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:
AA00014312:00085

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
& Jewish fioriJiain
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
rolume6 Number 12
Friday, June 10,1977
Price 35 Cents
Jacob Brodzki Elected President of Federation
Officers of the Jewish Federation
Of Greater Ft. Lauderdale 1977-78 !
il.SAMUELL. VICTOR (IKIMAN MAKTIN KURTZ. CHARLES LOCKE
|i.KKKMIKH(i, VlcePrea. Vice Prra. VIre Pre*,
floe Pre*.
.ITA PERLMAN DR. ROBERT
Vice Prei. SEGAUL, Sec'y.
JOHN STRENG,
Treasurer
REBECCA HOOKS |
Womrni IHv. Prea.*
Revisionist Writers'
On Nazism Flayed
.OS ANGELES -
!"A) A noted historian
led out at "revisionist
Iters" who "whitewash
Nazi years and claim
Hitler was really Mr.
Guy."
addressing a luncheon
rion of the Anti-
lation League of
li B'rith national
:utive committee
ting at the Beverly
>n Hotel here Sunday,
Robert G. L. Waite,
sssor of history at
Hams College, Md., and
Specialist in German
ry for 30 years, called
Its to "de-demonize"
ler and the Nazi era
tarnation of both the
tims of the Holocaust
of historical scholar-
ly"
IE CENTERED his remarks
recenlty published book by
Stish writer David Irving,
litter's War," which contends
it Hitler did not order the mas-
icre of the Jews and did not
fen know about it until late in
44
Waite, whose book The
tsvchooathic God: Adolf Hitler,
will be published next month,
said his study of Hitler's life and
career reveals that hatred of the
Jews and a determination to
destroy them "obsessed Hitler's
private life and became the guts
of this public plicy."
He also criticized a book which
caused a furor earlier this year
written by Northwestern Univer-
sity Prof. Arthur Butz.
THE BUTZ book, The Hoax of
the Twentieth Century, contends
'hat the Nazi extermination of
six million Jews was a myth
propagated by the Jews them-
selves. According to Waite,
Irving has appeared nationally
on radio and television interview
programs and has received wide-
spread newspaper and magazine
coverage for his thesis that Hitler
was innocent.
Waite said the danger of the
Butz and Irving books is the
veneer of scholarship attached to
both Butz because of his affili-
ation with Northwestern and
Irving because he is a known
author and his book has been
published by a respected
American firm (Viking Press).
"BUT BOTH books," he
added, "are wrong and no better
than the Holocaust revisionist
works written and disseminated
over the past 10 years by anti-
Jewish extremists in America
and abroad.
Jacob Brodzki, a long-time
Jewish community leader and a
25-year resident of Fort Lauder-
dale, was elected president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale at the Fed-
eration's annual meeting held on
May 26 at Temple Beth Israel.
Brodzki and his brother, Ludwik,
are partners in Zenoll's Furniture
Co.
Jacob is married to the former
Peggy Kallas and has a son,
Harvey.
Jacob Brodzki is a founding
and charter member of Temple
Beth Israel and has served on its
board of directors since its in-
ception. He is a member of Tech-
nion, the Zionist Organization of
America (ZOA), and has been
active in B'nai B'rith Lodge 1436
which in 1971 presented him with
the Man of the Year Award. He
was recognized for his leadership
in Israel Bonds and was the
recipient of the Masada Award in
1974. In 1975 he served as the
South East Regional Committee
chairman for the Biennial Con-
vention of the United Synagogue
of America.
RECOGNIZING his business
acumen, Brodzki was appointed
to serve as a member of an eval-
uation committee which studied
the feasibility of establishing
Nova University.
As a vice president of the
Jewish Federation for several
years, Brodzki served as a
member of the Executive Com-
mittee and chairman of the Per-
sonnel Committee. As the first
chairman of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, he helped in-
stitute a program which has
served thousands of children,
teenagers, adults and senior
citizens. He was also instru-
mental in obtaining United Way
funds for the JCC program.
In accepting the presidency of
the Jewish Federation, Brodzki
praised his predecessor, Allan
Baer, for the accomplishments
both in campaign and in the
expansion of Federation
programs achieved during his
tenure.
BRODZKI SAID that "the
concept of the Federation as a
central Jewish organization in
North Broward, to conduct one
united campaign in behalf of the
needs of the State of Israel, and
for the development of local
programs, must be strongly
emphasized, understood and sup-
Syria Agrees to Extend UNDOF
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Syria has agreed to an
sxtension of the mandate of the United Nations Disengagement
Observer Force (UNDOF) on the Golan Heights for another six
months until Dec. 1, the Syrian Ambassador to the UN,
[Mowaffak Alaf, said here in a telephone call to Secretary
|General Kurt Waldheim.
Waldheim announced at a press conierence here
Israel had already agreed in principle to an extension of the
current UNDOF mandate, which expired May 31.
ported by our Jewish community.
"Our obligation is to lead," he
said, "in a unified voice, the
Jewish community in the
financial and moral support of
the State of Israel, and also in the
many responsibilities thrust
upon us by the ever increasing
number of Jews now making the
Fort Lauderdale area their home.
"We shoulder these respon-
sibilities and obligations
voluntarily because this is a
continuing process of many
generations based on our
heritage, history, tradition, and
most of all because it is the just,
ethical and humanitarian thing to
do. We are fortunate to have
among us some individuals who
not only give of their own time
and money, but, above all, labor
hard to make the rest of us
responsive to these obligations.
"WE CANNOT leave this
important work to just a handful
of dedicated people. We must
and we shall reach out in the
community in the coming year
for wide range support and active
involvement in our campaign and
all other activities.
"Let us re-affirm that we are
ready to support the Federation
in its efforts to make next year's
United Jewish Appeal and Israel
Emergency Fund campaign the
most successful one we have ever
had, and make the local programs
more beneficial and meaningful."
Elected to serve with Brodzki
for the coming year as vice presi-
dents are Sen. Samuel L. Green-
berg, Victor Gruman, Martin
Kurtz, Charles Locke and Mrs.
Louis L. Perlman; secretary, Dr.
Robert Segaul; and treasurer,
John Streng.
ELECTED TO service on the
Board of Directors for a two-year
term are: Myron Ackerman,
Robert Adler, Alvin Capp, Dr.
Alvin Colin, Edward Entin, Leo
Goodman, Milton Keiner, Samuel
Leber, Jack Levine, Adolph
Lev is, Bernard Libros, Leon
Messing, Louis L. Perlman, Ben
Roisman, Mrs. Israel Shapiro
and Robert Taylor.
Elected to serve for a one-year
erm were: Sidney Elkman,
\lfred Golden, Mrs. Alvin Gross,
loel Levitt, Commissioner Jack
Moss and Joseph Novick.
Board members with one year
remaining on their terms are:
Arthur Faber, Irving Friedman,
Seymour Gerson, Dr. Robert
Grenitz. Robert M. Hermann,
JACOB BRODZKI
Jod Hoch, Dr. Milton Nowick,
Joel Heinstcin, Irving Resnikoff,
Richard Romanoff, Albert Segal
and Mrs. Benjamin Starrels.
PAST PRESIDENTS ex-
officio members are Allan E.
Baer, Ludwik Brodzki, Martin
Fridovich, Albert Garnitz, Alvin
Gross and Howard Miller.
Women's Division President is
Mrs. Wallace Hodes. Women's!
Division Campaign Chairman is
Mrs. Maxwell Gould and repre-
senting the North Broward
Board of Rabbis is Rabbi Joel
Goor.
In his annual report Irving L.
Geisser, executive director, cited
Federation's role as a unifying
force in the community and
applauded the dedication of
Federation's leaders for the rapid
growth in providing services for
increasing the fund-raising cam-
paigns that helped enable the
community to meet its respon-
sibility locally, nationally and in
Israel.
The meeting was highlighted
by the presentation of awards to
outstanding community and
campaign leaders. Community
leadership awards were presented
to Brodzki for his leadership as
chairman of Jewish Community
Center, to Rovi Faber for the
WECARE Program and to
Ludwik Brodzki for his role in
Jewish education. The Young
Leadership Award was presented
to Martin Kurtz for his part in
developing the Young Leadership
Program.
Award winners pane 6-7.
Allan E. Baer (right) presents
an award of an Israeli an-
tiquity to General Campaign
Chairman Sen. Samuel L.
Greenberg.
Incoming President Jacob Brodzki (left) and Federation
Executive Director Irving L. Geisser (right) present award of a
hand blown glass kiddish cup to outgoing President Allan E.
Baer.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 10,1^7
Strelitz Named New UJA Chairman
Leonard R. Strelitz of Norfolk,
Va., has been elected general
chairman of the United Jewish
STRELITZ
Appeal for 1978. His election
took place at a UJA executive
committee retreat in Glen Cove,
N.Y.
Frank R. Lautenberg, out-
going general chairman, was
named president of the United
Jewish Appeal, Inc.
