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:
AA00014312:00083

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Flloiri'dlii(3i ai

OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
lume 6 Number 10
Friday, May 13, 1977
Price 35 Cents
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiu
Israel Anniversary |
Message
Elections, Award Presentations
To Highlight Annual Meeting
I Of Fort Lauderdale Federation
REBECCA HODES
ANITA PERI.MAN
From Anita Perlman, President of
The Women's Division of the ~
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
And Rebecca Modes, General Campaign Chairman
Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter once said. "The9
business of ihe United States is not really business but I
|i\ ili/alion." In this same matter, the business of our Women's 2
I >i\ isinn and Israel is not really money but a people.
This is a lime of change and challenge. Though the United
glad's has a new President who seems to be unifying himself S
nli individual freedom, lie assault against human rights2
imlinucs worldwide. Anli-S nitic literature is flowing through 2
Mgcnlina: the Abu Daoud affair precipitated national"
Ini.gance in France: The Holocaust Was A Hoax was written Z
\\ a professor ol Northwestern University and published here in Z
[ntorifii: the Arabs talk peace for the outside world hut stressS
in p.iicdncss tor a war against Israel: and Israel is lacing a 5
pEfirull time preelection crises, political scandals, inflation S
Inil ilcvalual inn.
We as Jewish women have a special responsibility to keep S
LriH'1 strong and to instill in our families a sense of pride in their
lldnism. As Israel celebrates her twenty-ninth year and enters"
Li 1 thirtieth year, we must emulate the actions of our Jewish ~
Li.ms like Hannah. Deborah, Judith, and (iolda Meir, and we 2
|uM renew that special partnership between the Jewish women 2
[l Fort Lauderdale and the Jews of Israel and the world.
We must become active participants and agents in bringing
ImhiI I he fulfillment of the Biblical promise, "The Jewish peoples
Mil only lives today hut will continue to live forever and ever."
e must go about our normal lives by remembering to say 2
[Thank God" and by then working a little bit harder. We must
ways understand that we as a people are one or we will be -
me.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii......imr=
omen's Division to Hear
Presidential Assistant
The annual meeting of the
Itmen's Division of the Jewish
iteration of Greater Fort
iderdale will take place on
inday morning, May 16, 9:30
at the Oakland Plaza
lquet Hall (above Pumper-
t's), according to Gladys
en, chairman of the annual
ting. This event is open to all
rish women in North Broward.
The agenda will include a brief
ort on this year's activities,
presentation of campaign
yards, and the installation of
ficers and board members for
le 1977-1978 year. The in-
allation will be performed by
erri Baer, 1976 Women's
Mvision general campaign
hairman. Special awards will be
resented to Anita Perlman, out-
oing president .of the Women's
division, and Rovi Faber, chair-
man of the WECARE Com-
littee.
The honored guest speaker will
David Lissy, Presidential
DAREN
LISSY
assistant for Domestic Affairs,
liaison to the American Jewish
community, and former senior
special assistant to the Secretary
of State. Lissy will take a look at
American-Israeli relations.
"This should be a very exciting
and interesting morning, and I
urge all our community women to
attend. It is so wonderful to be
able to come together in a mood
of celebration following this
successful year for our Women's
Division," concluded Mrs. Daren
and Marsha Feldman, vice chair-
man of the annual meeting.
Allan E. Baer, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, announced that
the Federation's annual meeting
will be held at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise, on Thursday,
May 26,1977. at 8 p.m.
Included on the agenda will be
the election of officers and board
of directors, annual reports of the
president and executive director
and the presentation of com-
munity and campaign awards.
Leo Goodman, chairman of the
Nominating Committee, whose
committee included Sen. Samuel
L. Greenberg, Alvin Gross, Louis
L. Perlman and Ben Roisman,
reported that Jacob Brodzki, a
long-time community leader has
been nominated to serve as
president. Also nominated to
serve as officers for the coming
year are Sen. Samuel L. Green-
berg, Victor Gruman, Martin
Kurtz and Charles Locke as vice
presidents; Dr. Robert Segaul,
secretary; and John Streng,
treasurer.
NOMINATED to serve on the
board of directors for a one-year
term are Sidney Elkman, Arthur
Faber, Irving Friedman,
Seymour Gerson, Alfred Golden,
Evelyn Gross, Dr. Robert
Grenitz, Robert M. Hermann,
Joel Hoch, Joel Levitt, Comm.
Jack Moss, Joseph Novick, Dr.
Milton Nowick, Joel Reinstein,
Irving Resnikoff, Richard
Romanoff, Albert Segal and
Janice Starrels. Two-year
nominees to the board of
directors are Myron Ackerman,
Robert Adler, James Baer, Alvin
Capp, Dr. Alvin Colin, Edward
Entin, Leo Goodman, Milton
Keiner, Samuel Leber, Harry
l.evin. Jack Irvine, Adolph
Levis, Bernard Libras, Leon
Messing, Louis L. Perlman, Ben
Roisman, Jean Shapiro and
Robert Taylor.
Also serving on the Board for
the coming year, by virtue of
their positions are Baer, Ludwik
Brodzki, Martin Fridovich,
Albert Garnitz, Alvin Gross and
Howard Miller, past presidents;
Rebecca Hodes, president,
Women's Division; Marilyn
Gould, chairman, Women's
Division Campaign and Rabbi
Joel Goor, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El representing
the North Broward Board of
Rabbis.
Baer went on to say that the
"dedication, devotion, and out-
standing leadership roles of so
many were major reasons for the
success of our 1977 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign.
SEN. GREENBERG, general
chairman of the Federation
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
announces that Campaign
Leadership Awards will go to:
Myron Ackerman, Meyer Auiteln.
Nettle Avorn, Allan E. Baer. Rabbi and
Mrs David Berent, Harry Brody.
Bernard Beme, Jacob Brodzki, Alvin
Capp, Jacob Borowaky. Al Cohen, Ben
Dantiker, Alfred DeBeer. Evelyn
Denner. Phil Dickens. Philip Engel-
steln, Sid Elkman, Ema Ettlnger,
Arthur Faber, Nathan Fisher, Rovl
Faber, Esther Friedman, Evelyn
Faber, Irving R. Friedman, BenGerU.
Esther Qltelson. Al Ghertner, Harry
Glugover, Alfred Golden, Dr. Alan
GREENBERG
BAER
<;<>iii<-nb<-i'K. lo (loldatibtaw, Irving
Colon, 1.1-0 Goodman. Samuel A Good
Stein, Itahbl Joel Moor. Charles Grabt-I.
.leanetle Greenlmum. Ir. Hubert
Civnll/and Sen Samuel I.. Creennerg.
Aim). Dr. Hiehard Greene. Sylvia ]
Greene. Ben Grossman. Reglna Gross i
man. Vic (Iriiman. Mm- Hersh. Charles
Mill. Hernard I Buddy I Minih.i. Joel
Horn, My Hoffman, Henry Hymun. Lou
Hurwlls. Dr. Sidney Jennea, Harold
Kahn. Jacob Kanloi Joe Kaplan. Hill
Knutberx. Paul KatarnaU'ln, Miium
Kennn. Hurry Kinimei. Irving Keimun
win. Aaron Kornlg, Sherman Koeuifc.
Harvey Kofsplowiu, Martin KurU,
Morris Kushnrr, Isidore A Lnndamra.
Marry l^'vln. Al liPVlM, Hcmiinl l.lbros.
Mr and Mrs .lark l-evine.
Charles l.ocke, David l/mdon, Phyllis
Munarllna, i.rn Meaning:, Dave Miller.
(Seorge Moranlz. Dr. and Mrs. Mlllon
Nowirk. Malvln Newman. Fiances
NuHhaiim. Avi Okuu. I>r Mareus C
Continued on Page 5
Israel Independence Celebration
To Feature Parade, Exposition
Jacob Hrod/.ki, chairman of the
Jewish Community Center, has
announced the Second Annual
Israel Independence Day Parade
will he held Sunday, May 16, in
Holiday Park. Fort Lauderdale.
Mayor K. Clay Shaw of Fort
Lauderdale has proclaimed Sun-
day to Ik- Port Lauderdale Day of
Celebration for Israel.
Featured on the program will
he Congressman .1. Ilerl>crt
llurke who will address the group
on American-Israeli relations.
The parade will begin at 10:30
a.m. with school children repre-
sented from the Hebrew Schools
in North Broward County. Grand!
marshall of the parade will l>ei|
Glen Rinker of Channel 10 News.,
Joining Congressman Burke will
Im? Jack Moss, county commis-j]
sioner and Rabbi Joel Goor of|
Temple Emanu-KI.
After a singing selection from!
the "Chosen Children" an Kxpol
and sale of Israeli goods and|
articles will begin.
Participants in the Parade
include, Jewish War Veterans, jj
Temple Emanu-El, Temple Beth
Israel, Hebrew Day School,!
Plantation Jewish Congregation,r
Temple Beth Orr, Reconstruc-f
tionist Synagogue, Temple
Shalom, Tamarac Jewish Center,!
Mcrkaz Torah, Young Judea,
JCC, BBO, AZA, NFTY and|!
USY.
Congressman J. Herbert
Burke will appear at the
Israeli Independence Day
celebration program on
Sunday, May 15 at 10:30 a.m.
at Holiday Park in Fort
Lauderdale.
Shown in the lead car at last
year's parade is Alan Baer,
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration, flanked by Fort
Lauderdale Mayor E. Clay
Shaw and Mr. Meir, Israeli
consul.
The scene at the first annual Israel Independence Day Parade
in Fort Lauderdale last year.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977
JWV and BB Lodges Man Phones
For Federation UJA Campaign
Cannon to be Installed As
Sholom Sisterhood Prexy
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of Fort Lauderdale "s
Jewish Federation, and Sen.
Samuel L. Greenberg, general
campaign chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale United Jewish
Appeal campaign, announced
that volunteers manning the
special phones in the Jewish

William Kretchman Post 730,
Jewish War Veterans mem-
bers (from left) are Maurice
Agronin, past commander;
Stanley Selig, past com-
mander; and Charles Tobias,
chaplain.
From left are Artie Horowitz
and Herman Solomon, both
members of the Kretchman
Post of the Jewish War
Veterans.
Federation office have raised over
$50,000 to date.
Sen. Greenberg, in his report,
stated that his wholehearted
thanks go out to the Jewish War
Veterans and a number of the
local B'nai B'rith lodges for their
volunteer support in using the
phones for such a worthwhile
humanitarian cause.
"It is because of organizations
rip
such as these in our community
who strive for the Jewish ideal
and come forth with their whole-
hearted cooperation that we can
understand how a nation like
Israel will survive forever. Our
campaign to date is ahead of last
year's at this time and this is due
in part to the volunteer workers
in our community,"
Greenberg said.
Sen.
Cannon
From left are Ed Newman,
Sam Weidenfeld and Sam
Napers, all members of the
Pompano Lodge B'nai B'rith.
I
Of the Blue Star Lodge 2912
of B'nai B'rith, Tamarac, are
(from left) Jack Brill, Lou
Plevy, president, and Phil
Solomon.
w m
\

