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:
AA00014312:00095

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
trier criticized at Israel task force conference
i.nk.1 Task Force Mideast
'S.ponMMd by the
Tedwation of Palm Beach
_ with five represen-
in attendance from the
! Federation of Greater
Lauderdale produced
major statements both
al and critical of the
Mt Administration's
ly increasing pro-Arab
j-cies The late-afternoon
I dinner meeting took place
Monday, Oct. 10, in the
Palm Beach Sheraton Inn.
West
Speakers included Congress-
man Charles A. Vanik (D., Ohio)
who addressed the dinner
meeting and Aaron Rosenbaum,
a member of the staff of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), who spoke
at the afternoon session. George
Golden, a member of the board of
the Palm Beach County Federa-
tion, presided at the dinner
meeting.
CONGRESSMAN Vanik, who
joined several years ago with
Sen. Henry Jackson of Washing-
ton as sponsor of the Jackson-
Vanik Amendment to the Fair
Trade Act an amendment that
prohibits giving the USSR
favored nation trading status
with the United States unless it
permits the free emigration of
Soviet citizens was highly
critical of the Administration's
Middle East policies, especially
of its coddling of the Arab States
in light of their continuing "oil
squeeze" on the United States
and other countries.
The Ohio congressman scored
not only the Administration but
what he indicated was a "cabal of
Wall Street middlemen" who
handle Arab financial interests in
Continued on Page 2
& Jewish Floridian
,6- Number 22
OF OEIATIR FORT LAUDIRDALM
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 28,1977
Price 35 Cents
?- CAtw Tour;
Dayan Appeals to American Jewry
By JEFFREY L. HODES
|NEW YORK In a
atic four-city tour of the
luted States, Israel's For-
Minister Moshe Dayan
(wed that Israel would
ra negotiate" with the
Jor "touch" a Palestinian
ate pledged to destroying
irish life. Dayan undertook
tour sponsored by the
tional United Jewish
ppeal, to explain to
merican Jewish leaders why
jch a move would be like
planting the seeds of Israel's
'destruction."
|Following his diplomatic mis-
t the United Nations,
iyan's emergency whirlwind
|p took him to Chicago midday
Oct. 6 and to Atlanta that
iiing; he then flew through the
Wit to Los Angeles for a Friday
feting and concluded on Mon-
jy. Oct. 10, in New York City.
h TOLD your President I was
|ing to the Jewish people,"
FOREIGN MINISTER MOSHE DAYAN
Dayan said, "because what's at
stake now is our life. And you in
the American Jewish community
are the link... the link we need to
exist. So understand us, and be
with us."
In city after city, Jewish com-
munity leaders responded
emotionally to Dayan's appeal,
as UJA General Chairman
Leonard R. Strelitz declared,
"We are with you in body and
soul, forever.
"Just as the people of Israel
have withstood pressure before,"
Strelitz said, "the days ahead will
require a new testing for
American Jewry, and a new
resolve to stand fast."
UJA undertook the Dayan
tour to explain what is hap-
pening, accelerate the drive for a
$300 million cash goal by Decem-
ber 1977, and begin building
momentum for the 1978 Cam-
paign.
"The fact of the matter is, we
are giving too little, when the
people of Israel need our help the
Continued on Page 9-A
Goodman
[Leo Goodman, a vice president
the Jewish Federation and
^mer general chairman of the
derations UJA, will be
Jnored by the Society of Fellows
the Anti-Defamation League
[DLl at a late afternoon recep-
$n Sunday, Nov. 13, in the
loodlands Country Club.
(Goodman will be cited for his
Tiany years of devoted service
[the Jewish community and his
My benefactions to help
engthen and advance Jewish
khere and abroad."
IjIISTIN J. Finger, assistant
ir of the ADL's Civil
Rights Commission, will be the Levine.David Miller, Ben Rois-
guest speaker. man and David Rosen.
Robert Adler is chairman of THE SOCIETY of Fellows
the ADL's Woodlands Country provides major funds to help the
Club Community Division. He ADL carry out its programs. The
announced that Allan B. Mar-
golis. chairman of the ADL's
Society of Fellows, and Mrs.
Samuel Levine, chairperson of
the ADL National Women's
Division, will take part in the
reception and the citation of
Goodman.
Serving as cochairmen of the
reception are Jules Bressler, Ed-
mund Entin, Milton Keiner,
Samuel Leber, Samuel
To Jewish Community Members
From the Executive Committee
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
One of the vital ways in which a Jew can manifest and ex-
Press a meaningful identification with Judaiam is by associating
with a synagogue. Nor is it only a matter of expressing one s
identity. Affiliation with a synagogue is also a positive way of
wiping to insure Jewish survival the survival of our
teachings, values, traditions and people. The synagogue has a
Place for each Jew and on several levels. It is a house of
Prayer, a house of study and a house of assembly. In it and
through it, one is able in a special way to feel and maintain a link
with the Jewish past and to help transmit the Jewish heritage to
the future.
No matter one's personal inclination or preference for this
or that movement in Judaism Orthodox, Conservative,
Reform, Reconstructionist, Havurah. Chabad there are syna-
gogues in Greater Fort Lauderdale that can be responsive to
ones deepest spiritual needs. To learn more about them, you
nay call any one of the synagogues listed in the Religious Direc-
tory elsewhere in these pages. Our good hope is that you will call
- and start participating in the religious life of the community,
aidof the Jewish people. ^^^^^^^^^
LEO GOODMAN
League combats bigotry and the
various forms of discrimination;
combats Arab extremism and
anti-Israel propaganda; is in-
volved in countering the Arab
boycott; and works to insure
equal opportunity for all groups.
Goodman is a life board
member of the Teaneck, N.J.,
Jewish Community Center, is a
former chairman of the UJA
campaign in Teaneck, was co-
chairman of the UJA campaign
in Woodlands for the past five
years, and is a long-time sup-
Continued on Page 2
stood they would be expected to
give a minimum of $1,500 per
couple or $1,200 per person if
unattached and that these
minimum amounts were a con-
dition for going on the mission
the amounts that were an-
nounced at the two meetings
went beyond these minimums to
set a fine example of phis giving
to our new campaign."
JACOB Brodzki, president of
the Federation who was also a
mission member, said that "each
of us was deeply impressed not
only with Israel's great strides in
the settlement and absorption of
its immigrants and with the
battle-readiness of its defense
forces in the event of trouble, we
were inspired by the strong spirit
of everyone we met and the
almost total absence of gloom in
Continued on Page 2
73 Member UJA
Mission Returns
By NATHAN ROBERTS
Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
The Jewish Federation's 73-member UJA Mission to Israel
returned home two days ago (Wednesday) following a whirl-
wind, fact-filled, eye-filling and mind-expanding visit that took
it from the "Good Fence" at Metullah on the Lebanese border
to military outposts on the Golan Heights to the Yad Veshem
memorial park and the Western Wall in Jerusalem, to Tel Aviv,
Haifa, Masada, Beersheba, Sdom, and two on-the-spot fund-
raising meetings one each for men and women that
produced strong gift increases for what Charles Locke, the UJA
general chairman who served also as the mission chairman,
termed "an inspired launching of our 1978 Fort Lauderdale
campaign."------------------------------------------
Locke noted that while "all F"7I *-/
members of the mission under- #/ M fhlTI fi ft
Launches
Campaign
ORLANDO The United
Jewish Appeal Florida Region
launched its 1978 campaign at
a Leadership Conference
attended by 230 community
leaders, 14 of them represent-
ing the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Pledges announced at the
meeting showed a 68.7 percent
increase over last year.
Israel's former Foreign Minis-
ter and UN Ambassador Abba S.
Continued on Page 2
CRC Mid-East Briefing
Set for Christian Clergy
Fort Lauderdale's Chris-
tian clergymen have been
invited to attend a special
briefing on the developing
U.S.-Israel-Arab crisis.
Co-sponsored by the
Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee
(CRC) and the American
Jewish Committee, the
briefing will take place
Thursday, Nov. 3, starting
10 a.m. at the Jewish
Federation.
Rabbi Marc Tannenbaum,
director of interreligious
affairs of the American
Jewish Committee and an
internationally noted figure
who served as a consultant
during the Vatican's reap-
praisal of Catholicism's view
of the Jewish people which
absolved Jews of "the crime
of deicide," will be the prin-
cipal speaker. Rabbi Leonard
S. Zoll. director of the CRC,
will preside.
Rally to Mark UN Partition Date
Maurice Fromer, chairman of the Federation's Community Rela-
tions Committee, announced at press time that the CRC would spon-
sor a community-wide rally Tuesday, Nov. 29, in observance of the
thirtieth anniversary of the UN's adoption of the Plan for Partition of
Palestine. It was this UN action that opened the way six months later
for establishment of the State of Israel.
The rally will take place at Temple Emanu-El. Admission will be
free. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader on Miami Beach, a vice
president of the Zionist Organization of America, and former president
of the Synagogue Council of America, will be the principal speaker.
Watch The Jewish Floridian for further announcements.