Speaking before 150 national
and community leaders, Strelitz
said: "UJA's success is not
measured by yesterday's accom-
plishments but by what we do
today and plan for tomorrow
especially in 1978, which marks
our thirtieth year of partnership
with the people of Israel.''
He told the assembled leaders
that American Jewry's solidarity
with the people of Israel tran-
scends all personalities and
governments. "It is an enduring
bond that cannot, and will not, be
broken by circumstances, for the
Jewish lifeline is global. Our con-
tinuity as one Jewish people
depends on our continual re-
dedication. We must demand the
best of ourselves as we face head-
on the shifting winds of change."
One of Strelitz's first acts as
general chairman was the ap-
pointment of Gordon Zacks of
Columbus, Ohio, to be vice chair-
man of the UJA.
Strelitz has played a leading
role in Jewish communal life for
over a decade. He served for
several years as a UJA national
chairman. Before that, he was
president and chairman of the
United Jewish Fund of Norfolk,
Va., and a member of its board
and executive committee.
He is past chairman of the
Building Fund of the Norfolk and
Virginia Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center, a director of the
United Israel Appeal, and a
member of the Board of Gover-
nors of Tel Aviv University.
Also in Norfolk, he serves on
the Executive Committee of
DePaul Hospital and is cochair-
man of the Building Fund of
Eastern Virginia Medical
College.
He was the 1971 recipient of
the Annual Award of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews.
Strelitz is president of Haynes
Furniture Company and Sydnor
& Hundley, with retail furniture
stores in Virginia. He is also a
director of the Virginia National
Bank.
A graduate of Greenbrier
Military Academy and Virginia
Polytechnic Institute, Strelitz
lives with his wife, Joyce, and
their three children in Virginia
Beach.
Mrs. Strelitz is a national vice
chairman of the UJA Women's
Division, as well as a regional
vice chairman. She has been a
member of the National Board of
the Women's Division since 1966.
Zacks, the new vice chairman,
is former chairman of the UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet, a
national chairman of the UJA,
and a member of its Executive
Committee. A widely sought
after speaker, he is a member of
the Executive Committee of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee.
Zacks is president of R. G.
Barry Company, manufacturers
of leisure footwear.
Israel Ambassador Simcha Dinitz (center) meets with the
newly elected United Jewish Appeal General Chairman
Leonard R. Strelitz (right) and Frank R. Lautenberg, outgoing
general chairman, at the UJA Executive Committee Retreat in
Ulen Love, N. Y., late last month.
Presidents' Council Holds Closing Meeting
The final meeting of the Presi-
dents' Council, which consists of
the presidents of the Jewish
women's organizations of North
Broward, was held on Tuesday
morning, May 31, at the Jewish
Federation office, according to
Ruth Pine, chairman of the Presi-
dents' Council.
Mrs. Pine praised all the presi-
dents for their cooperation during
the year. Irving Geisser,
executive director of the Jewish
Gilah Receives Awards, Sets Meet
I
Gilah Group of Hadassah, Fort
Lauderdale Chapter, was the
recipient of a number of awards
at the annual Florida Region con-
ference of Hadassah held in
Clearwater, Fla., in early May.
Eight awards were received by
President Helen Hecht and
President-Elect Esther Solomon
on behalf of Gilah for program
planning, program quality,
membership, new members, life
members, 100 percent fund-
raising, over-subscription and
bulletins.
Hecht was presented with a
National Hadassah Presidential
Shevin to Address
BB Lodge 2953
Joseph Gillman, the president
of Sunrise Lodge 2963 of B'nai
B'rith, has announced that Atty.
Gen. Robert Shevin will be the
principal speaker at the Lodge's
Eneral membership meeting on
>nday, June 13, at Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Shevin s talk, which is one in a
series of B'nai B'rith's Com-
munity Service Programs, will
deal with the latest legal and
legislative developments in the
area of the 99-year recreation
leases and escalation clauses.
Award for her work with Gilah
Group.
Installation of officers and
closing meeting for Gilah Group
of Inverrary will be held on
Wednesday, June 15 at noon in
the Inverrary Country Club.
Florida Region past President
Helen Weisberg will install the
following newly elected officers:
Esther Solomon, president;
Adele Lewis, first vice president-
membership; Frances Gold-
wasser, second vice president-
program; Ethel Has kin,
treasurer; Anne Jacobs, financial
secretary; Edith Schlanger,
recording secretary; Felecia
Alberty, corresponding sec-
retary.
Dorothy Golin will entertain at
the meeting.
Federation, then briefed the
ladies on the relationship of the
Federation to The Jewish
Floridian, and he outlined several
steps for the usage of publicity in
the Floridian. Rebecca Hodes,
Women's Division president,
described the relationship bet-
ween the Women's Division and
the Jewish organizations in the
community and stressed how the
UJA campaign fits into the total
picture. She urged every
organization to devote one of
their programs to the Women's
Division who would supply a film
or speaker for the occasion.
Barry Axler, assistant direc-
tor, outlined the format and
schedule of events for the Presi-
dents' Council for the coming
year.
Mimi Bederman, vice president
of community relations of the
Women's Division, discussed the
WECARE Day at Richards on
Aug. 11 and stressed the need for
volunteers and publicity.
The meeting concluded with
Mrs. Pine leading the women in a
series of group dynamic tech-
niques.
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Community Calendar Meeting Set
The Community Calendar Committee of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
will hold a meeting on Monday evening, June 20 7:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Federation office for all organizational presidents or
their representatives, according to Janice Starrels, chairman of
the Calendar Committee.
Mrs Starrels said that this is an "extremely important
meeting which will give the community's Jewish organizations
the opportunity to list their dates on the calendar. By doing so,
conflict of dates are minimized producing greater harmony and
cooperation among our Jewish organizations."
Mrs. Starrels stated that between January and March, the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale requests
organizations to defer from any major fund-raising events for
the Federation's annual United Jewish Appeal Campaign. She
also urged organizations to notify the Federation office of any
additions or changes to the calendar during the year. The
calendar is published regularly in The Jewish Floridian.
The organizations are asked to submit their regular meeting
dates to Linda at the Federation office by June 13. Also,
presidents of organizations are asked to fill out and return the
information listed below.
"I am confident that with the assistance of each organiza-
tion and their willingness to follow our few simple rules, our
Community Calendar can be an effective vehicle of bringing us
even closer together as a Jewish community," concluded Mrs.
Starrels.
ORGANIZATION PRESIDENTS
Name of Organization_________________________.________
Name of President.
Address_________
Telephone No..
Please return to the Jewish Federation, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale, FL33311, Attn: Kathy
miwxsKmxmm
,...,,.:.:>:.
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Religious, Hebrew and Specialists
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Friday, June 10,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Alexandrovich to Cantillate Here
For Fall High Holy Day Services
Pictured are key workers of the Stonebridge
Gardens Federation-United Jewish Appeal
campaign staff: Sylvia Moltz, Edith Cohen,
Anne Stein, Mollye Gold, Mollye Stein, Ann
Zeillen, Mollie Ornstein, Mono Pearl, Sally
Sager, Ceil Schoenfield, Ida Shalin, Ruth
Siderman, Julia Cassuto, Miriam Fierstein,
Betty Freedman and Sadie Kushner.
A world-famous cantor will
make his first appearance in this
area conducting High Holy Day
urvices. sponsored by Temple
leth Israel, at the new Sunrise
vlusical Theatre. It will be the
first' time religious services will
be held at the theater.
Misha Alexandrovich, the
great Russian Jewish tenor,
holds some of the highest honors
ever accorded a performing artist
by the Soviet Union during his 30
years before the Soviet public.
His recordings sold over a
million annually in the USSR and
he has given an estimated 6,000
concerts, appearing before live
audiences of several million
people.
He appeared at Carnegie Hall
twice and in concert at the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing
Arts. For such programs, he
combines cantorial music with
Yiddish, Russian, Polish, English
and folk songs.
Alexandrovich will be joined
by Rabbi Emanuel Schenk at the
theater. Rabbi Schenk served a
Brooklyn congregation for many
years and now is rabbi emeritus.
Young Leaders Close Meeting Season
Israeli
the recent Stonebridge Gardens U.IA campaign breakfast
are (from left) Hy Kalus, guest speaker; Morris Gale, com-
mittee; Moe Stein, chairman, Sylvia Moltz, Women's chair-
man, and Hy Rose, cochairman.
If Emanu-El Reports Activities ||
Kiirly registration for Religious
and Hebrew School at Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale has exceeded all
previous years.
Rabbi Joel S. Goor, spritual
leader of the congregation stated
at the annual meeting that this is
due to the "vastly improved
direction of the school" under
Gladys Schleicher, principal.
"ALTHOUGH we have
received repeated compliments
from parents that this year their
children looked forward to at-
tending school and felt they had
achieved worthwhile Jewish
knowledge, we must not rest.
Next year, we must build on the
foundation already established,
an even stronger structure,"
Rabbi Goor said.
Area classes in the Hebrew
Department will be continued
according to the registration
received. This year two classes
met in Plantation. Information
can be obtained from Rabbi Goor
or Mrs. Schleicher.