Members of the Pompano
Lodge of B'nai B'rith are
these Telethon volunteers:
(From left) Max Ladoff, Leo
Rosenberg, Marcus Katz and
Joe Fink, past president.
Abraham and Ida Chazan of
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge
B'nai B'rith help out at the
Telethon.
Members of Blue Star Lodge
B'nai B'rith 2912 of Tamarac
are (from left) Joe Sobel, Nat
Kotler and Moe Raab.
*
Also of William Kretchman
Post 730, JWV are (from left)
Belle Vitrofsky, Irving Vitrof-
sky, past commander; Paul
Zimmerman, county com-
mander; and Louis WohL
Sunrise BB to Meet
The next general membership
meeting of the Sunrise Lodge of
B'nai B'rith 2953 will be held on
Monday evening, May 16, at 7:30
p.m. at the Gold Key
Auditorium, Sunrise.
The highlight of the evening's
program will be an informal talk
on "Some Intriguing Aspects of
Jewish History" by Leo Balkin.
Presently Balkin is chairman for
Jewish adult education of B'nai
B'rith for the State of Florida.
Esther Cannon I
will be installed
as president of
Temple Sholom
Sisterhood on
Tuesday, May
17, at a luncheon
at noon to be
held at the Tem-
ple Sholom So-
cial Hall. Rabbi
Morris A.
Skop will officiate at the in-
stallation.
Other officers are Joanne Zip-
per, Lillian Shore, Mollie Gresser,
Fran Sindell and Raye Farber,
vice presidents; Rhea Lipson,
treasurer; Ida Lessner, Blossom
Williams, Ida Cahan and Lillian
Kranberg, secretaries.
A past president of the North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
and currently vice president of
the Florida Region of Hadassah,
Mrs. Cannon has been involved
in Jewish activities in the
Broward County area since her
arrival at Pompano Beach in
1971. She joined Temple Sholom
and Sisterhood shortly after
moving into the area and has
been a board member and con-
tributing columnist to the
Temple Bulletin.
Helen Ruben, installation
chairman, invites Sisterhood
members and prospective
members to attend this event.
A program of musical enter-
tainment will also be featured.
Margate Center
Weekend Planned
The Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center will hold a
Memorial Day weekend at the
Crown Hotel, Miami Beach, from
Thursday, May 26 to Monday,
May 30.
Arrangements include
kosher meals, transportation,
entertainment, gratuities, and
accommodations.
Kappy Kaplow, SamGlickman
or the Center office can provide
further information.
They say we live in a death-denying
society. And maybe it's true. But attitudes are
changing. People are coming to the
realization that ignorance and fear are no
answer to the problems rreated by a death in
the family.Yet, there
"What difference doe
The truth is it dcx TEXT MUTILATED
family.To friends. An_,..,
community.
Because it does, many people today
regard advanced funeral planning as one of
the most considerate things they can do for
each other.
At Riverside.we provide free counsel to
anyone wishing to learn about funeral
pre-arrangement.We explain all the facts fully
and with understanding.
And at Riverside, there are no papers to
sign.no payment required and no needless
questions asked.
We provide counseling in advance on
funeral arrangements and charges because it
is an essential part of our obligation to the
community.
Today,as always,our reputation for
integrity and responsibility is a family's
assurance of service that respects their needs
ards evoked by Jewish
e can help. Please call us to
ntial meeting.
SUNRISE-1171 Northwest 61st Avenue
(SunsefStrip)/ 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:2230 HoV*00*1 Boulevard/9201010
Other Hollywood location 5> Hollywood Boulevard
North Miami Beach, Miami BeaclStf|m' ^"^t^rlV**
Five chapels serving the New YorhC'W Metropolitan area.
Memorial Chapel,inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
\
Advanced funeral
planning.
The alternative
tofear
and ignorance.
FJ-ll-77
f$-i-77
hlJ-77


Friday. May 13.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page
M
Report Cites 40% Success Rate In
Federation-Sponsored Housing Aid
Discussing luncheon plans are Heft to right) Nancy Green,
program coordinator for the Tay-Sachs screenings; Myra Fair
of the Miami Jewish Federation: Dr. Paul Tocci. program
director; Mrs. Eli Salnick and Mrs. Leonard Sussman.
Dade, Broward Residents
Set Tay-Sachs Fund-Raiser
(her 40 percent of Federation
applications submitted in 1976
for Section 202 Housing lor the
Elderly funds wore approved and
communities will he receiving
neatly S50 million in loans and
rent subsidies, according to Mark
Talisman, director of the Council
of Jewish Federations
Washington Action Office.
In his year-end report to the
('.IF Hoard of Directors. Talis-
man Indicates$750 million will he
available for Section 202 loan* in
fiscal 1977. The Washin, ion
office will notify all interested
Federations of the application
deadline when it is announced.
Mention is also made m the
report of the Washington office's
role in obtaining grants through
the Comprehensive Employment
and Training Administration
(CETAI for Soviet Jewish
refugee manpower training.
IN ORDER to help Fed-
erations bettor understand tin
varied Federal aid programs for
which they may be eligible, the
Washington office of ('.IF is pre-
paring a Federation-oriented
version of the Catalogue ol
Federal Domestic Assistanci
which will summarize approxi-
mately 200 Federal programs.
Other areas reviewed in the
first annual report include the
continued funding by the Agri-
culture Department of the
Broward ORT to Install Officers
A coalition of Broward and
I )ade County residents who have
formed a Tay-Sachs Disease
lesting Program will host a
luncheon on Tuesday. June 7. at
the F.den Roc. with proceeds
going to the University of Miami
South F'lorida Tay-Sachs Disease
Testing Program directed by Dr.
I 'aul Tocci of the Mailman Center
lor Child Development.
Ilonoree at the event will be
Mrs. Bernardo Hatievsky whose
m .ii -old daughter Sandra is
il\ ing from the always fatal
genetk disease.
The 2 I Collection will present a
showing of its gowns.
( im hairing the fund-raising
Inni lieon are Mrs. Illi Salnick and
\b Stanford Kane.
I'resident ol the South Florida
i v-Sachs Disease Testing I'm
gram i-- Mrs. Leonard Sussmuu
. it I lolly wood
Mr* Sussman who. along with
Mis. Salnick, is the inol liei ol
i ili! V ho succumbed In Ta\
ehs, ilesrrilx il i hi ile i .i i a^
.ii. inherited genetic ilisortltr
<-.iii in;- ile--l met ion i t III"
Hi I \ ll|| '\ --(em. The :i"i eleil
i lulil. -hi Mild, 'ap|H-ai' H'l mil
until ibout six months, sal which
time general and rapid
deterioration begins. Total
mental retardation swiftly
follows the onset, and the child is
always dead by the age of five."
Tay-Sachs disease kills infants
100 times more often among
Jewish children than among the
general population. If both
parents are carriers of the
recessive gene, there is a 2fi
percent chance that they will
produce a child with Tay-Sachs
disease
More than 60,000 Jewish
individuals of child-bearing age
live in South Florida, and one in
2H probably carries the Tay-
Sachs gene. The carrier is easily
idenliliable through a blood test.
Ml hough individual carriers are
normal and healthy, and may
have normal and healthy children
heads, two carriers can produce
,i child in whom the enzyme
iiiresnary to break down fatty
.. istanccs in the brain is absent.
i-ondilion thai is unlrealnhle
.....i '.'! al
I increds derived bom the
I illi Hoc luncheon will lie used
,. In l| html the lest ing ol Dudi
iml P.rouard Count \ residents
' .1 | In n-ee-nive Tay-Sachs gene.
The Mroward Region of
Women's American OUT will
hold its annual installation of
officers luncheon, on Wednesday.
May 18. at Patricia Murphy's
Hestaurant. Hahia Mar. Fort
I .uidcrdalc.
Mrs. William Sutler, chairman
ol I he day. will welcome OKTists
and I heir guests al 11 :M) a.m.
follow ing lunch. Mrs. Iternie
(ha/in. past president of the
Itrowurd Uegion and member of
tin Executive Committee of
District VI. will install the
following women lo the res-
IMH'tive |>orlfolios for the year
1077-78:
President, Mrs. Herbert
Wormser: Chairman Executive
Committee. Mrs. Samuel Press;
Vice Presidents. Mrs, Lawrence
Chait. Mrs. Theodore Daren,
Mrs. Abraham Fellner. Mrs.
Nelson Klein. Mrs. K. Jack
Lewis. Mrs. Jay Kosen:
Recording Secretary. Mrs. Al
(iatcman: Financial Secretary.
Mrs. Henry Woldman; Corres-
ponding Secretary, Mrs. Ella
Weinstein; Treasurer, Mrs.
Lillian l-'arber: and Parliamen-
tarian. Mrs. James Kosak.
OlM'isls and guests in atten-
dance will lie entertained by the
singing of Waller HcarpeHa,
accompanied by pianist Hilly
Martin.
summer lood programs by Fed-
eration-sponsored camps; grants
obtained lor Federations from the
National Endowment for ths
Arts and Humanities for art and
culture programs; assisting Fed-
erations 10 continue obtaining
funds through the Older Amer-
icans \cl for social sen ices,
transportation and nutritional
programs for the elderly, and
arranging tor ('.IF and Fed-
erations lo offer testimony hefon
Congressional commit lees.
The C.IF Washington Action |
Office was established in]
November. 1975, on a demon
strat ion basis of up to three
years, in response to requests
from a number of Federations lo \
assist in obtaining federal funds
for which I heir programs qualify.
THE PROJECT is initially I
supported by pants from the I
large city Jewish Federation* in
the United States.
The Washington office is |
guide*! by an Advisory Com-
mit toe of key Federation leaders j
from all parts of the United!
Stales, under the chairmanship j
of Samuel J. Sillierman of New]
York, C.IF vice president.
The Council of Jewish Fed;'
eralions is the association oil
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds, i
Community Councils serving
HIM) Jewish communities in North i
America.
Sholom Officers Installation Set
Bikel to Star In Musical
\< tor Theodore Hikel will still
in the musical. The \ighl Shull
Shine V The Day.'' sponsored
b\ the Jewish Federation ol
South Hroward. 7:110 p.m
Sunday, May 15, in the Holly-
wood Band Shell. Young Cirri*
11 oily wood.
\ multi-talented performer.
Hikel will appear in the musical
with an international cast in
eluding Kenny Karen. David Tal
and Elaine Petricoff.
Hikel has had a long career on
the stage, screen and television
includirg his performance as
Tevye in "Fiddler on the Roof.''
He first appeared on the stage in
"Streetcar Named Desire" with
Vivian Leigh and was
discovered" by Lord Laurence
Olivier.
AMONG HIS screen perfor-
mances are "The Defiant Ones,"
"The African Queen." "The
Russians Are Coming The
I Russians Are Coming," "My
Fair Lady" and "1 Want to
, Live."
In his own words, Bikel is "not
specialist, but a practitioner in
Ihe world of art."
Kenny Karen, a singer, lyricist,
amposer and pianist is best
Jiown as the "King of the
Jingles." He is known to radio
steners by his voice which is
jtured in commercials for
IcDonalds, Pepsi Cola. Eastern
r>ir Lines and Budweiser.
David Tal is a member of the
sraeli duo, Hedva and David. He
a singer in his own right,
|tnown to many television
viewers from his appearances on
fche Merv Griffin Show.
A native of France, David Tal
well versed in Hebrew, French.
Yiddish and Spanish.
Flaini I'elricoll has starred in
Itroadwav shows; "Grease."
Ii Me Nobody Know Ride
\\ inds." "Your Own Thing"
ind \n livening with Cole
I trier, among other--. She has
ii ii loured the country in
Tiddler on the Hoof." "Glass
Menagerie and A Funny Thing
Happened on the Way to the
Forum she is a night club per-
former and has appeared in many
commercials
New officers of Temple Sholom
of I'ompano and its arms will be
installed at the conclusion ol the
Oneg Shabbal service on I'ridav.
Mil) 20.
Harry Stone, who will chair the
eon monies, has announced that
Miette Hurnstein. recently
elected Circuit Court Judge of
Brownrd County, will address the
congregation and act as in-
st idling off ser.
New officers include Irene
Reidich, president; Marvin
Stone, executive vice president:
Dr Milton Isaacson, religious
vice president; Marion Sleinberg.
uavs and means vice president;
Yizkor Service Set
\ ShuVUOth Yizkor Service will
lake place at Temple EmanU-EI
on Monday. May 2.1, starting at
10 a.m.
Hannah Tolces, education vice
president; Irving ('roll, house
and grounds vice president; Dave
Cordon, treasurer: Harold Arric.
recording secretary; Joseph
Shore, financial secretary: Edwin
Kodish, five year trustee; Nate
Baiim. one year trustee; Kichard
Kosen, Dr. David Small and Dr.
Solomon Geld, board member*
al-large.
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pi i- with 3-6-9 week sessions beginning June 19 and one
week of pop im Family Camping Aug. 21-27.
Program Offerings:
Wi Iderness Campi ng
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Birling
Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Bicycle Molo-X
Archery & Riflery
Swimming
Arts & Crafts
For further information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62 St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550
NOH-DISCRIMINATORY ADMISSIONS
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off the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
ENORAH
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Joseph Rubin
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Jewish Funeral Directors
SUNRISE
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000
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J