Page 2
Tkm r..^-l ------J! -
77ie Ju>isA Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 28
73-Member UJA Mission to Israel Returns This Week
Continued from Page 1
the country despite the fact that
our own Government has been
cooling towards Israel and
showing increasing pro-Arab ten-
dencies."
"There is concern," he added,
"but the men and women we met
said that Israel has stood alone
before and has won!"
Two major meetings will take
place here within the next 10
days that will offer eye-witness
reports by several of the mission
participants. Joe Kaplan, chair-
man of the Inverrary UJA.and
Bob Taylor, cochairman, will be
joined by Locke, Brodzki and
Irving L. Geisser, the Jewish
Federation's executive director,
in reporting to some 100 leading
Conference Criticizes Carter
Continued from Page 1
this country "at sizeable profits
to themselves" and another cabal
of so-called Houston, Tex., oil
companies which, he said, have
ADL to Honor
Goodman
Continued from Page 1
porter of the ADL.
Goodman's father was an early
Zionist and a founder of the
Maimonides Medical Center of
Brooklyn. Goodman himself
attended the University of
Michigan and New York Univer-
sity Law School. He is a member
of the New York State Bar. He
served here recently as chairman
of the Brandeis University
chapter.
Campaign
Launched
Continued from Page 1
Eban told the leadership group
that strengthening the partner-
ship between the people of Israel
and American Jewry is a prime
task in the Jewish world today.
"WE HAVE restored Jewish
pride," he said. "We have given
the Jewish people a sense of
collective creativity. We have
caused Jewish history to flow
again into the central currents of
universal culture. We have ful-
filled our human vocation: to
bring hundreds of thousands of
our kinsmen out of humiliation
and death into the emergence of a
new hope. Israel is a people with
a future even greater than its
past."
Referring to the 1978 campaign
as a tribute to the 30 years of
partnership between the Jews of
America and Israel, UJA General
Chairman Leonard R. Strelitz
said, "We're not just here in Or-
lando to launch an annual fund-
raising drive. Our campaign in
1978 represents the heartbeat of
Jewish life! And when we say
Campaign '78 will be a time of
celebration and a time of testing,
we are not just talking about a
campaign, we are referring to the
future of Jewish life the way we
would like it to be here in
America, in Israel, or wherever
Jews are vulnerable.
"So we must use this oppor-
tunity to make our own commit-
ment to the people of Israel,
matching our intentions with
strength and with action," Stre-
litz said.
IRVING Bernstein, UJA
executive vice chairman, told the
community leaders, "Your con-
cern for the quality of Jewish life
must be expressed 365 days a
year. We are the leaders of a vast
UJ A/Federation complex, the
only existing vehicle today that
can reach the totality of our com-
munity. There was a day when
Jews raised funds, but today
fund-raising raises Jews."
The Regional Conference,
planned by the Regional Cabinet
under the chairmanship of
Charles Rutenberg of Clearwater,
Fla., opened the region's 1978
UJA/Federation campaign. The
national campaign goal of $700
million is the largest in UJA his-
tory. Stanley W. Rosenkranz of
Tampa was Conference chairman.
Prior Regional Conferences
were held in Houston, Tex.,
Princeton, N.J., Syracuse, N.Y.,
and Cambridge, Mass. Others
* will be held in October in Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, Chicago, 111., and
Coronado, Calif.
been "profiting rather than
losing" as a result of OPEC's
hiking of the price per barrel of
oil.
Rosenbaum, in his remarks,
covered a wide range of issues,
noting that the Arab States have
been "devaluating" both the
American people and American
power vis-a-vis the USSR; and
that there seems to be a growing
American incapacity to cope with
OPEC's "blackmailing" of the
United States.
AS FOR the Carter Adminis-
tration, he said, "the White
House is evolving a foreign policy
in which Israel is being relegated
to second place; however. United
States Mideast policy has not yet
been permanently set."
Rosenbaum termed the PLO
"the most primitive and violent
among the Arabs in regard to
Israel," asserting that "for all
purposes, the PLO is crypto-
Nazi."
"What we are witnessing," he
declared, "is the surface effects of
a realignment of fundamental
United States policy, and same
kind of realignment that took
place in France in 1967 and in
Britain in 1968, and that took
place in both countries in 1938 in
their acceptance of Hitler's plan
for the dismemberment of
Czechoslovakia."
"THE TASK that faces
American Jews," he added, "is
that we cannot, we must not, we
will not commit the sin of
silence."
Golden, in summing up and
with special reference to the role
that Congressman Vanik might
play on his return to Washing-
ton, offered what he termed a
statement of "our views and
beliefs." His statement follows:
"Mr. Congressman, we want
you to leave Palm Beach with a
firm conviction that the Jews of
this community want and will
work for an American-Israeli
policy which is good for
America__And we believe that
what will be good for America, in
the long run, will be good for
Israel as well.
"Thus, we believe the following
things: That an Israel which is
forced into commitments before
it sits down to negotiate with its
Arab neighbors at Geneva is
already an Israel weakened at the
negotiating table, because it will
be facing states which will not
have to negotiate on the same
basis, since their job will largely
have been done for them;
"FURTHER we believe, as
does Israel, that Palestinian
refugees have legitimate interests
which should be discussed at
Geneva as should the interests
of 700,000 Jewish refugees who
have been forced from Arab
lands;
"Next, the creation of a new
state on the West Bank or any-
where in the region is inimical to
the best interests not only of
Israel and America but of Jor-
dan, Egypt and Lebanon as well,
and we sincerely believe that the
creation of such a state will sow
the seeds for the next war bet-
ween the countries of the Middle
East or worse.
"We respectfully remind the
world that the West Bank was
under Jordan's domain for 19
long years after Israel came into
existence from 1948 to 1967.
And no Palestinians, PLO or
otherwise, in that long period of
almost two decades clamored for
Fl#-J-77
a new Arab State in the region!
Nor did Arabs in the Gaza Strip
either!
"AN OBJECTIVE analysis
must lead one to conclude, there-
fore, that a new state on the West
Bank, especially one under PLO
control, would ultimately be used
as a springboard for an attack on
Israel!
"Further, the world should be
reminded that the PLO came into
being in 1964 three years
before the Six-Day War when
Palestinians were the only ones
living on the West Bank. What
did the 'L' in PLO stand for in
1964? It stood for 'liberation.'
'Liberation' from whom? Not
from Jordan. The PLO was
created then, and stood then, for
the same thing that it stands for
now: the total destruction of
Israel!
"On the question of borders,
we believe that the issue should
be negotiated at the conference
table in Geneva. A border which
is not defensible in the Middle
East cannot be secure! We sin-
cerely believe that a policy by our
government based on ex-
pediency; that is, Israel's basic
rights and security sacrificed in
exchange for OPEC oil, is not
only morally wrong but time will
prove it to be politically bankrupt
as well, if it is pursued.
"LASTLY, we believe that a
quid pro quo Israel's interest
and security sacrificed in ex-
change for Soviet cooperation on
SALT agreements will
boomerang against us because it,
too, is morally wrong; in any
event, the USSR is not trust-
worthy, as witness its faulty ad-
herence to the Helsinki agree-
ment.
"Above all, Mr. Congressman,
this we know as a part of
recorded history: that in the
Congress of the United Staes, we
have a body which, through
Republican and Democratic con-
gressional majorities and ad-
ministrations over the past 30
years, has understood the will,
the mood, and the desires of the
American people vis-a-vis Israel,
and this desire has been consis-
tently to support, strongly and
forthrightly, the only ally that
America can always count on in
the Middle East Israel! And
for that support, we extend our
thanks to you, to the Congress
and to all of our fellow
Americans."
The Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation's representatives at
the conference were Maurice
Fromer, chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee
(CRC); Joseph Kaplan, chairman
of the CRC's Committee on Israel
and the Middle East; Mildred
Piser, a CRC member; Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll, CRC director;
and Nathan L. Roberts, the
CRC's Public Affairs director.
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Mr. Block After 5:30 722-7209
Inverrary contributors at a
meeting Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 8
p.m. in the Inverrary Country
Club.
A SIMILAR meeting will take
place two days later on Friday,
Nov. 11, at 3:30 p.m.- in Wood-
lands Satellite Clubhouse
Number One with Bernie
Libros, chairman of the Wood-
lands UJA, and Locke, Brodzki
and Geisser reporting to a select
group of Woodlanders.
Kaplan, Taylor and Libros, in
letters mailed from Tel Aviv
several days following their
arrival in Israel inviting atten-
dance at the report meetings,
wrote that "the mood here is
sober and somber. The press is
full of what is happening in
Washington and the UN. If we
were to summarize the way the
average man feels as we have
come to sense it in only a few
days here there's disappoint-
ment with President Carter, a
resentment at Washington's
coddling of the PLO, and a
distrust of what a Geneva Peace
Conference will bring. We keep
hearing one question in par-
ticular. 'The American President
has changed but have the
American people changed also in
their attitude toward us, toward
Israel?' All the members of our
Fort Lauderdale UJA Mission
acknowledge that American
policy toward Israel is cooling
but that the American people
continue to hold Israel in the
highest regard... There is no
alarm here, but the expectancy is
that tensions between Israel and
the Arabs will worsen to the
point of breaking."
The letter by Kaplan and Tay-
lor ended with these words. "We
have much to tell that we can't
write about, and much that you
will want to ask that we can an-
swer. Join us for what we know
will be a heart-to-heart report on
matters of life and death for
Israel and the Jewish people."
THE MISSION arrived at Ben
Gurion Airport Monday, Oct. 17,
following departure from Miami
International Airport mid-
evening, Sunday. The first full
day was spent in the area of
Safed in north central Israel, just
west of the Golan Heights. On
Tuesday, Oct. 18, the mission
visited the immigrant center at
Kiryat Yam, the old medieval
city of Akko, traveled the nor-
thern road on the Lebanese
border and wound up the day at a
kibbutz in northern Israel. On
Wednesday, Oct. 19, there was a
visit to the Good Fence at
Metulla, a visit to military out-
posts on the Golan Heisht.l
lunch at Ein Gev on the Sea
Galillee, and visits to Beit She
and the lower Jordan Valley
route to Jerusalem where th
was dinner with other m,
groups from South Florida.
Thursday, Oct. 20, was
over to walking and bus tours
Jerusalem. On Friday, the mk
sion members visited JerusakunJ
military cemetery, attended y1
kor services, made a visit to I
Western Wall on the eve of Sh*.,
bat and attended a special pantl
given by the national UJA i\
honor of the tenth anniversary off
the founding of the Fort Laudar.,
dale Jewish Federation. Earlier I
the mission divided into groups!
of men and women for purposes I
of announcing gifts to the 197g|
campaign. The group spent the|
night and the next day, Shabbat I
in Tel Aviv.
Sunday, Oct. 23, the mi
went to Haifa where it visitedtbcl
large Israeli naval base and ml
the city. Monday, Oct. 24, *MI
marked by visits to Masadal
Sdom, Arat Beersheba and
return to Tel Aviv. Tuesday, Oct I
25, was a day spent on the W|
Bank, followed by a famuli
dinner in Tel Aviv. The miutoJ
departed for home in the early I
hours of Wednesday, Oct. 2t\
arriving at Miami International!
Airport later in the day.
MEMBERS of the mission!
were Shirley and Zachary Bern-
stein, Celia and Leo Bigelman,
Stella and Joseph Bloom. Peggy
and Jacob Brodzki, Mollie K.
Claybon, Gladys and Theodore |
Daren, Roslyn and Sidney Dorf. I
man, Frieda Eiseman, Roslyj
and Edmund Entin, Ruth and I
Ben Eppy, Rosie and Milton S.
Frankle, Miriam and Jack Gold, I
I.ila and Norman Goldstein, Ruth
and Dr. Gustave Goldstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Hymen S. Gratch, Ida |
and Joseph Kaplan, Diane KaU,
Miriam Krawitz, Frances Kress, I
Luba and Philip Lasser, Sylvia
and Samuel Leber, Edith and
Jack Levine, Charlotte and Stan-
ley Levitan, Miriam and Bernard
Libros, Dorothy and Charles
Locke, Betty Jane Neuberger,
Mildred Cowen, Dolores Fair!
man, Blanche and David Miller,
Tillie and Jack Nudelman.
Blanche and Clarence Oblitt, I
Martha and Bernie Pachta, I
Selma and Harvey Packer, Ruta
Schackman. Hazel and Alfred
Sharenow, Iris and Robert |
Taylor, Selma and Philip Wart
man, Ruth and Saul Weinberger, I
Edith and Morris Weiner, Janice
and Irving Salit, and Sylvia and |
Irving L. Geisser.
f
as
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
F-U-H-77
ENORAH
Cfcapefe
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County'* first
Jewish Funeral Directors
CQ SUNRISE
WOO W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
DEERFIELD
>\ 441 s Federal Highway Phone 971-3330 JJ
'-it-ss-r,
.tat


October 28,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Why we
I There is a reason why after nearly 6000
years, we remain a strong people with a
I sense of purpose.
I Throughout history, the synagogue has
been the force that has bound us together
as a People and a Faith. And it is partic-
ularly appropriate at this time of year for
[all of its to reaffirm our commitment to
our tradition by joining and supporting a
I synagogue or temple of our choice.
I For you r convenience we have listed here
the synagogues and temples which serve
I the Jewish communities in our area.
Conservative
Beth Israel Temple
Hebrew Congregation of LauderhUl
Tamarac Jewish Center
Sholom Temple
Beth Hillel Congregation
Margate Jewish Center
Jewish Community Center Beth Israel Synagogue
Sunrise Jewish Center, Inc.
Reconstructionist
The Reconstructionist Synagogue
Orthodox
Young Israel of Hollywood
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
Liberal Reform
Emanu-El Temple
Plantation Jewish Congregation
Temple Beth Or
This ad is published as a community service by
Riverside
Memorial Chapel Inc./Funeral Director*
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.


n4
"*" r~"*~The*Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak_
Friday, October 28.
Editor's Comer
ORT Convention
Fifty years of the existence of Women's American
ORT will be marked by the "Golden Jubilee" convention
of the organization beginning this weekend in Jerusalem.
Scheduled through Oct. 27, the convention is the
organization's 24th biennial national gathering and is
expected to attract some 1,500 delegates representing
135,000 members in 1,055 chapters across the nation.
We salute Women's American ORT, which supports
the global vocational education and training operations of
Organization for Rehabilitation Through Training.
Currently, ORT operates over 700 installations in 22
countries on five continents. Nearly 1.5 million people
have been trained by ORT vocational networks since the
organization was founded in 1880 with an eye toward
giving people help so that they may come to help them-
selves.
The roster of distinguished personalities who will
address the Jubilee convention, from Prime Minister
Begin through UN Ambassador Chaim Herzog, attests to
the significance of the gathering.
We wish the organization's deliberations well.
Another Entebbe
Crack troops of the West German government are to
be congratulated for their rescue operation in Somalia this
week that saved the lives of so many hostages on a
guerrilla-skyjacked Lufthansa plane.
Israel may take just pride that her own Entebbe
mission in Uganda a year ago last summer surely served
as the model and inspiration for the German operation.
But we must say in all candor that the
congratulations pouring into Bonn this week come from
nations whose hypocrisy knows no bounds.
Why are they not up in arms against skyjacking itself
that a good deal of the success of this sort of criminal
activity comes as a consequence of their own sins of
omission?
Why is international terrorism not the major issue at
the United Nations these days, rather than more tired and
repetitive and useless talk of destroying Israel, a major
target of terrorist activity?
Why do the very nations that congratulate Bonn also
secretly spur the terrorists on?
That should be the primary topic of consideration
these days, not the rescue itself, however heroic and
laudatory it was.
Sidestepping the Issue
There are disturbing vibes emerging out of the
Supreme Court deliberations in the Allan Bakke case.
If the rumors are correct, then the High Court intends
to address itself, not to the constitutional issue involved,
but to whether the University of California action barring
Bakke from its medical school was in violation of existing
Federal laws guaranteeing non-discriminatory practice.
Under these circumstances, and considering the
affirmative action atmosphere these days, including equal
access/equal opportunity that virtually assures
predetermined racial mix and also a deliberate degrading
of professional, academic and employment standards, the
Court's opinion may very well go back to the Congress for
review of the Federal laws involved only to have af-
firmative action reiterated and the nub of the Bakke issue
ignored.
This would be a pity. Reverse discrimination is
discrimination. The issue is whether this is in violation of
individual civil rights not that it is, and with an ex-
planation to excuse it.
Shevin Eyes the Governorship
<* lewist FlnrtlHr
OF GREATER FORT LAUOE.ROA.IE
Business Office Suite 3M-12B S. Federal Hwy.. Danla, Fla. 33004
*" Telephone 0- 9018
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Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
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Published Biweekly
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Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association ot
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prats Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearS7.50. Out ot Town Upon
Request.
Friday, October 28,1977 16 HESHVAN 5738
Volume 6 Number 22
ROBERT SHEVIN makes all
the good sounds. One senses
that, if elected, he will bring the
best of himself to the governor-
ship and nothing but the best.
"No," he says of his early-
starting campaign, "it's not too
soon." To begin with. Shevin has
a lot of stiff competition, much of
it from Miami, his hometown.
As Attorney General, he likes
to think he has a running jump
ahead, but there are other distin-
guished office-holding candidates
in the field who would also like to
move into the Governor's
Mansion when Reubin Askew
bids farewell.
"WE HAVE to legitimize our
campaign," Shevin emphasizes.
Apparently, the sooner the
better; the road may be a difficult
one to hoe.
Doea he anticipate any Stone-
Eckerd incidents along the way?
The reference is to Floridians who
don't cotton to Miami Jews in
competition for high political
places.
Shevin confesses that such
incidents have already occurred.
"I won't mention other guber-
natorial candidates by name, but
key people among the opposition
have already been passing the
word statewide.
And the word is?
'THAT A Jew from Miami
can't win," Shevin explains
flatly, "which means support
somebody else."
And so what has he been doing
about the whispering campaign?
"I confronted him," says
Shevin, "the key people suddenly
reduced to a single still un-
identified opponent. "I told him
he was quoted as saying of me
that Shevin has only Jewish
support."
WE SIT silently over an ex-
cellent spinach salad, teasing the
mushrooms with probing fork
tines.
"I confronted him." Shevin
continues a moment later, "and
he vehemently denied it."
HE ADDS, toying with the
spinach some more: This may
be the end of it. By confronting
him, I put a stop to it before it
could really get serious.
"I've run statewide before."
the Attorney General says. "I
was elected in 1970 and reelected
in 1974. There were others, too:
Dick (U.S. Sen. Richard Stone,
whom Jack Eckerd tried to stop
the same way), and Jerry (Gerald
Lewis, State Comptroller)."
Floridians, he says hopefully,
will decide on the basis of issues,
not on religion. They've done so
in the past. Three Jewish
Miamians seem to be doing quite
well now.
What are the issues?
supply of housing for
displaced."
Miami Beach is a touchy i,,
for the hometown boy, a grarjZI
of Miami Senior High, who*
wife, Myrna, is herself a FW.I
High alumna, a onetime Oner!I
Guild performer.
Still, the question t
asked: Isn't it greed, thegreedoll
Beach investors, of Beach hoW-l
owners and operators, that hul
put the city into its present 1
that has eroded the beaches and
sent the nation's sun-worshipper, I
to worship elsewhere? Wtnl
should Federal funds, taxpayer,'
good undY"ThVtJ" o" the harde*rn.ed money now be used
lanic splendor of a political to revitalize private Miami Be*h
symphony.
ENERGY: "It is absurd that
people should pay as much for
their utility bills as they pay for
their home mortgages. The
Public Service Commission is not
doing a good job. As a member of
Mindlin
is here that Shevin makes
enterprise for the rent
practice of private greed?
A LOADED question, i
mittedly. The Attorney GeneriJ
smiles and steps delicately
through the possible pitfalls to u
answer:
the Constitutional Revision
Committee, I have already ad-
vocated that the Commission
should be eliminated as an
elected body."
Shevin would like to see the
Commission appointed by the
Governor, with membership to
include an engineer, an attorney,
an accountant and two consumer
representatives.
"Power companies," argues
Shevin, "are monopolies. If they
are not going to serve the public,
but operate only in terms of
escalating profits, then we must
look for alternatives." although
he concedes that he is opposed to
government take-over. He seizes
upon a collateral ripoff issue.
AUTOMOBILE INSUR
ANCE: "The insurance com-
panies are engaging in rate dis-
crimination against the people of
South Florida. This may be a
basis." he says, "for challenging
them in the courts."
Shevin's eyes become slits of
aroused public feeling if not out-
right rage. Just about everyone
of them keeps a double set of
books in which their investment
profits are kept separate from
their actual insurance
operations."
Shevin refreshes the record:
"In 1970, and again one year
later. I argued against the
California plan, which gave rise
to insurance company freedom to
institute rate increases without
prior commission approval. As of
Oct. 1 of this year, we should
already be seeing greater
regulation of company-initiated
rate hikes. It's about time that
the Insurance Commissioner says
no' to increases, across the
board. The public has to be right
sometime."
MIAMI BEACH redevelop-
ment: "It must not be achieved
at the expanse of an adequate
"I am in favor of coastal J
setback lines, which may not do]
much to alter the inequities of I
present hotel and condominium |
encroachment. But new con.
struction and repairs to existing I
facilities would have to meet
these setback requirements.
"In addition. I insist on public'
access points to the beaches'
every few hundred feet. If we!
don't think in these terms, we'
may irretrievably lose South I
Florida tourism to more strictly-
regulated West Coast watering
places."
STATE INCOME TAX: I do
not support a state income tax,"
Shevin asserts firmly. "That son
of thing hits hardest and most
inequitably on those least able to
pay it. Florida taxpayers should
not be harassed."
Observes Shevin: "We are
50th out of 50 states in our
capacity to retrieve Federal
dollars from the taxes Floridians
pay the government annually.
"If elected, I would make it a
personal task to see improvement
in that area.
"For example, we ought to
have a full-time person in
Washington in effect to lobby
Florida's cause. Look at Alabama
Gov. Wallace with all his talk
about the Federal bureaucracy
and Federal infringement on
states' rights. But it doesn't stop
him from working the system by
managing to get many more
dollars back to Alabama than we
do. What's wrong with us?
"That's where we must look for
more funds not in proposed
state income tax plans."
EDUCATION: Here, Shevin
waxes eloquent. "We talk about a
stronger economic base for
Florida more industry, more
taxes. But our educational
system leaves much to be
desired. Industry tends to shy
away from areas where the edu-
cational system is, at beat,
second rate.
"Besides, it is wrong to force
people to send their children to
private schools because the
Florida system is failing themui
the responsibility to educate then
children for which they p*7
through local property taxes in
the first place."
The good sounds continue.
EQUAL RIGHTS Amend-
ment: "All it says is
equality of rights under thei w*
shall not be denied or be abridge
by the United States or by any
state on account of sex. How can
you oppose that?
"I think it is absurd to **
that ERA will lead to unisex
bathrooms or that women win *
drafted into the service
although they are dratteo
Israel, and it doesn't seem
defeminize women there <*
emasculate men there for -
matter, either."
Florida, concedes Shevin, J
by and large done a good j*
eliminating discrimination c
basis of sex. "But other sW
Continued on Page 13
M