Rabbi Goor "was recently
appointed to the National Rab-
binic Cabinet, State of Israel
Bonds.
RABBI Goor will lead a group
of 32 congregation members to
Israel for a two-week pilgrimage
June 20 to July 4. This will be
Rabbi Goor's sixth congre-
gational group tour since 1961.
Rabbi Goor's wife, Lucille
Roussin, will also join the trip
and will point out special ar-
chaeological and art historical
sites. Ms. Roussin has just com-
pleted teaching an Art History
course at the University of Miami
and has lived in Israel three
times, once as a Fulbright
hoiar.
fMany members spent a
nester studying the "Sites and
Sights of Israel" with Rabbi
Goor in Temple Emanu-El's
Adult Education Winter
program.
A SPECIAL Sabbath farewell
service will be held on Friday
evening, June 17. "Next Week in
Israel" will be the theme of the
service. ______
This year, for the second time,
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will hold Com-
munity High Holy Day Services
in the Temple Sanctuary. Rabbi
Henry Swartz and Cantor Jeno
Friedman will officiate at the
traditional services.
The community services will
enable those who are unaffiliated
with Temple Emanu-El to wor-
ship on the High Holy Days.
Services will be held in the
Temple Sanctuary on Rosh
Hashonah, Sept. 12, 13 and 14,
and Yom Kippur, Sept. 21 and
22. Reservations for Community
Services can be made through the
Temple Office.
The two Federation Young
Leadership groups of Northeast
and Plantation recently con-
cluded their programs with the
Zoll Seeking
Jewish Educators
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, director
of education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, has announced that
the expansion of Jewish Educa-
tional Programs in North
Broward has lead to a search for
more and better teachers for the
various synagogue schools.
Musicians, artists, teachers of
Hebrew and Judaic subjects are
all being sought to supply the
needs of the growing Jewish
student population.
For more information, contact
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll at the
Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale.
Jasek Takes On
Cemetery Post
Victor J. Jasek has been ap-
pointed executive vice president
of Star of David Memorial
Gardens, Inc.,Tamarac.
Jasek was recently appointed
by Gov. Reubin Askew to be a
member of the Florida State
Board of Barbers Commission.
The Star of David Memorial
Gardens, Inc., is a Jewish
cemetery which complies with
Hebraic laws and traditions.
Jasek will handle all business
matters for the corporation at
their office Sunday through
Friday. The office closes on
Saturday and on all Jewish
holidays.
showing of the satirical
film, "The Big Dig."
The Northeast program was
held on Sunday evening, June 5,
at the home of Harriet and
Howard Perer. The Plantation
meeting was held on Tuesday
evening, June 7, at the home of
Cheryl and Steve Levine.
Ellen Fischer, 1977-78 North-
east Young Leadership chairman,
stated that a planning meeting
was recently held to schedule
programs for next year. They
include a family retreat and an
all-day Maccabiah.
Anyone interested in infor-
mation on the Young Leadership
program may contact Barry Ax-
ler at the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale office.
FREE ESTIMATES
Active in religious and civic
..ffairs in the Fort Lauderdale
, Rabbi Schenk has con-
tacted MrvicM for Temple Reth
id for the past four years.
This will be one of four services
onducted in the Conservative
tradition. The full complement of
norning and evening services for
.he duration of the holidays at all
ocations will be under the
personal supervision of Temple
3eth Israel's Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz.
Another high holy day service
will be held at Phase III Sunrise
Lakes Condominium, conducted
by Rabbi Harri E. Schwartz and
Cantor Sol Schwartz. Rabbi Sch-
wartz has served as part-time
rabbi at the Hallandale Jewish
Center for the last four years.
Services at the Inverrary
Country Club in Lauderhill will
be conducted by Rabbi Robert
Chazan and Cantor David
Golinken. Rabbi Chasen grad-
uated from the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary, has a master's
and Ph.D. degree from Columbia
University, and has published
numerous scholarly articles in
American and European jour-
nals.
Services at Temple Beth Israel
will be conducted by Rabbi
Phillip Labowitz and Cantor
Maurice Neu, and will be for
members only.
For further information
contact Temple Beth Israel.
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MARGATE
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DEERFIELD
441 S Federal Highway Phone 971-3330


Page4
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Jon* 10,1977
/
/
/
1
M
B
or
Kt
the Race f or Oil
Continues Below Us
Latin America faces an energy
crisis that threatens to slow, if
not halt, much of the region's
economic development. Dire fore-
casts of impending disaster are
being aired in some countries.
The problem has arisen because
there is insufficient petroleum
production for the expanding
economies of the 27 Latin
American and Caribbean nations.
And other energy sources have
yet to be developed. Secondly,
most of these countries are
importing oil at prices that eat up
export earnings sorely needed for
other purchases and cause
serious inflationary spirals.
ONLY BOLIVIA, Ecuador,
Mexico, Trinidad and Tobago,
and Venezuela are self-suffkent
in oil. The biggest country of all
Brazil is pulling out all
stops in an unprecedented search
for oil. But so far the effort has
been disappointing. Against a
dairy oil consumption of 900,000
barrels, Brazil's domestic pro-
duction remains a skimpy
175,000 barrels, about what it
was 10 years ago when needs '
were less.
The oil import mil in 1977 will
be close to $5 billion, a load that
is throwing Brazil's balance-of-
payments picture askew.
Brazilians are convinced there
must be petroleum somewhere
within the country's 8.5-million -
square kilometers, but the hope
of finding it remains just that. It
is the same in Chile and Peru,
where major efforts at oil ex-
ploration have been under way
for a decade.
Of all Latin American oil
importers, only Argentina and
possibly Guatemala show signs
of being close to becoming self-
sufficient. In the past two or
three years Mexico has edged
into self-sufficiency and may well
prove to be the great oil bonanza
of the Eighties.
Some geologists say that
Mexico sits atop a sea of petrol-
eum rivalling that of the Saudi
Arabian peninsula. Even if that
forecast proves too optimistic,
recent finds indicate there is more
oil in Mexico than in Alaska's
North Slope findings and in
Venezuela's known reserves.
VENEZUELA is Latin
America's current biggest pro-
ducer with most of its pro-
duction going to the U.S. and
Canadian east coast. It earned
more than f 10 billion from oil in
1976. Eventually sizable amounts
of Mexican and Venezuelan oil
may go to offset the deficit in oil
production elsewhere in Latin
America, but it seems unlikely
that either would offer oil at cut-
rate prices to sister countries in
the hemisphere.
Venezuela's leaders have
budgeted their country's eco-
nomic development on a con-
tinuing high level of oil revenue.
a run-down of oil production in
other countries of the region
shows:
IN ARGENTINA, self-suf-
ficiency is near with production
increasing in the province of
Mandoza, and more exploration
under way. New oil wells are
being drilled in the south and the
foreign firms involved, are en-
couraged by early results. Some
of the optimism is based on pre-
liminary findings off the Falk-
land Islands, which Britain
occupies and Argentina claims.
But exploration in Tierra deli
Fuego "is most promising,"
Argentina's energy chief reported
recently.
IN CHILE, a similar report
was issued by the Chilean
government, which occupies half
of Tierra del Fuego. But it will be
some time before this nation is
self-sufficient. At present its oil
import bill uses up 40 percent of
its export earnings; and that
could well reach 50 percent in
1977.
Continued on Page 5
Editor's Corner
Better Later
President Carter's statement after his meetings with
King Hussein of Jordan that it would be better not to have
a Geneva conference than to go into it without some
assurances of progress toward a Middle East settlement
was seen by some as a sign the President has become more
pessimistic that a Middle East peace could be achieved
this year.
The President, White House Press Secretary Jody
Powell and the State Department were all quick to deny
that the Administration has abandoned its hopes to
reconvene the Geneva conference in 1977.
But the President's statement seems to show a growing
realization that finding a solution to the Middle East
conflict is not something that can be put on a timetable.
Since coming to office, Carter and Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance have warned of the dire consequences if there
is not a return to Geneva this year.
Carter, throughout his Presidential campaign, promised
that he would never pressure Israel. But there is the temp
tation to use it as he sees that only pressure will allow him
to achieve the goals he has set in the Middle East. If that
happens, the American Jewish community will have to be
ready to take on the Administration.
^Jewisli floridHr
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SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
SELMA M.THOMPSON
Assistant to Publisher
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Published 81 Weekly
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The Jewish Protestant UJS. Admiral
INCREASINGLY, it is heard
of Jimmy Carter: "What's he
doing in the Middle East? This is
not what he said when I voted for
him. Now, I'm afraid for Israel."
Increasingly, I reply, "When
Carter was running, I warned you
not to vote for him on the basis of
what he would do for Israel. I
said that if he appeals to you,
vote for him because of how you
see him as a man. Because he
may bring some level of concern
to domestic human need. Because
he probably won't be a tool of
monopolistic industry. Because
he is a repudiation of arrogant
Ni xn mania."
THE MISTAKE Jewish
voters made was that they
equated the second with the first.