age 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977

The Latest Scandal
First it was Yitzhak Rabin, Then, at least for a week,
there was a flap about Yigal Yadin.
Now, it's Abba Eban's turn.
The key word is "scandal," and the international
press is playing it for all it's worth. Involved are foreign
bank accounts. That modest sums are involved, that
rational explanations are apparent and almost self-evident
seem not to matter at all.
It is all of a piece with the world's growing delight
about Israel's alleged negative aliya the theory that not
even Israelis, their leaders and otherwise, trust Israel as a
place in which to live.
We have editorialized on all these considerations
before including the scandals, and so it is not our
purpose to be repetitive here.
Rather, we are forced to wonder why all these dis-
closures have come at just this time? In fact, we can throw
the latest spy story into the hopper about an alleged
IsraeU theft of tons of uranium back some ten years ago,
which was reported with such glee last weekend as the
latest world press foray into Israeli matters, and wonder
about this disclosure, too? Why just at this time?
Why Just Now?
The answer seems easy enough. It's May 17. On May
17, Israel goes to the polls to vote. The mood of the nation
was uncertain enough before all of these disclosures
threats of war, threats of imposed peace plans by the new
Carter administration, threats of insurrection on the part
of Israel's Arab population, threats of further economic
news both dismal and unabated.
The scandals, the disclosures, the 007 spy stories
about missing uranium can only add to the mood of un-
certainty. That is what they have been designed to
achieve.
What the world would like to see is an Israel on the
ropes, an Israel prepared to make peace at any price.
When leaders are discredited, when their allegiance to
Israel is questioned, an Israel on the ropes seems greater
as a possibility than ever before.
In effect, the press has been acting as the hand-
maiden of anti-Israel propagandists both in the U.S. and
abroad. It has been abetted by the press in Israel herself,
which dances to the tune of the "new journalism" in-
vestigative reporting mania let the chips fall where
they may; if we are wrong, at worst we may have to
apologize. Meanwhile, we sell a lot of papers.
Does all this sound very cynical? Perhaps it does. But
we think it is also very true.
A New Synagogue
The dream of a synagogue in Deerfield Beach is just
around the corner of fullfillment for the small but growing
Jewish community there.
The recent groundbreaking of the new site of Temple
Beth Israel, adjacent to the Century Village
Administration building, signals the advent of the first
synagogue in the area.
For the original few men and womenwho only two
years ago crammed into a small apartment to observe the
High Holy Daysthe event stops just short of being a
miracle.
In addition to serving the already established
congregation, the synagogue in Deerfield Beach will also
serve to welcome new Jewish families in the area and will
encourage participation in community events.
We salute the determination of the few who are making
it happen and send them every good hope for the
development of a thriving, vital Jewish community in
Deerfield Beach.
fJewisti Floridi& n
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Suite 20* 124 S. Federal H wy., Dania, Fla. 33004
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone373 4405
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1373 4605
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box01 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
FREDK.SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in Its Columns
Published Bl Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Dania, Fla.
All P.O. 3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 01 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
(SUBSCRIPTION
Request.
RATES: (Local Area) One Year-*7.S0, Out of Town Upon
Jimmy Carter's Human Rights
ONE OF the most irritating
things Karl Marx said in the
Manifesto is that bourgeois
society (such as our own
American) will die by its own
hand.
Bourgeois society, said Marx,
will to the very end sell the tools
of its own destruction to revo-
lutionary socieites that are dedi
cated to a bourgeois overthrow
just so long as it is profitable foi
bourgeois society to do so, and sc
long as the revolutionaries are
willing to pay for the tools no
matter how high the cost.
THE PRINCIPLE is irritating
because, at least in this rare
instance, Marx was correct, pro-
Leo
Mindlin
viding one allows for the fact that
he was incorrect in his view of the
bourgeois enemy.
Friday, May 13,1977
I Volume 6
25 IYAR5737
Number 10
The bourgeois enemy is not
revolutionary in a positive sense
the proletarian Adam and Eve
that Marx envisioned in a new
worker's Paradise but merely
another oppressor vying to
compete in the world of bourgeois
profit and hoping ultimately to
overthrow the bourgeois so that
he can himself become the ex-
clusive profiteer.
What Marx had in mind was
principles the principles of
human justice which, he declared,
are absent in the bourgeois but
will be the sole motive in the life
of the revolutionary.
THE TRUTH is that neither
side of this Marxist class
struggle is principled.
For example, as of a few weeks
ago, judging solely on the basis
of the Carter campaign for the
presidency, I would have con-
sidered human rights the most
unexpected and surprising issue
in the Carter administration. The
most unexpected, the most
surprising and the most
glorious.
For the first time in
generations, an American leader
let it be known that American
society would henceforth relate
its policies abroad to the way in
which countries deal with their
people.
TO OPPRESSIVE societies,
we would give the cold shoulder,
as a sign of our dissatisfaction; to
democratic societies, our war-
mest wishes and the greatest
amount of our substance in aid
whenever aid would be required,
as a sign that it is shared ideals
that bind people together, not the
shared intrigue of practical
politics.
Well, that knocked Marx into
the trash heap with many of the
other Manifesto principles he
Continued on Page 13
Happy Shavuoth
Zip Print
3030 South Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach 33405 832-1787