October 28,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5

falter, Donner Plan Joint Venture
I, partnership agreement to
a $25 million worth of
Jv in Halm Beach County,
ther with a long-term
' ment on additional future
fcects, has been signed by
Cinh H. Kanter, chairman of
Roard of the Kanter Cor-
U* of Florida William
PLr president of Donner
Uprises, and his wife, Amy
B|e, an attorney.
I Kanter is one of the nation's
cst New Town developers,
jie Donner specializes in in-
vidual site development and
ostruction.
"WE'RE bringing together ex-
krtise in separate but com-
nentary fields, as well as
fctensive financial resources,"
ey said.
The combination will enable
to embark on even larger
ejects in the future."
| Donner-Kanter will be
...arching new building ven-
ires in South Florida.
I GROUND will be broken
lithin 30 days on three major
ivelopments: Atriums of Halm
Kh, a $12.5 million, 106-unit
,nn tower, oceanfront con-
kminium in Halm Beach.
|The second is Woodside, a $6
pillion development of 147 single
nily homes one mile from 1-95
i Boy n inn Beach.
The third is the Halms of Del-
ly, a 60-unit, $2.1 million con-
pminium at the corner of Law-
t>n and Homewood in Delray
each.
j AN IMPORTANT part of the
fisA venture agreement is the
nancial strength of Kanter and
Is various companies. Kanter
bntrols the Boulevard National
lank of Miami and ITI Cor-
pration. listed on the American
ck Exchange. In the '50s, Mr.
Janter was among the largest
ailment builders in the United
ates and, since that time, The
lanter Corporation, with head
uarters in Cincinnati, has built
pd or developed industrial,
sidential and commercial real
ftate projects in many states
om California to Florida.
IA graduate of the University of
liami, Donner entered the con-
|niction industry in 1961, and
nee then has built shopping
Inters, apartment buildings and
iigly family home develop-
ents.
Sunrise Center
flubs Slate Meets
|The Sunrise Jewish Center
jard meetings are held every
pond Tuesday of the month at 1
P- The next meeting is slated
J Tuesday, Nov. 8.
IThe temple's membership
tings are scheduled for the
JM Thursday of each month at
|30 p.m. The next meeting of the
Tmbership will be held on
liursday, Nov. 3.
jThe Men's Club will meet on
pdnesday, Nov. 16, at 7:30
F"- The club convenes the third
[ednesday of each month.
tyus' Calendar Set
[The Rayus Group of Hadassah
1U attend a paid-up membership
Mnch and fashion show on Sun-
tX. Oct. 30, at 10:30 a.m. at the
Imarac Jewish Center.
(The group will also attend the
?dassah Medical Organization
IMO| dinner-dance, sponsored
[the West Broward Chapter of
fdassah, on Wednesday, Nov.
j. at Plaza Caterers. Estelle
Pfnthal can be conUcted for
wer information.
In Palm Beach, these include
the Royal Saxon, the Patrician of
Palm Beach, Patrician Towers
and Patrician Towers South.
IN HOLLYWOOD, he has
built the Suburbanite, Subur-
banite Square, Eden House and
the Villas.
Riverside North was con-
structed in Pompano Beach along
with the largest of his develop-
ments, the 400-unit Imperial Isle
homes.
Others include the Pellinore
Hall in Fort Lauderdale, The
Patrician in Boca Raton, Im-
perial Villas in Delray Beach,
Palm Beach Villas in Lake Worth
and Patrician Homes at Echo
Lake in West Palm Beach.
DONNER also manages two
shopping centers, New City in
New City, N.Y.; Grand Plaza in
Nanuet, N.Y.; and built Sunshine
Plaza in Pompano Beach.
Shown at the recent opening meeting of the
Northeast and Plantation Young Leadership
groups held at Inverrary Country Club are
(left to right f Jane and Ron Schagrin/jpening
meeting chairmen; Ellen and Saul Lipsman,
Plantation chairmen; Ellen and Carey
Fischer, Northeast chairmen. Over 100
persons attended the opening meeting.
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Par*
P>gi 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P*fcy.Octob28,i
ii
'I
1
F
2
STeil A. Cooper: Portrait of a Leader
"/n 1972. I watched Soviet Jews
getting off a train in Vienna and
realized that these men, women
and children were guarded by
soldiers with machine guns not
because they were carrying state
secrets not because they knew
how to develop an atomic bomb
but because they were Jews
Jews like me. For the first time, I
truly understood the meaning of
Jewish commitment."
The speaker is Neil A. Cooper,
an attorney from Maiden, Mass.
a vocal, articulate and deter-
mined man who speaks for the
younger generation of national
Jewish leadership.
As chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal's Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, Cooper leads a
group of almost 250 men between
the ages of 25 and 40 who have
demonstrated the combination of
energy and commitment that
mark a leader early in life. Cooper
is devoting this year to
representing them at national
and international meetings and
to being their voice at the highest
levels of communal decision-
making.
WATCHING Cooper at work
in his law office, one catches a
glimpse of his vitality and drive.
He speaks enthusiastically and
knowledgeably about Israel and
the American Jewish community,
and it is clear that his interests
and knowledge encompass a
broad range of ideas.
What are the values that would
impel a man like Neil Cooper to
direct so much of his energy into
activity on behalf of the Jewish
people? They stem from his early
home life in suburban Boston, the
influence of his wife and his ex-
Tamarac BB Program Includes Meet, Oneg
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter 1479 will meet on Thurs-
day. Nov. 17, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center at 12:15 p.m.
The BBW Fort Lauderdale
Chapter 345 will present a
comedy skit written by member
Esther Leibman entitled "Mary
Heartburn, Mary Heartburn "
In honor of the eightieth birth-
day of B'nai B'rith Women, the
Tamarac Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women and the Blue Star Lodge
of B'nai B'rith will jointly spon-
sor an Oneg Shabbat at the
Tamarac Jewish Center (Temple
Beth Torah) on Friday, Nov. 4, at
8 p.m.
W. German Leader Warns
Against New Anti-Semitism
BONN (JTA) Karl
Carstens, president of the
German Bundestag (Parliament),
has warned against a revival of
anti-Semitic tendencies in the
country. Addressing a meeting of
the German Soldiers' As-
sociation, Carstens said recent
anti-Jewish incidents at a
Munich army academy were
damaging to the reputations of
both the Federal Republic and its
army.
DEFENSE MINISTRY
sources have, meanwhile, con-
firmed (following an in-
vestigation) press reports that
young officers at the Munich
academy engaged in a symbolic
"Jewburning" while singing Nazi
songs. The officers did not as
previously reported write
"Jude" on scraps of paper and
cardboard which were tossed into
a fire. But they did shout 'throw
another Jew in" as they fed the
fire.
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iMCTI
periences as a worker for social
reform and liberal causes.
Bom almost 40 years ago in
Cambridge, Mass.. Cooper was
raised in nearby Maiden in a
family he describes as "ethnically
Jewish" and which balanced
traditional observance with an
open approach to secular life. He
served as president of his high
school class for three years and
was friendly with both Jewish
and non-Jewish students.
"I WAS very comfortable in
the community." he recalls,
didn't really have to think about
the implications of being Jewish.
My family celebrated the
holidays, but my house and my
life were always full of all kinds of
people."
His choice of college Bow-
doin, a small men's college in
Maine was based on its
academic distinction rather than
the size of its Jewish population,
which is small, or the excellence
of its Jewish life.
"You didn't go to Bowdoin to
be in a Jewish environment," he
says ironically, "yet a dispropor-
tionate number of its Jewish
graduates have gone on to
become leaders both in New Eng-
land and on the national level."
Among Bowdoin's graduates are
Leonard Bell of Boston and 1.
Joel Abromson of Portland,
Maine, both former Young
Leadership Cabinet Chairmen.
A MAJOR influence in his lite
comes from his wife, Deanna.
whom he married while he was a
student at the University of
Michigan Law School.
"Deanna came from a much
stronger Jewish background than
I did. Her father, for example.
davens every morning. He is a
very modern, contemporary man
yet a devoted, practicing Jew.
Deanna has had a profound in-
fluence on my involvement in
Jewish affairs. She brought a
strong sense of Jewishness into
our home and has also en-
couraged and supported my
growing understanding of Juda-
ism and involvement in fund-
raising activity
Cooper brings to his new
position a strong background in
civic and political activity He
served on the Maiden School
Board for eight years a
training ground for both the
visionary ideals of leadership and
the minute attention to detail
that characterizes one who can
accomplish as well as dream.
ALWAYS interested in inter-
national affairs. Cooper never-
"I-M.1
NEIL COOPER
theless had no strong sense of
attachment or identification with
Israel until the Six-Day War in
1967.
"I began to think about the
very questions I had not been
forced to deal with in my youth:
Why was I Jewish? What did this
mean? What did the sense of
Jewish uniqueness mean? During
the period between 1967 and
1970. I started to develop a
strong Jewish consciousness. It
came to me late and. in some
ways. I feel cheated that 1 didn't
have this feeling and under-
standing earlier. It was at this
time that I began to understand
the essential difference between
this generation and that of our
parents. We will not sit back pas-
sively and accept what happens
to our people."
Cooper stops the conversation
to accept a telephone call from a
Cabinet member who is con-
cerned about a program in
another state. He listens intently
and questions the caller for a few-
minutes what is the proposed
project? How will it serve as a
vehicle for communicating the
Story of the UJ A and the needs of
the people of Israel? How best
can he assist the local community
in developing the program?
Within a few minutes, the
problem is resolved, and he
resumes talking about the young
man who began to search for his
Jewish identity,
THE leadership of the Com-
bined Jewish Philanthropies in
Boston soon recognized Cooper's
talents and energy. He ran his
local campaign in Maiden, then
became associate chairman of the
Metropolitan Campaign and
finally chairman of the Trades
and Professions Division. These
positions gave him a great deal of
visibility within the active
Boston community and, in 1971,
he was asked to "join the UJA
National Young Leadership
Cabinet. In the years since, as he
assumed increasing regional and
national responsibilities
the young leadership -
Cooper has balanced both i
and national activity. This
he is on a self-described "k
absence" from the Boston
paign.
"I've had to cut back on m
local work," he says, "b^J
the pressures and responsibikk
of my national office. But thai
only a temporary 8jtu
Anyone who serves in a m,
position must return horne"
share his insights and
ceptions with his local
munity."
One of Cooper's greatest i
sonal concerns is the devel
ment of a uniquely Jewish vi_
system within a complex wor
"I AM perplexed," he m
"that American Jews, who arei
concerned with physical
communal survival, seem toL
lost their sense of culturi.
development. I would haw
thought that we together wit]
the people of Israel by
would have forged a strong!
munity with Jewish, not sec
values. Yet we have not ic
plished this."
Cooper's own family ,
reflects the desire to live
Jewish standards. He
Deanna celebrate Shabb
together with their three <
dren. Mark (11). Chad (61 .
Jody (2'/.. The children meett
Israeli visitors who frequen
come to call on their parents i
are made to feel part of th
parents' involvement in Je
activities.
"The boys give tzedakah outofl
their allowances." Cooper savs.l
"and I think they have an under-1
standing and an empathy tritkl
the work their mother and I axe I
doing. During the Yom Kipporl
War, Mark, without asking any-1
one, made Israeli flags by pasting!
paper with a blue-antl white stir!
drawing onto popsk-le sticks and
sold them to raise money for his]
own contribution to the UJA."
SPEAKING to Neil Cooper|
today, it is hard to believe that
this man has ever been dis-
couraged. But there was a time,
early in his career as an attorney,
that he decided to take what he
perceived as an easy way out. He
approached his father about
working in the family's retii
business and his father turned
him down. "Don't come to me in
weakness," he said, 'cometomel
in strength." It is this strength
that Cooper has been developing
and is now transmitting to nil
colleagues and contemporaries on
the Young Leadership Cabinet
and to his own family inni]
adult life.
M*r
*TEDs:S
MIGHTY NATIONAL EXTERMINATORS
264-7500
w.t pgim p^,,
686-2110
Ft-laudS**-. Hollywood
791-3600
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361-3100
bbb;