They believed that a candidate
concerned with domestic human
need and the other long-neglected
issues at borne would auto-
matically enlarge this concern to
embrace Israel, as well. Both,
after all, they concluded, are
humanistic considerations.
Those who are afraid for Israel
now have every right to be. The
Mindlin
worst is yet to come. A sub-
marine ride the President took
last Friday with Adm. Hyman G.
Rickover off the coast of Florida
tells the whole story.
Rickover is a Jew. It is no
secret that for years he was
passed over whenever the
question of promoting him to
Admiral arose in the Navy's
inner sanctum precisely because
he is a Jew.
IT IS also no secret that Presi-
dent Carter has long regarded
015^
Rickover as his personal "father
figure," and the surprise this has
elicited and continues to elicit is
rooted in a national anti-Semitic
wonderment.
It reduces itself to something
as crude as: Why would the
President fed such dose sur-
rogate filial ties to a Jew"*
Shudder. Shudder.
Well, Adm. Rickover said
something on that submarine last
Friday to answer the question,
which obviously continues to
hang around like some inex-
plicable scrofulous disease defy-
ing treatment and cure.
THERE THEY were, the
Georgia Baptist peanut farmer
President and the Admiral who is
a Jew, and the Admiral explained
it ail.
"I'm a believer in the Protes-
tant ethic. And I believe the
President also is." Well, that's
gam bully, except that the
Protestant ethic is the Jewish
ethic.
Protestants have of course
been taught it is Protestant.
Christians, generally, don't take
lightly to being reminded that
Christian morality is the Jewish
morality that Christianity stole
to fill its otherwise empty primer.
IN THIS sense, Christians are
much like the ancient Romans,
who bettered themselves by
subduing and then stealing
Greek civilization as their own.
For a Protestant to talk about
the Protestant ethic is under-
standable. But Hyman Rickover,
the Jew who was for so many
years passed over for promotion
to Admiral because he is a Jew?
How does one explain this?
One probable answer, and it is
a purely speculative answer, is
that Rickover may not be
comfortable with his Jewishness.
But comfortable or not, there is
no speculation in his view of the
Protestant ethic. These are his
words, and so they are a part of
himself, his view of life and, even
more revealing, his subconscious
motivations.
AS RICKOVER sees it, the
twentieth century is threatened
because the Protestant ethic is
being replaced by the Freudian
ethic. The Protestant ethic, says
Rickover, sees man "shaping his
Continued on Page 9
Religious Bigotry is the Issue
Friday, June 10,1977
Vohime6
24SIVAN5737
Number 12
Much as it may be rightly
deplored, the infusion of the
religious element into the contro-
versy over Dade County's
Human Rights ordinance was in-
evitable. Homosexuality is
labelled an "abomination" in the
Bible, and it is not to be expected
that fundamentalist Jews and
Christians would tolerate any act
which gives to their way of
thinking legal sanction to such
practices.
Nor, as it has inevitably
developed, was it to be expected
that those Jews and Christians
who view the Bible more liberally
than literally would remain silent
in the face of what they believe to
be an attempt to impose religious
belief on the body politic. Issues
of contraception, public funds for
parochial schools, abortion, etc.
- it has ever been thus in
America.
THE QUESTION, better yet,
the yardstick that is used by
these religious liberals is at what
point does a particular religious
belief or dogma interfere with the
rights of those who do not adhere
to those beliefs. Many of the
moral teachings of the Bible have
been adopted in our society
without challenge.
But should Jews and
Protestants, for instance, have
been placed in legal jeopardy
because it is against Catholic
dogma to be informed about birth
control, let alone purchase
contraceptives?
Edward
Should Jews and Catholics
have had their rights to
recreation or business denied
because of Protestant restrictions
resulting in the Sunday
"blue" laws?
WE HAVE come quite a long
way from the days when Jewish
children were exposed to daily
New Testament readings,
Christian prayers and songs in
the public schools (although we
know that the battle is never over
and eternal vigilance against
creeping Christianity our task).
Nor has religious bigotry lost its
ugliness:
You may have read only
recently of the refusal of two
county officials in North Carolina
to marry a black man and a white
woman because they held
religious beliefs against inter-
racial marriage. These were not
ministers, mind you, but public
officials.
From the tone of the "Save
Our Children" campaign, one
might gather that Torquemada is
alive and planning to do well in
HafipCountv USA Ifnotimtr.
literally burning people, the
modern-day Inquisitors take the
next best route burning a
building.
THIS WAS the response of
some fanatics to the campaign of
the Catholic archdiocese of Min-
neapolis-St. Paul against a
Planned Parenthood building
where a clinic was conducted.
Isolated? Extreme? For-
tunately, yes today. But only,
I believe, if by our stand on those
issues which will repudiate the
fanatics and extremists ours
or theirs we continue to make
George Washington's mag-
nificent statement on the subject
a reality for our time:
"Happily the Government of
the United States, which gives to
bigotry no sanction, to per-
secution no assistance, requires
only that they who live under its
protection should demean them-
selves as good citizens in giving
it on all occasions their effectual
support."
OUR FIRST President wrote
this, as few readers need to be
reminded, to the Jewish Congre-
gation of Newport, Rhode Island,
in 1790.
To repeal the amendment to
our Human Rights Ordinance, as
proposed at the June 7 Special
Election, would give sanction to
bigotry and assist in persecuting
a minority whose rights I feel, as
a Jew, I must support as I would
my own against religious op-
ores sion.


f
.
1
Friday, June 10,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page
m *
Thirsty Latin America
Leon fculzin: Urasane, Witty
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leon Dulzin, treasurer of the
Jewish Agency and the World
Zionist Organization, seems to be
Likud's strongest candidate for
the post of Foreign Minister,
according to informed political
sources. Dulzin himself did not
deny this in an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.But
he said it was too early yet to
discuss Cabinet portfolios.
Dulzin is a leader of the Liberal
Party in Likud, second only in
that party to Simcha Ehrlich, an
economics expert with no preten-
sions to the prestigious Foreign
Ministry portfolio. Obviously
Dulzin's chances of getting the
post will depend on the eventual
composition of the coalition. If
the Democratic Movement for
Change does join in the end, it
will expect some of the top-flight
positions to come its way.
ON THE other hand, DMC
leader Yigal Yadin and his top
aides have directed most of their
interests and attention during
the campaign to social and
economic problems and may well
seek to have specifically domestic
portfolios.
Dulzin, urbane and cultured
man-of-the-world who im-
migrated to Israel in the 1950s
from Mexico, is supported for the
Foreign Minister post by his
Liberal colleagues because they
see in him a counterpoise to the
rigidity of Menachem Begin. In
Likud terms Dulzin is considered
something of a "dove."
Coupled with that, he is known
as one of the few men within the
bloc who can stand up to Begin
and yet remain on excellent
terms with him.
DULZIN told the JTA that if
he is offered the post he will face
a painful dilemma over choosing
between it and the Jewish
Agency-WZO chairmanship
which is now his for the asking.
Acting chairman twice, Dulzin
was defeated for the chairman-
ship by Labor's Yosef Almogi
who, with the change of govern-
ment in Israel, will be auto-
matically required to step down
at the Zionist Congress in
February 1978 if he does not
do so earlier on his own volition.
The universally accepted
understanding is, the Jewish
Agency-WZO head must hail
from the party that is in power in
Israel.
MEANWHILE, the man
tipped to get the key defense
portfolio is Likud election boss
and former Air Force Chief Ezer
Weizman. His appointment, it is
understood, would be welcomed
in some defense establishment
circles. He would certainly be
much more widely accepted than
another Likud candidate for the
job, Arik Sharon.
Continued from Page 4
In Peru, oil wells in the north,
formerly run by Exxon, are
petering out. A 10-year, $6 billion
search for oil in the east was a
failure and foreign firms have
left.
As for Bolivia, there are both
oil and natural gas finds in the
east, now nationalized, yielding
enough energy for limited do-
mestic needs and growing quan-
tities for export to Argentina and
the U.S.
IN ECUADOR, a mini-oil
boom has brought some pros-
perity to this impoverished land.
This month it nationalized Gulf
Oil properties, a move that could
prove financially rewarding. Bu
Ecuador's search for oil has noi
turned up anything of im
portance for a decade.
In Colombia, producers have
sought to keep up with domestic
needs, but unless there are new
discoveries, imports will continue
to be needed.
. To the Point Internatloi
Bar Mitzvah
MICHAEL STONE
At the Sabbath Worship Ser
vice on Saturday, June 11, at
Temple Sholom of Pompanc
Beach, Michael Stone, son of Mr
and Mrs. Barry Stone, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah.
m
HTEW**E
2 SUPERLATIVE
MEALS DAILY CHILDREN'S
DAY CAMP ARTS & CRAFTS
DAVID ROSNCR'S
PRIVATE SANDY BEACH
Constant Rabbinical|
Supervision
ON THE OCEAN
67th STREET
MIAMI BEACH, 331411
Clergymen Discuss Intergfoup Relations
"The Clergy and the Jewish
Community" was the topic ad-
dressed by Rabbi Leonard S.
