephone calls and
letters to the White House, and
reports in publications of general
circulation.
The addition of the special
Jewish press summary prepared
at the White House was seen as
indicating that the White House
regards the Jewish publications
as essential to a more profound
and comprehensive under-
standing of the Jewish com-
munity.
Israel Denies Lansky Visa
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has barred its gates to 76-
year-old Meyer Lansky, the
reputed underworld figure from
the United States, who was
refused immigrant status and
ousted from Israel in 1972.
Lansky told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, in a
telephone interview from Miami,
where he lives, that he wanted to
visit Israel "for a few weeks" on a
tour organized by his local B'nai
B'rith lodge.
BUT INTERIOR Minister
Yoeef Burg, backed by the
State's top legal authorities, has
rejected Lansky's application for
a tourist visa. Burg held that the
deportation order issued against
Lansky five years ago was still
valid. A senior official here told
the JTA today that Lansky is
considered "one of the moat
dangerous man in the world."
The official aaid there waa
nothing arbitrary in the decision
to keep him out.
"Whatever line you draw.
Lansky would be on the other
side of it," he said.
The alleged gangland boss
came to Israel in 1971 as a
tourist. When the Interior
Ministry refused to extend his
tourist visa, he applied for im-
migrant status under the Law of
Return. The Ministry rejected
that request on grounds that
Lansky had "a criminal past
likely to endanger the welfare of
the State."
THE LAW OF Return denies
citizenship to known criminals.
After the Supreme Court refused
to overrule the Ministry's
decision, Lansky waa deported.
He waa arrested in the United
States for alleged tax evasion but
waa subsequently acquitted at a
trial in Miami.
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish Congress
strongly criticized Mario Cuomo,
the losing candidate in New
York's primary election run-off
for the Democratic Party's
mayoral candidate in the
November elections for saying
that if the Jewish voters elect a
Jewish mayor Jews will be
blamed if things go wrong for the
city. Rep. Edward Koch, who is
Jewish won the run-off.
In an interview with the New
York Daily News. Cuomo, who is
Roman Catholic, was quoted as
saying that if Jewish voters
choose a candidate on the basis of
religion rather than on merit "I
think it will be bad for the Jews,
because everything that goes
wrong with the city they'll say,
yeah, there's that Jewish
mayor."
IN A LETTER to Cuomo.
Naomi Levine. AJCongress
executive director, said that to
raise this threat "is a dangerous
pandering to ethnic and religious
prejudice."
She said the AJCongress finds
it "offensive" that Jewish voters
have been singled out on the
issue of ethnic bloc voting and
noted that over the years Jews
have voted for candidates of
"many different ethnic and
religious backgrounds.''
Continuing, Mrs. Levine. who
noted that the AJCongress
supports no political candidates,
declared: "Would it be 'bad' for
Blacks if Percy Suttor has been
elected or 'bad' for Puerto Rican
citizens if Herman Badillo has
won? Indeed, would it be harmful
for Italian American is you
become mayor and
everything... goes wrong'?"
SUTTOH AND Badillo were
among the other Democratic
Party primary candidates who
lost in their bids for the mayoral
post.
Others on the Democratic
ticket were the present Mayor
Abraham Beame. Bella Abzug
and Joel Harnett. The last three
are Jewish.
Responding to the AJCongress
criticism. Cuomo said it waa an
"overreact ion."
He stated: "I worked with the
(AJ)Congress in Forest
Hillsthey know me. And if they
had called me, there would have
been no letter. I have a feeling of
sadness and I won't go beyond
that."
THE REFERENCE to Forest
Hills was apparently to the fight
there several years ago over a
low-income project for minority
groups in that predominately
Jewish area. Cuomo, at that time,
worked with many of the area
groups to mediate in the issue.
CJF Study Shows American Jews
Raised $6.9 Billion in 29 Years
NEW YORK In the 38-year
period from 1939 through 1976.
some $6.9 billion was raised by
central Jewish community or-
ganizations in the United States
in their annual campaigns, in-
cluding S3.7 billion raised bet-
ween 1967-76.