October 28; 1^77
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
CC to Present Documentary Nov. 6
In- Jewish Community Center
L,xent two showings of A
E/ta Jerusalem," narrated by
End Burton, on Sunday, Nov.
(Jj p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
documentary contains
of historical momenta in
20th Century evolution of
. It traces the struggle of
Tlewish people in the face of
, hardships of anti-Semitism
fnocide. Arab hostility and
Lmational politics.
I Tickets are available at the
]rjC Future films will include
I Dreamer" on Sunday, Dec.
11, and Sallah" on Sunday, Jan.
16.
BCC Instructor
To Address 'Issues'
An Issues and Answers session
at the JCC on Sunday, Oct. 30,
will present George W. Lashins-
lay, instructor of science and his-
tory at Broward Community Col-
lege.
The topic will be "Fringe
Benefits and Congress."
Advance registration is
requested and may be made at
the Jewish Community Center.
Center Schedules
Seniors Social Camp
A three-day outdoor recreation
and social program for senior
citizens will be held at Snyder
Park on Nov. 15, 16 and 17.
Activities will include arts and
crafts, table games, horseshoe
pitching, boating, fishing and
square dancing.
Beverage will be provided each
day and a barbecue will be
featured on the third day of the
session.
A bus will pick up and return
persons to the Jewish Com-
munity Center at 9 a.m. and 3
p.m. Enrollment is limited to 50.
Costs include transportation and
noon beverage. For information,
contact the JCC office.
ADULT ACTIVITIES
Adult activities at the Jewish Community Center
include a card party-luncheon, folk dancing, ballroom
instruction, literary discussion groups, arts and crafts,
drawing and painting, artistic calligraphy, and basic
jewelry design and construction. For a complete schedule
of adult calsses, contact the JCC office.
Yaffa Yarkoni To Present Concert
Yaffa Yarkoni, often termed
"the singing
spirit of Israel,"
will perform in
Fort Lauderdale
on Sunday, Nov.
20, at War Me-
morial Auditori-
um in a concert,
"Yaffa Yarkoni
Sings." The con-
cert is under the
auspices of the
Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
YARKONI
Yarkoni began her career in
1948. She entertained soldiers
throughout the wars of 1956.
1967 and 1973, and also found
time for appearances at Paris
Olympia and New York Carnegie
Hall.
Tickets for matinee and
evening performances are avail-
able at the JCC office.
MJC Men to Meet
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club will hold a breakfast
business meeting on Sunday,
Nov. 6, at 9:30 a.m.
Following a business meeting,
Lou Halpern and the Choraleers
of Deerfield Beach will sing both
native and Israeli songs. Sam
Glickman, program director, ar-
ranged the program.

Naomi Levirte to Speak
\With new and more intense crises looming
\lor Israel, the Palm-Aire women of the
IFederation's Women's Division are busy
I preparing for their annual UJA-Jewish
I Federation campaign. A steering com-
\mittee meeting will be held Oct. 31 at the
\home of Lucille Kesner. Planning for the
[meeting are I left to right) Lillian Hirsch,
general chairman of the Pulm-Aire Women's
Division; Sylvia Zuckerman, chairman of
the Patron Division; Corinne Levine,
recorder; Lassie Blum, cochairman of
Advance Gifts; and Lucille Kesner, luncheon
co-chairman. Not shown is Shirley Levin, co-
chairman of the Advance Gifts.
On Nov. 22 American Jewish
Congress, in conjunction with the
Jewish Federation Community
Relations Council, will present
Naomi Levine, executive director
of American Jewish Congress
(national office in New York) at a
luncheon meeting.
Ms. Levine, an internationally
known constitutional lawyer, will
discuss "Update 5738 Inside
Views of Jewish News."
The luncheon will take place at
the Clock Restaurant (opposite
Lakes Mall) at noon. Seating is
limited to 100 people. Reser-
vations may be made by con-
tacting Rabbi Leonard Zoll of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.

A CallTo All Men and Women Zionists
MENAHEM BEGIN
Prime Minister
SIMCHA ERLICH
Finance Minister
MOSHE DAYAN
Foreign Minister
EZERWEIZMAN
Defense Minister
Israel Has Chosen New Leaders-Reinforce This Choice
VOTE ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA (ZOA)-SLATE 3
Your Voice at the 29th World Zionist Congress
On May 17, 1977 the people of Israel made a
revolutionary choice by electing a Likud gov-
ernment headed by Menahem Begin, Simcha
Erlich. Moshe Dayan. and Ezer Weizman.
Thus, the activist Zionism that ZOA has repre-
sented since the days of Louis D. Brandeis.
Stephen Wise and Abba Hillel Silver, which
led to the foundation of the State of Israel, is
vindicated once again. Our historic General
Zionist faith in liberal democracy and the prin-
ciples of free enterprise has triumphed in
Israel.
In December. 1977 members of all Zionist
groups in the United States will have_ an op-
portunity to participate in elections to the 29tn
World Zionist Congress, an assembly equiva-
lent to a parliament of the Jewish people.
Israel's new government needs responsive
leadership in the World Zionist Organization.
A vote for ZOA will assure this result.
We solicit your vote and that of every man and
woman Zionist in America because:
ZOA is the major Zionist action grouping in
this country that for many years, through
its grassroots membership strength, nas
been able to effectively put Israels case
before the American public and govern-
ment.
ZOA provided Menahem Begin, long before
his selection as Israels Prime Minister,
major platforms in the U.S. when others
were either too timid or non-existenr
Likud leaders Simcha Erlich, present
Finance Minister. Arik Sharon now
Minister of Agriculture. Leon Duitzm
VOTE 3 VOTE ZOA,
Treasurer of the Jewish Agency, and
Ezer Weizman. now Defense Minister.
toured the U.S. many times under ZOA
auspices during the past five years.
Immediately after the May 17 Knesset
elections Ezer Weizman wrote: "The
ZOA was the only organization that
stood firmly behind us...the ZOA was
on the spot at the right time."
ZOA does what Israel urgently needs. Of all
Zionist groupings. ZOA is best equipped
to wage the battle for Israel in America.
ZOA has an active national public affairs
program. 20 regional organizations, the
dynamicyouth movement Masada, major
projects in Israel, and an 80-year tradi-
tion going back to 1897, when modern
Zionism came into being under the
leadership of Theodor Herzl.
ZOA promotes pride in Jewish identity based
on knowledge and self-awareness, thus
combatting negative assimilationist
trends.
ZOA has led the struggle over the years in
the United States against repeated
efforts to press Israel into surrendering
its vital security positions.
We have repeatedly mobilized public opinion
and warned successive Administrations in
Washington that a policy of appeasement
toward the Arabs is a disservice to American
interests in the Middle East.
We were first in alerting the Jewish com-
munity about ominous implications of the
energy crisis and have steadfastly protected
It is your Zionist duty to vote.
SLATE 3, THE ZIONIST ACTION TICKET.
programs and supported the idea of "energy
independence."
ZOA stands for a progressive society in Israel
concerned for the welfare of all Israelis,
for the centrality of Israel and the unity
of the Jewish people
ZOA presents a centrist platform that stands
for democracy in Jewish life, expresses
the point of view not only of the hus-
bands and wives who are ZOA members,
but of almost all men and women Zionists
not identified with the" left" or the right,"
who are the mainstream of the American
Jewish community.
ZOA throughout its history, has encompassed
within its ranks American Jews of all
affiliationsReform. Orthodox. Con-
servativewho have united in Zionist
achievement under our majestic banner.
Let us not lend our efforts to new frag-
mentation of the Zionist community
along religious lines
Do not waste your trot* on fringe group*
that spring to /fro only when World Zion-
ist Congress elections arm hold,
VOTE ZOA-SLATE 3 -your slate-led by
distinguished, courageous and experienced
Zionist leaders who represent a cross-section
of American Zionism.
Early in December, you will receive secret
ballots from the American Arbitration Asso-
ciation. Husbands, wives and children over
18 will each receive separate ballots.
VOTE 3