Zoll, director of Education and
Chaplaincy of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdaie,
Father Thomas Melane of St.
Helen's Church and the Rev.
Bruce T. Powell of Atonement
Episcopal Church, at the Inver-
rary Country Club on Wednes-
day. May 25, at 8:30 p.m.
This panel was brought to-
gether by the B'nai B'rith Lodge
of Inverrary and was chaired by
Maurice Fromer, chairman of
Adult Education Committee.
The speakers all agreed that
although there is at present no
real contact between Jewish and
Christian groups, there was
interest in each other with an
openness that provided oppor-
Sholom Services To
Continue in Summer
The Oneg Shabbat Service on
Friday evening at 8 p.m. and the
Sabbath Worship Service on
Saturday morning at 9 a.m. will
continue during the summer
months at Temple Sholom in
Pompano Beach.
BBW Observes
Israel's
Anniversary
The twenty-ninth anniversary
of the State of Israel was the
theme of the program presented
by the B'nai B'rith Women Mar-
gate Chapter 1524 on Thursday,
May 17, at the Margate Jewish
Center, according to Program
Vice President Mrs. Charles
Davidson.
Israeli folk dances were per-
formed by the Blyma Israeli
Dancers under the direction of
Berte Resnickoff.
Solos were rendered by Mrs.
Sam Orkin and Mrs. Davie
Rosenzweig. Mrs. Joseph Ros-
mini accompanied both singers,
and Gen. Charles Davidson
presented slides of Israel.
The meeting was chaired by
President Mrs. Samuel Tell.
We do business
the right way.
tunities for closer interactions
between Jews and Christians.
The role of the clergy was ex-
plored by the panel who indicated
that rabbis, priests and ministers
should intensify their efforts at
improving understanding bet-
ween the groups.
Wauls To Talk To You Alioul
YOUR SUMMER AND HIGH HOLY DAY PLANS
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
CALL 1-305-866-0121 OR WRITE
Pan Am to Brazil:
More non-stops than
any other airline.
Every Monday. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, we fly non-stop to Rio.
From Rio. if you'd like, you can go on to Sao Paulo* (We also have a Wednesday flight to Rio
via Brasilia.)
Starting June 19. we'll have a non-stop flight to Brazil every single day.
All our flights to Brazil have the comforts you'd expect on our long flights. And some-
unexpected things, too.
For example: Eyeshades. for when you want to get some sleep. I lot towels and overnight kits
to make you look even more rested.
We won't let you go hungry either. You can choose from 4 entrees in first class and from
3 in economy.
Try the Cafezinho after dinner. It's a Brazilian coffee served strong, hot. and sweet. (With
regular coffee for the less adventurous.)
To make the flights seem even shorter, you can take in a movie. (There's a nominal charge of
S2.50 per headset i n economy.) ^^
With the service and the schedules we offer when you're [ } f^T^^^W ^^^L^/M
planning to go to Brazil. Miami is a great place to start. Americas airline co the world.
Pan Am flights from Rio toCongonhas Airport. Sao Paulo, operated by VASP on behalf of Pan Am.
-v -
Sec your travel agent.
17M W.Oakland Par.. 8I./J.
Ft. Lauderdaie, Fla. 33311
Phone: 735 1330


age6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 10,1977
Fri
UJA Federation Award Recipients
CAMPAIGN AWARDS were presented by Sen. Samuel L. Greenberg, general campaign chairman, and Allan
E. Baer, president, to the following:
Myron Ackerman, Robert Adler. Meyer Austeln, Nettle Avom, Allan E. Baer. Sidney Bain, Rabbi David Berent, Bernard Berne, Jacob Borowsky Jacob
Brodtkl. Ludwlk Brodzkl. Harry Brody. Alvln Capp. Charles Charllp. Alfred Cohen, Dr. Alvln Colin, Irving Crystal. Ben Dantzker Alfred DeBeer Evelyn
Denner, Phillip Dickens. Sidney Elkman, Philip Engelsteln. Ema EtUlnger. Arthur Faber. Evelyn Faber. Rovl Faber. Nathan Fisher. Estner r neaman.
Irving R. Friedman, Seymour Orson, Ben GerU, Alvln Ghertner. Esther Gltelaon, Harry Glugover. Alfred Golden. Dr. Alan Goldenberg.
Saul Goldmark. Leon Goldahalger. Irving Golen, Leo Goodman. Samuel A. Goodsteln, Rabbi Joel Goor, CharlesGrabel, Jeanette Greenbaum. Sen. Samuel
L. Greenberg. Dr Richard Greene, Sylvia Greene, Dr. Robert Grenltz. Benjamin Grossman, Reglna Grossman, Victor Gruman, Abe Hersh, Cnarles Hill
Bernard (Buddy I Hlmber. Joel Hoch, Hyman Hoffman, Henry Hyman, Louis HurwIU. Dr. Sidney Jennes. Harold Kahn, Jacob Kantor, Joseph Kaplan
William KaUberg.
Paul Katzensteln. Milton Kelner, Irving Kelmanson. Harry Klmmel. Aaron Konlg, Sherman Koenlg, Harvey Kopelowltz, Martin J. Kurtz, Morris Kush
ner. Rabbi Phillip Labowltz. Isidore A. Landsman. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levlne, Moses Levlnson, Adolph Levls. Bernard Libros. Charles Locke, David London
Phyllis Manzellna. Leon Messing, David Miller, George Morantz, Malvln Newman. Dr. and Mrs. Milton Nowlck, Frances Nusbaum, Dr. MarcusC. Nusbaum
AvIOkun. Abraham Ostro, Abraham Oaur, Bernard Packman, Col. Henry Peck. Louis L. Perlman. Reglna Peterfreund.
Leo Rauch, Joel Relnsteln, Morris Remz. Bernard Resnlck, Berle Reanlkoff. Israel Resnlkoff. Esther Rich. Ben Rolsman, Hy Rosen. Richard Romanoff,
Louis Rosenberg, Abraham Rosenblatt. Dorothy Rosenblatt, Esther Roaenblum. Emanuel Rosenblum, Frieda Rothstein. Charles Ruben. Harry Sacks. Ben
Sadoff, Bernle Sakren. Rabbi Emanuel Schenk. Beatrice Schlegman, Samuel Schwartz, Albert G. Segal, Dr. Robert Segaul, Ada Serman, Alfred Sharenow
Brian Sherr, Beatrice Shure, Bernard Slmms
Samuel M Soref, Herman Spiegel, Hannah Spltalnlk, Moses Stein, Goldle Stonehlll, John Streng, Harry Survis, Bertram Symons. Robert Taylor. Fred Ten
brink, Harry Treu. Joseph Vogel, Samuel Weldenfeld. Jules White, Marvin Wllkenf eld. Winnie Wlnkelsteln and Charles Zelman.
Allan E. Baer (left) presen
Communal Service Award
bookends to Ludwik Brodzki.
Samuel A-
Allan E ft
^eGoodman n""g Leadership
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Brodzk nun in
Life which the Brodzki family donate
Israel.
/
I
I
1
From
Allan
left George Morantz, Phyllis Manzolina, Leon Messing, From left, Emanuel Rosenblum, Esther Rosenblum, Rabbi
E. Baer, Mrs. Milton Nowick and Dr. Milton Nowick. Emanuel Schenk, A. E. Baer, Charles Ruben, Abraham Rosen-
blatt and Harry Sacks.
From left, Mayer Austein, A>>.
Berne and Harry Brody.
i
M
B
or
Kt
From left, Arthur Faber, Esther Gitelson.Jrving Crystal! and From left. Rabbi Phillip Labowitz installing Jacob Brodzki, president; From left, Irving Fried
Esther F


Friday, June 10,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
*w
J
') presenting Jewish
Award of Mosaic
Brodzki.

'"<'>

town in front of Tree of
v donated to Temple Beth
Ben Danizk*
\jleft) and Sydney

'""or aQcr a 7-^
-ent,
/-.
vorn, Bernard
Jules White, Joseph Vogel, Allan E. Boer, John Streng and Fred
Tenbrink.
Brian Sherr, Winnie Winkelstein, Moses Stein and Hannah
Spitalnik (front), Allan E. Baer and Alfred Sharenow (back).
Ssther Friedman Alfred DeBeer, From left, Sherman Koenig, Jacob Kantor, Paul Katzenstein From left, Louis Rosenberg, Ben Roisman, Allan E. Baer, Morris


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
/
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7
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or
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fRom helsmki to BelQR&6e
-Step Backward, foRwaRd?
IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.....Mill.......IMIIIMI
bound "to intervene with all its
might in each and every case.
About two dozen people
MPs, ambassadors, senior civil
servants, journalists and
scientists met recently round
the octagonal table at the Aspen
Institute in Schwanenwerder,
West Berlin.
This select group of Europeans
and Americans were gathered
together to clarify objectives and
opportunities, tactics and
strategy to be adopted at the
Belgrade follow-up conference to
review progress on the Helsinki
agreement.