*


Friday, May 13,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pact
...
JDC Adds Slater to Staff
Dr. Sherwood B. Slater, social
scientist, has joined the staff of
the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee as planning
director, it was announced by
Ralph I. Goldman, JDC
executive vice president.
Dr. Slater, who received a
master of social work degree in
1959 at Ohio State University
and a Ph.D. in sociology from
Western Reserve University in
1966, had been a senior scientist
for the World Health Organiza-
tion (WHO! since 1970,
responsible for a major research
program in comprehensive health
planning and health services
development.
He has served on the faculty of
Emory University in Atlanta and
also Western Reserve University.
He has traveled and worked in
some 35 countries around the
world during his career.
"DR. SLATER'S appointment
as planning director is in keeping
with the recommendations of last
year*s JDC Study, one of which
was to develop a long-term
planning capability in the Joint
Distribution Committee,'*
Goldman said.
"The study recommended that
the JDC help Jewish com-
munities throughout the world in
strengthening local community
organization and developing
Jewish education and social and
health services. The JDC Plan-
ning Department could also play
a vital role in anticipating Jewish
crises and plan together with
local leadership and other
organizations to deal more ef-
fectively with them.
"Dr. Slater is admirably suited
for this post. He has a long and
impressive background in social
planning. Aside from his
academic experience he has
fe-* Award Presentations
Continued from Page 1
Nusbaum, Bernard Packman. Col.
Henry Peck. Louis Perlman, Mrs. R.
I'l'irrfricnii. Leo Rauch, Joel Relnsteln.
Morris Remz. Bernard Resnlck. Israel
Resnlkoff. Esther Rich. Dick Romanoff.
Hy Rosen. Abe Rosenblatt, Dottle
Rosenblatt. Esther Rosenblum, Manny
Rosenblum, Ben Rolsman, Frieda
Rothsteln, Charles Ruben. Harry Sacks,
Brian Sherr, Rabbi Emanuel Schenk,
Ben Sadoff, Bernle Sakren. Sam Sch-
wartz, Albert G. Segal, Dr. Robert
Segaul, Ada Serman. Al Sharenow, Bea
Shure, Bernard Slmms, Herman
Spiegel, John Streng, Goldle Stonehlll,
Moe Stein, Harry Survls, Bertram
Symona. Bob Taylor, Fred Tenbrlnk,
Harry Treu, Joe Vogel. Sam Welden
feld, Jules White. Marvin Wllkenield,
Winnie Wlnkelsteln. and Charles
Zelman.
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Federation stated
that special presentations will be
made to Baer and Sen. Green-
berg. Baer urged all members of
the community to attend saying
that "their input will prove in-
valuable in helping to make our
Federation and community
stronger and increasingly
responsive to unmet needs."
Refreshments will be served.
worked at putting into practice in
the field the theoretical concepts
he studied and himself developed
in the universities," Goldman
said.
Before taking the WHO
assignment, Dr. Slater was
assistant professor in the School
of Medicine at Emory University
teaching at both the graduate
and undergraduate levels in
medical sociology and research
methods. From 1960 to 1966 he
was on the faculty of Western
Reserve University as instructor
in the Department of Sociology.
He was also project director of
sociological research at Highland
View Hospital, Department of
Sociology at Western Reserve
University.
Upon receiving his degree in
1959, Dr. Slater served as a
medical social worker at Mt.
Sinai Hospital in Cleveland. He
has written for many profes-
sional publications, and prepared
research reports and papers pre-
sented at professional meetings.
He is a member of several pro-
fessional organizations and
various community health
groups. He was a member of the
Georgia Governor's Conference
on Arthritis.
El Al Strike
Causes Panic
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
strike by maintenance crews
grounded El Al Apr. 30 and a
near riot occurred at Ben Gurion
Airport the next morning when
hundreds of passengers, unaware
of the strike, found that their
flights had been cancelled.
The angry crowds converged
on the El Al ticket counters
which had to be closed for a time.
But airline officials managed to
transfer the passengers to foreign
carriers and by the end of the day
the pressure was eased.
THE WORKERS agreed to
resume normal work as of
midnight May 1 after Histadrut
promised to deal with their
claims without delay. Airline
officials said that if the strike
ends, flights would be resumed.
Nevertheless, El Al chartered
five Boeing jets today to pick up
its passengers stranded at air-
ports in the U.S. and Europe.
The strike stemmed from a
demand by maintenance crews
that the airline ease their work-
load by hiring more maintenance
workers.
Chai Group to See Figelman
Accept Presidency at Luncheon
Chai Group of the North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its annual officer instal-
lation and luncheon on Thursday,
May 19, at noon at the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center.
Mrs. Leslie Edelman, chair-
person, has announced that Mrs.
Ralph Cannon, past president
and currently vice president of
the Florida Region of Hadassah,
will install Mrs. Benjamin Figel-
man as president for 1977-78.
Mrs. Figelman
has been active
in civic affairs in
Pompano Beach
and New York.
She was three-
time Woman of
the Year desig-
nate for Nassau-
Suffolk Region of
Hadassah and
the B'nai
was
Figelman
B'rith Israel
Affairs chairperson for over 65
chapters on Long Island for five
years. Mrs. Figelman was a Gol
Charms of the 12 Tribes of Isra< i
Award winner for her work wit
Israel Bonds on Long Island.
Other officers to be installs
include Mrs. Benjamin Gressei
vice president of membership
Mrs. Ernest Sohnen, vie j
president of program; Mrs. A]
Naiman, treasurer; Mrs. Law
rence Kamerman, financial secre1
tary; Mrs Harold Grosberg
recordh:. .retary; Mrs. Albert
Berk, corresponding secretary
and Mrs. Lawrence Tannenbaum 1
education vice president.
Sisterhood Slates
Luncheon-Party
The Sisterhood of Hebre'-j
Congregation of Lauderhill
sponsoring a card party an I
dessert luncheon on Monday
May 16, at noon at thl
Recreation Hall. Castle Corl
riominium. Lauderhill.
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==Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977
Sand is* Shame: Wealth Among Arab Poor
1 The Afro-Arab summit in
Cairo produced its quota of
rhetoric and bonhomie but
behind the words lay a very
Iserious purpose the establish-
'ment of a dialogue which could
istance in foreign policy and a
istern anti-Communist line made
it seem very much part of the
industrialized West despite
protestations to the contrary.
This same Tanzanian also
made the point that the Arab
nations who had such wealth
must make up their minds as to
the camp they wanted to belong
to before the North-South
dialogue became serious.
Of course, the poorer nations of
the Third World feel a great deal
of kinship with the oil producers
for squeezing the developed
West, something that most of
them only dream about.
SO THIS was the background
1" I he Cairo meeting at which the
wealthier states were careful to
bow they were interested in
helping the poor black African
must give them hope that some
problems can be solved.
A FEW years hack a Tail-
zanian minister spoke out against
what he saw as the amhiguous
states. Hut nowhere is the
dilemma of how to assist more
acute than iii Saudi Arabia the
richest ot them all.
It is only fairly recently that
Saudi Arabia has been using its
wealth to provide aid and the
Saudi authorities still display a
cautious streak which stems from
the days when the late Anwar Ali
ran the country's central bank,
the Saudi Arabian Monetary
Agency (SAMA).
Despite this, Saudi aid overall
L-omes to fairly sizable amounts.
According to recent surveys by
the United Nations through
UNCTAD, in the first half of
1975 Saudi Arabia committed
3,121 illion and disbursed
SI ,021 billion compared with
$4,748 billion committed and
$2,209 billion disbursed during
1974.
THESE figures of necessity
mask the aid and support that
Saudi Arabia has been giving the
front line'' Arab states Kgvpt,
Meeting Scheduled
For Gilah Hadassah
Next meeting of the (iilah
Qroup of Hadassah will Ir> held
on Wednesday, May 18 at noon
at the Inverrary Country Club.
After the election of officers, a
program ot entertainment by
Herb and Annabel Aronson. with
audience participation, will he
featured
ORT Slates Luncheon
Royal Plantation OUT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will hold an
installation luncheon at the Gas-
light Restaurant in Plantation on
Wednesday. May 25. at 11:.'(()
a.m.
Publicity Chairman is Marion
Risk in.
Syria and Jordan in their con-
frontation with Israel.
Then, of course, there is the
Lebanon situation which has cost
Saudi dear in seeking to first
impose a settlement and then in
picking up most of the tab when
it came to repairing the damage
of those hideous months.
But this flow of aid, especially
to Syria and Egypt, explains
partly the change of heart by the
respective leaders Anwar Sadat
and Hafez al Assad both of
whom have left behind their left-
wing ideas and embraced a much
more conservative economic
stance not to mention, in the
case of Egypt, an abrupt change
of allies, droping Moscow in
favor of Washington.
EQUALLY. Sudan has bene-
fited from Saudi largesse, which
has helped President Nimeiry
survive a number of coups.
Yet another "conservative"
Arab state that has benefit from
Saudi funds is Tunisia.
In addition to bilateral aid of
this sort, the Kingdom has
become more involved in the
main multinational institutions
as its oil wealth has rocketed: the
IMF. the World Bank, and the
United Nations Food and Agri-
cultural Organization, to name
but three.
THEN there are the various
Arab or oil-producer sponsored
funds. The Arab Fund for Eco-
nomic and Social Development
(AFESD), a multinational aid
project established in Kuwait
which the Saudis joined in 1974;
the Islamic bank, a multinational
project aid fund established in
Jeddah; the Arab Bank for Eco-
nomic Aid and Development in
Africa, a small aid project fund
set up by the Arab summit in
Algiers in 1973; the Arab African
Oil Assistance Committee, a
small current account aid-giving
institution; and the Organization
|| Demonstrators Interrupt Gala 1
of Arab Petroleum Exporting
Countries current aid-giving fund
for oil-less states. This last fund
is scheduled to reach $800 million
of which Saudi Arabia con-
tributes $152 million.
The recent emergence of Saudi
Arabia into the world league is
underlined when one looks at the
extent of the aid that the King-
dom has advanced to major
agencies like the IMF or the
World Bank they have both
been on the receiving end of
generous donations.
IN THE case of the World
Bank, Saudi Arabia advanced
the biggest loan in its history
$750 million. And the Saudis
gave the biggest amounts to the
1974 and 1975 IMF oil facilities
- one billion SDRs and 1.25
billion SDRs respectively.
Despite this generosity. Saudi
Arabia still finds itself in the
dock as far as the Third World is
concerned in that it is sometimes
fell that Saudi Arabia's own dash
lor economic freedom and its
increasing alignment with the
::::
PARIS I.ITA) Jewish demonstrators interrupted ;i
gala performance of the Soviet state-run Bolshoi with demands
that the Soviet Union grant Soviet .Jewry freedom to emigrate.
THE DEMONSTRATORS also distributed leaflets calling
on the Soviet authorities to stop persecuting the Jews and
grant them the rights guaranteed and provided for by the
Soviet constitution.
However, contrary to what usually happens on such oc-
casions in Western Europe, the audience sided with the
demonstrators and hundreds of spectators joined in the pande-
monium. Several of the demonstrators were briefly detained by
police and the show continued.
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capitalist West removes it from
the realities of life in the im-
poverished Third World.
This awkward position of
having more than enough money
to meet its own needs and recog-
nition of the link between the rise
in world-wide inflation and the
rise in the price of oil even if
the Saudis refuse to go as far as
the Americans and pin the blame
solely on oil prices puts the
Saudis in the position of holding
back on the oil price question,
and thereby reduce the possible
redistribution of wealth between
rich and poor.
It would be a pity if her wealth
got in the way of the help she can
so obviously give. Or the strings
became too tight for comfort.
Peter Hobday
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Friday, May 13,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7;
*
>
Federation Reviews Programs of Merkaz Torah
At the April 26 meeting of the
Jewish Education Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Ludwik
Brodzki, chairman, and his
committee representing all the
religious schools in North Brow-
ard, reviewed the past year's
activities of the Merkaz Torah -
Center for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation and
passed a number of proposals and
programs for the coming year.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of education for the Jewish Fed-
eration, indicated that the
Merkaz Torah Community High
School conducted three terms
this past year for high school
students in the area.
A program of Jewish studies
was offered by the Merkaz Torah
in conjunction with the area
schools, which included Temple
Beth Orr Coral Springs He-
brew Congregation, Margate
Jewish Center, Plantation Jewish
Congregation, Reconstuctionist
Synagogue, Tamarac Jewish
Center, Temple Beth Israel.
Temple Emanu-El, Temple
Sholom and Young Israel of
Hollywood Fort Lauderdale.
Plans for next year included a
combined high school meeting on
Tuesday evenings from 6 p.m.
until 8:25 p.m. with classes for
confirmation and pre-
confirmation students, as well as
elect ives for students grade 9-12
and a Prozdor Preparatory
program for eighth grade.
Another proposal was for the
continuation of the Bet Midrash
L'Morim D'Merkaz Torah
Teachers Training Program.
Inquiries concerning the pro-
gram of the Merkaz Torah may
be directed to Rabbi Leonard S.
Zoll. director of education for
Jewish Federation, or Ludwik
Brodzki. chairman of the Jewish
Education Committee, at the
Federation.
Jews Surrounded Me-Nixon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Hitherto unpublished transcripts
of Watergate tapes reveal that
former President Nixon was
worried that Jews on the White
House staff were leaking in-
formation to Jewish reporters
and complained to his press
secretary, Ron Ziegler, that he
was surrounded by Jews, the
New York Daily News reported.
ACCORDING to the News.
Nixon, "talking about the tapes
of conversations he had with his
one-time counsel, John Dean,
told press secretary Ron Zeigler
". and I talked about Jews .
I said we're not going to
there's now a Jewish seat (on the
Supreme Court) ... I said I've
got them all around me. I've got
Kissinger and I've got (Herbert)
Stein uh. and I said, and I
pointed out our Jewish friends
even on our White House staff
leak to Jews. But Dean says
there'll never be a leak out of me.
I just don't know how to leak.' '
The transcripts which show
that Nixon was aware of "hush
money" for the Watergate
burglars more than a year before
hi resigned from the Presidency
in August. 1974, were excerpted
in the Washington Post, the New
York Times and the News.
The News was the only paper
lo publish the section containing
references to Jews.
Moscow Refusnik Seminar Recalled
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Ten
American scientists, including
several Jews, joined Soviet
refusnik colleagues in celebrating
the fifth anniversary of the
Moscow Seminar on Collective
Phenomena, held last week in the
Moscow apartment of Mark
Azbel, one of the refusniks, the
Committee of Concerned
Scientists reported here.
A spokesman said that the
seminars have been held on a
weekly basis since 1972, first in
the apartment of Alexander
Voronel and then in the Azbel
apartment after Voronel emi-
grated to Israel. The anniversary
conference began on Apr. 17 and
ended Apr. 20.
TWO OF the Americans who
came to the Soviet Union to take
part in the session, Nobel
Laureate George Wnld of
Harvard and Dr. Koliert Gold-
berger, chief of the biochemistry
laboratory at the National Cancer
Institute, were told in Leningrad
they could not go to Moscow.
Refusnik scientists from cities
other than Moscow also were
barred from attending the
session, the Committee said.
The seminar on "The Many
Body Problem and1 its Appli-
cations in Physics and (Hher
Fields" was led by A>.bel.
Other members of the or-
ganizing committee were Ben-
jamin Levich. Victor Hrailovsky,
Alexander lerner, Beniamin
Emanu-El Men's Club Sets Calendar
A monthly board mooting will
be held on Wednesday, May IHal
8 p.m. and on Saturday. May 21
the group will hold a cabaret
dinner-dance at the Temple. 8
p.m. Davie Siegel or Ben Ellen
can be contacted for more in-
formation.
On Sunday, May 22 at 11 a.m..
the Men's Club will sponsor a Re-
ligious School picnic at Birch
State Park.
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El of Fort Lauderdale has
scheduled ;i series
and events for the
Miiy.
iif meetings
I'mainder of
On Sunday. May 16 Hi 10 a.m..
the group will hold a breakfast
meeting at the Temple featuring
officer and director installation.
Cantor Jerome Klement will
perform.
Fain and Nobel Laureate Andrei
Sakharov.
TWO OF the scientists. Prof.
Bertrand llalpern of Harvard
University and James Lander of
the Varnie Mellon Institute, were
(k'tained at Moscow airport and
threatened with expulsion if they
attended the session.
They attended and were not
expelled, the Committee spokes-
man said. The Committee called
the session the first unofficial
international conference held in
the USSR in more than 50 years.
The Committee said the special
session served to acquaint the
Soviet scientists with current
Western research while the
Western scientists had the op-
portunity lo hear the latest ideas
of the Soviet participants.
THE SPOKESMAN said that
apart from the warnings to
llalpern and Lander, the
American scientists had no
problems in the Sovk't Union and
no difficulties in getting visas, in
contrast to the refusal of Soviet
authorities to give visas to
American Jewish academicians
to attend a Moscow symposium
scheduled for Dec. 19 to 21, which
lasted only a few hours.
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Members of the Jewish Federation Education Committee are?
(from left to right) Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll. Phyllis Chudnoie,
Ludwik Brodzki, Richard Suss. Rabbi Sheldon liarr. and Sibbyi
Mills.
Herzog Strikes at UN
'Flagrant'Rules Defiance \
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations. Chaim llcrzog. said that the decision by (
I he UN Economic Commission for Western Asia (KCWA) to
accept Ihe Palestine Liberation Organization as a full member I
is in flagrant defiance of UN rules and practices governing
regional commissions."
The KCWA decision was rvporlod to have In-en made at a
meeting in Amman. .Ionian. It is subject to approval of the UN
Kconomic and Social Council (KCOSOC) currently in session in
New York.
IIKKZOC SAID that by accepting the lLO, the KCWA
"has violated its own charter which specifically states that
"members of the commission shall consist of member states of
the United Nations situated in Western Asia." '
llcr/.og added. "This transparent, cynical move coupled
with the fact that the State of Israel has not been admitted to
the KCWA only emphasizes the process of deterioration which
has iK'gun to cause the disintegration of the UN as an
organization of independent, sovereign stutes"
^((((IBIHI
community
MAY 13
Temple Sholom Confirmation
MAY 14
Hebrew Day School Mystery Ride 8 p.m.
MAY 15
Stonebridge Gardens breakfast 9:30 a.m.
Israel Independance Day celebration at Holiday Park
10:30 a.m.
MAY 16
Women's Division Annual Meeting 9:30 a.m.
MAY 18
ORT regional installation
May 19
Federation WECARE blood bank 2-7 p.m. at
Reconstructionist Synagogue. Call Federation for
appointment
MAY 21
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Variety Show
Reconstructionist Synagogue Bowling League
MAY 22
Temple Emanu-El Confirmation
Temple Beth Israel Confirmation
MAY 23
FIRST DAY SHAVUOTH
Plantation National Council of Jewish Women
Installation lunch at Rolling Hills Country Club
MAY 24
SECOND DAY SHAVUOTH
MAY 26
Federation Annual Meeting at Temple Beth Israel
8 p.m.