Page 8
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The Jewitk FIr.nW.7...
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 28,1977
WECARE to Honor 400
Volunteers and Sponsors
WECARE will
hold a recogni-
tion day on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 2,
at 10 a.m. at the
Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel, it was an-
nounced by Rovi
Faber, general
chairman of the
volunteer group.
Margie Schwartz, recognition
day chairman, jointly announced
with Mrs. Faber that over 400
volunteers, Jewish organizations
and businesses will be honored
for their efforts on behalf of
WECARE.
JACOB Brodzki. president of
the Jewish Federation, and
Rebecca Hodes. president of the
Women's Division, will offer
greetings.
FABER
The children of the Hebrew
Day School will present a
program of songs, and a fashion
show will be staged by Habers,
with musical accompaniment by
Beryl Goldman.
"We had such a successful year
of service to our community that
we wanted to thank the hundreds
of people who made it possible."
Mrs. Faber said.
WECARE. which stands for
With Energy, Compassion and
Responsible Effort, is a volun-
tary program which provides ser-
vices to nursing homes and hos-
pitals, operates blood banks,
provides transportation and
meets the needs of shut-ins.
Volunteers can contact Myrna
Felt, WECARE coordinator, at
the Jewish Federation office.
CJF Scholarships Awarded
NEW YORK Five young
Jewish men and two young
women have been awarded
scholarships to enable them to
pursue graduate studies in social
work at leading United States
universities, according to Samuel
J. Silberman, chairman of the
Council of Jewish Federations'
Executive Recruitment and
Education Program (FEREP).
Silberman. who is also a CJF
vice president, said that upon
graduation, the recipients of the
two-year FEREP awards will be
placed in trainee executive
positions with Jewish Federa-
tions in the United States and
Canada.
THE FEREP Program was es-
tablished by CJF in 1972 with the
goal of attracting gifted students
with a sense of Jewish identity
into lifetime professional careers
in Jewish Federations through-
out North America, thereby en-
suring the availability of com-
mitted Jewish executives specifi-
cally trained to work in the
Federation field.
FEREP recipients receive
loans or grants for an intensive
two-year program of graduate
studies at leading schools of
social work and centers of Jewish
education.
The curricula offers generic
education in the key areas of
community organization, policy
development, administration,
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in addition to field training. All
FEREP graduates are assured
job placement leading to
executive responsibilties, ac-
cording to community needs, in
the 215 Jewish Federations which
are served by the CJF in the
United States and Canada.
THE NEW FEREP recipients
are Lois N. Tadin. a native of
Chicago who will attend the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion School of
Jewish Communal Service in Los
Angeles and the University of
Southern California School of
Social Work, in the Double Mas-
ter's Program: Richard Meyer of
Los Angeles, also a candidate for
the HUC-USC Double Masters
Program; Michael Appell of New
Britain. Conn., who has been
accepted by Mrandeis Univer-
sity's Benjamin S Hornstein
Program for Jewish Communal
Service; and Stephen C. Wer-
theim of Cleveland Heights.
Ohio, who will enter the Case
Western Reserve University
School of Applied Social Sciences
this Fall.
Gail Milgram of Cherry Hill.
N.J.. and Steven Klappholz of
Hillside. N.J.. will both attend
the Master's Program in Com-
munity Social Work at the Wurz-
weiler School of Social Work at
Yeshiva University. Steven
Rakitt of Paterson will commence
graduate studies at the Baltimore
Institute of Jewish Communal
Service at the University of
Maryland.
Twenty-nine FEREP grad-
uates are currently serving
Federations in 21 different
Jewish communities. Another 13
are still in graduate schools. The
seven newest recipients now
bring the total of young men and
women selected for long-range
professional careers in Federation
to 42; 32 men and 10 women.
FERNE Katleman. CJF's
director of Personnel Services, is
responsible for directing the
FEREP Program.
Goor Asks Community
To Write Sharansky
Rabbi Joel S. Goor has urged
that the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community begin a letter-writing
campaign on behalf of Anatoly
Sharansky, a Soviet Jew who has
been held in Moscow's Lefortovo
prison for six months, accused of
treason and spying for the CIA.
His crime? Applying for an exit
visa to rejoin his family in Israel.
Letter can be sent to Anatoly
Sharansky. Lefortovo Inves-
tigative Prison, ul. Energepet-
cheskaya No.3, Moscow. USSR.
WECARE Home
Visitors Lauded
As part of WECAREs home
visitation program, the following
volunteers go to the Center for
Living and American Rehabili-
tation once a month where they
entertain and visit with the
residents, as well as collect
clothing, conduct religious
services and serve refreshments:
Jules Strober, president of
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2923. and
fellow members, Sol Cohen. Nat
Elias, Jay Traube, Max Axelrod
and Murray Rubenstein. Dora
Cohen plays the melodica piano,
and Fritzi Rosansky helps serve
refreshment.
Frank Morgano. WECARES
official photographer, and his
wife Edith have been residents
of Margate for the past year-
and-a-half. Prior to their move
to Florida, Morgano was en-
gaged in a foreign care repair
business. He also worked with
the Jewish War Veterans,
which he continues to do here.
Planning A Trip?
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North Broward rabbinical leaders who were present at the
recent WECARE Blood Bank drive held at Temple Emanu-El
are (left) Rabbi Joel S. Goor, Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr, Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll, Rabbi Norman T. Mendel, and Ed Sand, chair-
man of the WECARE Blood Bank drive.
Women's Division to Hold
Leadership Awareness Day
The Federation Women's Divi-
sion will hold a Leadership
Awareness Day on Monday, Nov.
14. from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Gait Towers Social Room, it was
announced by Phyllis Chudnow.
vice president of Education for
the Women's Division.
The meeting will be coor-
dinated with the campaign com-
mittee under the leadership of
Marilyn Gould, chairman, and
Mitchio Librae and Susan
Segaul, vice chairmen.
Beth Israel Social
Activities Set
The Young Couples Club nt
Temple Ivt-ih Israel will hold iti
fourth annual square dance <>n
\o\ 12, featuring caller. Joe
I tonnatelli.
Reaervationa deadline i^ Nov.
I For information, contact the
Grossingers, the Perrisae, or the
Fried mans.
On Nov. 13, the Temple Beth
Israel Sisterhood a ill sponsor the
Opus III Musicale. an evening of
light opera and show tunes
The show begins at 8 p.m. at
the temple in Sunrise.
For more information, contact
the temple.
MARILYN
GOULD
PHYLLIS
CHl'DNOW
The Awareness I )a\ 0| nool*
to members of the board and
campaign cabinet of the
WOmen's Division, will di
techniques and present back-
ground papers preparatory to the
1978 campaign. A meeting for
workers will be held on \o\
Special guests will be Dawn
Schuman. Jewish historian, and
Maxine Schwartz, general chair-
man of the 1978 Miami Women's
Division Campaign. Mrs
Schuman developed a curriculum
of adult Jewish study, primarily
in the field of Jewish history.
Rebecca Hodes is the president
of the Women's Division.
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*
LcWber28,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
c.
pi Soviet Anti-Jewish Activity Report Given to Government
limn um. ___.. 11 ninifi i i iii in momher United States delegation
PI WJk. 1' \_
United
Jewish
Appeal
foreign Minister Moshe Dayan touring American Jew-
nmunities Chicago, Atlanta, Los Angeles and New
with UJA General Chairman Leonard R. Strelitz.
layan on Tour Here
itinued from Page 1
| Strelitz declared.
L said he told President
[that as a man he is not a
but as a Jew he is
Because as a Jew,
our history. I realize
juld happen to our people
tn't read the handwriting
tall.''
WE will be strong,"
|lold the leaders at all four
"We will be streng-
[as lonn as you are with
npamimj Dayan were Is-
nbassador Simcha Dinitz:
Mexander Schindler. head
President's Conference of
American Jewish Or-
ijons; and Ted Mann,
nt cit the National Jewish
Inity Relations Advisory
I ol the woods
I Schindler said, saying
communities must ex-
hur positions in meaning-
I officers ll.\ing with Uay-
i m in/. Sam Miller
Hand, Hert Habinowitz of
mas Files Bill
I Sen. Jon Thomas, Demo-
-iot h Senatorial District,
ked thai he has filed legis-
|to eliminate mandatory
nt for Slate employees.
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Boston, Joseph H. Strelitz of
Norfolk, Herschel W. Blumberg
of Washington. D.C.. and UJA
Executive Vice Chairman Irving
Bernstein.
Federation leadership par-
ticipating in the meetings at each
stop included Jerold C. Hoff-
berger, president of the Council
of Jewish Federations, in New
York; William Levine, Campaign
chairman of the Chicago Federa-
tion; and Barbie Weinberg,
president of the Los Angeles
Federation.
As Moshe Dayan prepared to
return to Jerusalem, tired but ob-
viously exhilarated, he said.
"Being with the Jewish people
was more important to me than
my meetings at the UN. And," he
added, "we shall ask you to help
us!"
NEW YORK (JTA) A
survey devoted to a major review
of the Soviet Union's imple-
mentation of the Helsinki Final
Act was in regard to the Soviet
Jewish community, was sub-
mitted to Assistant Secretary of
State Hodding Carter by Marina
Wallach and Aaron Goldman,
representatives of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ).
The 64-page survey which was
prepared last June with data
through May by a Helsinki
monitoring committee com-
prising representatives of Jewish
communities of several countries,
including the United States, was
released on the eve of the
Belgrade conference to review
progress in human rights, Euro-
pean security and cooperation
since the Helsinki accord was
signed by 35 nations in 1975.
IN RELEASING the
document, Stanley H. Lowell,
chairman of the NCSJ Helsinki
Monitoring Committee, said in
New York, "While the record is
disappointing, the balance sheet
of the performance is submitted
in a constructive spirit and in the
hope that it may facilitate the
exchange of views on the imple-
mentation sought in the followup
arrangements of the Helsinki
Final Act."
The NCSJ said it has been
assured by Rep. Dante Fascell
(I)., Fla.) and Sen. Claiborne Pell
(D.. R.I.), cochairmen of the
Commission on Security and Co-
operation in Europe (CSCE) that
copies of the report, "Soviet
Jewry and the Implementation of
the Helsinki Final Act." will have member United States delegation
been made available to the 25- at the Belgrade meeting.
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"
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Pride and Honor
are on the line.
"45,000 families in Israel live
in housing conditions that are insufferable
to us as a Jewish society..."
Menahem Begin
ONLY CASH NOW can begin to give them decent housing,
heal their hurt...and end the shame of poverty in Israel
Please send your check to the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
JACOB BRODZKI,
President
CHARLES LOCKE,
General Chairman
VteAreOne
Around the Corner Around the VVbrid
Weeee Pey Your 1977 Pledge!


MM
MB

October 28,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
\WR Breakfast Set Nov. 13 Citizens Can Criticize Govnt. State Department Says
B'nai B'rith Foundation
."present a Presidenta and
L, Club Breakfast on Sun-
^v 13, at 9:30 a.m. in the
-ry Country Club with Dr.
B-dJospe international direc-
titus of Hillel, as guest of
lor and Jules Freihch, chair-
Uf the Executive Committee
Ithe South Florida Fund-
Le Cabinet and former
tber of the New York City
of Education, as guest
Iker.
IrheB'nai B'rith Foundation,
supports Hikl Foun-
ds, BBYO teen-age clubs,
I Career and Counseling Ser-
m brings together members
j'nai B'rith Fund-Raising
15S that is, the President's
k the Covenant Club, and the
[Jury Club and encourages
K members to bring in-
jjied friends and guest," Sol
fitkopf declared.
-ECHTKOPF is president of
iB'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge,
lirman of the B'nai B'rith
Tenant Club for Florida, and
lident-elwt of the B'nai B'rith
kh Broward Palm Beach
Iscil. He will introduce Dr.
I at the breakfast and act as
kicr "I ceremonies,
luby Binder, president of the
fch Broward Palm Beach
Incil. and Hy Sirota, president
Khp Sou.h Hroward Council.
T ochairmen for the 1977
lual Fall honor breakfast.
l\Vith loyal support of Brow-
IB nai B'rith members to draw
[u i- clear that this breakfast
1 be an outstanding success,''
Ider s;iici "We know that all of
Iward B'nai B'rith will joy-
m gather with us to celebrate
worthwhile endeavors of the
|ai B'rith Youth Services
present members of the
B'nai B'rith Fund-Raising Clubs,
as well as all others eager to step
forward and join the ranks."
SIROTA adds: "Clearly,
Broward B'nai B'rith is fortunate
to have such an exciting Fall
program. It is possible that never
before have two such outstanding
educators joined together in
support and explanation of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Services."
Atty. Malcolm H. Fromberg,
president of B'nai B'rith District
5, will present special plaques.
Louis Hymson, president-elect
of the Florida State Association
of B'nai B'rith, will introduce the
representatives of the Gold Coast
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tions. Leslie Efros, president of
Gold Coast B'nai B'rith Girls,
and Bill Rubin, president of Gold
Coast AZA boys, will speak.
Alan Blaustein, president of
B'nai B'rith Hillcrest Lodge, will
give the invocation. The benedic-
tion will be given by William
Rabins, South Florida Fund-
Raising Cabinet member and
general service fund coordinator
and Fund-Raising chairman.
South Broward Council of B'nai
B'rith.
DR. ALFRED Jospe is one of
this county's foremost rabbinic
scholars. He holds PhD degrees
from the University of Rreslau
and the Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute for Religion.
He served as Hillel director at
West Virginia and Indiana
Universities, and for 21 years,
was director of Program and
Resources for the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations before he
became International Director in
1971.
Reservations can be made
through the B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation office.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department today
firmly defended the right of
American citizens to criticize and
question policies of their govern-
ment and of foreign governments
to brief their diplomatic repre-
sentatives here on those govern-
ments' policies.
The matter arose when
reporters raised questions at the
State Department about the
legality of Israeli officials and
Americans sympathetic to Israel
to criticize the Carter Admin-
istration's Middle East policies.
ASSISTANT Secretary of
State Hodding Carter, the
Armon Schedule Set
The Armon Group of Hadas-
sah will meet on Monday, Nov. 7,
at 12:30 p.m. at Castle Recrea-
tion Center, Lauderhill.
Norma Frasher, co-director of
Weight Watchers of Greater
Miami, Inc., will speak.
The group's annual bazaar and
rummage sale will begin on Nov.
1 and continue throughout the
month of November from 10 a.m.
until 3 p.m., daily. Proceeds will
go to Israel.
A Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization (HMO) luncheon will
be held on Tuesday, Nov. 29, at
noon at the Bahia Mar Hotel.
imily Services Expanding
Mark Tried, president of the
}i County, has announced an
Hnsion of the Agency's
trams I le reports that the
ptuional stall will be "moving
of the office to present
lily Lite Educational
kranis to local and organiza-
fal groups, The Family Life
puns may lx- on a one-time
| -(vies presented over a
plr ut weeks, dealing with
[same topic
ome ol the areas which the
If will he covering are "The
pnjiinK Jewish Life," "How to
a More Effective Parent."
bmmunication and Its Impor-
tance to Getting Along." Aging
and Its Meaning to the Entire
Family," and "Transactual
Analysis on You."
"THE SOCIAL workers at the
Family Service can tailor a
program for most groups." Fried
Said.
QrOU|M interested in dis-
cussing one of these Family Life
Educational Programs may con-
.tact Sherwin H. Rosenstein at
the Agency's office in Hollywood.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a member of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
the United Way.
,v
A
m
National Council
of Jewish Women.
Today.
For Tomorrow. *
You're today's woman
But you also care
about tomorrow
What is the
range of your
possibilities9 In
education work
community activity
meaningful human
relationships The
world you help make
for yourself today
will also determine
your world tomorrow
Turn your feelings
and convictions into
action Join the National
Council of Jewish Women
Your dollars help support NCJW training and
action programs throughout the U S and Israel
Please pin with us today For Tomorrow_____
i wmt ri ir iffOi tn hwmm_ tMmma
*pl
SUM
:*
mm
Wmt
CBj
/ r*v*
I M.C.J.W. 11 last Strwt, Maw WHUII.V.HW |
Department's chief spokesman,
declared that foreign govern-
ments have a right to inform
their representatives of their
positions and Americans can take
whatever view they like about a
government's policy. Carter said
he was expecting questions
relating to the Logan Act which
concerns the representation by
American citizens of a foreign
government.
One reporter asked whether the
United States government would
protest to Israel over the
"acitivities" of Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan which included a
meeting with 24 Israeli Consular
officials purportedly to "map
strategy" to block the Carter
policy.
Hodding Carter replied that
what Dayan has done with Israeli
officials here are "after all"
Book Review Set
Jewish Community Center
Literary Review Club members
will hear Martha Moses review
The Provincials by Eli Evans on
Tuesday, Nov. 8.
For more information, contact
theJCC.
within "his province." He added,
"It is not the first time in history
that an official explained in full"
his government's policy to its
representatives "so that they
might make it publicly evident."
WHEN THE reporter referred
to visits Dayan is to make to
several American cities accom-
panied by Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
the State Department spokesman
replied: "American citizens have
a right to oppose, support or be
neutral about any policy of this
government. If their views
happen to coincide with some-
body else then it happens to
coincide. I would not suggest any
American has to endorse whole-
heartedly what obviously is
correct and good policy enun-
ciated by this Administration."
Herzl Plans Program
The Herzl Group of Hadassah,
comprised of Bermuda Club resi-
dents of West Broward, will meet
ion Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 1 p.m.
at the Bermuda Club.
A reading on mamalushen will
be read by members of the group.
Reservations for the HMO din-
ner on Nov. 16 can be made by
contacting Janet Shuman.
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* As set forth in the prospectus, seven out of nine of the dwellings in this community are
to be sold to immigrants to Israel and the other two to Israelis.
-