THIS SECOND meeting of the
35 nations which signed the Final
Act at Helsinki two years ago
will begin on June 15 in Belgrade,
starting with a preliminary
gathering at sub-ambassador
level to decide on topics and the
agenda.
The ambassadors will pre-
sumably meet some time in
October, after the summer recess.
The Belgrade conference will
be a far cry from its predecessor.
It will, after all, serve an entirely
different purpose. At Helsinki
and Geneva negotiations were
aimed at agreement between
countries with different social
systems on certain principles and
standards of behavior.
The Helsinki accords were, it
was agreed, to be based on a
general consensus, meaning that
each and every one of the 35 par-
ticipants could in theory impose a
veto.
UNLIKE HELSINKI the Bel
grade conference has only one
objective, to check the extent to
which the two sides have stood
by their Helsinki commitments.
Everyone will come briefed
with a catalogue of recommenda-
DIEZEIT
by President Carter's new
morality, about which they
enthused, they were all for letting
rip at the Belgrade conference
table.
There was a lengthy discussion
on human rights, all concerned
agreeing that their maximum
implementation in East and West
is highly desirable and of the
greatest importance. Views
differed solely as to how this
objective might best be achieved.
Advocates of President Car-
ter's policy on human rights felt
that Washington had for too long
appeared indifferent. For fear of
upsetting the Soviet Union the
iiiiiiiimiiii....... < 11411 11 ii 111111 ......i ia i ii.......in.....iiiiiiiiiiiiiii.......ii
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tions and omissions, and were it
not for the summer recess the
marathon debates would prob-
ably continue for months.
In the West agreement has yet
to be reached on many points. No
decision has so far been taken on
whether countries will say their
pieces individually. -
"Just the sort of occasion for a
holier-than-thou approach," a
British participant at the Berlin
seminar commented. He no doubt
had the Biblical metaphor of the
splinter in someone else's eye in
mind. A Federal Republic
veteran of the Geneva CSCE
talks agreed. "It is all a high-wire
act," he said. "You have to try to
exploit every opportunity
without going so far that the
other side decides it has had
enough. Were that to happen, no
one would benefit."
ALL THE U.S. participants
and a number of the British sub-
scribed to an altogether different
viewpoint. Evidently encouraged
United States had stomached
repeated violations of human
rights.
Now, they argued, is the time
to make human rights the lynch-
pin of foreign policy. This, in-
deed, is exactly what the Ameri-
can people expect.
IF YOU did not share this
opinion you were left with the im-
pression that the Carter admin-
istration's new morality is mainly
intended to unite U.S. opinion.
Yet if human rights are to be
given priority, surely what
matters is the degree of success
from the viewpoint of the in-
dividual.
Viewed in this light the Carter
administration's human rights
policy has so far had mainly
negative repercussions, with
members of the general public
being arrested, harassed and
having their homes searched.
IN THE post-Helsinki detente
years 1975 and 1976, on the other
feap of Soviets? nonsense
(Cartoon: tlor.i Hait'ingrr/Nebehp.iltrr)
hand, 11,000 people were allowed
to leave the GDR to join mem-
bers of their family in the Federal
Republic, not to mention 36,400
people from Poland and 15,700
people from the Soviet Union.
These are facts which are already
being forgotten in many cases.
One point forcefully made at
the octagonal table was the
evident ease with which political
ambition can be given pseudo-
satisfaction. A verbal tour de
force without practical con-
sequences can be more im-
pressive than success quietly
achieved and not given red-letter
treatment.
There was lengthy, hair-split-
ting argument, for instance,
about the definition of non-inter-
vention. Can radio transmissions
using directional aerials be
deemed intervention?
DOES THE use of jamming
equipment to impede reception of
these transmissions constitute
intervention? Is arms aid from
one country to another inter-
vention? Or, for that matter,
arms deliveries of whatever kind?
Or, to take another example, is
there a link between various
sectors of negotiation, between
SALT and human rights, for
instance?
President Carter says there is
no linkage and U.S. participants
at the Aspen seminar agreed with
him to a man. The various talks
are entirely independent of each
other.
Yet if this really were the case
or, indeed, the Russians thought
it were, the Soviet Union could
simply opt out of the Belgrade
conference and insist that there
must be no repercussions on the
SALT talks.
I IF THE claim that there is no
linkage were objectively accurate
there would be no point in a
number of concepts such as the
quid pro quo which have done
such sterling service over the
centuries nor yet in the
platitude that in one way or
another everything is connected
with everything else.
Social and Christian Demo-
cratic members of the Bonn
Bundestag who attended the
Berlin seminar were quick to
intersperse each other's remarks
with sub-acid catcalls. This ill
will was no doubt attributable to
the full-scale Bundestag debate
on human rights that had been
held not long beforehand.
The Christian Democrats had
called on the government to
submit to the Belgrade con-
ference an exhaustive docu-
mentation covering every con-
ceivable aspect of human rights
and constituting a monumental
indictment.
The Federal
Christ*
THE SOCIAL Democrats re-
called that two years previously
the Christian Democrats had
called on the government not to
sign the Final Act of the Helsinki
accords. Basket Three, the Op-
position had claimed, was mere
window-dressing.
The Bonn coalition of Social
and Free Democrats countered
that the Christian Democrats'
latest proposal was no doubt also
based on an erroneous assess-
ment of the situation.
"If you want to reduce in-
fringements of human rights the
last thing you want to do is to
launch a full-scale attack such as
the documentation proposed. The
countries subjected to attack are,
when all is said and done, sure to
return the compliment."
When the Socialist Inter-
national met in Amsterdam to
discuss post-Helsinki East-West
relations and the importance to
be attached to human rights at
the Belgrade conference table
Friday, June 10,1977
there was yet another version of
this same debate.
Some counselled valor, others
discretion. Willy Brandt warned
the sixty delegates of Social
Democratic and Labor parties
not to jeopardize the achieve-
ments of detente in the name of
human rights.
THIS SURREALIST debate
will doubtless be part of the
political landscape for some time
to come, and arguments will be
advanced fast and furiously even
though everyone knows that
there is nothing to them.
In a period of tension no
progress is ever going to be made
on human rights. Thus detente is
a sine qua non of a more liberal
outlook and greater regard for
human rights. So you cannot be
for the one and against the other.
If you are in favor of human
rights you must automatically
approve of detente, while if
detente is your first concern you
will appreciate that the
relaxation of tension led to the
Helsinki agreement.
>n.
es-
' p
Susan
Panoff
BuBBles tells
hep Stopy
In Wapm Way
government,
ters
Bubbles: A Self-Portrait. By Beverly Sills. Indianapolis:
Bobbs-Merrill, 240 pp.. $12.50.
Sills is as charming and comfortable to read as she is
to watch on 60 Minutes or the Carol Burnett Show. In a
warm, witty style, she describes her singing career which
began at the age of three. At that time she was still Belle
Miriam Silverman, also known as Bubbles, because she
was born with an enormous bubble of spit in her mouth.
Her childhood and teen years on radio shows, her
after-hours jobs to earn extra money, her tours with
various companies all these experiences are ac-
companied by photographs, making Bubbles a complete
entertainment package.
BEVERLY affectionately recalls her first trip to
Israel with her husband in 1970. She considers herself an
American Jew whose emotional ties with Israel grew
strong as a result of her Israeli trip. The opera star is very
content with her life. Now at the age of forty-seven she
feels the fun is just beginning.
Bazak Guide to Israel, 1977-78. Tel Aviv: Bazak Israel
Guidebook Pubs. Ltd. Distributed by Harper and
Row, 420 pp., $5.95, paperback.
This updated Bazak guide includes most information
a tourist would want for travel in Israel. The guide in-
cludes both a rated list of restaurants in major cities
with the exclusion of hotel restaurants and detailed
tour routes for the entire country. There is general in-
formation about entry regulations, health spas, the Israeli
media and a mini-Hebrew phrase dictionary.
HOWEVER, the guide contends that it contains
detailed coverage of accommodations, shopping and more.
These lists are quite cursory. Even the Holiday Guide to
Israel, which is quite brief, gives addresses for nightclubs
and shopping, as well as indicating the number of rooms
and baths in hotels {Bazak merely lists names of hotels).
By far and away the most comprehensive guidebook
to Israel is Fodor's Israel (448pp., $10.95). Half of the
guide consists of essays and articles about Israel and her
people, including an introduction by the Pulitzer Prize-
winner, Barbara Tuchman.
Restaurants are not discussed as extensively as in the
expanded restaurant guide in Bazak, but Fodor's does
mention the same restaurants, and in fact refers to a
greater number of "native" restaurants in the moderate
and lower price ranges.
SHOPPING is made more convenient for the tourist
in Fodor's with a discussion of the types of products
available in specific shops in each city.
Yet for a paperback price, excellent tour route in-
formation, detailed histories of sites in Israel, and a
lengthy evaluative restaurant guide, Bazak serves the
purpose.
!