*?
age 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977
I A Day of Remembrance
Many people came to Temple Emanu-EI on West
< Oakland Park Blvd. on Wednesday, April 20 to pay their
i respects to the six million Jewish men, women and
1 children who perished in the Holocaust at the direction
of the Nazis.
As the people came in they found an easel and a
table draped in black decorated with books and pic-
tures of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and the death
camps. The Temple was semi-darkened and slides
were projected on a huge screen depicting the suf-
fering of the Jews at Auschwitz, Dachau, etc.
We called it a Day of Remembrance and it was
conducted with dignity. The program included
readings of appropriate passages written by parti-
cipants of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and read by
Minerva Kaplan and Lillian Brenner. Two of the
readings were by two young students of the Hebrew
Day School. They read poems by Holocaust victims
who were about their age.
The keynote address delivered by Barry Axler,
assistant director of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, was eloquent. It was a well organized
review of the suffering of our people and the high
hopes for our future because of the existence of the
State of Israel.
Dorothy Golin, an outstanding singer, assisted by
Paula Cohen at the piano, sang appropriate songs in
Yiddish and English.
Six candles were lit commemorating the six million
Nazi victims, and placed in a specially built candelabra
by Hy and Minerva Kaplan. The following participated
in the lighting of the candles:
Hy Kaplan, Chairman
Workmens Circle Branch-Candle of Hope
Jacob Brodzki. Vice President
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Josephine Newman, President
Fort Lauderdale Chapter Hadassah
William Klin, Commander Jewish War
Veterans of Fort Lauderdale
Ida Kostoff, Oliph Council
President of B'nai B'rith Women
William Goldstein, Director
Jewish Community Center
Barney Muldofsky CPA, Treasurer
Adult Jewish Community Club
Sol Brenner, Narrator
Who's Got the Uranium?
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Reports that a cargo of uranium
disappeared at sea nine years ago
and turned up in Israel may be
the subject of inquiries by the
Senate Select Committee on
Intelligence, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency has learned.
Capital sources told the JTA
that the committee, chaired by
Sen. Daniel Inouye (D., Hawaii)
is to request details from the U.S.
Energy, Research and Develop-
ment Agency (ERDA) which,
according to the sources, is the
"concerned" government agency
involved in such matters.
THE MATTER also may arise
in the Subcommittee on Energy,
Nuclear Proliferation and Federal
Services, chaired by Sen. John
Glenn (D., Ohio), which is con-
ducting hearings on other
subjects. That panel is part of the
Senate Government Operations
Committee headed bv Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff (D., Conn.)
However, there appears to be a
tendency both in the capital and
within the administration to play
down the alleged incident as
being of slight significance since
both the uranium cargo and the
ship said to have carried it were
European.
Administration sources dis-
claimed any knowledge after the
story broke over the weekend, as
did the Israel Embassy here.
There was no reaction from
Jerusalem.
THE REPORTS originated
with American and European
intelligence sources and were
referred to by Paul Leventhal,
former counselor to the Senate
Government Operations Com-
mittee, in an address to the
International Conference for a
Non-Nuclear Future in Salzburg,
Austria, last Friday.
Emanu-El Plans Activities
I
ii
i
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The Religious School of
Temple Emanu-El of Fort
Lauderdale, will celebrate Israel
Independence Day on May 15 at
Holiday Park as a part of the area
wide observance of the occasion.
The Temple will also hold a
Shavuot Yizkor Service on
Monday, May 23 at 10 a.m.
The family service on Friday.
May 20 at 7:45 p.m., entitled
"What's In a Name," will see
Religious School students receive
their Hebrew names. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow.
Camp Kee-Tov, Temple
Emanu-El's summer day camp,
will begin its program on June 20
and run through Aug. 12. The
camp is open to children through
the age of 12.
A confirmation service will be
held on the Eve of Shavuot,
Sunday, May 23 at 7 p.m. Fifteen
students are expected to be
confirmed at the service.
The story surfaced just as the
Carter administration was pre-
senting legislation to Congress to
tighten controls on nuclear
material for export and shortly
before a meeting on uranium
controls in London this week
attended by President Carter.
But administration officials
denied speculation that it might
have been a deliberate leak to
bolster the administration's
move to tighten controls.
WHITE HOUSE press sec-
retary Jody Powell, replying to a
question from the JTA, said that
interpretation "is incorrect."
The JTA also asked Energy
Chief James Schlesinger, a
former Defense Secretary and
former CIA director, for details.
He replied, "That's news to me.
This is the first time I heard of
that."
State Department spokesman
Hodding Carter claimed the U.S.
was not involved in the reported
shipment.
AN UNIDENTIFIED CIA
official was reported as saying
that the CIA knew of the in-
cident. "We know the ship
vanished and that was the end of
it for us" because "the ship was
not American. The cargo was not
American."
i
I
I
I
:!
I
Rabbi Joel Goor delivered the El Mohle Rachamin
and Kaddish.
We received many calls and some letters praising
the committee for the fine preparation of this Memorial
Service. Therefore, many thanks to the organizing
committee Hy and Minerva Kaplan, Barry Axler and
Sol and Lillian Brenner for a job well done.
Sol S. Brenner, President
Adult Jewish Community Club
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-"'I


Friday, May 13,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Women Making It onto Boards of Directors
PHILADELPHIA Among
the organizations that belong to
the Federation of Jewish
Agencies here, more than 50
percent have more women on
their boards of directors than
they had five years ago, ac-
cording to a survey just released
by the Philadelphia chapter oi
the American Jewish Committee.
"Increased involvement by
_, -sjvomen in these boards is a
positive indication of the growing
acceptance of women in Jewish
organizational leadership,"
declared Dr. Rela Geffen
Monson, a sociologist at Gratz
College, who conducted the study
for the chapter's Committee on
the Role of Women.
THE SURVEY findings have
been published in a pamphlet
"entitled Bringing Women In.
.- < Tne agencies that reported
increased numbers of women
board members, Dr. Monson
stated, attributed the increase to
one or more of five factors:
"growing interest by women, a
conscious effort to recruit
women, increased appreciation of
the abilities of women, growing
interest of spouses, and the
availability of women through
allied groups such as the PTA of
a school."
Despite signs of growing
acceptance, however. 61 percent
Blafers to Attend
Reconstructionist
^ i v. Conclave May 26
Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Blafer of
the Reconstructionist Synagogue
of Plantation, will be among the
Jewish leaders attending the
seventeenth annual convention of
the Jewish R construct ion ist
Foundation Reconstructionist
Federation of Congregations and
Havurot to be held at the North
Shore Hilton in Skokie. 111., from
Thursday, May 26 to Sunday.
May 29."
"New Directions in Recon-
siructionism: Ritual and Cele-
bration" will be highlighted by
addresses from Rabbi Ira Kisen-
stem. president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College
and the Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation, and Rabbi Ludwig
Nadelman, executive vice presi-
dent of the Jewish Reconstruc-
tionist Foundation.
Herman Levin of Palm Beach,
Flu will be the recipient of the
Mordecai M. Kaplan Medal.
Rabbi Eisenstein will present the
award to Levin, a past chairman
of the board of the Foundation.
Others participating in the
convention will include Dr. Aaron
Rosenthal of Skokie, 111.,
chairman of the conclave; Prof.
Ronald Braumer and Prof. Ivan
Caine, faculty members of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College; Prof. Zalman Schachter
of Temple University in Phila-
delphia, Pa.; Prof. Henry
Feingold of City University of
New York (CUNY); Rabbi
^Arnold Rachlis, rabbi of the
Jewish Reconstructionist
""'" Congregation in Evanston, ID.;
Rabbi Rebecca T. Alpert, Rabbi
Richard Libowitz. Rabbi Ronald
Aigen, Rabbi Kenneth Cohen and
Dr. Judith K. Eisenstein.
s~.
of Federation boards that replied
to Dr. Monson's questionnaire
stated that they had fewer than
25 percent women members. This
figure was significant, she said,
because these boards "are the
key health, education and media
agencies of the community."
BOARDS WITH fewer than 25
percent women members also had
far fewer women officers. Only 18
percent of them had ever been led
by a woman, while 82 percent of
boards with more than 25 percent
women members reported that
they had a woman chairperson at
some time. The office least often
held by women was that of
treasurer. Only three boards
currently had a woman in that
job.
However, Dr. Monson cited the
Leadership Development Com-
mittee of the Federation as an
important channel for recruit-
ment of women, and predicted it
would be instrumental in
bringing more women to
positions of leadership in the
future.
Dr. Monson also analyzed the
situation of women in three other
kinds of Jewish groups in
Philadelphia: those comprised
solely of women; mixed groups,
in which membership is open to
both men and women: and
counterpart groups, in which men
and women are in separate
divisions.
IN EACH case, she assessed
the proportion of women on the
boards of directors, and the
positions they held; recruitment
efforts directed to women; com-
parisons between proportions of
women board members five years
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women in executive positions on
professional staffs; and the
impact of the Women's
Movement as perceived by both
men and women board members.
Noting that counterpart
groups "dominate the organiza-
tional structure of the Phila-
delphia Jewish community," Dr.
Monson revealed that the most
striking result of their replies to
her questionnaire was that the
perceptions of the men's division
and the women's division of the
same organization did not always
coincide.
Leaders of two-thirds of the
counterpart groups reported that
there was joint participation on
the regional level of the men's
and women's division of their
organizations.
IN SOME cases, however, the
joint participation amounted to
nothing more than having one or
more representatives from the
women's division on the board as
a kind of token representation.
Typical of differing perceptions
was the case of one organization
in which the men's division said
that every major event had in-
cluded a functioning committee
of women and, thus, was a joint
function. At the same time, the
women of that group reported
that there were no joint func-
tions.
A similar disagreement oc-
curred in relation to a question
about the impact of the women's
movement on counterpart
groups. More than 50 percent re-
ported that the movement had
affected their organizational
structure or planning, while more
than 30 percent responded that it
had not. In one case, the women's
division said "yes" and the men's
division said "no."
MIXED GROUPS, that admit
men and women to membership
by the same criteria and into the
same group, appear to be a
special case in Philadelphia,
according to Dr. Monson. They
tend to be ideologically based,
mostly socialist-labor or Zionist
in orientation, with feminism as
an original part of their platform.
Only a small proportion reported
more women members or more
women board members than Five
years ago. In each case, the
increase was attributed to
heightened awareness of women
and conscious efforts to involve
them.
In the case of organizations
composed solely of women, the
AJC survey focused on members'
feelings about the lienefits and
detriments of an all-women's
group, and alxiut the impact of
the Women's Movement on these
organizations.
AMONG THE beneFits listed
were the ability of an all-women's
group to schedule its activities at
times convenient to non-working
women; the special enjoyment
gained from working with other
women; and the advantages to
the community in the separate
financial contributions made by
women involved in these groups.
Some respondents in all-
women's groups, however, found
detriments in confining member-
ago and today; the number of
diiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^
| Area Delegates Attend
Hadassah State Conference =
A delegation of the North
Hroward Chapter of Hadassah,
led by President Hetty Qflrber,
BBWPlans Party
H'nai H'rith Women's Margate
Chapter 1524 will hold a party to
honor Israel's twenty-ninth year
of independence on Tuesday,
May 17, at noon.
President Mildred Tell,
Program Vice President Lilyan
Davidson or Vice President of
Communications Pearl Mos-
kowitz can provide location
information.
at tended the annual conference of
the Florida Region of Hadassah,
which was held May 1. 2 and 3 at
the Sheraton Sand Key Hotel,
Clearwater Beach.
Ksther Cannon, past president
of the Chapter, and currently vice
president of the Region, was
installed for a second term at the
installation banquet. She also
presided at the Program Work-
shop Tuesday morning.
In addition to Mrs. Cannon
and Mrs. (ierber. the delegation
included Rochelle Stenn, Syd
Figelman, Sylvia Thaler, Lillian
Druger, Regina Neiman, Sylvia
Heckman. Helen Ruben and
Shirley Sophin.
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ship to one sex. Among these,
they listed lack of access to big
financial contributors; limited
impact because all-women's
groups were not taken seriously
by the community: overemphasis
on home-and-husband orientation
of most members: and lack of
challenge and stimulation that is
found in mixed groups.
ON THE positive side, it was
asserted that the Movement had
"served as a support for women
to search for bigger and better
worlds, to see themselves as
equal individuals, and to desire
programming geared to these
new needs." On the negative,
some respondents felt that return
to the labor market of many
women had led to a decline in
women available for membership
and volunteer work.
In addition, many women have
come to shun volunteerism
because the Movement has
convinced them they should be
paid for the work they do.
BB Installation Set
B'nai H'rith Ixxige 1488 will
hold its annual indoctrination of
new members and installation of
new officers for 1977 on Wednes-
day. May 25. 8 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn, Powerline Road and
Commercial Boulevard.
H'nai H'rith District 5 Vice
President George Milton Fried-
man will preside at the in-
stallation.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977
The Fear of Making Quebec Unilingual
The five-month-old separatist
government of Quebec, the Parti
Quebecois, has released a White
Paper outlining precisely how it
plans to make Quebec unilingual.
The White Paper has caused
great concern in Quebec's
English-speaking Jewish com-
munity because it proposes to
reduce the usage of English in
schools and other public in-
stitutions.
The Canadian Jewish Con-
gress, Quebec Region, announced
in a telegram to Premier Rene
Levesque that the Jewish com-
munity views with dismay the
White Paper decision.
A leading Soviet emigre has
charged that the exhibition of
Russian paintings at the Metro-
politan Museum of Art which
opened in New York was a "lie"
because it showed Russian art
that could not be seen in the
Soviet Union or was no longer
permitted to be done there.
Ernst Neizvestny, regarded as
the most important Soviet visual
artist to quit the USSR since
Kandinsky and Chagall, made
the statement at a news con-
ference and press preview of
works by four Soviet Jewish
artists in the United States.
The national Women's
Division of the American Jewish
Congress has ended its biennial
convention with a resolution
welcoming "all initiatives" in the
search for a Middle East settle-
ment but warning that "any
accommodations Israel may be
called upon to make must be
assessed with great care and
circumspection."
At the closing session of the
three-day meeting, at which Mrs.
Leona F. Chanin of New York
was reelected president, some 400
delegates reaffirmed the
organization's "powerful com-
mitment to the Jewish State and
Best Wishes at Shayuoth and Throughout the Year
*


.
Craven, Thompson & Associates Inc.
1350 South Pompano Parkway, Pompano Beach 33060
971-7770
to the security of the people of
that State. Only Israel's
sovereignty and independence
can guarantee Jewish dignity a
peace," the statement said.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee has hailed the recent Fifth
Jewish-Catholic Meeting held in
San Jose, Costa Rica, as "an im-
portant event that holds great
promise for future cooperation."
Charlie Biton, a Black Panther
leader who has the third spot on
the Rakah Knesset election list,
may spend election day in jail. He
was sentenced to three months in
prison for his part in a theft of
food which was distributed to
poor families in Jerusalem. Biton
admitted at the time that he
participated in the food ware-
house break-in together with
other Black Panthers who ex-
propriated IL 10,000 worth of
food products.
Best Wishes for a Peaceful
and Happy Shavuoth
Bird Painters
& Decorators
851 Northeast 30th Street,
Oakland Park 33334
566-2077
*-*A
OK Service Center
Goodyear Dealer
Complete Automotive Service
i j I M
702 E. McNab Road,
Pompano Beach 33060
781-0990
invtfvuv nww
Mr. Frank O'Brien and Staff extend Best Wishes to all
Jewish Families for a Peaceful and Happy Shavuoth.