Page 8
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Prid.y. October 28
The Jewish Scene.. .At Home and Abroad
Schindler Outlines Program
NEW YORK (JTA) A
four-point program for "political
action and public education" to
serve American interests and the
cause of Middle East peace was
outlined today by Rabbi
Alexander M. Schindler, chair-
man of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations. In a letter to the
presidents of the Conference's 32
national constituent organiza-
tions, Schindler declared:
"The swiftly-changing Middle
East scene is moving into a new
and crucial period, one that
demands vigorous and informed
action by an alert and vigilant
Jewish community. How clearly
these events are understood by
the American people and the
makers of public policy is likely
to determine both the future of
the Jewish State and the chances
of peace in the Middle East.
"(1) Through political action
and public education we must
make clear that there can be no
peace if the murderous band of
ts who call themselves the !*. agreed to m treaties signed
Palestine Liberation Organiza- by the parties and that neithe
tion are permitted to take Part in the Un.ted States nor he Soviet
the Geneva peace talks. Bv word Un.on separate y or actmg in
and deed by its charter and by concert can set the terms of
its charter and by its frightful the negotiate or determine
acts of violence the PLO has their outcome,
disqualified itself from any table "(41 Through political action
at which the peaceful settlement and public education we must
of disputes is discussed. make clear that there can be no
"(2) Through political action peace if it is based on the pint
H KHr w^inn p m.,t U.S.Soviet declaration of Oct. 1.
1977. Productive negotiations at
Geneva can be based only on UN
Resolution 242. which calls for a
just settlement of the refugee
problem' and which affirms the
soverignty. territorial integrity
and political independence of
every state in the area' living
within secure and recognized
boundaries.'
"In interpreting these vital
issues to our fellow Americans,
we will be serving the interests of
our country and the cause of
Middle East peace and thus
the security and dignity of our
fellow Jews abroad."
Women's American ORT
Celebrates 50 Years
and public education we must
make clear that there can be no
peace in the Middle East, no
security for America's ally Israel
and no protection for American
interests in the creation of a so-
called Palestinian state. By its
very existence, such a state
would offer a base for terrorist
incursion and Soviet political
intrusion of the Middle East,
thus exploding whatever settle-
ment is reached by Israel and the
Arab states.
"(3) Through political action
and public education we must
make clear that there can be no
peace unless it is a negotiated
Senators Score Carter More soviet jews
For Joint Statement Reaching Israel
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Democratic and Republican sup-
porters of I srael in Congress and
two candidates for Mayor in New
York City have strongly attacked
President Carter for the joint
United States-Soviet declaration
on the Middle East issued last
Saturday.
Both Rep. Edward Koch, who
was the Democratic candidate for
mayor in New York City, and
New York Secretary of State
Mario Cuomo, who was his
Liberal Party opponent, wrote
letters to Carter accusing the
President of pressuring Israel to
accept the Palestine Liberation
Organization in Mideast
negotiations. However. Koch,
who was in an official welcoming
party today for the President
when he arrived in New York to
address the United Nations
General Assembly, delivered his
letter personally to Carter.
SEN. DANIEL P. Moynihan
(D., N.Y.) warned here that the
U.S.-Soviet joint declaration
"can only contribute to the
erosion of Israel's right to a
secure existence" and to "a
corrosive enhancement of Soviet
influence in the Middle East."
His statement noted that "it is
particularly ominous" that the
declaration makes no mention of
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242.
In what he called "a strongly
worded letter of protest" to
Carter, Rep. William Brodhed
(R., Mich.) urged the President
not to impose a solution but to
work for a settlement negotiated
by the parties themselves. He
said while seeking a solution for
the Palestinian refugee problem,
the U.S. must not encourage a
Palestinian state on Israel's
borders since this would be a
threat to peace. Brodhead also
said there should be "some sort
of Palestinian representation in
the negotiations, but the U.S.
must not force, or even appear to
suggest, acceptance of the PLO
as the representative of the
Palestinian people."
Rep. Benjamin S. Rosenthal
ID. N.Y.I a Deputy House Whip
and a member of the House
International Relations Com-
mittee, said the joint statement
"marks a further erosion of
American support for Israel" and
is "a major step towards the
imposed settlement that the
United States has long promised
would never happen." It also
"demonstrates a disturbing pro-
Arab bias on the part of the con-
veners of the Geneva conference,
thus destroying their objectivity
and prejudicing any possible
outcome."
REP. ROBERT F. Drinan (D.
Mass.) charged the Carter
Administration with violations of
its commitments to Israel in the
1975 Sina agreements. He said
the joint statement places on
Israel "an unfair and possibly
dangerous burden before nego-
tiations have even commenced."
Rep. Jack F. Kemp (R.. N.Y.)
said "There is mounting evidence
that the Administration is about
to make a historic reversal of
American policy in the Middle
East by recognizing the PLO
without any concessions on their
part to mitigate their threat to
destroy the State of Israel."
Rep. John Cunningham (R.,
Wash.) said he cannot accept
"this immoral and indeed
illogical policy" being pursued by
the Carter Administration in the
Middle East.
SEN. HARRISON A. Wil
lia-ns 11) N.J.) said the joint
statement "could hinder rather
than help efforts" to achieve
peace and called on the Carter
Administration to "clarify the
extent to which the statement
condones participation by the
PLO in the Geneva conference. "
Sen. Clifford Case (R., N.J.)
said the joint statement does not
represent a real change in the
Carter Administration policy. "It
really amounts to a step-by-step
acceptance of the PLO," Case
told the Senate in describing the
policy. The Administration, he
said, by encouraging the PLO is
retarding moderate non-terrorist
Arabs such as the West Bank
mayors.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
More Soviet Jews reached Israel
last month than in September
1976, but the dropout rate
reached 55 percent in September
1977 compared to 51 percent in
August. Uzi Narkiss, director of
the World Zionist Organization's
immigration and absorption
department reported at the
weekly meeting of the WZO
Executive.
Narkiss said that 763 im-
migrants from the Soviet Union
arrived last month compared to
495 in the same month last year.
HE ATTRIBUTED the in
crease to attempts by the Soviet
authorities to improve their
image while the conference on
compliance with the Helsinki
Agreement human rights clauses
meets in Belgrade.
But the total number of im-
migrants arriving in September
increased only slightly from one
year ago. The figures were 1,852
against 1,746, Narkiss reported.
With respect to the dropout
problem, he said most dropouts
came from the larger Soviet
cities, as they have in the past.
He said that of 336 Jews who left
Odessa in September, only three
came to Israel.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Women's American ORT
celebrated 50 years dedicated to
providing quality vocationaledu-
cation along with a knowledge of
Jewish heritage to Jewish youth
throughout the world at its 24th
biennial convention in Jerusalem
Oct. 23-27, the first time this
meeting has been held in Israel.
In an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Beverly Minkoff, chairman of the
National Executive Committee of
Women's American ORT, traced
the growth of the group from its
founding by five women in
Brooklyn in 1927 to an
organization of 135,000 members
in 1,055 chapters across the
United States. It is also the
largest group within World ORT.
MINKOFF noted that the
original founders of the women's
group were the wives of men who
were members of the American
ORT Federation which had been
founded a few years earlier or had
come from Europe where they
had been familiar with the work
of ORT since it began in Russia
in 1890. One of the original
founders. Florence Dolowitz, now
88, is honorary president of the
organization.
Women's American ORT grew
slowly in its first quarter century.
By 1950 it had only 13,000
members in 105 chapters. Mrs.
Minkoff said the growth began
because of the need for ORT
schools in post-Holocaust Europe
and the new State of Israel and
because Nathan Gould, now its
national executive vice president
and executive director, joined it
and worked to expand the
organization.
During the post-war period,
Women's American ORT pro-
vided materials for classes held in
displaced persons camps and
sponsored the construction of the
Aron Syngalowski Center in Tel
Aviv, which Minkoff said revo-
lutionized vocational education in
the Middle East.
THE WOMEN'S group also
helped as ORT moved in with
vocational aid for Jews in
Morocco and South America,
areas where Jewish organizations
had not gone before, according to
Minkoff. She said as Jews left
North Africa the American group
sponsored projects in France,
such as a school in Lyons.
Jewish Scientists Win Nobel Prize
Meyer W. Weisgal Dies at 83
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Meyer W. Weisgal, chancellor,
former president and principal
architect of the Weizmann Insti-
tute of Science, leader of the
American Committee that
created it and devoted disciple of
Dr. Chaim Weizmann, died Sept.
29 at the age of 83 after a long
illness, at Rehovot.
His death ended a notable
career that spanned three con-
tinents, bridged the worlds of
journalism, drama, literature and
science, and was studded with
contributions to the creation of
the State of Israel and ita
development.
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Rosalyn Yalow was named a co-
winner of the 1977 Nobel Prize for
physiology and medicine.
She will share the $145,000
award with two other Americans,
Dr. Roger Guillemin and Dr. An-
drew Schally.
DR. YALOW, 56, who is Jew
ish, is on the staff of the Veterans
Administration Hospital in The
Bronx.
She was cited for her develop-
ment of the immunoassay
methods, a simple technique used
in hospitals around the world to
measure tiny amounts of hor-
mones and proteins in the blood.
According to the Nobel cita-
tion, Dr. Yalow, by her dis-
coveries, has "directed diabetes
research into new tracks and
gave it new dimensions. This was
pioneering work at the highest
level."
DR. YALLOW lives in River-
dale. She is married and has two
children.
Israel Will Defy
U.S.-Soviet
Settlement
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Fi-
nance Minister Simcha Ehrlich,
speaking for the government,
said that Israel would defy U.S.-
Soviet attempts to impose a
settlement of the Middle East
conflict. He said such an attempt
was implicit in the U.S.-Soviet
joint declaration.
Israel will not accept an im-
posed settlement, will not accept
a Palestinian State and will not
accept PLO representation at the
Geneva talks, Ehrlich told news-
men after the Cabinet meeting.
"There is hardly anything in the
(U.S.-Soviet) communique that is
not alarming," he declared.
In Israel. ORT has son
different types of school
eluding apprenticeship a
sponsored by American YYom
ORT and the new Engui,
School at Hebrew Unive,
Women's American ol
recently started a program i
the Israeli Ministry of Eduo
and the World ZioJ
Organization which ill,
American youngsters to
American tenth and ele
grade curriculum courses I
Israel while undergoing a
study program which gives tk
a chance to get to meet andk-
Israeli youths of the same age]
One of American Wc
ORT's proudest achieve
was the opening of the Bri
ORT Training Center in .
York to train electronic ta
nicians and other related..
Minkoff said it took the won
group 10 years to convince
that "American Jewish
would go to a technical school
SHE SAID the school op
with its full complement o(l
students and with more wanta
to get in. She noted that some]
the students are college
uates who found that they <
not get a job with a degree]
liberal arts. ORT has
stressed that "vocation
education is not just for |
outs," Minkoff noted.
A large percentage of OH
members are young wa
between the age of 20 and!
Minkoff said. She said
20,000 new members join
year and she believes most i
these are also young women.!
said that most of them
married, but as women todayi
getting married later ORT I
chapters for singles.
Minkoff believes these won
are attracted to ORT
they believe in quality educatM
She noted that ORT ch
take an interest in the educatiai
in the public schools in theirc
munities because they believe I
educated public is the basis off
sound democracy. Womai
also attracted to ORT becamej
its "dynamic approach" to I
Jewish community. Minkoff sail
its "ardent support of Israel]
the opportunity to discuss |
issues and because it allowse
member to demonstrate
potential in the local group i
move onto the national scene.
MINKOFF SAID she
Women's American ORT
years ago after attending
meeting in Malverne,
Island, and learning of
group's interest in education.!
said she had a teaching def
but had gotten married and I
not taught. She noted that i
Malverne group grew to '
members in two yeara
eventually spawned two
chapters.
She explained that 0B
growth has also come "
because it has always
that the Jewish communitte"
the United States must
about the other Jewish eai]
munities of the worM
because ORT "recognized
strength of Israel depends on*
strength of the diaspora aod^
versa."
Minkoff said that ORT
continue to grow because wil
entering into an age of IT
nology." She said that t
convention, at which some W
persons are expected to F]
ticipate, ORT will plan f
crease its membership to *0U>
over the next 10 years *>
double its present annual
tribution of 13 million
World ORT Union.
noted that at the Jen*"l
convention, husbands, 1
first time, were allow
participate.