ly, June 10,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Mindlin
Jewish Protestant UJS. Admiral
itinued from Page 4
| destiny, being governed by
lards he sets for himself and
Is own conscience ..."
e Freudian ethic, Rickover
lies as "man ruled by un-
cious drives and external
sures, hence not really
ansible for his acts. His life is
i not by himself, but by his
aomic environment."
substitution of the
Tdian for the Protestant has
lit the rise of mediocrity of
common man for whom the
locre becomes "the normal
[healthy state of mankind."
there is the phenomenon
bh Rickover defines as "sort
natural freak," who rejects
shriveling of "individual
jnomy." He is the "un-
non man." Enter Jimmy
er, and "I took to him at
|ORE THAN anything else,
is quite a speech for an Ad-
il to make on a submarine,
we must be grateful for at
^t some order of literacy where
tomarily humbug abounds.
Rickover speech on that sub-
rine is probably a "first" in
k'al history.
Jut it is also bunk not too far
noved from the humbug to
tich I have just referred. It
t)ws no understanding of
ptestantism at all, let alone
jdianism, theoretical or
tical.
Tor example, the ultimate aim
jreudian practice is a paradox.
egins with the notion that not
man is a way to talk
t people as an anonymous
rather than as real in-
Fiduals not man then, but a
tient, meaning a sick person,
Is himself unable to function
any effective level of approval
Ithin the accepted social order.
[THE PRESSURES of
fhieving the goals Rickover has
efined as governing this order
^use the patient to fold. To the
scue comes Freudian practice
Ihich (theoretically) helps put
patient back toge her again a
Humpty Dumpty by teaching
i where and why he failed.
Once "cured," he is returned to
Be social order which cracked
up in the first place and in
iticipation that, this time, he
[ill be successful all of this
[ith no thought that nothing has
langed, neither the high
ressure social order that made
a patient in the first place
ir the patient himself, who if
lything is actually more fragile
m before.
The paradox is not so much
[Numismatic Society
Mates Meet June 13
lie Israel Numismatic Society
| B reward County will meet on
>nday, June 13, at 7:30 p.m.
is will be the last meeting of
season. Meetings will resume
)ct. 3. Oscar Schaffer is secre-
of the organization.
IT Slates Meet
next meeting of the
kderdale Chapter of Women's
erican ORT (Organization for
kabilitation through Training)
; be held on Wednesday, June
| at 12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale
jtes City Hall.
[effrey M. Fenster, a Plan-
Bn attorney, will speak on
ite planning.
\ W 345 to Meet
i'nai B'rith Women, Fort
Iderdale Chapter 345, will
on Tuesday, June 21 at
p.m. at the Roarke Rec-
n Center.
Esther Leibman has arranged
lusical skit entitled "Mary
Freudian as it is societal, a phe-
nomenon Frantz Fanon recog-
nized early: the disease is not so
much the patient's as it is the
social order that punishes him.
AS TO the social order itself,
then. Well, that's the Protestant
ethic Rickover is talking about
the ethic that made the healthy
person sick in the first place.
Does this mean that Protes-
tantism, Judaism, Christianity
generally, any ethical standard
makes healthy people sick? No,
not necessarily, but neither does
Freudianism either, and Rickover
said Freudianism has made
people sick or, at least,
"mediocre."
What's wrong with this is
neither to be found in Protes-
tantism nor in Freudianism, but
in Rickover's definition of
Protestantism, which does not
free man to assume responsibility
for "shaping his own destiny,
being governed by standards he
sets for himself and by his own
conscience," etc., etc.
Quite the contrary, in Chris-
tianity generally, and ultimately
in Judaism, there are very rigid
rules laid down outside ourselves,
outside our contributions to their
formulation or applicability to
our own view of personal free-
dom, concerning the standards
by which we shall live, and there
are equally rigid punishments set
forth in the event we violate the
rules.
WHAT RICKOVER was talk-
ing about, if one is to deduce his
meaning from a quote in the
press, lies not in the Protestant
ethic at all, but in the very
Freudianism he deplores, the
emphasis on existential will, on
freedom as a burden of the
common man he must learn to
assume through his own
enlightenment so that he may
become the uncommon man.
And so, Adm. Rickover on that
submarine spoke in cliches in
vague, generalized, loose and
even confused terms concerning
areas in which he presumes to
have some understanding.
Actually, he sounded like an "A"
student in a sophomore course
on, say, Jacob Bronowski's
Ascent of Man who had
momentarily fumbled the ball
rather miserably, who had
confused the definitions he had so
painfully memorized for public
declamation.
These considerations go a
further way, and a more honest
way toward explaining the
Carter-Rickover liaison than did
Rickover's own explanation of
why "I took to him at once," of
why the Jew and the Baptist
clicked.
IT PUTS the Carter before the
war horse: it explains why the
I
I1' PLEASE NOTE
- WECARE Day at Richards Department Store, Thursday, Aug. '
11. Prizes, special discounts, proceeds to benefit the Jewish J
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Please call Jewish Federation 484-8200. -
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Name.
Address.
President took to the Admiral.
Quite simply, the two cliche-
poppers recognize in one another
their kindred souls. It makes it
easier, of course, if the Jew tones
his Judaism down toward that
end if I can be blackly
humorous about this in a Kurt
Vonnegut way, to suggest that
for Rickover his view of
Freudianism can subtly spell
Jewish intrigue and so endear
him to Christians one and all.
Where is Israel in all of this?
Well, just about the same place
as v.here lie the bare bones of
Carter's concern for domestic
human need.
In Rickover's submarine
speech, I hear the campaign
rhetoric of Jimmy Carter
exhumed. Glub. Ghib.
Rabin Resignation: Another View
WASHINGTON Some diplomatic circles here believe
that, while the illegal dollar bank holding was a factor, it was
not the main reason for Rabin's resignation from office.
According to these sources, the real cause was a severe dis-
appointment with his visit to the White House, and a reluc-
tance to continue as Prime Minister in the light of Carter's
views on an Arab-Israeli settlement.
It is said that President Carter told Rabin he expected
Israel to return to the pre-June, 1967, boundaries, with only
minor territorial adjustments.
IT WAS also clear that Washington would not oppose the
establishment of a separate Arab Palestinian state even if its
leadership would be drawn from terrorist ranks. Nor could
Carter be relied upon to back Israel's insistence that a united
Jerusalem remain under Israeli control.
For all these reasons Rabin decided to quietly relinquish
the responsibility for the many fateful decisions Israel would
have to make in the near future, according to these diplomatic
circles.
Likud and DMC Square Off
To Eye Coalition Possibilities
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Likud and the Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC)
began their negotiations for a
coalition government and agreed
on several foreign policy issues
but not on the issue of settle-
ments on the West Bank.
Yigal Yadin, leader of the
DMC, refused to say whether he
was optimistic after the talks. "It
is too early to tell," he stated to
reporters.
THE NEGOTIATIONS.
which were held in the Likud
headquarters in Tel Aviv, were
headed by Sim ha Ehrlich for
Likud, in the absence of hospital-
ized Menachem Begin, and Yadin
for the DMC.
The two parties reached agree-
ments on the need for peace in the
Middle East, the Geneva con-
ference, the need for direct nego-
tiations with the Arab states,
opposition to an independent
Palestinian state on the West
Bank and that the Jordan River
should be the "security border"
of Israel.
But on the question of West
Bank settlements, the DMC said
they should only be authorized
for security reasons while Likud
supports Jewish settlements
there in general.
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FULL AMERICAN PLAN 3-MEALS DAILY


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 10.1977
at the Women's division annual meeting.. h


w Em*
%J ] "j- 96 SEP
Going over last minute details at Women's
Division Annual Meeting are (left to right)
Gladys Daren, chairman of the meeting;
David Lissy, Presidential assistant and
guest speaker; and Marsha Feldman, vice
chairman of the program. The function was
held in the Oakland Plaza Banquet Hall.
Passing the gavel of responsibility to
Rebecca Hodes (left), incoming president of
the Women's Division of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale, are Terri
Baer (center), installing officer, and Anita
Perlman, immediate past president of the
Women's Division.
Unveiling the Honor Roll honoring the more
than 250 workers in the campaign is Rebecca
Hodes, 1977 general campaign chairman.
Each name on the scroll was hand-written
and will be permanently placed in the Jewish
Federation office. Mrs. Hodes announced
that 1,500 women contributed more than
$310,000, a record amount.
Honoring Rovi Faber for her efforts in organizing the WE-
CARE volunteer program are (left to right) Rebecca Hodes, in-
coming president; Rovi Faber, WEC ARE chairman, and Anita
Perlman, immediate past Women's Division president. More
than 400 volunteers are now involved with WEC ARE.
Discussing the Women's
Division campaign are (left to
right) Rebecca Hodes, 1977
general campaign chairman,
and Marilyn Gould, 1978 gen-
eral campaign chairman.
Plans are being made and
chairmen are already being
selected for the upcoming
campaign, according to Mrs.
Gould.