Kday, May 13,1977
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Askew Signs Nation's Strongest Boycott Measure
Rpuhin A ekour iiWi1I :______.. .,
Gov. Reubin Askew
londay signed an anti-
pycott law which, accord-
\\g to Arthur Teitelbaum,
irector of the Florida
mice of the Anti
befamation League of
i'nai B'rith, "is probably
ie toughest in the nation."
Askew signed Senate Bill
35, which will make
virtually impossible the
operation of corporations in
the State of Florida that
comply with the Arab
boycott.
THE LAW prevents cor-
porations from participation in
any and all aspects of the Arab
boycott.
It prevents granting or ac-
cepting information on race,
religion, sex or national origin of
Happy Shavuoth
$
Blood's Hammock
Groves
Citrus Fruits, Oranges and Grapefruits
4549 Linton Blvd.. Delrav Beach 3.1444
278-2818
Happy Shavuoth To All
Lamp Shades
Galore
HIS North Federal Hwy.. Ft. Lauderdale33304
763-4512
Canada Dry
Bottling Co. Of
Florida Inc.
1649 Avenue L, Riviera Beach 13404
842-4673
I
corporate executives or other
personnel employed by Florida
corporations being considered for
business activity here or abroad
by Arab corporations or in-
dividuals.
It makes it illegal to issue
discriminatory letters of credit
whose intent is to further or
comply with the boycott.
IT MAKES it illegal to request
or furnish information on where a
product is nor manufactured,
thus putting an end in Florida to
negative certificates of origin
certificates vouching that
products were not produced in
whole or in part in Israel or by
Israelis.
It makes it illegal to requestor
furnish information with regard
to the presence or absence of a
Florida corporation on a
blacklist.
Teitelbaum said that "the
important aspect of the law falls
under Chapter 542 of the Florida
Penal Code, having to do with
combinations restricting trade or
commerce
Chapter 542's penalty for
violation is the revocation of a
Florida corporate charter.
WHAT IS more important, it
permits the State of Florida to
prevent a foreign corporation
(meaning out-of-state or abroad!
caught violating the law from
doing business here.
Gov. Askew's signature to
Sen. Kill 265 caps some four
years of extensive activity on the
part of the ADL to put an end to
the Arab boycott in Florida and
follows the testimony several
months ago of Richard Kssen,
chairman of the ADL's regional
lx>ard before the Florida Senate
Commerce Committee.
Teitelbaum emphasized that
Sen. Kill 266 was originally
drafted by Sen. John Thomas of
Fort Lauderdale. who worked
diligently to seek passage of the
bill.
Best Wishes at Shurnoth and
Throughout The Year.
Viking Cleaners
& Laundry
(Formerly Arnold Palmer Cleaners)
701 W. Lantana Rd., Lantana 31462
586-9567
Mr. James B. Ounn extends Best Wishes
At Sharuoth end throughout the year.
7
Best Wishes at Shavuoth
Best Wishes for a
Peaceful and Happy Holiday
All Service Roofing Corp.
6105 Pierce Street, Hollywood 33024 966-6722
A Very Happy Shavuoth to All
Attache Motel
2711 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood 33022
923-4631
Waste Management Inc.
2300 West Commercial Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale 33309 484-5500


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977
Compliments of
Mr. Russell Green
Best Wishes to the
Jewish Community at Shavuoth
601 North 44th Avenue,
Hollywood 33021
Happy Shavuoth
Jemaco
Distributors Inc.
584 Northeast 20th Street,
Ft. Lauderdale 33305
525-3624
May you end yajrs enjey
Health and oppress
Best Wishes for a Happy Shavuoth
>
? 4 4 ? ? M
Hallandale Medical Clinic
301 East Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale 33009
457-9545
Best
at Shavuoth
Mrs. James S. Devitt
Real and Realty
Ft. Lauderdale
..


ly, May 13,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
.There's No Real Profit in Principle
ntinued from Page 4 "doctrinaire," meaning rigid, 8uch policy can only lead to produces an
Continued from Page 4
thed that never held any
r.
tt not for long. Hold on .
,at's happened to human
Is as a Carter principle? In
|r of Law Day, Secretory of
> Cyrus Vance said Saturday
henceforward we'd better
a more "realistic" stand on
Ian rights than President
ler previously demanded.
J>EAKING at the University
[eorgia, he noted that "a sure
lula for defeat of our goals
tumably human rights goals
lad) would be a rigid,
}istic attempt to impose our
s on others. A doctrinaire
, of action would be as
[aging as indifference."
Lnock this imposing rhetoric
In to nickel-and-dime meaning
us ordinary folks to under-
hd, and Vance was saying that
jter's human rights position
ling the first hundred days of
administration had been
"doctrinaire," meaning
unrealistic, impractical.
Also, "hubristic," meaning
insolent, wanton, contemptuous.
In other words, Cousin Jimmy
was being just a mite too flam-
boyant about this thing called
freedom. As Vance saw it on Law
Day, the Carter human rights
stand was unprofitable.
ON LAW DAY, of all days, the
Secretary of State managed to
say that American principles
can't do anything to help bring
about a favorable balance of
trade, so principles be damned.
Is this too egregious a view of
the future for human rights in the
Carter administration? I don't
think so. Besides, Vance, himself,
is already setting a new scene.
While the United States, he
said, has been using economic aid
as a means of fostering human
rights by reducing aid to punish
oppression, the continuation of
such a policy is in the end too
principled. In the end, he implied,
such a policy can only lead to
bankruptcy. Let's have a little
window dressing, but that's all.
COMPLAINED VANCE: In
retaliation against our human
rights hubris, Ethiopia has closed
down five U.S. installations and
thrown out most of the country's
Americans living and working in
the cause of our interests (profit)
there.
And then there are Argentina
and Uruguay to whom we have
cut foreign aid predicated on
human rights violations now
to be told by Argentina and
Uruguay to mind our own
business and go packing, that
they want none of our aid
anymore.
One of the fictions in American
at-home politics is that we are the
tax and budget deficit victims of
a "give-away" program as if
U.S. foreign aid were an element
in our national philanthropic
nature, as if foreign aid is not, in
itself, vastly profitable for that
sector of the economy that
produces and distributes it.
THE OBJECT of Vance's
complaint was to emphasize just
this point in Ethiopia, Argentina
and Uruguay although it is
true everywhere else that our
foreign aid programs are more
a matter of profit than of
American altruism and that we
cannot afford to sacrifice profit
on a cross of principle.
We cannot afford to be
bounced by Ethiopia, to be cut
off by Argentina and Uruguay.
There is little doubt that
Secretary Vance's arms
limitations talks failure with
General Secretary Brezhnev in
Moscow last month had a good
deal to do with his statement at
the University of Georgia on Law
Day that if we keep telling the
Soviets what to do with Russian
Jews and other dissidents in the
name of human rights, there can
be no profitable exchange bet-
ween us.
And then there are Sen. George
McGovern and Fidel Castro. Ask
anyone in Little Havana what's
winning in Cuba, human rights or
profit, though profit must surely
choke us as a nation in the end
when we put it ahead of what we
profess to believe about the
dignity of humankind.
That's just what Marx said.
All we need are the McGoverns,
and apparently the Vances, to
realize the principle.
Salansky Arrives in Vienna
NKW YORK (JTA) Dr. Nahum Salansky. a leading
Jewish activist of Vilna. arrived in Vienna after having received
his exit visa last Tuesday, it was reported by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
Happy Shavuoth from
Doug's Auto &
Truck Parts
NEW & USED
2070 Powerline Road,
Pompano Beach 33060
972-8440
Compliments of
Ron Schwab
Best Wishes for a
Happy Holiday
Best Wishes from
Mr. Clair Anderson
5380 North Ocean Drive
Riviera Beach 33404
Bekins Moving & Storage
121 Northwest 11th Street,
Boca Raton 33432
391-0826
Best Wishes for a Happy Shavuoth
American National
Bank and Trust Company
of Fort Lauderdale
Main Office:
1415 E. Sunrise Boulevard
Phone 763-6300
Sunrise Office:
2240 E. Sunrise Boulevard
Phone 565-7711
Southport Office:
1491 S.E. 17th St. Causeway
Phone 525-4242
Harbor Beach Office:
2406 S.E. 17th St. Causeway
A First Bancsturcs Bank
Member F D.I C


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13.1977
Danger: Electoral Reforms
PIKESVILLE. Md. (JTA)
Frank Mankiewicz, who man-
aged Sen. George McGovern's
Presidential campaign in 1972,
warned here thai abolition of the
Electoral College, proposed by
President Carter, could result in
anti-Jewish, anti-Black and other
extremist parties gaining
dangerous influence in the
American political process
"Any effort to dump the
Electoral College would be a
signal for every bigot in America
to start a political party,"
Mankiewicz told the biennial
convention of the National
Women's Division of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress here.
ANY tampering with the way
Americans choose their President
"would cause irreparable damage
to the political process and the
two-party system," Mankiewicz
said.
Direct elect ion of the President
would "fragmentize the system
and lead to the same instability
that has marked the European
political scene. Virtually any
cause, no matter how dis-
reputable, can get a million votes
in America today," he said,
adding:
"The only thing that prevent!
these groups from contaminating
Happy Shavuofh
Crystal Klear
Water
710 S. Swinton Ave.,
Delray Beach 33444
276-4185
the national political system is
the fact that we elect our Presi-
dents on the basis of the states
they carry, not the popular vote."
MANKIEWICZ warned that
"Proliferation of political group-
ings of every stripe and hue
anti-Jewish and anti-Black
parties would be the inevitable
result of abandoning the Elec-
toral College. These parties, too
weak to win but strong enough to
prevent anyone else from win-
ning, would be in a position to
bargain politically in any run-off
that may take place.
"This would enormously in-
crease the influence of extremist
groups in American life and pose
a major threat to American
democracy." he said.
gllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHU
1 Sholom to Receive Bonds Award |
The United Jerusalem Award
will be presented to Temple
Sholom of Pompano Heach at the
congregation's annual Israel
Dinner of State on behalf of
Israel Bonds, it was announced
by Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South i orida
Israel Bond Organization. The
dinner will take place Sunday
evening, May 15, at the temple.
The award will be conferred
upon Temple Sholom in recog-
nition of its steadfast support of
Israel's economic needs through
the Israel Bond program, Parson
announced. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop is spiritual leader of the
temple.
It will be at this occasion that
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan S. Baum
will be the recipients of the David
Ben-Gurion Award for their
leadership on behalf of Israel.
Baum is vice president of Temple
Sholom and active on behalf of
many community causes in
Bddition to Israel Bonds and the
United Jewish Appeal. Mrs.
Baum is a member of the board of
Temple Sholom and serves as gift
chairman. Her community ac-
tivities include Hadassah, the
Red Cross and the Cancer Fund.
>M>-
Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Henry Blum, past state president
of the B'nai B'rith Women of
Elorida, and chairman of the
Israel Bonds Women's Division
of Palm Beach County.
The dinner will be at 7:30,
preceded by a reception at 6:30.
Very Happy Shavuoth To All
Ward & Dora Johnson extend
Best Wishes for a
Happy Shavuoth
A-1 Ocean
Seafood
Wholesale Retail
Fresh Fish
531 North DixieHwy.,
Lake Worth 33460
588-1679
R.A.F.
Company
945 West 15th Street,
Riviera Beach 33404
848-5561
Happy Shavuoth
Valentino's
Italian
Restaurant
Serving The Finest Fresh
Veal in Florida. .
Delicious Seafood
BEER & WINE
4077 Northwest 16th St.,
Ft. Lauderdale 33313
Happy Shavuoth
Strachan Shipping
Company
Port Everglades,
Ft. Lauderdale 33131
523-6563
Best Wishes for a Peaceful and Happy Shavuoth
Wallin's Nursery
Tropical Plants
1911 Northwest 36th Street, Pompano Beach 33464
971 -0840
m^mdi
^^^M