|0ctober28,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-P*
Page 13
M T-
i! recent meeting of the President's Council were (left to
I Ruth Pine, chairman of the Council; Mimi Bederman
iing), vice president of Community Relations for the
tn's Division; Carolyn Gutman, vice chairman; and
ynce Taus, vice chairman of the Council. The boards of all
jliwish women's organizations were invited to this special
and over 225 women attended. The women honored
tsidents of all the Jewish organizations and listened to a
ttive speech by John Rogers Peterson.
"M
a*
I
trring at meeting of President's Council are (left to right)
Vca Hodes, president of the Women's Division; and Jacob
fki, president of the Jewish Federation. Both leaders
tssed the special meeting.
9 Al to Begin No-Frill Flights
ftUSALEM (JTA) El
flounced recently that it will
Forkmen'8 Circle
to Meet Tonight
[Workmen's Circle, Greater
Male Branch 1046, will
Jon Friday, Oct. 28, at 7:30
[at Lauderdale Lakes City
[Robinson, former director
B'rith in Connecticutt
ner of several television
will be the guest
fomeone
ispitalized?
(ring
iem home
to us.
operation at home is often
f and smoother and
Ts cosily We can help then-
[" Patient with a highly
Hed RN. LPN, Aide or
J***n< Quality cart is eMsriy
|nged
*T LMIOEMMLI5W-4333
WHO 7114020
L*"CAl PERSONNa
operate cheap, no-frills flights to
and from the United States
beginning next month and will
inaugurate lower cost group fares
next Spring.
Mordechai Ben-Ari, director
general of the airline, told
reporters at a news conference
here that a round-trip Winter
seven-day group flight will cost
$500 under the new policy com-
pared to 1630 for regular Winter
group flights.
FREE MEALS will not be
served on these flights, a practice
started recently by Britain's
Laker Airline with whom El Al
competes on the New York-Lon-
don route.
Ben-Ari said his company is
working out another low-rate
group fare to go into effect in
April between Israel and Europe.
The London-Tel Aviv round-
trip fare will be 1500 compared to
the regular high season fare of
$791, and only 350 for groups of
40 or more persons.
OUR
Rea6eps
wpite
"Let Thy Words Be Brief"
Koheleth (Ecclesiastes)
Leo MiiMlliii
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am taking this opportunity to
send you a copy of a thank you
letter from Nahum Salansky.
When I was in Israel this sum-
mer (from May 17 to June 7), I
had the opportunity to visit with
Mr. Salansky in Tel Aviv. It so
happens that Mr. Salansky is
related to me, and at the time
that I saw him, he had been in
Israel one month. When I was in
New York in June (soon after
returning from Israel), I con-
tacted the New York Conference
of Soviet Jewry and sent them
copies of this letter:
HAROLD BLUMENTHAL
Dear Friends,
"The miracle of my escape
from the USSR is a reality, and I
am in Israel with my wife Luba
and my son Misha. We have
joined my mother and we are a
united family. We have come
home!
"I wish to take this oppor-
tunity to express my deep grati-
tude for the support and en-
couraagement that you gave me
during my struggle for freedom
when facing the threat of criminal
charges. We are deeply grateful
for your active support which, no
doubt, sustained us during our
hardships.
"Now that we can look forward
to a full Jewish life with our
family and the larger family of
Israel, we cannot forget the many
Jews who are less fortunate and
who remain captives of darkness.
"We thank you again for all
you have done for us and hope
that you will continue your noble
efforts on behalf of the Soviet
Jews.
"I was unable to acknowledge
your warm friendship and
generous support as my mail was
confiscated, but I want you to
know how grateful I am to you
and would be happy to continue
my contact with you. I shall be
happy to hear from you again.
"May God bless you.''
Cordially yours,
Nahum Salansky
Continued from Page 4-A
haven't," he's frank to confess,
"and so it's important that
Florida try to pass it before the
March, 1979 national deadline if
the amendment is to be adop-
ted."
AS GOVERNOR of Florida,
pledges Shevin, "provided the
makeup of the State Legislature
changed sufficiently by election
so that there were at least a 50-50
chance of success, I'd call a
special session of the legislature
to try for ERA ratification a
second time."
There is substance in these
good sounds that gives truth to
Shevin's assertion that he is "a
strong, aggressive Attorney
General," who took a small
agency and made a big one out of
it.
"I've demonstrated," he said,
"that I would have the courage to
make a strong, aggressive gover-
nor, too."
For his constituents in South
Florida, he recalls his special tour
to Israel last March with other
Attorneys General across the
nation on whom he has since
called to write to President
Carter in Israel's behalf. "Most
have," he observes proudly.
A FORMER board member of
Beth David here, he and his
family, including Laura, 16;
Hilary, 11; and Harry, 9, are now
affiliated with Temple Israel in
Tallahassee.
The symphony of sounds sings
of a youthful vigor that is fresh
and hopeful, uniquely South
Florida, devoid of porkchoppers
and their cynical if not sinister
politics in the more traditional
enclaves of legislative power
elsewhere in the state. The
trouble is, does this spell what
Shevin believes he has nipped in
the bud at the start of his
campaign?
Or can he make it again state-
wide this time to the Gover-
nor's Mansion?
No State Called Palestine
WASHINGTON (JTA) In a statement issued here
expressing satisfaction with Israel's decision, the State Depart-
ment cautioned that the approved document for reconvening a
Geneva conference is "still a working paper which may require
further negotiations after the Arab governments have given
their views on it."
Hodding Carter commented that "diametrically opposing
views" are being expressed on the issue of Palestinian
representation. He said that "whoever participates (in the
Geneva conference) must be accepted by all the parties."
ASKED BY a Lebanese reporter if Palestinians would be
allowed to attend as representatives of the "State of Palestine,"
Carter replied, "There is no state called Palestine today."
President Carter was asked if he favored the creation of a
Palestinian entity or homeland. He replied, "I have never
advocated an independent Palestinian state."
Open Fence May Close
JERUSALEM (JTA)Political sources said here that the
open fence on the Lebanese border may be closed as part of the
stabilization process in southern Lebanon.
THEY SAID that while Israel would like to keep the fence
open, it could hardly object if the Lebanese government is able
to re-establish its authority in the south and wants to shut the
fence down.
Lebanese Foreign Minister Fuad Boutrus has said that the
fence will be closed when the Lebanese army enters the area.
The recent cease-fire agreement called for warring Palestinians
and Christians to withdraw from strategic locations to be
replaced by Lebanese army regulars.
We do business
the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Laodtrdala. Fla.3J3U
Phone: 73S UJ0
MARTIN ZEVIN ATTORNEY AT LAW
LEGAL FEES
AS FOLLOWS
IihImI i.dii .uU.iIioii ((.indited to future services) *M-00
Mmplo Will 'Ml
HuorwiHi *nr| Wile :,i.i.i.in Wilio torjotner. "S.OO
UMCO"leslod *mPli .idoplion: '200.00
Unconlcsltid Divorce- '300.00
Cilice Hour* Mori r-ri 3-5
104 S F 6th SI Ft Lauderdale. 33301 *<2 0*Oa
'The quotod lee will be avjilable only to those clients whose mat-
ters tall into the services described, and the client is entitled, with-
out obligation, to a specific estimate ol the fee likely to be
charged."
BERNARD J. RUMSCH, M.D.
ANNOUNCIITHI OPININO OFHIO
FAMILY PRACTICE OF MEDICINE
AT
NORTH RIDGE MEDICAL PLAZA
SUIT!521
i;B>NORTH OIKII HIGHWAY
FOPT LAUDEPOALl. FLOPIOA 3J334
HOURS OY APPOINT*!!NT Tf UPHONE 1305' 776-IO
?WHY PAY MORE?
COAST'S VALET
PARKING
LOCATED: ENTRANCE
TO FT LAUDERDALE
HOLLYWOOD AIR
PORT.f 1.50 PER MY
COAST
RENT-A-CAR
LOCATED. ENTRANCE
TO FT LAUDERDALE
HOLLYWOOD AIRPORT
524-1138
AL LANG
AUTO RENTAL INC.
HOLIDAY INN NORTH
49O0POWERLINERD.
FT. LAUDERDALE
776-4880
AL LANG
AUTO RENTAL INC.
HOLIDAY INN WEST
5100 N. STATE RD. 7
TAMARAC
739-4000
2099 N STATE RD. 7
LAUDERHILL
AL LANG
AUTO RENTAL INC. 485-0990
_"pV A DIVISION OF CONTINENTAL INC.


r*?
Page!
Tfc- r-----r.l. ot-
Pagel4
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fri*y.Octoba,

Cannon to Represent Sisterhood
At National Conclave in New York
Horowitz to Speak On Hebrew Day School Ball is Setting
Esther Cannon of Pompano
Beach has been named to be a
delegate from the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood, of which she is presi-
dent, to the Torah Fund-Resi-
dence Hall Biennial Conference at
the Lido Beach Hotel in New
York from Oct. 30 until Nov. 1.
Sisterhood representatives
from all over the country will
attend the national conclave,
sponsored by the Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
on behalf of the Jewish Theo-'
logical Seminary of America.
Speakers from the Seminary's
faculty are scheduled to address
the delegates, with Chancellor
Gerson D. Cohen slated as the
keynote speaker for Sunday
evening, Oct. 30.
Mrs. Cannon will report on the
convention upon her return,
privious to the Sisterhood's
Torah fund-raising luncheon set
for Jan. 17.
Haber School to Hold Shabbaton
On Nov. 5, the Abraham Haber
Torah School of Temple Beth
Israel will hold its first Shab-
baton of the year, for grades gim-
mel through confirmation, and
grade 6 of the Hebrew Dav
School. '
The day-long event will run
from 10 a.m. until 6:30 p.m., and
activities will include Sabbath
morning services followed by
lunch, a study period with Rabbi
Labowitz, sports, a songfest,
Mincha service and the third
meal of the Sabbath, Shala
Shudos. The Sabbath will end
with a Havdalah service.
Sholom Sisterhood
Dinner-Dance Nears
Betty Selis, chairperson, and
Vice Chairperson Ethyl Good-
man are completing final
arrangements for the Temple
Sholom Sisterhood annual din-
ner-dance to be held on Saturday,
Nov. 12, at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Sholom.
Special guests will be Rabbi
and Mrs. Morris Skop and Can-
tor and Mrs. Jacob Renzler.
Esther Cannon, president of the
Sisterhood, and her husband,
Ralph, will greet the guests.
Committee members are Lil-
lian Shore, Mary Freeman, Fran-
ces Gersohn, Sandra Newmark,
Betty Spodak, Marion Steinberg,
Rhea Lipson and Raye Farber.
Mildred Goldstein is publicity
chairman, and Helen Levine is
telephone chairman.
"THE PURPOSE of the Shab-
baton," according to Miriam
Schmerler, educational director,
"is to give the student an en-
vironment in which to experience
a complete Shabbat. When the
student leaves, he or she will
have experienced all of the many
moods of the Sabbath and will
enter into the workaday world
with a renewed spirit."
Food for the event will be pro-
vided by the Sisterhood and the
Ritual Committee. The teachers
will lead the activities with the
assistance of the School Board,
headed by Mrs. Jerold Lynn.
Israeli Excavations
A study period, conducted by
Dr. Alien Horowitz, will high-
light Friday evening services at
the Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue
Dr. Horowitz will discuss his
experiences on "An Archaeo-
logical Dig in Israel" and show
slides and artifacts gathered on
digs. Services begin at 8:15 p.m.
PJC Children's
Service Set Nov. 4
The Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation will hold its monthly
children's service on Friday, Nov.
4, under the leadership of Rabbi
Sheldon Harr. at the Seminole
Middle School at 8 p.m.
Third grade students will par-
ticipate in the services, singing
and performing Israeli dances,
under the direction of Fem Pel-
ton, music specialist, and Lynn
Berger, third grade teacher.
AH children with November
birthdays will be called to the
pulpit on this occasion.
Marge Faver will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat in honor of the Bar
Mitzvah of her son, Paul, who
will conduct the service.
For Installation of Trustees
Commission Jack Moss
Hermann. Alfred deBeer p.
Gross, Alan Baer, Jacob IW
Shirley Levin, Michael Hd
M.D.; Anita and Louis Peri-
Ben Roisman and Jules Shapjj
Some 150 persons attends*J
event, representing may J1
communal organization*
congregations. Rabbi M,
Labowitz of Temple Beth \
offered the invocation and 1UJ
Sheldon Harr of the Pian^
Jewish Center gave the hen
tion.
THE HEBREW Day Sch
has just begun its third yeari
offers an education to chfldn
from kindergarten through su
grade, with a seventh and eiirt
grade projected. Rabbi Warsh
can provide further informal!
on the school's program.
Temple Sholom Sets December Bazaar
The third annual Hebrew Day
School ball held earlier this
month provided a backdrop for
the installation of the school's
Board of Trustees.
The new group of supporters of
the school is composed of
"prominent members of the com-
munity who understand the
critical need for an intensive in-
stitution of Hebrew learning in
the community," "according to
Rabbi Efraim Warshaw, the
school's director.
MORE THAN a dozen persons
were honored for their efforts to
advance the quality of Jewish
education, according to Vice
Presidents Martin Kurtz and Joel
Hcinstein.
Board of Trustee members in-
clude Sen. Samuel Greenberg,
This sale will take place at the
temple on Saturday evening,
Dec. 10: all day Sunday. Dec. 11;
and Monday. Dec. 12.
Marion Steinberg. Ways and
Means vice president of TemsJ
Sholom, Pompano Beach, hui
nounced that preparations
now being made for the temp
annual pre-holiday auction
bazaar.
4,697 Soviet Jews Resettled In First Six Months of 1977-HIAS
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Gaynor I. Jacobson, executive
vice president of HIAS, an-
nounced that 4.697 Soviet Jews
were resettled in the west during
the first six months of 1977. Of
this number. 89 percent were
helped to new homes in the
United States.
Of the 4,697 Soviet Jews
assisted to the west during the
first half of this year, 4,164
arrived in the United States; 194
(4 percent) were resettled in
Canada with the aid of the Jewish
Immigrant Aid Services; 237 (5
Joint Statement Rapped
NEW YORK (JTA) The
joint U.S.-Soviet statement was
denounced by several leading
Jewish and non-Jewish spokes-
men as an abandonment of
America's historic commitment
to Israel's security.
Bar Mitzvah
DAVID TOBIN
On Sabbath morning, Oct. 29,
David Tobin will be called to the
Torah and chant the prophetic
portion in celebration of his Bar
Mitzvah.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tobin,
David's parents, will sponsor the
Kiddush after services in honor of
their son's Bar Mitzvah.
LORI DEICH
Lori, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Deich of Sunrise,
will be called to the Torah on the
occasion of her Bat Mitzvah on
Friday, Oct. 28, at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Israel, Fort Lauder-
dale.
DAVID FEDERMAN
David Federman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Federman of
Plantation, will observe his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Israel,
Fort Lauderdale, on Saturday,
Oct. 29, at 8:46 a.m.
JULIET NADLER
Juliet, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Nadler, will be called
to the Torah on the occasion of
her Bat mitzvah on Saturday,
Oct. 29, at 10:30 a.m. at the
Plantation Jewish Congregation,
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr of-
ficiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Nadler will host
the Friday evening Oneg Shab-
bat, following services, in honor
of the occasion.
PAULFAVER
On Saturday, Nov. 6, services
at Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation will mark the Bar
Mitzvah of Paul Faver, son of
Marge Faver and Martin Faver,
and great-grandson of Ben and
Betty Amchir of Davie, Fla. The
service will begin at 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
chairman of the Conference of
i Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, accused
the Carter Administration of
reneging on President Carter's
pledge to support a negotiated
settlement in the Middle East on
the basis of the United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 and requested Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance "the oppor-
tunity of a clarification from you
of the American position."
RABBI JOSEPH P. Stern-'
stein, president of the Zionist
Organization of America, con-
demned the joint statement as a
"new Munich."
He called for an immediate
national mobilization of the
Jewish people in this country and
urged the convocation of a
leadership assembly in
Washington "to dramatize our
concern at the lethal direction
American foreign policy has
taken and its mortal danger to
the State of Israel."
In a telegram sent to Vance,
Schindler said, "We are pro-
foundly disturbed" by the joint
U.S.-Soviet statement "which on
its face represents an abandon-
ment of America's historic com-
mitment to the security and
survival of Israel and imperils
our country'8 interests by giving
a major role to the USSR, not
merely at Geneva but in the Mid-
dle East itself.
"THE STATEMENT also
appears to be a shocking about-
face of the President's public
pledges of support for the prin-
ciples of a negotiated settlement
within the framework of UN
Resolutions 242 and 338. The
...... ..-..-. .v..
4 4
..,*.....
U.S.-Soviet plan calls for an
imposed settlement that will
inevitably lead to further turmoil
in the area. It is not a pre-
scription for peace but rather a
formula for reducing Israel .
into a vassal state dependent in
part for its physical protection
and thus its very survival on the
Soviet Union We respectfully
request the opportunity of a
clarification from you of the
American position."
Sterastein said the joint
statement "has done the work of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The statement
leaves Israel with nothing to
negotiate at Geneva. The phrase,
legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinians,' is a code phrase for a
Palestinian state ruled by the
PLO.
"There is now no point in
Israel's going to Geneva since the
United States and the Soviet
Union have announced their plan
to impose their own solution in
line with Arab demands, even
though President Carter has
repeatedly and solemnly stated
that the U.S. would not be a
party to an imposed solution."
IN TELEVISION interviews,
the joint statement was attacked
by AFL-CIO president George
Meany and Sen. Henry Jackson
(D., Wash.). Appearing on CBS'
"Face the Nation," Meany said
an imposed settlement will not
work since > peace settlement
could only come from the parties
involved. "I just can't see an
imposed settlement," he said.
Jackson said on NBC's "Meet
the Press," that by agreeing to a
jomt effort with the Soviet
Union, the United States had
allowed "the fox back in the
chicken coop." He said the joint
statement elevated the Soviets to
an influential position that they
had not even dreamed of having
in the Mideast. "It is a step in the
wrong direction," he said. "It's
going to raise issues of con-
frontation."
percent) in Australia; 92 to
Western Europe; and 10 to Latin
America.
SOVIET JEWISH arrivals to
the United States came from 11
of the 15 Soviet republics. The
dominant number over 2,900
persons (70 percent of the total)
Dulzin Optimistic
About Begin
By ASHER MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) -
Leon Dulzin, treasurer of the
Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Executives,
said here that there has been a
noticeable uplift in the spirit and
hope of Israelis since the govern-
ment of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin took office.
At the same time. Dulzin told a
press conference it is difficult to
see concrete changes so soon
after 29 years of Labor rule
although there are fewer strikes
and he hopes that by the end of
the year inflation will be reduced
from the present level of 39
percent to 29 percent.
HOWEVER, Dulzin. a leader
of the Liberal Party wing of
Likud, said the political situation
is difficult due to the insistence
by the United States that the
Palestinians be represented at
Geneva.
He noted that the con-
frontation with the United States
started after the Six-Day War in
1967, but had been shelved up to
now, when it can no longer be
disregarded.
President Carter's position has
encouraged the Arabs to ask for
more. Dulzin said. He added that
Palestine is divided between
Jordan and Israel and there is no
place there for the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization which he
said, poses just as much a threat
to Jordan as it does to Israel.
bell W6 6Kd f ctober- ^ ""
continues to come from
Ukrainian SSR, followed by i
Russian Soviet Federated Soc
ist Republic (20 percent). ThwJ
from the other nine republbl
constituted 10 percent of tfc!
total.
During the same six months oil
1976, HIAS assisted 3,905 Sov* 1
Jewish refugees to the West, 201
percent leas than this yeu'il
total, Jacobson reported. Soviet I
Jews resettled in the United)
States by HIAS found new
homes in 97 Jewish community
in 31 states and the District of
Columbia. Forty-five percent
remained in the Greater New |
York area where they
assisted in their resettlement by
the New York Association for j
New Americans.
The 55 percent resettled I
outside of New York went to suck
diverse communities as Tacomi,
Wash., Waco. Tex.; Tulsa, Oklt;
Hazleton, Pa.; and Cedar Rapids,
Iowa as well as major cities
including Boston, Baltimore, 1
Chicago, Detroit and Los)
Angeles.
OVER ISO American Jewukj
communities are now per-l
ticipating in HIAS' Soviet!
Jewish resettlement prognn.]
according to Jacobson.
Forty-five percent of the Soviet j
Jewish labor force to arrive in the I
United States during the first six j
months of this year are highly- j
trained and/or university
educated. They include 599 pro-
fessionals, 331 engineers, and 1911
technicians.
In addition to Soviet Jewutj
refugees, HIAS remained acti* ]
helping migrants in other ParU]
the world as well. One hundred,
and forty-nine emigrants were j
assisted to leave Asia and Afrki
and 41 were resettled from Lt
America. HIAS also assisted 1
I ndochinese in their resettlement
in the United States.
FORTY-THREE Moroccsij
immigrants found new homes
Canada with aid from HIAS it*
36 Tunisians were resettled"
Western Europe. HIAS aided H
refugees from Lebanon to oe* j
homes in Latin America and
Rumanians were aided I
emigrate to the United State*
Jacobson said that HIAS
expects to resettle more thu
6,000 Soviet Jews in the Unit*
States by the end of this yt
Another 1,000 will find "*,
homes in Canada, Australia, N*
Zealand, Latin America
Western Europe.