Incoming officers of the Women's Division are (left to right) **'
Marie Parsons, recording secretary; Lillian Tucker, financial
secretary; Mimi Bederman, vice president of community
relations; Phyllis Chudnow, vice president of education;
Marilyn Gould, vice president of campaign and general cam-
paign chairman; and Rebecca Hodes, president. Not pictured
are Shirley Brickman, corresponding secretary, and Dee
Loewenstein, historian.
EDWARD M. COOPERSMITH, M.D.
DIPLOMATE IN INTERNAL MEDICINE
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
INTERNAL MEDICINE AND PULMONARY DISEASES
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IJune 10,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
he Many Faces of WECARE

Jewish Commiotity
Center
Bill Goldstein, Director
JCC Sets Stapleton Film Viewing
Dr. Warren Streissand
pr. Warren Streissand, urologist, headed the
ent blood bank for the Reconstructionist
lagogue. Through his efforts four pints of
od were collected and many additional
|unteers were recruited and are making
nations at area hospitals in the name of the
vish Federation. Imperial Point, Broward.
Ineral, North Broward, Holy Cross Hospital
Id the Broward Community Blood Center credit
llunteers for blood donated through Feder-
Kon's WECARE program and the Jewish
Immunity.
Racquet Gorelkin, Paula Cohen and Dorothy
Golin.
WECARE Volunteers Racquel Gorelkin, Paula
Cohen and Dorothy Golin recently entertained
with a musical program at the Center of the
Blind.
Rovi Faber, WECARE general chairman,
recently announced the appointment of Mildred
Tell as public relations chairman. Mrs. Tell has
been involved with WECARE in other capacities
and she also served as president of
B'nai B'rith Women's Chapter 1524,
Margate, is a life member of
Hadassah and is part parliamen-
tarian of the North Broward
Chapter of Fight for Sight.
Mrs. Faber has also announced
that a series of orientations and TELL
training seminars for the WECARE Crisis :
Intervention program were recently completed \
under the chairmanship of Florance Taus.
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
present the film, "Queen of the
Stardust Ballroom," starring
Maureen Stapleton on Wed-
Young Couples Party
Slated at Center
A wine and cheese party will be
held for young couples, aged 20
to 30, on Saturday night, June
25, at 8 o'clock at the Jewish
Community Center. Reservations
may be made at the JCC.
! nesday, June 29, at 1 p.m. and
7:30 p.m. Reservations are
requested and may be made by
contacting the JCC.
Bridge Registration
Now Open at JCC
Registration is now open at the
JCC for beginner and inter-
mediate bridge.
Classes will begin the week of
July 18 and Aaron Burstein will
instruct the course.
Mr. and Mrs. Club To Hold Social Meet
The Mr. and Mrs. Club of the The group meets the second
Jewish Community Center will Sunday of every month at 8 p.m.
hold a social evening (cards) on at the JCC.
June 12 at 7 p.m. at the Center.
PLEASE NOTE
WECARE Day at Richards Department Store, Thursday, Aug. |
[11. Prizes, special discounts, proceeds to benefit the Jewish;
| Federation. More information to follow. Volunteers Needed -
! Please call Jewish Federation 484-8200.
ICarter Urges Okay
Of Genocide Pact
How U.S. Will Amputate Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
pident Carter has recom-
ied to the Senate that it
the International Con-
Eon on the Prevention and
Jshment of the Crime of
ride that the United States
[failed to do since the United
Jons General Assembly un-
nously adopted it more than
tears ago.
luccessive American
^idents, beginning with Presi-
, Truman, have urged its rati-
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jounced by Beltone. A non-
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Send for this non-operating
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not receive any significant
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in, we repeat, there is no cost,
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fication but opponent^ in the
Senate have blocked it from
coming to a vote.
SENATE ratification is neces-
sary to make it binding on the
United States. The last attempts
to override a filibuster in 1974,
failed to gain the needed major-
ities. Opponents fear it will inter-
fere with American justice. All
major Jewish American
organizations have consistently
called for its ratification.
In a letter to the Senate, Carter
noted that the Convention was
"initially drafted in the wake of
the wanton acts committed by
some of our enemies during the
Second World War."
He noted it has 83 parties that
"undertake to establish genocide
as criminal behavior under their
own legal systems." Among its
supporters, he observed, is the
American Bar Association.
THE LETTER was disclosed
as the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee opened hearings to
renew the ratification process.
Two State Department officials,
Warren Christopher, Deputy
Secretary of State, Herbert J.
Hansell, the State Department's
legal advisor, and Sen. William
Proxmire (D., Wis.), who is a
leading proponent of the genocide
treaty, urged ratification.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Two Israeli newspapers reported
May 25 that U.S. officials have
drafted working papers calling
for Israel's withdrawal to its 1967
borders in two stages with
various security provisions.
Haaretz said that the working
papers were part of Washington's
preparations for its overall
proposals to resolve the Arab-Is-
raeli conflict.
Religious Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42)'.
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klcment
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave .
Lauderhill. Conservative. Isadore
Rosenteld, president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Rd. Orotnodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomier (52).
SYNA
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RECONSTRUCTIONIST
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PLANTATION
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TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44).
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Avt.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renier (4).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7440
Margate Blvd. Conservative Cantor
Charles Per Iman
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
NW St. Conssrvativo. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B)
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETHORR. Riverside Drive
Reform (44).
NORTHWEST BROWARO SYNA
GOGUE.M41 W. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER -
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Cen-
tury village East. Conservative
Rabbi David Berent (42).
LAUDERDALELAKES
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Madam Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi Saul D. Herman.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC..
04* W. Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. President Abe Yurman.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
The afternoon paper Yediot-
Achronot confirmed the report
and added that the working
papers were prepared by middle
echelon State Department of-
ficials to be submitted to the top
echelon. (The reports were
promptly denied in Washington
May 25. Replying to questions
from reporters, the State Depart-
ment's chief spokesman, Hod-
ding Carter, said "No such plan
has been formulated. We're still
talking with the parties," he said,
adding that "we've said the
terms for a Middle East settle-
ment must be negotiated by the
parties.")
IN JERUSALEM, the new
U.S. Ambassador, Samuel Lewis,
also denied the existence of a
U.S. Mideast peace plan in res-
ponse to questions about the
report in Haaretz. "I'm quite
sure it's not true," he said to
reporters as he was emerging
from a meeting with Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin whom he
called on after presenting his
credentials to President Em-
phraim Katzir. He added that it
was "peculiar" that such pur-
ported peace plans are published
in Jerusalem "when we don't
have any peace plans in
Washington."
But well-placed Israeli sources,
while not questioning the formal
accuracy of the Ambassador's
denial, tended to believe that the
content of the ideas reported in
Haaretz did to a large degree
reflect current thinking in the
State Department.
According to Haaretz, which
did not identify its sources, the
elements of the U.S. working
papers are: Israel will be called
upon very shortly to specify pre-
cisely its demands on the "future
of the peace,'' meaning the com-
ponenta of normalization of ita
relations with the Arabs.
IT WILL be asked to note
which demands are of greatest
iy and which are of leaser
Israel will withdraw
to its 1967 lines, except for insig-
nificant border alteratiions, in
two etasss extending over a
period of six to ten years. The
question of who will supervise the
evacuated territories between the
stages remained open.
One suggestion called for a
neutral force acceptable to both
idea. The Oaza strip would not
be linked to a West Bank Pales-
tinian entitv and will not ha
returned to Egypt which has
made clear that it doesn't want it.
According to Haaretz, this would
open the way tor part of the Gaza
Strip the thinly populated
Rafah salient to remain under
Israeli control on the buffer zone
which Israel insists on keeping.
The reported U.S. working
papers proceed from the assump-
tion that occasional terrorist
incursions are virtually unavoid-
able. Electronic sensors would
guard against the danger of stra-
tegic assaults by massed forces.
THE SENSORS, to be manned
by the Arabs and Israelis, would
be located on the Jordan River,
on Israel's eastern border, in
Sinai and on the Golan Heights.
The Sinai Desert would be
completely demilitarized and
returned to Egypt. Egypt would
not be allowed air bases in Sinai
but would maintain early war-
ning posts near Israel's border
and Israel would maintain a
similar station about 20 kilo-
meters east of the Suez Canal.
A similar arrangement would
prevail on the Golan Heights
where the Israelis, in addition,
would be permitted to maintain
military salients.
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12
TheJ
afGrwmUrPortLmmderdale
Frkhy.Ji0il|
As the Jewish people cele-
brate the 10th anniversary of the
unity of Jerusalem, our eternal
capital is once again the center
of attention. Jerusalem the
hope, the promise, the city of
David, whose very name signifies
peace .. cries out for response.
As we celebrate, let us pause
and reflect for our most
meaningful response to that an-
cient pledge remembered is to
convert our personal and com-
munity pledge of support for
Jews in need around the corner,
around the world, and especially
in Israel .. where expectations
await fulfillment into cash.
We have much more to do. We
have much more to give.
Not only to our fellow Jews in
Israel and around the world
but right here in our own com-
munity, around the corner.
We Are One
1977 UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Tel: 4844200
Samuel L Greenberg, General Chairman
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33311
Miami Tel: 945-9731
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