lay 13,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
At a recent WECARE Blood Bank planning meeting are (from
left) Ida Chustek, representing Temple Beth Israel; Lucille
Stang. WECARE telephone chairman: Rovi Faber, WECARE
general chairman; Erwin Franke. cochairman of the upcoming
WECARE Blood Bank; Dr. Warren Streisand. Recon-
structionist Svrtagogue Blood Bank Chairman, and Dr. Alvin
Colin. WECARE Blood Bank chairman.
WECARE Blood Bank Nears
Alvin Colin, WECARE
[Bank chairman, recently
ia meeting at the home of
:-aber, WECARE general
[an, to finalize plans for the
[Bank Drive to be held at
constructionist Synagogue
station on Thursday, May
,2 to 7 p.m.
./arren Streisand, Recon-
bnist Blood Bank chair-
an be contacted for a donor
Ement. Cochairman of the
k Dr. Baris Litvak from the
[ion Jewish Congregation.
finars are scheduled to
or WECARE Crisis Inter-
_i program. Chairman
|ce Taus has announced
,olunteers will gather at the
ftion office at 10 a.m. on
Jay. May 12, and Thur.
May 19. The crisis center is
[>red by the North Broward
i of the National Council of
i Women.
Oakland Estates Choral-
a group of 45 retired
its of Oakland Estates per-
under the leadership of
>ilverman at the Center for
Nursing Home recently in
ition of Mother's Day.
[Neu played the piano and
ey Levin performed on the
i and the mandolin.
|Mother's Day program was
presented at the Coral
>r Nursing Home. Fran
|ck, a representative of the
jnal Council of Jewish
oen, and Gertrude Strauss,
1st, entertained the residents.
[riam Young, a seamstress,
ted handmade children's
ling to needy children
ligh the WECARE program.
\ligious Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
fcland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
owitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
!
WECARE made free tickets
available to residents of local
nursing homes for a dance
concert at War Memorial
Auditorium on Saturday, May
14.
Orientation seminars for the
WECARE Hospital Visitors
program were recently concluded.
Those who lectured to the
volunteers included Dick Doty,
director of North Kidge General
Hospital: Chessa Brown, director
of social service at Holy Cross
Hospital, Rabbi I^onard S. Zoll,
director of Chaplaincy at the
Jewish Federation; Monroe
Mitchell, executive director of the
Center for Living Nursing Home:
Patrice La Mere, supervisor of
nursing at Cypress Community
and Maurice Meyer, chairman of
WECARE Hospital Visitors.
Georgian Dancers
Performance Nears
lU EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Cantor Jerome Klement.
IEW CONGREGATION OF
JDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave..
Jerhill. Conservative. Isadore
enfeld, president.
kRAC JEWISH CENTER. 106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
kel Zimmerman (44A).
1G ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
Stirling Rd. Orothodox. Rabbi
khe Bomzer (52).
>NSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
iUE,7473NW4thSt
PLANTATION
|TATION JEWISH CONGREGA
400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
POMPANO BEACH
)M TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
ervative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
lor Jacob Renzer (49).
MARGATE
HILLELCONGREGATION.7640
fgate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
rlesPerlman.
Harvey Kopelowit/.. chairman
of this year's Israeli Inde-
pendence Day Celebration, has
announced that there are still
tickets available for the Georgian
Dancers of Israel performance,
Tuesday night. May 17 at 8 p.m.
at the War Memorial Auditorium
in Fort Lauderdale.
The dancers consist of a troupe
of Russians (and now Israelis)
who are touring North America.
The event is sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center.
Ticket information is available at
theJCC.
Bar Mitzvah
ALLEN ZIPPER
At the Sabbath Morning Ser-
vice May 14, Allen Zipper, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Zipper, will
be called to the Torah and chant
the prophetic portion of the week
in celebration of his Bar Mitzvah,
at Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach.
*ttmiiiiiimuuuuumuuimmg
A new orientation series will
begin in the Fall. Maurice Meyer
or Rabbi Zoll at the Federation
can provide further information.
Ida Goldman
has been cited by
Faber for her ser-
vices to the WE-
("ARK program.
In addition to
being Temple
Emanu-El repre-
sentative to WE-
CARK. Mrs.
Goldman has
served on the Goldman
Sisterhood Board and has been
the publicity chairperson at the
Temple. She is also a member of
the United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division in Pompano
Beach. In conjunction with the
WKCARE Mitzvah Corps, Mrs.
Goldman makes frequent trips to
the Broward Convalescent Home.
WECARE is recruiting volun-
teers to assist at the Center for
the Blind on Wednesdays from 11
a.m. until 3 p.m. Presently Mimi
Bcderman, Racquel Gorelkin,
Itovi Falier, Sophia Sherry and
Marie Sherman are volunteering
their time at the Center.
JATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
[9th St. Conserve live. Cantor Max
Rub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
*LE BETH ORR. Riverside Drive,
lorm. (44).
rHWEST BROWARD SYNA
JUE.8041W. Sample Road.
Candfettte
Time
X 7:40 *
25 IYAR-5737 .
fJmmuuniiimiiHuiHiiiHmimtmi
DEERFIELD BEACH
ISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE, ten
Village East. Conservative.
ui David Berent (62).
(RISE JEWISHCENTER. INC..
49 W Oakland Park Blvd. Con
>rvative President Abe Yurman.
pntor Jack Marchant
LAUDERDALELAKES
IfLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
|1 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Orthodox Congregation
>i Saul D. Herman.
IEVITT
memorial chapolss
lfll Pembroke *d.
Hollywood, Ma.
5144697
Sonny LevTO. F.O.
IJJ8JW. WxieHwy.
Nor* Miami, Fta.
949-431S
'Carousel' to Open
Rodgers and Hammerstein's
musical "Carousel," sponsored
by the Stage-Lighters of the
Plantation Jewish Congregation,
under the direction of Harbara
lievent, will be presented at Fiper
High School Auditorium on
Saturday, May 21, at 8 p.m.;
Sunday, May 22, at 7:30 p.m.;
Saturday, May 18, at 8 p.m. and
Sunday, May 29, at 7:30 p.m.
Center to Dedicate
New Building May 22
The Sunrise Jewish Center wilt
dedicate its new building on
Sunday, May 22. A parade will be
held in honor of the occasion
according to Sam Cohen, chair-
man of the event.
The Jewish War Veterans will
serve as a honor guard at the
parade.
-*
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OKtCCTMS
InwiJrff* MMwnJtflif AiwnJeHar
MM YORK:
188-11 MUSIK AVE. HOWS. U. NY.
1283 CONEYISUM) *Vt. BUYN. NY
212/776-8100
QMX COUNTY -13386 W Q HWV
947-1185 Rap b Sow, iMt FO
BROVMftO COUNTY -1921 KMBROtt Ml
925-2743 Rip by Sonn,lt*t.F0
P*1M BEACH COUNTY-82S S 0UVE AVE
1-925-2743 RbPNMM>.Fo
Seven waMto i eo>
muratws n Mm ftrk tnd Itiougtou
Ma GrM Hum *u .
Community Awards
Nominations Open
The Broward County Human Relations
Division invites nominations for the 1977
Community Service Awards. Nominations
will close May 16. Awards will be announced
at the sixth annual awards banquet June 6,
at Pier 66.
Awards are granted to individuals, groups
or agencies who have contributed to the
betterment of human relations in Broward
County.
Awards are granted in the areas of
Communications, Education, Employment,
Housing, Intergroup Relations, Parental
School Involvement, Police-Community
Relations. Women's Concerns, and Youth.
Nominees may be representatives of social
service agencies, the community at large,
religious groups, news media, elected of-
ficials, or any person who has fostered im-
proved understanding and human relation-
ships in Broward County.
No more than two awards may be granted
in each area.
.Special emphasis will be given to worthy
nominees not previously recognized for their
services to the community. Although the
numlx'r of nominations a person receives will
lie considered, the judgment will not be based
on quantities. The award decisions will be
mack* by a committee from the Human
Relations Division.
Recognized in 1976 were Irma Allen,
Raymond P. McGill, Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Fat Novak, Edna Mae Potter,
William landsey, Arthur Winfred Kennedy,
Pat Young, Mrs. Neal Henderson, David
Keating, Kitty Oliver, Henry L. Graham,
James F. Fogarty, Jr., Joann Richter,
Sharon E. Solomon, Elaine Pittell, Patsy
Cmsarial. l^e C. Magnuson, Margaret
Roach, the Fort Lauderdale Police
Benevolent Association, and Big Brothers
and Big Sisters of Broward County.
NOMINATION FOR
BROWARD COUNTY
HUMAN RELATIONS DIVISION
Community
Service Award
To be awarded at Pier 66
HRD Annual Awards Banquet, June 6,1977
Everyone in Broward County is invited to submit
nominations for awards to individuals or groups who
have contributed to the betterment of human
relations in the categories of:
[ | Communications ( ] Parental School Involvement
[ ] Education [ ] Police-Community Rotations
(] Employment ( ] Women's Concerns
[) Housing ( ) Youth
[ ] Intergroup Relations [ ] Special Award
Nominees may be representatives of social service
agencies, the community at large, religious groups,
news media, elected officials, or any person(s) who
has fostered improved understanding and human
relationships in Broward County.
Name of individual or organization nominated
Address_______________________________
Describe why you nominated this individual
or organization: ________________________
(Nominations close May 13. For extra ballots call: 584-9540)
Your Name____________________________
Your Address.
MAIL TO:
HUMAN RELATIONS DIVISION
3621 W. Broward Boulevard
Ft LaidanMt), Florida 33312
I
-
I
i
i
i
.


PrirfBjr. Ifav :3
a
I
w
I
I
a
c
I
I-
I
t.
N
c
\
Army Disputes Charges
Of Negligent Dealing
With Maintenance
of Um|
pnaaMn
cntidzed
for
he,
after it
Library Displaying
'A i'jnitM at a Wbfte
v. dac FiiiwiM nrnalioi can be
found wftbai Use context of the
of Jordan w*h the
Wast
I as pan of__
-y^ELMAYbeabfcu.bve bew?g^^.^ Bronfman's Artwork
rftJi aa Arab gawfamat on the MariT|ttr _Zermtkm. aid ft onna
Went Bank bat ant wfth aa Arab be ninifmiil the aanooJ- The
preaeaee or. the Wai umuhtl of rehftaoea the ex- of the
Avaatn tuw/. chaaaje of aaabaaaadora. rrat /*
Speattog before A!PAC earlier ernal attercoorse and cokoral <*nn^ by Jabos L
a the day. laraefa Aaabaaaador eoatacta. aa that over tame both ** Booth of Mar Tbe
SondaaDiaftzm*: Israel wil not Arab and Jew nay adjust to O node ap of She!
ac/ept mteraatMaal promo** normalcy." Cralt" and'
The report lefcned to an Air
Force rnouniartrr hi the tooth
tying home ina
ah hough regular
by traaoport planes
to carrr nuhtary per-
ooJy half-
Tbe coat of flying the corn-
's phone was 13.-300 per
oar. the report said
NEBENZAHL also reported
call-up
exercaae by an anfaoUy brigade in
June. 1976. 53 percent of those
failed to acknowledge the
He said a check of the
four months later
showed that no action had been
to Mad out why the earlier
had occurred. The report
in military
the stand rd'
prescribed by medical
regaJauons.
It died overcrowding of cells
too small to allow
a fair amount of air and
The report said the lack of
to do was "'very serious"
in the case of long-term military
The Comptroller accused tbe
IT FOUND faok with
maintenance of a helicopter i
of the Ah- Force. Nebenzahl
gested that Army
ft al the
if they applied only L
certain units or to the mJiunl
establishment as a whole
But the Army's response wM|
that the Comptroller's crtichoi
woo unwarranted. It said
had to be left out
doors because "the only aJteyi
native to thai, until you finish
building the araeoob. is poa-1
porting the actual purchase of tat 1
equipment and that woiajj
contradict the purchase policy*]
the Army."
It also said that There is nol
direct ink between the standard
of registration of equipment and
the standard of maintenance."
indicating that if some vehicles'
and other equipment were not!
immediately registered that did!
not mean the equipment was im-
properly cared for.
WITH elections less than three
weeks off. Nebenzahl said that he
would not hold the usual press
ronference that accompan* the]
release of his report.
The annual report co\ers all
*:<>\ eminent branche- an/1
agencies and usually creates ij
furor because it finds that the'
\ast bureaucracy and admin
tstrative complex leave*. mu< li l<
be desired.
'? /a '* '+ '. '+ K