According to data contained in
the new study of Programs and
Finances of Jewish Communal
Services, published by the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations (CJF),
1974 was the peak fund-raising
year, when Federations-UJA in
the United States raised about
$660 million, with some $360
million of the increase since 1970
directed towards the Israel
Emergency Fund.
THIS IS the eighteenth edition
of the CJF study on Jewish Com-
munal Services prepared by S. P.
Goldberg, assistant director of
CJF. It notes a $3 million in-
crease in grants from general
community United Funds for
local Jewish services from 1971-
75: a doubling of Jewish hospital
and community center income
from 1970-75, and an increase of
$35 million from 1970-74 in in-
come for care for the elderly.
Other significant data include
a total of $29 million raised in
1975 for Federation Endowment
Funds: and 1972 income totals of
$150 million for synagogues, and
over $150 million for Jewish
education.
The study also indicates that
total income of Jewish communal
services from all sources was $2.8
billion in 1976.
THE STUDY also reveals
that:
United Fund grants
allocated to local Jewish services
totalled $26.5 million in 1975;
Costs of administration for
Federations, covering fund-
raising, budgeting, planning,
central costs and other functions,
averaged 11 percent of total cam-
paign results, excluding New
York City, in 1976 a drop from
a prior level of 14 percent;
In 1973, Welfare Fund bud
get allocations for overseas needs
totalled 75 percent; an additional
two percent went to national
Vam and 23 percent to local
-% respectively;
UJA'a ahara rose to 83
percent in 1974. but decreased to
72 percent in 1976:
Federations provided some
$95 million in 1975 for local
services, excluding refugee care,
an increase of $33 million since
1971. The Consumer Price Index
had risen by about one-third in
this period.
Welfare Fund support for ser-
vices in Israel from 1948-76
enabled UJA to provide the
Jewish Agency with some $2.8
billion.
The CJF study also notes that:
The Israel Education Fund
of UJA received $45 million from
1964-76;
JDC use of UJA funds for its
programs in Israel amounted to
some $250 million from 1948 until
1976;
Israel Bond sales since 1961
in North America total $2.9
billion;
Immigration to Israel has
declined from 56.000 annually in
1972 to 20.000 in 1976.
The study indicates that
Federation support of local
services has increased since 1971
in the areas of refugee care,
Jewish education and community
relations, homes for the aged,
centers and employment services,
and family and child care, but
decreased for hospitals.
During 1974. 57 family
agencies with more than 700
professional staff members,
reported some 82.500 cases on
their rolls. Thirty-one percent of
the total were elderly people.
STATISTICS also show that
Federation and United Way
support of centers and youth
services rose 148 percent in the
last decade.
Federation support of Jewish
education in the United States
totalled $18.5 million in 1975.
Federations provided $17 million
m grants (excluding New York
City) for Jewish education during
the same year, or some 25 percent
of the total amount for local
services under Federation
support.
The study also reveals in-
creases in support from Federa-
tion and United Funda lor local
Jewish services in the ket
decade, as follows:
Recreation sen
million
Jewish educatioj
million
Family-child care]
$8.3 million
Aged care, $6.4 mU|
Local community i
$2 million
Employment-vocaj!
vices. $1.8 million
Black-Out ViJ
Can Postpone
NEW YORK -
Leaders of the city':
synagogue! and
agencies called on me
affiliates to waive
membership fees, tui
and other charges
families whose busir
sources of income
stated by looting duruj
13 blackout and w|
afford such payments i
The plan waa annouij
Jewish Community
Council of New Y President Richerd
that "as a result <
tinuing efforts on be)
Jewish business,
that several families
planning to attend Hi)
services because they
afford the necessary fe
Yowl
A PASSPORT T(
Daily imergen
c*s denunds o* |
% TO PROCESS)
have ctmM w BLOOO Ti
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needs i ivw DONATE SO I
IftWI
mi A wtom
The people of Israel grv|
David Adorn (MDA) lara
bonal Blood Services all
* needs. You can contnouw \
cost to coBect and process I
of blood
Your grft of $50 today. <
Paeeport to Ufe" tor I
Israel and makes you a I
Israel's Magen David Adom (
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come an ARM0I Sup
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To donate or join merely I
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