L October 28,1977

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Lference Explores Need to Teach
About Genocide and the Holocaust
Community
YORK (JTA) -
caust never happened," a sur-
vivor of the concentration camps
I -(pranged historians are vivor ot the concentration camps
[o prove that the Holo- charged in a poignant address to
J
Lord community and Israel Bonds leaders Moses Hornstein
William Littman extended a welcome to Israeli Consul
\nl Joel Arnon (right) on his first visit to South Florida
Ling his appointment as Consul General for the South-
fm Region of the United States. Hornstein, president of the
\l Bonds Prime Minister's Club, hosted a reception for the
\ul in his home last week. Littman is chairman of the Israel
\ Broward County Board of Governors. Key Broward
pi leaders were given an off-the-cuff briefing on the current
tEast situation by Consul General Arnon.
hi General Joel Arnon (center) ranking diplomat in the
uastern region of the United States, was a special guest at
\ption held last week under the auspices of the Pension and
liary Committee of the North Broward Israel Bond Or-
Mtion. Chairing the event was Joel Reinstein (right), Fort
mrdale attorney and community leader, assisted by Harris
I/. Fort Lauderdale Certified Public Accountant. Arnon
mted an off-the-cuff briefing on Middle East discussions of
hi leaders in Washington.
some 200 educators from the
United States and abroad at-
tending the three-day conference
on teaching about genocide and
the Holocaust.
Elie Wiesel, noted author and
professor of humanities at
Boston University, wondered
why American soldiers who
liberated the camps have not
spoken up to refute those who
claim "that the camps never
existed, that six million were
never killed, that the ovens were
bakeries."
TEACHERS, he declared,
"must teach how society could
lose its mind."
Understanding the Nazi years
"is a matter of survival, not just
for Jews, but for all people," he
declared. "No subject is more
linked with injustice or has more
lessons for today. Anyone who
doesn't engage actively today in
keeping the truth of the Holo-
caust alive is an accomplice of the
killers."
Wiesel told the conference,
sponsored by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith and
the National Council for Social
Studies held at the Sheraton
Hotel at La Guardia Airport,
that "never has the teaching of
any subject been more urgen-
t...With so few survivors in our
midst and their number is
decreasing daily this is the last
chance for our generation to
study and communicate, to ex-
plore and analyze an event that
will forever remain a challenge in
history and perhaps to history."
CANDLEUGHTING
TIME
6:21
16 HESHVAN-5738
teligious
tirectory
. ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
lano Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
vitj. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
Century Village Residents
Launch Israel Bonds Drive
lUEL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Cantor Jerome K lement.
Iew congregation of lau
*HILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave., Lau
I'll Conservative. Albert Neber,
Went
Instruct ion ist Synagogue,
|Nw 4th st Steve Tischler.presi
JRAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
|5"h St Conservative. Rabbi Is
Zimmerman (44A).
|G ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
"tBomzer (52).
PLANTATION
RATION JEWISH CONGREGA
~" *00 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
Rabbi Sheldon J.Harr (44).
POMPANO BEACH
JjM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
ff'vat.ve Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
[Jacob Remer (49).
MARGATE
JHILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
[WteBivd Conservative. Cantor
TiesPerlman.
f*Tf JEWISH CENTER. 6101
tl,. 'Conservative. Cantor Max
|ub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
|0RR TEMPLE. Riverside Drive.
("II (44).
DEERFIELDBEACH
Ik0C.-MMUNITY CENTER -
'SRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Century
,. E,M Conservative. Rabbi
" Berem (62).
LAUDERDALE LAKES
UB-N.AJ, RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
Lrn aklan<' Perk Boulevard.
Kit, rm*>x Congregation.
PSaul D.Herman.
. SUNRISE
|SEnJ!WlSH CENTER. INC. 104*
fativ. *nd Perk Blvd. Con-
taw/* Y"""en. preeWent
Tenant. Cantor.
At a series of breakfast meet-
ings commencing Tuesday, Nov.
8, residents of Century Village
will inaugurate a campaign on
behalf of Israel Bonds, it was an-
nounced by William Littman,
chairman of the Israel Bonds
Broward County Board of Gover-
nors.
Each of the breakfasts to be
held at Sandalfoot Cove Country
Club, Boca Raton, will be under
the auspices of Century Village
Israel Bonds Committee. Chair-
man of the committee is Leo Van
Blerkom, and Frances Nusbaum
is cochairman.
ON TUESDAY, Nov. 8, the
breakfast will be sponsored by
Farnham, Harwood, Richmond,
Upminster and Westbury
buildings. At this event. Louis
Fisher, a founder and president of
the Century Village Hebrew Con-
gregation, will be honored. Dr.
Marcus C. Nusbaum is chairman.
On Wednesday, Nov. 9, the
breakfast will be sponsored by
Ellesmere, Grantham, Keswick
and Oakridge. Abe Rosenblatt,
financial secretary of the Con-
dominium Organization of Cen-
tury Village and financial sec-
retary of the Deerfield Beach
B'nai B'rith Lodge, a leader of
the United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Bond drives, will be
honored. The chairman is Ben
Grossman.
On Thursday, Nov. 10, the
breakfast will be no^*d Jy
Ashby. Berkshire. Cambrjge
and Durham. Ben Bershatsky.
Sidney Hea. and Leo.Kla,dm'"'
Ld of Century Village com-
Sl and Israel efforts wdl be
honored. The chairmen are bd
RoeenbergandSamPavony.
ON FRIDAY, Nov. 11, the
breakfast will be sponsored by
Islewood, Markham and Lynd-
hurst. Joseph Lovy and Henry
Peck, active in the Condominium
Association and Temple Beth
Israel, will be honored. Simon
Burnett and Bernard Rapoport
are chairmen.
(bxtmxitB
SCHLINSKY
ROSE, on Oct. 8, of Weaver Street.
Rochester, N Y. She is "urvlyed by one
wn and daughter-in-law. Rabbi Milton
and Harriet Schllnsky of Hollywood;
three grandchildren; one slater Tessle
Shapiro of Rochester; several nieces
and nephews Services were held Sun-
day, Oct 9. In Rochester.
HANDWERKER. Morris. 69. of Mar
gate. Gordon. _.
SHANE, Harry A.. 81, of Deerfield
Beach, on Sept. 28. Interment Star of
David. Riverside.
ROSENZWEIG. Rudolph. 68. of Sunrise
Gordon. _
MANSDORF. Morris. 86, of Tarnarac.
on Oct. 4. Interment Star of David.
I.EVINE, Florence, 78,of Lauderhlll. on
Oct. 8. Riverside.
HIRSCH. Sally R M. of Fort Lauder
dale, on Sept SO. Riverside
WRONKER. Saul, 74. of Tamarac, on
Sept SO. Riverside.
ALTER William K.. 78, of Plantation,
on Oct. 1. Interment Mt. Nebo. River-
side.
IEVITT
memorial chapels
I til Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla.
524-S6V
Senny Levitt, F.O.
11MIW. Dixie Mwy.
N.rm Miami. Fie..
4M11S
L
OCT. 29
8 p.m. Plantation Jewish Congregation Square Dance
OCT. 30
1 p.m. Dolphin Game
B'nai B'rith Women Aleph Council Symphony at
Coral Springs High School
OCT. 31
B'nai B'rith Women Margate Chapter 1524 White
Elephant Sale
Kadimah Group North Broward Hadassah Mystery
Bus Ride
NOV. 1
Hebrew Day School Executive Committee Meeting
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Ac-
tivity
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education, Young at Heart
and USY School Board
NOV. 2
10 a.m. WECARE Recognition Day
NOV. 3
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jong and Junior
USY
NOV. 4
Temple Beth Israel USY Weekend Family Sabbath
NOV. S
Temple Emanu-EI Dance
Temple Beth Israel Journal Dinner-Dance
NOV. 6
Women's Division Worker Training
2 p.m. JCC Film "The Dreamer"
7:30 p.m. JCC Film "The Dreamer"
NOV. 8
Temple Beth Israel USY
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Activity
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling
NOV. 9
Noon. ORT Woodland North Chapter "Art forORT" Day
and Luncheon
Brandeis Women Fall Luncheon
General Assembly Nov. 9 thru 13
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Mah
Jong Marathon
8 p.m. UJA Mission Report, Inverrary Country Club
NOV. 11
3:30 p.m. UJA Mission Report, Woodlands Satellite
C.C. No.1
NOV. 12
8 p.m. Plantation Jewish Congregation Art Auction
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Annual Dinner-Dance
Temple Beth Israel Young Couples Square Dance
Reconstructionist Synagogue Tennis Party at Bona-
venture


Pge8
Thm rt.W.L 01----!---- "
Page 16
77* Jewish Fbridianof GreaterFortLauderdaU_
Frid,
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Announcing
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to Caracas.
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