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Full Text

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 13,1977
Saudis' Shame: Wealth Among Arab Poor
The Afro-Arab summit in
Cairo produced its quota of
rhetoric and bonhomie but
behind the words lay a very
serious purpose the establish-
ment of a dialogue which could
stance in foreign policy and a
stern anti-Communist line made
it seem very much part of the
industrialized West despite
protestations to the contrary.
This same Tanzanian also
made the point that the Arab
nations who had such wealth
must make up their minds as to
the camp they wanted to belong
to before the North-South
dialogue became serious.
Of course, the poorer nations of
the Third World feel a great deal
of kinship with the oil producers
for squeezing the developed
West, something that most of
them only dream about.
SO THIS was the background
to the Cairo mating at which the
wealthier states were careful to
show they were interested in
helping the poor black African
must give them hope that some
ot their pressing economic
problems can lie solved.
A PEW years hack a Tan-
/..iniaii minister spoke out against
what he saw as ihe ambiguous
stales. Hut nowhere is the
dilemma ot how to assist more
acute than in Saudi Arabia the
richest of them all.
It is only fairly recently that
Saudi Arabia has Ix-en using its
wealth to provide aid and the
Saudi authorities still display a
cautious streak which stems from
the days when the late Anwar Ali
ran the country's central bank,
the Saudi Arabian Monetary
Agency (SAMA).
Despite this, Saudi aid overall
omes to fairly sizable amounts.
According to recent surveys by
the United Nations through
UNCTAI). in the first half of
1975 Saudi Arabia committed
?:t,121 illion and disbursed
$1,021 billion compared with
$4.74H billion committed and
52.209 billion disbursed during
1974.
THESE figures of necessity
mask the aid and support that
Saudi Arabia has Ix-en giving the
front line" Arab states Ki^pt,
Meeting Scheduled
For Gilah Hadassah
Next meeting of the (lilah
Group of Hadassah will be held
on Wednesday. \la\ IK at noon
at the lnvcrrary Country Club.
After the election of officers, a
program ot entertainment by
Herb and Annabel Aronson. with
audience participation, will be
featured
ORT Slates Luncheon
Royal Plantation OKI'
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will hold an
installation luncheon at thetias-
light Restaurant in Plantation on
Wednesday. May 25. at 11:30
a.m.
Publicity Chairman is Marion
Riskin.
Syria and Jordan in their con-
frontation with Israel.
Then, of course, there is the
Lebanon situation which has cost
Saudi dear in seeking to first
impose a settlement and then in
picking up most of the tab when
it came to repairing the damage
of those hideous months.
But this flow of aid, especially
to Syria and Egypt, explains
partly the change of heart by the
respective leaders Anwar Sadat
and Hafez al Assad both of
whom have left behind their left-
wing ideas and embraced a much
more conservative economic
stance not to mention, in the
case of Egypt, an abrupt change
of allies, droping Moscow in
favor of Washington.
EQUALLY, Sudan has bene-
fited from Saudi largesse, which
has helped President Nimeiry
survive a number of coups.
Yet another "conservative"
Arab state that has benefit from
Saudi funds is Tunisia.
In addition to bilateral aid of
this sort, the Kingdom has
become more involved in the
main multinational institutions
as its oil wealth has rocketed: the
IMF. the World Bank, and the
United Nations Food and Agri-
cultural Organization, to name
but three.
THEN there are the various
Arab or oil-producer sponsored
funds. The Arab Fund for Eco-
nomic and Social Development
!AFESD), a multinational aid
project established in Kuwait
which the Saudis joined in 1974;
the Islamic bank, a multinational
project aid fund established in
Jeddah; the Arab Bank for Eco-
nomic Aid and Development in
Africa, a small aid project fund
set up by the Arab summit in
Algiers in 1973. the Arab African
Oil Assistance Committee, a
small current account aid-giving
institution: and the Organization
of Arab Petroleum Exporting
Countries current aid-giving fund
for oil-less states. This last fund
is scheduled to reach $800 million
of which Saudi Arabia con-
tributes $152 million.
The recent emergence of Saudi
Arabia into the world league is
underlined when one looks at the
extent of the aid that the King-
dom has advanced to major
agencies like the IMF or the
World Bank they have both
been on the receiving end of
generous donations.
IN THE case of the World
Bank, Saudi Arabia advanced
the biggest loan in its history
$750 million. And the Saudis
gave the biggest amounts to the
1974 and 1975 IMF oil facilities
- one billion SDRs and 1.25
billion SDRs respectively.
Despite this generosity, Saudi
Arabia still finds itself in the
dock as far as the Third World is
concerned in that it is sometimes
lelt that Saudi Arabia's own dah
tor economic freedom and its
increasing alignment with the
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capitalist West removes it from
the realities of life in the im-
poverished Third World.
This awkward position of
having more than enough money
to meet its own needs and recog-
nition of the link between the rise
in world-wide inflation and the
rise in the price of oil even if
the Saudis refuse to go as far as
the Americans and pin the blame
solely on oil prices puts the
Saudis in the position of holding
back on the oil price question,
and thereby reduce the possible
redistribution of wealth between
rich and poor.
It would be a pity if her wealth
got in the way of the help she can
so obviously give. Or the strings
became too tight for comfort.
- Peter Hobday
1 Demonstrators Interrupt Gala ||
PARIS (JTA) Jewish demonstrators interrupted a
gala performance of the Soviet state-run Bolshoi with demands
that the Soviet Union grant Soviet Jewry freedom to emigrate.
THE DEMONSTRATORS also distributed leaflets calling
on the Soviet authorities to slop persecuting the Jews and
grant them the rights guaranteed and provided for by the
Soviet constitution.
However, contrary to what usually happens on such oc-
casions in Western Europe, the audience sided with the
demonstrators and hundreds of spectators joined in the pande-
monium. Several of the demonstrators were briefly detained by
police and the show continued.
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FILES


Friday, May 13.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7:


Federation Reviews Programs ofMerkaz Torah
At the April 26 meeting of the
Jewish Education Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Ludwik
Brodzki, chairman, and his
committee representing all the
religious schools in North B rew-
ard, reviewed the past year*s
activities of the Merkaz Torah /
Center for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation and
passed a number of proposals and
programs for the coming year.
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of education for the Jewish Fed-
eration, indicated that the
Merkaz Torah Community High
School conducted three terms
this past year for high school
students in the area.
A program of Jewish studies
was offered by the Merkaz Torah
in conjunction with the area
schools, which included Temple
Beth Orr Coral Springs He-
brew Congregation. Margate
Jewish Center. Plantation Jewish
Congregation, Reconstuctionist
Synagogue, Tamarac Jewish
Center, Temple Beth Israel,
Temple Emanu-El, Temple
Sholom and Young Israel of
Hollywood Fort Lauderdale.
Plans for next year included a
combined high school meeting on
Tuesday evenings from 6 p.m.
until 8:25 p.m. with classes for
confirmation and pre-
confirmation students, as well as
elect ives for students grade 9-12
and a Prozdor Preparatory
program for eighth grade.
Another proposal was for the
continuation of the Bet Midrash
L'Morim D'Merhaz Torah
Teachers Training Program.
Inquiries concerning the pro-
gram of the Merkaz Torah may
be directed to Rabbi Leonard S.
Zoll. director of education for
Jewish Federation, or Ludwik
Brodzki. chairman of the Jewish
Education Committee, at the
Federation.
Jews Surrounded Me-Nixon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Hitherto unpublished transcripts
of Watergate tapes reveal that
former President Nixon was
worried that Jews on the White
House staff were leaking in-
formation to Jewish reporters
and complained to his press
secretary, Ron Ziegler, that he
was surrounded by Jews, the
New York Daily News reported.
ACCORDING to the News.
Nixon, "talking about the tapes
of conversations he had with his
onetime counsel. John Dean,
told press secretary Ron Zeigler
"... and I talked about Jews .
I said we're not going to
there's now a Jewish seat (on the
Supreme Court) ... I said I've
got them all around me. I 've got
Kissinger and I've got (Herbert)
Stein uh. and I said, and I
pointed out our Jewish friends
even on our White House staff
leak to Jews. But Dean says
there'll never be a leak out of me.
I just don't know how to leak.'
The transcripts which show
that Nixon was aware of "hush
money" for the Watergate
burglars more than a year before
he resigned from the Presidency
in August. 1974. were excerpted
in the Washington Post, the New
York Times and the News.
The News was the only paper
to publish the section containing
references to Jews.
Moscow Refusnik Seminar Recalled
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Ten
American scientists, including
several Jews, joined Soviet
refusnik colleagues in celebrating
the fifth anniversary of the
Moscow Seminar on Collective
Phenomena, held last week in the
Moscow apartment of Mark
Azbel, one of the refusniks, the
Committee of Concerned
Scientists reported here.
A spokesman said that the
seminars have been held on a
weekly basis since 1972, first in
the apartment of Alexander
Voronel and then in the Azbel
apartment after Voronel emi-
grated to Israel. The anniversary
conference began on Apr. 17 and
ended Apr. 20.
TWO OF the Americans who
came to the Soviet Union to take
part in the session. Nolwl
Laureate George Wald of
Harvard and Dr. Robert Gold-
berger. chief of the biochemistry
laboratory at the National Cancer
Institute, were told in l^eningrad
they could not go to Moscow.
Refusnik scientists from cities
other than Moscow also were
barred from attending the
session, the Committee said.
The seminar on "The Many
Body Problem and* its Appli-
cations in Physics and Other
Fields" was led by Azbel.
Other members of the or-
ganizing committee were Ben-
jamin I^evich, Victor Brnilovsky,
Alexander l,erner. Henjamin
Emanu-El Men's Club Sets Calendar
A monthly board meeting will
l>e held on Wednesday, May lHat
8 p.m. and on Saturday. May 21
the group will hold a cabaret
dinner-dance at the Temple. 8
p.m. Davie Siegel or Ben Kllen
can be contacted for more in-
formation.
On Sunday. May 22 at 11 a.m..
the Men's Club will sponsor a Re-
ligious School picnic at Birch
State Park.
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El of Fort Lauderdale has
scheduled u mrim <>f meetings
ami event m lor i he remainder of
May
(in Sunday. May Ift at 10 a.m..
the group will hold a breakfast
meeting at the Temple featuring
officer and director installation
Cantor Jerome Klemenl will
perform.
Fain and Nobel Laureate Andrei
Sakharov.
TWO OF the scientists. Prof.
Bertrand llalpcrn of Harvard
University and James Lander of
the Varnie Mellon Institute, were
detained at Moscow airport and
threatened with expulsion if they
a I tended the session.
They attended and were not
expelled, the Committee spokes-
man said. The Committee called
the session the first unofficial
international conference held in
the USSR in more than 50 years.
The Committee said the special
session served to acquaint the
Soviet scientists with current
Western research while the
Western scientists had the op-
portunity to hear the latest ideas
of the Soviet participants.
THE SPOKESMAN said that
apart from the warnings to
llalpcrn and Lander, the
American scientists had no
problems in the Soviet Union and
no difficulties in getting visas, in
contrast to the refusal of Soviet
authorities to give visas to
American Jewish academicians
to attend a Moscow symposium
scheduled for Dec. 19 to 21, which
lasted only a few hours.
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Members of the .Icicish Federation Education Committee are',]
(from left to right/ Rabbi Leonard S. '/.oil. Phyllis ChudllOW,
Ludwik Brodzkt, Richard Suss. Rabbi Sheldon Hair, and Sibby\]
Mills.
Herzog Strikes at UN |
'Flagrant9 Rules Defiance
UNITKI) NATIONS (JTA) Israel's Ambassador to j
the United Nations. Chaim llcrzog. said that the decision by
(lie UN Kconomic Commission for Western Asia (KCWA) to!
accept I he Palestine Liberation Organization as a full member P
"is in flagrant defiance f UN rules and practices governing
regional commissions."
The KCWA decision was rvpurtod to have l>een made at a
meeting in Amman. Jordan. It is subject to approval of the UN
Kconomic and Social Council (KCOSOC) currently in session ir
New York.
IIKKZOC; SAID that by accepting the PLO, the KCWA
"has violated its own charter which specifically states that
'mcmliers of the commission shall consist of member states of
I he United Nations situated in Western Asia.* "
llorzog added. "This transparent, cynical move coupled
with the fact that the State of Israel hus not been admitted to
I Im- KCWA only emphasizes the process of deterioration which
has liegun to cause the disintegration of the UN as an
organization of independent, sovereign states"'
^IBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBII
community
ccnenoor
MAY 13
Temple Sholom Confirmation
MAY 14
Hebrew Day School Mystery Ride 8 p.m.
MAY 15
Stonebridge Gardens breakfast 9:30 a.m.
Israel Independance Day celebration at Holiday Park
10:30 a.m.
MAY 16
Women's Division Annual Meeting 9:30 a.m.
MAY 18
ORT regional installation
May 19
Federation WECARE blood bank 2-7 p.m. at
Reconstructionist Synagogue. Call Federation for
appointment
MAY 21
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Variety Show
Reconstructionist Synagogue Bowling League
MAY 22
Temple Emanu-El Confirmation
Temple Beth Israel Confirmation
MAY 23
FIRST DAY SHAVUOTH
Plantation National Council of Jewish Women
Installation lunch at Rolling Hills Country Club
MAY 24
SECOND DAY SHAVUOTH
MAY 26
Federation Annual Meeting at Temple Beth Israel
8p.m.